Citation
The Two roses

Material Information

Title:
The Two roses
Series Title:
"Little Dot" series
Creator:
Knight
Religious Tract Society (Great Britain) ( Publisher )
Place of Publication:
London
Publisher:
Religious Tract Society
Manufacturer:
Knight
Publication Date:
Language:
English
Physical Description:
64, [16] p., [1] leaf of plates : ill. (some col.) ; 16 cm.

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Children -- Conduct of life -- Juvenile fiction ( lcsh )
Conduct of life -- Juvenile fiction ( lcsh )
Christian life -- Juvenile fiction ( lcsh )
Cousins -- Juvenile fiction ( lcsh )
Quarreling -- Juvenile fiction ( lcsh )
Children's accidents -- Juvenile fiction ( lcsh )
Conscience -- Juvenile fiction ( lcsh )
Publishers' catalogues -- 1891 ( rbgenr )
Baldwin -- 1891
Genre:
Publishers' catalogues ( rbgenr )
novel ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage:
England -- London
Target Audience:
juvenile ( marctarget )

Notes

General Note:
Date of publication from inscription.
General Note:
Frontispiece printed in colors.
General Note:
Publisher's catalogue follows text and endpapers.
Statement of Responsibility:
by the author of "Lucy Miller's good work," "The travelling sixpence," etc.

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:
027000470 ( ALEPH )
ALH9559 ( NOTIS )
183690056 ( OCLC )

Downloads

This item has the following downloads:


Full Text














































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































The Baldwin Library

RmB











versil
of
Florida























































































































































































































Florence & her Friends.
The Two Roses.

Little Tenpenny

Six China Teacups.

His Own Enemy.

Three Firm Friends.

SS ys Patty and Brownie. :
| Two Weeks with the Greys.
————— a A Tale Of Three Weeks.
=a My Brother and |.

(ps
















The Blessed Palm.
Hubert's Temptation.
Pretty Miss Violet.
The Queen's Oak.
The Story of a Yellow Rose.
The Blacksmith’s Daughter.
Daisy's-Trust.

The Runaways.

Jack Silverleigh'’s Temptation
May Lunwood. j
Toms Bennie.

The Captain of the School.











































































































A [Voce or. a 1/9 1.









“ARE YOU GOING TO GET BETTER ?”










aWittle Bot Series,

‘Tue Two Roses.

BY. THE, AUTHOR OF

“ Hames MILLER’S GOOD WORK; sce Et TRAVELEING
SIXPENCE,” Erc.





THE RELIGIOUS TRACT SOCIETY:
56, PATERNOSTER Row; 65, ST. Paut’s CHURCHYARD}; AND
164, PICCADILLY.













“CHAP.
I. RED ROSE AND WHITE ROSE

lu. THE ‘WEIGHT OF A SECRET
un “I Dip Ir.” : aa
‘Iv.2 GETTING BETTER.

y. PLANTED IN New Soi, .

“vi, At Last cars

PAGE

18

Se

58







*



“THE TWO ROSES,

_. CHAPTER 1.
Red Hose and Gihite Rose.

roses, not hedge roses! Two
little cousins, by name Rose
Clare and Rose Dunn, about
“, whom I am going to tell you.

First of all I will explain
that Rose Clare had light
hair, blue eyes, and a pale
fair face, so her friends
named her White Rose.

Her little cousin had dark curls, dark eyes,
and a fine colour in her round cheeks, and so
she, was called Red Rose. Their ages were
nearly the same; they lived next door to



. each other, and had lessons together every

day.





6 The Two Roses.

No doubt you have all read in English
History of the Wars of the Roses; sometimes
these two. little girls forgot their usual love
for each other, and disputed so sadly that <—
their brothers and sisters would say, “The
Wars of the Roses have begun again.”

I should not like you to imagine though
that either Rose Clare or Rose Dunn were

‘particularly naughty children ; onthe contrary, — :

they were obedient, industrious, kind-hearted ;
but—ah ! these buts come creeping in—neither
was fond of giving up.

I need scarcely tell you that the secret of _ =o

peace and happiness in any nursery, or school-
room, or home, is this habit, whether we call
it unselfishness, or kindness, or forbearance.
Indeed, the grown-up folks who meet and
mix in the big busy world, would get on very
ill unless they had some power of bearing and -
forbearing, of being patient with other people’s
faults and tiresome ways,—it is not only a
habit which is necessary to the young.

I. should find it difficult to decide if the
chief fault lay with White Rose or Red Rose,

—except that the former being one year the -
_ elder had that one year’s extra knowledge of —

what is right; but the old proverb says there



- Red Rose and White Rose. — 7
_are always “faults on both sides” in cases of :
. disputing, and I suppose neither the one nor
the other could have been blameless.

It used to begin out of such trifles too!
One little girl thought the day warm, and
wanted the window open, perhaps ; the other
was chilly, and must have it shut; and then
followed, “Oh, how disagreeable you are!”

“No, I’m not,—it’s you who are always so

selfish ;” and then words were heaped upon

words, until both White Rose and Red Rose

-were so angry that they hardly knew what _
they did say, and certainly could not have —
explained to any listener exactly what they
were quarrelling about.

Of course lessons were'a very fruitful subject
of dispute—Rose Clare being sure that they
- had only one French verb to write, and Rose
~ Dunn .being certain they were to do two; or
one little girl declared they had left off their
reading of English history at page 276, and
the other was as positive that they were only
at the beginning of page 189. __

They were learning music, and could play
several easy duets very nicely when they
could agree about the proper time, or exactly
how Miss Maddox had shown them it was to. .



-8 The Tu Roses

go; but this was very seldom, and their —
practising—unless, indeed, the governess was
there— generally ended in tears and cross
‘words, ees
Like most other children who quarrel, “the
Roses” had a great many makings up, as they
called it; and it was at such times they said
they never meant to quarrel any more, and
sealed this promise with kisses and kind looks
as well as words,—yet how soon their ill-
humour broke out afresh, how soon resolves
and promises were alike forgotten !

IT almost think you have guessed the root
of all these evils before I even try to show it
- you; I can almost fancy I hear one of you
. say, “I am sure that White Rose and Red
Rose did not ask God to help them to be
good.”

If you guess this, you are not far wrong,
little reader, for both Rose Clare and Rose
Dunn were among the. number of foolish
unhappy children whose prayers are only
words uttered with the lips when the thoughts .
‘are straying far, far away; children who would.
not kneel down at night or morning except
_as a habit they had been taught, and would
, not be allowed to omit.





Red Rose and White Rose. == 9

On Sundays they were taken to worship in
God’s house, but oh, how they wished that
fathers and mothers were not so particular in
wanting them to go, how often they secretly
regretted it was Sunday!

Do you know a verse which must be old
now, I think—it is so many, many years since I
learnt it—but which exactly describes the
feelings with which “the Roses ” listened to
the sermon:

. “And when the good minister tried
To make little children attend ;~

How often I’ve looked at the clock,
_ And wished that the sermon would end.”

' Did I make a mistake? yes, indeed, when.
L said Mstened to the sermon. They did not
listen to a word; only looked round at the
ladies’ bonnets and -the little girls’ hats, and-
smiled at each other over the pew, or yawned,
or pouted, or thought of their dolls at home,
and wished.there was no such thing as a
sermon, or prayer, or singing.

If it is not always very easy to be truly
good, even when we have God’s help, it
becomes impossible to those who try very
little, and that little is all by themselves; you
will easily understand now why the good





10 : The Two Roses.

resolves of these two cousins never came to
any result,—why the quarrelling and making
up went on week after week without any
improvement,—why the words of reproof they
each received from their parents’ lips did not
cause any more peace to exist between them.
Yet White Rose and Red Rose loved each

other. A strange kind of love,do yousay? ~~

Well, yes; but it is seen in other cousins, in

young friends, in brothers and sisters even.

If they were to be separated, how very, very -

sad they would be; yet together how very,
very unhappy they are able to make each
other !

Once or twice, when the little girls had been
-more than usually naughty and violent, Mrs.
Clare and Mrs. Dunn prevented their meeting
for one entire week; and to both the Roses
that week was as long as a month, and at its

close they flew into each other's arms with

delight.
There was perhaps peace between them for
a little longer than usual, but not for very

long. “I did.” “No, you didn’t,” were heard j

again in the old tones of anger. “I won’t
speak to you.” “You shan’t play with me,”
and other passionate exclamations came as



Red Rose We White Rose. Il

easily from their lips; and the parents saw
with grief that the separation which had been
chosen as a punishment, with the hope of
doing good to these naughty children, pro-
duced no lasting effect.

The worst of it all was that they knew so
well what was right! They had not the
excuse of those poor little ones who have the

evil example of bad friends always about

- them, who have no one to teach them to be
good, no one to encourage and help them
when they try. At eight and nine years of
age, girls and boys are what we term “reason-
able” beings; they can understand what is
sinful, they can feel the promptings of good
and evil within, they know what conscience
whispers, and if they refuse to listen to its
warnings they do not do so‘ignorantly.

‘But to know and to do are two very different
matters. A girl may know she ought to
jump out of bed in the morning when she
is called, but she lingers and lingers because
she does not feel inclined to do it. A boy
may know perfectly well that his duty is to
learn his lessons, and that he will be pun-
ished if he does not,—all the same when
morning comes it will be found he has not



12 The Two Roses.

done it. So White Rose could have explained, -
had she wished, to another child how very

wrong it is to be angry, and jealous, and selfish;

Red Rose too could have repeated hymns and

verses about the Saviour’s command to “love _
one another,’—yet both of them were very, —

very far from putting all their knowledge

into practice.

What was to be done? .It was a question
which both mothers often asked, and some.
times they hoped that as they grew older their
dear little girls would see for themselves how
wrong and how foolish they were; yet certainly
as the weeks and months passed on there was
no appearance of any change for the better,
indeed, sometimes it seemed as if they became
more quarrelsome than when. they were quite
tiny children.

God is very patient with us all, more patient
than the best and kindest of earthly parents.
He gives us so much help, so much time to -
repent and amend; and then He accepts
every good desire, every right effort; but at
last, if He sees it necessary, He is quite sure
to rouse us to the knowledge of the evil in
‘our hearts by some grief or trial, because His
love is so great that He would rather see us



e
ais



Red Rose and White Rose. 13
suffer for a time than leave us to ourselves.
To be left to our own course by God is the
most terrible thing which can possibly happen
to any one,—try always to remember that,
little readers, should you ever be tempted to

rebel against what He does.

Now their Father in heaven had seen all.
the angry passions of these two children whom
we have named “the Roses ;” not one cross -
word had escaped His ear, because, as you
well know, He is listening to every word we
say, He sees into the secrets of our inmost .
hearts. Rose Clare had never frowned or
stamped her foot in anger without God knowing
all about it; Rose Dunn had certainly never
burst into a flood of angry crying, but God
had watched her with-all the sorrow of a
Father who cannot bear to-see a dear child
do wrong.

. Thave told you that both the mothers of
these little girls had often asked each other,
“ What is to be done?” and although we can-_
not exactly understand or describe the feelings
of Almighty God, we may imagine that He
thought something of the same kind, and,
resolving to make them better children, per-
mitted fear and sorrow to come upon them.







14 The Two Roses.

One day—and it was after they had been
more than usually kind to each other—these
cousins were standing at the top of the stone
steps leading to the garden, each holding a
favourite doll. “Let us go and pick goose-
berries,” said one. “No, I don’t want to,”
was the reply ; “I had rather go in and play
at some game.” Then began one of their
‘usual disputes, just out of this slight difference,
and it grew’so warm that the sound of their
voices. reached Mrs. Clare, for it was in Rose

Clare’s home they prey spent their time |.

together.

“Children! children!” she cried, “what is
the-matter? Can you never agree for an hour
at'atime? Ifyou are resolved to be so un-
kind and cross, you must not be allowed to
meet at all.”

“Tt isn’t my fault,” said her little daughter.
“Jt is Rose who is always disagreeable.”

“Tt is not true, zo¢ zrue,’ and the tones of
the other little voice were shrill and passionate;
and then, without an instant’s reflection, she
gave her cousin a violent push which—as she
was standing close to the flight of steps—sent
her backwards, so that she fell heavily on the
gravel walk below.



Red Rose nd White Rose. 15

- There was a terrible silence—something far
more terrible, I can assure you, than the worst
screams and cries which ever rose on the air. :
There lay poor White Rose motionless on the
hard ground; there stood Red Rose, with
frightened eyes and pale cheeks, wondering
if she had killed her cousin! ;

“Auntie! auntie!” she managed to say at
last, but her voice was not in the least like
her own, and she could hardly get the words
out, “ Auntie, come !”

What a sight for a mother’s eyes that was
—her little daughter lying as still and sense-.
less as if her fall had killed her! Quickly as

_ possible she was carried into the house, and

laid on a sofa, while a servant was despatched

in haste for the nearest doctor ; but no one

__ seemed even to have a thought for Rose Dunn,

no one so much as understood yet.what she
had to do with the accident. Only one ques-
tion the frightened child dared to make: “Is
- White Rose dead, Aunt Clare?” and when
she heard, “Not dead, but very, very much
hurt, I am afraid,” she crept silently away
feeling more miserable than she had been- be-
fore during the wholé of her past young life.
“Did any one see me?” she kept saying to



16 The Two Roses

herself. “Will they know I pushed her? Oh
dear, I think I shall run away and hide myself.
I can’t stay here, and I am afraid to go in to
our house, and tell my mother what has hap-
pened.”
She walked to the hall door as ‘she was
thinking this—some one in the confusion had .
left it open. Next monient, little Rosé Dunn
had taken up her hat, and still clasping her
doll tightly in her arms, she ran fleetly down
the garden before the house; and instead of —
entering the adjoining gate, which was the’
gate of her own home, she turned the other
_way, not knowing exactly where she was
- going—only that she wanted no one to see
her, no one to ask any questions just then !

Two minutes later, her own mother came
in to Mrs. Clare’s house, having heard news of
the accident; and you may imagine her alarm
when presently it appeared that little Red
Rose could not be found anywhere indoors or —
outdoors.

It had been a hot parching summer’s day; ;
but now a breeze was springing up, and all
the flagging flowers in the beds of the cottage

_gardens were lifting their heads anew; the
sky was all rose-red tints, and even the pond,





Red Rose and White Rose. 17

which Rose Dunn passed at the beginning of
the village, was red from the sunny reflection
above it. But she had no thought of the
loveliness of the world as she kept running,
running on; poor little girl, she did not quite
understand that go where we may we can
never escape God’s eye, never free ourselves
from the reproachful voice of an accusing

~. conscience.

I have no story of a lost child to relate to

"you, my readers; for in a small country town

such as that wherein the Dunns and Clares
lived, every one is too well known to make
“escape very possible. I do not know how far
Red Rose’s feet and folly might have carried
her, to be sure; but I am glad for her own
_ sake to say that before she had left the last
' of the cottages behind, before she had passed
-by many yards the pond on the green, she

eo ; heard a familiar voice calling her name, and
' ++ looking up saw her own father.



Ci





CHAPTER II.
The Weight of a Secret.




%y dear child, what are you
doing here?” was naturally
f Mr. Dunn’s first exclamation.
“ Alone, and running so fast,
and only your garden hat on!
" Does mamma know you are here?”
- “N—o,” said the little girl, hang-
- ing down her head over the heavy
wax doll, which had begun to make a arm
ache’ by this time.
‘“Then why are you out so far from home?
Where are you going, what’s happened?” and
Mr. Dunn looked more puzzled than before.

“]—was—so—frightened,” sobbed Rose, for

she could not keep back’her tears any longer.
“White Rose—fell—down.”
The words came slowly, and with a pause
between, which added to her father’s difficulty
‘in understanding them. “If White Rose fell
down, and you were frightened,” he said, “I



Lhe Weight of a Secret. 19

can’t see why you should be here; you could
- have run in to your mother.”

The child only cried more; and as it seemed
impossible to get any explanation of such
strange behaviour; Mr. Dunn asked no further
questions, but taking her hand began to walk
homewards. Before, however, they had gone
far, they met the doctor’s carriage, which was
quickly stopped at sight of them, and Mr.
Grant put his head out of the window to
speak, “The child is a good deal injured,”
he said ;. “ but she will get round with careful
nursing. It was a bad fall.”

cal know nothing about it,’ replied Mr.
Duna, “ except that my little one here was so
frightened that I net her running past the

_ cottages on ele green.”

‘“Ah, yes,” said Mr. Grant, whose busy
mind was full of something else, and who
never even glanced at poor Red Rose standing
-. downcast and tear-stained. “You will hear
ill about it at the. house. Good-bye,” and.
0. he went. oe

We may imagine fat was anything but a
pleasant walk to this unhappy little girl, who
had such real cause for sorrow. First of all,
she felt so keenly every unkindness she had





20 The Two Roses.

been guilty of, every angry word spoken to
-her cousin—in the terrible minute when she
thought White Rose was dead—it seemed as
if she could never be happy again, never
forgive herself.

Still, I am not able to tell you that incre
_was also within her heart a resolve to own
how much she had been in fault, to ac-
knowledge that it was her hand which had
caused the fall which might have ended so
very seriously. “I did not mean to hurt her,”
was her own self-justification. ‘“ How could I
know that a little tiny push would make her
fall down that long flight of steps, and hurt
herself so. badly? Why, I did not even see
how near she was standing to the edge!”

She succeeded so far in comforting herself
that she ceased crying. Still, she presented’a
" very miserable appearance when her father led
her into the room where White Rose lay in
. bed, with her mother and aunt sitting near. -

“Has she told them? will she tell?” said
the little culprit’s uneasy conscience; ah!
there was no fear of any disclosures coming
from such pale lips, for the injured child -lay -
speechless, and still only partly conscious of
anyore’s presence,







The Weight of a Secret. 21

_ “Rosie! where have you been?” said Mrs.
Dunn, coming towards her. “The servants
~ have looked all about the two gardens in vain,
and one of them is seeking you still.”

“T found her not far from the pond -on
the green,” interposed Mr. Dunn. “She was.
crying with fear, poor little girl, I suppose
she ran away because her cousin’s fall terrified

-. her.” ;

The kind tone in which he said, “ Poor little
girl,” set Red Rose crying afresh ;, and when
both her mother and aunt began’comforting her
by saying that her little companion would be
well and strong by-and-by, she became still
more distressed, so that all thought, “How.
much these two children really love one
another!”

. As nothing could be done for Rose. Clare
except that which quiet and nursing would
bring about, the best thing was to leave her
with her mother; so Mr. and Mrs. Dunn went
away with their own unhappy little daughter,
whose grief they thought was only occasioned
by seeing an accident which was indeed
‘enough to alarm any older person at the
moment,

Under this impression they did all they



"22 The Two Roses.

could think of to divert the child’s mind from
the subject; they petted and made much of
her, and could not understand why it was she
continued so very sorrowful. _

“Is White Rose sure to get well?” was the
last question she put when it was really bed-..
time; and her mother kissed her fondly, and
told her exactly what Mr. Grant the doctor
thought, and that in two or three weeks she
might hope to be with her playmate as usual.
“ And now we shall have no more ‘ Wars of
the Roses’ surely,’ suggested Mr. Dunn.
“ You see how much you-do love your cousin,
notwithstanding all the squabbling, and I fancy
you will never disagree again after this.” »

Red Rose was making this good resolution
in her own heart as she lay in bed, for she
was not sleepy; but not much peace came
from it. Do you understand why? It was
because there was something to do besides
resolve for the future; there ought first to
have been such a complete sorrow for all the
_ past that she could not rest until she had told
the extent of her fault; and that once done
. she would have felt as if a great burden was
taken away.

Silly little girl! There she lay open-eyed





The Weight of a Secret. 723

and sleepless,—one moment resolving to call

_- her mother and tell the whole story, another

moment saying, “I cannot! I cannot!”

When Mrs. Dunn came to bid her the last
good-night she usually found Red Rose ina
deep calm sleep, but to-night when she drew
close to the little white bed a pair of dark
eyes met her own with an anxious glance in

them she had never seen before. “My darling,
you must not fret like this,” she said, fondly.
“We shall have. you peony, next, and that
will make everything worse.”

“Mother, I am so unhappy!” said the
faltering voice; and then I think the truth
“was very nearly coming out, but again the
evil temptation within checked the better
feeling, and she stopped short and hid her
_ face in the pillow.

Any little girl who knows the misery ofa a
“secret from mother,” will be able to under-—
‘Stag how every kiss and caress and fond.
~ word with which Mrs. Dunn tried to comfort.
~. her only added to the weight at Red Rose’s

= heart. When she was left at last with an

injunction to “go to sleep soon,” she would
gladly, gladly, have obéyed; but it was...
impossible. Just as if it had been a picture





7

24. The Two Roses.

on the wall of her pretty little bedroom, she
could fancy she saw the whole scene of the
afternoon—herself and her cousin standing on
the garden-steps with their dolls, the beginning
of the dispute, her own hand outstretched to
give that unfortunate push, and then White
Rose lying in. a motionless heap on the hard
gravel path! :

It was nearly morning when she fell asleep
at last; and then she dreamed it all over
_ again, only it was worse, for she fancied that
her cousin was not only hurt, but dead—quite
dead! She woke with a scream, which
brought her sister Elinor to her side, a girl |
of fourteen, who slept in a room opening from
her own.

“T dreamt that White Rose was dead!”
said the child. “Oh, Nelly, Nelly, I can’t be
by myself till it is time to get up.”

Elinor was full of pity, and carried Red
’ Rose to share her own bed, and coaxed her
to sleep again; but when the little girl
appeared at the breakfast-table it was with a
very white wan face, I can assure you.

Lessons had always been given to the two
cousins at Mrs. Clare’s house; but now, of
course, they were impossible, and a holiday





The Weight of a Sa 25

was proclaimed; but, dearly as Rose Dunn
loved even the word “holiday,” it gave her no

pleasure this time,—she did not even give her
mother the shadow of a smile when she heard
the news.

Perhaps she was feeling that the long day
would be very unhappy; that dolls, books,
work, even her own bit of garden ground,
wherein she grew fruit and flowers, would
afford no pleasure as long as she had her
miserable secret to bear alone.

As she roamed from room to room she
could not put it from her mind; as she

. wandered listlessly round the pretty garden
it was to her excited fancy much as if the’
wind, as it fluttered the leaves, was saying,
“Who pushed White Rose ?” or the birds, as
they sang in the tree-tops, said, “ We s saw it!
we saw it!”

It was fancy, as I have said, for neither
wind nor birds can tell us what has happened ;

_ but there was no fancy at all about the voice .
of conscience, for that is far too clear and
strong for there to be any mistake about it.
If, however, conscience does not speak to us
when we have done wrong, we need to be
alarmed indeed; for that seems to tell it is



26 The Two Roses.

becoming lifeless—that we have. killed it —
starved. it till it can utter no complaint, no .
further reproach. hs

You know that there is no feeling in any-
thing from which life has gone, that you could
not make a dead body or a dead bird sensible
of your touch; so, if conscience dies by reason
of our fieglect, it does not continue able to
warn, to reproach, to excite to better things.

Little Rose Dunn was playing with conscience
now, and it is a dangerous play. Certainly, it
was the pleading of this inward voice which
made hér so very unhappy, and she would
have explained that she did not “like” to be
unhappy; still unhappiness which leads us to
repent, and ask pardon, and so win God’s
peace, is better far than. to be unhappy for
ever because of unpardoned sin, for which all
sorrow is now too late!

I wonder if among my readers there are
any—ah, indeed, I have known such, not only
among children—who “skip” what seems
serious in a little story, because they only care
for such parts as amuse or make them laugh.
If so, I expect all I say about this wonderful
and useful voice of conscience will most
certainly be “skipped;” and yet it is a-







The Weight of a Secret, — 27,

subject I want so much to persuade you to
think of that I try in spite of my fears that
you may not care about it. If I could, I .
should like to -keep any of you from the’
wretchedness which at this time took posses-
sion of the heart of our little “Red Rose,” so
please accept my warning, and make these
two good resolves, ;

I. If conscience says, “Do this, for it is
right,” I will obey quickly. ;

II. I will never keep a secret from my
mother, when I am quite sure it is something
she ought to know.

Not very difficult things to take for resolu-
tions, are they? not, at least, having a hard
sound as you read them on the page of_a
little story-book ? . Nevertheless, I. warn you
that there will surely come some moments in
your life when you will feel them beyond
your power, unless you lift up your heart in
prayer, and say, “ Lord, help me!”

-





28

CHAPTER III.
“FE Bw Tt.”



I? HREE, four, five days went
~ by, and in answer to every
inquiry about the little
invalid in Mrs. Clare’s
house, they always said,
“Better!” “Going on
very well!” or some other
speech which is welcome
in such cases, when many
SOs IF friends and neighbours are
anxious for good news. :

But at the end of a week there was some
little change in the condition of White Rose
which Mr. Grant the doctor did not like, and
he began to shake his head, and speak far less _
cheerfully about her rapid recovery.

She was quite conscious of everything now,
‘and would smile at her mother and at the
other members of the family as they took





“T Did ft.” 29
turns in watching at her side; but she seemed
so weak and powerless, so feverish at times,
that Mrs. Clare was very distressed about her.

“Not a word had been said to the little girl
concerning her fall, no one asked, “How
came you to lose your footing?” for their
sole thought was how to get her well; neither
did White Rose herself make any mention of

‘that unfortunate afternoon excepting when

they brought the doll she had held in her
arms as she rolled down the long flight of
stone steps, and she saw the cracks in that
favourite’s waxen neck and arms, she mur-
mured, “ Poor Blanche! she was hurt-too.”

It was then with a little surprise, about the

_. week’s end, that Mrs. Clare heard the child
. say, “Mamma, why does not Red Rose come
_ to see me?”

“Do you think you can talk to her yet, my

}- darling 2” was the reply. “Mr. Grant says -

“you must be so very, very quiet; and perhaps

while you are so weak it is better for your
cousin not to come.” i
“T should like to see her,” said the low voice.
“I can tell you that poor Red Rose was
terribly distressed that. sad day,” continued
Mrs. Clare. “She was so frightened about



















30 The Two Roses.

you that she slipped away from us all, and
her father found her sobbing and crying at
the other end of the village. Even now, dear,
your aunt tells me that Red Rose is most
unhappy; she does not care to play, orito |
go out, or to be amused; and instead of
chattering- as usual, she has grown qui
‘silent, and exclaims twenty times a day,
wish White Rose would get well.”

Now, if at the commencement of our tal
you thought that both the children I chos
for its subjects were altogether naughty, and _
_without any good qualities at all for yo
imitate, 1 am going to show you your mis

Have you not heard it said that there
good in everyone, even though it lies deeg
buried under a growth of evil? Well, then,-
I am sure that in children there is always a
great deal of good, if we could only dig it 1
and clear away the weeds which have hidd
it from our sight. :

Rose Clare-was by nature proud! passiona
wilful,—but she had not that meanness whi
makes some boys and girls such willing tale
bearers, such delighted little “carriers” o
their companions’ faults and falls to. anyon
who will grant them a hearing.





“LT Did It.” 31

- Lying there in her pain and weakness, she
_ remembered perfectly that it was to her little |
,? cousin’s hand she owed it all, but within her
heart she murmured, “I need not tell; no one
has asked me. Hoes Red Rose is quite sorry

ao J.am sure.’

>Does not that make you like her better

Aan you did? It has that effect upon me. I
- think that in man or woman, boy or girl,
_ there is nothing so worthy of admiration as~
the spirit which truly forgives, forgives so fully
it will not even speak of the injury done;
ems so like our own dear Saviour, who
when despised and scorned and maltreated, —
r uttered one accusing word.
hat would have been easier than for Rose
s e. to say, “Mother, I did not fall by
_ accident s—-my cousin pushed me;” and I feel
quite proud to tell yeu these words never
came, *s
_ Thatiwas no harmful guarding of a secret,

r there was nothing but good motive in it..
owever excellent. is the resolve to “tell
other everything,’ I am quite sure any
sensible child can perfectly comprehend what
a difference there is in being candid about our
own faults, and being candid about the faults







Â¥











32 The T: 100: Roses.

of some one else. We are bound to ac- -
knowledge what we do wrong to God and to
- good parents; we are never told that it is
right to spread about the wrong which is upon
. the conscience of others.

So White Rose was not going to explain
what Red Rose had been guilty of, and there
- came into her heart such tender thoughts of
that little absent cousin that she was only
anxious to kiss her and tell her not to mind,
not to grieve about the past..

“May Red Rose come?” she said; and at
length, to give her pleasure, Mrs. Clare was
beguiled into promising, only with the con-
dition it must be “just for a minute,” and
also that it could not be that’ day, when her
little daughter seemed so very weak and
suffering.

When Rose Dunn knew that She had been
specially asked for by her cousin, and that on
the morrow she might see her, it gave her no
no pleasure at all. She loved White Rose,
certainly, loved her better now than in the
past, too; but she felt as if she dared not
-go into that sick room with -the miserable
consciousness that but for her own passion.
the suffering and pain would never have come.





“IL Did It.” 33

“Are you not pleased, dear?” asked her
mother. “I fancied there would be nothing
which you so much wished for as to see poor

Rose after this long week in which you have

been without a playfellow.”

Red Rose looked down on the carpet, as if

there was something especially interesting in

_ the pattern of it. “Does she look very ill;
very different?” she asked, hesitatingly.

“There is nothing to fear,” said Mrs. Dunn,
who now supposed her little girl had a painful
recollection of her cousin’s appearance when
she was carried in unconscious after her fall.
“She is very weak; but she will know you
quite well, and be able to give you a smile, I
am sure.”

“Rose said no more; but she never wished
for any ‘to-morrow ” less than for this
particular one; and when her mother said,
“Your Aunt Clare wishes us to go now,” she
turned quite pale and trembled all over.
_. However, excuses were impossible, they

went in at the hall-door from which Red
Rose had escaped upon that memorable after-
noon, up the thickly-carpeted stairs, and so to
the room where the sick child had lain now

for nine dreary days.
; pm





34 The Two ‘Roses:

It was a very timid little girl, I can -assure
you, who stooped down and kissed her
cousin’s pale face. Ah, White Rose matched
her name now, for not a tinge of colour was in
lip or cheek ; pain had made’a sad change in
her even in a few days.

Mrs, Dunn ard her sister remained at the
window talking quietly, so the little girls were
as good as alone. :

« Are you going to get better?” whispered
Red Rose. “Ob, I hope so; oh, please try
and get well, and then we will be so happy.”

_ “I want to get well,” said the other child ;
“and the doctor thinks I shall, though it may
‘take a great many weeks. I wished to see
you, Rosie, to tell you I’m sorry now for all
the crossness and quarrelling. I know I have
very often been unkind.”

Red Rose had felt moved to beg her
cousin’s forgiveness from the moment she
entered the room ; but to hear such words as
these and keep silent as to her own fault.
-would have been impossible to her impetuous
nature, and forgetting—or perhaps not caring
—that she would be overheard, she burst into
tears, and sobbed aloud, “ Oh, dear White
Rose, forgive me! forgive me! I was always







“I Did It." 35
the most cross and the most unkind ; and you
know it was my fault you fell down the steps,
for I pushed you; I did it; and if you had
died, I should have élled you.”

“Don’t cry, don’t,” said the sick child; but.
the scene was too exciting for her, and as her
mother reached her side she fainted. “Oh,
she is dead, and I did it!” cried the terrified |
Rose Dunn; but she was led from the room,
and it was in her own dear mamma’s arms
that she disclosed the whole story.

“Why did you not tell me, my child?”
said Mrs. Dunn at last; “why have you
carried this load in your little heart for so
many days? Ah, I saw you were unhappy ;
but I never guessed with how much reason,
I don’t think I could have guessed that my

Red Rose would have hidden such a miserable
secret from me.”

“I am so sorry, so really sorry!” she pro-
tested, and her mother believed her ; but you
may be sure she talked very seriously to Rose
about the passion to which she was naturally
prone, showing her how fearful may be the
consequences of one ungoverned moment.
“Perhaps this is the way to cure you,” she
continued; “perhaps it was only by some-







36 The Two Roses.

thing very serious happening through your
fault, my poor little girl, that you would really
be convinced how necessary it is to conquer
» yourself.”

“T mean to be quite different,” said Red
Rose, confidently ; “ when we can play together
again, when we have lessons and practise
_duets, and walk in the garden and all the rest,
I shall never say one cross word. I shall |
always let White Rose choose what we do,—
I shall give up to her even when I don’t
want to. Oh, yes, mother, you will see how
different it will be; indeed, there shan’t be
any more ‘ Wars of the Roses.’”

“Tam sure we shall all be glad of that,”
responded Mrs. Dunn; “for the disagree-
ments of two children are enough to makea
whole family unhappy. I know how often
your aunt and I have grieved at the high
words of our little daughters. But, my child,
I should feel, far more hopeful about the
future if you said, ‘I know by myself I
cannot be a good and gentle child. I must
look to God to help me, or else I shall be no
better than I was before.’”

Ah, Red Rose had not been thinking of
God’s assistance, for I was obliged to tell you





“Did It” 37

at the beginning that she was not among
_ the happy children who have begun early to
be the followers of Christ. Piety sounded in
her ears as something very sad and dreary,

something which would prevent all joy and.

happiness! What a mistake this is for
children or older people to fall into; for
those well-known lines are true: a

“Religion never was designed
To make our pleasures less.”

Mrs. Dunn noticed her little girl’s silence,
and probably was able to guess her thoughts,
for she said, “If every day, my child, you
asked God’s blessing to rest on you till night; if
you begged Him to guard you in the moments
when you are so likely to grieve Him; if you
asked Him to make you like Christ in His
holy childhood, then, and only then, I should
really expect to see a new little girl in our
home. But even before you ask help, you

have to ask pardon for the past. You have —

owned the fault of that sad afternoon to your

little cousin and to me; but have you told

God you are sorry?”
“No,” said Rose, with some reluctance.

1
}



38 The Two Roses.

“Not yet, because I thought He was angry
with me; but I’ll say it to-night.”

“Tt is never‘a good plan to put off even fer
a little while a thing which is right,’ and
Mrs. Dunn spoke gravely and_ seriously.
“We may pray to God at any hour, indeed,
we should never wait till morning or evening
to confess to. Him our sin.” And then she
bade little Rose kneel down there by her side,
and spoke for her in simple words, asking
‘pardon for Christ’s sake for all the sinful
passion and self-will of the past, asking help
for the time to come, asking also special
_biessing and renewed health for the little.
cousin who was suffering so much.

“Are you not happier now?” Mrs. Dunn
asked that night as she kissed her Red Rose
in bed; and the answer was, “ Oh, yes, mother!
you can’t think how many, many times I
wanted to say, ‘I did it!’ ouly I was afraid.





39

CHAPTER IV.
Getting Better.

exp OW often little Rose Clare said
those words before she could
say, “I am quite well,” I could
not count up for you. It was
long before she seemed her
former self, long before she
could play, and study, and
walk, and drive; but she made
a very patient invalid, and to
every inquiry would answer,
“T am getting better.”

Have you ever had sickness -in your home,
little folks? Have you ever had a chance of
noticing the difference it makes when the
illness is borne with courage and patience?

I have known quite a young child bear pain,

and weariness, and restless nights and days,
with scarce a murmur, receiving every care
and kindness sweetly and gratefully. And I
have known quite a big boy or girl fuss, and







40 The Two Roses.

fret, and grumble over a little ailment, to the

misery of the entire household. Which would
you be, I wonder, a “good” or a “bad”
invalid ?

The reward of White Rose’s patience came

at last. She was well, and strong, and straight ~

as before her fall; the bruises were all things

of the past; an awkward cut upon her fore- —

head was healed now, and the scar was almost
hidden by her fair thick hair. She was just
the same as before to the eye; but oh, so
changed, so different in God’s sight.

Lessons such as young folks commonly
learn had been all put aside during those
weeks she spent upstairs. I daresay some
geography, and grammar, and French verbs
had slipped out of her memory; but she had
been taught still more useful needful lessons
—those which God teaches best when He gets
us alone with Him, and there is little to shut
out the whispers of His voice.

At the beginning of Rose Clare’s illness,
her mother had brought a little Testament in
her hand each morning, and read from it a
few verses, hoping that her child might begin
to take some heed of sérious things; nor did

she hope in vain. It did not happen on one °



Getting Better. — 41

special day, or in any striking manner; I
think it was almost unconsciously that our
White Rose began to feel a pleasure in the
morning reading, began to think of God with
love, and to believe that because Christ died
for her, every one of her sins would be washed
away and fully forgiven. And with this hope
and belief she seemed to understand better
how—though only a child little more than
nine years old—very much and how seriously
she had offended God. The tears would often
spring into her eyes as she lay listening to
the sweet story of Christ’s life and death. Oh!
how kind He had been to every one, how
forgiving, how patient; and she had_ never
tried at all to be like Him.

Then, too, His death—that cruel sainful
death, when He seemed left alone with no
one to comfort Him-—it was borne for her,
Rose Clare. Yes, as certainly as if no one
else had ever needed a Saviour; and though
she knew all about. it when she was but-little
more than a baby, it was only now she was
lying still upon her bed that she began to
think at all about Christ, and love Him for
what He had done.

The fruit of this was quickly seen in the





Ao The Two Roses.

patience with which she bore her weakness;
_who—unless God helped—could keep from -
‘murmuring at being confined in a sick room,
while the bright summer days -were slipping
by? What little girl among you—unless God
helped her—could take disagreeable medicines
without grumbling at all, and bear to be
deprived of fun and frolic, of picnics and hay-

making parties, to which brothers, sisters, . |

cousins, and friends were invited ?

But still more good fruit came from Rose
Clare’s resolves, and prayers, and holy desires,
when she got quite well again; and this was
an excellent sign, for it has often been said
that people forget in health all they have
promised God in sickness, and returning to
their usual way of life, they are soon as care-
less and prayerless as ever they were before.

It is not difficult to see that when this is
the case, they have not really been in earnest;
perhaps pain or the fear of death brought
some grave thoughts, some good wishes; but
_ they were not solid, not strong enough to

endure,

Ah, whatever we wish to be successful in,
it is certain that earnestness is required ; once
quite sure that what we aim at is worth effort





Getting Better. 43

and struggle, we set to work to secure it, If
to be in earnest is’ so necessary in worldly
things, it is doubly necessary in the service of
God; so, should any boy or girl whose eyes
| fall upon these pages say, “J did begin, but it
was no use,” it is certain that the failure of
the-effort had been from want of earnestness.

White Rose happily was very much in
earnest when in the silence of her sick room
she made so many promises to God; when she
began again to mix with her family and friends,
they soon noticed some change in her, and
said, “How different she is, how unselfish,
how gentle!” and so grew convinced that her
illness had been sent as a blessing, just as the
text tell us, “All things work together for
good to them that love God.”

The first day of lessons in the familiar
schoolroom with Miss Maddox was a happy
day to the “Two Roses;” not a cloud came
over either face, not a word was spoken which
could have been thought hasty or unkind,—
it was quite delightful to see how each little
girl sought to put the other’s wishes before her
own, and practise a sweet spirit of self-denial.

. The second day passed off quite as smoothly,
the third was very calm, on the fourth morning

\



A4. The Two Roses.

there began to be just a little shade on the
face of Rose Dunn, just a threatening of the
old fits of impatience and temper.

It is true that the little girl had honestly
purposed conquering her besetting faults ;. but
she had not thought over them so long or so
. gravely as her cousin, and therefore was not
quite as well prepared for a hard fight with
herself. She was just a little like a young.
soldier would be who starts off to a battle-field
thinking only of the glory of a victory, and
not at all of all that must come first!

Our giddy Red Rose felt it would be
delightful to be good, to gain the love of all
who lived with her and saw her sweet winning
ways. “I will be kind,” she said; but if it-
was difficult she was disappointed, and quite
ready to say, “I have tried, and I can’t.”

Therefore, now she saw White Rose quite
well, the effect of that sad illness began to
pass off, as far as she was concerned; she even
did not realize as keenly how grave her own
fault had been in causing such trouble, and
so she did not put a strict watch upon her
lips.

I do not say she was the same angry, |
passionate child you saw at first; I only say





Getting Letver. 45

that she did not try as she ought day after
day to fulfil her good wishes.

If both children had been equally in earnest,
they would have aided each other; now the
hardest thing Rose Clare had to do was not
to allow Rose Dunn to provoke her to hasty
words and actions.

How she tried, no one could know but God,
who isthe witness of all His children’s struggles;
and it was well that a little girl could strive
so firmly ; but now and then she failed, now
and then she did speak sharply too.

A good man who lived some hundreds of
years ago, left behind him many wise sayings,
which have been gathered up in a book, by
which other people may be helped along the.
path to heaven. One of these sayings is to
the effect that if in our Christian life we
stumble and fall, we have nothing to do but |
get up again and walk on more humbly and
carefully.

One day when White Rose was crying
sorrowfully because she had been naughty,
her mother told her of this saying, and tried
to make her understand that though we ought
to grieve when we do that which grieves God,
we must not give way to that feeling we call



46 The Two Roses.

despair, and which leads people to give up
trying,—we must just begin again.

She told her child, too, that the lives of even
the best people are made up of these new
beginnings, and that no-one has ever been
able to sit down and say, “I have conquered
my temptations and my weakness, I'am quite
safe now,” until all the life on earth is over,
and the rest of heaven has begun.

Thus White Rose saw that she must not
begin to get tired—she, a little girl of nine
years. It might be God’s will to give her
a long, long life, to make her ready to be
with Him in heaven; and if so there would
be fighting and striving, conquering and failing
all the time; but then every battle with a
fault made it a little weaker, and there was
always help in prayer. aa

I have called this chapter “getting better,”
because it saw a little girl recovering the
health and strength which had for a time been
lost ; but I wanted you to see how in a higher
sense Rose Clare was getting better,—better.
in the sight of Him who sees and knows all.
Will you, dear children, just give yourselves a
few quiet minutes to ask and answer this
simple little question, “Am J getting better?”





Getting Better. 47

You may be rosy, and stout, and strong,
you may never have known what it is to be
laid low upon a bed of sickness and pain, so
in the way of bodily health you have no need
of getting better. But far more important is
health of soul than what we commonly call
health; and it is in this way you would do
well to ask, “Am I getting better?”

Am I, as days go by, as weeks roll into
months, any nearer to my God? Am I trying
to please Him better, to learn from His Word
exactly the sort of child He would wish me
_to be?

Am I growing more ie eres as ieore
-was kind; more obedient, because Jesus as
a child at Nazareth was obedient too, and
“subject to His parents,” though He was God?

Am I becoming more fond-of prayer and
holy things, more patient and forgiving when
others wrong me, more meek and humble of
heart, like Him who is our pattern ?

If you put these and other questions to
yourself, and then looking up to God say, “1
know Iam a weak child, and of myself I can
do nothing right, still I do hope I am getting
better,” you are blessed indeed. in

If you cannot say this—well, may I show



48 The Two Roses.

you how to set about the work of getting
better? You know it all, but even what we
know we have to be told again and again
very often. Little readers, we must learn
first that we are sinners, that we have~ evil
hearts which lead us wrong—to truly under-
stand ourselves we must pray that God’s Spirit:
may give us light. But to rest always looking
at our sins will not do,—we must carry them
- to the feet of the Saviour, and He will relieve -
us of the burden, He will wash away every
stain they have made on our souls. To believe
this is to have faith—that faith without which
it is impossible to please God. This is the ©
faith which saves our souls—just a simple
trust that God forgives us because Christ died
for usin His great pitying love! And when
you believe “Jesus died for me, my sins are
pardoned for His sake,” then you will really
begin the work of “getting better,’ for love
will grow out of your faith, and make you
strive and pray to avoid all that would grieve
so dear a Friend and Saviour

a



49

5
CHAPTER V.
Planted in Hew Soil.

have passed over the heads of
my two Roses. At twelve years
of age, more or less, they don’t
care so very much for dolls as
they used to do, although the
favourites are not entirely neg-
mi lected; they do not find the
music lessons so dull, nor the difficulties of,
major and minor scales so great; they have
conquered the worst of the French verbs, and
Miss Maddox is rather proud of the cousins
who do her credit as a teacher.

I need not say that they have grown taller,
because that is a matter of course—healthy
girls from eleven or twelve to thirteen are very
different. from what they were three years
earlier, as far as size is concerned.

And is White Rose faithful in her promised

ervice to God? Yes; and it has become

: Pore to suppose that three years
_—,










50 The Two Roses.

easier, happier service, so that she quite knows
the meaning of those New Testament words,
- “ My yoke is easy, and My burden light.”

_ And Red Rose? I cannot say what I should
like to say of her; I can only quote Bible -
words again, and remind you of the passage |
wherein piety which does not last is described »
as the “morning dew” which passes away.
Yes, Rose Dunn at twelve years old or more
is not very much.changed in character from -
the girl of nine. She talks of never being
passionate; she is always promising, and
breaking her promises; always resolving, yet.
never allowing her resolutions to become
lasting. ;

On the same rose tree in a garden you may
see two blossoms growing together—but so
different. Both have the same sun, both the
air and the dew and the rain to freshen them;
but one grows lovely as it swells out from a
tiny bud into the flower—the other is faulty
and imperfect, for something is wrong within.

So with my Roses who are wot garden roses. ’
There was something which kept the character
of the one from. becoming all it might and
ought to have been—the lack of a true love
and ‘fear of God.



Planted in New Soil. 5

‘Rose Dunn did not love her Maker, she did
not rightly fear Him, or she could not so
lightly have forgotten His commands. |

She even would laugh a little at her more
serious cousin—not exactly unkindly, for she ©
was fond of the gentle “White Rose;” but.
yet she fancied it was very unnecessary to be

so constant in reading the Bible ; so anxious
| never to be absent from public worship ; so
regular in habits of prayer at home.

It had long been decided that a few years
of school life would be good for these two —
young cousins, who, perhaps as the “ babies”
of their respective families, were just a little
in danger of being spoiled at home; and now
they were supposed old enough to bid fathers
and mothers good-bye for a season, as the
elder sisters had done before them.

There was some pleasure and some pain to
both “the Roses” in this anticipation. The
pleasure was in exchanging a quiet country
place for the gay town of Brighton, where
their education was to be carried on, to mix
with other girls, and form new friendships; the
pain, I need not say, was the being separated
rom all they loved most dearly, and the re-
ection of how long it was from Midsummer

















82 _ The Two Roses.

to Christmas. It was easier to go together—
that they both agreed; Mrs. Clare and Mrs.
Dunn were also more satisfied that their chil-
dren should not be separated, especially as
they hoped the influence of White Rose might
keep the younger girl from many follies and
faults, ;

What a difference there was in the thoughts
of these two, when they pictured to’ them-
selves that little world of school into which
they were going. Rose Dunn resolved to get
_ on well there; to outstrip her companions, to
win prizes, to be popular; Rose Clare was only-
anxious to live her new life as a child of God
should do, a little fearful perhaps lest it should
be harder to serve Him there, but trusting that
He would give her more help and strength in |
proportion to her need. Grave thoughts, do
you say? Yes, perhaps so; but they did not
make her mournful.

You could not have found a much sunnier
smile than the smile of White Rose, had you
searched through the length and breadth of
Old England ; indeed, her face wore always a
happier expression than that of the Red Rose,
because it was more at peace, more full of
content. True, the younger cousin talked fast






Planted in New Soil. 53

and gaily enough; but then her moods of
merriment were varied by sullen moods, and
cross moods, and dispirited moods; and we
all know that these changeful, fitful characters
are not the most pleasant to be associated with
as companions,

Sometimes she wondered and felt half
jealous to see her quieter cousin preferred to
herself; and yet, had she confessed it, she
did see wherein lay the secret of that sweet
Se which made all who knew her
love White Rose.

There came rare moments when Rose Dunn
was almost ready to imitate Rose Clare, almost
ready to resolve, “I, too, will be God’s child,
and give my heart to Him.” It was only
“almost,” just as it had been at eight years
old, when she did indeed seem very near
giving herself up to the guidance of Him who
loves little children.

Thus I have described the cousins to you
at the time they were going to school ; when
“the Roses ” were to be transplanted into dif-
ferent soil—into a new garden, as we may say.

When the last week came, they thought
home had never seemed so dear; when the
last day came, it seemed harder than they



54 The Two Roses.

could have imagined to say good-bye to it for
several long months. Up rose the August sun
on the morning that was to take them away,
and it shone as brightly as if no one could
possibly be sad. It had been agreed between
“the Roses” that they should both get up
very early, and meet to take one walk round
both their home gardens, and to look at all
their pet animals, and birds, and flowers for
the last time.

Hand in hand, just as when they were tiny
children, they made the round; and at last
they stood at the foot of the flight of steps
which had been the scene of Rose Clare’s
accident. They both remembered it, and Red
. Rose exclaimed, “Oh, that dreadful day; and
‘how I determined I never would be cross and
selfish and passionate any more—yet I am!
It is you who have been so good ever since.”

“Tt was not a dreadful day to me,” replied
Rose Clare, gently. “Of course, it seemed so
just at-first; but very soon God let me: see
what a good thing it. was that happened, for
if I had not been obliged to lie so long with
_ ¥ittle to do except think, perhaps I should
have gone on always not loving Him, not
caring for Him.”





Planted in New Soil, 55

“T can’t,” said Red Rose; “I resolve, and I
forget, and I grow tired ; perhaps I will begin
again at school.” ,

“Oh, do, Rosie!” cried her cousin. “It
would make you so much safer, so much
happier; we could help each other, too.”

And Red Rose promised to think about it;
but amidst the tears and kisses of parting
other feelings entered into her mind. And
then came the journey and arrival at school;
and at night, when her cousin whispered a
request that she would read just a verse out
of her Bible before she slept, she answered
crossly, “ How tiresome you are, to be sure!
I can’t do that with other girls looking and
laughing at me.”

“TI don’t think any good girl would laugh,”
was the reply; “and it does not matter so
long as we please God. Oh, Red Rose, think
of what you were saying only this morning—
you said you would begin at school to try and
be good.”

“Well, I did not say the very first night ;”
and she turned away angrily. It was always
her way to put off till some future time, for- _
getting that it-has been said, “Now is the
accepted time; now is the day of salvation.”





56 The Two Roses.

It was a bad way of beginning a new life;
-for, although we always need God’s help and
blessing, we need it most when we begin to
travel along a strange and untried road.

Rose Dunn soon became absorbed in lessons,
striving to get foremost, to win love and to

win praise; but of the favour. of her Father
in heaven she thought nothing. d

Rose Clare was faithful in every duty, ey
and persevering; but above everything else she
desired to be pleasing to-God, and to keep
near to Him through all the duties of the day. |

Perhaps her greatest source of unhappiness
at this time was that her cousin’s love seemed
growing cold. Red Rose found the com-
panionship of one of her schoolfellows so
much more to her mind, that she had seldom
any time to spare for White Rose in recrea-
_ tion or half-holidays. “Two are company, and -
three are not,’ she said rudely once when her
cousin joined her as she walked round the
garden with Mary May; and the hint was
taken. Rose Clare drew away without a word,
though she was pained. ,

“J would not mind so much,” thus ran her
reflections; “but I am quite sure that Rose’s
new friend is not the one my aunt would









Planted in New Soil. Rae

choose for her. Oh, I hope no harm will come
of their being so much together; I shall try
and persuade Red Rose to listen to me,
-although I daresay she may be angry.”

It was difficult enough to find an oppor-
tunity for such persuasions to be tried; but
when found no good result seemed BoB:
Rose Dunn turned angrily away, and bade her
cousin not to preach,

Ah, those resolves made when White Rose
lay ill! they had all come to nothing, you see,
because they were made in the child’s own
strength ; and by ourselves not one of us can
do any right thing.

When the Christmas holidays came, and
the cousins went home, they had on the whole.
a pleasant account to give of their school
days, though they had both found out that
“there’s no place like home ;” but Rose Clare
said nothing of her cousin’s coldness to her,
for she was, as you have seen, not.a child who
loves to show forth the faults of others—she
contented herself with always praying for her
dear Red Rose, hoping by-and-by to win
her away from her giddy friend, who perhaps
might be the means of leading her further still
from thoughts of God.





58

CHAPTER VI.
At Past.

fF UHERE was a good deal of excite-
ment in Miss Middleton’s school
at Brighton, for one of the pupils _
had been guilty of so grave a
fault that her parents were asked
to take her away, and it was
Rose Dunn’s friend, Mary May,
and now even Rose herself was —
ready to ask, “‘How could I ever have loved -
her so much ?”

In a similar case some girls would have ex-
claimed, “Ah, I told you ‘how it would be— —
do you remember what I said?” But Rose
Clare was not of this character; she did not
even receive her cousin’s renewed love coldly,
or as if it surprised her, but gave her all the
old affection, if not more.

_ Now the other Rose was quite capable of
thinking seriously, and she began to ponder
a good deal just now, and to contrast White.



-



At Last. 59

Rose with herself, to her own disadvantage.— a
She had come to school determined to win a
good place there; but though she might be
more clever and quick, it was certain that the
constant care and pains which Rose Clare
never failed to give her studies succeeded far
better. She had come with the hope of being
a favourite among her fellows, and yet, with
the exception of Mary May (and she was not
proud of that friendship), no one had specially
singled her out as a companion ; whereas both
big girls and little girls loved her gentle un-
selfish cousin.

The more she reflected, so much the more
did Rose Dunn begin to perceive ‘that Rose
Clare was far happier than herself; and if—
just for a moment—she was inclined to ask
“why?” it was a question which no one could
have answered more readily than she. could.
There came .to her memory those words, “I
love them that love Me, and they that seek
Me’ early shall find Me,’—in them lay the
secret. White Rose loved God; and -in
return she had His love, and His blessing
rested on her wherever she went and what-
ever she did. Very early she had sought and
found God for her Father and her Friend, and



60 The Two Roses.

in return He helped her to be one of His own
dear obedient children,

“I must try and be like her,” thought Red
Rose; but when to this she added, “I.must
begin to be a Christian,” a sigh came, and
she fancied to be that was to set about some
very hard and dreary business,

One day—it was a holiday in honour of |
Miss Middleton’s birthday, and the whole
school were out on the bright breezy downs
which lie above the town of Brighton, and she
and her cousin had drawn a little apart from
the rest—she said, “Do you remember the
day I pushed you down the steps in my
dreadful passion ?”

White Rose nodded yes,

“And after that—when you began to eet
well, and I was so very sorry, I really meant
to be good; I used even to say earnest prayers,
but I so soon grew tired, and left off.”

“Why didn’t you begin again, dear?” said
the other, seriously. “Mother told me that
was the only way of really persevering—I
mean beginning again every day.”

“Well, I did not;” and Red Rose coloured
up, and began to speak faster, “I left off quite,
and grew worse instead of better; and now







At Last. ’ 6I

—oh, do you think it is any use after all this
time beginning again?”

“Do I think it any use?” and White. Rose
looked surprised. “Oh, indeed, Rosie, there
is no need to think, for we £vow, and that is
far better. Why, God has said in so many
different places that we can always, while we
live, go for pardon through Christ to Him,
and begin afresh to love and serve Him, or
begin for the first time perhaps in earnest.”

“But I promised before, and I gave up.”

“Yes, but God will forgive all that, 'secause
He forgives us everything, if we ask for Christ’s
sake. Don’t you remember the parable we
had at our last Bible lesson, and how it was
explained to us? Why, God sees when we
are a ‘long way off, just like that father saw
-his poor son, and He comes to meet us, and
helps us at the beginning. Oh, Rosie, my
’ own dear Red Rose, won’t you begin at last?
It would be such happiness to be trying to love
and please God together, just as when we were
quite little tiny children we used to do all
sorts of other things together ?”

“T will try, I really will this time;” and
there was a look on Rose Dunn’s face which
seemed to tell she was in earnest “at last’”—





Oe The Two Roses.

that she too was about to buckle on the
armour of a young soldier of Christ, and fight
bravely for a heavenly crown.

Here I will leave our “Two Roses.” You
have seen them faulty, you would see them
faulty still, I daresay, if we continued their.
history ; only now there would be this great
change—both striving to overcome sin -by the
grace of God.

Young readers, you whom I do not know,
whom I shall never see, will you listen to me
as I plead with you, “Oh, give your hearts to
God!” Now perhaps life may be bright. and
happy enough ; but-clouds will come, perhaps
great.sturms of trouble such as in your early
days you. cannot so much as guess at, and
what will you do then without God ?

You can seek Him when you are sad, when .
you are old, and He is so very, very merciful
that He will nct turn away because you have ~
waited so long before you thought of Him;
but the time when He loves to accept service
is in childhood and youth, when a long future
stretches before you, in which He is wishing
to give you His protection and care in return
for your hearts.

You have seen that the little girl we called







At Last. 63

White Rose, was not unhappy and grave and
mournful when she rose up from her sick
bed with a purpose of being a “new creature”
in Christ—a young Christian; nor will you
find that you lose one real good, one real plea-
sure by turning heart and soul to God.

_ And-you know what we mean by a real
turning to God. It is not a passing desire,
the wish of a moment, my little readers, the
goodness. which is described in Scripture as
the “morning dew.” Ask God to give you
the longing to be His; ask Him earnestly,.
and His Holy Spirit working within your
hearts will show you how you need a Saviour.
You know who that Saviour must be—the
gentle loving Jesus who died that men and
women and little children might be forgiven
every sin! He will not turn away, He will
not refuse your petition, for He has bidden

-you trust in that promise, “Him that cometh °

to Me I will in no wise cast out.” For
Christ’s sake, God will pardon all your sins;
for Christ’s sake, God will strengthen you by
His grace to resist temptation; for Christ’s
sake, God will let you live for ever in that
home where only those can enter who are
washed in the Saviour’s blood.





64 The Two Roses.

And if but one of my readers is led to turn
- “heart and soul to God,” to accept Christ as
a Saviour, and start bravely on the heaven-
ward path, this little story of the “Two Roses

_ will not have been written in vain.



LONDON: KNIGHT, PRINTER, MIDDLE STREET, E.C.









ee







ILLUSURALED

PUBLICATIONS

FOR

YOUNG PEOPLE

PUBLISHED BY

THE | ey TRAGT ae

of










trative of Kindness to Animals,
By MARY K, MARTIN.

Author of ‘Fruits of Bible Lands,” etc.

Profusely Illustrated by Weir, Stacey,
Whymper, M. E, Edwards, I. G. Brittain,
and others. Quarto. 2s. cloth boards,

‘A delightful book of anecdotes of Animals, very
well illustrated, and interesting to all, old or young,
who are happy enough to have a genial love for
birds and beasts.’—Guardian. -

=a “Interesting anecdotes, illustrated by spirited
pictures, make up a pleasant book.”’—Spectaton ¢
‘* Amusing as well as instructive.” —Lvelish Churchman.
“A first-rate book for children.”’—Presbyterian Messenger.

ALKATIVE FRIENDS

IN FIELD,
FARM, AND FOREST.

By MARY E. ROPES.
Author of “Tom's Bennie,” “ Tiil
the Sugar Melts,” etc.

Profusely Illustrated. A simi-

Jar Volume to ‘‘ Our Pets and
Companions.” Small gto. 2s.

cloth boards.

“ The juveniles always like to read about

animals talking, especially when they say
what is worth hearing.”—7%e Queex.

“°A capital book, full of illustrations.”
British Weekly.

«‘‘ Quite enticing for the little people.” —Suaday School Chronicle.





















Reduced from ‘TALKATIVE FRIENDS.”

.













1 The Book of Books: The Story
of the English Bible.
2 Springfield Stories.
3 Little Dot. By Mrs. Watton.
4 John Thomson’s Nursery.
5 ‘Iwo Ways to begin Life.
6 Ethel Ripon. By G..E. Sar-
GENT.
7 Little Gooseberry.
8 Fanny Ashley,and other Stories
9 ‘The Gamckeeper’s Daughter.
10 Fred Kenny; or, Out in the
World.

11 Old Humphrey’s Study Table. -

12 Jenny’s Waterproof.

13 The Holy Well.
Story.

14 The Travelling Sixpence.

15 The Three Flowers.

16 Lost and Rescued.

17 Lightbearers and PReacons.

An Trish

18 Little Lottie ; or, the Wonder- |

ful Clock.
19 The Dog of St. Bernard.
20 Isaac Gould, the Waggoner.
21 Uncle Rupert’s Stories for Boys
won Dreaming and Doing.
a>



f. SIXPENCE EACH
In Pretty Cloth Covers







x

with COLOURED
FRONTISPIECE.

ie

SERIES

Children.

23 Many Ways of being Useful.

24 Rachel Rivers; or, What a
Child may Do.

25 Lessons out of School.

26 Setma, the Turkish Captive.

27 Show your Colours.

28 ‘True and False Friendship.

29 Always Too Late, and other
Stories.

80 School Pictures drawn from
Life,



_81 Soldier Sam.

82 Stephen Grattan’s Faith. By
the Author of ‘Christie Red- |,
fern’s Troubles.”’

33 David the Scholar.

34 Tired of Home.

85 Setting out for Heaven.

36 The Stolen Money, and other
Ballads. :

37 Helen’s Stewardship,

88 Pat Riley’s Friends.

89 Olive Crowhurst. A Story for
Girls.

40 The White Feather,
















44 The Raven’s Feather.

45 Aunt Milly’s Diamonds, and
Our Cousin from India.

46 My Ladys Prize, and Effie’s

Letter.

47 How the Golden Eagle was
Caught.

48 Emily’s Trouble, and what it
taught her.

49 Adopted Son, and other Stories
50 Till the Sugar Melts. By M.
E. Ropgs.
51 Story of a Geranium; or, The
Queen of Morocco.
52 The Flying Postman, and other
Stories.
53 The Money in the Milk.
54 Cowslip Ball, and other Stories.
55 Little Model, and other Stories.
56 Mary Sefton. By the Author
of ‘The Two Roses,”
57 Tales from over the Sea.
58 ‘Lisetta and the Brigands; or,
Saved by a Mule.
59 Bessie Graham.
60 In his Father’s Arms,
side Story.
61 Cosmo and his Marmoset.
62 Talks with Uncle Morris.
63 The Patched Frock
64 Herbert and_his Sister; or,
Not in One Shoe.
65 Lucy Miller’s Good Work.
66 Little Andy's Legacy.
67 How the Gold Medal was Won,
and The Young Drovers.
68 Master Charles's Chair, and
How it was Filled.
69 Little Kittiwake; or, The
Story of a Lifeboat.
{0 Squire Bentley's Treat.
“71 Jessie’s Visit to the Sunny Bank
72 Amy’s Secret. By Lucy Byzr-
LEY.
9% 73 The Children in the Valley.

A Sea-



SERI ES—continued.



41 Steenie Alloway’s Adventures.
ristimas. By Mrs. Warton.

g 42 Angel’s C
Y 43 Cottage Life ; its Lights and Shadows.



ae





74 Florence and her Friends.

75 The Two Roses.

76 Little Tenpenny; What she
did, and How she did it.

77 Six China Teacups.

78 His Own Enemy,

79 Three Firm Friends.

80 Empty Jam-pot. By the Author
of “ Lost and Rescued,” etc.

81 Patty and Brownie ; or, The
Lord will Provide.

82 Two Weeks with the Greys.
A Story of American Home
Life.

83 A Tale of Three Weeks. By
EcGianron THorne.

84 My Brother and T.

85 The Blessed Palm.

86 Hubert’s Temptation. A Story
from Real Life.

87 Pretty Miss Violet.

88 The Queen’s Oak.

89 Story of a Yellow Rose. Told
by Itself. By Jesse Pace.

90 The Blacksmith’s Daughter ;
or, The Little Comforter.

91 Daisy's Trust. By E.S. Pratr

92 The Runaways.

93 Jack Silverleigh’s Temptation.

94 May Lynwood. A Tale of
School Life.

95 Tom’s Bennie. By M. E. Ropes

96 The Captain of the School,

97 Miss Pris.

98 The Story he was Told.

99 Gerty’s Triumph.

100 The Missing Jug.

101 Granny's Darling.

102 Grateiul Peter’s New Year’s

Gift.

103 A True Story of Long Ago.

104 The Little Midshipman, and

other Stories.

105 How Arthur Found out the
Secret. x































Lie



Bible Pictures for our Pets

Part I. OLD TESTAMENT PICTURES,
Part II. New TESTAMENT PICTURES.

With large Illustrations drawn by SzLous, STANILAND,
Wess, WATSON, Harrison WEIR, DowNnarp, Dork,
and other well-known artists,

Quarto. Each Part complete in itself. In ornamental boards,
with cloth backs. 2s, each Part. Complete in One Volume,
i“ 4s, handsomely bound, with medallion on side, gilt edges. =

i f









’ For Little Children. ©
The Sweet Story of Old. A’

Sunday Book for the Little Ones.
By Hxessa _ Srrerton, author of
** Jessica’s First Prayer,”’ “ Bede’s
Charity,” etc. With Twelve Col-
oured Pictures. 3s. 6d.cloth hoards,
coloured edges.

My Own Picture Book,
First and Second Series, \ Each
Part:complete in itself, 2s: 6d. in
coloured boards; or, in one -hand-
some Volume, gilt edges. 4s,

7 FIS Watts’s Divine and Moral
Songs. New “Edition. With many fine Coloured Illustrations.
2s. 6d. cloth boards.

My. Holiday Picture-Book. Comprising: Holiday-time
in the Country—Contented Johnnie—The Children of the Bible—
The Busy Farm ; or, a Visit to our Country Friends—Amy’s Birthday
Present—The Bible Picture Alphabet. With Coloured Pictures,







2s. 6d. cloth.

My Coloured Picture Story-Book. With Twenty-four

full-coloured page Pictures and Forty Vignettes. Comprising: Our
Pretty Village—Little Antoine and the Bear—Rosa, the Little
Cousin from India—The Blackbird’s Nest. 4s. handsomely bound
in cloth boards, full gilt.

Bible Stories and Pictures. With Twenty-four Col-
oured page Pictures and Forty Vignettes. With simple letterpress
in large type. - 4s. handsomely bound, cloth gilt.

Harrison Weir's Pictures of Birds and other Famil
Pets. With Twenty-four large Coloured Pictures. 5s. handsomely
hound, with side in Gold and Colours.

Storyland. By Srpwey Grey. With Thirty-two Lllus-
trations by Ropert Barnes. Engraved and Printed in Colour by
Epmunp Evans. 6s. handsomely bound in coloured paper boards.

Little Dot and Her Friends. With Twenty-four Col-

oured Pictures and Forty Vignettes. 4s. cloth boards, gilt.

Pictures for our Pets. 1I.—Home and Country Scenes,
etc. II.—Birds, Beasts, Fishes, etc. Profusely Ilustrated. 4to.
Second Edition. Each Part is complete in itself, in fancy coloured
boards, 2s.; or together, handsomely bound in cloth, gilt edges, 4S







all usraanen « Boorse



STRETTON

Author of

‘¢ Jessica’s Furst Prayer.”

oo

The whole of the books forming this
most popular Library are now re-issued in a
new and greatly improved style.

New type

and new Illustrations, with specially attractive binding, will make these
books more than ever suitable for prizes, birthday gifts, etc.

The Children of Cloverley.
trated. 2s. cloth.

Little Meg’s Children, Illustrated.
1s. 6d. cloth.

Alone in London.
1s, 6d. cloth.

Bede’s Charity.
2s. 6d. cloth,

Carola. Illustrated. 3s. 6d. cloth.

Cassy. Illustrated. 1s. 6d. cloth.

Cobwebs and Cables, Illustrated.
5s. cloth, gilt.

Illus-

Illustrated.

Illustrated.

The Crew of the Dolphin. Illus-
trated. Is. 6d. cloth.

Enoch Roden’s Training. Tlus-
trated. Qs. cloth. -

Fern’s Hollow. Illus. 2s. cloth.

Fishers of Derby Haven. Illus-
trated. 2s, cloth.

Friends till Death. 9d. cloth.

Jessica’s First Prayer, Ilus-
trated. 1s. cloth.

Sam Franklin’s Savings’ Bank.
4x 6d. cloth,







The King’s Servants. Is. 6d. cloth.
Lost Gip. Illus. 1s. 6d. cloth.
Max Kromer. A Story of the
Siege of Strasburg. Is. 6d. cl.
Michel Lorio’s Cross. Illus. 6d.
No Place like Home. Illus. 1s. cl.
Pilgrim Street. A Story of Man-
chester Life. 2s. cloth.
The Storm of Life. Illus. Is. 6d. cl-
A Thorny Path, Illus. 2s. cloth,
Under the Old Roof. Illustrated.
1s. cloth.
A Night and a Day. 9d. cloth.

A Miserable Christmas and a
Happy New Year. 9d. cloth.

The Worth of a Baby. 6d. cloth.
Left Alone. 6d. cloth.

The Christmas Child. 6d. cloth.

Only a Dog. 6d. cloth.

How Apple-Tree Court was Won.
6d. cloth.

The Sweet Story of Old. Col-
8s. 6d. cloth. "

oured Pictures.







ILLUSTRATED BOOKS BY

| JURS. 0. KE. WATAION.

Angel's Christmas.
r6mo. 6d. cloth.
Christie’s Old Organ;
or, Home, Sweet
RY Home. 1s. See
Was RM | jl Hy Launch the Lifeboat.
Mi HP LS : Y NY With 44Coloured Pic-
a ] tures or Vignettes.
Me 4to. 3s. col. cover.
Little Dot. Coloured
Frontispiece. 6d. cl.

Little Faith; or, the
Child of the Toy-stall.
1s. cloth.

Nobody Loves Me,
1s. cloth.



‘
\ KK

(

Olive’s Story; or, Life
at Ravenscliffe. 2s.6d,
cloth, giit edges.

\ {1A Peep Behind the

, Scenes. Imp. 16mo.
8s. 6d. cloth, gilt
edges

Poppie’s Presents.
Crown 8vo. Is. cloth.

Saved at Sea. A Light-
house Story. ls.cloth.

eee

a
eas

Shadows. Scenes in the
Life of an Old Arm-
Chair. Imp. 16mo.
4s. cloth, gilt edges.

Taken or Left. Crown
8vo. 1s. cloth.

Was I Right? 3s. 6d.
cloth, gilt edges.

| Our Gracious Queen:
Pictures and Stories
from Her Majesty’s
Life. With many En-
gravings. New and

Revised Edition. 1s.
Reduced from ‘“Curistie’s Orp Organ.” cloth boards.





ee %



1/6 BOOKS wt LARGE EYRE

FOR YOUNG READERS,

Each in very large type with Engravings. Small 4to. xs. 6d. Cloth
boards, gilt edges.

Stories of Bible Children. A Sunday Book for very’
Little Children. By Mrs. E. M. Waterworth, author of “ Walking
with Jesus,” etc. In very large type. With Illustrations.

Listening to Jesus. A Sunday Book for the Little
Ones.- By E. M. Waterworth, author of ‘*Sunday Afternoons at
Rose Cottage.” With Illustrations by W. S. Stacy.

Sunday Afternoons at Rose Cottage, Bible Talks
with Mamma. By Mrs. Waterworth, author of “ Blessings for the
Little Ones,” etc. In very large type... With Illustrations.

Blessings for the Little Ones. -

Walking with Jesus. A Sunday Book for Children.

The Three Brave Princes, and other Bible Stories.

The Beautiful House and-its Seven Pillars. By
Frances M. Savill. i :

Readings with the Little Ones. By Agnes Giberne.

The Children’s King, and other Readings for the Voung.

ONE SHILLING EACH...
Picture Stories for Children. With a picture’on every

opening, and with letterpress in large type.. Crown 8vo. 1s.
attractively bound in cloth boards. _

Picture Book for Children... With a picture on every
opening, and with letterpress in large type, well printed. Crown 8vo.
Is. attractively bound in cloth. :

SIXPENCE EACH. —

THE ROYAL PICTURE BOOKS.

The First of a New Series of Picture Books for very Little Children. A
Picture on every page; the Letterpress in very large type, and ‘in
words of one and two syllables. Engravings by the best Artists,
Imperial r6mo. 6d. each in cloth. :

1.—Our Queen, and other Pictures.
2.—Charlie and his Pet, and other Pictures,
3.—Little Kittens, and other Pictures.

4.—Mamma’s Darling, and other Pictures.






















Pid









ol

-FOURPENNY
BOOKS

IN CLOTH BOARDS,

Kach with Illustra-

“tion. Well printed, '
and tastefully bound
in cloth boards, and
blocked with colowred
inks. 4d. each.



































1, Short and Sweet. 18. Lily’s Adventure.
2, I Never Thought of it. 19. Madeon Purpose. A Story of
3, Father’s Joy, and other Series. Russian Life. By Salem
4, A Sprig of Holly. ; Hall. :
5. Barbara’s Revenge. 20. The White Rosebud, and the
6. Shrimp. Birthday Present. .
7. Edith’s Second Thought, and | 21. Carl’s Secret.
other Stories. 22, Made a Man of. 5
8. Jack and Shag. 23. Winnie’s Golden Key; or,
9. ‘hePrincess in the Castle,and The Right of Way. By J.
other Stories. With many Saxby.
Engravings. 24. Trapped on the Rocks; or,
10. Andy and his Book; or, the Only a Word.
Orphan Friends. 25. Susie Wood’s Charge. By
11. Jessie’s Roses, and other Mary E. Ropes.
Stories. 26. Fisherman Niels. By Mrs. G.
12, The Village Shoemaker. Gladstone.
18. The Message of the Bells, and | 27. Katy’s Resolution. By Jennie
other Stories. Perrett.
14, The Lily of the Valley, and | 28. Watchman Halfdan, and his
other Stories. Little Granddaughter. By
15. Tony the Tramp ; or, Good for Mrs. George Gladstone.
Nothing. By Mary E. Ropes. | 29. In Golden London ; or, Raised
16. Made Clear at Last; or, The from the Dead. By Mary E.
Story of a Ten-Pound Note. Ropes.
By Mary E. Ropes, Author | 30. Sprats Alive Oh! By Harriette |
“of “Tony the Tramp,” etc. E. Burch, Author of ‘f Wind
17. Chrissy’s Glad News; or, A and Wave fulfilling His .







Little Child shall lead them. Word,” etc.






HEAP BOOKS |

School Rewards, etc.

3 = ———_— e--——_.
Threepenny Reward Books.

A Series of Imo. Books for the Young. With Covers printed,
back and front, in Colrurs, on stluer ground. Lach book in clear type,
with a Frontispiece Engraving.



























1 Phil Harvey’s Fortune. 18 Trixie and Her Cousin.
2 His Little Hetty. 14 Kitty’s Concertina.
8 Jock the Shrimper. 15 In Father’s.Place.

4 My Master's Business. [Found | 16 Hilda and Her Pet.

5 How Charlie was Lost and | 17 The Way to Win.

6 Bessie Morton’s Legacy. 18 The Story of Nika.

7 Johan’s Christmas Eve. 19 Addie’s Children.

8 Johnny’s Dream. 20 How Tom Gained the Victory.

9 Old Bagnall’s Ricks. 21 Gaspard’s Promise.
10 Widow Martin's Son. 2 22. Lucy of the Hall.
11 The Soldier's Legacy. ; 23 The Oatcake Man.
12 The Flat Iron. 24 Squat and his Friends.



Twopenny Reward Books. ;
Each containing 48 pages of clearly printed Letter-press, in simple
language for Children. With numerous Lngravings, and in attractive
coloured Covers. 2d. each.



1 Children’s Stories. 13 The Round Robin.

2 Little Stories. 14 Elsie in the Snow.

3 Pretty Stories. 15 Mabel’s Mistake.

4 Pretty Stories. 16 The Jackdaw’s Christmas Tree

5 A Mother's Stories. 17 Angel Rosie.

6 A Sister’s Stories. 18 Faithful, Andrew.

7 A Friend’s Stories. 19 Tim's Little Garden. —

8 Pleasant Stories. 3 20 Between Sickle and Scythe.

9 Simple Stories. 21 Freddie’s New Home.” ~
10 True Stories. 22 Kit and his Violin.
11 Useful Stories. 23 Flip, Mish, and Another.
12 Farewell Stories. 24 Jenny Wren’s Mite.

Aunt Mary's Packet of Q Aunt Mary's Pretty Pages
Picture Stories 5 for Little People.

Each Packet contains Twelve Books with Glazed Covers, in Gold. Ful
of Pictures. Crown 8vo. IAs. the Packet.

New Penny Story-Books.

A New Series of Twelve attractively got-up Reward Books, each_com-
pxbrising 32 pages, with Cover in Colours, and Illustration. 1s. the Packet,







SERIES.

Coloured Frontispiece and Wood Engravings.
Attractively bound with Medallion on side.







1. Bessie Mason's Victories. 36. The Gable House.’
- 2. Dame Buckle and her Pet | 87. The Dangerous Guest. A
Johnny. ‘ Story of 1745. By trances
8. ‘Tiger Jack. By Mrs. Prosser: Browne.
4, Alice Benson's Trials. _ 38. Fruits of Bible lands. By
5. Charlie Scott; or, There’s . Mary K. Martin.
Time Enough. 89. May’s Cousin. By Acthor of
6. The Peacock Butterfly: “Reuben Vouchett’s Grand-.
7. Where a Penny went to. daughter. ’
8. The Young Folks of Haze!- | 40. Billy the Acorn Gatherer. By
brook. Florence E. Burch.
9. Miss Grey’s Text; and How | 41. The Banished Family, and the
it was Learned. Bohemian’ Confessor. -
10. Basil; or, Honesty and In- | 42. The Golden Street; or, The
dustry. Fisherman’s Orphans. By
Il. Ben Holt's Good Name. Sidney Grey.
12, Lisa Baillie’s Journal. 43. The First of the African Dia-
13. Northcliffe Boys. monds. By Frances Browne.
14. The Little Orange Sellers. 44. ‘lhe Royal Banner; or,
15. Georgie’s Prayer. Dragged in the Dust. By
_ 16. Saddie’s Service. Emma S. Pratt. -.
17. Nils’ Revenge. Tale of Swe- | 45. Brave Archie. By Author of
> dish Life. “Stories of Lifein Italy,” etc.
18. Harry Blake’s Trouble. 46. There’s a Friend for Little
19. Cousin Jack’s Adventures. Children. ByCharlotteMason.
20. Hungering and Thirsting. 47, Michael the Young Miner.
21. The China Cup; or, Ellen’s A Hungarian Story.
Trial. 48. Bob’s ‘I'rials and ‘Tests. By
22. How Tilly found a Friend. Mary E. Ropes.
23. Charity’s Birthday Text. 49. Tim Peglar’s Secret ;. or, The
24, The Rescue. Wonderful Egg. By Miss
. 25, Little Nellie’s Days in India. Tandy.
26. The Young Hop-Pickers. 50. Under the Snow. By the
27. Motherless Bairns. Author of ‘Heroes and
28. George Wayland. Famous Men of Old.”
29. The Cinnamon Island and its | 51. The Lost Baby. A Story of
Captives. the Floods. By Emma Leslie,
80. Caleb Gaye’s Success. Author of '‘ Out of the Mouth
81. Dark Days of December. of the Lion,” etc.
82. The Big House and the Little | 52. Squirrel; or, Back froma Far
¢House } or, The Two Dreams. Country. By Florence E.
“33. Tim and his Friends. Burch, Author of “How
84. Ned the Barge-boy. Tilly found a Friend,” etc.
85. Ragged Robin. By Marty E. | 53. Rescued from the Burning
hip. « xe

Ropes.

3







” AN HAUSTRATED MAGAZINE fo
Little Bos att ‘Gils.

(PPAR AL.

Oak LEE DOUS.

_-ONE_PENNY MONTHIY
On ei

PENNY
MONTHLY.

SPREE RADIAL ALORA TALI












Bape or wemnan







‘Parents in search of a Mon—
thly Magazine for infants will
not find a better than ‘Our Little
Pele "_English Churchman.

‘Just what children will
like! °—Church Sunday School
Magazine.

**Good pictures and reading.”
Spectator.

L “ Delightful. ”_Reclesiastical
(ee amines tuctaoann barsaen Bd Gazette.

“A valuable little magazine, which is jusc the thing for the'small folk
of the family—full of engravings, little tales in large type and small words,
' the ‘Little Dots’ could wish for nothing better.”—Sommerset County :
_ Herald.

OUR LUTE DOTS :

AININ UAT.
‘Lhe Yearly Volume of

“OCR Itthes Doms.)

Full of Pretty Pictures and Little Stories
in Large Type. Is. 6d. attractive col-
oured boards; 2s. neat cloth; 2s. 6d.
ae cloth gilt.



U7" Sea OUR LITTLE DOTS’ PICTURE PUrTLE aM





pe
Q
a
t
NL
K
&
&
MI
s






etn.



From “Our Littte Dots.’





F ONE PENNY MONTHLY. ~



PEALE

PY ILD s

AND

i



Si










i

‘| JUVENILE INSTRUCTOR.





{ ‘ especially noticeable for the editor’s

| srs practice of giving children credit for
being able to understand something better than
/ mere jingles and childish things.’—7he Daily







News.

\
| “A perfect treasury of interesting articles and
poetical pieces.” — Booksedier



“As charming as ever.»—Zecleszastical
Gazette.

PADDLE



AO

THE

CHILDS COMPANION

Juvenile Instructor Annual.

Contains a New Story in Twelve Chap-
ters. By Mrs. ©. ¥. Walton, author of
‘Ghristie’s Old Organ,” * A Peep Behind
the Scenes,” etc. It is full of pretty NW —
Pictures and interesting reading for young folks, with a
Coloured Frontispiece. 1s. 6d. attractive coloured boards +
ds, neat cloth; 2s. 6d. handsome cloth, full gilt. a



4

JTONDON:! KNIGHT, PRINTER, MIDDLE STREET, ALDERSGATE, F.C.
























































































































































z= Setma, Re TURotl Oe

Show your Colours.

True & False Friendship.

Always too Late. E

§ School Pictures drawn from Life. |

Soldier Sam.

Stephen Grattan's Faith.

David the Scholar.

+ Tired of Home. °

<1 Setting out for Heaven.

_The Stolen Money.

4 Helen's Stewardship.

Pat Riley’s Friends.

Olive Crowhurst. ;

The White Feather.

Steenie Alloways Adventures

Angels Christmas.

Cottage Life; its Lights& Shadows SS

The Raven's Feather.

Aunt Millys Diamonds & Our
Cousin from India.

My Ladys Prize & Effie’s Letter.

How the Golden Eagle was Caught. =

Emily'sTrouble@what ittaughther ig

The Adopted Son.

























































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































Full Text
xml version 1.0
xml-stylesheet type textxsl href daitss_disseminate_report_xhtml.xsl
REPORT xsi:schemaLocation 'http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitss http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitssdaitss2Report.xsd' xmlns:xsi 'http:www.w3.org2001XMLSchema-instance' xmlns 'http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitss'
DISSEMINATION IEID 'E20080328_AAAAFE' PACKAGE 'UF00080121_00001' INGEST_TIME '2008-03-28T20:09:38-04:00'
AGREEMENT_INFO ACCOUNT 'UF' PROJECT 'UFDC'
DISSEMINATION_REQUEST NAME 'disseminate request placed' TIME '2013-12-09T17:06:29-05:00' NOTE 'request id: 297975; Dissemination from Lois and also Judy Russel see RT# 21871' AGENT 'Stephen'
finished' '2013-12-19T05:34:34-05:00' '' 'SYSTEM'
FILES
FILE SIZE '3' DFID 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfile0' ORIGIN 'DEPOSITOR' PATH 'sip-files00093.txt'
MESSAGE_DIGEST ALGORITHM 'MD5' bc949ea893a9384070c31f083ccefd26
'SHA-1' cbb8391cb65c20e2c05a2f29211e55c49939c3db
EVENT '2011-10-18T19:57:40-04:00' OUTCOME 'success'
PROCEDURE describe
'2011-10-18T19:55:25-04:00'
redup
'270078' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAAA' 'sip-files00001.jp2'
d6133f11e54f027582a273fcd08a0858
7f479962e9cd56ce4b3adcf59d0bb840e5d3d4d4
'2011-10-18T19:57:35-04:00'
describe
'244745' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAAB' 'sip-files00001.jpg'
280bb1e36f2d0bfc246e6c50938f5ec8
6c0341c6a2a6b8fc64e1b6766aab5385e8095665
'2011-10-18T19:56:34-04:00'
describe
'224' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAAC' 'sip-files00001.pro'
3299a520215d8776cef234a3b8a2178a
e19bf394f0ae0d1065693e7cb215fa0cb943a6e0
'2011-10-18T19:57:47-04:00'
describe
'62607' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAAD' 'sip-files00001.QC.jpg'
755af1507f5432bf82d1cbabda11d53d
cc65c4514d73cbb96e4138001bffd63d841714b4
'2011-10-18T19:56:44-04:00'
describe
'6491788' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAAE' 'sip-files00001.tif'
3b6faa9c61d05790525fb6620cca2051
a3dd44f6688e2395729b4d811099ff9fab06808e
'2011-10-18T19:56:14-04:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAAF' 'sip-files00001.txt'
bc949ea893a9384070c31f083ccefd26
cbb8391cb65c20e2c05a2f29211e55c49939c3db
'2011-10-18T19:56:15-04:00'
describe
'22231' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAAG' 'sip-files00001thm.jpg'
708e623a091a69a129772e79008a5b23
a487432b1f95f3885f827bcd7cc4c810a83a9db8
'2011-10-18T19:56:31-04:00'
describe
'277808' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAAH' 'sip-files00002.jp2'
eef80aa633d86f4bfc26efe5c729407e
b3a9998d3418d36eaadc0be7d8ad2d0817446114
'2011-10-18T19:56:56-04:00'
describe
'260916' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAAI' 'sip-files00002.jpg'
2014d60ec4b927f55eb41d3351b42cbf
15d34b9809c0d8120392397e6f6a254da35bcba3
'2011-10-18T19:57:18-04:00'
describe
'1177' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAAJ' 'sip-files00002.pro'
0d9ae4ff269e8dea3ccbb8b2c548df2b
7bed6f5d84bc3834d075b765c1fd761ce9fcb2e4
'2011-10-18T19:56:53-04:00'
describe
'56875' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAAK' 'sip-files00002.QC.jpg'
6e6f6f1d2ebb0dfb98398b11eacce9dc
79201f643c3b9af9145386264ec323784331be0e
'2011-10-18T19:57:28-04:00'
describe
'6675140' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAAL' 'sip-files00002.tif'
2862a442c75c465d427a3480ebd96741
dcb6e1b92ccce1e4bb2b8436caa02fe43b0794d9
'2011-10-18T19:57:03-04:00'
describe
'128' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAAM' 'sip-files00002.txt'
ba68d53fd4132694eb5831e3e4372204
831b97d8a81dd20385f4f8885fa33134bf0bb10c
'2011-10-18T19:58:01-04:00'
describe
'19277' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAAN' 'sip-files00002thm.jpg'
0edf6f3482011b52163ff40c68da73ba
dae08203d523d1f5c70229b03c5a0de699a1e559
'2011-10-18T19:56:06-04:00'
describe
'263992' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAAO' 'sip-files00003.jp2'
6b3ae54f5150fa1aa15fcbb3c15e395e
ea6c5cac543cdc4d470d97be29b24e59974e15e0
'2011-10-18T19:56:21-04:00'
describe
'256472' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAAP' 'sip-files00003.jpg'
e0ab59afb2dab041511ece5332685505
eceb58995923a68f4ddec99f7fb2f39aa0b43adb
describe
'12528' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAAQ' 'sip-files00003.pro'
87d75ed9e8259d8968dd28ddbba1cab4
20fa49951726b8d1e35fff82f324e4eb9f0ca8ce
'2011-10-18T19:55:28-04:00'
describe
'58040' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAAR' 'sip-files00003.QC.jpg'
b8a8b1f0de6bb700ec5b48c11d2f6f64
694840154b24bfc66f8e0c0fdf75ac5924b4e0f6
'2011-10-18T19:57:32-04:00'
describe
'6344984' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAAS' 'sip-files00003.tif'
d21790338ccbf7584c69294c1f24edaa
d55c671352de81d948e36bcdf0bb3db594bff81d
'2011-10-18T19:55:39-04:00'
describe
'524' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAAT' 'sip-files00003.txt'
fc2e5d0324d35a1070dfa983f846c478
5569dee28b096f34dc9d1bc38f144d92835c2342
describe
'19014' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAAU' 'sip-files00003thm.jpg'
510b095933c57c6494c766f4b219c157
892779e3ffc9b895b0bcd1090d28bbf8dc18079d
'2011-10-18T19:56:01-04:00'
describe
'230106' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAAV' 'sip-files00005.jp2'
9d11098ebe71c9abd7a9fcbb2c4bc5b0
1851292bd2bcb21c287b54dbe22f942bc2754b86
'2011-10-18T19:56:27-04:00'
describe
'127749' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAAW' 'sip-files00005.jpg'
5c3c9e149e417fcf434f8af63a54804e
6d29f53d6ec1dbc87cf916aa14be5bbaf7d18b5a
'2011-10-18T19:58:06-04:00'
describe
'28278' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAAX' 'sip-files00005.QC.jpg'
fefba845c9ae8c38d10ba3139ed81056
008d558cc0446e208509ce523c700a696d9c8498
'2011-10-18T19:57:06-04:00'
describe
'5528952' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAAY' 'sip-files00005.tif'
0e9d7cb374e8f66f1832cb1cab9014a3
e32275d2d8229a64fc709bac8a8b2b451e151da5
'2011-10-18T19:55:30-04:00'
describe
'12348' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAAZ' 'sip-files00005thm.jpg'
13e728417c80f96f59e9bd7033505ae6
59763fa37598f2c21b2fb21a9218e2ef32d514a7
'2011-10-18T19:56:50-04:00'
describe
'240340' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAABA' 'sip-files00006.jp2'
89719eb193c67d2ab16af7fc3c34a5a9
6dc4206d484071ae56bce64dd3ecb16d3e12e72d
'2011-10-18T19:56:42-04:00'
describe
'248697' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAABB' 'sip-files00006.jpg'
250dca0552c7e8841c38eb9f3332f9af
64b372ea4e51e6b2335d77df370095c832c7f757
'2011-10-18T19:56:52-04:00'
describe
'1022' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAABC' 'sip-files00006.pro'
0d54f399da5a94edfc6cf207b48f9be7
e19687c6f7c120ef83ca122ed747d6e98730b8aa
'2011-10-18T19:55:41-04:00'
describe
'60144' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAABD' 'sip-files00006.QC.jpg'
231d2f209a9be5377dd25959f3f1e7cd
46e5529f85ab4f99191a96a6f8416fbd9399f8d4
'2011-10-18T19:56:45-04:00'
describe
'5776268' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAABE' 'sip-files00006.tif'
80a60c4d5853602796a3ce2c2bd67d60
11dc91d07568b90e3a76caa27592646242c529f4
'2011-10-18T19:58:10-04:00'
describe
'143' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAABF' 'sip-files00006.txt'
e16660e7568a45e1a4311aa3f26e0211
c067d5842f40ca6121757a7bfef14cf4c420ecfc
'2011-10-18T19:57:29-04:00'
describe
'21286' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAABG' 'sip-files00006thm.jpg'
d289172c90fea80a78242523a4b0e164
5504bfe3359f9e0ba490a83dfa967fa74e24e58b
describe
'229935' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAABH' 'sip-files00007.jp2'
aefeaad4a570b589a947daef6b537091
d665f3cf6c82a4c5e1761a7f898c308c27605e12
'2011-10-18T19:56:16-04:00'
describe
'218944' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAABI' 'sip-files00007.jpg'
ab6cc76be5a8513052e7a881741a801d
9bd10817137d435ecb319d68227ae61d561db609
'2011-10-18T19:55:40-04:00'
describe
'5627' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAABJ' 'sip-files00007.pro'
99fe0d29c005ee05257ad243d5378b29
203f6f855b72f8e3c9e85e16d72546a680bd5e07
describe
'50023' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAABK' 'sip-files00007.QC.jpg'
1d2eb6e7dc888a80a45bcf11b41db807
85c178a80726e1a67e083a7a46b6268d4d92f803
'2011-10-18T19:56:12-04:00'
describe
'1849364' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAABL' 'sip-files00007.tif'
7b34ea90dd0a3266d9f9ebeb0c6013dd
8136110e0ed5fcfa3deb413897661c4e12c6ef7c
describe
'278' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAABM' 'sip-files00007.txt'
6ce164ad2c13830aa14d7eca7881a629
d37e80024881d3f5b266bb73c76028765978d1da
'2011-10-18T19:57:58-04:00'
describe
WARNING CODE 'Daitss::Anomaly' Invalid character
'17185' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAABN' 'sip-files00007thm.jpg'
dd93505fca2749fac202ba07d9651aee
c04057ec77ef6fedb07a4485bfc2e49ba435787d
describe
'240055' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAABO' 'sip-files00009.jp2'
eeba61c88601977366af5b26919fe58f
3aa8c0f1b655e2a7fd7fa8513f7d6a54e25ec729
'2011-10-18T19:57:42-04:00'
describe
'161003' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAABP' 'sip-files00009.jpg'
4e66af1aeb086d9bdbe618413249ccf7
21b11186ebee25b8ccd9dbb10e436b62f8fe264d
'2011-10-18T19:58:07-04:00'
describe
'6663' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAABQ' 'sip-files00009.pro'
7b19dccb3b5d506cc30194503128d0a9
6c1eb9610b6878fb1d499fb6617d376d309b1ebb
'2011-10-18T19:58:02-04:00'
describe
'42211' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAABR' 'sip-files00009.QC.jpg'
13b7d8c5bc61eed64781de16f47b485b
7a247e5a448f4db344befe400d1b49cb11b3bc6f
'2011-10-18T19:56:49-04:00'
describe
'1929272' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAABS' 'sip-files00009.tif'
592043a2e3c7b4953f1386dcaab9b1a8
2ac939400b523ff33198edcf9a454804f0c06470
describe
'411' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAABT' 'sip-files00009.txt'
b9864bc28a5e49347cd7230bfa3c9a19
c365aeede75d92fa3b570dd4a92a88faacf8e67f
'2011-10-18T19:56:35-04:00'
describe
'16637' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAABU' 'sip-files00009thm.jpg'
b031c14c6267aae04733d289c7711574
6b399f97d57d5e511d4e6f204da9708e105e0e2f
'2011-10-18T19:56:02-04:00'
describe
'236574' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAABV' 'sip-files00011.jp2'
621d8a34c8b66b695f8acc29b31fa302
54dbe21fdfe161ce543a631b129b354689a4889c
describe
'181601' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAABW' 'sip-files00011.jpg'
54935f34cdf4147aac78de04077de268
0a68607a1004e54107bd85cbef6f8f36f0a5b23f
describe
'15620' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAABX' 'sip-files00011.pro'
51d674cdd4f66fda2128e80c0467c62f
ad521f582d007dc5fb118e79acf0f6797625bf8f
describe
'53792' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAABY' 'sip-files00011.QC.jpg'
91cb954d31defa1bd86445a84ecbc901
77b3bec2bac373aa39d147ca53c3cb2a7feac554
'2011-10-18T19:58:09-04:00'
describe
'1901904' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAABZ' 'sip-files00011.tif'
4c1cb8fa653c61e5299da9bc06a7fd31
3ade89ab5028eaba59ce8cfc70278582b45cabbe
describe
'771' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAACA' 'sip-files00011.txt'
8cd1b57a2a4d4cb603e30635884fafd7
f0d5e2e04308b4f026fe318bfe1cf842b1a70432
'2011-10-18T19:57:38-04:00'
describe
'19522' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAACB' 'sip-files00011thm.jpg'
8ed35451454f3fd2c09cfe0f2fed7efb
cc5c974ece329af1d5e0fe8d30b2d14ec58ec816
describe
'236504' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAACC' 'sip-files00012.jp2'
b9bfdcab55d7ff3be72a10d400b118e1
49989e297c3349a4e4750181f0b24df9d857b0e4
'2011-10-18T19:55:57-04:00'
describe
'238526' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAACD' 'sip-files00012.jpg'
ef18dac2095df2b2d24333f6b69a6853
e873abaadcf436b29766ab89f48cf92e9080f81f
describe
'31100' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAACE' 'sip-files00012.pro'
3bb2fb09a1787f83e2abeee4968cd8ad
5c8419456b46382b5e1e3980b7d993259f57ca94
'2011-10-18T19:57:43-04:00'
describe
'72882' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAACF' 'sip-files00012.QC.jpg'
38e5f4923308995a46398180c72ac368
63d9eed57ead2805deb9e105c44b481121b8a20e
'2011-10-18T19:57:39-04:00'
describe
'1902504' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAACG' 'sip-files00012.tif'
0b1fbc33e86d537f4109815db27a5c24
55b86d6ddfe2d99a17a2a145cf30f22494347cac
'2011-10-18T19:55:27-04:00'
describe
'1251' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAACH' 'sip-files00012.txt'
85ae6d91e5d0b054859bc0fdc0a3b1fa
a12050a329965856df2ead3761f664cb55e1482c
'2011-10-18T19:55:36-04:00'
describe
'23544' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAACI' 'sip-files00012thm.jpg'
25950417fc95361a330830d760b71c13
27f89e96ffbde968f98f011a8ceef843cc689be2
'2011-10-18T19:56:37-04:00'
describe
'236607' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAACJ' 'sip-files00013.jp2'
09230dcd92947f25d6b96b36f99d40d4
d63435b12b76435cb38b19b10e6258e7790edf88
'2011-10-18T19:58:12-04:00'
describe
'240476' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAACK' 'sip-files00013.jpg'
da670ba9badf1da7a093d34c01681bd2
52271f7649572a98c799d23f39d75b8ecb0be874
'2011-10-18T19:57:08-04:00'
describe
'30760' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAACL' 'sip-files00013.pro'
cfdcc8315f75768ab79a6c149a1294df
99fce63a678821f7bf62ccb32e3b0c347411fa28
describe
'73773' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAACM' 'sip-files00013.QC.jpg'
5f4dd32e2ead4083d70bcdcf3e4df746
7d148b0f93090d3891153d3ff36e7d9faa69b455
'2011-10-18T19:56:08-04:00'
describe
'1902832' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAACN' 'sip-files00013.tif'
c9ff1a3bbc8621d6aaef31d28258d3c8
92f90b16710f38c5566aa9580e4b048e79b18200
'2011-10-18T19:57:54-04:00'
describe
'1260' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAACO' 'sip-files00013.txt'
cfda61f2a7f4cf38bdaf0b92afb69fa0
99ae8f902e6ec7bda8a97f7cdf43d4aa12f66838
'2011-10-18T19:58:03-04:00'
describe
'23665' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAACP' 'sip-files00013thm.jpg'
94a9bb87dba252c414905b06aa7a48dd
de1b0d68173dd4353e608994167d68d0843b8a07
'2011-10-18T19:56:13-04:00'
describe
'236604' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAACQ' 'sip-files00014.jp2'
110899412b497a00ec6fc477217abe3a
89538557dc0f9e8b860c36bc888ba2fd4a567be8
describe
'204454' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAACR' 'sip-files00014.jpg'
895c9184a8d02adef7d362891e4f92e4
8726eaefd1996e6da742c9957af081d49343fd6d
describe
'28347' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAACS' 'sip-files00014.pro'
19887e01eafb323e334948cc8c8f2307
45dcc5efaea32988ff0af97542d697bb8e760317
'2011-10-18T19:55:47-04:00'
describe
'67026' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAACT' 'sip-files00014.QC.jpg'
f3c8d2f612040997baf2c0d9378b31d4
0a3e285a9d0cccfb94e160602668dc36ad105abb
describe
'1902344' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAACU' 'sip-files00014.tif'
e4649d9e3b4627ebb59542cae743779b
f24d387e589224c608b18370cfa1fdd12146c03e
'2011-10-18T19:57:33-04:00'
describe
'1159' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAACV' 'sip-files00014.txt'
034d07c5bf37824ebb9807700660d2ce
6828f2fcf4b05f201e8b2e44228305aa5326990b
'2011-10-18T19:56:59-04:00'
describe
'22180' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAACW' 'sip-files00014thm.jpg'
b3f0b94277664cb19d03f6200d796f8c
d9867cf8caec7cffa22abf1d19220809b3c3d1db
'2011-10-18T19:58:14-04:00'
describe
'236592' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAACX' 'sip-files00015.jp2'
69b16060c63b40a651c9e178e3135485
61369955156feab309e229647b43d294bb1378f7
describe
'212683' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAACY' 'sip-files00015.jpg'
9f67484e7c7121f5f019ebf3b4d64910
15c31456f2138be81ab19b8afea394329299594f
'2011-10-18T19:56:11-04:00'
describe
'29499' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAACZ' 'sip-files00015.pro'
950d08f9296e6990449602bc9dfc25df
f2a1fb0b36e70e25b6f163a5b09c11b12c2df43f
'2011-10-18T19:57:20-04:00'
describe
'65543' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAADA' 'sip-files00015.QC.jpg'
67d906a860956467b2494715578055a4
0a4fa118d0f576fd0b0e89b0a39fac182c988fbf
'2011-10-18T19:55:54-04:00'
describe
'1902432' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAADB' 'sip-files00015.tif'
d36474526e42ffb250a320c63f59612c
ebf841b3a5fc5dbfc593473d2b33d611e4784961
describe
'1233' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAADC' 'sip-files00015.txt'
7a2bdb7b035467c0b1b9785ea1676912
78b3e525afcb2f66733e18429b2c5574a22ca854
describe
'21841' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAADD' 'sip-files00015thm.jpg'
04e0d61f705347ef5e7013cc94dea443
c73486a52a0b7542f970dc86c0fc25012f824235
describe
'236542' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAADE' 'sip-files00016.jp2'
8087df64d43900c6f959ea308a2f9962
94b5f25a2240c5c4c1a6bdd58d50f7cf9321aa3b
'2011-10-18T19:57:01-04:00'
describe
'217810' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAADF' 'sip-files00016.jpg'
5ad6ac9b024e7dd926285c24533cc85e
f6302559a3290901ac6cac4130e329110623078c
'2011-10-18T19:55:59-04:00'
describe
'29342' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAADG' 'sip-files00016.pro'
d34c01d6a19208ce93e22bcfa917dcae
7151e6e91d2fbe26cd2c16c009f256febd3c1a1e
'2011-10-18T19:55:52-04:00'
describe
'69866' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAADH' 'sip-files00016.QC.jpg'
dd226f49b012cdd14dc59900efa0cac7
db8e0d09c6b42f0ba8f3b424f3c4c67fde71cc39
describe
'1902452' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAADI' 'sip-files00016.tif'
139cdb3813688aabd3898a98cfca5d05
7d998d528525e1df2ec381a6b106322de9120c60
'2011-10-18T19:56:54-04:00'
describe
'1174' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAADJ' 'sip-files00016.txt'
120f484f1596aab98862efe861876ba4
d22898a17e1888d72b0aaa661363aee9404c0205
'2011-10-18T19:57:57-04:00'
describe
'22907' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAADK' 'sip-files00016thm.jpg'
f1559369958c5b18b0a25bf3112423e0
f2f94bb173d38654f321eb036d8da890b9be31aa
describe
'240086' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAADL' 'sip-files00017.jp2'
c6cc8fc9f976b5400fd4978d668c7444
370de60847b657e49723c829ce36774da1be02ec
'2011-10-18T19:56:36-04:00'
describe
'230868' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAADM' 'sip-files00017.jpg'
157de1f6b3e1930b33b5bf9ece3d1c56
4c8eb52c4303f4e4c5d6cbb876e518142f8510d8
'2011-10-18T19:56:09-04:00'
describe
'30595' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAADN' 'sip-files00017.pro'
5ef95018dc8d905204fc4aeb8ac75f9f
1e7516bee0159a239f20a0b1a2f15106a019fbc7
describe
'72103' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAADO' 'sip-files00017.QC.jpg'
d699ac23210b24af2293abb0a62e649a
6a592b2b7388008f83e012ee740a2035d7da6ca2
describe
'1930668' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAADP' 'sip-files00017.tif'
eed3ce696919530591942fee78974462
cb4f8076df77acd5add3b183edd5ec3329f75178
'2011-10-18T19:56:05-04:00'
describe
'1236' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAADQ' 'sip-files00017.txt'
d3c7471b58f6c2561e305ba8bd09866d
66e961caf6a65cd2b6e71624e61e1d99ae5b1ae9
'2011-10-18T19:55:42-04:00'
describe
Invalid character
'23528' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAADR' 'sip-files00017thm.jpg'
adfc7d48e673a9e79bc014d2a35d5a5e
c475d9fe8b89c47e203a22875a4ef4d817dfc9ca
'2011-10-18T19:56:33-04:00'
describe
'236578' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAADS' 'sip-files00018.jp2'
c7eb2f8966de6fcbbcd9fb18fe1bbfe5
83a7b4098621776b07850a3f14c98aca376d9592
'2011-10-18T19:56:39-04:00'
describe
'210547' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAADT' 'sip-files00018.jpg'
f51c08805116cce898b9734de0f32ac5
9a52a1ba89d16ab545b42152f2a90c03c3514150
describe
'29410' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAADU' 'sip-files00018.pro'
ab64fd5b62f20e1fba4dbdc54ed9d4d6
75bcc00307e4ca21ff7c5c21d2334c5f2356c3c5
'2011-10-18T19:58:04-04:00'
describe
'68506' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAADV' 'sip-files00018.QC.jpg'
5538249c009568dfe080106a5dbfb7dd
6cbc01b82183badfef93abac3754b30ac8aa8f9c
describe
'1902352' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAADW' 'sip-files00018.tif'
3451ce0a77544b47c012ee04154ac3fb
0f3b50b736983dcd34fede5088811be7de11573a
'2011-10-18T19:58:08-04:00'
describe
'1259' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAADX' 'sip-files00018.txt'
89cd3984c8bb0591434b1850c366655d
1664e275ff4845a1ef370efd9f68f6d9bfa3c936
'2011-10-18T19:55:46-04:00'
describe
'22655' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAADY' 'sip-files00018thm.jpg'
f484fc80360e0311fe78ecd054831f48
bb4f9e8f4d55a3f58f641cc19a561b60805f855d
'2011-10-18T19:57:15-04:00'
describe
'242614' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAADZ' 'sip-files00019.jp2'
86895c492be170813bd6fa5ca1fbb06f
602b2663fad80e8fd6c588dca78c1dc54c5e1a07
'2011-10-18T19:57:19-04:00'
describe
'220027' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAEA' 'sip-files00019.jpg'
2f128e736dcd953f2ee73b1a592cccdd
9d7938513d0284fd6809ddb900baf79fba0e9ada
'2011-10-18T19:57:05-04:00'
describe
'31392' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAEB' 'sip-files00019.pro'
a3cfb7cefc39cee74fb72cac48925dd4
d9af33ac8f976424c0c1dc0528ca110c87145523
'2011-10-18T19:56:20-04:00'
describe
'69870' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAEC' 'sip-files00019.QC.jpg'
bcbb5a786bca7c6fc9941605147ac68f
7de6951e84cd60090478d2fb138284a15e17d992
describe
'1951392' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAED' 'sip-files00019.tif'
6d6d5f1eff05ade80c092f1a2ecafbe6
e57bad2c334efaef81e46c7e767fd8ce922bc1f4
'2011-10-18T19:57:30-04:00'
describe
'1274' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAEE' 'sip-files00019.txt'
629e73cb90c3fed83352098003b394ba
3ddec81df3955f468936fd9862f8b5a2d0c150e6
describe
Invalid character
'22765' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAEF' 'sip-files00019thm.jpg'
647982fdaa1d5b9a7b17243a8d7179c5
6718513556ad08e136db140341bb738817d58b92
'2011-10-18T19:57:11-04:00'
describe
'236584' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAEG' 'sip-files00020.jp2'
4e773c315ee8ba3caada59161373f4a3
a7a183fc3c57832b68043d77379ab7871521a7ad
describe
'214841' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAEH' 'sip-files00020.jpg'
63d7da97fce6b80635612f6946d200dd
da1b69ab8c12179aeca65ef25de30ea08cfa23b0
'2011-10-18T19:55:49-04:00'
describe
'29724' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAEI' 'sip-files00020.pro'
552d45dcd4a5c64ecda764ad35554c74
869feaab7b275aded029d36b795c80db17f66ac5
describe
'70141' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAEJ' 'sip-files00020.QC.jpg'
0a5360024c2d79e92e2211119511e5ee
15e31914bd4ae9eeda4f229e173b8a48011bfa05
'2011-10-18T19:57:52-04:00'
describe
'1902628' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAEK' 'sip-files00020.tif'
5533c7d06757bd460ca7b37093b7c3fa
b53acbbff83d4eae339bd060f59da5d9d6caea3f
'2011-10-18T19:55:32-04:00'
describe
'1189' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAEL' 'sip-files00020.txt'
4cf8e5d8391fb1291fa0446a81ec52a1
3ab9da632504ee154118f5ce739219649375067f
'2011-10-18T19:56:47-04:00'
describe
'23156' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAEM' 'sip-files00020thm.jpg'
828cba1b1834f32a26ec64e8509aaf62
313af70ce71a6e57d37320d981d1860cd1cf5d10
'2011-10-18T19:57:59-04:00'
describe
'234429' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAEN' 'sip-files00021.jp2'
3bcc28a51b8b8ab84f1047ad7dbec176
b755bccfb50e89d8fbc28249b7e01c6088da1e0a
describe
'240435' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAEO' 'sip-files00021.jpg'
1bf6b99a7fb0375d49134c5a545987b1
be5e34faee275b2b6eb73ea5db4c1bc76f4d3807
describe
'31037' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAEP' 'sip-files00021.pro'
9aebc4e0f91c637c65c9e7373a95e6ad
959f6a800c35e040d94be685e6216feed2651a0d
'2011-10-18T19:57:04-04:00'
describe
'74204' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAEQ' 'sip-files00021.QC.jpg'
fa8e98239333cfef990282b2fe85b737
d78c67f3861d52a62a7657950c45cc47ddc5daab
'2011-10-18T19:56:25-04:00'
describe
'1885588' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAER' 'sip-files00021.tif'
eb1465415397c749e3c70da627c57969
b14ef907c709594496f7e5d9bf50bffca4bd9919
describe
'1245' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAES' 'sip-files00021.txt'
aa30e949962f9c78c0a561d9eb66706b
a39612849dee30f5f9d105324fd66366493d19e3
describe
'24210' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAET' 'sip-files00021thm.jpg'
c23d1c2374588c5b24635e7088306227
1758a1228a4be5c0cd56a25642619fbbfca23211
describe
'240762' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAEU' 'sip-files00022.jp2'
108f535b47138197857846c7182f9576
23be0355fe09fe2fb81019b9c0b3bed034266ec6
'2011-10-18T19:57:31-04:00'
describe
'200585' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAEV' 'sip-files00022.jpg'
632b31df1d30ce2669e6745d679ec8f6
ad218366365709b184702ae6e921d60af12764f4
'2011-10-18T19:56:38-04:00'
describe
'29734' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAEW' 'sip-files00022.pro'
d0d6e987be69c5ad8b9d652d2f3977d3
f7af71de27df65f63ac21e1cd99f5831c616495d
describe
'67039' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAEX' 'sip-files00022.QC.jpg'
351236193b89b9f48ca699660592ee7e
7b0e7e004ce8be76cc37f861e83122ee168eedae
describe
'1936056' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAEY' 'sip-files00022.tif'
e2bb6efb7f3006e3e3315a95cb2c072f
c5f5d4d045d11835dbce486f7539ad5006ea9258
describe
'1194' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAEZ' 'sip-files00022.txt'
c30dfc9dcf980b4df63ec64ecfa8b3b0
023577fc191614cb13af1c899cdb28201cbafd23
'2011-10-18T19:57:13-04:00'
describe
'22473' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAFA' 'sip-files00022thm.jpg'
fbd4fcf4458d5ea450a8afbf54af4ab0
30dac392744c158c0fcf365420f1e988b47366d5
describe
'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAFB' 'sip-files00023.jp2'
fc8be32d08217f80ffe0238cc154ce87
6f49dd8e9ef0c79d942f9bccd4c499b471fd4ffc
'2011-10-18T19:56:58-04:00'
describe
'209909' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAFC' 'sip-files00023.jpg'
7974c0dfbe4caf17191caec7b9b89873
53a97da6b580dabf6012e41678662b9294152e1e
describe
'23820' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAFD' 'sip-files00023.pro'
32a2c9b47372dd57a57a6fd76a074d8a
0191770533eacd43e0f8237348e96c5968456674
describe
'63561' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAFE' 'sip-files00023.QC.jpg'
abf42d33d38bf45a29c0bd0f3af9972f
8f1248d294795cc9cc1fade6c4cad1348d5151ac
describe
'1902120' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAFF' 'sip-files00023.tif'
fda5cbae6f9fef3aeea9c196258cd95d
83c9169d9b67eed3c248d6a19d1bb93ba79aa777
describe
'998' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAFG' 'sip-files00023.txt'
c09a6a7f4de47897e456dd42a8eca0f7
013981028592d8f67bfdbf81c32cdbc77fc44d73
describe
'21375' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAFH' 'sip-files00023thm.jpg'
d07d0caa3b383d1a2fdeee72e00506ef
bf33b5326d73c983e6a67c66285e6da3b1f8de24
describe
'238680' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAFI' 'sip-files00024.jp2'
c8b7dcdb388470a0ffb59a086419aac9
a483323145c134cddd3d403d14c633130b02f7d5
'2011-10-18T19:56:24-04:00'
describe
'190912' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAFJ' 'sip-files00024.jpg'
2e25379991e1940d5b38ef4dc8413333
e6514b714078f271826b3dc6d6daf96929f90f01
describe
'21273' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAFK' 'sip-files00024.pro'
b75663831a76abe09de11ed408094820
b6a983b51c9ffa9fd5d730f77b9eab0de20bcf29
describe
'58824' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAFL' 'sip-files00024.QC.jpg'
f4d5b63895d2291c42cd47aa4279e8e7
d6e2064aef5aa748b54085008f455da532419a53
describe
'1919280' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAFM' 'sip-files00024.tif'
8ca5a2d4f37ed7e00a67d925614e56a5
699c37d02ee774fea95f9f21d8d8dd80a6b1c7be
'2011-10-18T19:55:58-04:00'
describe
'935' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAFN' 'sip-files00024.txt'
6fe397d9b09e7beb51a664825d6d47b7
24a7c3299651bc34dacb4b371cdd07cdf9daa656
describe
'20357' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAFO' 'sip-files00024thm.jpg'
e3ad3ec96c640da735b574433c2a79ca
729ab292ea0f7aac6ba232fe2f609017da51a3c9
'2011-10-18T19:58:11-04:00'
describe
'227346' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAFP' 'sip-files00025.jp2'
6b20a544ddd176fa2d15da0ebac6dccc
1d066ed2365b130bd28d90c29b9d1819b4c26162
'2011-10-18T19:57:02-04:00'
describe
'227619' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAFQ' 'sip-files00025.jpg'
59ec77b53492bb5a5438ac883ac5496d
9d4d25dbe23b9007caeac47089764ebf8baddae1
describe
'29522' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAFR' 'sip-files00025.pro'
3e7854b95cc24485141deea7eb9b73ec
2e1defee36129b89e7325be71a6749b8271cd3dd
describe
'71211' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAFS' 'sip-files00025.QC.jpg'
d413323eaa4062c2078255069b88715c
70b6f75453a1d2ff1816e2eec0d82b0854465c19
describe
'1828404' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAFT' 'sip-files00025.tif'
90148ed26f04d0606b0c75382aab22ec
35c04e320462dfdcb555685c99946153d4bd7307
'2011-10-18T19:55:48-04:00'
describe
'1247' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAFU' 'sip-files00025.txt'
ff86b3fd79ca5431f2fd63eb84193f83
ded29959bd3216b375e0f8df509e91099b017e23
'2011-10-18T19:55:55-04:00'
describe
'23698' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAFV' 'sip-files00025thm.jpg'
126963a53f0a8fcc03505c1c2e44c2cb
8d808e55709924042431953d6a46de44b26325cd
'2011-10-18T19:56:32-04:00'
describe
'242701' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAFW' 'sip-files00026.jp2'
e5e2ba5a93dd4c1fdb44bb56882d2a6b
0d40a388a62e4f5aad25fd545c632bd5e63f1988
describe
'201153' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAFX' 'sip-files00026.jpg'
7b81d486a3a5c940bb0b8d4e41667d96
b11ec723a9bcbbd3d26b77746aea72ddf477a22b
'2011-10-18T19:57:49-04:00'
describe
'30293' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAFY' 'sip-files00026.pro'
5e25d950f4965b755d7becf2f9e972e7
125d5fd2c627b42a09c744df068f4c4582d40512
describe
'67120' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAFZ' 'sip-files00026.QC.jpg'
644c823f6d568cb1c1b578db6b4dc4bb
c7cc57d197dca9b60c88bad8587e85d0f73f2f77
describe
'1951364' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAGA' 'sip-files00026.tif'
792c4848bb33a0e23df79dd9c7268ed6
0a39593f5017ee0729364453751cba87a41da871
describe
'1226' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAGB' 'sip-files00026.txt'
537b173400f5aeced7b9bc3d9a0808aa
b99a9a708db3f69a07e95609f3f4d8270ace06a8
describe
'22461' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAGC' 'sip-files00026thm.jpg'
957d47feb24a8da1decb8a03b40271ad
e8396c295ed32e0fdaaa0818fc4d039d5c064a95
describe
'233128' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAGD' 'sip-files00027.jp2'
712bd8371bf207156c11b6866f5307fa
b6b1e0bbe3d4d42d3c9f607ada8f2ccc1350d879
describe
'209851' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAGE' 'sip-files00027.jpg'
34c054ea8e303f3756e3baa859ed6880
f8276dbc2caf85b2c5ac641158b0b8c0f0830a93
describe
'28415' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAGF' 'sip-files00027.pro'
098687b76fcb0fb276e0736cfb4fe9cc
86409405ff23dae2e2b3d5a599e7c4102c3fa12f
'2011-10-18T19:55:50-04:00'
describe
'67494' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAGG' 'sip-files00027.QC.jpg'
ef22458c24c85dea4faa650c52fad7fe
9e38858659028760a00ef8de78a31078e23183d3
describe
'1874652' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAGH' 'sip-files00027.tif'
6e4dffb779eeb1934b5614dfde6a6fab
e726125acad3e2fe87a7d16dc490fbec2e4f5ff7
describe
'1150' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAGI' 'sip-files00027.txt'
8d2dec450109d8ef29b87305ebfa219d
eac1b3b7bb9c973fa9dc4d6497b987a84cf7ee6c
'2011-10-18T19:56:29-04:00'
describe
'23082' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAGJ' 'sip-files00027thm.jpg'
2ab2c94d5ddb0bb420016fc65e6149ea
1676754334b2b50612e040fc4320c74d7e8ce083
'2011-10-18T19:56:00-04:00'
describe
'236573' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAGK' 'sip-files00028.jp2'
9e2522da39d1e62328e1114373c9443a
7cc9a20b66eca4e41ed98eddbf5d174e1334b6c7
describe
'216605' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAGL' 'sip-files00028.jpg'
97a6a25429bd4c29cd6b2ef49e8dae47
1ca54cb8d07bbe5cb590439ca033d9a11aab9586
describe
'29084' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAGM' 'sip-files00028.pro'
bead981ad6c94e1cb7fbe76760a31ee8
9f8ea5e7d8f51d0738d22b9a9230a58806fbd0e8
describe
'70017' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAGN' 'sip-files00028.QC.jpg'
8253633bd2bfe8d8f376f1782bf63731
92cf3c554bec64e6515e79e74248ac76fe35f909
'2011-10-18T19:57:07-04:00'
describe
'1902572' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAGO' 'sip-files00028.tif'
0e19099e5026c969891c3eb18f8842e3
3a2ed7134415fcea05eb776adb11c453e89e8d82
describe
'1223' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAGP' 'sip-files00028.txt'
f95a4a571a2467faf289434997b30fe0
0334995d30d045f8a89c6feee7adc09ccbf3beba
describe
'22857' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAGQ' 'sip-files00028thm.jpg'
453eef299e4c650bd4b3c89bb9ea69a3
79fe4a0224969d7b02e243312bfccf9001511e9a
describe
'236429' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAGR' 'sip-files00029.jp2'
3c0b1b21e3b258cc1ba3db4e262718b0
fc5e616e8b6d87952914d6dc1b2784e140453bd7
'2011-10-18T19:56:43-04:00'
describe
'239165' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAGS' 'sip-files00029.jpg'
11457e95be53d323f1f7acaf64e28f75
1d62c0c3d08d8da20aa1149d5c48e655ef593cb2
describe
'30296' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAGT' 'sip-files00029.pro'
30e7b580583f63d93d5047d9019baa4c
37bdd3a9e16ebfb924bdb6fa1e57727ecd15220d
describe
'73369' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAGU' 'sip-files00029.QC.jpg'
cc5c9107f53c4c5d139f3bd199ad8bd2
ada42c904b7dc8e2086f9f23293de29b38fe6d00
'2011-10-18T19:56:30-04:00'
describe
'1902692' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAGV' 'sip-files00029.tif'
b2134fd29874349e756f02ed6f597a41
8c4fe42d6838aa9eeb8b40c0bc6b0074b77b12e6
'2011-10-18T19:57:51-04:00'
describe
'1249' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAGW' 'sip-files00029.txt'
ab3fc29a1d68350416d8b4f9061b04ed
b1c2a7e1f36e4c394aacf4495d6d79cfffd83b30
describe
'23626' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAGX' 'sip-files00029thm.jpg'
4e273b3f99d4a5a822c9e06e4fa91360
a3a00c4ba7d6b86643050368a01cd22881c93817
'2011-10-18T19:57:25-04:00'
describe
'230425' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAGY' 'sip-files00030.jp2'
0ca67fb3ffd805d20aa7bd040be37c7b
3478f0ab0d7242cf922bd0cfec034163f2152e6c
describe
'201216' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAGZ' 'sip-files00030.jpg'
e12b7ac3ab7a6b62b3715aa928942d28
647b027989524768db111f121648db5496f19de8
describe
'29305' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAHA' 'sip-files00030.pro'
4de9bd86ae2653fd72effb4d2ad13523
4c413c7332e2ce500c8196d2625ecd74d53fa3c2
describe
'68359' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAHB' 'sip-files00030.QC.jpg'
b908c84be2776f8a14f504d4b6608bff
716effcfe5e6a12c40778c420e4799904dd8ec8c
describe
'1854032' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAHC' 'sip-files00030.tif'
ff69208f260a6083451400706a35f139
4f1a28115546a480ac7cd77635314a914d548908
describe
'1168' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAHD' 'sip-files00030.txt'
2406efdd6dc2685a8686c77a7a4f9cd9
0c471a5efba879804228c5b60fcb4bc0b0413d33
'2011-10-18T19:56:57-04:00'
describe
'23611' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAHE' 'sip-files00030thm.jpg'
90c4313398bd5d0c779e5f7ccd61eeee
482b7e8adb7c2158c2ed3dcb94ecc54d692a2c86
describe
'228724' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAHF' 'sip-files00031.jp2'
0adca055b51fd06dbef7b0953a75567a
0ec678e58ea596c93beed56304b7b41f280bb8a5
'2011-10-18T19:55:38-04:00'
describe
'212690' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAHG' 'sip-files00031.jpg'
25a5913b8b980494a51c2ae8a077e972
9247dc898b3790e2ad4ac5765b5d54af99bd0494
describe
'29366' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAHH' 'sip-files00031.pro'
b77f0b239b477ca9ef22729e6750578c
2821e7f57ac3fbd60933770d8f9948118f752f12
describe
'69026' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAHI' 'sip-files00031.QC.jpg'
dd53ded70bc62a0c488690d9b4a5804a
8041de1b6b56d1ca0951df03b609597f4b47a1d8
'2011-10-18T19:56:03-04:00'
describe
'1839892' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAHJ' 'sip-files00031.tif'
9c39d36e5403da5db131ea5cb265f1f4
2ef4d244574a398ea85a25110d0ed8f7dd7cfb3f
describe
'1188' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAHK' 'sip-files00031.txt'
ce0930d8ca209e4e37013f2f0b56be92
3cc301ad94df3a19345a355040667d2dc5e86ea9
describe
'23948' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAHL' 'sip-files00031thm.jpg'
ca5220f4370a99ac34fc351d00e97c7f
525b032b9fcda44f6b6c960876b60a1c84904d00
describe
'224376' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAHM' 'sip-files00032.jp2'
99b97e57aa3206c5fdc280a672102e16
5c1d3077668dd7725ca2852099354f56e520eaa7
describe
'213397' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAHN' 'sip-files00032.jpg'
64591f745959440299426f9b0285656e
0a695e4136b548879c01111a8c7a5f6e216e35ad
describe
'30279' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAHO' 'sip-files00032.pro'
7e6813e2a623f3e767060fd9c8cb1185
46fcbcad4c9cb4a077fe683180ce3be2aaaefdcc
describe
'69466' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAHP' 'sip-files00032.QC.jpg'
65320dfb15663cfd55a01b7402e6adb3
3c42dfa0d8d4d7cb0ce2f7ec6b6d00d9fe05a1c3
describe
'1804856' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAHQ' 'sip-files00032.tif'
8eb39c1ae7fc812aefc3e2f436c3dbe4
1ab8f33baa9f9c81b216070ba103e4be3ed8edc5
'2011-10-18T19:57:09-04:00'
describe
'1203' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAHR' 'sip-files00032.txt'
6e9c8bfb0350f67f93e0092c32a80d1e
e94cb62d1683545d2df3972323a9e1de51cf5249
describe
'23936' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAHS' 'sip-files00032thm.jpg'
8873c131b9150bfd7fbc62169d16a54d
b1348d98b8b8e0c6afddac7967986cf5817ec469
'2011-10-18T19:55:37-04:00'
describe
'232246' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAHT' 'sip-files00033.jp2'
89f1db6f32745155cee330fc1c8aa966
ccbaa0de0e1533a806e4c6f949ce35abbe4b08ae
describe
'200658' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAHU' 'sip-files00033.jpg'
6b0ee91778d1bc5301ddc0f2884165f4
b6ce3bca335a8d8b46fef20786821a0aff255d96
'2011-10-18T19:56:40-04:00'
describe
'23338' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAHV' 'sip-files00033.pro'
15fc2a72bc56295c47ef7082c56fd1d6
02d94c2c003ba797c584db48229bdb6b8fe4d5d5
describe
'60989' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAHW' 'sip-files00033.QC.jpg'
618874b323dae76583e244c71f7008ac
615f513c7790b3a73164f13dbb2a4e875d58bba1
'2011-10-18T19:55:43-04:00'
describe
'1867256' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAHX' 'sip-files00033.tif'
287038647677e678cd8ca09d3522e8c1
989bda8c813680c1c8dcf7cbf28c6dab524c21aa
describe
'974' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAHY' 'sip-files00033.txt'
e729c384aaecb168135db2c8a07b75b6
9ed2eb6a797967a9664617bd48a5543541577b2d
describe
'21396' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAHZ' 'sip-files00033thm.jpg'
6a7895a0c723192db4b93e8e974b1b2f
f134dcd02f2674e49cd9647c3c6506b2cd44fe1f
describe
'231593' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAIA' 'sip-files00034.jp2'
6f6f478dee1a0505729a95e584674209
78952a966cb9cc258678b6afa72d62a31ac20ddd
'2011-10-18T19:57:14-04:00'
describe
'187708' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAIB' 'sip-files00034.jpg'
f6bff12aee62ff82947bfddbdd03cb9a
2b39d526bcc9be8cbaa8cbd2d7e12a1e6063122f
'2011-10-18T19:57:21-04:00'
describe
'17830' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAIC' 'sip-files00034.pro'
510819f3a425107202bcbb0a0a5dd594
ac379f8f7848f849b54b826cb02867bb507f557d
describe
'56550' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAID' 'sip-files00034.QC.jpg'
11ddfaf3cbf122310cf85e9a1d112670
d853e039e6948fa2e953e58661d52c3fd6a962f6
describe
'1862064' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAIE' 'sip-files00034.tif'
dd18fca64af59dc4f1412225c1b5c7cb
90fc3ea54328772e0d3fc3d821a0fbf2c4ac80d1
describe
'878' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAIF' 'sip-files00034.txt'
65d69f2afa61af8d9e51dad32fa850dd
2bb5287546b85bfada0247a7707f7c0c75c9410b
describe
'20238' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAIG' 'sip-files00034thm.jpg'
8f726565034b49e67f160efe194ed909
8fdd852f144bcaa221c8a4bb006f43cd38479967
describe
'226998' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAIH' 'sip-files00035.jp2'
b99c9005559bfaf7c286914564c62aec
b7635fbb424815ecabaffaa8d1fdc9ec8a87fc12
describe
'219632' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAII' 'sip-files00035.jpg'
9e0126861d7eb1a4a74c39cc9e3cf158
5e897d6b235d661b6e0b0c5319231327e56c0eb6
describe
'29780' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAIJ' 'sip-files00035.pro'
f1666c3828cdc97d1a4e48108961149b
04a0f45a32be7e9bba9847497b16fad783821ea5
describe
'69897' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAIK' 'sip-files00035.QC.jpg'
ac73723dfd9872c42d6a11ac74d2943b
f47807d86b8c773a58f7aec8c95162068d5babb1
'2011-10-18T19:55:44-04:00'
describe
'1826108' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAIL' 'sip-files00035.tif'
0d0b571038dacd548acbfd1ff16068b4
a58d7468bddc9face26ba02c04147f9a32007892
describe
'1222' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAIM' 'sip-files00035.txt'
2d47efb5a86dfa9b8b8037e24dc6dcc3
7f68b806d085448d216f738c55520010ff70fa75
describe
'24249' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAIN' 'sip-files00035thm.jpg'
446fb21334d409bb4cf57525db795fe9
fbc98dc0597e5b39145c432a1b2fc65d5fc7a6bc
'2011-10-18T19:57:37-04:00'
describe
'233094' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAIO' 'sip-files00036.jp2'
20279111d2968028c6f59470264a634b
4eae24c410d4ff19abf3c3665c3eef675c3fb6d0
describe
'241644' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAIP' 'sip-files00036.jpg'
5d67c0ec98fb01294c076403800dbb9c
970df435838cdb084061cff056ba5dc74ee02300
'2011-10-18T19:57:44-04:00'
describe
'31924' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAIQ' 'sip-files00036.pro'
9f6dd16f3884472697cd597cfb4d6243
6a5d55c8173fc92bb3d669229af288331cfe581e
describe
'73280' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAIR' 'sip-files00036.QC.jpg'
5434402c1bd8bf4e88cded23dfd7a080
aa7f3c1e669f7e0a74411b93d32f0ff44d37b43e
describe
'1874880' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAIS' 'sip-files00036.tif'
4268f5929a6865cd9e4143f0695f3bc4
ca74822c0d27b74e2379e017693c5b2f77cff28a
describe
'1357' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAIT' 'sip-files00036.txt'
d4c464d804f031fc905c21cbe4468eb0
47800769c4346a55c4b7ea1fc433392887995815
describe
'24097' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAIU' 'sip-files00036thm.jpg'
0ab11936218a4d1eb1f1dc4217dfc01c
9d2f358f02445a39080e848de9831bb40e95ec20
describe
'227835' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAIV' 'sip-files00037.jp2'
4bd9e3063920c58407f3fd207f8e95c0
49aaaf10855e38278a251250989ee9d72d65393d
'2011-10-18T19:57:27-04:00'
describe
'250131' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAIW' 'sip-files00037.jpg'
ca87d395e593d223bb63228795bea62c
93fdbe554dd38af7c934be92553daf5f09e3cfc7
'2011-10-18T19:57:17-04:00'
describe
'31174' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAIX' 'sip-files00037.pro'
eeeeddac52aa3a783cbb45025b625650
b2012c10ab866dbe7c9a47b06c9458703792769f
describe
'72138' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAIY' 'sip-files00037.QC.jpg'
9ef408f6db899226f2e49e574bf35b43
7e8c5ead082f8fd247c82f93b5cfa316963d5b60
describe
'1832972' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAIZ' 'sip-files00037.tif'
5719df12da648f738105996205b6f85b
52d88ce017e6801b5e2d7fc29e615cabeb920e42
describe
'1351' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAJA' 'sip-files00037.txt'
12e52e401a29449c0427a7e644f669f4
74cb49d4fd8af4e658ac908876efa863db1c7462
describe
'24226' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAJB' 'sip-files00037thm.jpg'
0569fde0519926e0d1c51b9b1b8c31e4
8395b7071511024d6745e872dd61864ad0e3e36b
'2011-10-18T19:55:34-04:00'
describe
'226952' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAJC' 'sip-files00038.jp2'
c0f07f6fb33ded2f75b0aeb5c86667d7
787bf9ff553c6cb6c94ccdc7a8add8b706e64c3f
describe
'197803' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAJD' 'sip-files00038.jpg'
2136c4f23978147280c9ba368d30198e
93cc46e09bff26d05e319b5247b20bc6e776043f
'2011-10-18T19:57:22-04:00'
describe
'29411' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAJE' 'sip-files00038.pro'
3fc1cb1a2fbc37b01902b5a0fa483d10
e7cf0e67cfae5b88c17c4822a14a7b3b2bab6c17
describe
'67827' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAJF' 'sip-files00038.QC.jpg'
eb93f4369ea570aa75303acbf2877734
8bf7f754ba713e36e43d7ceb6314636c802d1de2
describe
'1826028' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAJG' 'sip-files00038.tif'
a7cb15be47d36fe2daad63364e2f33dd
dc037e2bca4a6d2cc51421e6f28c3fb0a7da3558
describe
'1192' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAJH' 'sip-files00038.txt'
0039c0f2b7a3a42733531a2be80ad4b5
4d63ba162661ff16a3f4149fb24e2ac79eae09c7
describe
'23735' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAJI' 'sip-files00038thm.jpg'
0412fc9af2e5b737318ce2dfe5340fff
387f0c5c9e96e11c149b284b6bc0d294a1a3477a
'2011-10-18T19:55:56-04:00'
describe
'229488' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAJJ' 'sip-files00039.jp2'
6b751834aedbab8d9ef503264aa96928
b22ab1f77733bf2f58cb5f1716813d002bbf0996
describe
'205076' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAJK' 'sip-files00039.jpg'
fabe04f517e40aa78b655deeb46c9766
0943b5fb0dd66ea139b05aa453f5f14d3f5b9764
describe
'28982' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAJL' 'sip-files00039.pro'
fb6cfeef7896b125c3f38a02bc9a24c0
1c599e278cfa4eef88b613e95d7b33262fabfd0d
describe
'67093' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAJM' 'sip-files00039.QC.jpg'
64be8bc9782fd41e0fdf7ead96165349
28eb9929dc5abc285544926a4837a605f0bb8528
describe
'1846916' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAJN' 'sip-files00039.tif'
f01d3b9ce41590e5dd1cc23b2419176d
b906f9d31017c96a9e8f4dc54c1979f5222199f8
'2011-10-18T19:56:51-04:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAJO' 'sip-files00039.txt'
95cd6a759c41995cd82c44df0d3324ff
1f178826c717fed77ae7841b17556e4874322e4d
describe
'23468' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAJP' 'sip-files00039thm.jpg'
3eadcc718f5d965d1724831a20e0c0bc
95fa551c8d5c7d811c37d507b31684904ebdb0db
describe
'226392' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAJQ' 'sip-files00040.jp2'
4724f40f375662c8a6d58c99b5d87bdd
829180d168dfb1679ce80af1b505681f6c67e365
describe
'203078' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAJR' 'sip-files00040.jpg'
682cc6c965ad59df305e6a19076cd1e1
a327c9b338e23f30c52917c4074ede5b62d255d3
describe
'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAJS' 'sip-files00040.pro'
9efe17ea2a68ffcf84b66f640f43db24
5676a23bed560b87a5d34e3a885a59514df01adf
describe
'67400' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAJT' 'sip-files00040.QC.jpg'
b9cac974b6481675a71cc242b0dfe5da
1dc265e46d225644435d665c156d7451c8040ff6
describe
'1820984' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAJU' 'sip-files00040.tif'
3912ebb3ab7d632787a2c1eba7c99687
80f3a7edc1f4f327063cb5ac013dfbbeb148b99d
describe
'1208' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAJV' 'sip-files00040.txt'
2c5453b51477f4023ca81515d41fe218
b97c32a5a6f776bc4c71be569e3484696eee2bad
describe
'24173' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAJW' 'sip-files00040thm.jpg'
788d5c48b1b08ebc8748ea8600ca8b3b
4d964335e000f22efd266f476a182fc77e394747
describe
'222703' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAJX' 'sip-files00041.jp2'
fe6e5c52711cf79ac7f52befe294c6c4
94c4942b578441176fe938eab88663f62701a9fc
'2011-10-18T19:57:26-04:00'
describe
'209507' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAJY' 'sip-files00041.jpg'
5190d3b7e2dae3a01730f7158a241226
1eb54dd3093f5e78e5e506a419610d6b74f1365e
'2011-10-18T19:57:56-04:00'
describe
'29680' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAJZ' 'sip-files00041.pro'
d92988a627df66086a72546ec8ff64f5
a585f95199c8f95da3855b921493ab447a5cdb2a
describe
'68279' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAKA' 'sip-files00041.QC.jpg'
9ca4ab56222d7dd80f052296452498cb
b1d8d7b59484842e1babdfcb28fea2f1fc617e08
'2011-10-18T19:57:34-04:00'
describe
'1791308' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAKB' 'sip-files00041.tif'
84596bdb7e5076bd2629fdaf86fd6f9b
44c24b02e602d22284709a5a7aa9a856752a9f82
describe
'1229' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAKC' 'sip-files00041.txt'
3c1482d5905e317f7c033ede01574237
bfb37e5707a0f5fd66bd33226714c93ceb8bf300
describe
'24418' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAKD' 'sip-files00041thm.jpg'
689b91be196ada2d578d73de5f97b3ce
022483b920f14129fa539d46f3ce15337b64bfa5
describe
'225311' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAKE' 'sip-files00042.jp2'
2ea58741218d0e31e7ce42cac2282e4c
73bf6cde3175855a4b00657b111a8ca9ad9ad528
describe
'189676' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAKF' 'sip-files00042.jpg'
e1f9e91c42b0309d3956cffaf89b6cdd
333f2237db0449b5b25e5f530299ea4de05a9997
describe
'29440' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAKG' 'sip-files00042.pro'
87bd293eb433cc32c6a8cca53a263b0f
1a17459dbe9ebbbd988d03d2a0840370d0182ae3
describe
'65045' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAKH' 'sip-files00042.QC.jpg'
f50c00b2f0cf15a2e63d6b4e7d666a65
17025b7e638b159f03346e11423d1d7052e13470
describe
'1812072' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAKI' 'sip-files00042.tif'
f49d5dab6b3fa7917c645799dc9af0b9
48f01fdc07cf44723109e240397b991e934c9457
describe
'1169' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAKJ' 'sip-files00042.txt'
9d35e0ea00a7bfd106939c703f9379a5
9f236cf820cf828e4ccd27dd862a42c238165006
describe
'23728' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAKK' 'sip-files00042thm.jpg'
c618b8d255010c5102871a1be25517f6
c2620198205baff1282a850250e3a014e7e2b0cd
'2011-10-18T19:57:46-04:00'
describe
'227024' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAKL' 'sip-files00043.jp2'
04b0bbd670cd47f4cbf453653da501c6
26bb827537eaaec72e56c0c9527530138aca2ba9
describe
'187086' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAKM' 'sip-files00043.jpg'
45bb8ce2e0966b2be8fe43fdbf62ed7c
217a5a2e9e35c27816636f9c5b3275dcae4697a8
describe
'26821' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAKN' 'sip-files00043.pro'
3800ae02dfc6d589b1f5cd9c24c58375
1fae9dcc5d7232f7ee64271bfb1b3c4487f08766
describe
'62419' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAKO' 'sip-files00043.QC.jpg'
6a512156b2d570a3dfa54901b8f75fea
de9e75226fdc9def9445226d6b4792d6dd6958bb
describe
'1825692' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAKP' 'sip-files00043.tif'
4e647efe37eb0de62f0a24daa961c7e3
5fc0cb1390e759846c84cd858d553e5c095cab18
describe
'1117' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAKQ' 'sip-files00043.txt'
0e5dd291c8cd1bab469ff9ce04218719
a78bf8bbba6a8133a8618cdd8e92314758acd6ad
describe
'22114' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAKR' 'sip-files00043thm.jpg'
cb11a85b151bd9f672f6d98770057127
a130e1416c00f39df5588a1efd367be7a7802975
describe
'222193' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAKS' 'sip-files00044.jp2'
96da5d9fe64b55b7407347bdbcdc4edb
bf9d1a691f324d9040a902680cf17baa2db9d634
'2011-10-18T19:57:12-04:00'
describe
'181670' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAKT' 'sip-files00044.jpg'
e995163910928e100a86a23b83f8ef2a
e32d15c59b19dbafb17b06cac51e1399d4a64bba
describe
'23249' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAKU' 'sip-files00044.pro'
97e98cdef236a1feb827e9e055fd620a
3d641601b8c77725c7a85c06ef34d77aa3d4ff6d
describe
'59186' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAKV' 'sip-files00044.QC.jpg'
f1100ed8e48a5a9ddf6d9cc863fe7ecb
127a5f99e6f1d2dd4ea9a18c2dc9bc96eefc55cb
'2011-10-18T19:57:16-04:00'
describe
'1786688' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAKW' 'sip-files00044.tif'
b57314cafd92a808cb9c177a97013369
369af69770c6d3ee3ccbc684bf76b46a2942a6da
describe
'961' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAKX' 'sip-files00044.txt'
2dce6cc96950c5e1071d07539ab3482d
b2e8a75ff921d884dce50f8602559e489c17cb6e
describe
'21133' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAKY' 'sip-files00044thm.jpg'
d346180165a65460be3131c2f09be0fa
d5817c212346c10b5f0216c94c3b40f990f3c9fa
describe
'220478' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAKZ' 'sip-files00045.jp2'
3e395f20191ce29c5336d148f528b6aa
8f7661533229ef0340a11ad9349b868065642f2e
describe
'191165' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAALA' 'sip-files00045.jpg'
125c206b77dc08d3d17220f2899f9ef1
0408dbbf3d29cb9fc062f8795f8dcd7be57cab0a
describe
'20500' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAALB' 'sip-files00045.pro'
eca70801cd9fcb597702e5634395c6c2
802c486a4461873273bbb69c93fb91990e4f5d3b
describe
'59269' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAALC' 'sip-files00045.QC.jpg'
359ab1253397560f97c75b85ecdbadaf
42b908808b312003bd76366e8c385df233a9147a
'2011-10-18T19:57:48-04:00'
describe
'1773128' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAALD' 'sip-files00045.tif'
d09cbbaa891628dda93599196281414d
3a1a741109dd0c7143fb71beee468f1bf305c974
describe
'981' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAALE' 'sip-files00045.txt'
508131c3cf66ba39be83c6f2d8fb4ccf
16e18721e471784452d9f05c085ec97cb66c93b6
describe
Invalid character
'21620' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAALF' 'sip-files00045thm.jpg'
516d05c353b824107c754f1d2df363b2
52caa52348fdf4d38b92fc4607c8934c295d349b
describe
'224432' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAALG' 'sip-files00046.jp2'
ee8c2cc83178931d5f37021ac32b695e
4f1fc85bc5e02120affe53a52ebc042e8c70a4b0
describe
'195402' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAALH' 'sip-files00046.jpg'
348e9cd56c836dd2335acd275a84bf2c
f425a8edcb39083cedc7077c6ac698be184018ff
describe
'29797' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAALI' 'sip-files00046.pro'
facfba1efe18bc50ebcd2db6507f7a13
91e8de2a086998ec492b7746246f261d1d780beb
describe
'66968' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAALJ' 'sip-files00046.QC.jpg'
8c35d9c0803af3716ce812f4b78189b0
e5b8ff167e8de056ac41a64e8341833345c4eba7
'2011-10-18T19:58:13-04:00'
describe
'1805100' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAALK' 'sip-files00046.tif'
a5d91fb088023984c5c731d8b2ccfce9
799948fc5242830cc63174f8cef98c0ffdb7e8b0
describe
'1193' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAALL' 'sip-files00046.txt'
d8babab095fb0928a66be0587f14a249
c92f9ebb1f81b1d2b805b2ec1e6aa65e8d2362b1
describe
'24350' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAALM' 'sip-files00046thm.jpg'
063ef2d880e24d7e06a5e698014b5d09
7778181eda088714641311d7df628bc0d6610172
describe
'224412' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAALN' 'sip-files00047.jp2'
590760e41a94282acb42e488e34d474d
00b5c4bdb13a3f42c10d3d2516fb8259d45b7b36
describe
'201714' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAALO' 'sip-files00047.jpg'
76909a8b57478a225b9f58319e68a322
2a0fc23bb05a75e09ead7062dfd5c9e8f5ead301
'2011-10-18T19:55:33-04:00'
describe
'30575' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAALP' 'sip-files00047.pro'
807d5b11ce095276c78111ccf6f0310c
8eaf79bd14f9db6459ad1c61f8669e254f9bfb25
describe
'67254' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAALQ' 'sip-files00047.QC.jpg'
4503d14635d977ba7e29b95827dde71c
f3e9acbd3911748b112ad7ff224732bbe568abfd
describe
'1805188' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAALR' 'sip-files00047.tif'
513fb8ea7a85e59cc5027a64eed069a8
da8e863084e09f658ff99c6978d6bc83d7115fcd
describe
'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAALS' 'sip-files00047.txt'
c174f03eca4e27c654d246aa4f1a759c
7f78eb7ff21b7b7729cca0cdd1830bcdd607ca6d
describe
'23916' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAALT' 'sip-files00047thm.jpg'
f8761802d1dab3ebcf25c61971a6a165
a49e70a54abe0eee4d1fbd9c08c9863d90ce2aa5
describe
'225286' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAALU' 'sip-files00048.jp2'
013073f9648eb3b652dbd5f8e0ebf605
a89eb0b25998e999b3d3888103d54bc132e48726
describe
'208477' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAALV' 'sip-files00048.jpg'
46843470f8f9e96adc4857ecc6c84efe
5b32fa6fc1c7da0515ac004d73aa52484e9907f7
describe
'30751' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAALW' 'sip-files00048.pro'
c828e1992965c2a75b354fe07a263f8a
3d9c79d3e7008801d0fe22798be520e3e7862323
'2011-10-18T19:56:10-04:00'
describe
'68820' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAALX' 'sip-files00048.QC.jpg'
68c9a97ac0df5ec079c2e9983f671ce3
7f6477286530273c7e2eb22f890600882edeef99
describe
'1812200' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAALY' 'sip-files00048.tif'
07dabcacd7449175486d99b3680c21b7
ea8f64252cd1b06f5133d65fe9fbcea820cf0fed
describe
'1225' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAALZ' 'sip-files00048.txt'
bf4e62d4ae6ae91b47e2574071bc0432
abf6e176011c12bd0172198b5b1b4fa927c9dfda
describe
'24046' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAMA' 'sip-files00048thm.jpg'
1a07e1ce2fcedb9c6510a37b206edf91
660cb159ea059b9720304516f632e9f824f4028c
describe
'227858' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAMB' 'sip-files00049.jp2'
5c786703c548569561d62cd671a914e2
bce4030a940364e7e8d55f458599d7e07985a726
describe
'218941' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAMC' 'sip-files00049.jpg'
3511f292b56745e84b1279bfc99c4719
cb44e6118d01e559e2b3f1a9a2f3d002719db37a
describe
'31674' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAMD' 'sip-files00049.pro'
fecaf80fcb735760014872aed5faa9dc
98a337e8696a7b37724df9587de7638da1a3708e
describe
'70618' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAME' 'sip-files00049.QC.jpg'
a303a88a58bd27ecec4c9a11fa5d7b6d
03dd0257fc31c153f037cfdf372121c68b1408d7
'2011-10-18T19:55:51-04:00'
describe
'1833112' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAMF' 'sip-files00049.tif'
af25e000519e2775ddceb09849f41597
432a3ffe675fd8b088e4f434aabebfd94b5549b8
describe
'1285' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAMG' 'sip-files00049.txt'
ecaed93464f90a942baa30965e14d837
d3815f2c592d28daeb8669cd0e063af1945932d8
describe
'24225' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAMH' 'sip-files00049thm.jpg'
86818a19fc0b61fa56749af9410ab097
36abb0f7b02c9856be11ccb6fd02ead025f56a79
describe
'224440' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAMI' 'sip-files00050.jp2'
9e1cb6e15508c525b6323bc3f553d567
6ebd193f8d1cc055a7fa02e938b03dee37a8db5a
'2011-10-18T19:55:35-04:00'
describe
'196408' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAMJ' 'sip-files00050.jpg'
0e036df2811b9a9f98fcfe68de2b24ad
1320f1c05d1a82788f504e2f990a377ab0fe83ac
describe
'30622' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAMK' 'sip-files00050.pro'
b9d26fbe7bd7e1620671b93bbd8525dd
ba0a2201f38a48ed31c6681b6a71b4a2eebbb54a
describe
'66754' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAML' 'sip-files00050.QC.jpg'
539a6412dbfe85bdfdcbb6a40dc41d8e
bf427b178e1885e7f339f4155d370d06a05aa967
describe
'1805296' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAMM' 'sip-files00050.tif'
8106db116d715136135834d0ff88dc07
7211fc8d96b7c8d1d30e1cc7861fdb29822d9451
describe
'1238' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAMN' 'sip-files00050.txt'
80cf3749a76573ac6c505d8b98dca5b0
6c44d424ebd4ca31f11044d465e0c0ef86f12b36
describe
'24488' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAMO' 'sip-files00050thm.jpg'
fd8a6ab8da0466a0fbe6a260decd8659
a9ed70672b73f16f0909bb2e086f691b0128de6a
describe
'227019' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAMP' 'sip-files00051.jp2'
7fb843776ef016cebeddc93dfd51fa25
871be4f7d857cedbfa46c2cab30c6fad3bc84be1
describe
'199830' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAMQ' 'sip-files00051.jpg'
3341f161a253574b279d422c97557e94
829dc40ef7187f329cfa0f0421a2603922a275f1
describe
'29128' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAMR' 'sip-files00051.pro'
4ba92d491d7edb4af9e4f6995338edbd
207a01a2a8674feda48db5b2c1d5e67d39f1323b
describe
'67431' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAMS' 'sip-files00051.QC.jpg'
6ff8e2315e88fe341c0715bb67fe2510
a54446aa002562deb54d395b90f6a6cf255186ed
describe
'1826068' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAMT' 'sip-files00051.tif'
2ca7626bfe2f5bf74a9191e0e59dd108
010fbb66c81bb4a90f995f9f2af5b560e1f2c98a
describe
'1199' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAMU' 'sip-files00051.txt'
e0a0ed2ffd715972ea6b3ec2a09bc17a
44d2de23d05a83a6d42e3ba1eb778af945d1196d
describe
'23786' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAMV' 'sip-files00051thm.jpg'
c790730cd350d3e7a0645f074742145c
a728f4288cae822adafa500d9a62c4acf0e67559
'2011-10-18T19:56:41-04:00'
describe
'227009' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAMW' 'sip-files00052.jp2'
7700ba856f1a45951dccf2864907c5c0
d1a43ca26902b873ad0edc6565ed9c9f1cf1b220
describe
'203907' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAMX' 'sip-files00052.jpg'
0744b738927686eab722770e32c91a74
997e03497613597cdffc0323441090052f8173df
describe
'30883' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAMY' 'sip-files00052.pro'
8c1361333f0c13fad3095562390ee80f
429af7edd24b1544ff3341af050883f2172c45e0
describe
'69799' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAMZ' 'sip-files00052.QC.jpg'
c2447b52403aae9a60b6a921f4abf50b
6b1c0272bb5519ff177b7c418e6b1e4cc2079c2f
describe
'1826368' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAANA' 'sip-files00052.tif'
a7268e7fe7311989b2b8299de0693be6
529d045edd515950c6f9f24eb3965d55cc43b795
describe
'1248' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAANB' 'sip-files00052.txt'
a023b50a85211d53c7d84e2cf992366e
b8389eff15886c271b0755639c2744bf7f90f417
describe
'24842' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAANC' 'sip-files00052thm.jpg'
17fa942d713eb4225f8eff599e66a4b7
14583b5a0de0d420a0114606cd62ccec271dad9e
describe
'222997' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAND' 'sip-files00053.jp2'
f8309d37e5520b1d5a0f56c45981555d
5e89550c137cfcb72c2f21f298921ceeb5845ae3
describe
'205762' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAANE' 'sip-files00053.jpg'
8153dde12d45961d8d1d1cd05cf62f6f
b2615155efcac1737f522555765de2fcc47a0285
describe
'29082' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAANF' 'sip-files00053.pro'
a901addcf5bf15f96e20b620b9b8b06c
b16451b837a23a6759f6b72e4f8be87ea9be3d29
'2011-10-18T19:57:53-04:00'
describe
'67502' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAANG' 'sip-files00053.QC.jpg'
6c2762a8b7a1fea38793f122954eb1bf
b19152cd1494a0fba4ff27d795116e5f56721e73
describe
'1794232' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAANH' 'sip-files00053.tif'
2e6743069dd9a5e8308f5e91ada397d9
975f753162086c9cd89eae646dad41847a35b1b1
describe
'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAANI' 'sip-files00053.txt'
bf10f40515fb6712ad8c94dcb6f12692
feace9d35e7b15f5f925ee1abfc7c91772bcd3de
describe
'24386' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAANJ' 'sip-files00053thm.jpg'
96f6827aaa77ed9cfd46470b801f14e6
a54ac686c1366dae420460888a43773581b32a40
describe
'220921' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAANK' 'sip-files00054.jp2'
c288b59324010d71d1e51e244fd30148
f102e77af30c3e0d9d0230e3ef7a61852b877dce
describe
'178929' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAANL' 'sip-files00054.jpg'
ea269d5054915bd68bfa64ffe736d9e6
c4ddde3fbf3458e1b6fc2c665c33fe849a9d538c
describe
'26692' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAANM' 'sip-files00054.pro'
79bca84a8f01a20fb0ed72a663739671
4157bbaa00da32907638d70c510c15068c74a7fa
describe
'60412' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAANN' 'sip-files00054.QC.jpg'
2b6f7f1160557ce38cbec04cd809bac8
b38e04625d9c9ac419debb7e2439f6a908093b75
describe
'1776992' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAANO' 'sip-files00054.tif'
f3b9702b89b63cbf353c7a0db4c3ce2c
9cd9b2667f78a3d529f2b8201c08e08c81689bec
describe
'1058' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAANP' 'sip-files00054.txt'
d780c57c76db910b68615d681967ebd3
2e981d70e6b1a24c01c076ffe1a65e466df8cefd
describe
'22593' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAANQ' 'sip-files00054thm.jpg'
baf507bdcb8716b9a19aad929f6ee7b3
0435647b41b99af5bb8d7f9616ad4739facb92c1
describe
'227903' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAANR' 'sip-files00055.jp2'
d834a19fe1646119f9ba19ed29bc552a
4debe904c427d4064af998923e671a2f621f4fd1
describe
'173976' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAANS' 'sip-files00055.jpg'
5566e2eb8a55cbabe8a5ea7a93eb5443
850cdf689b07cecd03c56521c1b71bb3befe7f6a
describe
'21452' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAANT' 'sip-files00055.pro'
fd1c2587d0fd386ee7ef2fbff0858981
a715e85ff2035275221ee15d93590d935a88d77f
describe
'56692' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAANU' 'sip-files00055.QC.jpg'
bd73c38ffee1f5d1e7f84859fc714b6c
e877caf774c577bda44341da8f14e2e377301e34
describe
'1832468' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAANV' 'sip-files00055.tif'
1804518326d900483e4cf9884a26785e
d745399740c693cd56098c89d600a2482ba61b5a
describe
'1007' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAANW' 'sip-files00055.txt'
b1416bd0e035aa2bebfc1e0c687eace7
f8721063e94b143dca58fb7239c184746be1947e
'2011-10-18T19:56:22-04:00'
describe
'20980' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAANX' 'sip-files00055thm.jpg'
3334b70f2f487636062bb1c5d3b82a6e
08f3ea3311a261c136e97bd5fe1508c899cc788f
describe
'223556' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAANY' 'sip-files00056.jp2'
979075823f97a8bcdea710874100023d
921a5198210ff7217ba5a3fb6ccba1fc3d3ae37a
describe
'199677' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAANZ' 'sip-files00056.jpg'
170124d37ccba559d4fa2a18b572e5eb
ea1fce2059be3610eee5f2a11e30865369bf233a
describe
'29746' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAOA' 'sip-files00056.pro'
5db69b97ce7461fbbe46ef48f8111f8b
444bf0fb8568100c99cb06a67a6cf69a8f3265bd
'2011-10-18T19:57:10-04:00'
describe
'68292' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAOB' 'sip-files00056.QC.jpg'
e7faeb0e46b8b9c2cf5f4548e77aee02
30f8d143b0947c0914f5eb9ab15f868c18479829
describe
'1798492' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAOC' 'sip-files00056.tif'
6baeefdf668acc68e5fa6e8e399de12c
517f50752d49df8992773ce5f56099b4b7b2976f
describe
'1184' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAOD' 'sip-files00056.txt'
99189c4bc8538e60112514e8f40cb9f5
b019c162a2accb1d0452c3fe8e0c2b7b0e990fef
describe
'24544' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAOE' 'sip-files00056thm.jpg'
9043136eb65789b50327318bd1a07111
4bc7702b34627c8237d6a7fe643c2b8692865acd
describe
'227849' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAOF' 'sip-files00057.jp2'
8a032b5e192eed5f5cf4b082194064c2
60734658f54229d269ee938c270407712ac27d86
describe
'212616' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAOG' 'sip-files00057.jpg'
f1d7b6b70a4d4846fb2640b492320fcd
3bad16f796d265f80b4ebbad9b30dd443a015131
describe
'30788' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAOH' 'sip-files00057.pro'
c32fb23df47079b03345148cca9a85e4
9ed88f7a0c1a5cd588158028bb5cb6819f2bd884
describe
'71335' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAOI' 'sip-files00057.QC.jpg'
f13822f3f36c5a34051ef50ccc727559
d5217901f8e7f7dd7dd92277aaeb92cd65662090
describe
'1833236' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAOJ' 'sip-files00057.tif'
bf335f991d57080f811c0e88c07e0fdd
72cf272cb4508508a552ecb5c00749984eb82de0
'2011-10-18T19:57:36-04:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAOK' 'sip-files00057.txt'
0570934d006628ba65b967998485ee27
8edd005635fbb188a8daacbc5bbad8257283b44d
describe
'24839' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAOL' 'sip-files00057thm.jpg'
3a971e589ce167e4861b370891278c52
0dd267edef7df6763c90ac1933d6acc8715e8626
describe
'227043' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAOM' 'sip-files00058.jp2'
be268197ea792863ee7befb2dbe84338
6560b04d86f605dcb10792facd01561d8ab85d0c
describe
'196556' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAON' 'sip-files00058.jpg'
760fe721468d2fa2af8d3798c97777a9
8d7067a91ea45e336786ca4eca7c153d2ffd6a33
describe
'30445' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAOO' 'sip-files00058.pro'
d23c236bdb48230c42adb50b3071da32
92a0785111081e0e05d608b064bb1c38e2ce340d
describe
'67771' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAOP' 'sip-files00058.QC.jpg'
013df6cb4d5f5ffa44cc6f13c8bd9455
1bc3f74e3af7095798e2c4681868c5920044389f
describe
'1826352' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAOQ' 'sip-files00058.tif'
ab0078c22b222151e1958d1aa8d99abc
7dc8c36d94595c1b3c6503f32e403ec55c78af96
describe
'1205' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAOR' 'sip-files00058.txt'
c1b8e22752a170101b0ce8d0896f0dfd
6b20b89cb0f421a9a0a3f4b6466515c9441cbd3b
describe
'24392' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAOS' 'sip-files00058thm.jpg'
9271d024db80c67ecc9fad3373f918bb
4601841f864421caa1cbb7f39eeaa6c57487501a
describe
'223542' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAOT' 'sip-files00059.jp2'
1b8b2d108949c1e65ddd9dd2dfe7d7d9
1b1cda02a9666d75b238e851f598002012e86e76
describe
'193199' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAOU' 'sip-files00059.jpg'
6646501486c63401e3a97b9fe0bacf6d
4a0dc443d381eb30362be42efbd332fa40645d68
describe
'29122' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAOV' 'sip-files00059.pro'
a74b373b894cdcef084c9c0d2ee59f8f
b2853a2d6fae375bebb4c8b645f0ab723ab32d31
describe
'65963' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAOW' 'sip-files00059.QC.jpg'
7616734d25b4f5ec57958ee123e4a395
54567e717013786def6730a56ffd9a0b83df5973
describe
'1798224' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAOX' 'sip-files00059.tif'
b9b6c0d1ccd7033296d13999c6649545
34e62846d785083fe18a3a6ceca9e9fca46a7d69
describe
'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAOY' 'sip-files00059.txt'
31a8c80d7f967c2732e7ff1cc7a54af4
3304609b47faef1a498b83dbce2e03c6d47516c9
'2011-10-18T19:57:41-04:00'
describe
'24598' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAOZ' 'sip-files00059thm.jpg'
c3ef430ff3e7a1e3f848322d0cc7c3f5
2a15e24bc52f85fbdcb21bbdeda86304d3661342
describe
'223567' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAPA' 'sip-files00060.jp2'
bbc1c5051558ee09a8692d46da6eb247
7ace0b582db76b2c73bde639e31269fdc498c45a
describe
'204824' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAPB' 'sip-files00060.jpg'
c938015baa4bc5bf556f0511a64f1111
fb101b3ecd09c7e7246f27615ddfe040e3a0b223
describe
'30032' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAPC' 'sip-files00060.pro'
fc0403d1ad49d966aade49c4bd5d2e43
518d9b8a6cb9bf5e6316be4dafec489232f9932f
describe
'69875' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAPD' 'sip-files00060.QC.jpg'
93ddc26acafd30d479834c7607dd3133
06d794002e9c7acc1aab03e2c24722c7eb4cdd86
describe
'1798572' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAPE' 'sip-files00060.tif'
42a9800775a44c74bf99d02553dc56da
d82338efd3949868e71e71d8b33c45e299d14978
describe
'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAPF' 'sip-files00060.txt'
308bca2b0205f5755568e533809f0dd7
5a61df27b8544e65ea5b6a5344bfd9c62a4a3948
describe
'25284' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAPG' 'sip-files00060thm.jpg'
159ceb28c1d28713d21a2ad2821aa78f
aad91cd9260b31157a032c2cd31389ad11a53708
describe
'222632' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAPH' 'sip-files00061.jp2'
3a23cbf79eab168d80e86ad24d053173
a39948c6e82ed83c9c351293a57ab80d1ba8cd11
describe
'201717' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAPI' 'sip-files00061.jpg'
2bcd22c0ef5d0252d0a460605a87894d
ea7787df484d09871eb827bcabdfa81055582e9c
describe
'28920' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAPJ' 'sip-files00061.pro'
fee99d407b87e02a78348aaef4ca5da0
87ef384c5a995fd0708789bf40102557500bdf39
describe
'67509' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAPK' 'sip-files00061.QC.jpg'
b07c6079c6e445fc309773446ea30ede
d7d615c2614997cd3d9ffc1deb2fb16c54247318
describe
'1791536' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAPL' 'sip-files00061.tif'
391590840bd1b6a76d00d87c446efcf1
bda3b70521b7bd082b123777de28c9a15defc8a6
describe
'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAPM' 'sip-files00061.txt'
e116bd02f610d60c67d5ab9b3f891f94
e6290e1e2cf7ad70f0534b14c426b03bd2982b90
describe
'24772' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAPN' 'sip-files00061thm.jpg'
38e61bf20dbc1f02e7783d4cc42929d4
4ba3dc80f375b9faf2a4a554c5b1368ded3a01a1
describe
'229625' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAPO' 'sip-files00062.jp2'
2549b86304f713bde877c906d75953ce
6fff2faef2aa009b433fc7c9c035427bd6231355
describe
'202672' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAPP' 'sip-files00062.jpg'
db1ed05a248339b33e7785c19dd1f5e3
c543a77d93dc235dfaf67fa0bbc791e65f1e9a7d
describe
'30614' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAPQ' 'sip-files00062.pro'
cf6d0b0485b43dc50cb5e282027e99f0
09318bd27b75f959af0d94bc85b38cc9aeddf138
describe
'68057' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAPR' 'sip-files00062.QC.jpg'
07ba4660b535ef0ce9255ed6a9b0bf3c
9eecdf28b48bade48631b2ea8bc156d08a754c00
describe
'1846944' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAPS' 'sip-files00062.tif'
b5aadc9cac24d2a40c64c3475a70df46
57605a6828f771447cc491a63c49eb4134d73ce6
'2011-10-18T19:56:46-04:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAPT' 'sip-files00062.txt'
4899ca9e892861bd4573ad9387fcae0c
8fee89254669e7a8003bb135d8ee87712ca57e1f
'2011-10-18T19:56:19-04:00'
describe
'23564' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAPU' 'sip-files00062thm.jpg'
ac173f82182a6e50879db01798f0442e
9ecccdf7868c2e24079ed1034149ae1cc3d0b90b
describe
'227912' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAPV' 'sip-files00063.jp2'
3c3e6eb00d22c1a530fdbed7f0a60650
e3e742dbb810a8274bdc402aab301de8b5ce29cf
describe
'202615' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAPW' 'sip-files00063.jpg'
b1fdc5aef28f03336ef8ccfba6988250
e46903f7842f5eeb1e26442375777545724723d4
describe
'29727' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAPX' 'sip-files00063.pro'
16d05d12034a9319f7379a4b681e4ab5
af90d393ba42b4307d8158123ebc7e6fdf75221d
'2011-10-18T19:58:05-04:00'
describe
'67575' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAPY' 'sip-files00063.QC.jpg'
80bf9c5537cec3f23af2791fcc553943
0ad3f3c2e7da5d98c9e9ebf7b282aceea76e570b
describe
'1833036' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAPZ' 'sip-files00063.tif'
8869ef70db82fe3c66efa3f525570af6
a9f9809e0c96d84e15b387b8cbecb8ad0fd72a7b
describe
'1207' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAQA' 'sip-files00063.txt'
b80540e10947a79163739707be178ba8
dfa3ca290e2205121a60e3f81661d20ee144bf22
'2011-10-18T19:56:23-04:00'
describe
'23850' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAQB' 'sip-files00063thm.jpg'
4738828a7054f4f924861d57999a15e3
7831e9d21f0076e13b3801c7c156f4a631f65ed4
describe
'221658' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAQC' 'sip-files00064.jp2'
436d1d0cba535dc5e3c064694b9edb8c
b01d78455e99a09cece6076ec38b0be8e5006103
'2011-10-18T19:57:23-04:00'
describe
'175699' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAQD' 'sip-files00064.jpg'
742e2db446e55b59547e779a9fb54098
49e3ad10949a3f3d6aa1a6fa8509616c58cab189
describe
'20379' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAQE' 'sip-files00064.pro'
30b266f1a860bd3ee64640eae83f271e
29c666d9ca1727bb70e7ca756a981e7f8dfdd734
'2011-10-18T19:56:18-04:00'
describe
'56393' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAQF' 'sip-files00064.QC.jpg'
371baee9a85be2e55b53b1dc629d4840
2a0e4761e68955801f9ba9aa394787ec3dbeda7e
describe
'1783820' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAQG' 'sip-files00064.tif'
1268360c5035369b2cf86c90cd96f876
72c832dfab6bd2918280884010af4bbe5a602023
describe
'943' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAQH' 'sip-files00064.txt'
d0f4d96f3ef71147a377927080c3ae04
74e152030b45e5354d3b69ef6f9f8c4779c58aa9
describe
'21510' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAQI' 'sip-files00064thm.jpg'
e8bee87b902fbcc9a6bc95aad59afb3f
2df2cba3e06baf7adbaa18e7c15db754f1d6fb50
describe
'230464' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAQJ' 'sip-files00065.jp2'
c0820cfa3c4fff91814ee4dbc5597c1b
19ea2d6e5cae8f159276034759c9b324cd6604ad
describe
'212482' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAQK' 'sip-files00065.jpg'
ee7e8bf6c3581419df43b33da06ab03d
c9cc2cfe913d618f491d5a67d0d49664302112a1
describe
'30548' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAQL' 'sip-files00065.pro'
0b618bbb50e8dbc5ba0c61c77d29a00d
43eb7a6033650fa2e10611b2583d74a05be531a3
describe
'69292' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAQM' 'sip-files00065.QC.jpg'
1292a3d71afd6e63c2fe3654fd9ac9fc
f90e9b6fe548bf54df8d6300ddea20cba1b8b66a
describe
'1854004' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAQN' 'sip-files00065.tif'
b163f05d98a4c7f4f0ea2603fd260f27
b95a2bfdcd3dbb9ae723b043f6f58e718824e87b
describe
'1255' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAQO' 'sip-files00065.txt'
02f5a6819d6c62c711c3989aba5f49ca
43ef8b89943c7b706e57967066a0bc9eabb9c4f0
describe
'24359' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAQP' 'sip-files00065thm.jpg'
35336c81e01122784eb1008e1a2b0502
516dd9a0900e0f63d6d1bbeaac31059e223c8fe3
describe
'227000' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAQQ' 'sip-files00066.jp2'
9600860d982409fbc0037080c65cf5e4
f6eea7e40c55dc23b86561941629c3f75257710e
describe
'192015' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAQR' 'sip-files00066.jpg'
b8f7345199e0713179e327e8b9ae8e73
dff43ca6e81c1e4be134d64da4009317a3a4b244
describe
'28544' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAQS' 'sip-files00066.pro'
5170791cc5436bb932da5fb3d70914a3
738100a461659b334afd59dd5e9072659320c730
describe
'65976' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAQT' 'sip-files00066.QC.jpg'
b840b4f10e6aa753145281acc510cace
f7ab4f97400baba533a9a18f68c2d73f1b0810c7
describe
'1826128' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAQU' 'sip-files00066.tif'
9764ed625ad0b11af521b4e16cc7c938
8c2a6abbe2e9885f8b774a6370f2c1000d8c5238
describe
'1147' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAQV' 'sip-files00066.txt'
4ad1345b8beae04e0b0e90e1a5d6b58d
66d1a2481b1fb23698e89b326ce9f50a6895e67e
describe
'23938' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAQW' 'sip-files00066thm.jpg'
eb700666cc734d2d35b72053d8c4ba61
c530cbed9311a986ab74b0885fc8c4d7a0993ba5
describe
'231321' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAQX' 'sip-files00067.jp2'
b8c57d88991de3774314ae1eba078309
81d39c14b1ddb395d0761cf4b23f3a608f8be342
describe
'201132' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAQY' 'sip-files00067.jpg'
dcf8d7e43cf8992472b3dc311d7ee37b
3d1f4e0bd284818afc774766f33aabc96de70a02
describe
'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAQZ' 'sip-files00067.pro'
18e5dcadd81ba43cc419d74c86b89129
8492c9d7559fc8bbc30afde459de4709cdf14ddb
describe
'69064' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAARA' 'sip-files00067.QC.jpg'
457bbd00e1911b443af4614b97634f21
9be32c9b8b432b6e12e1040ec81e1e138df23e16
describe
'1860892' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAARB' 'sip-files00067.tif'
f91c8eebca52833e609b1db52fd88665
688fd467af967a41eb213bb054c0ed7a96af4a4f
describe
'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAARC' 'sip-files00067.txt'
c8e42b0d1821936184f99a974df08b26
00fd0aa9faf070e4daa1d94954dc5f431135f72c
describe
'23631' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAARD' 'sip-files00067thm.jpg'
e9f2d5b9a934d50e572d55219e88ee23
eb173a983811409f8b9d4780a41837cec7df33a7
describe
'230448' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAARE' 'sip-files00068.jp2'
dab2b2a0a680c244a50e246ea1204f96
e90f0a43b32ffe1c40d8c707dcac59984e237d31
describe
'202710' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAARF' 'sip-files00068.jpg'
79eff24237c3960c591b8ac0c3de3edd
1be21228ddb7d246a2608d507b4611a45791fdfe
describe
'29551' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAARG' 'sip-files00068.pro'
e4cc12c09075de2958eb34bf281f6d78
0ec12f57d20a038d7f2f9d711f31a30ce3e15cb7
describe
'68029' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAARH' 'sip-files00068.QC.jpg'
a2b7dd3aa13f15e8cf6927678f861f6e
66c4e40fe95195cda4a4e73efa9a13225e9503ed
describe
'1854108' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAARI' 'sip-files00068.tif'
36e116eec7dc9168a020a1b026921527
9ce49e9a8b08c169575956b0804ae95e8e78e10d
describe
'1201' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAARJ' 'sip-files00068.txt'
4b4652a9b94ddc7bf1ca46924a715304
90a709dd64219e6fde82dfa4d0bd8d371e6b8acd
describe
'23819' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAARK' 'sip-files00068thm.jpg'
8914421ac342ef41f91e7865e95c935e
af5521e9401722747d5ecedde11da58349447dfc
describe
'236568' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAARL' 'sip-files00069.jp2'
9dc30d3ea3f8b2656bf89fb5282972ed
2edde48c445bbdc040b22f6671a117280eacb819
describe
'209736' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAARM' 'sip-files00069.jpg'
839c4f3d769caaacd9c58906a5c8b556
ee95686ac5fe86a10ddfa072f6b106176f1a2296
describe
'30277' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAARN' 'sip-files00069.pro'
45760775b317ad7526b9bae427aabf98
af8a7e4e0b1a716d1ed8d2589acd4bd5ae69bb14
'2011-10-18T19:56:17-04:00'
describe
'70024' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAARO' 'sip-files00069.QC.jpg'
253c5199a1e073a2e0d129cb153433a3
75bfe5cbc6c31e180eb9dd41836cff76ed938a8c
describe
'1902624' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAARP' 'sip-files00069.tif'
af9d33638e654c6e3771292c20f5f8db
6c62b3761fc2851f923673dd92a585e50b8d9d99
describe
'1227' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAARQ' 'sip-files00069.txt'
c3d3f0343dd6006c7a6ed5344317c655
3b5af2a15ed3520b6a7d71193ce9ce3ad6b25f65
describe
'23304' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAARR' 'sip-files00069thm.jpg'
abbee1727f6abb49c807a56d526228d9
3376e60579b02951599e439c77740750a9376e6c
describe
'232188' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAARS' 'sip-files00070.jp2'
2339c610544554b7f902c56718453267
eff9903fb576c122cd79bc88722c67ead31c597c
describe
'117393' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAART' 'sip-files00070.jpg'
9ac966addb406a013145947d79caa061
7ed1f46d9455711c0e0ff370121a6abdb0a7d36c
describe
'7419' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAARU' 'sip-files00070.pro'
5df551f7ded4906744de1da6aea7b2b4
9a545ec43e024c716811123dd68c3bf1f344f800
describe
'33645' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAARV' 'sip-files00070.QC.jpg'
b62d25aabd29f087f0a41ac80ea2f1bf
ce73636b7079cc6d4c499ba41fb96bdabe65ea10
describe
'1865940' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAARW' 'sip-files00070.tif'
49f3f11eed02a87672399968d219c6fe
95d4e00c6416dad2a98c2fa13ab9826fce74509d
describe
'303' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAARX' 'sip-files00070.txt'
1c408f60bfc8ceeb0557d5cb0842bc4d
44a7b812a68f9cab1591c1f229041418c155ceb1
describe
'14274' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAARY' 'sip-files00070thm.jpg'
859a530a13df85984f78ac7ab9ca2e60
64d60b7c562882d8cbde21f1b5f4e8e89df8435c
describe
'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAARZ' 'sip-files00071.jp2'
8ea88a2d0b0f38c4651a117df6c03e2d
68365c5a0e4522a4d62412a6103c3f458f280638
describe
'177541' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAASA' 'sip-files00071.jpg'
5471df32dbc0e343a8c78cfb9c60fcc6
ad28abebb7e3a9b19850e23975488fef70ee5fc7
describe
'3885' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAASB' 'sip-files00071.pro'
7e2b31ba688d107faae06fe793c185c2
f8719dce195a4837b6307ded93fcd8890d9b6f39
describe
'53367' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAASC' 'sip-files00071.QC.jpg'
baf7b819107fc76a3cca428a435409e3
dd737aee1ea356ab2799faee1dceb580d9ef2c6e
describe
'1902540' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAASD' 'sip-files00071.tif'
8de9b064f1fb64e32157df300bb094f3
7243e8008ffb9234826076f9146b4dd6f53d1e4a
describe
'213' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAASE' 'sip-files00071.txt'
1802a1d48f5c0b5414a62b0d77e375d4
e37fde3f35934ece4477c8980f49512cb0df500c
describe
Invalid character
'21357' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAASF' 'sip-files00071thm.jpg'
5cc3cf4cc39429d954846fd8ea66e793
d6520b3b03fdc8130ed55c3739fda274fc9a5757
describe
'232219' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAASG' 'sip-files00072.jp2'
25116538811dde3eb10b1108698b4214
76b013178919c8b02987aeb55836f2bdc7e68e50
describe
'229661' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAASH' 'sip-files00072.jpg'
de364b25ade8baf710a1fbf9e0f9d6ba
5993e3bdf651d6936b49b2107b1c7bc216b95e48
describe
'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAASI' 'sip-files00072.pro'
b888e93253aaf0165d1b7d8c3fe0c285
4b7dd2f1335404c382b9b73e5ed43aca9c9b4b80
describe
'67121' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAASJ' 'sip-files00072.QC.jpg'
8aa3f668322bfc99ca05b09efd33bb57
638236ef10c0cb815f3f042bc0554e5c860b9580
describe
'1868228' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAASK' 'sip-files00072.tif'
28ca1d89e730d4c7e879702d7f188e41
15eab905fb04e9688fa3ca480cfd8d40d2bb6531
describe
'1862' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAASL' 'sip-files00072.txt'
97a5e261197c9dfd4b227d96db8b1743
56add5bd18906d85a291150aa7409cdefdd3a083
describe
'23997' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAASM' 'sip-files00072thm.jpg'
220b61340c56892a808e24b0878d7609
bca97c46b649b4c6da43b1b21099ff7994830e89
describe
'239859' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAASN' 'sip-files00073.jp2'
d0c54b206a69dccb0c27a8a285043dbd
204b01e6666516ceade88a11530a6ca443f7d08c
describe
'251817' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAASO' 'sip-files00073.jpg'
5e8264ee8f8042a228a51eeb36d9f66d
8cef5dc65bfc3c578c423074d2be4cb9fa980f3b
describe
'1097' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAASP' 'sip-files00073.pro'
c682eeef9112f501c60e88e13cf70e13
c4583495d61d4df83be988ab4fcc9d828a4ee65c
describe
'64808' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAASQ' 'sip-files00073.QC.jpg'
c2169b327dc7f49a53bf3addd77b9066
fd2d0a0503a3cb00683e455935f239619f982b39
'2011-10-18T19:55:45-04:00'
describe
'1928720' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAASR' 'sip-files00073.tif'
0680a019b9c8b0123150cb8a75dad54a
3c9f226f3ec03371297df02082d32681145193e1
'2011-10-18T19:57:45-04:00'
describe
'148' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAASS' 'sip-files00073.txt'
fed97109865dfe55b8bc97a3e6c3c314
edb7c3aa0a811c056bce9c9a0b50acc47cfce2c7
describe
'22624' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAST' 'sip-files00073thm.jpg'
41d651d8d4cc289e13562322268c2837
f28b49dd7ab5d53d52e20d21b8728875f70a9566
describe
'234420' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAASU' 'sip-files00074.jp2'
24510e171072160c57ecdec14d4a6e03
6a1ce62180043db6391d78425ea6c76e30ddd655
describe
'217795' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAASV' 'sip-files00074.jpg'
d47eeea6b9d754c097b7fc0febbdfb90
ec226a3d5f2eb7386ef2486c28e40b5e3a076be0
describe
'39227' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAASW' 'sip-files00074.pro'
a721ab706032ffa559a5983c410bd6bd
b1af31045c793d3aa1f8e142c9f8005ddf1a6a62
describe
'61701' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAASX' 'sip-files00074.QC.jpg'
12f0194ea289c92aea3ac97ece8d30fb
b6f1cfb4eb670a76a2def487fd98de5f6b3ef537
describe
'1885156' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAASY' 'sip-files00074.tif'
0315eb39113310ad6347111fae8f57c1
906fdb2f316a3b4dd178bfd306527d18ecae2f54
describe
'1973' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAASZ' 'sip-files00074.txt'
c72dfc16d84fa52fd66ba8c9072a6a4c
1dbd05fb3cef69bc35561b26017fe0b54e4844f6
describe
'22161' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAATA' 'sip-files00074thm.jpg'
21939ec65e7bf59005dbb2a9195d0e97
977211adc84cbb09a8afb248a5bdd85da2d3600e
describe
'236561' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAATB' 'sip-files00075.jp2'
fe68961353f165d3a502beb79867c5a4
8252fdfc0cfc480a6f31e53e994976700d91b00d
describe
'233692' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAATC' 'sip-files00075.jpg'
dad39a43cc3bf3bc4fb045fbeb15b6e4
664fbba0078465ba56e7aef8fcdfc3d1ed03d44b
describe
'62866' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAATD' 'sip-files00075.pro'
75814d53249ee99eaa397140d04fc765
230914838cd276d8ced5a67f0720a1b86514ba72
describe
'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAATE' 'sip-files00075.QC.jpg'
28a94853c954733e0c2981c33fe16a75
8b51e36f51a50f8e0f3982f1a02922d772beb629
describe
'1902696' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAATF' 'sip-files00075.tif'
94ebf33955e03244ef96e876df199c5c
99e513aa25c622aee571420ffddc743ac1fbc055
describe
'2921' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAATG' 'sip-files00075.txt'
e2b1302a8c7bf126b4e1631a166bf164
ca5d0648844bf98f6557368ace2d951ba9a13a53
describe
'22757' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAATH' 'sip-files00075thm.jpg'
8ac7609f6f553dbef60cad07c132832c
0cfa6b01c199c0cb082bce9cb5a95cfe56b4eb61
describe
'236433' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAATI' 'sip-files00076.jp2'
9fe7296bd10f61282e70016444d2b5c3
91419b5396d9d6cad32bdeebbbe6e0c5b4195dd6
describe
'272209' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAATJ' 'sip-files00076.jpg'
83cf9ba71a49339161128462acc80578
9702f8b4644d3c29a3aa64641dd69d1961a5ee79
describe
'10244' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAATK' 'sip-files00076.pro'
c720a24de376bb96e53c3e24578a3df9
0d447ec26cd2dba97c953b2bfd75760aaaa31fbd
describe
'68225' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAATL' 'sip-files00076.QC.jpg'
117d59f35f2f464199b209e3995bb725
a540c3f3741ad2d4a532cf540560544a856d5a70
describe
'1902632' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAATM' 'sip-files00076.tif'
3eb1c2140eeb294de0093b78e3e7a89c
4f198089551cb7abe201e1666849b0ea7a095ee4
describe
'502' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAATN' 'sip-files00076.txt'
aae46368d2d3ac26605c3a963309c599
a4316b1ac62d6bfa850736139eb54117e8fd82de
describe
'22418' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAATO' 'sip-files00076thm.jpg'
26b72524c77af268ddee815992c98390
088e8436f5e7a7f3b038860ae681ea95b9c95129
describe
'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAATP' 'sip-files00077.jp2'
c0d219061b7b18d4486c7cdedc2d7d72
02e24d59e9347fd36daccaa10d995856eaac54e0
describe
'235216' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAATQ' 'sip-files00077.jpg'
f9271c39998d947672f29399a1fd273e
2ac31f392ab6f33968e6ac74e839e7694405e2cf
describe
'49883' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAATR' 'sip-files00077.pro'
7bc897cf033a9c779676729f47dd3b0c
f3ab05cc161d08397a0aa3f89ce068a37a41e1a4
describe
'67947' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAATS' 'sip-files00077.QC.jpg'
5773456834dc3b16d374c6f80811c4b1
b47ac3ee2713d24612c5c008d1cf4bd1e4f9b7f9
'2011-10-18T19:57:55-04:00'
describe
'1902900' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAATT' 'sip-files00077.tif'
bf103254632ac7abcc438601fad2d4b1
9ce26caaeacbc7cd412260f528766b6ecb6f1cbd
describe
'2523' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAATU' 'sip-files00077.txt'
9dd5cdcc1a9ae94c490240ec3dc40bfe
198d3e620a747959a9a366fac82a4426249ed12e
describe
'23215' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAATV' 'sip-files00077thm.jpg'
33fac1fef3472796795630e5c41e2994
0024fb9589086a46f73152c2e199bc53ae88d7d1
describe
'236483' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAATW' 'sip-files00078.jp2'
e664887f93db9cd96c65d975d5cbc54e
3ec2817462908e6ae4e51282122389dc891586d4
describe
'230504' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAATX' 'sip-files00078.jpg'
6eb2003a896ce121357551bff6eb7ad0
9b013cca55974e4251b25de5420efb301f95ad4f
describe
'41523' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAATY' 'sip-files00078.pro'
0d549560bcccdf5f1612c9acf4ba8f0b
20eedc9e4c258be8df433fd6a9c605df022ad743
describe
'65126' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAATZ' 'sip-files00078.QC.jpg'
3079f4787feef3890ac1bb72dfb73456
3564e73e60d99dfed2165fbcbe86a89f5c159be8
describe
'1902752' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAUA' 'sip-files00078.tif'
6aa6440c2bcfe1d91f469a294b46baa5
aedaf16e815e9b9827fdbc8f644ddf443b5aecbd
describe
'1971' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAUB' 'sip-files00078.txt'
804ed50fee38e4e9d8c7396c9fc5cde8
655556feb62399fb7ce9588c576df72bc36a7518
describe
'22761' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAUC' 'sip-files00078thm.jpg'
43a8a2c2eda8d820ba70b280dacc1f91
0a8e54f369df2ec3c3b982d96f455cbed9924a09
describe
'236374' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAUD' 'sip-files00079.jp2'
533ab4f2f7060ba793bf90767406ef57
33c38ad2276ad583f7adae3b191a95492994981e
describe
'251203' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAUE' 'sip-files00079.jpg'
1257bba570acc5db01b7457464fb6b41
cdcddb2b097972b4005eaf2eff20e910183ac2e6
describe
'26768' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAUF' 'sip-files00079.pro'
088648ce42f76d0eceb974425342eb0d
ba14914a754b16e5ac81134bd8884735d96784bb
describe
'68195' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAUG' 'sip-files00079.QC.jpg'
87a951cf614f3cfd0e541346ce895826
429e876213d3eb3eea10146395b7747c83dbe1ef
describe
'1902856' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAUH' 'sip-files00079.tif'
200763a1d55e40befe642f59cbb361a4
c3bf45054e1b112aa589ac5c91af5b89456a3e99
describe
'2559' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAUI' 'sip-files00079.txt'
1d49674c2bd2e7ebf25711b137495539
56390f017ad339422a30627deeb080bc7c2d2bc3
describe
'23066' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAUJ' 'sip-files00079thm.jpg'
979bf929cc4c5f6dc65d240d64141d93
05c9c3d0fef2c8d31bdf4de1becbda285bd569fe
describe
'233823' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAUK' 'sip-files00080.jp2'
77199b6f3989fe15bf5d528c19eabb7b
58a250ed4e44836b83a0fef81d4349440ac1d56d
describe
'236641' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAUL' 'sip-files00080.jpg'
a84ad477f7bf03aa839f34ea97cd30d8
abaad803f1bf2893cda511f001bd85b43b22aed4
describe
'42853' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAUM' 'sip-files00080.pro'
a8de61025942e15908083388a9b2f52e
c530c55228e77fe278df92aa4855a7618c802d1b
describe
'71082' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAUN' 'sip-files00080.QC.jpg'
e72e39245e4a7592d77eb6cbaa90b713
5f1848e8eecb00db5ae7e7cbd151e766810686d9
describe
'1881384' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAUO' 'sip-files00080.tif'
4ee5970cf5f62733294aba373f5bcc82
e8e8f904f7a6dec9e3a65d500ecc19ebd71a6e19
describe
'1903' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAUP' 'sip-files00080.txt'
09811056dddc56a340227fc3a3228ff6
0cb5060842947bcffbe9b507894c4480b5704847
describe
'24093' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAUQ' 'sip-files00080thm.jpg'
109e95f8dfdb1d4378a976c06fdda06a
1df4cf8367591f45e0f4e7e4e7267ebc50d83f40
'2011-10-18T19:56:04-04:00'
describe
'236501' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAUR' 'sip-files00081.jp2'
0260525d61c0c2df505b2742d31a65ba
05f71eea310432991f0779626988e49e84076856
describe
'226966' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAUS' 'sip-files00081.jpg'
540fdcc688ad3e39c0b8d80bc481f8d4
3a445c0203a2962bcd144ab65cb4289eede704fd
describe
'41576' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAUT' 'sip-files00081.pro'
55404293e605ba2d43158bce18cce395
bfebaa73cd3aa80d6395bedeb885c47e21b2d4e8
describe
'64751' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAUU' 'sip-files00081.QC.jpg'
5d5e87d2d427c8fba31d9d4952283882
92f554c06744f1008bf7b4dbb7fa0a6b68a1297c
describe
'1902776' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAUV' 'sip-files00081.tif'
635bc4876a33c7e55785d894b656bf72
793970ea823cf9632c3c97b0c0e9702cf21ce5cd
describe
'2098' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAUW' 'sip-files00081.txt'
6ae0a01dcdfc8bbca12b6a51e1850d79
cafc18490608c2bead3bc02a5e628e17b3cd8af5
describe
Invalid character
'22569' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAUX' 'sip-files00081thm.jpg'
9f8032373d18bc5bc305ce539c03e8a0
c8eac4fe03567807c1a2b1e931d8572703a7b021
describe
'240926' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAUY' 'sip-files00082.jp2'
c3677ebe1b10edb04fc71accc4577046
c45f227400835137d96436d0ae3402d4ad7fa1a7
describe
'231311' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAUZ' 'sip-files00082.jpg'
d6490ad214bb256a0270e58116ef1233
395866957f8a95c16da5faf2d6d4888c22faa221
describe
'50986' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAVA' 'sip-files00082.pro'
bc3d349ff7241f14694b6881d57ee987
33549702af2c54f2f82790cf72839ea657f26d03
describe
'64033' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAVB' 'sip-files00082.QC.jpg'
1e707aeab85e1a1b3cd0c4187c59083d
cddc13452bda646a624491412a6173572aa98ba5
describe
'1937644' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAVC' 'sip-files00082.tif'
963122bfd7b7835f14c76a1e38f1f8f1
6d3ebea2920f8dc41c1803852d527695da580c14
describe
'2453' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAVD' 'sip-files00082.txt'
3ff1b0947dc7669706531e213ee0a064
2185acc6d881c42664e9214b0fd7a81ae99a7694
describe
'22630' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAVE' 'sip-files00082thm.jpg'
b935580675c24cbe91298a9694fd0976
4f0717d3ef4249f4f12253f92dbb839d2b998075
describe
'236614' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAVF' 'sip-files00083.jp2'
f4da372d550cd8001101dfdc49e86d7d
fdba39c42f0a6bd7dccd4367108f30272250a51a
describe
'232992' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAVG' 'sip-files00083.jpg'
471f2f7a6ab763f07ccd8175010746d9
0457c420a9d1d616b455301b1a11d858b8a92d45
describe
'63354' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAVH' 'sip-files00083.pro'
749e9f3e1171a2661a5ae4546714c203
7a0f8362b2ed39c60817d3be9a050aaefa511d8b
describe
'67553' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAVI' 'sip-files00083.QC.jpg'
6fb8fc3d4c42d541d99708d619afa0bc
cd99fbd6132a15f41dcdc96b7cdec0733e445a97
describe
'1902688' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAVJ' 'sip-files00083.tif'
b061d8c6d8bf9a5d06ed46e26f29a585
f940ea76fafbbf73532c241aa6b020e7c814e5eb
describe
'2914' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAVK' 'sip-files00083.txt'
02c59e59b4572fbcd08fc61fae9a5dc1
d1fab9cbcc66597ff5a75242e3ff227b5bf1c018
describe
'22617' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAVL' 'sip-files00083thm.jpg'
766cda631023d420c84b438d9c8462d1
4ad631ad885116fc47b5e127d1166b67301bded3
describe
'240897' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAVM' 'sip-files00084.jp2'
73e4984ddb78dab3311e30f11e0475e0
7ea2b407543373c1a90ec92ffef089ac79417087
describe
'219576' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAVN' 'sip-files00084.jpg'
601e40220e3dd7a21fc16c2c8e6b943e
bf2f48e38e8e5f004954f7e9fcb2925c034a5d4f
describe
'24963' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAVO' 'sip-files00084.pro'
51d5949fdec8603d932f3a4970c5f32d
67a578a0243bf55e50046349d757138d96b7e3fa
describe
'64893' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAVP' 'sip-files00084.QC.jpg'
d3dc7f7a9e3694b1954c4a785ddda9f2
061e2ec856aef5f0d0fb9b0543f2b44eee9db2f7
describe
'1937848' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAVQ' 'sip-files00084.tif'
997416e80d8ddb0ba82fd3c3a3037346
484281e589e373e5bebeae9273209cba283b7e80
describe
'1335' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAVR' 'sip-files00084.txt'
14710d66d33ee609da1e828007038111
0784791897039166676deac9675a3b5df654520c
describe
Invalid character
'23341' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAVS' 'sip-files00084thm.jpg'
70688f083cf038480f01044fb429e51d
bed21d42f388b3b21907d699d0a4aa6176fce5f3
describe
'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAVT' 'sip-files00085.jp2'
343af38d075e2be268cf65268447ca67
c20af85dcf3569d0ea5a33cca0ab2721d4ef88e8
describe
'254479' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAVU' 'sip-files00085.jpg'
10d8f790b7090b65988ae29dfbf1c594
8b65fc949dec6aaf35da1017fcab320f3292a762
describe
'1060' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAVV' 'sip-files00085.pro'
8557177aca9a0417f82b24665741c598
c18687f54cb669f774453303bfb1999e562b60a5
describe
'59724' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAVW' 'sip-files00085.QC.jpg'
48cd3cae48ad69bc265370c75be82cc2
6a13306fa19eab4ba581d4137f773a5ecb631416
describe
'1901944' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAVX' 'sip-files00085.tif'
0a4994591c257598bf48b2856c1f5913
8c303ade25b2c8150db002d968ecf4180bfc1797
describe
'203' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAVY' 'sip-files00085.txt'
4e84a444d447f8a9eeb69a4aba6e091d
b1f277d7b7e39b48e7c3667f99b7b9da0ea6922e
describe
'19585' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAVZ' 'sip-files00085thm.jpg'
d8f9b0d232dfd9c5f3fb4d944b0b7011
5798b93d26f61c171155a149c60c6e68ba567f6f
describe
'237088' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAWA' 'sip-files00086.jp2'
dc534cfbc224b1a76188b4a4592eb1bb
55599c6bb9accad3ccedf2898733e674eeda0458
describe
'261874' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAWB' 'sip-files00086.jpg'
90305a9323969f1969fa78df5d48697a
412fbfc0d0890c2aaa15a292974535bf815591b9
describe
'1619' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAWC' 'sip-files00086.pro'
5f953f90ce4b8b76e75e997bcac24eeb
85e7872b29209a96ee718f5ed2a155664ed65e8f
describe
'67638' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAWD' 'sip-files00086.QC.jpg'
b881f0f69bc41d2ea6e50c36b55ba615
9a4328a0d845deec0fa1773319cb2e3653cda00c
describe
'1906464' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAWE' 'sip-files00086.tif'
4ee8bc00be556176d0ee6b0b6a1e92d6
93655c99c980de3f4302b53738d8e1918ce2304d
'2011-10-18T19:57:24-04:00'
describe
'191' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAWF' 'sip-files00086.txt'
2481be8ac72fc7b5a2614e4f0fe94cc7
20d5dffc72dc5c1b4380a47619044cca78f56829
describe
Invalid character
'21105' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAWG' 'sip-files00086thm.jpg'
cea561bfd72e284f0a07c772ac39497b
7970af66ca6a48784f59bde19572b9ee7882abeb
'2011-10-18T19:57:00-04:00'
describe
'243177' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAWH' 'sip-files00090.jp2'
8b4e26d2704228168cf6a4ce5bf52c21
10a55dee414ce9fdde851c30070f522eb7340b3c
describe
'247350' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAWI' 'sip-files00090.jpg'
f26946019b8d471b495051183cf02c07
7eb296a1c05c2609f07295f384a9ca18efd1e9e4
describe
'15073' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAWJ' 'sip-files00090.pro'
a386efdb443930090a3e90ff35653744
1a3d09540a8377dc95007b1b02d11f821b27aa71
describe
'59513' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAWK' 'sip-files00090.QC.jpg'
9b23852c90a2a5d00bda1497db448017
150f19527c664b7ce8e25851b15cbb783dc18e86
describe
'5844064' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAWL' 'sip-files00090.tif'
184e0f7bfb390590f112e5a929772ecb
7c842a62631bdbba5e94d9b2b8506fbbe1472dbf
describe
'701' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAWM' 'sip-files00090.txt'
d1951a210afce97d9687c2aa1651be7b
59dcddde4a49a9076320b431bccc46afc3763f1b
describe
'19064' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAWN' 'sip-files00090thm.jpg'
7fbc6b6b2b88261f6866bad539663d21
e6697e25ef3c5fc38b5bbcc0291f12c2f7d63d73
'2011-10-18T19:56:28-04:00'
describe
'272185' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAWO' 'sip-files00091.jp2'
d551003d9f3387302fbad0101b706473
4cfb0bcce1471eaf83860289a32ac2a2435fe517
describe
'250771' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAWP' 'sip-files00091.jpg'
db126fd1be0376300a6052db0c40a211
96b70d9997aa33c759c34fc76ca3e23ee8a01222
describe
'24933' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAWQ' 'sip-files00091.pro'
cb52d275d031c6c2710ac61035d525a3
42a04c8ea02d8aa444f1f294eddef968849f82c0
describe
'55634' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAWR' 'sip-files00091.QC.jpg'
c39958b7eee58e04df5628622a00f925
8e01449f4b0389feb7247346f5f9734f9727ea34
describe
'6549164' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAWS' 'sip-files00091.tif'
355e2c78134c87d3250fb816f8fe82e2
e812b67b3a4927beeda543bba56d83d0e9624277
describe
'1815' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAWT' 'sip-files00091.txt'
5537723bc8cca33f9112ee2b2c91e2da
1158518dc2d3408de6e52019d34a98231ec6d7eb
describe
Invalid character
'19065' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAWU' 'sip-files00091thm.jpg'
10d83e33d923de32704c321138cbba6f
e7f526239e0363cfc9d90500feb30f781d69c0ca
describe
'265679' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAWV' 'sip-files00092.jp2'
84b7869785b096b4c5fc47d39b3c6629
0a3a31dbe1eacdb121d83966e9ecf855e733ebe3
describe
'184389' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAWW' 'sip-files00092.jpg'
24f67767301b4a4b96addfcc0711574b
880c294dcbfb0d9ff66757c62b34ec4406dcbeac
describe
'39155' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAWX' 'sip-files00092.QC.jpg'
b33cb2768b0f2393653081074b786517
58477c233fd70aa4ce62f1a78a762de1b4d7e96b
describe
'6383044' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAWY' 'sip-files00092.tif'
833afa944a4c9e54be627c60f68731fa
120b7593243e8429a8523febef271c71878ce9ac
describe
'13697' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAWZ' 'sip-files00092thm.jpg'
31dc531a0146a3cbd2798ad7c742f260
c425429096c3861f361485d46fd0d5413d64b47d
describe
'48511' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAXA' 'sip-files00093.jp2'
f42de97e128816679a500cdba924a533
5d756237bd7d5bf170d868c26634f22887fcdfcc
describe
'19129' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAXB' 'sip-files00093.jpg'
3421b9e806427888aeeb9b0ad9a80bfe
a068e82462cedc1df9e7402769f0006affcf9e00
describe
'222' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAXC' 'sip-files00093.pro'
7fda0411acb0b1576b70174f8f2d17bd
e6a79dd2f920ef72a6c43083ce3b7be38006291a
describe
'10094' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAXD' 'sip-files00093.QC.jpg'
29898c26e3d6eb9ff77e0b5cd3d7d719
0cd6f425c9cb69324b741ae99127b9d4411966cc
describe
'1174572' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAXE' 'sip-files00093.tif'
070a7d2575a25176fb09483613d8377a
57e43db8303417d35b9ad6698e5854e75a9ebe7b
describe
'8119' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAXF' 'sip-files00093thm.jpg'
e19e0216c915a3d678fa0ff6530d5b17
76027e1e14a9c5114e8bb590d72106206cd92a51
describe
'16' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAXG' 'sip-filesprocessing.instr'
486c0b8773e246a446366c736ce174f1
217c2fecc9f865b69423bd5b45d63cb31d5379f3
describe
'148377' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAXH' 'sip-filesUF00080121_00001.mets'
acb6525e1c2d38b084b76e5421d66a27
5c631d072ad930b670e9b9396525ca3926619858
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/'.
'2013-12-19T05:30:52-05:00' '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/'.
'190038' 'info:fdaE20080328_AAAAFEfileF20080329_AAAAXK' 'sip-filesUF00080121_00001.xml'
24cbc00f3129fabf6d2a474e13c84b53
7936abb3305d31ef66a486dd4a37cce041e56d42
describe
'2013-12-19T05:30:53-05:00'
xml resolution













































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































The Baldwin Library

RmB











versil
of
Florida




















































































































































































































Florence & her Friends.
The Two Roses.

Little Tenpenny

Six China Teacups.

His Own Enemy.

Three Firm Friends.

SS ys Patty and Brownie. :
| Two Weeks with the Greys.
————— a A Tale Of Three Weeks.
=a My Brother and |.

(ps
















The Blessed Palm.
Hubert's Temptation.
Pretty Miss Violet.
The Queen's Oak.
The Story of a Yellow Rose.
The Blacksmith’s Daughter.
Daisy's-Trust.

The Runaways.

Jack Silverleigh'’s Temptation
May Lunwood. j
Toms Bennie.

The Captain of the School.








































































































A [Voce or. a 1/9 1.






“ARE YOU GOING TO GET BETTER ?”







aWittle Bot Series,

‘Tue Two Roses.

BY. THE, AUTHOR OF

“ Hames MILLER’S GOOD WORK; sce Et TRAVELEING
SIXPENCE,” Erc.





THE RELIGIOUS TRACT SOCIETY:
56, PATERNOSTER Row; 65, ST. Paut’s CHURCHYARD}; AND
164, PICCADILLY.










“CHAP.
I. RED ROSE AND WHITE ROSE

lu. THE ‘WEIGHT OF A SECRET
un “I Dip Ir.” : aa
‘Iv.2 GETTING BETTER.

y. PLANTED IN New Soi, .

“vi, At Last cars

PAGE

18

Se

58




*



“THE TWO ROSES,

_. CHAPTER 1.
Red Hose and Gihite Rose.

roses, not hedge roses! Two
little cousins, by name Rose
Clare and Rose Dunn, about
“, whom I am going to tell you.

First of all I will explain
that Rose Clare had light
hair, blue eyes, and a pale
fair face, so her friends
named her White Rose.

Her little cousin had dark curls, dark eyes,
and a fine colour in her round cheeks, and so
she, was called Red Rose. Their ages were
nearly the same; they lived next door to



. each other, and had lessons together every

day.


6 The Two Roses.

No doubt you have all read in English
History of the Wars of the Roses; sometimes
these two. little girls forgot their usual love
for each other, and disputed so sadly that <—
their brothers and sisters would say, “The
Wars of the Roses have begun again.”

I should not like you to imagine though
that either Rose Clare or Rose Dunn were

‘particularly naughty children ; onthe contrary, — :

they were obedient, industrious, kind-hearted ;
but—ah ! these buts come creeping in—neither
was fond of giving up.

I need scarcely tell you that the secret of _ =o

peace and happiness in any nursery, or school-
room, or home, is this habit, whether we call
it unselfishness, or kindness, or forbearance.
Indeed, the grown-up folks who meet and
mix in the big busy world, would get on very
ill unless they had some power of bearing and -
forbearing, of being patient with other people’s
faults and tiresome ways,—it is not only a
habit which is necessary to the young.

I. should find it difficult to decide if the
chief fault lay with White Rose or Red Rose,

—except that the former being one year the -
_ elder had that one year’s extra knowledge of —

what is right; but the old proverb says there
- Red Rose and White Rose. — 7
_are always “faults on both sides” in cases of :
. disputing, and I suppose neither the one nor
the other could have been blameless.

It used to begin out of such trifles too!
One little girl thought the day warm, and
wanted the window open, perhaps ; the other
was chilly, and must have it shut; and then
followed, “Oh, how disagreeable you are!”

“No, I’m not,—it’s you who are always so

selfish ;” and then words were heaped upon

words, until both White Rose and Red Rose

-were so angry that they hardly knew what _
they did say, and certainly could not have —
explained to any listener exactly what they
were quarrelling about.

Of course lessons were'a very fruitful subject
of dispute—Rose Clare being sure that they
- had only one French verb to write, and Rose
~ Dunn .being certain they were to do two; or
one little girl declared they had left off their
reading of English history at page 276, and
the other was as positive that they were only
at the beginning of page 189. __

They were learning music, and could play
several easy duets very nicely when they
could agree about the proper time, or exactly
how Miss Maddox had shown them it was to. .
-8 The Tu Roses

go; but this was very seldom, and their —
practising—unless, indeed, the governess was
there— generally ended in tears and cross
‘words, ees
Like most other children who quarrel, “the
Roses” had a great many makings up, as they
called it; and it was at such times they said
they never meant to quarrel any more, and
sealed this promise with kisses and kind looks
as well as words,—yet how soon their ill-
humour broke out afresh, how soon resolves
and promises were alike forgotten !

IT almost think you have guessed the root
of all these evils before I even try to show it
- you; I can almost fancy I hear one of you
. say, “I am sure that White Rose and Red
Rose did not ask God to help them to be
good.”

If you guess this, you are not far wrong,
little reader, for both Rose Clare and Rose
Dunn were among the. number of foolish
unhappy children whose prayers are only
words uttered with the lips when the thoughts .
‘are straying far, far away; children who would.
not kneel down at night or morning except
_as a habit they had been taught, and would
, not be allowed to omit.


Red Rose and White Rose. == 9

On Sundays they were taken to worship in
God’s house, but oh, how they wished that
fathers and mothers were not so particular in
wanting them to go, how often they secretly
regretted it was Sunday!

Do you know a verse which must be old
now, I think—it is so many, many years since I
learnt it—but which exactly describes the
feelings with which “the Roses ” listened to
the sermon:

. “And when the good minister tried
To make little children attend ;~

How often I’ve looked at the clock,
_ And wished that the sermon would end.”

' Did I make a mistake? yes, indeed, when.
L said Mstened to the sermon. They did not
listen to a word; only looked round at the
ladies’ bonnets and -the little girls’ hats, and-
smiled at each other over the pew, or yawned,
or pouted, or thought of their dolls at home,
and wished.there was no such thing as a
sermon, or prayer, or singing.

If it is not always very easy to be truly
good, even when we have God’s help, it
becomes impossible to those who try very
little, and that little is all by themselves; you
will easily understand now why the good


10 : The Two Roses.

resolves of these two cousins never came to
any result,—why the quarrelling and making
up went on week after week without any
improvement,—why the words of reproof they
each received from their parents’ lips did not
cause any more peace to exist between them.
Yet White Rose and Red Rose loved each

other. A strange kind of love,do yousay? ~~

Well, yes; but it is seen in other cousins, in

young friends, in brothers and sisters even.

If they were to be separated, how very, very -

sad they would be; yet together how very,
very unhappy they are able to make each
other !

Once or twice, when the little girls had been
-more than usually naughty and violent, Mrs.
Clare and Mrs. Dunn prevented their meeting
for one entire week; and to both the Roses
that week was as long as a month, and at its

close they flew into each other's arms with

delight.
There was perhaps peace between them for
a little longer than usual, but not for very

long. “I did.” “No, you didn’t,” were heard j

again in the old tones of anger. “I won’t
speak to you.” “You shan’t play with me,”
and other passionate exclamations came as
Red Rose We White Rose. Il

easily from their lips; and the parents saw
with grief that the separation which had been
chosen as a punishment, with the hope of
doing good to these naughty children, pro-
duced no lasting effect.

The worst of it all was that they knew so
well what was right! They had not the
excuse of those poor little ones who have the

evil example of bad friends always about

- them, who have no one to teach them to be
good, no one to encourage and help them
when they try. At eight and nine years of
age, girls and boys are what we term “reason-
able” beings; they can understand what is
sinful, they can feel the promptings of good
and evil within, they know what conscience
whispers, and if they refuse to listen to its
warnings they do not do so‘ignorantly.

‘But to know and to do are two very different
matters. A girl may know she ought to
jump out of bed in the morning when she
is called, but she lingers and lingers because
she does not feel inclined to do it. A boy
may know perfectly well that his duty is to
learn his lessons, and that he will be pun-
ished if he does not,—all the same when
morning comes it will be found he has not
12 The Two Roses.

done it. So White Rose could have explained, -
had she wished, to another child how very

wrong it is to be angry, and jealous, and selfish;

Red Rose too could have repeated hymns and

verses about the Saviour’s command to “love _
one another,’—yet both of them were very, —

very far from putting all their knowledge

into practice.

What was to be done? .It was a question
which both mothers often asked, and some.
times they hoped that as they grew older their
dear little girls would see for themselves how
wrong and how foolish they were; yet certainly
as the weeks and months passed on there was
no appearance of any change for the better,
indeed, sometimes it seemed as if they became
more quarrelsome than when. they were quite
tiny children.

God is very patient with us all, more patient
than the best and kindest of earthly parents.
He gives us so much help, so much time to -
repent and amend; and then He accepts
every good desire, every right effort; but at
last, if He sees it necessary, He is quite sure
to rouse us to the knowledge of the evil in
‘our hearts by some grief or trial, because His
love is so great that He would rather see us
e
ais



Red Rose and White Rose. 13
suffer for a time than leave us to ourselves.
To be left to our own course by God is the
most terrible thing which can possibly happen
to any one,—try always to remember that,
little readers, should you ever be tempted to

rebel against what He does.

Now their Father in heaven had seen all.
the angry passions of these two children whom
we have named “the Roses ;” not one cross -
word had escaped His ear, because, as you
well know, He is listening to every word we
say, He sees into the secrets of our inmost .
hearts. Rose Clare had never frowned or
stamped her foot in anger without God knowing
all about it; Rose Dunn had certainly never
burst into a flood of angry crying, but God
had watched her with-all the sorrow of a
Father who cannot bear to-see a dear child
do wrong.

. Thave told you that both the mothers of
these little girls had often asked each other,
“ What is to be done?” and although we can-_
not exactly understand or describe the feelings
of Almighty God, we may imagine that He
thought something of the same kind, and,
resolving to make them better children, per-
mitted fear and sorrow to come upon them.




14 The Two Roses.

One day—and it was after they had been
more than usually kind to each other—these
cousins were standing at the top of the stone
steps leading to the garden, each holding a
favourite doll. “Let us go and pick goose-
berries,” said one. “No, I don’t want to,”
was the reply ; “I had rather go in and play
at some game.” Then began one of their
‘usual disputes, just out of this slight difference,
and it grew’so warm that the sound of their
voices. reached Mrs. Clare, for it was in Rose

Clare’s home they prey spent their time |.

together.

“Children! children!” she cried, “what is
the-matter? Can you never agree for an hour
at'atime? Ifyou are resolved to be so un-
kind and cross, you must not be allowed to
meet at all.”

“Tt isn’t my fault,” said her little daughter.
“Jt is Rose who is always disagreeable.”

“Tt is not true, zo¢ zrue,’ and the tones of
the other little voice were shrill and passionate;
and then, without an instant’s reflection, she
gave her cousin a violent push which—as she
was standing close to the flight of steps—sent
her backwards, so that she fell heavily on the
gravel walk below.
Red Rose nd White Rose. 15

- There was a terrible silence—something far
more terrible, I can assure you, than the worst
screams and cries which ever rose on the air. :
There lay poor White Rose motionless on the
hard ground; there stood Red Rose, with
frightened eyes and pale cheeks, wondering
if she had killed her cousin! ;

“Auntie! auntie!” she managed to say at
last, but her voice was not in the least like
her own, and she could hardly get the words
out, “ Auntie, come !”

What a sight for a mother’s eyes that was
—her little daughter lying as still and sense-.
less as if her fall had killed her! Quickly as

_ possible she was carried into the house, and

laid on a sofa, while a servant was despatched

in haste for the nearest doctor ; but no one

__ seemed even to have a thought for Rose Dunn,

no one so much as understood yet.what she
had to do with the accident. Only one ques-
tion the frightened child dared to make: “Is
- White Rose dead, Aunt Clare?” and when
she heard, “Not dead, but very, very much
hurt, I am afraid,” she crept silently away
feeling more miserable than she had been- be-
fore during the wholé of her past young life.
“Did any one see me?” she kept saying to
16 The Two Roses

herself. “Will they know I pushed her? Oh
dear, I think I shall run away and hide myself.
I can’t stay here, and I am afraid to go in to
our house, and tell my mother what has hap-
pened.”
She walked to the hall door as ‘she was
thinking this—some one in the confusion had .
left it open. Next monient, little Rosé Dunn
had taken up her hat, and still clasping her
doll tightly in her arms, she ran fleetly down
the garden before the house; and instead of —
entering the adjoining gate, which was the’
gate of her own home, she turned the other
_way, not knowing exactly where she was
- going—only that she wanted no one to see
her, no one to ask any questions just then !

Two minutes later, her own mother came
in to Mrs. Clare’s house, having heard news of
the accident; and you may imagine her alarm
when presently it appeared that little Red
Rose could not be found anywhere indoors or —
outdoors.

It had been a hot parching summer’s day; ;
but now a breeze was springing up, and all
the flagging flowers in the beds of the cottage

_gardens were lifting their heads anew; the
sky was all rose-red tints, and even the pond,


Red Rose and White Rose. 17

which Rose Dunn passed at the beginning of
the village, was red from the sunny reflection
above it. But she had no thought of the
loveliness of the world as she kept running,
running on; poor little girl, she did not quite
understand that go where we may we can
never escape God’s eye, never free ourselves
from the reproachful voice of an accusing

~. conscience.

I have no story of a lost child to relate to

"you, my readers; for in a small country town

such as that wherein the Dunns and Clares
lived, every one is too well known to make
“escape very possible. I do not know how far
Red Rose’s feet and folly might have carried
her, to be sure; but I am glad for her own
_ sake to say that before she had left the last
' of the cottages behind, before she had passed
-by many yards the pond on the green, she

eo ; heard a familiar voice calling her name, and
' ++ looking up saw her own father.



Ci


CHAPTER II.
The Weight of a Secret.




%y dear child, what are you
doing here?” was naturally
f Mr. Dunn’s first exclamation.
“ Alone, and running so fast,
and only your garden hat on!
" Does mamma know you are here?”
- “N—o,” said the little girl, hang-
- ing down her head over the heavy
wax doll, which had begun to make a arm
ache’ by this time.
‘“Then why are you out so far from home?
Where are you going, what’s happened?” and
Mr. Dunn looked more puzzled than before.

“]—was—so—frightened,” sobbed Rose, for

she could not keep back’her tears any longer.
“White Rose—fell—down.”
The words came slowly, and with a pause
between, which added to her father’s difficulty
‘in understanding them. “If White Rose fell
down, and you were frightened,” he said, “I
Lhe Weight of a Secret. 19

can’t see why you should be here; you could
- have run in to your mother.”

The child only cried more; and as it seemed
impossible to get any explanation of such
strange behaviour; Mr. Dunn asked no further
questions, but taking her hand began to walk
homewards. Before, however, they had gone
far, they met the doctor’s carriage, which was
quickly stopped at sight of them, and Mr.
Grant put his head out of the window to
speak, “The child is a good deal injured,”
he said ;. “ but she will get round with careful
nursing. It was a bad fall.”

cal know nothing about it,’ replied Mr.
Duna, “ except that my little one here was so
frightened that I net her running past the

_ cottages on ele green.”

‘“Ah, yes,” said Mr. Grant, whose busy
mind was full of something else, and who
never even glanced at poor Red Rose standing
-. downcast and tear-stained. “You will hear
ill about it at the. house. Good-bye,” and.
0. he went. oe

We may imagine fat was anything but a
pleasant walk to this unhappy little girl, who
had such real cause for sorrow. First of all,
she felt so keenly every unkindness she had


20 The Two Roses.

been guilty of, every angry word spoken to
-her cousin—in the terrible minute when she
thought White Rose was dead—it seemed as
if she could never be happy again, never
forgive herself.

Still, I am not able to tell you that incre
_was also within her heart a resolve to own
how much she had been in fault, to ac-
knowledge that it was her hand which had
caused the fall which might have ended so
very seriously. “I did not mean to hurt her,”
was her own self-justification. ‘“ How could I
know that a little tiny push would make her
fall down that long flight of steps, and hurt
herself so. badly? Why, I did not even see
how near she was standing to the edge!”

She succeeded so far in comforting herself
that she ceased crying. Still, she presented’a
" very miserable appearance when her father led
her into the room where White Rose lay in
. bed, with her mother and aunt sitting near. -

“Has she told them? will she tell?” said
the little culprit’s uneasy conscience; ah!
there was no fear of any disclosures coming
from such pale lips, for the injured child -lay -
speechless, and still only partly conscious of
anyore’s presence,




The Weight of a Secret. 21

_ “Rosie! where have you been?” said Mrs.
Dunn, coming towards her. “The servants
~ have looked all about the two gardens in vain,
and one of them is seeking you still.”

“T found her not far from the pond -on
the green,” interposed Mr. Dunn. “She was.
crying with fear, poor little girl, I suppose
she ran away because her cousin’s fall terrified

-. her.” ;

The kind tone in which he said, “ Poor little
girl,” set Red Rose crying afresh ;, and when
both her mother and aunt began’comforting her
by saying that her little companion would be
well and strong by-and-by, she became still
more distressed, so that all thought, “How.
much these two children really love one
another!”

. As nothing could be done for Rose. Clare
except that which quiet and nursing would
bring about, the best thing was to leave her
with her mother; so Mr. and Mrs. Dunn went
away with their own unhappy little daughter,
whose grief they thought was only occasioned
by seeing an accident which was indeed
‘enough to alarm any older person at the
moment,

Under this impression they did all they
"22 The Two Roses.

could think of to divert the child’s mind from
the subject; they petted and made much of
her, and could not understand why it was she
continued so very sorrowful. _

“Is White Rose sure to get well?” was the
last question she put when it was really bed-..
time; and her mother kissed her fondly, and
told her exactly what Mr. Grant the doctor
thought, and that in two or three weeks she
might hope to be with her playmate as usual.
“ And now we shall have no more ‘ Wars of
the Roses’ surely,’ suggested Mr. Dunn.
“ You see how much you-do love your cousin,
notwithstanding all the squabbling, and I fancy
you will never disagree again after this.” »

Red Rose was making this good resolution
in her own heart as she lay in bed, for she
was not sleepy; but not much peace came
from it. Do you understand why? It was
because there was something to do besides
resolve for the future; there ought first to
have been such a complete sorrow for all the
_ past that she could not rest until she had told
the extent of her fault; and that once done
. she would have felt as if a great burden was
taken away.

Silly little girl! There she lay open-eyed


The Weight of a Secret. 723

and sleepless,—one moment resolving to call

_- her mother and tell the whole story, another

moment saying, “I cannot! I cannot!”

When Mrs. Dunn came to bid her the last
good-night she usually found Red Rose ina
deep calm sleep, but to-night when she drew
close to the little white bed a pair of dark
eyes met her own with an anxious glance in

them she had never seen before. “My darling,
you must not fret like this,” she said, fondly.
“We shall have. you peony, next, and that
will make everything worse.”

“Mother, I am so unhappy!” said the
faltering voice; and then I think the truth
“was very nearly coming out, but again the
evil temptation within checked the better
feeling, and she stopped short and hid her
_ face in the pillow.

Any little girl who knows the misery ofa a
“secret from mother,” will be able to under-—
‘Stag how every kiss and caress and fond.
~ word with which Mrs. Dunn tried to comfort.
~. her only added to the weight at Red Rose’s

= heart. When she was left at last with an

injunction to “go to sleep soon,” she would
gladly, gladly, have obéyed; but it was...
impossible. Just as if it had been a picture


7

24. The Two Roses.

on the wall of her pretty little bedroom, she
could fancy she saw the whole scene of the
afternoon—herself and her cousin standing on
the garden-steps with their dolls, the beginning
of the dispute, her own hand outstretched to
give that unfortunate push, and then White
Rose lying in. a motionless heap on the hard
gravel path! :

It was nearly morning when she fell asleep
at last; and then she dreamed it all over
_ again, only it was worse, for she fancied that
her cousin was not only hurt, but dead—quite
dead! She woke with a scream, which
brought her sister Elinor to her side, a girl |
of fourteen, who slept in a room opening from
her own.

“T dreamt that White Rose was dead!”
said the child. “Oh, Nelly, Nelly, I can’t be
by myself till it is time to get up.”

Elinor was full of pity, and carried Red
’ Rose to share her own bed, and coaxed her
to sleep again; but when the little girl
appeared at the breakfast-table it was with a
very white wan face, I can assure you.

Lessons had always been given to the two
cousins at Mrs. Clare’s house; but now, of
course, they were impossible, and a holiday


The Weight of a Sa 25

was proclaimed; but, dearly as Rose Dunn
loved even the word “holiday,” it gave her no

pleasure this time,—she did not even give her
mother the shadow of a smile when she heard
the news.

Perhaps she was feeling that the long day
would be very unhappy; that dolls, books,
work, even her own bit of garden ground,
wherein she grew fruit and flowers, would
afford no pleasure as long as she had her
miserable secret to bear alone.

As she roamed from room to room she
could not put it from her mind; as she

. wandered listlessly round the pretty garden
it was to her excited fancy much as if the’
wind, as it fluttered the leaves, was saying,
“Who pushed White Rose ?” or the birds, as
they sang in the tree-tops, said, “ We s saw it!
we saw it!”

It was fancy, as I have said, for neither
wind nor birds can tell us what has happened ;

_ but there was no fancy at all about the voice .
of conscience, for that is far too clear and
strong for there to be any mistake about it.
If, however, conscience does not speak to us
when we have done wrong, we need to be
alarmed indeed; for that seems to tell it is
26 The Two Roses.

becoming lifeless—that we have. killed it —
starved. it till it can utter no complaint, no .
further reproach. hs

You know that there is no feeling in any-
thing from which life has gone, that you could
not make a dead body or a dead bird sensible
of your touch; so, if conscience dies by reason
of our fieglect, it does not continue able to
warn, to reproach, to excite to better things.

Little Rose Dunn was playing with conscience
now, and it is a dangerous play. Certainly, it
was the pleading of this inward voice which
made hér so very unhappy, and she would
have explained that she did not “like” to be
unhappy; still unhappiness which leads us to
repent, and ask pardon, and so win God’s
peace, is better far than. to be unhappy for
ever because of unpardoned sin, for which all
sorrow is now too late!

I wonder if among my readers there are
any—ah, indeed, I have known such, not only
among children—who “skip” what seems
serious in a little story, because they only care
for such parts as amuse or make them laugh.
If so, I expect all I say about this wonderful
and useful voice of conscience will most
certainly be “skipped;” and yet it is a-




The Weight of a Secret, — 27,

subject I want so much to persuade you to
think of that I try in spite of my fears that
you may not care about it. If I could, I .
should like to -keep any of you from the’
wretchedness which at this time took posses-
sion of the heart of our little “Red Rose,” so
please accept my warning, and make these
two good resolves, ;

I. If conscience says, “Do this, for it is
right,” I will obey quickly. ;

II. I will never keep a secret from my
mother, when I am quite sure it is something
she ought to know.

Not very difficult things to take for resolu-
tions, are they? not, at least, having a hard
sound as you read them on the page of_a
little story-book ? . Nevertheless, I. warn you
that there will surely come some moments in
your life when you will feel them beyond
your power, unless you lift up your heart in
prayer, and say, “ Lord, help me!”

-


28

CHAPTER III.
“FE Bw Tt.”



I? HREE, four, five days went
~ by, and in answer to every
inquiry about the little
invalid in Mrs. Clare’s
house, they always said,
“Better!” “Going on
very well!” or some other
speech which is welcome
in such cases, when many
SOs IF friends and neighbours are
anxious for good news. :

But at the end of a week there was some
little change in the condition of White Rose
which Mr. Grant the doctor did not like, and
he began to shake his head, and speak far less _
cheerfully about her rapid recovery.

She was quite conscious of everything now,
‘and would smile at her mother and at the
other members of the family as they took


“T Did ft.” 29
turns in watching at her side; but she seemed
so weak and powerless, so feverish at times,
that Mrs. Clare was very distressed about her.

“Not a word had been said to the little girl
concerning her fall, no one asked, “How
came you to lose your footing?” for their
sole thought was how to get her well; neither
did White Rose herself make any mention of

‘that unfortunate afternoon excepting when

they brought the doll she had held in her
arms as she rolled down the long flight of
stone steps, and she saw the cracks in that
favourite’s waxen neck and arms, she mur-
mured, “ Poor Blanche! she was hurt-too.”

It was then with a little surprise, about the

_. week’s end, that Mrs. Clare heard the child
. say, “Mamma, why does not Red Rose come
_ to see me?”

“Do you think you can talk to her yet, my

}- darling 2” was the reply. “Mr. Grant says -

“you must be so very, very quiet; and perhaps

while you are so weak it is better for your
cousin not to come.” i
“T should like to see her,” said the low voice.
“I can tell you that poor Red Rose was
terribly distressed that. sad day,” continued
Mrs. Clare. “She was so frightened about
















30 The Two Roses.

you that she slipped away from us all, and
her father found her sobbing and crying at
the other end of the village. Even now, dear,
your aunt tells me that Red Rose is most
unhappy; she does not care to play, orito |
go out, or to be amused; and instead of
chattering- as usual, she has grown qui
‘silent, and exclaims twenty times a day,
wish White Rose would get well.”

Now, if at the commencement of our tal
you thought that both the children I chos
for its subjects were altogether naughty, and _
_without any good qualities at all for yo
imitate, 1 am going to show you your mis

Have you not heard it said that there
good in everyone, even though it lies deeg
buried under a growth of evil? Well, then,-
I am sure that in children there is always a
great deal of good, if we could only dig it 1
and clear away the weeds which have hidd
it from our sight. :

Rose Clare-was by nature proud! passiona
wilful,—but she had not that meanness whi
makes some boys and girls such willing tale
bearers, such delighted little “carriers” o
their companions’ faults and falls to. anyon
who will grant them a hearing.


“LT Did It.” 31

- Lying there in her pain and weakness, she
_ remembered perfectly that it was to her little |
,? cousin’s hand she owed it all, but within her
heart she murmured, “I need not tell; no one
has asked me. Hoes Red Rose is quite sorry

ao J.am sure.’

>Does not that make you like her better

Aan you did? It has that effect upon me. I
- think that in man or woman, boy or girl,
_ there is nothing so worthy of admiration as~
the spirit which truly forgives, forgives so fully
it will not even speak of the injury done;
ems so like our own dear Saviour, who
when despised and scorned and maltreated, —
r uttered one accusing word.
hat would have been easier than for Rose
s e. to say, “Mother, I did not fall by
_ accident s—-my cousin pushed me;” and I feel
quite proud to tell yeu these words never
came, *s
_ Thatiwas no harmful guarding of a secret,

r there was nothing but good motive in it..
owever excellent. is the resolve to “tell
other everything,’ I am quite sure any
sensible child can perfectly comprehend what
a difference there is in being candid about our
own faults, and being candid about the faults







Â¥








32 The T: 100: Roses.

of some one else. We are bound to ac- -
knowledge what we do wrong to God and to
- good parents; we are never told that it is
right to spread about the wrong which is upon
. the conscience of others.

So White Rose was not going to explain
what Red Rose had been guilty of, and there
- came into her heart such tender thoughts of
that little absent cousin that she was only
anxious to kiss her and tell her not to mind,
not to grieve about the past..

“May Red Rose come?” she said; and at
length, to give her pleasure, Mrs. Clare was
beguiled into promising, only with the con-
dition it must be “just for a minute,” and
also that it could not be that’ day, when her
little daughter seemed so very weak and
suffering.

When Rose Dunn knew that She had been
specially asked for by her cousin, and that on
the morrow she might see her, it gave her no
no pleasure at all. She loved White Rose,
certainly, loved her better now than in the
past, too; but she felt as if she dared not
-go into that sick room with -the miserable
consciousness that but for her own passion.
the suffering and pain would never have come.


“IL Did It.” 33

“Are you not pleased, dear?” asked her
mother. “I fancied there would be nothing
which you so much wished for as to see poor

Rose after this long week in which you have

been without a playfellow.”

Red Rose looked down on the carpet, as if

there was something especially interesting in

_ the pattern of it. “Does she look very ill;
very different?” she asked, hesitatingly.

“There is nothing to fear,” said Mrs. Dunn,
who now supposed her little girl had a painful
recollection of her cousin’s appearance when
she was carried in unconscious after her fall.
“She is very weak; but she will know you
quite well, and be able to give you a smile, I
am sure.”

“Rose said no more; but she never wished
for any ‘to-morrow ” less than for this
particular one; and when her mother said,
“Your Aunt Clare wishes us to go now,” she
turned quite pale and trembled all over.
_. However, excuses were impossible, they

went in at the hall-door from which Red
Rose had escaped upon that memorable after-
noon, up the thickly-carpeted stairs, and so to
the room where the sick child had lain now

for nine dreary days.
; pm


34 The Two ‘Roses:

It was a very timid little girl, I can -assure
you, who stooped down and kissed her
cousin’s pale face. Ah, White Rose matched
her name now, for not a tinge of colour was in
lip or cheek ; pain had made’a sad change in
her even in a few days.

Mrs, Dunn ard her sister remained at the
window talking quietly, so the little girls were
as good as alone. :

« Are you going to get better?” whispered
Red Rose. “Ob, I hope so; oh, please try
and get well, and then we will be so happy.”

_ “I want to get well,” said the other child ;
“and the doctor thinks I shall, though it may
‘take a great many weeks. I wished to see
you, Rosie, to tell you I’m sorry now for all
the crossness and quarrelling. I know I have
very often been unkind.”

Red Rose had felt moved to beg her
cousin’s forgiveness from the moment she
entered the room ; but to hear such words as
these and keep silent as to her own fault.
-would have been impossible to her impetuous
nature, and forgetting—or perhaps not caring
—that she would be overheard, she burst into
tears, and sobbed aloud, “ Oh, dear White
Rose, forgive me! forgive me! I was always




“I Did It." 35
the most cross and the most unkind ; and you
know it was my fault you fell down the steps,
for I pushed you; I did it; and if you had
died, I should have élled you.”

“Don’t cry, don’t,” said the sick child; but.
the scene was too exciting for her, and as her
mother reached her side she fainted. “Oh,
she is dead, and I did it!” cried the terrified |
Rose Dunn; but she was led from the room,
and it was in her own dear mamma’s arms
that she disclosed the whole story.

“Why did you not tell me, my child?”
said Mrs. Dunn at last; “why have you
carried this load in your little heart for so
many days? Ah, I saw you were unhappy ;
but I never guessed with how much reason,
I don’t think I could have guessed that my

Red Rose would have hidden such a miserable
secret from me.”

“I am so sorry, so really sorry!” she pro-
tested, and her mother believed her ; but you
may be sure she talked very seriously to Rose
about the passion to which she was naturally
prone, showing her how fearful may be the
consequences of one ungoverned moment.
“Perhaps this is the way to cure you,” she
continued; “perhaps it was only by some-




36 The Two Roses.

thing very serious happening through your
fault, my poor little girl, that you would really
be convinced how necessary it is to conquer
» yourself.”

“T mean to be quite different,” said Red
Rose, confidently ; “ when we can play together
again, when we have lessons and practise
_duets, and walk in the garden and all the rest,
I shall never say one cross word. I shall |
always let White Rose choose what we do,—
I shall give up to her even when I don’t
want to. Oh, yes, mother, you will see how
different it will be; indeed, there shan’t be
any more ‘ Wars of the Roses.’”

“Tam sure we shall all be glad of that,”
responded Mrs. Dunn; “for the disagree-
ments of two children are enough to makea
whole family unhappy. I know how often
your aunt and I have grieved at the high
words of our little daughters. But, my child,
I should feel, far more hopeful about the
future if you said, ‘I know by myself I
cannot be a good and gentle child. I must
look to God to help me, or else I shall be no
better than I was before.’”

Ah, Red Rose had not been thinking of
God’s assistance, for I was obliged to tell you


“Did It” 37

at the beginning that she was not among
_ the happy children who have begun early to
be the followers of Christ. Piety sounded in
her ears as something very sad and dreary,

something which would prevent all joy and.

happiness! What a mistake this is for
children or older people to fall into; for
those well-known lines are true: a

“Religion never was designed
To make our pleasures less.”

Mrs. Dunn noticed her little girl’s silence,
and probably was able to guess her thoughts,
for she said, “If every day, my child, you
asked God’s blessing to rest on you till night; if
you begged Him to guard you in the moments
when you are so likely to grieve Him; if you
asked Him to make you like Christ in His
holy childhood, then, and only then, I should
really expect to see a new little girl in our
home. But even before you ask help, you

have to ask pardon for the past. You have —

owned the fault of that sad afternoon to your

little cousin and to me; but have you told

God you are sorry?”
“No,” said Rose, with some reluctance.

1
}
38 The Two Roses.

“Not yet, because I thought He was angry
with me; but I’ll say it to-night.”

“Tt is never‘a good plan to put off even fer
a little while a thing which is right,’ and
Mrs. Dunn spoke gravely and_ seriously.
“We may pray to God at any hour, indeed,
we should never wait till morning or evening
to confess to. Him our sin.” And then she
bade little Rose kneel down there by her side,
and spoke for her in simple words, asking
‘pardon for Christ’s sake for all the sinful
passion and self-will of the past, asking help
for the time to come, asking also special
_biessing and renewed health for the little.
cousin who was suffering so much.

“Are you not happier now?” Mrs. Dunn
asked that night as she kissed her Red Rose
in bed; and the answer was, “ Oh, yes, mother!
you can’t think how many, many times I
wanted to say, ‘I did it!’ ouly I was afraid.


39

CHAPTER IV.
Getting Better.

exp OW often little Rose Clare said
those words before she could
say, “I am quite well,” I could
not count up for you. It was
long before she seemed her
former self, long before she
could play, and study, and
walk, and drive; but she made
a very patient invalid, and to
every inquiry would answer,
“T am getting better.”

Have you ever had sickness -in your home,
little folks? Have you ever had a chance of
noticing the difference it makes when the
illness is borne with courage and patience?

I have known quite a young child bear pain,

and weariness, and restless nights and days,
with scarce a murmur, receiving every care
and kindness sweetly and gratefully. And I
have known quite a big boy or girl fuss, and




40 The Two Roses.

fret, and grumble over a little ailment, to the

misery of the entire household. Which would
you be, I wonder, a “good” or a “bad”
invalid ?

The reward of White Rose’s patience came

at last. She was well, and strong, and straight ~

as before her fall; the bruises were all things

of the past; an awkward cut upon her fore- —

head was healed now, and the scar was almost
hidden by her fair thick hair. She was just
the same as before to the eye; but oh, so
changed, so different in God’s sight.

Lessons such as young folks commonly
learn had been all put aside during those
weeks she spent upstairs. I daresay some
geography, and grammar, and French verbs
had slipped out of her memory; but she had
been taught still more useful needful lessons
—those which God teaches best when He gets
us alone with Him, and there is little to shut
out the whispers of His voice.

At the beginning of Rose Clare’s illness,
her mother had brought a little Testament in
her hand each morning, and read from it a
few verses, hoping that her child might begin
to take some heed of sérious things; nor did

she hope in vain. It did not happen on one °
Getting Better. — 41

special day, or in any striking manner; I
think it was almost unconsciously that our
White Rose began to feel a pleasure in the
morning reading, began to think of God with
love, and to believe that because Christ died
for her, every one of her sins would be washed
away and fully forgiven. And with this hope
and belief she seemed to understand better
how—though only a child little more than
nine years old—very much and how seriously
she had offended God. The tears would often
spring into her eyes as she lay listening to
the sweet story of Christ’s life and death. Oh!
how kind He had been to every one, how
forgiving, how patient; and she had_ never
tried at all to be like Him.

Then, too, His death—that cruel sainful
death, when He seemed left alone with no
one to comfort Him-—it was borne for her,
Rose Clare. Yes, as certainly as if no one
else had ever needed a Saviour; and though
she knew all about. it when she was but-little
more than a baby, it was only now she was
lying still upon her bed that she began to
think at all about Christ, and love Him for
what He had done.

The fruit of this was quickly seen in the


Ao The Two Roses.

patience with which she bore her weakness;
_who—unless God helped—could keep from -
‘murmuring at being confined in a sick room,
while the bright summer days -were slipping
by? What little girl among you—unless God
helped her—could take disagreeable medicines
without grumbling at all, and bear to be
deprived of fun and frolic, of picnics and hay-

making parties, to which brothers, sisters, . |

cousins, and friends were invited ?

But still more good fruit came from Rose
Clare’s resolves, and prayers, and holy desires,
when she got quite well again; and this was
an excellent sign, for it has often been said
that people forget in health all they have
promised God in sickness, and returning to
their usual way of life, they are soon as care-
less and prayerless as ever they were before.

It is not difficult to see that when this is
the case, they have not really been in earnest;
perhaps pain or the fear of death brought
some grave thoughts, some good wishes; but
_ they were not solid, not strong enough to

endure,

Ah, whatever we wish to be successful in,
it is certain that earnestness is required ; once
quite sure that what we aim at is worth effort


Getting Better. 43

and struggle, we set to work to secure it, If
to be in earnest is’ so necessary in worldly
things, it is doubly necessary in the service of
God; so, should any boy or girl whose eyes
| fall upon these pages say, “J did begin, but it
was no use,” it is certain that the failure of
the-effort had been from want of earnestness.

White Rose happily was very much in
earnest when in the silence of her sick room
she made so many promises to God; when she
began again to mix with her family and friends,
they soon noticed some change in her, and
said, “How different she is, how unselfish,
how gentle!” and so grew convinced that her
illness had been sent as a blessing, just as the
text tell us, “All things work together for
good to them that love God.”

The first day of lessons in the familiar
schoolroom with Miss Maddox was a happy
day to the “Two Roses;” not a cloud came
over either face, not a word was spoken which
could have been thought hasty or unkind,—
it was quite delightful to see how each little
girl sought to put the other’s wishes before her
own, and practise a sweet spirit of self-denial.

. The second day passed off quite as smoothly,
the third was very calm, on the fourth morning

\
A4. The Two Roses.

there began to be just a little shade on the
face of Rose Dunn, just a threatening of the
old fits of impatience and temper.

It is true that the little girl had honestly
purposed conquering her besetting faults ;. but
she had not thought over them so long or so
. gravely as her cousin, and therefore was not
quite as well prepared for a hard fight with
herself. She was just a little like a young.
soldier would be who starts off to a battle-field
thinking only of the glory of a victory, and
not at all of all that must come first!

Our giddy Red Rose felt it would be
delightful to be good, to gain the love of all
who lived with her and saw her sweet winning
ways. “I will be kind,” she said; but if it-
was difficult she was disappointed, and quite
ready to say, “I have tried, and I can’t.”

Therefore, now she saw White Rose quite
well, the effect of that sad illness began to
pass off, as far as she was concerned; she even
did not realize as keenly how grave her own
fault had been in causing such trouble, and
so she did not put a strict watch upon her
lips.

I do not say she was the same angry, |
passionate child you saw at first; I only say


Getting Letver. 45

that she did not try as she ought day after
day to fulfil her good wishes.

If both children had been equally in earnest,
they would have aided each other; now the
hardest thing Rose Clare had to do was not
to allow Rose Dunn to provoke her to hasty
words and actions.

How she tried, no one could know but God,
who isthe witness of all His children’s struggles;
and it was well that a little girl could strive
so firmly ; but now and then she failed, now
and then she did speak sharply too.

A good man who lived some hundreds of
years ago, left behind him many wise sayings,
which have been gathered up in a book, by
which other people may be helped along the.
path to heaven. One of these sayings is to
the effect that if in our Christian life we
stumble and fall, we have nothing to do but |
get up again and walk on more humbly and
carefully.

One day when White Rose was crying
sorrowfully because she had been naughty,
her mother told her of this saying, and tried
to make her understand that though we ought
to grieve when we do that which grieves God,
we must not give way to that feeling we call
46 The Two Roses.

despair, and which leads people to give up
trying,—we must just begin again.

She told her child, too, that the lives of even
the best people are made up of these new
beginnings, and that no-one has ever been
able to sit down and say, “I have conquered
my temptations and my weakness, I'am quite
safe now,” until all the life on earth is over,
and the rest of heaven has begun.

Thus White Rose saw that she must not
begin to get tired—she, a little girl of nine
years. It might be God’s will to give her
a long, long life, to make her ready to be
with Him in heaven; and if so there would
be fighting and striving, conquering and failing
all the time; but then every battle with a
fault made it a little weaker, and there was
always help in prayer. aa

I have called this chapter “getting better,”
because it saw a little girl recovering the
health and strength which had for a time been
lost ; but I wanted you to see how in a higher
sense Rose Clare was getting better,—better.
in the sight of Him who sees and knows all.
Will you, dear children, just give yourselves a
few quiet minutes to ask and answer this
simple little question, “Am J getting better?”


Getting Better. 47

You may be rosy, and stout, and strong,
you may never have known what it is to be
laid low upon a bed of sickness and pain, so
in the way of bodily health you have no need
of getting better. But far more important is
health of soul than what we commonly call
health; and it is in this way you would do
well to ask, “Am I getting better?”

Am I, as days go by, as weeks roll into
months, any nearer to my God? Am I trying
to please Him better, to learn from His Word
exactly the sort of child He would wish me
_to be?

Am I growing more ie eres as ieore
-was kind; more obedient, because Jesus as
a child at Nazareth was obedient too, and
“subject to His parents,” though He was God?

Am I becoming more fond-of prayer and
holy things, more patient and forgiving when
others wrong me, more meek and humble of
heart, like Him who is our pattern ?

If you put these and other questions to
yourself, and then looking up to God say, “1
know Iam a weak child, and of myself I can
do nothing right, still I do hope I am getting
better,” you are blessed indeed. in

If you cannot say this—well, may I show
48 The Two Roses.

you how to set about the work of getting
better? You know it all, but even what we
know we have to be told again and again
very often. Little readers, we must learn
first that we are sinners, that we have~ evil
hearts which lead us wrong—to truly under-
stand ourselves we must pray that God’s Spirit:
may give us light. But to rest always looking
at our sins will not do,—we must carry them
- to the feet of the Saviour, and He will relieve -
us of the burden, He will wash away every
stain they have made on our souls. To believe
this is to have faith—that faith without which
it is impossible to please God. This is the ©
faith which saves our souls—just a simple
trust that God forgives us because Christ died
for usin His great pitying love! And when
you believe “Jesus died for me, my sins are
pardoned for His sake,” then you will really
begin the work of “getting better,’ for love
will grow out of your faith, and make you
strive and pray to avoid all that would grieve
so dear a Friend and Saviour

a
49

5
CHAPTER V.
Planted in Hew Soil.

have passed over the heads of
my two Roses. At twelve years
of age, more or less, they don’t
care so very much for dolls as
they used to do, although the
favourites are not entirely neg-
mi lected; they do not find the
music lessons so dull, nor the difficulties of,
major and minor scales so great; they have
conquered the worst of the French verbs, and
Miss Maddox is rather proud of the cousins
who do her credit as a teacher.

I need not say that they have grown taller,
because that is a matter of course—healthy
girls from eleven or twelve to thirteen are very
different. from what they were three years
earlier, as far as size is concerned.

And is White Rose faithful in her promised

ervice to God? Yes; and it has become

: Pore to suppose that three years
_—,







50 The Two Roses.

easier, happier service, so that she quite knows
the meaning of those New Testament words,
- “ My yoke is easy, and My burden light.”

_ And Red Rose? I cannot say what I should
like to say of her; I can only quote Bible -
words again, and remind you of the passage |
wherein piety which does not last is described »
as the “morning dew” which passes away.
Yes, Rose Dunn at twelve years old or more
is not very much.changed in character from -
the girl of nine. She talks of never being
passionate; she is always promising, and
breaking her promises; always resolving, yet.
never allowing her resolutions to become
lasting. ;

On the same rose tree in a garden you may
see two blossoms growing together—but so
different. Both have the same sun, both the
air and the dew and the rain to freshen them;
but one grows lovely as it swells out from a
tiny bud into the flower—the other is faulty
and imperfect, for something is wrong within.

So with my Roses who are wot garden roses. ’
There was something which kept the character
of the one from. becoming all it might and
ought to have been—the lack of a true love
and ‘fear of God.
Planted in New Soil. 5

‘Rose Dunn did not love her Maker, she did
not rightly fear Him, or she could not so
lightly have forgotten His commands. |

She even would laugh a little at her more
serious cousin—not exactly unkindly, for she ©
was fond of the gentle “White Rose;” but.
yet she fancied it was very unnecessary to be

so constant in reading the Bible ; so anxious
| never to be absent from public worship ; so
regular in habits of prayer at home.

It had long been decided that a few years
of school life would be good for these two —
young cousins, who, perhaps as the “ babies”
of their respective families, were just a little
in danger of being spoiled at home; and now
they were supposed old enough to bid fathers
and mothers good-bye for a season, as the
elder sisters had done before them.

There was some pleasure and some pain to
both “the Roses” in this anticipation. The
pleasure was in exchanging a quiet country
place for the gay town of Brighton, where
their education was to be carried on, to mix
with other girls, and form new friendships; the
pain, I need not say, was the being separated
rom all they loved most dearly, and the re-
ection of how long it was from Midsummer














82 _ The Two Roses.

to Christmas. It was easier to go together—
that they both agreed; Mrs. Clare and Mrs.
Dunn were also more satisfied that their chil-
dren should not be separated, especially as
they hoped the influence of White Rose might
keep the younger girl from many follies and
faults, ;

What a difference there was in the thoughts
of these two, when they pictured to’ them-
selves that little world of school into which
they were going. Rose Dunn resolved to get
_ on well there; to outstrip her companions, to
win prizes, to be popular; Rose Clare was only-
anxious to live her new life as a child of God
should do, a little fearful perhaps lest it should
be harder to serve Him there, but trusting that
He would give her more help and strength in |
proportion to her need. Grave thoughts, do
you say? Yes, perhaps so; but they did not
make her mournful.

You could not have found a much sunnier
smile than the smile of White Rose, had you
searched through the length and breadth of
Old England ; indeed, her face wore always a
happier expression than that of the Red Rose,
because it was more at peace, more full of
content. True, the younger cousin talked fast



Planted in New Soil. 53

and gaily enough; but then her moods of
merriment were varied by sullen moods, and
cross moods, and dispirited moods; and we
all know that these changeful, fitful characters
are not the most pleasant to be associated with
as companions,

Sometimes she wondered and felt half
jealous to see her quieter cousin preferred to
herself; and yet, had she confessed it, she
did see wherein lay the secret of that sweet
Se which made all who knew her
love White Rose.

There came rare moments when Rose Dunn
was almost ready to imitate Rose Clare, almost
ready to resolve, “I, too, will be God’s child,
and give my heart to Him.” It was only
“almost,” just as it had been at eight years
old, when she did indeed seem very near
giving herself up to the guidance of Him who
loves little children.

Thus I have described the cousins to you
at the time they were going to school ; when
“the Roses ” were to be transplanted into dif-
ferent soil—into a new garden, as we may say.

When the last week came, they thought
home had never seemed so dear; when the
last day came, it seemed harder than they
54 The Two Roses.

could have imagined to say good-bye to it for
several long months. Up rose the August sun
on the morning that was to take them away,
and it shone as brightly as if no one could
possibly be sad. It had been agreed between
“the Roses” that they should both get up
very early, and meet to take one walk round
both their home gardens, and to look at all
their pet animals, and birds, and flowers for
the last time.

Hand in hand, just as when they were tiny
children, they made the round; and at last
they stood at the foot of the flight of steps
which had been the scene of Rose Clare’s
accident. They both remembered it, and Red
. Rose exclaimed, “Oh, that dreadful day; and
‘how I determined I never would be cross and
selfish and passionate any more—yet I am!
It is you who have been so good ever since.”

“Tt was not a dreadful day to me,” replied
Rose Clare, gently. “Of course, it seemed so
just at-first; but very soon God let me: see
what a good thing it. was that happened, for
if I had not been obliged to lie so long with
_ ¥ittle to do except think, perhaps I should
have gone on always not loving Him, not
caring for Him.”


Planted in New Soil, 55

“T can’t,” said Red Rose; “I resolve, and I
forget, and I grow tired ; perhaps I will begin
again at school.” ,

“Oh, do, Rosie!” cried her cousin. “It
would make you so much safer, so much
happier; we could help each other, too.”

And Red Rose promised to think about it;
but amidst the tears and kisses of parting
other feelings entered into her mind. And
then came the journey and arrival at school;
and at night, when her cousin whispered a
request that she would read just a verse out
of her Bible before she slept, she answered
crossly, “ How tiresome you are, to be sure!
I can’t do that with other girls looking and
laughing at me.”

“TI don’t think any good girl would laugh,”
was the reply; “and it does not matter so
long as we please God. Oh, Red Rose, think
of what you were saying only this morning—
you said you would begin at school to try and
be good.”

“Well, I did not say the very first night ;”
and she turned away angrily. It was always
her way to put off till some future time, for- _
getting that it-has been said, “Now is the
accepted time; now is the day of salvation.”


56 The Two Roses.

It was a bad way of beginning a new life;
-for, although we always need God’s help and
blessing, we need it most when we begin to
travel along a strange and untried road.

Rose Dunn soon became absorbed in lessons,
striving to get foremost, to win love and to

win praise; but of the favour. of her Father
in heaven she thought nothing. d

Rose Clare was faithful in every duty, ey
and persevering; but above everything else she
desired to be pleasing to-God, and to keep
near to Him through all the duties of the day. |

Perhaps her greatest source of unhappiness
at this time was that her cousin’s love seemed
growing cold. Red Rose found the com-
panionship of one of her schoolfellows so
much more to her mind, that she had seldom
any time to spare for White Rose in recrea-
_ tion or half-holidays. “Two are company, and -
three are not,’ she said rudely once when her
cousin joined her as she walked round the
garden with Mary May; and the hint was
taken. Rose Clare drew away without a word,
though she was pained. ,

“J would not mind so much,” thus ran her
reflections; “but I am quite sure that Rose’s
new friend is not the one my aunt would






Planted in New Soil. Rae

choose for her. Oh, I hope no harm will come
of their being so much together; I shall try
and persuade Red Rose to listen to me,
-although I daresay she may be angry.”

It was difficult enough to find an oppor-
tunity for such persuasions to be tried; but
when found no good result seemed BoB:
Rose Dunn turned angrily away, and bade her
cousin not to preach,

Ah, those resolves made when White Rose
lay ill! they had all come to nothing, you see,
because they were made in the child’s own
strength ; and by ourselves not one of us can
do any right thing.

When the Christmas holidays came, and
the cousins went home, they had on the whole.
a pleasant account to give of their school
days, though they had both found out that
“there’s no place like home ;” but Rose Clare
said nothing of her cousin’s coldness to her,
for she was, as you have seen, not.a child who
loves to show forth the faults of others—she
contented herself with always praying for her
dear Red Rose, hoping by-and-by to win
her away from her giddy friend, who perhaps
might be the means of leading her further still
from thoughts of God.


58

CHAPTER VI.
At Past.

fF UHERE was a good deal of excite-
ment in Miss Middleton’s school
at Brighton, for one of the pupils _
had been guilty of so grave a
fault that her parents were asked
to take her away, and it was
Rose Dunn’s friend, Mary May,
and now even Rose herself was —
ready to ask, “‘How could I ever have loved -
her so much ?”

In a similar case some girls would have ex-
claimed, “Ah, I told you ‘how it would be— —
do you remember what I said?” But Rose
Clare was not of this character; she did not
even receive her cousin’s renewed love coldly,
or as if it surprised her, but gave her all the
old affection, if not more.

_ Now the other Rose was quite capable of
thinking seriously, and she began to ponder
a good deal just now, and to contrast White.



-
At Last. 59

Rose with herself, to her own disadvantage.— a
She had come to school determined to win a
good place there; but though she might be
more clever and quick, it was certain that the
constant care and pains which Rose Clare
never failed to give her studies succeeded far
better. She had come with the hope of being
a favourite among her fellows, and yet, with
the exception of Mary May (and she was not
proud of that friendship), no one had specially
singled her out as a companion ; whereas both
big girls and little girls loved her gentle un-
selfish cousin.

The more she reflected, so much the more
did Rose Dunn begin to perceive ‘that Rose
Clare was far happier than herself; and if—
just for a moment—she was inclined to ask
“why?” it was a question which no one could
have answered more readily than she. could.
There came .to her memory those words, “I
love them that love Me, and they that seek
Me’ early shall find Me,’—in them lay the
secret. White Rose loved God; and -in
return she had His love, and His blessing
rested on her wherever she went and what-
ever she did. Very early she had sought and
found God for her Father and her Friend, and
60 The Two Roses.

in return He helped her to be one of His own
dear obedient children,

“I must try and be like her,” thought Red
Rose; but when to this she added, “I.must
begin to be a Christian,” a sigh came, and
she fancied to be that was to set about some
very hard and dreary business,

One day—it was a holiday in honour of |
Miss Middleton’s birthday, and the whole
school were out on the bright breezy downs
which lie above the town of Brighton, and she
and her cousin had drawn a little apart from
the rest—she said, “Do you remember the
day I pushed you down the steps in my
dreadful passion ?”

White Rose nodded yes,

“And after that—when you began to eet
well, and I was so very sorry, I really meant
to be good; I used even to say earnest prayers,
but I so soon grew tired, and left off.”

“Why didn’t you begin again, dear?” said
the other, seriously. “Mother told me that
was the only way of really persevering—I
mean beginning again every day.”

“Well, I did not;” and Red Rose coloured
up, and began to speak faster, “I left off quite,
and grew worse instead of better; and now




At Last. ’ 6I

—oh, do you think it is any use after all this
time beginning again?”

“Do I think it any use?” and White. Rose
looked surprised. “Oh, indeed, Rosie, there
is no need to think, for we £vow, and that is
far better. Why, God has said in so many
different places that we can always, while we
live, go for pardon through Christ to Him,
and begin afresh to love and serve Him, or
begin for the first time perhaps in earnest.”

“But I promised before, and I gave up.”

“Yes, but God will forgive all that, 'secause
He forgives us everything, if we ask for Christ’s
sake. Don’t you remember the parable we
had at our last Bible lesson, and how it was
explained to us? Why, God sees when we
are a ‘long way off, just like that father saw
-his poor son, and He comes to meet us, and
helps us at the beginning. Oh, Rosie, my
’ own dear Red Rose, won’t you begin at last?
It would be such happiness to be trying to love
and please God together, just as when we were
quite little tiny children we used to do all
sorts of other things together ?”

“T will try, I really will this time;” and
there was a look on Rose Dunn’s face which
seemed to tell she was in earnest “at last’”—


Oe The Two Roses.

that she too was about to buckle on the
armour of a young soldier of Christ, and fight
bravely for a heavenly crown.

Here I will leave our “Two Roses.” You
have seen them faulty, you would see them
faulty still, I daresay, if we continued their.
history ; only now there would be this great
change—both striving to overcome sin -by the
grace of God.

Young readers, you whom I do not know,
whom I shall never see, will you listen to me
as I plead with you, “Oh, give your hearts to
God!” Now perhaps life may be bright. and
happy enough ; but-clouds will come, perhaps
great.sturms of trouble such as in your early
days you. cannot so much as guess at, and
what will you do then without God ?

You can seek Him when you are sad, when .
you are old, and He is so very, very merciful
that He will nct turn away because you have ~
waited so long before you thought of Him;
but the time when He loves to accept service
is in childhood and youth, when a long future
stretches before you, in which He is wishing
to give you His protection and care in return
for your hearts.

You have seen that the little girl we called




At Last. 63

White Rose, was not unhappy and grave and
mournful when she rose up from her sick
bed with a purpose of being a “new creature”
in Christ—a young Christian; nor will you
find that you lose one real good, one real plea-
sure by turning heart and soul to God.

_ And-you know what we mean by a real
turning to God. It is not a passing desire,
the wish of a moment, my little readers, the
goodness. which is described in Scripture as
the “morning dew.” Ask God to give you
the longing to be His; ask Him earnestly,.
and His Holy Spirit working within your
hearts will show you how you need a Saviour.
You know who that Saviour must be—the
gentle loving Jesus who died that men and
women and little children might be forgiven
every sin! He will not turn away, He will
not refuse your petition, for He has bidden

-you trust in that promise, “Him that cometh °

to Me I will in no wise cast out.” For
Christ’s sake, God will pardon all your sins;
for Christ’s sake, God will strengthen you by
His grace to resist temptation; for Christ’s
sake, God will let you live for ever in that
home where only those can enter who are
washed in the Saviour’s blood.


64 The Two Roses.

And if but one of my readers is led to turn
- “heart and soul to God,” to accept Christ as
a Saviour, and start bravely on the heaven-
ward path, this little story of the “Two Roses

_ will not have been written in vain.



LONDON: KNIGHT, PRINTER, MIDDLE STREET, E.C.






ee







ILLUSURALED

PUBLICATIONS

FOR

YOUNG PEOPLE

PUBLISHED BY

THE | ey TRAGT ae

of







trative of Kindness to Animals,
By MARY K, MARTIN.

Author of ‘Fruits of Bible Lands,” etc.

Profusely Illustrated by Weir, Stacey,
Whymper, M. E, Edwards, I. G. Brittain,
and others. Quarto. 2s. cloth boards,

‘A delightful book of anecdotes of Animals, very
well illustrated, and interesting to all, old or young,
who are happy enough to have a genial love for
birds and beasts.’—Guardian. -

=a “Interesting anecdotes, illustrated by spirited
pictures, make up a pleasant book.”’—Spectaton ¢
‘* Amusing as well as instructive.” —Lvelish Churchman.
“A first-rate book for children.”’—Presbyterian Messenger.

ALKATIVE FRIENDS

IN FIELD,
FARM, AND FOREST.

By MARY E. ROPES.
Author of “Tom's Bennie,” “ Tiil
the Sugar Melts,” etc.

Profusely Illustrated. A simi-

Jar Volume to ‘‘ Our Pets and
Companions.” Small gto. 2s.

cloth boards.

“ The juveniles always like to read about

animals talking, especially when they say
what is worth hearing.”—7%e Queex.

“°A capital book, full of illustrations.”
British Weekly.

«‘‘ Quite enticing for the little people.” —Suaday School Chronicle.


















Reduced from ‘TALKATIVE FRIENDS.”

.










1 The Book of Books: The Story
of the English Bible.
2 Springfield Stories.
3 Little Dot. By Mrs. Watton.
4 John Thomson’s Nursery.
5 ‘Iwo Ways to begin Life.
6 Ethel Ripon. By G..E. Sar-
GENT.
7 Little Gooseberry.
8 Fanny Ashley,and other Stories
9 ‘The Gamckeeper’s Daughter.
10 Fred Kenny; or, Out in the
World.

11 Old Humphrey’s Study Table. -

12 Jenny’s Waterproof.

13 The Holy Well.
Story.

14 The Travelling Sixpence.

15 The Three Flowers.

16 Lost and Rescued.

17 Lightbearers and PReacons.

An Trish

18 Little Lottie ; or, the Wonder- |

ful Clock.
19 The Dog of St. Bernard.
20 Isaac Gould, the Waggoner.
21 Uncle Rupert’s Stories for Boys
won Dreaming and Doing.
a>



f. SIXPENCE EACH
In Pretty Cloth Covers







x

with COLOURED
FRONTISPIECE.

ie

SERIES

Children.

23 Many Ways of being Useful.

24 Rachel Rivers; or, What a
Child may Do.

25 Lessons out of School.

26 Setma, the Turkish Captive.

27 Show your Colours.

28 ‘True and False Friendship.

29 Always Too Late, and other
Stories.

80 School Pictures drawn from
Life,



_81 Soldier Sam.

82 Stephen Grattan’s Faith. By
the Author of ‘Christie Red- |,
fern’s Troubles.”’

33 David the Scholar.

34 Tired of Home.

85 Setting out for Heaven.

36 The Stolen Money, and other
Ballads. :

37 Helen’s Stewardship,

88 Pat Riley’s Friends.

89 Olive Crowhurst. A Story for
Girls.

40 The White Feather,













44 The Raven’s Feather.

45 Aunt Milly’s Diamonds, and
Our Cousin from India.

46 My Ladys Prize, and Effie’s

Letter.

47 How the Golden Eagle was
Caught.

48 Emily’s Trouble, and what it
taught her.

49 Adopted Son, and other Stories
50 Till the Sugar Melts. By M.
E. Ropgs.
51 Story of a Geranium; or, The
Queen of Morocco.
52 The Flying Postman, and other
Stories.
53 The Money in the Milk.
54 Cowslip Ball, and other Stories.
55 Little Model, and other Stories.
56 Mary Sefton. By the Author
of ‘The Two Roses,”
57 Tales from over the Sea.
58 ‘Lisetta and the Brigands; or,
Saved by a Mule.
59 Bessie Graham.
60 In his Father’s Arms,
side Story.
61 Cosmo and his Marmoset.
62 Talks with Uncle Morris.
63 The Patched Frock
64 Herbert and_his Sister; or,
Not in One Shoe.
65 Lucy Miller’s Good Work.
66 Little Andy's Legacy.
67 How the Gold Medal was Won,
and The Young Drovers.
68 Master Charles's Chair, and
How it was Filled.
69 Little Kittiwake; or, The
Story of a Lifeboat.
{0 Squire Bentley's Treat.
“71 Jessie’s Visit to the Sunny Bank
72 Amy’s Secret. By Lucy Byzr-
LEY.
9% 73 The Children in the Valley.

A Sea-



SERI ES—continued.



41 Steenie Alloway’s Adventures.
ristimas. By Mrs. Warton.

g 42 Angel’s C
Y 43 Cottage Life ; its Lights and Shadows.



ae





74 Florence and her Friends.

75 The Two Roses.

76 Little Tenpenny; What she
did, and How she did it.

77 Six China Teacups.

78 His Own Enemy,

79 Three Firm Friends.

80 Empty Jam-pot. By the Author
of “ Lost and Rescued,” etc.

81 Patty and Brownie ; or, The
Lord will Provide.

82 Two Weeks with the Greys.
A Story of American Home
Life.

83 A Tale of Three Weeks. By
EcGianron THorne.

84 My Brother and T.

85 The Blessed Palm.

86 Hubert’s Temptation. A Story
from Real Life.

87 Pretty Miss Violet.

88 The Queen’s Oak.

89 Story of a Yellow Rose. Told
by Itself. By Jesse Pace.

90 The Blacksmith’s Daughter ;
or, The Little Comforter.

91 Daisy's Trust. By E.S. Pratr

92 The Runaways.

93 Jack Silverleigh’s Temptation.

94 May Lynwood. A Tale of
School Life.

95 Tom’s Bennie. By M. E. Ropes

96 The Captain of the School,

97 Miss Pris.

98 The Story he was Told.

99 Gerty’s Triumph.

100 The Missing Jug.

101 Granny's Darling.

102 Grateiul Peter’s New Year’s

Gift.

103 A True Story of Long Ago.

104 The Little Midshipman, and

other Stories.

105 How Arthur Found out the
Secret. x




























Lie



Bible Pictures for our Pets

Part I. OLD TESTAMENT PICTURES,
Part II. New TESTAMENT PICTURES.

With large Illustrations drawn by SzLous, STANILAND,
Wess, WATSON, Harrison WEIR, DowNnarp, Dork,
and other well-known artists,

Quarto. Each Part complete in itself. In ornamental boards,
with cloth backs. 2s, each Part. Complete in One Volume,
i“ 4s, handsomely bound, with medallion on side, gilt edges. =

i f






’ For Little Children. ©
The Sweet Story of Old. A’

Sunday Book for the Little Ones.
By Hxessa _ Srrerton, author of
** Jessica’s First Prayer,”’ “ Bede’s
Charity,” etc. With Twelve Col-
oured Pictures. 3s. 6d.cloth hoards,
coloured edges.

My Own Picture Book,
First and Second Series, \ Each
Part:complete in itself, 2s: 6d. in
coloured boards; or, in one -hand-
some Volume, gilt edges. 4s,

7 FIS Watts’s Divine and Moral
Songs. New “Edition. With many fine Coloured Illustrations.
2s. 6d. cloth boards.

My. Holiday Picture-Book. Comprising: Holiday-time
in the Country—Contented Johnnie—The Children of the Bible—
The Busy Farm ; or, a Visit to our Country Friends—Amy’s Birthday
Present—The Bible Picture Alphabet. With Coloured Pictures,







2s. 6d. cloth.

My Coloured Picture Story-Book. With Twenty-four

full-coloured page Pictures and Forty Vignettes. Comprising: Our
Pretty Village—Little Antoine and the Bear—Rosa, the Little
Cousin from India—The Blackbird’s Nest. 4s. handsomely bound
in cloth boards, full gilt.

Bible Stories and Pictures. With Twenty-four Col-
oured page Pictures and Forty Vignettes. With simple letterpress
in large type. - 4s. handsomely bound, cloth gilt.

Harrison Weir's Pictures of Birds and other Famil
Pets. With Twenty-four large Coloured Pictures. 5s. handsomely
hound, with side in Gold and Colours.

Storyland. By Srpwey Grey. With Thirty-two Lllus-
trations by Ropert Barnes. Engraved and Printed in Colour by
Epmunp Evans. 6s. handsomely bound in coloured paper boards.

Little Dot and Her Friends. With Twenty-four Col-

oured Pictures and Forty Vignettes. 4s. cloth boards, gilt.

Pictures for our Pets. 1I.—Home and Country Scenes,
etc. II.—Birds, Beasts, Fishes, etc. Profusely Ilustrated. 4to.
Second Edition. Each Part is complete in itself, in fancy coloured
boards, 2s.; or together, handsomely bound in cloth, gilt edges, 4S




all usraanen « Boorse



STRETTON

Author of

‘¢ Jessica’s Furst Prayer.”

oo

The whole of the books forming this
most popular Library are now re-issued in a
new and greatly improved style.

New type

and new Illustrations, with specially attractive binding, will make these
books more than ever suitable for prizes, birthday gifts, etc.

The Children of Cloverley.
trated. 2s. cloth.

Little Meg’s Children, Illustrated.
1s. 6d. cloth.

Alone in London.
1s, 6d. cloth.

Bede’s Charity.
2s. 6d. cloth,

Carola. Illustrated. 3s. 6d. cloth.

Cassy. Illustrated. 1s. 6d. cloth.

Cobwebs and Cables, Illustrated.
5s. cloth, gilt.

Illus-

Illustrated.

Illustrated.

The Crew of the Dolphin. Illus-
trated. Is. 6d. cloth.

Enoch Roden’s Training. Tlus-
trated. Qs. cloth. -

Fern’s Hollow. Illus. 2s. cloth.

Fishers of Derby Haven. Illus-
trated. 2s, cloth.

Friends till Death. 9d. cloth.

Jessica’s First Prayer, Ilus-
trated. 1s. cloth.

Sam Franklin’s Savings’ Bank.
4x 6d. cloth,







The King’s Servants. Is. 6d. cloth.
Lost Gip. Illus. 1s. 6d. cloth.
Max Kromer. A Story of the
Siege of Strasburg. Is. 6d. cl.
Michel Lorio’s Cross. Illus. 6d.
No Place like Home. Illus. 1s. cl.
Pilgrim Street. A Story of Man-
chester Life. 2s. cloth.
The Storm of Life. Illus. Is. 6d. cl-
A Thorny Path, Illus. 2s. cloth,
Under the Old Roof. Illustrated.
1s. cloth.
A Night and a Day. 9d. cloth.

A Miserable Christmas and a
Happy New Year. 9d. cloth.

The Worth of a Baby. 6d. cloth.
Left Alone. 6d. cloth.

The Christmas Child. 6d. cloth.

Only a Dog. 6d. cloth.

How Apple-Tree Court was Won.
6d. cloth.

The Sweet Story of Old. Col-
8s. 6d. cloth. "

oured Pictures.




ILLUSTRATED BOOKS BY

| JURS. 0. KE. WATAION.

Angel's Christmas.
r6mo. 6d. cloth.
Christie’s Old Organ;
or, Home, Sweet
RY Home. 1s. See
Was RM | jl Hy Launch the Lifeboat.
Mi HP LS : Y NY With 44Coloured Pic-
a ] tures or Vignettes.
Me 4to. 3s. col. cover.
Little Dot. Coloured
Frontispiece. 6d. cl.

Little Faith; or, the
Child of the Toy-stall.
1s. cloth.

Nobody Loves Me,
1s. cloth.



‘
\ KK

(

Olive’s Story; or, Life
at Ravenscliffe. 2s.6d,
cloth, giit edges.

\ {1A Peep Behind the

, Scenes. Imp. 16mo.
8s. 6d. cloth, gilt
edges

Poppie’s Presents.
Crown 8vo. Is. cloth.

Saved at Sea. A Light-
house Story. ls.cloth.

eee

a
eas

Shadows. Scenes in the
Life of an Old Arm-
Chair. Imp. 16mo.
4s. cloth, gilt edges.

Taken or Left. Crown
8vo. 1s. cloth.

Was I Right? 3s. 6d.
cloth, gilt edges.

| Our Gracious Queen:
Pictures and Stories
from Her Majesty’s
Life. With many En-
gravings. New and

Revised Edition. 1s.
Reduced from ‘“Curistie’s Orp Organ.” cloth boards.





ee %
1/6 BOOKS wt LARGE EYRE

FOR YOUNG READERS,

Each in very large type with Engravings. Small 4to. xs. 6d. Cloth
boards, gilt edges.

Stories of Bible Children. A Sunday Book for very’
Little Children. By Mrs. E. M. Waterworth, author of “ Walking
with Jesus,” etc. In very large type. With Illustrations.

Listening to Jesus. A Sunday Book for the Little
Ones.- By E. M. Waterworth, author of ‘*Sunday Afternoons at
Rose Cottage.” With Illustrations by W. S. Stacy.

Sunday Afternoons at Rose Cottage, Bible Talks
with Mamma. By Mrs. Waterworth, author of “ Blessings for the
Little Ones,” etc. In very large type... With Illustrations.

Blessings for the Little Ones. -

Walking with Jesus. A Sunday Book for Children.

The Three Brave Princes, and other Bible Stories.

The Beautiful House and-its Seven Pillars. By
Frances M. Savill. i :

Readings with the Little Ones. By Agnes Giberne.

The Children’s King, and other Readings for the Voung.

ONE SHILLING EACH...
Picture Stories for Children. With a picture’on every

opening, and with letterpress in large type.. Crown 8vo. 1s.
attractively bound in cloth boards. _

Picture Book for Children... With a picture on every
opening, and with letterpress in large type, well printed. Crown 8vo.
Is. attractively bound in cloth. :

SIXPENCE EACH. —

THE ROYAL PICTURE BOOKS.

The First of a New Series of Picture Books for very Little Children. A
Picture on every page; the Letterpress in very large type, and ‘in
words of one and two syllables. Engravings by the best Artists,
Imperial r6mo. 6d. each in cloth. :

1.—Our Queen, and other Pictures.
2.—Charlie and his Pet, and other Pictures,
3.—Little Kittens, and other Pictures.

4.—Mamma’s Darling, and other Pictures.






















Pid






ol

-FOURPENNY
BOOKS

IN CLOTH BOARDS,

Kach with Illustra-

“tion. Well printed, '
and tastefully bound
in cloth boards, and
blocked with colowred
inks. 4d. each.



































1, Short and Sweet. 18. Lily’s Adventure.
2, I Never Thought of it. 19. Madeon Purpose. A Story of
3, Father’s Joy, and other Series. Russian Life. By Salem
4, A Sprig of Holly. ; Hall. :
5. Barbara’s Revenge. 20. The White Rosebud, and the
6. Shrimp. Birthday Present. .
7. Edith’s Second Thought, and | 21. Carl’s Secret.
other Stories. 22, Made a Man of. 5
8. Jack and Shag. 23. Winnie’s Golden Key; or,
9. ‘hePrincess in the Castle,and The Right of Way. By J.
other Stories. With many Saxby.
Engravings. 24. Trapped on the Rocks; or,
10. Andy and his Book; or, the Only a Word.
Orphan Friends. 25. Susie Wood’s Charge. By
11. Jessie’s Roses, and other Mary E. Ropes.
Stories. 26. Fisherman Niels. By Mrs. G.
12, The Village Shoemaker. Gladstone.
18. The Message of the Bells, and | 27. Katy’s Resolution. By Jennie
other Stories. Perrett.
14, The Lily of the Valley, and | 28. Watchman Halfdan, and his
other Stories. Little Granddaughter. By
15. Tony the Tramp ; or, Good for Mrs. George Gladstone.
Nothing. By Mary E. Ropes. | 29. In Golden London ; or, Raised
16. Made Clear at Last; or, The from the Dead. By Mary E.
Story of a Ten-Pound Note. Ropes.
By Mary E. Ropes, Author | 30. Sprats Alive Oh! By Harriette |
“of “Tony the Tramp,” etc. E. Burch, Author of ‘f Wind
17. Chrissy’s Glad News; or, A and Wave fulfilling His .







Little Child shall lead them. Word,” etc.



HEAP BOOKS |

School Rewards, etc.

3 = ———_— e--——_.
Threepenny Reward Books.

A Series of Imo. Books for the Young. With Covers printed,
back and front, in Colrurs, on stluer ground. Lach book in clear type,
with a Frontispiece Engraving.



























1 Phil Harvey’s Fortune. 18 Trixie and Her Cousin.
2 His Little Hetty. 14 Kitty’s Concertina.
8 Jock the Shrimper. 15 In Father’s.Place.

4 My Master's Business. [Found | 16 Hilda and Her Pet.

5 How Charlie was Lost and | 17 The Way to Win.

6 Bessie Morton’s Legacy. 18 The Story of Nika.

7 Johan’s Christmas Eve. 19 Addie’s Children.

8 Johnny’s Dream. 20 How Tom Gained the Victory.

9 Old Bagnall’s Ricks. 21 Gaspard’s Promise.
10 Widow Martin's Son. 2 22. Lucy of the Hall.
11 The Soldier's Legacy. ; 23 The Oatcake Man.
12 The Flat Iron. 24 Squat and his Friends.



Twopenny Reward Books. ;
Each containing 48 pages of clearly printed Letter-press, in simple
language for Children. With numerous Lngravings, and in attractive
coloured Covers. 2d. each.



1 Children’s Stories. 13 The Round Robin.

2 Little Stories. 14 Elsie in the Snow.

3 Pretty Stories. 15 Mabel’s Mistake.

4 Pretty Stories. 16 The Jackdaw’s Christmas Tree

5 A Mother's Stories. 17 Angel Rosie.

6 A Sister’s Stories. 18 Faithful, Andrew.

7 A Friend’s Stories. 19 Tim's Little Garden. —

8 Pleasant Stories. 3 20 Between Sickle and Scythe.

9 Simple Stories. 21 Freddie’s New Home.” ~
10 True Stories. 22 Kit and his Violin.
11 Useful Stories. 23 Flip, Mish, and Another.
12 Farewell Stories. 24 Jenny Wren’s Mite.

Aunt Mary's Packet of Q Aunt Mary's Pretty Pages
Picture Stories 5 for Little People.

Each Packet contains Twelve Books with Glazed Covers, in Gold. Ful
of Pictures. Crown 8vo. IAs. the Packet.

New Penny Story-Books.

A New Series of Twelve attractively got-up Reward Books, each_com-
pxbrising 32 pages, with Cover in Colours, and Illustration. 1s. the Packet,




SERIES.

Coloured Frontispiece and Wood Engravings.
Attractively bound with Medallion on side.







1. Bessie Mason's Victories. 36. The Gable House.’
- 2. Dame Buckle and her Pet | 87. The Dangerous Guest. A
Johnny. ‘ Story of 1745. By trances
8. ‘Tiger Jack. By Mrs. Prosser: Browne.
4, Alice Benson's Trials. _ 38. Fruits of Bible lands. By
5. Charlie Scott; or, There’s . Mary K. Martin.
Time Enough. 89. May’s Cousin. By Acthor of
6. The Peacock Butterfly: “Reuben Vouchett’s Grand-.
7. Where a Penny went to. daughter. ’
8. The Young Folks of Haze!- | 40. Billy the Acorn Gatherer. By
brook. Florence E. Burch.
9. Miss Grey’s Text; and How | 41. The Banished Family, and the
it was Learned. Bohemian’ Confessor. -
10. Basil; or, Honesty and In- | 42. The Golden Street; or, The
dustry. Fisherman’s Orphans. By
Il. Ben Holt's Good Name. Sidney Grey.
12, Lisa Baillie’s Journal. 43. The First of the African Dia-
13. Northcliffe Boys. monds. By Frances Browne.
14. The Little Orange Sellers. 44. ‘lhe Royal Banner; or,
15. Georgie’s Prayer. Dragged in the Dust. By
_ 16. Saddie’s Service. Emma S. Pratt. -.
17. Nils’ Revenge. Tale of Swe- | 45. Brave Archie. By Author of
> dish Life. “Stories of Lifein Italy,” etc.
18. Harry Blake’s Trouble. 46. There’s a Friend for Little
19. Cousin Jack’s Adventures. Children. ByCharlotteMason.
20. Hungering and Thirsting. 47, Michael the Young Miner.
21. The China Cup; or, Ellen’s A Hungarian Story.
Trial. 48. Bob’s ‘I'rials and ‘Tests. By
22. How Tilly found a Friend. Mary E. Ropes.
23. Charity’s Birthday Text. 49. Tim Peglar’s Secret ;. or, The
24, The Rescue. Wonderful Egg. By Miss
. 25, Little Nellie’s Days in India. Tandy.
26. The Young Hop-Pickers. 50. Under the Snow. By the
27. Motherless Bairns. Author of ‘Heroes and
28. George Wayland. Famous Men of Old.”
29. The Cinnamon Island and its | 51. The Lost Baby. A Story of
Captives. the Floods. By Emma Leslie,
80. Caleb Gaye’s Success. Author of '‘ Out of the Mouth
81. Dark Days of December. of the Lion,” etc.
82. The Big House and the Little | 52. Squirrel; or, Back froma Far
¢House } or, The Two Dreams. Country. By Florence E.
“33. Tim and his Friends. Burch, Author of “How
84. Ned the Barge-boy. Tilly found a Friend,” etc.
85. Ragged Robin. By Marty E. | 53. Rescued from the Burning
hip. « xe

Ropes.

3




” AN HAUSTRATED MAGAZINE fo
Little Bos att ‘Gils.

(PPAR AL.

Oak LEE DOUS.

_-ONE_PENNY MONTHIY
On ei

PENNY
MONTHLY.

SPREE RADIAL ALORA TALI












Bape or wemnan







‘Parents in search of a Mon—
thly Magazine for infants will
not find a better than ‘Our Little
Pele "_English Churchman.

‘Just what children will
like! °—Church Sunday School
Magazine.

**Good pictures and reading.”
Spectator.

L “ Delightful. ”_Reclesiastical
(ee amines tuctaoann barsaen Bd Gazette.

“A valuable little magazine, which is jusc the thing for the'small folk
of the family—full of engravings, little tales in large type and small words,
' the ‘Little Dots’ could wish for nothing better.”—Sommerset County :
_ Herald.

OUR LUTE DOTS :

AININ UAT.
‘Lhe Yearly Volume of

“OCR Itthes Doms.)

Full of Pretty Pictures and Little Stories
in Large Type. Is. 6d. attractive col-
oured boards; 2s. neat cloth; 2s. 6d.
ae cloth gilt.



U7" Sea OUR LITTLE DOTS’ PICTURE PUrTLE aM





pe
Q
a
t
NL
K
&
&
MI
s






etn.
From “Our Littte Dots.’


F ONE PENNY MONTHLY. ~



PEALE

PY ILD s

AND

i



Si










i

‘| JUVENILE INSTRUCTOR.





{ ‘ especially noticeable for the editor’s

| srs practice of giving children credit for
being able to understand something better than
/ mere jingles and childish things.’—7he Daily







News.

\
| “A perfect treasury of interesting articles and
poetical pieces.” — Booksedier



“As charming as ever.»—Zecleszastical
Gazette.

PADDLE



AO

THE

CHILDS COMPANION

Juvenile Instructor Annual.

Contains a New Story in Twelve Chap-
ters. By Mrs. ©. ¥. Walton, author of
‘Ghristie’s Old Organ,” * A Peep Behind
the Scenes,” etc. It is full of pretty NW —
Pictures and interesting reading for young folks, with a
Coloured Frontispiece. 1s. 6d. attractive coloured boards +
ds, neat cloth; 2s. 6d. handsome cloth, full gilt. a



4

JTONDON:! KNIGHT, PRINTER, MIDDLE STREET, ALDERSGATE, F.C.





















































































































































z= Setma, Re TURotl Oe

Show your Colours.

True & False Friendship.

Always too Late. E

§ School Pictures drawn from Life. |

Soldier Sam.

Stephen Grattan's Faith.

David the Scholar.

+ Tired of Home. °

<1 Setting out for Heaven.

_The Stolen Money.

4 Helen's Stewardship.

Pat Riley’s Friends.

Olive Crowhurst. ;

The White Feather.

Steenie Alloways Adventures

Angels Christmas.

Cottage Life; its Lights& Shadows SS

The Raven's Feather.

Aunt Millys Diamonds & Our
Cousin from India.

My Ladys Prize & Effie’s Letter.

How the Golden Eagle was Caught. =

Emily'sTrouble@what ittaughther ig

The Adopted Son.