Citation
Piccalilli

Material Information

Title:
Piccalilli a mixture
Creator:
Percy, Gilbert
Evans, Edmund, 1826-1905 ( Engraver, Printer )
Thomas, George Houseman, 1824-1868 ( Illustrator )
Macquoid, Thomas Robert, 1820-1912 ( Illustrator )
Sampson Low, Son & Co ( Publisher )
Place of Publication:
London
Publisher:
Sampson Low, Son, and Co.
Manufacturer:
Edmund Evans, engraver and printer
Publication Date:
Language:
English
Physical Description:
110 p. : ill. ; 19 cm.

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Children -- Conduct of life -- Juvenile literature ( lcsh )
Conduct of life -- Juvenile literature ( lcsh )
Children's stories ( lcsh )
Children's poetry ( lcsh )
Children's stories -- 1892 ( lcsh )
Children's poetry -- 1892 ( lcsh )
Bldn -- 1892
Genre:
Children's stories
Children's poetry
Spatial Coverage:
England -- London
Target Audience:
juvenile ( marctarget )

Notes

General Note:
Added title page, engraved.
Statement of Responsibility:
by Gilbert Percy ; illustrated by George Thomas and T.R. Macquoid.

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:
026915543 ( ALEPH )
ALH6366 ( NOTIS )
51776790 ( OCLC )

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Full Text
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PAC Ait te

A MIXTURE.

BY

GILBERT PERCY.

ILLUSTRATED BY GEORGE THOMAS AND T. R. MACQUOID.

LONDON:
-SAMPSON LOW, SON, AND Co,
| 47, LUDGATE HILL.



CONTENTS.

as Se
PAGE

Tur Toad THAT WENT oUT TO TEA. : : : : ; 9
Tun Inquisitive Cuimney-Por . : : ; : i . 18
OF

Tue Grassy Sma . : ‘ ‘ : : : ; . . 22

Tim Burs. : : : : i : Hi ; : 2 8b

Timer Curistuas Days ; ; : : : es . 42
Tun Revencr oF THE FLowrEnrs . : : ; : : eo

Tun Bat’s Nest . : 3 : : : : . ; . 84

Live anp Ler Live. : : eh ; : ‘ . 60
Tur Prarr-Basket . i . : : : ; : . 64
Tus Usrtess Lirrnn Hanns : ‘ : ; - . 41
Tos Gentren Cat . ; : : j : j : . 47
FAarRYLAND. : : a 2 a t 7 : : . 82
“Wuern THERR’s A Win THERE’s 4 Way.” . : . OD:
Hector SrickLeBAcK . _ ‘ ; , : 3 ; . 96
Tire CrrristMas EvERGREENS ; , : : ‘ ‘ . 102

Ti Approacit oF WINTER . : z : : : : . 109



ILLUSTRATIONS.

es
DRAWN BY

FRONTISPIECE. : : . ; : G. HI, Thomas.
Titte-Pags . : : ; . ‘ T. R. Macquoid.
Toap anp Lizagps . : . : , a

Tur Corrace in tHe Lane. : : Ss
“Tae SPIDER AND tHE Bur

Tus Revence or tue FLowers ‘ : ss

Tue Sprper, roe Wasp, anpD THe Burrerrty oo

Tun PLaATE-BaskET . ; : . ; Or H. Thomas
Tug Usetess Lirrne Hanns. : ; T. R. Macquoid
FAIRYLAND . : . ; : . ; 3

Lazor Figuring tee Spiper . : : :
Hector StTrcKLEBack : : e a So Be

Tue Curistaas EVERGREENS . ‘ Z sy

ENGRAVED BY EDMUND EVANS.

PAGE

82
89
96





Che Toad that went ont to Ten.

o

Gh —

T’S very lucky for me,”
said a bloated, rough-
looking Toad, as he roll-
ed something carefully
between his fore-feet, and
then swallowed it down
like a pill, “that I’ve
cast my old coat on the
very day of Miss Polly-
wog’s tea-party. I’ve
felt sleepy and drowsy
these two days. The
‘a. poor old creatures would
JX have been quite disap-
“ pointed, as they natu-
rally look to a Toad of
my experience and pro-
perty for a little advice
and instruction.”

The Toad pompously
cleared his throat here, and twinkled his bright eyes round in
search of something juicy; for swallowing one’s own skin is dry
B





10 THE TOAD THAT WENT OUT TO TEA.

work, let me tell you. He darted out his tongue at a worm
crawling near, but without success.

“Never mind,” said he, “it will soon be tea-time; I shall take
an hour’s nap, and then set out.”

He felt refreshed when he woke, and his new skin looked very
much better than the old one. It didn’t seem to make him any
more active, though; he hobbled and waddled along sadly.

“People should not live the other side of a stubble-field,”
sighed he; “I declare my legs are quite sore with this prickly
stuff, and my new skin’s so tender.” However, he was not a
really cross Toad, so he soon left off grumbling, and waddled
as close as he could to the hedge-bank. Some bright-eyed lizards
were stretching themselves in the sunshine, coiling their tails
in graceful fashion over their backs, the under part of the skin
looking red in the sunlight.

“My dear friends,” said the Toad, stopping short in his walk, -
and puffing a good deal, “why don’t you take a little gentle
exercise this fine afternoon?—far better for your health, you
know, than lounging on a bank. Fie! I’m shccked at such
Jaziness. When I was a youngster, I used to take long con-
stitutional walks several times a day, to promote circulation.”

“Waddles, not walks,” said one of the lizards, looking over
his shoulder at the intruder, as he clambered over’ his two
brothers.

The Toad did not answer directly; he thought a good deal
of the lizard’s rudeness, and swelled with indignation.

“People who live in glass-houses shouldn’t throw stones,” he
muttered, as he proceeded on his journey. “I’m sure they move
queerly enough, although they do run fast sometimes. Who
would have a tail that could help it 2”

Miss Pollywog resided in a pretty lane on the opposite side
of the stubble-field. A deep ditch, full of cresses and forget-
me-nots, and pleasantly shadowed by trees, separated the field
from the lane. Three of the visitors had already arrived, and



THE TOAD THAT WENT OUT TO TEA. 11

were amusing themselves in swimming up and down, .croaking
with delight, and showing their yellow legs to the best. pos-
sible advantage, while they awaited the arrival of the Toad.

A good many remarks were made upon his non-appearance.

“T wonder why Miss. Pollywog asked him?” said a frolic-
some youngster, who had excited the admiration of the others by
his rapid evolutions. “Dear me! he’s frightful to look at, and
moves like a slug.”

“Talking of slugs,” said his sister, a greedy-looking young lady
Frog, “ there’s such a heap, spread in a great dock-leaf, Ma, and a
great pile of worms besides.”

“T know that,” said the youngster; “and that’s why Miss
Pollywog keeps so still. What a lark! she daren’t leave the
worms, or they’d slip away in a twinkling.”

“Oh, bother the worms!” said his sister. “I'd rather go
without them than lose such a comfortable bath as we are having.
But what’s Miss Pollywog about?’

Miss Pollywog seemed quite puckered all over; she saw her
respected friend, Mr. Toad, advancing, and yet she dared not
move a step to greet him, for fear the worms should escape.
However, the Toad did not appear affronted, but hobbled up to
her as briskly.as he could. While a good many compliments
were passing between the hostess and her guest, the three Frogs
scrambled out of the water, and hopped up to them, Miss Polly-
wog introduced them as Mrs. Speckles, her son and daughter.

Miss Speckles giggled, as the Toad made three separate bows,
and then she greedily eyed the slugs.

The Toad looked at her and her aap and finished. his
survey with a slight sigh.

“Tt is some time since we met, madam,” he said to their
mamma, who was squeezing close to Miss Pollywog, evidently
with an eye to the worms, for the young folks were already
making havoo omens the slugs; “I was not aware you had a

grown-up family.”
BZ



12 THE TOAD THAT WENT OUT TO TEA.

“ Nor have I, sir,” said Mrs. Speckies, sharply. “ My boy and
girl are certainly very large for their age, but they are quite
children, poor dears. Taddy, my darling, make a little room, will
you.”

“You'll make yourself ill, my boy, if you eat so fast,” said the
Toad to Taddy, who had just begun upon the worms.

“Bless your rough coat, sir,” said Taddy, “I haven’t half done
yet! You should see what a tea I eat at home; you would stare,
you would. I nearly burst myself sometimes.”

“Goodness me!” sighed the Toad, “how very sad! You
should always leave off hungry, my boy. Remember this for the
future.”

“Yes, remember,” said Miss Pollywog, “Mr. Toad’s advice is
always worth remembering.”

If she had been left alone, Mrs. Speckles would, most likely,
have boxed Taddy’s ears, and called him a glutton; but no
mother likes her office to be usurped, so she observed, ‘“‘ She was
thankful to say, her children had always had good appetites, and
had never been stinted.”

* But don’t you think that a pity ?” said the Toad.

“Indeed, I should think so!” said Miss Pollywog. She took
great pleasure in snapping at Mrs. Speckles when under male
protection.

“Ah, but then, my dear Miss Pollywog, you are not a mother,”
said. Mrs Speckles:

Miss Pollywog trembled with anger at this retort,

“Bless me! no indeed!” she replied, “I’m not, and I’m
thankful for it. Mothers seem to have such strange feelings.

_ Feelings blind people sometimes—don’t you think so, Mr. Toad ?”

“Very much so, my dear madam,” said the Toad, helping him-
self to a fine juicy worm—he was so thick-skinned himself, that he
imagined all the world was as fortunate—“ and that is one reason,
madam, why strong feeling of any kind is to be deprecated—it
always leads people astray out of the regular beaten path of life.”



THE TOAD THAT WENT OUT TO TRA. 13

“But you do not object to the tender feelings, do you,” said
Miss Pollywog, with a sidelong glance.

“Well, no,” he replied—but the soft glance was quite thrown
away upon him—*TI’m very tender myself, just now ; that stubble-
field’s uncommonly prickly.”

Miss Speckles giggled again. She had not long emerged from
tadpoleism, and was of a romantic nature; and, like all youthful -
beauties, she imagined her single seniors, at least those of her own
sex, lost all their sentiment when’ time robbed them of their
charms—or ought to, at any rate.

She had commenced a flirtation with a young Mr. Pollywog,
and she thought it exceedingly unkind and spiteful on the part of
the spinster, that she had not invited her nephew to tea.

Master Taddy seemed to find the party dull. When he had
eaten as much as he could manage, he yawned, and gaped, and
stretched his legs and arms, which were much too long for his
slender body.

His mother nudged him; but his sister, who aridently
considered that when young people honour elderly folks with
their much-sought presen, they may behave as they like, smiled
approvingly.

The truth was, she cared for nothing but admiration, and
without it she felt, as she expressed it, “ horribly bored.”

“T say,” said young: Mr. Speckles, breaking in upon a dialogue
pernieen Miss Pollywog and the Toad, on the subject of digestion,

“what a jolly-looking chap that great Water-newt is!” .

Young Speckles had just completed his education at a first-
rate public school in a neighbouring marsh, where education was
carried on “on a very broad basis.”

“TI say, Ally” (Miss Speckles rejoiced in the name of Ally
Croaker), “what a pity you can’t have that fine fringe on your
coat—wouldn’t you like it, just!”

“No,” said the Toad, “your sister is, I’m sure, quite content,
and far too sensible to care about beauty. Beauty, after all, is



14 THE TOAD THAT WENT OUT TO TEA:

only skin-deep, and young people are the last who should care for
adornment—simplicity suits them best. .It is when charms are
on the wane, that a little art is required to elevate them.”

“Yes, exactly so,” said Miss Pollywog. “You think so, I’m
sure, dear Mrs. Speckles ?”

“ Well, I don’t know; I believe I side with the young people.
All that is gay and bright seems their natural property—at any
rate, they’l] think so, whatever you may tell them to the con-
trary,” she added, laughing: “But, Taddy, I would. have you
beware ofthe ditch when that great Newt comes this way; you
and Ally would just be a supper for the voracious monster.

“Yes, mother,’ and “We'll take care, dear,” they replied, as
they hopped off together. “ What a jolly old muff Mr. Toad is!”
young Speckles whispered to his sister.

“Had I not. better follow them?” said the Toad, in a-sort of
heavy puffet. “They seem much too heedless to be trusted
alone.”

“Yes; I wonder you trust them alone,” said Miss Pollywog.

“Thank you,” said Mrs. Speckles, with dignity, “I can quite
trust them, and I had rather they were left to themselves.”

Mr. Toad and Miss Pollywog shook their heads, and looked
shocked.

“But, my dear madam,” said the Toad, with as much excite-
ment as was possible to his cold temperament, “do you allow
young people to think and act for themselves ?”

“Surely not!” chimed in Miss Pollywog.

Mrs. Speckles was of an irritable nature, although she generally
managed to keep it under control; but her children were too
precious in her eyes to be made the subject of common talk,
especially with casual acquaintances ;.so she answered, warmly—

“I must tell you, Mr. Toad, as I told Miss Pollywog just now, -
that people cannot understand these things till they have children
of their own. Outsiders are sure to see all the faults, and, of
course, make no allowance.”



THE TOAD THAT WENT OUT TO TEA. 15

“Pray don’t excite yourself, dear Mrs. Speckles,” said Miss
Pollywog.

“No, indeed!” said the Toad. “Excitement is so injurious to
digestion, that it is a wonder to me how any sensible person can
give way to it. Be calm, my dear madam—always be calm !”—
he cleared his throat with emphasis—“I only wanted to show
you that bystanders see things more clearly than those whose
feelings are interested; their judgment is not biassed.”

“JT know that, as well as you can tell me,” said Mrs. Speckles,
very shortly ; “but I should hope each child’s mother must know
best how to manage it. I believe I must soon wish. you good
evening, for | _promised Mr. Speckles to be home in time to give
him his supper.”

“Really, now! does your husband eat supper?” said the Toad.
“JT am surprised! Does he know that it is very injurious to
digestion—will shorten his life, in fact? You should remonstrate,
my dear madam; you should not permit such an unwholesome
practice ; it will——”

But Mrs. Sparkles could not bear any more—

“My husband does what he likes, Mr. Toad, as I hope you will
when you enter the married state; but it seems to me you’re far
too busy looking after your neighbours’ affairs to attend to your
own. Good evening, Miss Pollywog; good evening Mr. Toad!”
and Mrs. Speckles hopped after her offspring, feeling very sore
and provoked with herself for having been provoked by such
antagonists. ;

“ Bless my soul!” exclaimed Mr. Toad, puffing out his cheeks
with amazement.

“The old story,” she said to herself, “‘ maids’ children.’ I
could find it in my heart to wish them each a ready-made family
of six. They’d be obliged to mind their own business then, poor
things. Well, they’ve got nothing to think about, that’s clear.
But I won’t drink tea again with them in a hurry; it has made
me quite warm, I declare.”



16 THE TOAD THAT WENT OUT TO TBA.

She soon found her children, and, much to Taddy’s chagrin
carried them off with her, for the Water-newt was glaring at them
with hungry, disappointed eyes, after having vainly tried to coax
them into the ditch.

‘The Toad, soon after, took his leave. He said he had spent a
-very pleasant evening, and of course he had. He had fulfilled
the two objects of his visit—eaten a hearty tea, and interfered and
found fault to his heart’s content. What greater enjoyment
possible? It is pleasant to feel yourself wiser than anyone
else, but infinitely pleasanter to show people that you are so!

Tt was now nearly dusk. He waddled slowly along, ruminating
on the folly of indulgence in parents, and, most especially,
how much obliged all the world ought to be to him, Mr. Toad,
for the great care he took of them, in giving them such good
advice.

“What ignorance there is among people, to be sure,’ he
thought, “and what self-conceit!’’ He was passing near a piece
of marshy ground, as he thought this, and from out of it arose
the evening chorus of the frogs—-“ Kur-r-r-k — Kur-r-r-k —
Kur-r-r-k!” He stopped to listen—‘“There’s a case in point;
did any one ever hear such a din? and I’m sure they think it
beautiful! Then they’re as proud as peacocks of the way they
can hop! Ah, I’m glad I’m not a frog!” and he again resumed
his slow progress, with his head very much in the air, on the
look-out for more errors in creation; when suddenly he rubbed
against something very prickly.

“ Halloa!” he exclaimed, “what, another stubble-field, when I
came all round by the road to avoid it? Ah, gracious patience
me! it’s alive, I declare! Well I never!’ And the Toad almost
jumped with terror when the prickly ball unrolled and sidled up
~ to him. oe

“ Don’t you know an old friend when you see him?” said the
Hedgehog.

“Friend, indeed!” said the Toad. “It’s not the act of a friend



THE TOAD THAT WENT OUT TO TEA. 17

to make a pincushion of my side. Oh dear! you've taken all my
breath away !”

The Hedgehog laughed. “It will soon come back,” said he;
“you're seldom long silent.”

“Well,” gasped the Toad, “if it were my last. word, I must
protest against your wearing these nasty bristles—they endanger
life, and property too. I believe you have quite spoilt my new
skin. You should give some warning of your presence, and not
he there, rolled up in a ball, like a log or a stone, so that no one
notices you.”

“Tf you’d been minding your own business, you would have
seen me,” said the Hedgehog. “Now, I always mind mine, and °
just now Pm on the look-out for a supper. If you were a frog,
I'd gobble you he directly. At any rate, if my skin’s bristly, it’s
not poisonous.”

“Well, never mind that,” said the Toad—he was so glad to
save it, that he forgave the insult to his skin— but now, just
tell me if you ever saw anything so foolish as the conduct of that
bat? There he goes, skimming about, darting into people’s eyes
without. the least noise or warning—in fact, making himself a
' perfect nuisance. The folly of the world is really beyond——”_.

But here a fearful pain shot through his side, and with a cry
of agony, he fell senseless. A elsnenna. returning from his
work, had set his hob-nailed shoe on him in the dusk. :

“What is the good of having bright eyes, unless you use
them?” said the hard-hearted Hedgehog. “Now, I always mind
my own business ;” and he left his unlucky friend to ‘his fate.

The poor Toad recovered his senses, but not the use of the
wounded side, which dragged along wearily for the rest of. his
life, keeping him always in mut of the eventful evening he went
out: to tea.



18

Che Inquisitive Chimney-pot.
A FABLE,

ee

aS WHEREVER does the smoke go to, I wonder?” exclaimed

a young Chimney-pot one gusty September morning ; “ it
puffs out, and out,.as if it would smother us entirely, and then
sweeps round that corner, and is out of sight in an instant.
Grandfather, you are much better able to see than I am; can’
you tell me anything about it?”

And the speaker, a young Chimney-pot, who stood about third
in a very respectable but many-coloured and multiform stack,
puffed a whole volume of smoke in the face of the tall cowled
relation she addressed.

“TI certainly stand at the edge, and so I suppose you imagine,
you foolish, giddy-pated creature, that I stare up and down the
street all day, poking my nose into other people’s business. If I
were to be staring here and there, as you would have me, I should
be very likely to get into trouble.”

“ Trouble, indeed! I never heard of such a thing happening to
a Chimney-pot. J am quite glad of the idea, for, to confess the
truth, I find this upper life a dull one: nothing but sky to look at
all day long. I often wish myself back in the cheerful little yard
Iwas brought up in. But what kind of trouble could happen to
you, Gaffer ?”

The elder, thus addressed, did not seem quite pleased. with his
neighbour’s familiarity, for he shook his cowl about a good deal
before he answered. her—

ie Young people, especially those who dress in a new-fangled



THE INQUISITIVE CHIMNEY-POT. 19

manner, are apt to be inquisitive and impertinent; if you had a
little more reflection, you would know, without giving me the
trouble of saying it, that if I were always twisting my head about,
as you would have me do, I should, perhaps, send the smoke down
again instead of letting it escape, and then I should have a trouble-
some monster brushing away inside me, and positively shaking
his brush in triumph through one of my nostrils; he comes often
enough, without any encouragement on my part.”

“Tt really is a shameful use to put us to,” sighed the young
one, glancing down at her elaborate petticoat, the ornamental
flutings of which were becoming sadly smoke-stained; “but I
would not care for anything, if I could only find out where the
smoke goes to.” And she looked drearily round in search of
sympathy. :

Good advice is rarely taken, even when we sweeten the edges
of the cup; butif the draught is proffered in its natural bitter-
ness, it is sure to nauseate:

Our pretty Terra-Cotta Chimney-pot, surrounded by respectable
and. discreet white, grey, and zinc neighbours, of all shapes and
sizes, but perfectly unornamented, felt herself decidedly ill-used
and unappreciated, and was, consequently, always on the look-out
for amusement.

“Tf I dared but ask that majestic young King!” said she,
looking up at a tall zine vis-a-vis, with his top cut in the shape
of a’crown. “He towers above us all, and can easily see round
the corner; but Grandfather keeps such a sharp look-out that I
am afraid. I will try, though, when he is asleep, as he will be,
after dinner, I expect; for I see that his services are not required
very late. The King, I know, is very wakeful, and so can I
be, if I try. I feel sure he admires me extremely, though he >
dare not look this way, because Grandfather is so prejudiced,
and calls him ‘a new-fangled nincompoop;’ but what can any-
thing so old-fashioned and out of the world as Grandfather know,
I wonder ?”



20 THE INQUISITIVE CHIMNEY-POT.

As evening advanced, the smoke curled more and more lazily
from the cowled Chimney-pot, and finally the tiny wreaths
disappeared altogether.

Our young friend’s heart—for Chimney-pots have hearts,
although this is one of the “things not generally known,” that
has not been familiarly explained to the public—throbbed
violently, and smoke issued from her in quick spasmodic puffs.

She presently contrived to waft a long sentimental wreath
towards her very brilliant neighbour, whose polished surface
plainly betokened his recent erection.

“You seem melancholy this evening, my charming cousin,”
said he, conceitedly—for he was very vain of his appearance, and

‘silly enough to be enraptured with the attentions of so well-
‘dressed a Chimney-pot as our young friend Terra-Cotta—* will
you tell me why ?”

“T fear it would be quite useless,” said she, “for you could not
help to remove 1t.”

“Do not be too sure of that,” said ihe King; “people of my
height and figure have great advantages, and see far more-of
life than others ; I will soon console you, little one.”

Terra-Cotta did not half like so familiar an address, but as
he immediately added— ,

“You are ee a pretty little creature, it would be quite a
pleasure to do so,’”—

She was appeased, and sontided to him ie vehement desire
to know what became of the smoke—

“For,” said she, “I must know; my curiosity leaves me no
peace, day or night, and if I do tio soon find out, I shall crack
from sheer vexation.”

“ Dear—dear—dear,” laughed King Zine, “ how very amusing!
why, you can satisfy yourself as easily as possible. I, of course,
know, because a Chimney-pot in my position of society knows
everything, public and private; but you had much better find
it out for yourself, and therefore I shall not tell you. The very



é

THE INQUISITIVE CHIMNEY-POT. — Qi

next time there’s a high wind, instead of clinging close to the
roof, let the blast sway you as it likes; and when it bends
you forward, look well over the parapet, and you’ll see where the
smoke goes to.”

Terra-Cotta tenderly puffed out her thanks; she passed a
sleepless night, eagerly watching the gathering clouds, which
she surely foresaw must soon be followed by the wind that was
driving them onward; gradually it rose in sweeping eddies, each
Increasing in violence. At length came a prolonged gust—a sort
of tornado.

Terra-Cotta followed the advice of the treacherous King,
abandoned herself to the guidance of the blast, and leant wildly
forward in the direction of the drifting smoke. _ * e

There was a sharp, despairing ery!

The cloud of smoke was whirled rapidly away by the wind,
and there lay on the pavement the pretty, too inquisitive
Chimney-pot—shattered to a thousand fragments.



Che Grassy Sea.

CHAPTER I.

N one of those vast oceans miles away is a wonderful submarine
island—or rather continent—for it extends some hundreds of
miles. It is not altogether submerged beneath the waves; the
thick vegetation of which it seems entirely composed rises con-
tinually above the surface of the water, hence called by mariners
“The Grassy Sea.”

' In a sequestered nook of this aquatic territory, shaded from the
meridian heat of the tropical sun by a clustering screen of the
' Sea-vine, a young and lovely being lay reclining at the feet of her
mate. She looked youthful, almost childish, yet the expression of
her face was not quite that of childish innocence. There was an
occasional furtive glance in the liquid blue eyes, and a discon-
tented pout about the rosy under-lip, that told a want of truth
and singleness of heart. Her gaze, just then, was fixed on her
husband, who was fondly playing with her golden hair. He
had lustrous eyes like Zephita’s, of a darker hue, but filled with
noble fire and soul, which seemed now all centred in the beautiful
_ creature beside him.

“And will you not take me to the Goel Wood, Alardos ?”
murmured she.

“I cannot, my own darling, as I told you before. Our king.
commands my attendance. I am indeed very sorry, dear one—do —
not give me the pain of refusing you again.”

Zephita pouted, and raised her head as if repelling her hus-
band’s caresses.



THE GRASSY SEA. 23

“A month ago, when first we were wed, you would have dived
to the crystal-green rock for my sake; and now. et

“And now my darling is self-willed, for I know she loves me
really too well to wish me to sacrifice honour to her caprice.”

Zephita pouted a little while longer, spite of the tender, melan-
choly looks of her husband; then suddenly turning, she threw
her arms round his neck.

“T was wilful,” said she. “Never mind; I will be very good
for a whole week, to make amends.”

Alardos strained her to his heart, with a fondness that showed
how anxious he was for reconciliation, and, soon after, left her.
As soon as he was out of sight, Zephita gathered up her long
tresses, which she fastened with a spray of bright-green seaweed,
and walked impatiently up and down the arbour. She then
amused herself, for some time, plucking grapes. Weary of this,
and finding a brilliant anemone growing near, she began torment-
ing the unhappy little creature, until it drew in all its slender
arms, and remained so firmly closed that there was no further
amusement to be extracted from it. With a sigh of impatience,
she threw herself on her couch, and remained quiet for a few
minutes; then starting up, she cried—

“T am resolved to see the Coral Grove! Alardos will not return
for some time ; and I am sure I can easily find my way. He will
not be angry if I tell him of it pieowands and if he is, I can soon
kiss love back again into his eyes.’

For some aieante her path lay along a tolerably smooth road,
shaded by vines laden with sea-grapes, while, at their base,
covering the bank from which they sprung, were bright masses
of pink and rose-coloured weed, which, in this submarine region,
displayed their minute foliage fully expanded.

These bushes soon grew thicker and larger. The smooth path
became encumbered with sharp-edged murexes and strombuses,
that pained Zephita’s delicate feet so much that she nearly gave
up her journey, and more than once she trod on the porcupine-





24 HE GRASSY SEA.

like spikes of the sea-urchin, which drew the blood. Just then, |

however, she caught, through the rose- coloured bushes, a vision
of something. bright and glittering; and, curiosity overcoming the
pain of her onaded feet, she again hastened onward. When she

reached the object that had attracted her, she Sree back with

an exclamation of delight.

On a pyramidal rock of chrysolite lay, piled in irr sie heaps,
masses of the beautiful Venus’s-ear shell, whose polished centres,
reflecting the rays of the setting sun, had caught her gaze.

She sate down to rest here, while hundreds of tropical birds,
seeking their fishy prey, darted in and out of the water around
her. Fishes of all kinds leaped about, equally intent on chasing
their smaller brethren; while, in the distance, soft sounds of
music added to the wonderful beauty of the scene. The shadows
grew longer, and reminded Zephita that she must not delay.

* More and more rugged grew the road. The rose-coloured
trees had given place to pendent green filmy masses, similar in
texture to that which formed the apparent soil of all this region.
At first the water had often not reached higher than her waist,
but for some time past it closed high over her head; she was
evidently nearing the roots of ocean. The light grew dimmer and
dimmer; the path became slimy and ‘slippery; strange and un-
known sea-plants grew and floated around her; reptiles of every
shape and form started from beneath her feet; the toad-fish and

sea-devil startled her with their frightful forms; and the great sea-

worm looked evilly at her with his fiery eyes, as he glided away
among the rose-lipped shells that formed high banks on either side.

Tired, and frightened at the increasing darkness, Zephita at
length reached the end of her journey. Suddenly she found her-
self surrounded on all sides by immense trees, whose stems,
branches, and leaves were formed of red coral, except here and
there, where a few white boughs shone all the more brightly in
contrast. The summits of the trees were hid from her gaze—
they seemed towering to the sky; while below, the massive roots,



THE GRASSY SEA. 25

spreading on every side, cushioned here and there by sea-moss,
formed pleasant resting-places.

The charming colour and form of the coral branches entranced
Zephita: she tried to break off a branch from some of the long,
pendent boughs that reached the ground; but this was no easy
matter, so she contented herself with collecting the twigs that lay
scattered about.

As soon as her eyes became accustomed to the obscurity, she
saw that it was principally caused. by the closely-intersecting
branches above, and that if she could, in any way, ascend, she
‘ should once more enjoy the sunshine. She was an excellent

climber, and, having recovered her fatigue, she thought that by
scaling one of the coral trees her object would be effected. She
paused when about half-way up, and, as she did so, her hand
rested on somthing cold and glutinous. She looked closer, and
perceived, to her astonishment, innumerable small gelatinous
creatures, swarming in and out of every interstice in the
coral.

Hastily she recommenced climbing, which grew more and
more difficult as she approached the surface of the water; for the
branches here were so closely interwined, that the ascent became
more like that of a rock than of a tree. However, to her great
joy, the coral-worms had disappeared, and the scarlet hue of the
coral was infinitely more vivid.

The sun was still shining brightly when she emerged from the
water. She was now above the level of the ocean, so that she had

, a clear view of the distant horizon. As she turned, she perceived
what, at first sight, seemed an immense rock near her; but, on
examining it more attentively, she saw it was one of the won-
derful creatures Alardos had told her of, and which, he said,
occasionally moved across that region, full of living beings similar
to themselves.

“O that I could see some of them!” thought Zephita. “I
wonder if they can speak F”

Cc



26 ' THE GRASSY SEA.

As she continued gazing at the noble vessel, which appeared to
be stationary, except for the gentle undulation caused by the
waves (where she stood the water was smooth as glass), a small
dark object was lowered from its side, and presently she saw
it moving towards her. Zephita watched its progress with
breathless interest. Jt came nearer, and presently paused within
a few feet of her; and she then perceived, with delight not
unmingled with fear, a living being seated within it, who guided
its motions. Zephita was fascinated, and unable to move.

“Ts she a reality, or an illusion ?” murmured the creature, as
he gazed at Zephita with such intense and fervent admiration,
that she felt her eyes droop, and a warm blush rise on her cheek.
But she soon looked up again, for anything so beautiful she had
never beheld. His eyes were blue as the summer sky, and his
hair waved in golden locks over his shoulders. She was roused
from her gaze by his voice :—

“Are you a mermaid, fair creature, sent to turn our brains and
lure our vessel to destruction ? or are you a human being, like
myself?”

“T know not,” said Zephita, “ what a mermaid may be; but I
would not harm you, even if I had the power.”

“T believe you,” said the beautiful stranger; “be you mermaid,
nymph, or kelpie, you look more made for love than for hate ;”
and he moved his boat nearer as he spoke.

Zephita’s heart beat with a new, delicious sensation, at the
music of his voice—a feeling of burning, almost delirious, happi-
ness thrilled through every fibre. She had never experienced .
anything of this kind in listening to Alardos; and, as his image
flitted across her thoughts, a dim consciousness of wrong, for a
moment tempted her at once to descend the coral bank, and com-
mence her homeward journey; but even while the warning
thought trembled into life, the soft, sweet voice of the stranger
silenced its counsels.

“You are fairer,” he continued, “than any daughter of Earth,



THE GRASSY SEA. 27
and your eyes speak loving tenderness: if I could find some
favour in them,” added he, entreatingly.

Zephita did not speak, but her large lustrous eyes showed no
sign of displeasure at the warmth of his words and looks.

“Do you dwell alone here? When, from the ship, I descried a
moving object on the Coral Bank, I did not deem so fair a crea-
ture inhabited it.”

Zephita’s eyes beamed still more brightly, as she listened to his
flattering words and glances.

“This is a deserted place,” said she, “only inhabited by coral-
worms ;. my home is at some distance.”

“Then it is only by chance that I have encountered you.
Oh, say,” he continued, passionately, “that this shall not be our
last meeting! I shall see you again? Let me find you here
to-morrow ! »

Poor vain little Zephita! her heart throbbed and bounded with
a delicious tumult of fear and delight, so that, for some moments,
she could not speak. Now she longed to be beside the stranger,
and the next instant to fly from him.

The young sailor perceived her agitation. “ Why should you
fear me? I will not harm you, lovely being. Come, sit beside me.”
He tried gently to draw her into the boat; but Zep hit shook her
head. “Well, then, sweetest, I must come to you,” he cried,
apparently so intoxicated with her wondrous beauty as to forget
all restraint or prudence; and rising, he tried to throw his arms
round her, but Zephita started back.

“No, no, do not come!” she cried in terror, “You would
perish miserably: such is the law of this region. I will be here
again to-morrow—lI dare stay no longer now.”

She waved both arms towards him with exquisite grace, then
disappeared beneath the water.



c2



28 THE GRASSY SEA.

CHAPTER I.

As Zephita descended the coral-trees, and commenced her
homeward journey, her heart seemed filled with wonderful, inex-
plicable feelings, more delightful than any she had hitherto
experienced. The increasing darkness at length roused her from
her.reverie, and she became fearful of losing the track. Presently
she saw at some distance a faint glimmering light; it gradually
became more distinct, and she perceived Alardos, bearing on a
staff one of those minute creatures—the phosphorescent marvels
of the ocean. ,

My darling, I am so rejoiced to have found you!”
throwing his arm round her.

Zephita turned from him with a mixture of aversion and
shame. She could have endured his reproaches just then far —
better than his tenderness. Alardos, attributing her downcast
looks to sorrow for her disobedience, fouebore to question her;
he only said, playfully—

“T ought to have known that feminine curiosity must be
gratified at any risk. Only, dearest, if you had waited one hour,
- -we could have gone together. You might have. been frightened,
you little adventurous darling, in that wild solitude.. You are
very tired, are you not?” and as he spoke he pee his arm round
her.

‘Why did Zephita turn her head shudderingly from her husband
as he fondly stooped to embrace her? Alardos looked surprised
and pained; but, thinking fatigue was probably the cause of
her strange manner, he walked silently beside her till they
reached the arbour glittering with pale green light. Placing
Zephita on the softest couch he could find, he seated himself
beside her, pitying and pBresEine her at intervals. At last she

he cried,

spoke :—
“ Alardos, I am sure you are sleepy and tired; had you not



THE GRASSY SEA. 29

better retire to rest? I shall stay here and watch the stars; they
are wondrously bright to-night, methinks.”

“You too must need repose, dearest, after so long and fatiguing
a walk,” said her husband; “ but we will look at them together.”

Zephita turned from him so impatiently, that Alardos could
no longer attribute her strange silence to fatigue.

“ Zephita !” he said, gravely and sadly, “you are grieving
me very much by your unloving, cold looks; if I have in anything
offended you, tell me at once what it is, and let us be friends.
Husbands and wives should not make each other unhappy.”

“J am not angry with you,” said Zephita. “Dear me, how
easily offended you are! Ah! I see you have not really forgiven
me. my journey to the. Coral Grove, although you made such
a magnanimous pretence of it at first,’ she added, with a

scornful laugh.

Alardos looked at her in blank astonishment. He had often
longed for an adequate return of love from his wife, but he
had ascribed the coldness with which she often received his most
ardent caresses to timidity and the short time of their wedded
life; wayward he had also seen her; but the cool, deliberate
scorn with which she now spoke, filled him with grief and
alarm.

“ You have seen an evil water-sprite, Zephita,’’ (she trembled),
“ and he has turned your heart from your husband.”

Zephita burst into tears. “You are very unkind, Alardos, to
say such wicked things of me.”

But as she spoke she reflected, that by persisting in offending
him she might possibly arouse his suspicions that something
really had occurred to her in her visit; so she continued to weep
bitterly.

Alardos, though inwardly more incensed than he had allowed
her to perceive, was not proof against her sorrow. He paced the
arbour a few minutes longer, then approached, and took both her
hands in his.



30 THE GRASSY SEA.

“ Zephita!” he said, earnestly, “how I love you, you can never
know; nor do I believe it possible you can dream the agony
one cold word or look of yours gives to my heart. You see I do
not hesitate to show you the extent of your power over me. Be
merciful, then. Do not wound again by unkindness a love that,
I repeat, is as yet beyond your comprehension.”

He looked tenderly at her, but did not offer to caress her.
Zephita, for the moment, was touched in spite of herself. She
must indeed have been made of stone, if she had resisted those’
deep loving eyes. She bent her head penitently on the hands
that still held hers. Alardos clasped her passionately to i, and
was once more happy:

But next morning Zephita seemed restless, absent, and almost
unconscious of her husband’s presence, save once, when she
let her soft hair fall in rich waving undulations to her feet.
Alardos was musing rather sadly upon her changed mood, his
eyes bent on the ground. She looked at him contemptuously.

“ How foolish one is sometimes!” she said. “I thought, when
I listened to your love-tales, Alardos, that at least you would
always care for the charms you once said I possessed, and you do
not waste a word of admiration on me now. I may adorn myself
with every grace my fancy can devise, but you never remark
a change.” And as she spoke, she rolled her tresses rapidly
and angrily together, and fastened them with the little coral
sprays she had gathered the preceding evening.

Alardos smiled. “I suppose I shall best make my peace
by saying, you are always so charming that I can discover no
possible improvement.”

But she turned away with sudden coldness.

“ Zephita |’ he said, more seriously, “ I thought we had ended
this; only one new charm do - ae in your eyes—that they:
may ‘traly reflect my love for you.”

She made no answer, and he continued :—

“T think you are a little tired of me, dearest! To-day I am



THE GRASSY SEA. : 31

sent on a long journey, and may possibly not return till nightfall:
come, let us part lovingly.”

Zephita felt so relieved at the idea of being left free to visit
the Coral Grove, that she with difficulty concealed the satisfaction
that lighted up her eyes; guilty joy filled her heart, and she was
able with a deceiving smile to bid her husband farewell, if not
warmly, at least more cheerfully than he had expected.

When he was gone she was unhappy. His forbearing, deep
love seemed. to rise in judgment, and she trembled as she felt
how much more warmly she regarded this stranger than her
husband. She would not go: but then the irresistible blue eyes
and sunny face rose before her, and she again longed passionately
for the hour of meeting.

CHAPTER III.

Tun evening sky looked dark and threatening as Zephita
left the arbour. .How the absence of warm sunlight changed
the face of the valley! it was gloomy and dismal enough to have
frightened away a stouter heart than hers. The foliage of the
bright rose-coloured bushes hung in dingy, matted curtains ; the
path was so slippery, that she scarcely saved herself from falling
“-more than once. Often she felt tempted to turn back, but self
will and the thought of the stranger urged her on.

She gladly hailed the huge stems of the coral-trees, although
she was so exhausted that she paused for breath before she
ascended the loftiest of them. She found the stranger anxiously
awaiting her, and again she greedily listened to his winning
flaiteries and words of love. He questioned her of her strange
life and place of abode, and laughed scornfully when she told
him the tradition that this wonderful submerged region was as
yet untrodden by the foot of man, and that no purely human
being could safely dwell on it, even on those parts uncovered by
the waves. ;



32 THE GRASSY SEA.

“Such idle forebodings have chased the smiles from your
pretty lips, redder than the coral around us, fair creature,” said
he, playfully stroking her silken ringlets, for he had at last
succeeded in persuading Zephita to seat herself beside him in the
. boat, and she feared him no longer now. “I am an excellent
diver, and I fear nothing, and am resolved to see the wonders
of this Coral Grove, for to us it appears a mere shoal or bank
of branches: if you can exist beneath the surface of the water,
I can, too. You do not wish me to leave you, my Coral nymph ?”’
said he, as he clasped her yet more closely to him, and pressed

kisses on her pouting lips. “Ah, you are indeed no water-fairy,
your blood flows as warmly as mine.”
“Leave me?” said Zephita. “Oh, no, no! I could not live

without you now. I feel I did not know what life was till I saw
you!” and she threw her beautiful arms around him.

The stranger, although he caressed and soothed her, and would
willingly, had he dared, have carried off his beautiful prize to
the ship, smiled inwardly at the thought that, on the morrow,
he should perhaps be leagues distant; but what harm could
there possibly be in deceiving a sea-nymph, and making the best
of what chance had thrown in his way ?

Zephita grew more and more infatuated, and at last yielding
to his caresses and importunities, she consented to guide him to
the Coral Grove, and thence to the chrysolite rock, whose wonders
she had described to him.

Strange that all this time no thought of her wronged and
trusting husband flashed through her vain selfish heart.

They soon gained the foot of the coral tree. Zephita, who had
descended first, started back with a cry of terror when she
perceived her husband approaching. She turned to her com-
panion. ©

He had just reached the ground; but as his foot touched
the soil, it yielded to the unusual pressure—down, down he sank,
rapidly as an arrow cleaves the air. The treacherous filmy mass,



THE GRASSY SEA. 33

which no mortal foot might safely tread, closed over him. for
ever, leaving no trace behind.

Zephita stood paralysed with grief and terror, unconscious
for some moments that Alardos was standing close beside her.

He, too, looked horror-struck, but it did not seem to be at the
event just recorded: his eyes were fixed on his wife.

All their soft expression had vanished—a stern majesty reigned
in his whole demeanour; and when at length the wretched Ze-
phita raised her eyes, she shrank back trembling as from
some avenging spirit.

Long he gazed upon her as she sank lower and lower, and
finally crouched on the ground in a paroxysm of grief and shame.

Still Alardos spoke not; he seemed to try to utter sounds, but
to fail in the attempt.

At length he looked down at Zephita, and pity softened the
freezing horror that had petrified his senses.

“Unhappy one! have I indeed then caused you such grief,
that you are forced to seek consolation from a stranger ?—and oh!
what woe your love has wrought him!”

But Zephita started up—fury gleaming in her wild eyes and
distorted countenance.

“A stranger!” and she laughed frantically; “to me no
stranger. He is my dearest love—my beautiful—my own mate,
and I am his bride, and he is waiting for me!”

Then, as her eye rested for an instant on the sudden grave
of her lover, she uttered a wild piercing cry, and struck Alardos
fiercely on the breast.

“You have murdered him—you dug this pit to ensure his
destruction! Mean, effeminate, and foolish I ever thought you
—now I see you are treacherous and cruel. Dare not to blame
me—my heart was free, it never felt one real throb of love
for you. My only hope is, that you yet care enough for me
to suffer by losing me.”

She turned, and fled away like the wind.



34 THE GRASSY SEA.

Alardos for an instant stood spell-bound by her last words ;
then he hastened after her, wildly calling on her to stop and
hear him.

For some moments, which to him seemed hours, he saw
no trace of her. At last, at the extremity of the valley, he caught
a glimpse of her white robe.

He looked around; they were amid fearful precipices, the
path was broken and perilous. Still he dared not slacken his
pace, for he trembled lest again he should lose sight of Zephita.

To his relief, the white robe appeared stationary. At length
he approached near enough to see her standing on the almost
conical summit of a small rock, surrounded on every side but

_ that on which he advanced by precipices of frightful depth.

She seemed to be only awaiting her husband’s near approach,
for the instant she perceived him, she waved her arms exultingly,
and with a wild cry plunged into the fathomless abyss.





It was a lovely May morning; the birds chirped blithely to each
other; the very leaves of the tall wych-elm trees that cast a
chequered shadow over the little cottage seemed to rub gently
together, as if unable to express the joy that filled their veins.



36 ; THE BURS.

All nature was astir, and yet with a soft, tranquillising move-
ment—nothing to jar, to ruffle, or disturb! How different to the
wakening hum of a great city, or even a small household!

The inhabitants of the cottage, however, seemed children of
nature in this respect. A little girl came quietly out to the faggot-
stack, and selected a few sticks. Soon a thin streak of curling
smoke rose from the chimney and -twined about the leaves, and
lost itself among them before it reached the summit of the trees.

Breakfast did not take long to accomplish, for the little girl
presently re-appeared with a pitcher, to fetch water from a neigh-
bouring pump, leading a white-headed boy by the hand. He was
evidently quite unwilling, and hung back, with the fingers of
his disengaged hand crammed into his mouth.

“Be a good boy, Tommy,” said the girl, coaxingly, “and I'll
show ye the rare, large leaves I found yesterday.”

She opened the garden-gate for him to pass into a shady lane,
sloping down from the cottage; but a glimpse of yellow flowers
among the dark-green celandine leaves on the hedge-bank caught
his eye; he bounded from her, and was soon down on his knees
in the shallow ditch, gathering a handful of golden blossoms.

“That comes of low parentage,” said the Dock-leaves on the
other side of the hedge—they could see and hear all that passed
through a gap, the very gap through which the little girl had
discovered them the day before—“to think of preferring anything
so low-minded as that little yellow foolishness! If it would even
hold up its head it might be better.”

The Burdock shivered from the tips of its leaves to its roots, and
then stood stiffer than ever ;*for it prided itself on its antiquity.
This was the second year that it had raised its head in the self-same
place ; whereas, its neighbours, a wild Chamomile and a straggling
little Pimpernel, and several rough-looking Thistles, were all new-
comers ; last year their places had been occupied by tall Dyers’-
weed, which had now disappeared, all but a few straggling shoots,
peeping through a wilderness of wild Chamomile.



THE BURS. 37

“Yes, it is very pleasant to feel ancient blood in one’s veins ! iY
aid the Dock-leaves. “Our isolated position here, too, gives one’
so much time for thought, and thought enlarges the mind far
more than mere vulgar contact with one’s fellows. It gives one
leisure to dwell on the faults of others, too, and devise benevolent
. schemes for their improvement. Yes, we really might do some-
thing for the poor little Celandine.”

The summer passed on: the Burdock was soon oie with
its insignificant blossoms, and their round, prickly seed-vessels.
The leaves were happier than ever: they had been lecturing and
advising for some time past; but, unfortunately, no one seemed. to
heed them.

Now here was a chance; these round messengers could be sent
anywhere, and not easily silenced. Day after day, they had been
speaking to the Thistles, on the folly of arming their leaves with
sharp spines. It was a pernicious habit, they said, that made
them unpleasant to their neighbours and to everyone else; but
the Thistles, merry-hearted fellows, who were content to be
friendly and sociable with all, provided they were treated as
equals, thought the Dock-leaves “narrow-minded old fidgets,”
and paid no attention to them.

The Pimpernel had escaped notice—it grew so close to the
ground, and the Burdock never stooped; but a rather loud peal
of laughter now drew attention.

“Well, I declare,” said the Dock-leaves, “ you seem very merry
this morning! At whose expense, I wonder?” Tough as they
imagined other people to be, they were very touchy themselves.
“And you are positively blossoming still, my small friend ?
Never Was anything so silly. Don’t you think, now, in your
humble position of life, a little less show and expenditure in your
dress would be advisable? You would lay by a far richer harvest
of seeds, if you spent less on outside show.”

All the Pimpernel blossoms laughed louder than ever.*

* Pimpernel, or Anagallis; named from anagelao, to laugh.



38 THE BURS.

“We only want to enjoy life our own way,” said the first that
recovered herself sufficiently to speak; “and we have been told
that our blossoms are not merely ornamental—often we have been
called the poor man’s weather-glass.”

“Too, too, too!” said the Dock-leaves. They shook so with
annoyance and vexation, that down rolled a great Bur into the
midst of the Pimpernels; but, as they still laughed, he was
shaken down further, till he reached the pathway round the field -
at the foot of the bank.

“That’s exactly the way people talk and think who have no
cormmon sense or judgment of their own. Everybody knows you
are very unwise; but of course you know better than anyone else
—it’s just the way of the world!” the Dock-leaves sighed.

“But, please,” said a very small Chamomile-flower, who had
been listening eagerly Gt had somehow imbibed an immense
respect for the Burdock; perhaps it was natural, for people who
lay down the law to others often succeed in impressing an idea
of their depth on shallow minds—the bursting of an inflated
paper-bag has been, before now, mistaken for the report of a
pistol) —“ but, please, who is everybody ?”

This was very trying. Two Burs immediately detached them-
selves, and clung round the neck of the Chamomile, remonstrating
on its folly, and on the bad taste and tact evinced in its question.
However, the Dock-leaves always had an answer ready—

“Everybody ? Why, of course, everybody is everybody. What
a very foolish remark; to be sure!”

The Chamomile was puzzled ; but it could not bear to be sus-
pected of dulness, as well as bad taste, so it nodded as if perfectly
satisfied.

“But why should we not benefit mankind, as well as our
fellows?” said the Dock-leaves; and they looked about for a
suitable object.

People, however, seldom went along the field-path, unless it
were the owner of the cottage in the lane, and it was, perhaps,



THE BURS. 39

scarcely worth while noticing him; he evidently worked hard for
his daily bread, poor wretch! The Dock-leaves had seen gentle-
men and ladies occasionally—people worth speaking to—people
who did nothing but amuse themselves from morning till night.

“Persons we could speak to,” said they, “and who would, doubt-
less, benefit by our advice, if they only would pass this way.”

Just at this moment the cottager appeared in sight.

It was a sultry August evening, and he had taken off both hat
and working jacket, and was sauntering along, as if anticipating
that most delightful of pleasures, a quiet evening with his family
after a hard day’s labour.

Spite of his inferiority, the Dock-leaves felt it their duty to
remonstrate. As he brushed past, at least a dozen Burs fastened
on his legs, all speaking at once.

“ How can-you be so foolish, at your age, ‘and with a wife and
children to provide for, to run such arisk of cold? Don’t say
anything—we know all about it, in fact, we have great medical
knowledge. You should have more sense and self-control, and
bear such a trifle as being too hot patiently.”

“Yes, very wrong, indeed!” echoed another of the Burs,
pressing into the calf of his leg.

The cottager walked on, without seeming to heed, except that
he shook his legs, and knocked one against the other impatiently,
as if the Burs annoyed him. But the sight of his two children
at the cottage-gate made him forget such insignificant troubles.
He stooped down, and lifted Tommy up to his shoulder, throwing
his hat and coat to the little girl, after giving her a hearty kiss.

“There!” said a Bur, “just like the folly and improvidence of
this class of people! They know that their children have a
rough, hard life before them, and yet they treat them as fondly
and tenderly as if they were well provided for and had not to
work for their living—such utter want of common sense! To
think of the life that is before those children, poor little things !
—oh, oh!”



40 THE BURS.

For the little girl was following her father, and, seeing the Bur
on his stocking, plucked it off, and threw it into a hawthorn-tree.
It was more frightened than hurt, however, for it fell into a
spider’s web.

“Oh, indeed!” said the Spider, who had made a rush at the
Bur. “TI have the most right to complain. Why, you’ve broken
all my morning’s work to pieces, and are not fit to eat either.”

“ Never mind, don’t fret about it,” said the Bur. “When I’ve
settled -myself—for these gummy threads of yours rather stifle
one—possibly I can advise: you in rebuilding your web, if it is
absolutely necessary to rebuild it. Don’t you think, now a

“ Advise your grandmother!” interrupted the Spider, looking
very bloated and angry. Yes, I believe you'll be advising the sun,
next, to rise in the west, instead of the east! Why don’t you
mind your own business? No, you’ve got none to mind, and
that’s what makes you such a busy-body. Nothing like work,
and hard work too, to keep people straight, and make them mind
their own business instead of their neighbours’. And why were
you pitying those children just now, I should like to know? I
heard you. Poor, indeed! They are far richer than any I ever
saw, and I’ve been a traveller in my time, let me tell you.”

The Spider had been darting’ from one side of the web to the
other while she spoke, and the Bur found himself inextricably
meshed ; so he answered, rather meekly—

“Why, they have a poor home, and poor parents, and a poor,
hard-working life before them—can anything be worse?”

“Yes a great deal,” said the Spider; “they might have all
these hardships—if they are hardships. which I deny ; for among
my travels I have been in houses, and once I heard read, out of a
large book that every one seemed to listen to, that a special bless-
ing rests on the poor—with sickness and sorrow in their home ;
or they might have every luxury, and an unloving, hard father

-and a dull, fretful mother. They enjoy to the full what is really
the best part of life.”





THE BURS. — 41

“And what’s that?” said the Bur, in a hoarse voice: he was
nearly choked,. and decidedly uncomfortable altogether, but he
was afraid to complain.

“Why, sunshine inside and outside. I'don’t understand what
it comes from, but look in people’s faces, and you'll see what I
mean. So far as’I can make out, those who work the hardest
have the largest share of it—or else those who seem to have the
fewest enjoyments. That crippled lad, who crawls up here some-
times in the spring to see the celandine in blossom, looks quite as
happy as Tommy and his sister. You see, you don’t know much
about it, my fine fellow. You look miserable enough now, cer-
tainly; but you’re generally too self-satisfied to care about other
people’s happiness. I suppose that is your particular style of
-happiness, and you take pretty good care that no one else shall
enjoy it, you do, you old, worrying find-fault!” And the Spider,
who certainly knew how to talk herself, and who, I am sorry to
say, was rather spiteful, gave her web such a tug that the Bur
called. out for mercy.

“There, get along with you,” said the Spider, as she disen-
tangled him; “the ground’s the best place for you; you're only
spoiling my web.”





Chree Christmas Days.

set

me A HAPPY Christmas to you!” said a large, old-fashioned

Porcelain Jar, one of the real Chinese breed (none of your
smart imitations, albeit of Mr. Minton’s best manufacture), with a
delicate cracked ground, on which here and there was a pale-blue
ornament, something between a leaf and a dragon, head, legs,
and tail greatly preponderating over body.

Her grecting was responded to, in a sepulchral tone, by a
tall, carved mahogany Clockcase, that stood in the other corner
of a spacious staircase landing, in a gloomy, roomy, old-fashioned
house, between the East and West-end of London, not very far
from Temple Bar.

The part of the landing they occupied formed a quiet nook,
not in full view of the staircase. In it was a deeply-recessed
old window-seat, the very place for a nap, or a quiet téte-d-téte.

The staircase itself was a study. Had it not been so gloomy,
one could have made out. the curious devices carved on the
massive oak Standards at the top and bottom of each flight
of stairs, between which were short, stumpy ballusters. These
Standards would have served famously as clubs for Messrs.
Gog and oe living hard by, had they, by any mischance,
lost their own

“A Merry oie aime to both of you!” cried the Standard
nearest the Clockcase, on which seemed to be carved festcons
of fruit, laughing masks, and other. quaint ornaments: “a Merry
Christmas and a Happy New Year when it comes!”



THREE CHRISTMAS DAYS. 43

The Standard had such a hearty voice—thoroughly oaken and
English !—there is much analogy in the words.

“Tt seems a jolly, crisp, bright Christmas morning,” he con-
tinued. “ How the bells are going! I wonder they never crack
themselves.”

“They do sometimes,” said the Clockcase, gloomily.

“You seem low-spirited, my dear old friend,” observed the
Jar. “What can depress your spirits on such a day as this?
—nothing to weigh you down either, now.”

“JT have seen so many of these days,” said the Clockcase ;
“so many full of sorrow as well as joy, that I generally spend
a part of each anniversary in calling them in review before me,
and meditating on the chequered aspect of human life they offer.”’

“Oh, I say, old friend, hang prosing and sentiment on
Christmas Day! One ought to have nothing but jolly feelings
—if it’s for no other reason, ’tis very pleasant to be rubbed so
extra clean and bright. Bless your works, my friend!—only I
forgot, they’ve all been taken out—the sight of those cheery
young faces that come to the party here, as they trip up and
down my steps, is delicious—quite warms the fibres of my old
heart. I hope they'll light us up early to-night,” he continued ;
“T don’t admire being in the dark on Christmas Day.”

“T was going to propose,” said the Jar, in an insinuating
voice, “that as I hear the party to-night is larger than usual,
and therefore, of course, the guests will stay later, as most likely
there will be a dance—how kind and pleasant it would be if |
our old friend would favour us with some of his reminiscences.
Don’t-you think it would be very nice, Mr. Standard ?”

“Well thought of, ma’am. It would be most uncommonly
jolly,” replied he; “always provided none of the young people
come out to flirt in that convenient old window close beside our
friend.” ; :

“There is no fear of that,” remarked the Jar; “I hear that
the dancing is to take place in the dining-room, so I suppose

D2



44, THREE CHRISTMAS DAYS.

that the drawing-room will only be tenanted by the ‘ Wall
Flowers,’ as they call them; perhaps it may not be visited
during the evening.”

“Ah!” sighed the Clockcase, “I daresay that window-seat
could tell as many tales as I can; but, you see, he has never
received any polish, which accounts for his want of ‘small-talk ;
however, I consent to your plan. When that modern invention
inthe hall below strikes nine—by which time I suppose the
company will all be engaged in their Christmas games—I will
relate to you two of the histories which have passed before me.”

The “modern invention” struck nine, and the Clockcase
‘commenced his tale. ©

“*T don’t love you at all, Frank. You are very rude, and
you tease me.’

“¢T don’t want you to love me or care for me, you great
cry-baby—crying at thirteen years old! You ought to be
ashamed, Phceebe.’

“ Phoebe did seem ashamed; she hid her face in both hands,
and cried heartily; while Frank, with that loud, teasing laugh,
which none but a schoolboy is capable of, swung downstairs,
leaving little miserable Phoebe crying and sobbing at my feet.

“She got up presently, and dried her eyes. She was not
a pretty child—pale, thin-faced, with large eyes of no decided
colour, but very remarkable for the earnest warmth of their
expression. Her only beauty consisted in the exquisite fairness
and delicacy of her skin, and the masses of glossy, dark- brown
curls that clustered round her head.

“ Tt was evening, and these two had come seeraeae out of the
drawing-room, until their dispute had ended as I have told you.

“On Christmas Day, too,’ said Phoebe to herself; ‘he has
made it such a miserable one to me.’

“ She sat and thought a little while longer.

“ «Mamma says people never care much for reproaches unless



THREE CHRISTMAS DAYS. Ad

there is some truth in them. I wonder if anybody else thinks
what Frank said; perhaps everybody does, and they are too kind
to tell me. What Frank says must be true. Am I so very
proud and independent ?”

“She walked up and down, musing.

“¢Well, he shall never tell me so again. I am not angry
with him now. I wish tliat some one had told me this before,
only not him. I will try and make it up with him.’

“She skipped upstairs, and came down looking brighter and
happier than usual; but I do not think she made her peace
with Frank. Whenever he passed me, in the course of the
evening, he was talking to Louisa, Phceke’s elder sister, and the
two seemed to be having many a joke at the expense of poor
Phoebe, who finally, her heart swelling at seeing all her efforts
at reconciliation frustrated (the poor child made them very
awkwardly, I at eontess) went sobbing to bed long before
the party broke up.”

“Poor little girl!” said the Jar, “what a miserable ending
to a Christmas-day! But are your-stories all of so very juvenile
a character?” she asked, with satirical emphasis. “I confess
that, in this age of enlightened literature, my mind soars above
such juvenile matters.”

“Hum! I didn’t know,” said the Standard, “that you cared
about enlightenment and such things. I should have thought
that you must have been accustomed to a very benighted con-
dition in your early years.”

“T was brought to England at so tender an age, that I
remember very little of my early years; but, of course, when
I mentioned enlightenment, I was not thinking of extending its
advantages. Surely, dear Mr. Standard,” she said, glancing
complacently at her azure adornments, “we, of the blue blood,
cannot be too civilised.”’

“For my part,” said the Clockcase, “I cannot see anything
lowering in children’s stories.”



46: THREE CHRISTMAS DAYS.

-“Only, my dear friend, you will admit, there is little in them
to, excite refined sensibility.”

That hers was stirred by the argument, was apparent by
the fragrant perfume that pervaded the landing, proceeding, no
doubt, from the spiced rose-leaves within.

“Well,” said the Standard, stoutly, “I vote for another tale
-—be it young or old.”

The Clockcase resumed :—

“Tast Christmas Day was a sad one to me. For years I
had tenanted an old mansion very similar to this; but sadness
and ruin fell upon it. The head of the house, the father (my
Pheebe’s father) of a large, happy family died, leaving his affairs
much embarrassed: all was to be sold off. Instead of the merry
party that used to assemble at Christmas, the family dined quietly
together, and all were not there. Some of the elder sisters
had married. Phoebe was much more subdued than in former
years. She had become very handsome. The large colourless
eyes had warmed into deep brown, and she was not so pale as in
her childish days. But I had noticed that she did not seem happy.

“JT had not seen Frank for some time past. I sometimes
wondered whether Phoebe still cared for him as she did—
none knew so well as [—on that Christmas night, many years
ago.

“To my great surprise, I heard his cheerful voice in the hall on
that evening. ‘Kind and thoughtful,’ I said to myself, ‘he has
come to show the family he has not forgotten them in their
trouble.’

“The evening passed, and about ten o’clock I felt very
drowsy oe

“ Wanted winding up,” suggested the Standard.

“ And was just nodding off, when I heard footsteps.

“*Tasten to me for one moment longer,’ said Frank’s voice,
in very different tones, though. I could not have imagined him
capable of such earnestness. ‘I will not dare to speak of my





THREE CHRISTMAS DAYS. 47

own feelings. I only ask you to consider yourself, and not to
send me away for ever. I will wait any time you chose for your
decision.’ .

“¢T have told you, said Phoebe, ‘that my decision is made.
Why urge me any further? It is cruel!—it is cruel !—un-
generous !’

“She spoke so vehemently, and with such evident annoyance,
that I saw I had been wrong, and that she really disliked him.

“ Prank seemed turned to stone. Never shall I forget his
look. Joy seemed crushed out of him for ever by her words.

“Then, in an instant—before Phoebe could speak again, even
to say ‘ Good-bye !’—he was gone—down the stairs—out of the
house. .

“Phoebe looked as if in a dream.’ She walked up to her room;
so slowly, so heavily—passing her hand so wearily over her brow
—I suppose she felt pained to have grieved Frank; but certainly
she did not love him now.”

“And did you not ever hear the end of the story?” said the
Jar, after waiting impatiently for the Clockcase to continue.

“A few days after their miserable parting, everything was
sold off, and I was purchased by a near relative of my late owner,
and placed here. I have often seen Phoebe since; but never
Frank. So I imagine they have not made up their quarrel. It
seems an absurd fancy,” added the Clockcase, “but when the
hall-door opened just now—I thought I heard his voice.”

“T remarked that there was an arrival,” said the Standard ;
“but you were most likely deceived about the voice.”

“JT protest I am quite disappointed,” said the Jar. “ I don’t
call a.tale a ‘tale that does not finish. Really, my old friend, you
should consider my nerves—they are so extremely delicate and
friable in texture, that this awakened sympathy and anxiety wall
materially disturb their repose.”

The Standard laughed his hearty laugh.

“Well, I’m rejoiced to be a masculine. I haven’t got any



43 THREE CHRISTMAS DAYS.

nerves, that I know of. Why, you might saw me in two, and
I shouldn’t mind the sensation half as much as you would the
noise, I expect, madam.”

The Jar shuddered, and murmured something about the brus-
querte of untravelled timber ; but the Standard, wisely considering
that she was cracked, and, therefore, not quite accountable, did
not reply.

There was a prolonged silence on the landing.

Then the Jar, who, though so fractious and easily upset, had no
toughness or obstinacy of disposition, observed, condescendingly—
“ Have you no recollections to impart to us, Mr. Standard.”,

“Me, ma’am?” said the Standard, “ha! ha! ha! that isa
good joke!” and he laughed till all the short, fat ballusters creaked
again. “Why, I could not tell a story, if you’d pay me; besides,
T’m—too solid. I never notice anything. In my youth I was
so chopped, and sawn, and carved, and knocked about, that I’ve
no feeling left. I’m too tough for sentiment, ma’am, and as for
imagination—oh ! oh! oh! But still, I thinkif that young woman
loved that young man, she took a curious way of showing it.”

The Clockcase had appeared lost in thought ever since his
last observation. He now said “Hush!” so suddenly and deci-
sively, that his hearers started.

A door in the hall opened. A young lady ascended the stairs,
and paused before the Clockcase. i

What a world of misery in her pale face and large brown eyes !

The door opened again. Almost immediately a gentleman
sprang upstairs, and stood beside her.

His face was as agitated as hers; but he did not look unhappy.

He took both her hands, and drew her to the window-seat.

“ Phoebe! can it be possible that after all you do not hate me fF”

Phoebe did not answer, but her head bent still lower over the
hands that Frank held.

But he was resolved.

“There must be no more doubt between us. Here you must



THREE CHRISTMAS DAYS. 49

—you shall tell me—whether the agony you inflicted a year ago
was intentional, or whether I mistook you.”

“Tf TI tell you, you will hate me.”

Frank let go her hands, and stood i in front of her—his arms
firmly crossed over his chest.

“Phoebe, I can bear this no longer! Last Christmas night
I asked you to be my own dear wife; my infatuation or vanity
made me believe that you in some measure returned the devoted
love I felt for you. You refused me, with scorn and anger.
Since then, do not ask me how life has passed? It has been a
dream of misery—purposeless, objectless—all for which I had so
long been toiling suddenly drifted from me. Yesterday a few
lines from your mother made me come here to-night. Just now,
before you left the room so hastily, a look of yours made me
almost believe that you cared for me, and that, in mad hastiness,
I had sentenced myself to a year’s agony. Now, I am again
full of doubt. “In common aE oe if nothing else, answer

me !”

He clasped his Rene, Dasccching ly

Phoebe rose; she took his hands in both hers, and, bending her
head to them, hie murmured,—

“Porgive me! I love you—I loved you then.”

Frank seemed to forget his anxiety for an explanation. He
threw both his arms round her, and kissed her, and thanked
her, and called her his own darling, in such a wild, excited
manner, that the Jar began to feel uncomfortable, and wish his
raptures had come to an end.

Pheebe soon interrupted him—

“ Stay, dearest ;. I am afraid that you will not love me, when
- you know all. Do you remember, when I was a child, warning
me about my pride. I nearly conquered it then, but it grew
again ; and when, last year, you asked me so lovingly to be your
‘wife, the Demon whispered that you only pitied us, and offered
me a home from charity. Oh, Frank, dear Frank, can you forgive



50 THREE CHRISTMAS DAYS.

this? I have suffered miserably—I am miserable now. Do not
despise me—do love me still, thongh I have made you so-
wretched !”

“Poor darling!” said Frank, as he pressed her fondly to
his heart ; “you have suffered the most—and now you have made
me too happy ever to breathe a word of blame.”

“Bravo!” said the Standard, when Frank had tenderly led
Phoebe into the drawing-room; “TI like that sort of thing.”

_ “Tam sorry I cannot agree with you,” said the Jar, with much

severity. “I do not approve of any young lady telling a man
she loves him, in that decided manner, before she is married to
him. It is—not to use a strong word—far too impulsive and
unconventional. Do you not think so?” she added appealingly
to the Clockcase.

“No!” he replied. “It is the least atonement she can offer
for her foolish pride. And I hope that, throughout her life,
Phoebe may never forget it.”

“Just so,” cried the Standard. “A very striking remark,
old friend. Sorry to differ from a lady, ma’am, especially on
Christmas night, and on a lady’s conduct’”—and no doubt the
hearty old fellow would have bowed, if he could—“ but that.
young woman’s a trump, I think, for what she’s just done. And
now, if the company are agreeable, let’s go to sleep!”



The Revenge of the Flowers.

(FROM THE GERMAN OF FREILIGRATH.)

+





\, EEPLY sunk in sweetest slumber,

\ On her pillows lay a Maid ;
} O’er her cheek the warm blood mantles,
Through the dark-brown lashes’ shade.

On a rush stool, close beside her,
Stands a Cup of porcelain rare

In the Cup are flowers fresh gathered,
. Variegated, fragrant, fair.

Damp and heavy brood the vapours
Though the sultry, perfumed air ;
Fast is closed each door and window,
No cool breezes enter there.

Deep the stillness—not a murmur—
Hark !—a sudden, fluttering sound !

From the flowers and their leaflets
Gentle whispers rustle round.

From the chalices up-starting,
Shadowy perfumed faces see ;

Like a silver mist their garments—
Crowns and shields their emblems be.



THE REVENGE OF THE FLOWERS.

From the Rose’s crimson centre
Springs a Dame of graceful mien ;

*Mid her locks, all loosely flowing,
Pearls like dew are glittering seen.

From the Monkshood’s cowled resemblance
Starts a Knight, armed cap-a-pie ;

Sword and casque all brightly glittering,
Through the dark-green foliage see :

Silver-grey the heron’s feather
Nodding on his haughty crest.
Veiled in gossamer, a Maiden ‘

Trembles from the Lily’s breast.

From the Turk’s-cap comes a Negro,
Striding on with flaunting march ;

Brightly on his gay green turban
Glows the crescent’s golden arch.

Glittering from the Crown Imperial,
Boldly steps a sceptred King ;

See his sword-girt Huntsmen following,
From the azure Iris spring.

From the pale, perfumed Narcissus,
Lo! a youth, with pensive air,

Nears the bed, and warmest kisses
Presses on the Maiden fair.

Closely round the bed they cluster,
In a wild and mystic ring ;

Round and round the sleeper murmuring,
This the magic lay they sing :—

‘“* Maiden, Maiden, from the garden,
Thou hast torn us cruelly ;

_ Placed in this enamelled goblet,

We must languish, wither, die.



THE REVENGE OF THE FLOWERS. 53

“ In our mother’s fond embraces,
‘Happily we dwelt unseen ;
Oft the sunbeams warm: have kissed us,
Glinting through the leafy screen.

“There the cooling zephyrs fanned us,
As our slender stalks we bowed ;

And at night, our blossoms leaving,
Revelled we, a spirit-crowd.

“ Rain and dew so bright refreshed us—
Here our thirst we cannot slake ;

But, ere all our bloom has withered,
Maiden, our revenge we take!”

Ceased the song, the Spirits circle.
Close the sleeper’s head around—

Now again that awful silence,
Followed by a rustling sound.

How they pastle—how they whisper! A
Baleful perfume fills the air,

While the Spirits, closely pressing,
Breathe upon-the Maiden fair.

Sunbeams through the chamber slanting,
Quick the Spirits pass away ;

On the bed’s soft pillows resting,
Cold and dead the Maiden lay :

Like a withered blossom, lying
*Mid her perished sisters there,’
(Still her cheek a soft blush tinges,)
Poisoned by the perfumed air,



Che Bat’s Hest.

——-o-—-

GAY summer morning spread itself cheerily over the land-

scape—over the green meadows and the dancing river, whose
merry little falls seemed to give it answering smiles—through
the beechen wood, where the exquisite young green leaves -
trembled, with the consciousness of their own ‘loveliness, on their
slender, hair-like stems—up a grey scaur mantled with ivy, till it
reached a clump of majestic pines, whose sombre aspect seemed
to rebuke its exuberance of glee.

Massive trees they were, with spreading, gnarled branches,
deep crimson in hue, of true Highland lineage.

Near them a few of inferior race and growth humbly Sapte
shelter.

One pine-tree stood close to this smaller group, somewhat
isolated from. her loftier kindred. She looked more sombre than
any, and as the light summer breeze flitted through her branches,
they creaked complainingly.

“My dear cousin,” said one of the little Firs, “how dis-
contented you are! when everything this bright morning seems
beaming with joy. Even the birds sang their early song of praise
more gaily, Why, the fresh, green dress of our old friend, the
Beech there, is quite pleasant to look at. What a change in it

12?

since yesterday !
“And that is just one of my griefs,” murmured the Pine.

“very year she is indulged with a new and beautiful garment,
changing in autumn to the most glorious colours—gold, crimson,



THE BATS NEST. 55

orange, all blending jn rich confusion—while we have to wear
the same homely dress for four or five years ; or, if we make any
change, it is scarcely worth mentioning.”

“But you seem entirely to forget that we may wear it all the
winter, while the poor Beech shivers and trembles as the keen
wind pierces through her heart at his pleasure: besides, what a
fright she looks without any foliage! No,no; give me mo-
derate beauty, always the same, rather than your exquisite charms
for but six months in the year.”

“But this monotony worries my life out,” said the Pine,
fretfully. “It is not life, in fact—it is simple existence. Oh, dear,
dear ! if I could but find the way to vary it!”

One night the Pine-tree heard a gentle murmur near her. She
looked around; all her companions were sound asleep in the
moonlight. :

“Who speaks to me?” said she, in a timid voice; for she was
by no means a strong-minded Pine, spite of her size.

“ Look at your feet,” replied the whisper, “and you will see a
friend, who longs to be of service to you.”

At the foot of her stem the Pine beheld a slender spray of Ivy.

“TJ heard you,” it continued, “lamenting the uniformity of
your colour and general appearance, and, with some labour,
I detached myself from yonder rock, and have gradually crept
here, to see if I cannot aid you.”

“You help me!” laughed the Pine, erecting her stately head.
“ Well !—why, you look like a little weed.’ I cannot imagine how
you and I can sympathise.”

The Ivy writhed slightly.

“Were you not longing for gayer clothing? If you would

‘permit me to.ascend your stem, I could soon make a vast change
in your appearance,” said he, in an insinuating tone.

“But you might interfere with the grace of my form,” said
the vain Pine; “and besides, your leaves would be admired,
‘perhaps, more than mine.”



56 THE BAL’S NEST.

“You mistake,” said the insidious climber; “I have no
separate existence—once supported by your branches, with whose
exquisite grace, allow me to observe, I should not at all interfere,
I become an integral part of you, and lose my being in yours.”

“ And what reward do you expect for this?” said the Pine,
who was rather of a suspicious nature.

“ The happiness of being constantly with you, of pressing you
fondly in my arms. Are not those sufficient ? Ifyou only knew
how long and hopelessly I have adored you!”

The Pine blushed, till her branches looked redder than ever.

“You are very presumptuous,” said she. “I must consider
the matter, and will tell you what I think about it to-morrow.”

The Pine tree could not go to sleep; her sap rushed up
and down in the most excited, uncomfortable manner. Here was
a lover at last, who had been sighing for her, perhaps, for months.
Her inflammable nature was fairly alight. He was small and
insignificant, certainly; but then he was the first who had ever
professed such ardent devotion. She could keep it to herself
no longer; in fact, admiration is not worth having, unless some
one else is aware of it. So she creaked and creaked until she
waked up her cousin, the sturdy little Fir.

“ Ya—ah!” gaped he. ‘“ What’s the matter! Is the wood
on fire P”

“Don’t be silly,” answered she, sharply; “I waked you up
to have .a little chat; you might be grateful for such a mark
of favour ; I know some one who ou, instead of yawning Hike
a ripe cone. I want to consult you.”

The Fir, being quite a youngster, felt so complimented at the
notion of being consulted by his tall, handsome cousin, of whom
he was a warm, though undeclared admirer, that he forgot his
displeasure at such an unceremonious awakening.

“ T—protest,” he began.

“There, now, you are wanted to listen, not to talk,” said the
Pine.



THE BAT’S NEST. BY

And she related to him what had passed between herself and
the Ivy.

“ You are much handsomer as you are, than encumbered with

a nasty, venomous parasite,” he replied, crossly.

“Oh, you’re jealous, are you? and afraid, besides, that I shall
grow handsomer than ever ?”

The Fir was about to make an angry rejoinder, when a sharp,
shrill cry attracted his attention; and close beside him he saw
a Bat, whose long ears were quivering with malicious delight at
-the cousins’ dispute. His bright, quick eyes gleamed mischiev-
ously, first at the Pine, and then at the Fir.

“JT shan’t ask you what you are quarrelling about, of that my
long ears have already informed me,” cried be, whirling round
and round, and finally, with a sudden swoop, settling on the Fir.
“Why, you foolish little fellow, do you suppose your cousin
asked your advice before she’d taken her own on the subject?
Bless your resinous little heart! all she wanted was to hear
her own opinion in some one else’s mouth.”

“ But how could I know what that was,” said the Fir, “till
she told me ?”

_“That’s just what I mean,” said the Bat, interrupting himself
to snap at an unlucky chafer. “Why didn’t you find out what
- she thought first ?”

“ Really, sir,” said the Pine, who was as touchy as tinder,

“you interfere, and discuss my. affairs very freely. I suppose,
when I asked my cousin’s advice, I meant what I said; and
I certainly did not ask yours.”

“Most charming Pine,” said the Bat, “ what need for you,
gifted alike with beauty and wit, to seek counsel of any. Follow
the dictates of your own loving nature, and make my friend truly
blest.”

And off skimmed the Bat, uttering a succession of eerie shrieks
of laughter, and tumbling over and over himself with delight, in
his aérial evolutions.

E



58 THE BAT’S NEST.

“Friend Ivy, I have done your business for you,” chuckled
he; “and when you've reached the topmast branches. of that
conceited Pine, you owe me a comfortable winter shelter.”

The Ivy rapidly ascended the Pine-tree’s massive stem, and
at first her delight in his glossy green leaves was unbounded ; but
as she felt them gradually taking the place of her own foliage— ~
which day by day disappeared beneath the clustering masses of
- her adorer—she began to feel as discontented as ever, and inti-
mated gently to the Ivy that he was growing rather too fast.

The Ivy tried flattery to quiet her; but finding she had a
more decided will than he expected, he appealed to her common
sense.

“ Tt seems so unreasonable,” said he, “to allow me to take
up my abode with you, to forsake all else for you, and now,
because you tire of me, to seek a divorce; but I believe the
female heart to be incapable of constant affection.”

“There’s a difference between constancy and slavery,” said
the Pine, proudly tossing her yet free branches; but as she did
so, she felt how firm was the grasp of her insidious lover, and
added more humbly, “I fear, in the end, that if you go on in-
creasing in size as you have done, I shall be suffocated.”

“ How would you like me to leave you to your former ugliness,”
said the Ivy, judiciously, “the jest and scorn of all your sisters,
who, you well know, have been bursting with envy at your
additional charms? I daresay one of them would be delighted
to receive me, supposing I could be so base as to desert you. My
dearest love, trust to me, and all will be well.”

False shame and undiminished vanity kept the poor half-
stifled Pine silent. Gradually she felt a strange compression in
all her limbs;. her pulse beat more and more languidly; a dull,
heavy sensation at her heart prevented speech. She gasped and
panted for air; but the selfish Ivy, although he must have been
aware of her sufferings, affected complete unconsciousness. His
object was attained; he had secured a permanent and lofty



BC

THE BAT’S NEST. 59

support for his luxuriant foliage, and by the time the last vestige
of the Pine vanished from sight, her heart had ceased to beat.
The Ivy remained master of the field; he spread his branches
wider and wider, and covered them with rich yellow blossoms,
whose delicate perfume attracted myriads of insects that would
never have sought the leafless Pine-tree. How he exulted in the
success of his scheme !

But the Ivy was not left long in undisputed possession. Our
old friend the Bat came skimming along one evening, and esta-
blished himself snugly among his friend’s clustering leaves.

“ Ha! ha!’ he shrieked joyously ; “just as I hoped and said.
What a famous house you’ve made for me, friend Ivy!”

The latter, who had preferred the Pine to the Scaur, as being
so much cleaner and more airy, was grievously chagrined when
the Bat took to himself a long-eared mate, even more selfish than
himself. The deceased Pine was avenged. Foul night-birds also
made holes for themselves in the lofty eyrie. The Bats multi-
plied rapidly, and gambolled nightly round the tree in mazy
dances, chasing their prey with discordant sounds of exultation
and delight; and Papa Bat being of a convivial turn, the slum-
bers of the unhappy Ivy were thus unceasingly disturbed by the
shrill cries and eldritch laughter of the revellers of the Bat’s

Nest.



60

ive and Wet Wide.

AN APOLOGUE.










&- T is such a pity to see well-in-
tentioned people waste valua-
S ble time!” observed a dandified
Wasp, one morning (he having
i just employed himself in stinging a
223\\ little boy), to a persevering Worker-
\ bee, who was gathering materials for
wax, without pausing for a moment’s
rest.
“ How do you mean ?” returned the Bee,
testily, for, like many hard-working peo-
ple, he valued his labours at their highest
rate, and felt exasperated that anyone else
should set less store by them.

» only enjoy ourselves in a gentleman-like
“manner all day, and never soil our fingers,
or injure our complexions with hard work,
the delicate waxen cells in which you rear
your infant colony might be appropriate ;
but for your common-place mechanical
race, it must be such a bad preparation for
the future; it seems, besides, cruel to
raise the mind to higher refinement than
it can afterwards enjoy.”

Our poor Bee, already over-fatigued and weary, felt too much
annoyed to reply (the waxy state he was in may have had some-



LIVE AND LET LIVE. 61

thing to do with this); so he went on steadily with his work. The
self-complacent Wasp continued :—

“Tf people would only consult common sense a little more, and
Inclination less, they would be much wiser.”

The Bee, who was, in the main, good-tempered, although cross
if interfered with—as really most of us are when we recognise no
lawful authority in the fault-finder—now felt sufficiently calm to
reply :—

“That depends upon what common sense really is; but, gene-

rally, everybody seems to prefer their own, and a good many, like

you, preach it as the only genuine article; and yet I see numbers
of these common-sense preachers as much the creatures of im-
pulse as those of a more excitable temperament. Besides, it is
very amusing to hear you, who know nothing of life—who never
yet earned a meal—laying down the law to my practical expe-
rience!”

“Ha, ha, ha!” laughed the Wasp. “Nothing like bee’s-
wax, eh?”

“My notion of common sense,” said a lovely Red Admiral
Butterfly, that was hovering gracefully round the flower the Bee
had buried his nose in, “is to enjoy ourselves each in-our own
way, and believe that each is as wise as his neighbour. I could
not work, it would kill me; but I do not pity you, my friend Bee,
for having to do it; and though all work and no play certainly
does make Jack a particularly dull boy, still, there are many
Jacks, I dare say, who would find my joyous existence very bur-
densome.”’

And the Butterfly; already tired of talking, sailed off in quest
of gayer companions; now extracting honey from the China-
asters, then soaring almost out of sight, now coming down again
quite unexpectedly, fluttering its black and scarlet wings on a
massive clump of white phlox, in the centre of the garden.

But the Wasp, who could have argued the hind leg off a mule,
noddled his flat, brainless head, and portinadionsly continued :—



62 LIVE AND LET LIVE.

“T cannot see why you don’t build your nests as we do.”

‘“‘We build ours more honestly,” said the Bee; “we only prey
upon flowers, while you plunder mankind. I have often seen some
of your comrades undermining a window-sill, to get the fibres for
this famous cardboard nest you seem so proud of; and besides,
even if the young could be reared in it, it would not hold honey,
and that you know.”

“JT is quite as strongly made as your comb,” said the Wasp,
“and of far more costly materials. There is a French proverb,
‘Le mieux est Vennemi du bien,’ and this applies to you, my friend.”

“T deny it altogether,” said the Bee, making a great buzzing in
his flower—possibly the French annoyed him. “You only build
for yourselves—we for mankind and for posterity. How could
our young ones live honestly, I should like to know, Mr. Wiseacre,
if we did not provide nourishment for them ; and what receptacles
so fit as our delicate waxen cells P ‘Do your best,’ is our motto ;"
and but for the continual polish and refinement you complain of
in the structure of our cells, we should never make them well.
Practice makes perfect.”

“ Ha, ha, ha!” laughed the Wasp to himself—he had his own
good reasons for not mortally offending the Bee. “The notion of
that dusky, dirty little fellow living in such an orderly, refined
palace as I believe he does, and of my elegant person having no
more tasteful abode than our rough-sided nest! However, as I
told him, the materials of it are more costly, that is one comfort.”

And the Wasp flew on, idling the day away, eating and
drinking of the best that the garden afforded, and criticising
his neighbours.

His attention was next drawn to a painstaking Spider, who
was carrying his delicate gossamer network from some clustering
ivy-leaves to an adjacent lilac-tree, about two feet distant.

Most people would have gazed admiringly on the marvellous
fineness of the threads, and their exquisite geometrical arrange-
ment.



LIVE AND- LET LIVE. 63

Not so our busy idler. “Friend Spinner,” said he, keeping
however, at a discreet distance from the web, “don’t you know
that, the first time the gardener passes this way, he will decidedly
brush your delicate lace-work to the ground? Can’t you live ina
smaller house, or, at any rate, in one less elaborately ornamented ?
It seems such a pity to spend so much time and labour on that
which is perishable.”

“Mind your own business!” said the Spider, venomously,
body, legs, and web quivering with rage. ‘“ You can’t make any-
thing pretty yourself, and that a5 one reason why you have no
admiration for those who can.” And he flung himself, with a
sudden jerk, so near to the Wasp, that he took to ignominious
flight.

“What an ungrateful set they all are!” said the Wasp. “I try
to give them a little wholesome advice—for I believe the foolish
creatures think more of beauty, and elegance, and nicety, than
of eating and drinking and smart clothes—the real necessaries of
existence—and all I reap is contempt.”

A cold autumn succeeded the genial summer, and then—a
freezing winter.

The Wasp, the Bee, and the Spider, all perished. But the Bee
had well and untiringly lent his aid to form the splendid honey-
comb his hive had yielded, and had gathered, besides, an ample
store of bee-bread.

Many a thoughtful mind had pondered over the Spider’s exqui-
site tracery.

While of the Wasp no record meiiained but—the mark of his
sting.



The Plate Basket.

Sage

pee corner door of the Sideboard was left half open—so that

the Plate-basket, for once, had a good view of the room. It
rustled and creaked, and felt as curious as it was possible for it to
- feel—not very much though, of course, for curiosity is a vulgar
attribute, and nothing so wealthy as a Plate-basket could be
vulgar—that is an understood fact.

Tt looked all round at the tables and chairs and carpet, and
turned up its nose at all—but most of all at the pictures.

“ Poor creatures!” he said; “how ashamed they must feel
of their sham gilt frames!” and he turned for relief to look at the
shining bowls of the gold spoons in one of his capacious divisions.

There was a little Sugar-basin close by, who peeped to see
_ what was outside also.
~~ Bless us!” said the Basket, “ what a deal of time and thought
seems to be wasted by some people! Look at that foolish Match-
box, with a network of gilding halfway up—all sham, you know,
all sham. The pattern is pretty, I dare say—I can’t say I
see it—but-who cares for prettiness that’s worth nothing?
‘What’s it worth ?? is my motto, about everything. Make as
good a show as you like-—there’s nothing like show now-a-days ;
but let it be with costly solid materials; none of your imitative
elegance for me.”

_ The Sugar-basin was elegantly shaped and engraved, with
armorial bearings besides. She fidgeted, as if touched ona
tender point.



rv

THE PLATE-BASKET. 65

“My dear friend, I think, with you, we should all be worth
something ; but may we not combine beauty of form and—
ahem! ’—she cleared her throat here—‘“ other claims to dis-
’ tinction, with richness of material ?”

“Oh, I see what you’re after!” said the Plate-basket. He
really was not choice in his language; but many wealthy people
have this peculiarity. “I suppose you mean, your .antiquity’s
worth something—I wouldn’t give an osier twig for it! Why,
look at me; Pm worth more than anything in the house, and yet
I’m bran new—don’t even know who my father and mother were.
Don’t talk to me of antiquity, it makes me sick! Why, look at
me; youre not intrinsically worth so much as a plain basin at
the same price would be, my lady!” and he laughed in a very
rude manner.

The Sugar-basin was rather shocked; but she was one of an
old impoverished family, and she thought wealthy people ought
to be indulged in their little eccentricities ; so she continued her
survey of the room.

“Why, my good friend, there is surely a relative of yours.”

“Where P” said the Plate-basket, gruffly. He was not fond
of relations generally—they seldom do one much credit, and are
inconvenient appendages.

“T mean that pretty basket full of flowers on the table; how
graceful its shape is!” .

“Tt cost about five shillings, I suppose,” sneered the Plate-
basket, “flowers and. all. I wonder people are not ashamed to
have such rubbish about their rooms; and what’s the use of
flowersP My relation, indeed! I wonder he’s not ashamed of-so
trifling an employment—an employment that gives him no weight
or position whatever—that. identifies him with mere pretty use-
lessness. Oh, don’t talk to me! what can there be to admire in
anything that’s not expensive ?”

The Plate-basket rattled his spoons and forks, and seemed to
hug himself in the comfort of being so rich and respectable.



66 THE PLATE-BASKET.

The Flower-basket heard all that passed, only it didn’t answer ;
it hated rudeness, and thought the Plate-basket would be sure
to get the best of the argument; but it looked lovingly at the
flowers.

“ Beautiful creatures!’ he is “how much rather would
I possess your loveliness, fading as it may be, than the senseless
lumps of metal my cousin values himself on! Even as you fade,
some of. you acquire a fresh charm; and what a never-ending
variety among you! Many of you lean lovingly down and caress
me for the support I give. I may be poor, and. not ‘worth
anything,’ but what life can equal the happiness of mine ?”

A large white Convolvulus, whose pure blossoms were filled
with cool green shadow, pressed its long pendent sprays more
closely round the Basket as he spoke, and the fragrant white-
bosomed Rose blushed with pleasure.

“Ah!” sighed the Flower-basket, in the delirium of its happi-
ness, “ gold and silver cannot do that, cousin Mammon !”

Dear me! the Flower-basket was very silly; as if the same
thing ever makes three people happy, and as if the Plate-basket
did not take just as much pleasure in counting his spoons and
looking at their glitter, in calculating their cost, and, above all,
in thinking how much consequence they gave him in the eyes
of the world, as he himself did in the service of grace and beauty
and in their love.

But the Sideboard door was soon shut up, and the Plate-
basket was left in the dark—alone, too, for the silver Sugar-
basin had been taken ont, as it was tea-time.

This was really a pity—for I have no doubt, had there been
any one to listen to it, the Plate-basket would have made various
useful and instructive observations relative to the virtue and
wisdom of the wealthy, and the folly and want of common sense
of the poor.

I can’t tell how it happened—it was very forgetful of the
housemaid—but though she took the silver Sugar-basia upstairs,



THE PLATE-BASKET. 67

she quite forgot the Plate-basket. He had fallen sound asleep, so
he had not noticed the omission.

Suddenly, he was roused up by a curious grinding sound—
grind—erind—a whispering, and then a cautious tread, as if of
muffled feet.

The Sideboard door was forced open, and the bull’s-eye of a:
dark lantern thrown on him. .

“Ah!” he thought, “here are people come, possibly, from .
some distance, and at night too, to contemplate my possesses
What a thing it is to be worth something !”

He was surprised to feel a rough grasp on his handle. A
voice whispered close to him—

“ Best make off with this, Bil there s a stir overhead.”

And, in an instant, our Plate-basket found himself carried
along at a most uncomfortable speed. How the spoons and forks
did bump and bruise his fat, well-padded sides! He had no
breath to speak, or he would have told the man that people of
wealth and position were not accustomed. to such rough treat-
ment.

_ Presently they stopped, and all crouched down behind a hedge.
They set the Plate-basket down on something soft and wet.

“ Mercy me, what’s this!” thought he. “I haven’t felt any-
thing like it since I was woven—though I think I was rather used

to it peers ”

’ After much whispering aia muttering, one man—the same who
had first seized it—took several large spoons from the Basket.

- “Aha! he’ll be rather surprised when he feels how heavy
they are, I reckon. Why, what on earth’s the man about?
putting them in his pocket—in his vile dirty coat-pocket! Here,
I say—murder !—robbers!—treason! How dare he touch any-
thing belonging to me ?”

But the men paid no attention to him; you see, their education
had been neglected. In less than five minutes, they had filled
their pockets with the contents of the Plate-basket.



68 THE PLATE-BASKET.

“ What’s to be done with this here?” said one, kicking our
friend as he spoke. “It ain’t worth a rap to us; but it won't
do to-leave it here—it’ll blow. on us, if it’s found close to the
road,”

“ Burn it,” suggested another.

“T don’t believe you could stow it snugger than in that
dung-heap,” said Bill. ‘Here, make a hole, and 17ll shove it in,
so as, 1’ undertake, it don’t tell no tales in a hurry.”

The Plate-basket listened. breathlessly. ‘Not worth any- -
thing!” What did they mean? He, the most valuable thing in
the house.

“ Well, it’s dark;” he said. “They can’t see me; so I must
make some allowance. But what use can the spoons be without
me? Put me ina dung-heap, too! Ah, and they’re right, there
is. one close by. How disgusting! I shall be sick, to a dead
certainty.” He gasped as he heard Bill’s proposal. “The last
refuge of the poor and the outcast—it’s impossible such a thing
could happen to me.”

Here the barking of a dog alarmed the thieves, and they
started off again as fast as possible, without burying the unhappy
Plate-basket; to whom, however, Bill, muttering a fierce oath,
gave a parting kick that sent it several yards further—where the
ditch in which they had been crouching was no longer mud, but
nearly full of foul stagnant water.

“Oh dear! oh dear!’ hhe screamed, as the water bubbled —
into his inside, “I can’t bear it; I shall take cold in my head.
Oh! I’m sure I’m going to sneeze! Oh! was ever anybody more
deserving of pity—pity, how can I talk such nonsense? pity is
only for the poor. No, no; no one would venture to pity me.
Pouf! how nasty this water smells!”

When morning came, the ditch looked drearier than ever ;
one could scarcely call the sluggish ooze that filled it water, it
was so slimy and choked with weeds. Presently something stirred
its surface, and a great fat Newt tumbled into our Plate-basket.



THE PLATE-BASKET. 69

“Get out, you nasty, unpleasant reptile! what do you mean
by taking such a liberty? Do you think all this soft padding was
made for your ugly yellow sides? Get ont, I say!”

But the Newt only laughed, and settled itself more snugly
in the Basket.

“TJ don’t know what you are,” he chuckled; “you look like

















Mts

E Braye ‘

Ze: fo.



an over-fed dock-leaf, but you’re uncommonly comfortable, let me
tell you; and you may stay here as long as you like.”

And the Newt curled himself round, and went fast asleep in
the Plate-basket. ,

For several days the (now poor indeed) Basket lay in the
ditch. He remained near the surface, entangled in a growth of
rank weeds.



70 THE PLATE-BASKET.

But his padded lining gradually became rotten and detached,
and the bruise which the burglar’s foot had inflicted soon in-
creased to a great hole in his side.

One morning he was roused from the lethargy of misery into.
which he had sunk, by hearing two small voices in high dispute—

“ Tell’ee I will get in it, Joe, and have a sail.”

“Tol’ee ‘ee can’t—there be a hole in it big enough to put

your head in.”

“Well, but do get it out for us, Joe, won’t ’ee >” implored
the younger boy. “Maybe, there’s some use in it.”

“°Tain’t. of no use ‘cept for this,” said the other boy, when,
with much labour, he had sueceeded in dragging the Basket
out of the weeds and muddy slime; and, setting it on the level
ground, he kicked the dirty, dilapidated thing along, until it
became a shapeless mass of rubbish.

“ Ah!” sighed he, with his last breath, “to be kicked to pieces
by poor ragged boys is indeed a degradation !”



Ghe Useless Hittle Bands,

HERE was, once on a time,
a little girl, who had two
pretty little fat, white Hands,
but, sad to say, they were of
no use to her. I do not mean
to say that, if there were
flowers to be plucked, or fruit

SN to be gathered, or sugar-

“ plums to be eaten, or sun-

< dry bits of mischief to be

S achieved, the little Hands

were not useful. Oh, no—

no small fingers could be
quicker at such work; but
if Janet were told to change
her shoes or her pinafore, or
do anything really useful, the
poor ignorant little Hands
never could find out which
way to set to work. Per-
haps they never tried, or, if
they did, the Head never

. helped them, but went on

thinking of something else.

= She was a very useless
hittle girl.

One day, Janet had been
in trouble before dinner. The
poor little Hands had not
performed anything that was





72 THE USELESS LITTLE HANDS.

expected of them—all had gone wrong. She felt angry with her-
self and everybody else, and as soon as she could she slipped away
from the table, and wandered disconsolately round the garden.

The sun was very hot, so she soon tired of walking about, and -
seated herself in a shady nook, close to a beautiful rose-tree.

She had nothing to do, and did not wish to do anything.
She presently grew drowsy and fell asleep. But she was roused
from her nap by a hum of voices close beside her.

“ How can I ever thank you, dear Rose,” said a little yellow
Musk-flower, “for the kind shelter you giveme? The fierce sun’s
rays would not have left me one green leaf; but he cannot pene-
trate your thick foliage; although he tries his best.”

“ Dear Musk,” said the Rose, “I often wish I could be more
useful; it is such a slight service that I am able to render—only
just to spread my leaves wider when I see your enemy’s rays
beaming too fiercely on your delicate head. Do you know, I
sometimes feel envious of some of our cousins, who have the
power of making themselves useful. Look at the Clematis and
giant Convolvulus, at the other end of the walk—what a cool
fragrant bower their sheltering arms have formed for our dear
mistress! Really, I felt quite jealous this morning, when, on her
return from that poor old Scotch body’s cottage, she seated her-
self for a few moments, and gazed up into the snowy tubes of the
Convolvulus; their cool green shadows must have refreshed her
after her dusty walk; and then she gathered a few of the sweet- -
scented Clematis flowers—it made me feel that I, alas! can be
of no service to her, but to ornament the garden!”

“ And shelter me, dear friend. But how do you know that
our mistress went to see anyone this morning?” inquired the
little Musk, whose yellow flowers expanded with eager curiosity.

“JT went with her,” said the Rose. “ My spirit lives in each
one of my blossoms, and till they wither I am ever present within
them. Our mistress gathered several of my freshest flowers as
she passed through the garden. She opened a small side gate



THE USELESS LITTLE HANDS. 73

and went down a pretty lane on the opposite side of the way.
We soon came to an old thatched cottage; the state of the little
garden in front, overgrown with rank shepherd’s purse and couch-
grass, told that it was at present neglected, although the honey-
suckle, trained round the porch, showed that some cultivation
had been once bestowed on it. We climbed a creaking staircase,
and, after tapping at the door, entered a small airy room. An
old woman lay on a bed; from her face and complexion, you
would not have thought her very ill, but the powerlessness of her
attitude and her wasted hands told otherwise.”

“Will you speak rather louder, please, dear Rose ?” interrupted
the “Musk, who had stretched her poor little blossoms nearly

‘out of their green cups, in her anxiety not to lose a word of
her friend’s story. “Between the buzzing and humming of the
bees and gnats, I can scarcely hear your soft voice.’

The Rose bent her head, diffusing delicious perfume by the
movement, and continued :—

“¢ How are you, Goody ?’ said our mistress, in a bright, kind
voice that seemed to cheer the old woman.

“¢ Weel, I’m just frail and silly the morn, leddy,’ she gadwered:

“¢T thought you might be able to fancy an egg for your dinner ;
and see,’ she said, holding it up, ‘ what a fine one I found in the
chicken-house as I came along !’

“¢Ye’re always purely kind and guid, my leddy; but it’s
na use the day. Joan is yane forth, and willna win back hame
before nicht.’

“* But how were you going to manage all day ?”

“¢T hae just a few parridge in the cogie there—that wad hae
served richt well.’

“¢QOh, but Goody, I brought the egg on pups for you. I
must see you eat it before I go away.’

“ She looked about till she found materials for lighting a fire,
and when it had burnt up, she hunted out a little saucepan, and
boiled the egg ; and the old woman said it was cooked to perfection.

F



74 THE USELESS LITTLE HANDS.

“Now, that is what I call being really useful,” said the Rose ;.
“but I have noticed among human beings many who seem only.
to possess hands and feet, but have no idea how to use them,
especially in the service of others. Perhaps they forget that
hands are apt to become lazy, if the head does not keep a steady
watch over them.”

: A Gnat, that had been singing round Janet for. some minutes,
just then stung her sharply.

She roused up with a start from the sort of dream she had been
enjoying on the grass-plot, and ran in-doors, wondering very much
at all she had heard, and feeling very uncomfortable and disturbed
in her mind. To think of flowers, even, being more useful than
she was—everything and everybody joining in this cry about
usefulness! What could it mean P

She continued in a dreamy, wandering mood through the
afternoon, but when it came to undressing time she was really
worse than ever. She could not exert herself, even so much
as to pull off her socks; and, as to her petticoats, Nurse had to
say, three times over—

“Please, Miss Janet, will you step out of your clothes,” before
the inattentive little creature would rouse herself up to listen.

“That night Janet dreamed a very curious dream. It seemed

_as if she had just lain down in ‘bed.

‘Nurse said, “Good night,” and took away the candle; but
still the room was quite light, and looked all in disorder, and yet
Janet was certain that Nurse had folded her clothes and set every-
thing straight before she went away. There were her petticoats
on the floor just as she had stepped out of them—there was one
sock in one corner and the fellow on a chair, just as-she had
pulled them off. There were her little shoes, lying on their faces
anywhere, instead of standing neatly side by side, as Nurse had
placed them.

- Suddenly she felt a very strange, sharp pain in her wrists—
it'seemed as if a knife passed through them. She instinctively



THE USELESS LITTLE HANDS. : 75

tried to touch them; but what was this P—the Hands were gone,
and the fingers with them.

Janet sate up in bed; she felt too much puzzled to cry. But
as she looked round, to make sure whether she was awake or _
asleep—what do you think she saw ?

Her two pretty little fat white Hands sliding gently -over
the coverlet. Now they reached the side of the bed, and jumped
on the floor.

They did not lie there, though—they began diligently to fold
up all the scattered clothes. How neatly and quickly they did
it, smoothing each article and giving it a finishing pat. Then
they placed the little shoes side by side, turned the socks ready
to put on next morning, and finally seemed to be setting some of
Janet’s untidy drawers to rights. -

Janet looked on in breathless wonder. She could not believe
her eyes. Could these be the naughty, useless little Hands,
that always went so slowly and unwillingly about any useful
or unselfish occupation ?

Presently they began to talk.

“ There,’ said ne Right Hand, “I think we have saved
Nurse a good quarter of an hour to-night. She’ll not have to
sit up so late at needlework, and how pleased Mamma will be
when she sees such tidy drawers!”

“ And I have helped you bravely, sister, have I not?” said
Left Hand.

“You have tried, and that is all that can be expected,” said
the Right Hand. “ Good night.”

And. clasping each other heartily, the pretty little Hands dis-
appeared.

Next morning, Nurse said she could not tell what had come
to Miss Janet—it was quite unaccountable. “She put on her
own socks and shoes, and really tried to be helpful in dressing
herself.” ,

a4



76 THE USELESS LITTLE HANDS.

It was very hard work at first; and the Hands did not do
things quite so neatly and cleverly as in the dream, and very
often tired before they had nearly fulfilled their duties. But
Janet soon found that by fixing her mind resolutely and earnestly
on what she was about, instead of letting her thoughts wander
just where they pleased, the Hands became quicker and more
skilful every day, and by her next Birth-day every one called
her “ useful little Janet.”



NI
NI

The Genteel Gat.

—

a6 I WISH, my good friend, if it would not greatly inconvenience

you, that you would let me see a little more of the fire, this
bitterly cold evening,” quoth a sleek Tabby Cat, as she lay lazily
purring on a Turkey rug in front of a blazing fire. -

“Well, Tabby, if you can get any closer, you are welcome,”
said the black Retriever she addressed ; “but, seeing that I have
been out all day, while you have been snoozing either here or
inside the fender, I don’t think you ought to grumble at me for
taking a warm, by way of beginning the evening.”

The Cat was silent; but she glanced sarcastically at Bison’s
dirty feet and tail, and licked herself all over by way of contrast.

It would have made anyone’s throat dry to witness the assi-
duity with which she washed every hair of her grey fur with
that nimble, indefatigable tongue, purring cheerfully all the time.

The Dog looked vexed; his honest nature rose against covert
sneers.

“Tam sorry to be so dirty, Tabby ; but I was obliged to follow
our master, and you see I have not the same means of cleaning
myself that you possess.”

“That’s very true. Few creatures have,” she replied, com-
placently, for she began to think Bison had some discernment,
after all; “at least, I should say—for I abhor vanity—few make
the same use of their facilities.” And she purred louder and more
cheerfully than ever.

“T wonder,” she continued, lazily, “if, when you are out on
these expeditions, you see anything to compensate for getting .
such a terribly dirty coat?”



8 , THE GENTEEL CAT.

“T believe you!” said Bison, jumping up and shaking himself
in quite an excited manner.

“ Bxcuse me, Mr. Bison, you really are—what shall L say P—too

‘impetuous! I know it was entirely unintentional, but you have
really sprinkled three—positively three—drops of dirty water
over my right shoulder! You really have no Droedine 1? And, of
course, she licked herself all over again.

“Well, well,” said Bison, rather impatiently, “I should think
we did see some beautiful sights to-day, more especially towards
evening, when the snow began falling so thickly that I thought
Master Tommy’s story of the old woman who plucks her geese
up in the clouds must be true—the flakes looked like white
feathers.”

“Do you call that Master Tommy’s story ?” said ‘he Cat. “I
knew that story long before you ever saw Master Tommy!”

“Well,” said Bison, somewhat abashed, “anyhow, the snow
was wonderful; flake fell fast upon flake. Master was soon
covered, and so, I dare say, I was too.”

“ Ah,” Mrs. Tabby interrupted, compassionately, “you should
have seen the snow I saw last winter, at Farmer Green’s, where
my mother lives! You would not have thought much of this fall
if you had.”

“ When every tree,” continued Bison, “was clothed in white,
every branch seemed to stand out, as if carved in frosted silver ;
and as to the front-garden, I declare, when we came in, it
reminded me of the great cakes I saw last week, when Master
took me into town—everything was quite white but the green
edging round the large round bed, just like the border of a cake,
and the small plants and shealis stood up like the silver orna-
‘ments—so white and still.’

“Oh, you admired those cakes, did you? You should see a
real London bride- cake! We had one sent down to us: when
my young Mistress was married. But, however, I daresay you
thought those beautiful that you saw last week. Where igno-



THE GENTEEL Cat. 79

rance is bliss—I’ve heard people say—there’s no use in knowing
better.” And she licked herself carefully again.

The Dog winced a little. Good-natured as he was,-he wished
Tabby would keep her opinions to herself, and not snub him so

much.

“Tt was curious,” he said, “to see how dirty the rabbits’ white
tails looked beside the snow. Master shot a brace of them.
There they lie in the porch—poor soft little creatures!”

“Do you call a rabbit’s skin soft?” said Tabby. .“ Have you
ever noticed the fur of my last kitten P”

“ Not I,” said Bison, testily. “I hate kittens!”

_ “Yes; people often dislike what they don’t understand,” said
the Cat; and she sat straight upright, and curled her tail round,
and lbeked pensively into the fire.

“T beg your pardon,” said Bison, ashamed of his rudeness.
“You are fortunate in possessing children.”

“Yes; you see things always go well with those who are
steady and careful. Nothing ever goes wrong with me. Now,
that unhappy Tortoiseshell in the farm-yard—well, all her last
kittens were drowned, I was not at all surprised; I knew how
it would be. Spite of all the delicate, friendly hints I was con-
stantly giving her, she always allewed her children to play, and
romp, and be as wild as possible. She said she liked the little
dears to use their limbs. I really could not allow my genieel,
well-trained children to associate with them, and our Mistress,
you see, has appreciated the difference. Take my word for it,
friend Bison, those on whom the rising suu shines are those who
will sun themselves in his departing light; those who are born
under a cloud will never emerge from it. Look at my mother
‘and all my family—how respectable and settled they are, and how
well they have always managed! Look at my children—what
beauty ! what grace! what perfect gentility!” ‘

Here her youngest, with the remarkably soft fur, added itself
to the group, by taking a flying leap from the top of a high-backed



80 THE GENTEEL CAT.

chair in the chimney-corner, and began, without any show of
reverence, to play about her mother, administering, every now
and then; a sharp bite to the end of her tail.

The Cat ‘seemed undisturbed—everything belonging to the
Tabby family must of necessity do right; but Bison curled him-
self round, so as to turn his back to the mischievous kitten, who
peered curiously. at him with her bright round eyes, but was
evidently afraid to venture nearer.

Finding that. her gambols were not responded to—for Mrs.
Tabby was far too decorous to play with her just then—she seated
herself. upright, in exact imitation of her mother, and began
to lick herself in an approved and well-bred fashion.

Bison, as I have said before, was not ill-tempered—although
he felt sore at being so continually rubbed the wrong way—but
he reflected that probably the constant habit of using her own
fur in such a manner, gave Tabby’s tongue a specialty in that
direction ; and he continued his narrative. . 5

“T wonder what you would have said to the rats near Mullin
Bridge—how they started and scrambled to their holes when
I splashed in among them after Master’s bird !”

“ And you worried plenty of them, no doubt,” said the Cat,
enviously licking her lips.

“That would have been more in your way than mine, Tabby;
you are kept to destroy vermin, while I should break rules if
I even touched a rat when out with our Master.”

“Tm not exactly kept to destroy vermin—you use strange
expressions, sir. I am not a stable cat—oh, dear no! my business
here, I believe, is to look pretty and genteel, and to make myself
_ as comfortable as I can. Of course I do not permit any mice

here; but that is simply from a due regard to the feelings of
my Master and Mistress, whose meals would otherwise be dis- |
turbed by these thieves. But I manage all this at night, so
as to give offence to no one.” :

“*Tet us be genteel, or.die,’” muttered the Dog.



THE GENTEEL CAT. . 81

“JT have my impulses entirely under control,” continued the
Cat; “no little weaknesses do I give way to; but I can scarcely
fancy how you could restrain your natural impetuosity.”

“T don’t understand all your long words. I wanted a rat
bad enough, I can tell you; but I recollected my duty, and
Master’s dog-whip, in time.”

“Poor fellow!” purred the Cat. “How sadly the inferior
nature preponderates, when it can only be restrained by the
fear of a beating.”

Just then a servant appeared, carrying. a smoking dish of
fine trout, which he placed on the table, and then withdrew to
announce that dinner was served.

Bison rose and shook himself, ready to welcome his Master ;
but Tabby’s eyes dilated fearfully—she sniffed the air and licked
her lips; she paced the hearth-rug in visible and anything but
well-bred agitation. Presently Bison ran to the door—she could
withstand the temptation no longer—she sprang on to the table
and. began to crunch the head of the largest trout as fast as she
could—never heeding the opening door and the entrance of her
Master and Mistress.

“Drive Tabby away, and give her a beating for her ill-
manners!” exclaimed the Farmer to his servant. “Poor old
Bison, you shall go down and have a good supper; you have
had a harder run to-day than usual.”























PART THE FIRST.





HAD been wan-
dering for some
time over a common
tangled with brake and
blackberry-bushes, when
all at once a wall of al-
most impenetrable ver-
dure rose before me.

With infinite labour I
forced my way through
a thicket of sloe-bushes,
crowned with blossomed
honeysuckle and long,
trailing briars, and found
myself suddenly on en-
chanted ground — the
very place I had been
seeking.

I had often heard de-
scriptions of this spot,
but had no previous be-

lief that it so well deserved its name of “ Fairyland.”

The broken, rough ground of the common had given place to
a soft lawn of velvet turf, surrounded by an irregular circle’ of
wondrously majestic yew-trees, whose girth evidently betokened
a Druidic growth. Their widely-extended branches were so closely

fs





FAIRYLAND. 83

matted with foliage, that the broad glare of the sunshine could
ouly penetrate here and there.

Long vistas opened on every side, along which the graceful
‘brake and clinging briars grew in wild masses, still, every now
and then, overshadowed by yew-trees. The daring blackberry
sprays had audaciously climbed -to the summit of some of these
hoary old monarchs of the scene; and, as if overjoyed at their
own success, flung their long arms down again to the earth, in
search of new exploits.

The gnarled branches and knotted stems of the yew-trees,
frosted over with the silvery cup-lichen, suggested.a variety of
grotesque fancies. Here, one was riven in bya yet the foliage
looked vivid and rich as that of its more perfect brethren. A few
steps further on, appeared the most majestic tree I had as yet
observed. I felt inclined to rest under his widely-spreading
shade, for the August sun was at its fiercest heat; but in walking
round the immense trunk, to select a comfortable nook, I was
amazed to find that only half of the foliage was really yew; on
the other side a wild service-tree sprung about mid-way from
the trunk, so that the tree was really double-faced, the tender
green of the service contrasting well at the junction with its more
sombre neighbour.

So silent and deserted was the place, that, but for the tinkle
of a sheep-bell, one might have fancied it unknown to mankind.
This set me musing on the mystery of the double-trée. It bore
no trace of lightning scathe, and so perfect was the shape of
the remaining portion, that it was evident the other half must,
some time or other, have been removed—but how? While I sat
pondering this difficulty, the sun had gradually disappeared,
smiling so warm a farewell, that the whole landscape seemed for
a few moments bathed in a bright crimson glow, which quickly
yielded to the colder, paler beams of the harvest moon. If the
place was beautiful by day, it was something more now. The
silver light struggled in more boldly and freely than the golden

,



84: FAIRYLAND.
rays had succeeded in doing; and the shadows of the stalwart
trees fell in broad dark columns across its bright track.

While I was admiring the exquisite effect of the moonlight.
on a ring of Fairy seats of all forms and sizes, that seemed to
have sprung up in front of me, I suddenly perceived that I was
no longer alone. : A ae

PART THE SECOND.

Myriads of graceful but tiny elves now traversed the broad open
space within the mystic circle of the trees. Gradually they
seemed to approach nearer and nearer the spot where in the
morning I had remarked the immense shattered. trunk which I
now, to my surprise, beheld entire. At its base, seated lovingly
on the same creamy mushroom, were a pair of lovely elves,
wearing diadems of dandelion plumes, to whom all the rest, as
they passed in front of them, paid homage. The Fairy King ©
presently clapped his hands loudly, and the merry hum of voices
ceased.

“Tt is our wish,” said he, in clear silvery tones, “and that of
our dear lady, to reward Chivalry and Skill among you. Several
of you, I know, long for distinction; some few, I fear, thirst for
power. Here I offer you a legitimate ambition; but remember
to exercise your talents usefully. The place of chief huntsman at
our Fairy court awaits him to whom I adjudge the prize.”

Almost before the King’s voice had ceased, several eager com-
petitors started forward.

“Stay!” said the King; “we decide not on your claims to
merit till the silver moon shall again be at her full splendour; till
then strive to deserve success. And now,” he added, turning to
the Queen, and courteously and lovingly assisting her to descend
from the throne, “Jet affairs of state give place to mirth and
revelry.” a ; at Og

With a blade of feathery grass, that seemed to serve him for
a, sceptre, he struck a tall foxglove, under which he now stood.



FAIRYLAND. 85

Instantly its numerous bells struck up the merriest music imagin-
able, more like silvery peals of laughter than any mortal dance
music, and yet harmonising perfectly with the twining, graceful
evolutions of the Fairy dancers.

Everywhere shone the tiny lamps of countless glow-worms,
while bright golden-winged beetles whirred about, apparently
sharing the general. merriment.

Under the shade of an umbrageous mushroom, a pair of lovers
had stolen away from the revel, and were reading their fortunes in
the mystic blossoms of the St. John’s wort; beneath whose broad
leaves a mischievous urchin was seated, busily engaged in drain-
ing a goblet of hoar cup-lichen filled with nectarous dew, which
seemed in great request among the dancers.

Several of the young elves of the hobble-de-hoy class amused
themselves in climbing the ladder-like blackberry sprays I had
remarked in the morning; on which some swung merrily to and
fro, while others strove together which should climb the quickest ;
and they shouted with wild delight when one less fortunate than
his fellows pricked himself so smartly as to lose his hold just as
he had reached the summit.

Around the Royal pair a group still lingered. “ Look at Pau-
kee,” said one, “how enviously he eyes Lazor and Yefrid; till
lately he was high in the King’s favour, but his vain wish to be
preferred to all, has at last disgusted even our gentle Sovereign.”

“Lazor and Yefrid are not clever at all, though,” said the
blue-eyed Fairy to whom this speech was addressed.

“No, they are not clever; but they are bright, happy, and
loving, and are quite unselfish; and I should like to know how we
should get on without some butterflies among us. If we were all
as clever as Pau-kee, why, I think I’d rather be a squirrel at once.”

The object of these remarks was a dimmutive, but very
remarkable-looking Fairy; his dark eyes, full of restless fire,
seemed ever seeking something beyond his power to attain. Oc-
casionally he cast an envious glance on two bright beings who



86 FAIRYLAND,

stood close beside the Queen, and whom she addressed as Lazor
and Yefrid.

“Why do you not join the dancers?” said she; “I shall begin
to think you are growing self-satisfied, and deem dancing un-
worthy of you.” ,

“Rather, dearest lady,” said Yefrid, “believe us unwilling to
leave your Royal presence for any lesser enjoyment.”

The Queen smiled graciously, and then turned to the dark-eyed
sprite. “ Pau-kee,” said she, “I know disdains dancing; though
surely one so universally wise must excel even in so mean an
accomplishment ;” and she laughed with a spice of true feminine
malice, for she knew that Pau-kee was by no means a graceful
dancer, and therefore did not care to attempt it. He was, more-
over, so wrapped up in himself that he had never paid the Queen
the slightest compliment, and—(like her mortal sisters, who will
pardon conceit in a really clever man, provided he worships them
a little, and who value this reluctant homage far more than the
sedulous admiration of any empty-pated Adonis)—she felt piqued
at his indifference to her charms.

“Your pardon, Madam,” said Pau-kee, sarcastically; “I was
considering the words of our gracious Sovereign.”

“And meditating how to achieve so stupendous an under-
taking,” laughed the Queen. ;

“By no means difficult, Madam, I should hope, if Lazor an
Yefrid are also competitors,” replied Pan-kee.

“You need not disdain my faithful squires; if there be aught
of chivalry or generosity in the emprise, I feel confident of their
success.”

She.turned from Pau-kee somewhat. haughtily, and, followed
by her gay train, mingled with the dancers.

He gazed after her, while a dark frown overspread his features.
“ How long,” he muttered, “is mind to be subject to such empty
puppets as these? This must end. I will assert my sovereign
power of intellect, or perish!”



FAIRYLAND. 87

And he disappeared amid the bracken.

The fascination of the revel was at its height. Loving glances
were interchanged more and more rapidly, and yet more linger-
ingly among the dancers; they clasped each other more closely in
their graceful waltz; when a shrill crowing sound crashed in amid
the sweet flowery music. Instantly a gauze-like mist floated over
the scene, and all was void and still.

PART THE THIRD.

The moon was again at its full, and again was the Elfin Court
assembled within the yew-tree circle.

But there were no sounds of revelry. A breathless silence hung
over all, only broken by the whirr of the bats’ wings; and now
three figures were seen emerging from one of the bracken glades.
One obviously slackened his pace, in order to let the others arrive
before him.

As they neared the throne, I saw ‘that the two foremost were
Lazor and Yefrid, while Pau-kee lingered behind, with a dark,
triumphant smile on his handsome features ; but his beauty was
now that of a fallen spirit—deep lines furrowed his brow, and
when he attempted to smile, his lips curled with the sneer of a
demon.

“ Speak, Lazor and Yefrid,” said the King, pointing to a
delicately-carved ivory hunting-horn, formed in exact imitation
of the woodbine blossom. “Tell us by what deeds you claim.
this reward.”

“Nay, Sire,” said Lazor, “I feel I have no claim. Your
Majesty told me to go out into the world seeking what good I
could do, and I own I found it very difficult not to spend the
whole day in enjoying all that: is lovely and wondrous on the
earth. I fear I can scarcely boast of any gallant or skilful exploit,
or any deed done that I can put forth as a claim for so great a
reward.”



88 FAIRYLAND.

_ While Lazor spoke, a slight frown overspread the King’s face.

_ He had hoped his favourite’s goodness would have overcome his
butterfly habits. But before he could speak, the mischievous-

looking Elf I had noticed before under the hypericum leaves

sprung nimbly out of one of the foxglove bells, where he had

hidden to hear the decision of the King, and, prostrating himself,

he exclaimed :—

“ Mercy, gracious Sire, if I speak; but yesterday, I was look-
ing for blackberries, and in so doing I fell into a wasps’-nest, and
the spiteful yellow-bodied monsters would have lamed me for
life, or perhaps killed me, if Lazor, at great peril, had not rushed
upon them, and striking furiously among them with a rush he
bore in his hand, dragged. me away before they could recover’
themselves.”

“Since witnesses are permitted to speak,” said the Queen,
“or rather,’ she continued, smiling graciously on her favourite
attendant, “since Lazor is too modest to relate his own good
deeds, I must tell your Majesty that I saw him not long ago
expend much time and skill, as well as bravery, in freeing a white
butterfly from a venomous spider. The toils were so surely
wrapped round her, and were, too, of so glutinous a nature, that
Lazor, in attempting her deliverance, had well-nigh shared her
imprisonment. Three times I saw him turn faint and pale as the
poisonous breath of the spider, whose bloated body I could just
discern through the leaves, reached him; but he persevered, and
as the enraged monster incautiously descended to attack him,
Lazor transfixed him with his lance, while the freed’ captive
hovered round him in an ecstacy of gratitude.”

A soft murmur of applause followed the Queen’s story, and the
King warmly praised Lazor for his brave and loving labours. |

Somewhat similar actions were related of Yefrid, who seemed
alike modest in proclaiming his own merits; and, after some
deliberation, their claims were declared equal. >

“ Advance, Pau-kee; I see you are the only other claimant,”



FAIRYLAND. 89

said the King, kindly, although the dark, triumphant glance of the
Fay, methought, impressed him painfully. Pau-kee had listened
to all with a contemptuous smile; he now advanced, and bowed

with graceful self-possession.
“T have not spent my time in worthless knight-errantry,” he



said; “your Majesty gave us permission to try skilfully for the

prize, and I have been employed in heightening and increasing a

store of knowledge and power, which I now propose to put to

the proof; but, as’ seeing is believing, I prefer doing so in this

presence, to the testimony of—of—witnesses.”” Hvidently, had
G



90 FAIRYLAND.

he dared, he would have qualified the word; but an angry gleam
in the Queen’s eyes restrained him. The King looked grave.

“T hope your power has no noxious origin or qualities,” said he.

A deep red flush passed over Pau-kee’s face, and a strange
light flashed from his eyes. He had bartered every good. and
kindly feeling for the power of gratifying his insatiable craving.

“ Your Majesty’s own intellect is too keen,” he said, hypocriti-
cally, “to put mere brute-force and good-nature on the same level
with its priceless worth. Have I permission to commence ?”

The King bowed assent.

Three mystic words issued from Pau-kee’s lips, and instantly
the half of the majestic-tree under which I was lying, and which,
to my surprise, I now remarked to be entirely composed of yew,
had disappeared.

The King, and all around, looked horror-struck at this wanton
destruction of the sacred tree; but before he could interfere,
Pau-kee had repeated his incantation, and' the noble yew, which
had so long overshadowed the Royal throne, was riven in twain;
With a triumphant mocking laugh, Pau-kee prepared to display a
third proof of his power. But he had overrated its.extent, and
the forbearance of his sovereign lord. :

Almost maddened by the tears that burst from the lovely
Queen’s eyes, at this cruel destruction of her favourite resting-
place, the King struck the foxglove sharply with his sword; a
dull, heavy sound issued from jt, and the arms of Patkee re-
mained as if pinioned to his sides.

A band of armed Fairies, the Royal body-guard, on whose .
casques the gray monkshood nodded grimly, quickly surrounded
him, ready to obey the slightest command of their monarch.

“ Unhappy one!” said the King, “ thy vanity has wrought thee’
fearful woe. In the form of a foul bird I condemn thee to haunt
this charmed spot for ever. May thy cry serve as a warning to

those who prize Knowledge more than Love!’



FAIRYLAND. 91

The Night-Hawk’s shrill, rattling cry startled me suddenly. I
gazed around; but Pau-kee and the whole Fairy company had
disappeared !

The crimson glow of the westering sun was faintly reflected on
the risen moon; and, save some creamy circles at the foot of the
riven tree, no trace remained of the bright denizens of Fairyland.

a
bo



92

“Where there’s v Will, there’s v Way.”

—_—_«—_——

HERE was a nice fire in the kitchen; it made all the pots and
pans look as brightas silver; and as to the copper Warming-
pan, that hung by the cupboard on one side of the fire, it almost
looked like a fire itself—there was such a rosy glow on its round
face.

The kitchen was empty, for Cook was upstairs dressing, and
the Housemaid, having just brought down the tea-things, had.
gone to set the drawing-room table straight.

“wish Jane would make haste and wash us,” said a Tea-cup ;
“T like to be attended to properly.”

“But don’t you always feel nervous while you are being
washed?” said the Tea-pot. “Why, you have not even a leg to
stand upon, and you are so brittle and fragile.”

“Oh,” simpered the Tea-cup, “but then we were made to be
taken care of; we were never expected to do anything for our-
selves. We belong to a very old family. I can scarcely tell you
how far we trace back.”

“Tndeed!” said the Tea-pot. “Well, I am accustomed to a
good deal of care, too, and T believe I have excellent connections
—first-rate, in fact—if it were worth'my while. to take them up;
but, to be frank with you, my dear lady, it is not. Birth is not
my line; I am far too valuable to trouble myself about birth!”

The Tea-cup gave a little dissentient cough, which all the
other Tea-cups echoed. :

“We have a great respect for you, Mr Tea-pot; in fact, we



“WHERE THERE’S A WILL, THERE’S A WAY.” 93

could not permit your presence among us unless you were of
pure metal. There are so many counterfeits now-a-days, that
anything genuine is of value.”

The Tea-pot did not answer. He was not often so long in the
kitchen, as he was always kept in the pantry, and he seemed
much amused by the scene around him.

The kitchen Poker, in particular, attracted his attention. He
was a, tall, straight, stalwart fellow, with a large, round, shining,
bald head—he never had any hair that he could remember; he
hardly leaned against the fire-place, but seemed to stand bolt
upright, on the alert for service. In short, he quite realized the
saying, “ stiff as a poker.”

“Don’t you get tired of standing so very upright?” said the
Tea-pot, at last, for it was plain the Poker was either very well
bred, or very unused to society; he would not make any ad-
vances, except to return the Tea-pot’s stare with interest.

“Yes,” said the Poker, bluffly, “ when I think about it.”

“JT don’t understand you,” said the Tea-pot. “ How can one
help thinking about being tired ?”

“T don’t know how yow can help it,” said the Poker, in his
rough, gruff voice. “I’m nota Tea-pot. The reason I can help
it is because, if I’m placed upright, why, of course I must stand
so, and if I were not to think about my business, I should
tumble over; so how can I think about being tired ra

“Ah, now,” said the Tea-cup, with an elegant drawling
manner, “that may be the case with you—you are made of iron,
you see—but with my extremely refined nature, I can’t help
feeling tired, and leaning over on one side, if I’m kept standing
here long before I’m hung up; and then, if I lean a little too

much, I am sure to fall over, and risk breakage.”

“Well, ma’am,” said the Poker, “as you say, I am made of
iron, and, of course, have not much feeling, compared with your
sort of folk; but it strikes me, if you tried hard, when you feel
yourself slipping, you might easily recover your balance.”



94: “WHERE THERE’S A WILL, THERE'S A WAY.”

“By a great exertion of strength, perhaps,” said the Tea-pot ;
“but, surely, when one is half-way down, it must be pleasanter
and easier to give way altogether, than to struggle.”

“Exactly so,” said the Tea-cup, languidly; “such an effort
would be most fatiguing to me.”

“T said nothing about being pleasanter,” returned the Poker ;
“T only said what was right, and might be done. ‘Where there’s
a will, there’s a way;’ and although we may not be all mace
alike, still we can each fulfil our duties, one as well as the other.”

“T quite agree with you,” said the Fender, who had just
stopped a red-hot coal from jumping on the floor.

“You are quite a sage, friend Poker,” said the Tea-pot,
gaping. “ But a tea-leaf for duty, say I! You would make life
a fine tiresome business! Why, I don’t pretend that my nerves
are weak, but sometimes I feel frisky, and I don’t choose to let
the tea out at my spout, and oftener still I feel lazy, and keep
my lid firm closed when they want to tease me by opening it.
The idea of always thinking about duty! Why, you might as
well expect to see me always in the fine, bright coat I wear on
plate-cleaning day !” :

“ All I know is,” said the Poker, “I can’t do my duty unless
I think about it;”’ and:he stood up stiffer than ever.

“Nor I,” said the Fender.

“ Of course, of course!’ said the Warming-pan, testily, in spite
of his. ruddy round face. “No one can! You seem all to be
talking great nonsense to-night. I suppose the reason why I
do my duty so uncommonly well is because I have so much
time for thinking about it. Heigho! Time was, people used to
have their beds warmed every night; and now I stay here from
year’s end to year’s end, without any chance of seeing a little
life.”

“Poor dear, how sad!” said the Tea-cup. “Then you’ve
never been in the drawing-room in your life? What an ex-

istence!”’



ie}
or

“WHERE THERE’S A WILL, THERE’S A WAY.”

“Pye never been in the drawing-room, either,” said the Poker,
“and I lead a very jolly life, and Pll venture to say I shall live
longer than you will.”

. “Well, at any rate,” said the Covers, who had been longing to

join in the conversation, “ we mayn’t be as valuable as some
people ”—and they giggled—* but at least we’ve been in the
dining-room, and seen a deal of company.”
‘No one made any reply, for really it was very presuming of
the Covers to thrust themselves in in this way; but the Tea-
cups shuddered with disgust. The Tea-pot laughed at the same
instant, and shook the tray. ;

“Oh, I’m falling!” said the Tea-cup, and, as the effort to save
herself would have been far too fatiguing, she did fall.

“ Here’s a pretty business!” cried Jane, the housemaid, as she
came into the kitchen. “Why, here’s a Tea-cup gone and been
and cracked to pieces! It ’ull never be fit to go up-stairs again.
Who can have broken it? It must have been the cat.”



96

Hector Stickleback.











OW, my dear Hec-
tor, you really
might take a
little rest. We

_ have built our
nest in sucha
safe, out-of-

E the-way spot,
a eS there can be

no chance of

any one spy-
ing it.”

= : = “No chance,
Pre area ee as ay Griselda!

High-te-ti-tigh-te-ti! Do you imagine I would leave the fate of

my offspring to chance? No, indeed, I should think not!” And

the speaker, who was a very small, brilliant-looking Stickleback,
erected his three spines fiercely, and turned red and green with
offended dignity.

His quiet, grey helpmate sighed.

“There again!” said Hector, spinning round in the water,
“What is the use of that unpleasant noise, Grizzy? You're
always sighing. You’re enough to take all the colour out of my
coat, and all the stiffness out of my spines, with all this groaning
misery. It’s enough to make me give you something to be mise-
rable for!”





HECTOR STICKLEBACK. 97

“T’m not miserable, dear Hector, only I’m so afraid you'll get
injured some day, in your valiant defence of our nest. I can’t
help thinking—please don’t be angry, dear—that if you kept a
little quiet, we should be quite as safe. We are too small and
insignificant to attract attention unless we provoke it.”

The Stickleback spun round nearly a dozen times.

“Insignificant, indeed! I may be small, although, mind you,
Grizzy, there are many smailer, but I should like to see any three
sticklebacks who are a match for me! Curious, impertinent crea-
tures! Why, I saw one yesterday, ever so far off, looking at you
as you came out of the nest, in the most insolent manner. Aha!
the very sight of me was enough for him; he turned as brown as
a minnow, down went his spines, and he darted to the other side
of the ocean.”

“Do you know, Hector, dear,” said Griselda, who revenged her
self for sundry bites and pricks by constant gentle doses of those
amiably-spoken truths with which wives generally indemnify
themselves, “my friend, Mrs. Patience, told me that some one
had told her that this water we live in is not an ocean at all,
only a pond.” '

“You ignorant, foolish creature! And what if it.is called a
pond? . It’s because it is now discovered that ponds are vaster
than oceans!”

“Oh, no! On the contrary, my dear, she said that a pond was
as small, compared to an ocean, as you are by the side of any of
those monsters we sometimes see in the deep water.”

Mr. Hector Stickleback immediately boxed his wife’s ears—a
very good, old-fashioned plan; it brings an impertinent wife to a
proper state of subjection, by making her look foolish.

A weeping Willow-tree, that overhung the snug nest Hector
had constructed among the sedges for his wife and future
progeny, could not control her displeasure at this little occur-

‘rence. : ‘

“T wonder you are not ashamed,” she said—and her boughs



98 , HECTOR STICKLEBACK.

stirred the water with excitement—* to ill-treat your poor, dear
wife in such a manner!”

“It’s a great pity your poor, dear husband does not discipline
you a little,” retorted Hector, looking all colours with rage; “for
it’s plain you are married. The old maids—bless their tender
hearts !—always take part with the husbands. I’m sometimes
puzzled, though,” he continued, as his anger evaporated —for
Grizzy had humbly retired to her nest, to finish a fat caddis-worm
she had managed to secure—‘“I’m puzzled to make out whether
it’s from tenderness to the husbands, or to show them what
they’ve missed, or to wreak their spite upon the wives for having |
robbed them of a chance. However, ma’am,” he continued,
“ don’t you meddle again, or you may get the worst of it, for I’m
strong and fierce when I’m roused;” and he spun round and
round till he made the water eddy again.

But the Willow-tree took no further notice of him.

Suddenly he spied an unlucky stickleback about six yards off.
He instantly darted towards him. The other erected his spines;
his skin rivalled Hector’s in its scarlet and green and purple
tints. They rushed fiercely at each other three times; but the
fight was soon over—Hector drove his largest spine into the side
of his adversary, who floated lifeless on the water.

Hector spun round in triumph, and then went to Griselda, to
whom he proudly narrated his victory, asserting that the foe was
at least four times as big as himself.

But Griselda sighed worse than ever.

“Tf you had only right on your side, dear, I should not mind ;
but you always begin these fights.” She was going to say “ pro-
voke,” but she thought better of it.

“ Poor, foolish creature!’ said Hector—he was too much elated
to bully’ just then—“ if I were not your guardian, I should like to
know how many eggs there would be left in the nest. Generally
the very sight of me is enough for these marauders; but this
one was either blind or stupid—he actually came within a few



HECTOR STICKLEBACK. 99

strokes of the nest. In another moment he would have beheld
you ”

_ “Well,” said Griselda, laughing, “what if he had? He would
not have eaten me, I suppose.”

~ “Eaten you!” exclaimed Hector, turning quite purple ; “eaten!
—why, it would be much. better for you to be eaten than looked
at! My wife looked at by an ordinary stickleback !”

Hector seemed well-nigh stupified by the stupendous possi pity:

Jealous tyeeee !” murmured the Willow.

“ Now, ma’am,” said Hector, thoroughly irate at this second
interference, “‘ do mind your own business, or I shall have to teach
you how to doit! If you choose to go cramming your long, lan-
guishing ringlets—grey enough just now, to be sure” (he mut-
tered this) —“ into everybody’s mouth, to gain attention, that’s your
husband’s business, not mine, and I don’t care; although some-
times, if I’m swimming fast, with my mouth open, you nearly choke
me. But I tell you not to meddle between me and Grizzy. If you
provoke me again, I’ll bite you, and that’s as flat as a flounder!”

The Willow laughed a nasty little irritating laugh; but she
secretly rejoiced that her mate, being stationary, had no power
to inflict the castigation endured by Griselda.

Hector, having reduced his antagonist to silence, darted forth
in search of fresh adventures.

For a long while no wayfarers passed within the limits of his
watch. At length he grew impatient, and’ sallied further one
almost to the other side of the pond.

Presently he saw a large stickleback, evidently intent on guard-
ing his own nest. He soon perceived Hector, and, although he
did not attack him, he erected his spines, and put on his many-
coloured armour.



This was enough for our pugnacious Stickleback. He flew at .
the other, and tried to transfix him with his spine; but the enemy
ran full tilt at his nose, and they both retreated an instant, as 8 if
stunned by the violent concussion.



100 HECTOR STICKLEBACK.

Hector quickly returned to the charge, and then ensued a
fearful battle.

Brighter and brighter glowed their bodies—purple, gold, scar-
let; and green—as they flashed, like tiny prisms, in the water.
For a long time-the victory seemed doubtful, but at last Hector
summoned all: his strength for a final blow. Down it came; but
the foe evaded it, and struck so fiercely and effectually in return,
that Hector’s courage forsook him, and, as it did so, the doom of
his race came upon him. All his colours vanished, his spies fell
limp and powerless ; a dull, brown fish, he fled away among the
bushes and reeds that fringed the bank, his enemy not deigning
to pursue him.

What was to become of him? How could he return to his
nest, which he was for ever incapacitated from defending ?

He hid among the rushes till evening ; he wanted to break the
news geritly to Griselda. Poor thing! she might fret to see him
shorn of his beauties—but what’ nonsense! What difference
could it make to her? ,

When it grew dusk, he returned stealthily to his dwelling, trem-
bling lest the Willow should see, and taunt him with the change
in his looks; but she was so busy flirting with a Water-bur
growing near her, that he escaped notice.

Griselda came out to greet him, when she heard his three
accustomed taps at the entrance of the nest. Just at that mo-
ment the moon rose above the Willow-tree, and shone clear and
fair upon the water.

Griselda started back. Instead of her bristling-crested, eae
liant mate, she beheld a dull, quiet-looking minnow, without any
spines whatever. She darted back into the nest, and shut the
door in his face.

“ Oh, do let me in, Grizzy, dear !””—for, strange to say, although
the doom of cowardice was on him, he could not even bully his
wife—* pray let me in, and I'll never be cross to you any more!”

“Let you in, indeed—into my Hector’s nest! Get along with



Full Text
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“ Alardos looked surprised and pained”’—p. 28.
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MDCCCLXII

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PAC Ait te

A MIXTURE.

BY

GILBERT PERCY.

ILLUSTRATED BY GEORGE THOMAS AND T. R. MACQUOID.

LONDON:
-SAMPSON LOW, SON, AND Co,
| 47, LUDGATE HILL.
CONTENTS.

as Se
PAGE

Tur Toad THAT WENT oUT TO TEA. : : : : ; 9
Tun Inquisitive Cuimney-Por . : : ; : i . 18
OF

Tue Grassy Sma . : ‘ ‘ : : : ; . . 22

Tim Burs. : : : : i : Hi ; : 2 8b

Timer Curistuas Days ; ; : : : es . 42
Tun Revencr oF THE FLowrEnrs . : : ; : : eo

Tun Bat’s Nest . : 3 : : : : . ; . 84

Live anp Ler Live. : : eh ; : ‘ . 60
Tur Prarr-Basket . i . : : : ; : . 64
Tus Usrtess Lirrnn Hanns : ‘ : ; - . 41
Tos Gentren Cat . ; : : j : j : . 47
FAarRYLAND. : : a 2 a t 7 : : . 82
“Wuern THERR’s A Win THERE’s 4 Way.” . : . OD:
Hector SrickLeBAcK . _ ‘ ; , : 3 ; . 96
Tire CrrristMas EvERGREENS ; , : : ‘ ‘ . 102

Ti Approacit oF WINTER . : z : : : : . 109
ILLUSTRATIONS.

es
DRAWN BY

FRONTISPIECE. : : . ; : G. HI, Thomas.
Titte-Pags . : : ; . ‘ T. R. Macquoid.
Toap anp Lizagps . : . : , a

Tur Corrace in tHe Lane. : : Ss
“Tae SPIDER AND tHE Bur

Tus Revence or tue FLowers ‘ : ss

Tue Sprper, roe Wasp, anpD THe Burrerrty oo

Tun PLaATE-BaskET . ; : . ; Or H. Thomas
Tug Usetess Lirrne Hanns. : ; T. R. Macquoid
FAIRYLAND . : . ; : . ; 3

Lazor Figuring tee Spiper . : : :
Hector StTrcKLEBack : : e a So Be

Tue Curistaas EVERGREENS . ‘ Z sy

ENGRAVED BY EDMUND EVANS.

PAGE

82
89
96


Che Toad that went ont to Ten.

o

Gh —

T’S very lucky for me,”
said a bloated, rough-
looking Toad, as he roll-
ed something carefully
between his fore-feet, and
then swallowed it down
like a pill, “that I’ve
cast my old coat on the
very day of Miss Polly-
wog’s tea-party. I’ve
felt sleepy and drowsy
these two days. The
‘a. poor old creatures would
JX have been quite disap-
“ pointed, as they natu-
rally look to a Toad of
my experience and pro-
perty for a little advice
and instruction.”

The Toad pompously
cleared his throat here, and twinkled his bright eyes round in
search of something juicy; for swallowing one’s own skin is dry
B


10 THE TOAD THAT WENT OUT TO TEA.

work, let me tell you. He darted out his tongue at a worm
crawling near, but without success.

“Never mind,” said he, “it will soon be tea-time; I shall take
an hour’s nap, and then set out.”

He felt refreshed when he woke, and his new skin looked very
much better than the old one. It didn’t seem to make him any
more active, though; he hobbled and waddled along sadly.

“People should not live the other side of a stubble-field,”
sighed he; “I declare my legs are quite sore with this prickly
stuff, and my new skin’s so tender.” However, he was not a
really cross Toad, so he soon left off grumbling, and waddled
as close as he could to the hedge-bank. Some bright-eyed lizards
were stretching themselves in the sunshine, coiling their tails
in graceful fashion over their backs, the under part of the skin
looking red in the sunlight.

“My dear friends,” said the Toad, stopping short in his walk, -
and puffing a good deal, “why don’t you take a little gentle
exercise this fine afternoon?—far better for your health, you
know, than lounging on a bank. Fie! I’m shccked at such
Jaziness. When I was a youngster, I used to take long con-
stitutional walks several times a day, to promote circulation.”

“Waddles, not walks,” said one of the lizards, looking over
his shoulder at the intruder, as he clambered over’ his two
brothers.

The Toad did not answer directly; he thought a good deal
of the lizard’s rudeness, and swelled with indignation.

“People who live in glass-houses shouldn’t throw stones,” he
muttered, as he proceeded on his journey. “I’m sure they move
queerly enough, although they do run fast sometimes. Who
would have a tail that could help it 2”

Miss Pollywog resided in a pretty lane on the opposite side
of the stubble-field. A deep ditch, full of cresses and forget-
me-nots, and pleasantly shadowed by trees, separated the field
from the lane. Three of the visitors had already arrived, and
THE TOAD THAT WENT OUT TO TEA. 11

were amusing themselves in swimming up and down, .croaking
with delight, and showing their yellow legs to the best. pos-
sible advantage, while they awaited the arrival of the Toad.

A good many remarks were made upon his non-appearance.

“T wonder why Miss. Pollywog asked him?” said a frolic-
some youngster, who had excited the admiration of the others by
his rapid evolutions. “Dear me! he’s frightful to look at, and
moves like a slug.”

“Talking of slugs,” said his sister, a greedy-looking young lady
Frog, “ there’s such a heap, spread in a great dock-leaf, Ma, and a
great pile of worms besides.”

“T know that,” said the youngster; “and that’s why Miss
Pollywog keeps so still. What a lark! she daren’t leave the
worms, or they’d slip away in a twinkling.”

“Oh, bother the worms!” said his sister. “I'd rather go
without them than lose such a comfortable bath as we are having.
But what’s Miss Pollywog about?’

Miss Pollywog seemed quite puckered all over; she saw her
respected friend, Mr. Toad, advancing, and yet she dared not
move a step to greet him, for fear the worms should escape.
However, the Toad did not appear affronted, but hobbled up to
her as briskly.as he could. While a good many compliments
were passing between the hostess and her guest, the three Frogs
scrambled out of the water, and hopped up to them, Miss Polly-
wog introduced them as Mrs. Speckles, her son and daughter.

Miss Speckles giggled, as the Toad made three separate bows,
and then she greedily eyed the slugs.

The Toad looked at her and her aap and finished. his
survey with a slight sigh.

“Tt is some time since we met, madam,” he said to their
mamma, who was squeezing close to Miss Pollywog, evidently
with an eye to the worms, for the young folks were already
making havoo omens the slugs; “I was not aware you had a

grown-up family.”
BZ
12 THE TOAD THAT WENT OUT TO TEA.

“ Nor have I, sir,” said Mrs. Speckies, sharply. “ My boy and
girl are certainly very large for their age, but they are quite
children, poor dears. Taddy, my darling, make a little room, will
you.”

“You'll make yourself ill, my boy, if you eat so fast,” said the
Toad to Taddy, who had just begun upon the worms.

“Bless your rough coat, sir,” said Taddy, “I haven’t half done
yet! You should see what a tea I eat at home; you would stare,
you would. I nearly burst myself sometimes.”

“Goodness me!” sighed the Toad, “how very sad! You
should always leave off hungry, my boy. Remember this for the
future.”

“Yes, remember,” said Miss Pollywog, “Mr. Toad’s advice is
always worth remembering.”

If she had been left alone, Mrs. Speckles would, most likely,
have boxed Taddy’s ears, and called him a glutton; but no
mother likes her office to be usurped, so she observed, ‘“‘ She was
thankful to say, her children had always had good appetites, and
had never been stinted.”

* But don’t you think that a pity ?” said the Toad.

“Indeed, I should think so!” said Miss Pollywog. She took
great pleasure in snapping at Mrs. Speckles when under male
protection.

“Ah, but then, my dear Miss Pollywog, you are not a mother,”
said. Mrs Speckles:

Miss Pollywog trembled with anger at this retort,

“Bless me! no indeed!” she replied, “I’m not, and I’m
thankful for it. Mothers seem to have such strange feelings.

_ Feelings blind people sometimes—don’t you think so, Mr. Toad ?”

“Very much so, my dear madam,” said the Toad, helping him-
self to a fine juicy worm—he was so thick-skinned himself, that he
imagined all the world was as fortunate—“ and that is one reason,
madam, why strong feeling of any kind is to be deprecated—it
always leads people astray out of the regular beaten path of life.”
THE TOAD THAT WENT OUT TO TRA. 13

“But you do not object to the tender feelings, do you,” said
Miss Pollywog, with a sidelong glance.

“Well, no,” he replied—but the soft glance was quite thrown
away upon him—*TI’m very tender myself, just now ; that stubble-
field’s uncommonly prickly.”

Miss Speckles giggled again. She had not long emerged from
tadpoleism, and was of a romantic nature; and, like all youthful -
beauties, she imagined her single seniors, at least those of her own
sex, lost all their sentiment when’ time robbed them of their
charms—or ought to, at any rate.

She had commenced a flirtation with a young Mr. Pollywog,
and she thought it exceedingly unkind and spiteful on the part of
the spinster, that she had not invited her nephew to tea.

Master Taddy seemed to find the party dull. When he had
eaten as much as he could manage, he yawned, and gaped, and
stretched his legs and arms, which were much too long for his
slender body.

His mother nudged him; but his sister, who aridently
considered that when young people honour elderly folks with
their much-sought presen, they may behave as they like, smiled
approvingly.

The truth was, she cared for nothing but admiration, and
without it she felt, as she expressed it, “ horribly bored.”

“T say,” said young: Mr. Speckles, breaking in upon a dialogue
pernieen Miss Pollywog and the Toad, on the subject of digestion,

“what a jolly-looking chap that great Water-newt is!” .

Young Speckles had just completed his education at a first-
rate public school in a neighbouring marsh, where education was
carried on “on a very broad basis.”

“TI say, Ally” (Miss Speckles rejoiced in the name of Ally
Croaker), “what a pity you can’t have that fine fringe on your
coat—wouldn’t you like it, just!”

“No,” said the Toad, “your sister is, I’m sure, quite content,
and far too sensible to care about beauty. Beauty, after all, is
14 THE TOAD THAT WENT OUT TO TEA:

only skin-deep, and young people are the last who should care for
adornment—simplicity suits them best. .It is when charms are
on the wane, that a little art is required to elevate them.”

“Yes, exactly so,” said Miss Pollywog. “You think so, I’m
sure, dear Mrs. Speckles ?”

“ Well, I don’t know; I believe I side with the young people.
All that is gay and bright seems their natural property—at any
rate, they’l] think so, whatever you may tell them to the con-
trary,” she added, laughing: “But, Taddy, I would. have you
beware ofthe ditch when that great Newt comes this way; you
and Ally would just be a supper for the voracious monster.

“Yes, mother,’ and “We'll take care, dear,” they replied, as
they hopped off together. “ What a jolly old muff Mr. Toad is!”
young Speckles whispered to his sister.

“Had I not. better follow them?” said the Toad, in a-sort of
heavy puffet. “They seem much too heedless to be trusted
alone.”

“Yes; I wonder you trust them alone,” said Miss Pollywog.

“Thank you,” said Mrs. Speckles, with dignity, “I can quite
trust them, and I had rather they were left to themselves.”

Mr. Toad and Miss Pollywog shook their heads, and looked
shocked.

“But, my dear madam,” said the Toad, with as much excite-
ment as was possible to his cold temperament, “do you allow
young people to think and act for themselves ?”

“Surely not!” chimed in Miss Pollywog.

Mrs. Speckles was of an irritable nature, although she generally
managed to keep it under control; but her children were too
precious in her eyes to be made the subject of common talk,
especially with casual acquaintances ;.so she answered, warmly—

“I must tell you, Mr. Toad, as I told Miss Pollywog just now, -
that people cannot understand these things till they have children
of their own. Outsiders are sure to see all the faults, and, of
course, make no allowance.”
THE TOAD THAT WENT OUT TO TEA. 15

“Pray don’t excite yourself, dear Mrs. Speckles,” said Miss
Pollywog.

“No, indeed!” said the Toad. “Excitement is so injurious to
digestion, that it is a wonder to me how any sensible person can
give way to it. Be calm, my dear madam—always be calm !”—
he cleared his throat with emphasis—“I only wanted to show
you that bystanders see things more clearly than those whose
feelings are interested; their judgment is not biassed.”

“JT know that, as well as you can tell me,” said Mrs. Speckles,
very shortly ; “but I should hope each child’s mother must know
best how to manage it. I believe I must soon wish. you good
evening, for | _promised Mr. Speckles to be home in time to give
him his supper.”

“Really, now! does your husband eat supper?” said the Toad.
“JT am surprised! Does he know that it is very injurious to
digestion—will shorten his life, in fact? You should remonstrate,
my dear madam; you should not permit such an unwholesome
practice ; it will——”

But Mrs. Sparkles could not bear any more—

“My husband does what he likes, Mr. Toad, as I hope you will
when you enter the married state; but it seems to me you’re far
too busy looking after your neighbours’ affairs to attend to your
own. Good evening, Miss Pollywog; good evening Mr. Toad!”
and Mrs. Speckles hopped after her offspring, feeling very sore
and provoked with herself for having been provoked by such
antagonists. ;

“ Bless my soul!” exclaimed Mr. Toad, puffing out his cheeks
with amazement.

“The old story,” she said to herself, “‘ maids’ children.’ I
could find it in my heart to wish them each a ready-made family
of six. They’d be obliged to mind their own business then, poor
things. Well, they’ve got nothing to think about, that’s clear.
But I won’t drink tea again with them in a hurry; it has made
me quite warm, I declare.”
16 THE TOAD THAT WENT OUT TO TBA.

She soon found her children, and, much to Taddy’s chagrin
carried them off with her, for the Water-newt was glaring at them
with hungry, disappointed eyes, after having vainly tried to coax
them into the ditch.

‘The Toad, soon after, took his leave. He said he had spent a
-very pleasant evening, and of course he had. He had fulfilled
the two objects of his visit—eaten a hearty tea, and interfered and
found fault to his heart’s content. What greater enjoyment
possible? It is pleasant to feel yourself wiser than anyone
else, but infinitely pleasanter to show people that you are so!

Tt was now nearly dusk. He waddled slowly along, ruminating
on the folly of indulgence in parents, and, most especially,
how much obliged all the world ought to be to him, Mr. Toad,
for the great care he took of them, in giving them such good
advice.

“What ignorance there is among people, to be sure,’ he
thought, “and what self-conceit!’’ He was passing near a piece
of marshy ground, as he thought this, and from out of it arose
the evening chorus of the frogs—-“ Kur-r-r-k — Kur-r-r-k —
Kur-r-r-k!” He stopped to listen—‘“There’s a case in point;
did any one ever hear such a din? and I’m sure they think it
beautiful! Then they’re as proud as peacocks of the way they
can hop! Ah, I’m glad I’m not a frog!” and he again resumed
his slow progress, with his head very much in the air, on the
look-out for more errors in creation; when suddenly he rubbed
against something very prickly.

“ Halloa!” he exclaimed, “what, another stubble-field, when I
came all round by the road to avoid it? Ah, gracious patience
me! it’s alive, I declare! Well I never!’ And the Toad almost
jumped with terror when the prickly ball unrolled and sidled up
~ to him. oe

“ Don’t you know an old friend when you see him?” said the
Hedgehog.

“Friend, indeed!” said the Toad. “It’s not the act of a friend
THE TOAD THAT WENT OUT TO TEA. 17

to make a pincushion of my side. Oh dear! you've taken all my
breath away !”

The Hedgehog laughed. “It will soon come back,” said he;
“you're seldom long silent.”

“Well,” gasped the Toad, “if it were my last. word, I must
protest against your wearing these nasty bristles—they endanger
life, and property too. I believe you have quite spoilt my new
skin. You should give some warning of your presence, and not
he there, rolled up in a ball, like a log or a stone, so that no one
notices you.”

“Tf you’d been minding your own business, you would have
seen me,” said the Hedgehog. “Now, I always mind mine, and °
just now Pm on the look-out for a supper. If you were a frog,
I'd gobble you he directly. At any rate, if my skin’s bristly, it’s
not poisonous.”

“Well, never mind that,” said the Toad—he was so glad to
save it, that he forgave the insult to his skin— but now, just
tell me if you ever saw anything so foolish as the conduct of that
bat? There he goes, skimming about, darting into people’s eyes
without. the least noise or warning—in fact, making himself a
' perfect nuisance. The folly of the world is really beyond——”_.

But here a fearful pain shot through his side, and with a cry
of agony, he fell senseless. A elsnenna. returning from his
work, had set his hob-nailed shoe on him in the dusk. :

“What is the good of having bright eyes, unless you use
them?” said the hard-hearted Hedgehog. “Now, I always mind
my own business ;” and he left his unlucky friend to ‘his fate.

The poor Toad recovered his senses, but not the use of the
wounded side, which dragged along wearily for the rest of. his
life, keeping him always in mut of the eventful evening he went
out: to tea.
18

Che Inquisitive Chimney-pot.
A FABLE,

ee

aS WHEREVER does the smoke go to, I wonder?” exclaimed

a young Chimney-pot one gusty September morning ; “ it
puffs out, and out,.as if it would smother us entirely, and then
sweeps round that corner, and is out of sight in an instant.
Grandfather, you are much better able to see than I am; can’
you tell me anything about it?”

And the speaker, a young Chimney-pot, who stood about third
in a very respectable but many-coloured and multiform stack,
puffed a whole volume of smoke in the face of the tall cowled
relation she addressed.

“TI certainly stand at the edge, and so I suppose you imagine,
you foolish, giddy-pated creature, that I stare up and down the
street all day, poking my nose into other people’s business. If I
were to be staring here and there, as you would have me, I should
be very likely to get into trouble.”

“ Trouble, indeed! I never heard of such a thing happening to
a Chimney-pot. J am quite glad of the idea, for, to confess the
truth, I find this upper life a dull one: nothing but sky to look at
all day long. I often wish myself back in the cheerful little yard
Iwas brought up in. But what kind of trouble could happen to
you, Gaffer ?”

The elder, thus addressed, did not seem quite pleased. with his
neighbour’s familiarity, for he shook his cowl about a good deal
before he answered. her—

ie Young people, especially those who dress in a new-fangled
THE INQUISITIVE CHIMNEY-POT. 19

manner, are apt to be inquisitive and impertinent; if you had a
little more reflection, you would know, without giving me the
trouble of saying it, that if I were always twisting my head about,
as you would have me do, I should, perhaps, send the smoke down
again instead of letting it escape, and then I should have a trouble-
some monster brushing away inside me, and positively shaking
his brush in triumph through one of my nostrils; he comes often
enough, without any encouragement on my part.”

“Tt really is a shameful use to put us to,” sighed the young
one, glancing down at her elaborate petticoat, the ornamental
flutings of which were becoming sadly smoke-stained; “but I
would not care for anything, if I could only find out where the
smoke goes to.” And she looked drearily round in search of
sympathy. :

Good advice is rarely taken, even when we sweeten the edges
of the cup; butif the draught is proffered in its natural bitter-
ness, it is sure to nauseate:

Our pretty Terra-Cotta Chimney-pot, surrounded by respectable
and. discreet white, grey, and zinc neighbours, of all shapes and
sizes, but perfectly unornamented, felt herself decidedly ill-used
and unappreciated, and was, consequently, always on the look-out
for amusement.

“Tf I dared but ask that majestic young King!” said she,
looking up at a tall zine vis-a-vis, with his top cut in the shape
of a’crown. “He towers above us all, and can easily see round
the corner; but Grandfather keeps such a sharp look-out that I
am afraid. I will try, though, when he is asleep, as he will be,
after dinner, I expect; for I see that his services are not required
very late. The King, I know, is very wakeful, and so can I
be, if I try. I feel sure he admires me extremely, though he >
dare not look this way, because Grandfather is so prejudiced,
and calls him ‘a new-fangled nincompoop;’ but what can any-
thing so old-fashioned and out of the world as Grandfather know,
I wonder ?”
20 THE INQUISITIVE CHIMNEY-POT.

As evening advanced, the smoke curled more and more lazily
from the cowled Chimney-pot, and finally the tiny wreaths
disappeared altogether.

Our young friend’s heart—for Chimney-pots have hearts,
although this is one of the “things not generally known,” that
has not been familiarly explained to the public—throbbed
violently, and smoke issued from her in quick spasmodic puffs.

She presently contrived to waft a long sentimental wreath
towards her very brilliant neighbour, whose polished surface
plainly betokened his recent erection.

“You seem melancholy this evening, my charming cousin,”
said he, conceitedly—for he was very vain of his appearance, and

‘silly enough to be enraptured with the attentions of so well-
‘dressed a Chimney-pot as our young friend Terra-Cotta—* will
you tell me why ?”

“T fear it would be quite useless,” said she, “for you could not
help to remove 1t.”

“Do not be too sure of that,” said ihe King; “people of my
height and figure have great advantages, and see far more-of
life than others ; I will soon console you, little one.”

Terra-Cotta did not half like so familiar an address, but as
he immediately added— ,

“You are ee a pretty little creature, it would be quite a
pleasure to do so,’”—

She was appeased, and sontided to him ie vehement desire
to know what became of the smoke—

“For,” said she, “I must know; my curiosity leaves me no
peace, day or night, and if I do tio soon find out, I shall crack
from sheer vexation.”

“ Dear—dear—dear,” laughed King Zine, “ how very amusing!
why, you can satisfy yourself as easily as possible. I, of course,
know, because a Chimney-pot in my position of society knows
everything, public and private; but you had much better find
it out for yourself, and therefore I shall not tell you. The very
é

THE INQUISITIVE CHIMNEY-POT. — Qi

next time there’s a high wind, instead of clinging close to the
roof, let the blast sway you as it likes; and when it bends
you forward, look well over the parapet, and you’ll see where the
smoke goes to.”

Terra-Cotta tenderly puffed out her thanks; she passed a
sleepless night, eagerly watching the gathering clouds, which
she surely foresaw must soon be followed by the wind that was
driving them onward; gradually it rose in sweeping eddies, each
Increasing in violence. At length came a prolonged gust—a sort
of tornado.

Terra-Cotta followed the advice of the treacherous King,
abandoned herself to the guidance of the blast, and leant wildly
forward in the direction of the drifting smoke. _ * e

There was a sharp, despairing ery!

The cloud of smoke was whirled rapidly away by the wind,
and there lay on the pavement the pretty, too inquisitive
Chimney-pot—shattered to a thousand fragments.
Che Grassy Sea.

CHAPTER I.

N one of those vast oceans miles away is a wonderful submarine
island—or rather continent—for it extends some hundreds of
miles. It is not altogether submerged beneath the waves; the
thick vegetation of which it seems entirely composed rises con-
tinually above the surface of the water, hence called by mariners
“The Grassy Sea.”

' In a sequestered nook of this aquatic territory, shaded from the
meridian heat of the tropical sun by a clustering screen of the
' Sea-vine, a young and lovely being lay reclining at the feet of her
mate. She looked youthful, almost childish, yet the expression of
her face was not quite that of childish innocence. There was an
occasional furtive glance in the liquid blue eyes, and a discon-
tented pout about the rosy under-lip, that told a want of truth
and singleness of heart. Her gaze, just then, was fixed on her
husband, who was fondly playing with her golden hair. He
had lustrous eyes like Zephita’s, of a darker hue, but filled with
noble fire and soul, which seemed now all centred in the beautiful
_ creature beside him.

“And will you not take me to the Goel Wood, Alardos ?”
murmured she.

“I cannot, my own darling, as I told you before. Our king.
commands my attendance. I am indeed very sorry, dear one—do —
not give me the pain of refusing you again.”

Zephita pouted, and raised her head as if repelling her hus-
band’s caresses.
THE GRASSY SEA. 23

“A month ago, when first we were wed, you would have dived
to the crystal-green rock for my sake; and now. et

“And now my darling is self-willed, for I know she loves me
really too well to wish me to sacrifice honour to her caprice.”

Zephita pouted a little while longer, spite of the tender, melan-
choly looks of her husband; then suddenly turning, she threw
her arms round his neck.

“T was wilful,” said she. “Never mind; I will be very good
for a whole week, to make amends.”

Alardos strained her to his heart, with a fondness that showed
how anxious he was for reconciliation, and, soon after, left her.
As soon as he was out of sight, Zephita gathered up her long
tresses, which she fastened with a spray of bright-green seaweed,
and walked impatiently up and down the arbour. She then
amused herself, for some time, plucking grapes. Weary of this,
and finding a brilliant anemone growing near, she began torment-
ing the unhappy little creature, until it drew in all its slender
arms, and remained so firmly closed that there was no further
amusement to be extracted from it. With a sigh of impatience,
she threw herself on her couch, and remained quiet for a few
minutes; then starting up, she cried—

“T am resolved to see the Coral Grove! Alardos will not return
for some time ; and I am sure I can easily find my way. He will
not be angry if I tell him of it pieowands and if he is, I can soon
kiss love back again into his eyes.’

For some aieante her path lay along a tolerably smooth road,
shaded by vines laden with sea-grapes, while, at their base,
covering the bank from which they sprung, were bright masses
of pink and rose-coloured weed, which, in this submarine region,
displayed their minute foliage fully expanded.

These bushes soon grew thicker and larger. The smooth path
became encumbered with sharp-edged murexes and strombuses,
that pained Zephita’s delicate feet so much that she nearly gave
up her journey, and more than once she trod on the porcupine-


24 HE GRASSY SEA.

like spikes of the sea-urchin, which drew the blood. Just then, |

however, she caught, through the rose- coloured bushes, a vision
of something. bright and glittering; and, curiosity overcoming the
pain of her onaded feet, she again hastened onward. When she

reached the object that had attracted her, she Sree back with

an exclamation of delight.

On a pyramidal rock of chrysolite lay, piled in irr sie heaps,
masses of the beautiful Venus’s-ear shell, whose polished centres,
reflecting the rays of the setting sun, had caught her gaze.

She sate down to rest here, while hundreds of tropical birds,
seeking their fishy prey, darted in and out of the water around
her. Fishes of all kinds leaped about, equally intent on chasing
their smaller brethren; while, in the distance, soft sounds of
music added to the wonderful beauty of the scene. The shadows
grew longer, and reminded Zephita that she must not delay.

* More and more rugged grew the road. The rose-coloured
trees had given place to pendent green filmy masses, similar in
texture to that which formed the apparent soil of all this region.
At first the water had often not reached higher than her waist,
but for some time past it closed high over her head; she was
evidently nearing the roots of ocean. The light grew dimmer and
dimmer; the path became slimy and ‘slippery; strange and un-
known sea-plants grew and floated around her; reptiles of every
shape and form started from beneath her feet; the toad-fish and

sea-devil startled her with their frightful forms; and the great sea-

worm looked evilly at her with his fiery eyes, as he glided away
among the rose-lipped shells that formed high banks on either side.

Tired, and frightened at the increasing darkness, Zephita at
length reached the end of her journey. Suddenly she found her-
self surrounded on all sides by immense trees, whose stems,
branches, and leaves were formed of red coral, except here and
there, where a few white boughs shone all the more brightly in
contrast. The summits of the trees were hid from her gaze—
they seemed towering to the sky; while below, the massive roots,
THE GRASSY SEA. 25

spreading on every side, cushioned here and there by sea-moss,
formed pleasant resting-places.

The charming colour and form of the coral branches entranced
Zephita: she tried to break off a branch from some of the long,
pendent boughs that reached the ground; but this was no easy
matter, so she contented herself with collecting the twigs that lay
scattered about.

As soon as her eyes became accustomed to the obscurity, she
saw that it was principally caused. by the closely-intersecting
branches above, and that if she could, in any way, ascend, she
‘ should once more enjoy the sunshine. She was an excellent

climber, and, having recovered her fatigue, she thought that by
scaling one of the coral trees her object would be effected. She
paused when about half-way up, and, as she did so, her hand
rested on somthing cold and glutinous. She looked closer, and
perceived, to her astonishment, innumerable small gelatinous
creatures, swarming in and out of every interstice in the
coral.

Hastily she recommenced climbing, which grew more and
more difficult as she approached the surface of the water; for the
branches here were so closely interwined, that the ascent became
more like that of a rock than of a tree. However, to her great
joy, the coral-worms had disappeared, and the scarlet hue of the
coral was infinitely more vivid.

The sun was still shining brightly when she emerged from the
water. She was now above the level of the ocean, so that she had

, a clear view of the distant horizon. As she turned, she perceived
what, at first sight, seemed an immense rock near her; but, on
examining it more attentively, she saw it was one of the won-
derful creatures Alardos had told her of, and which, he said,
occasionally moved across that region, full of living beings similar
to themselves.

“O that I could see some of them!” thought Zephita. “I
wonder if they can speak F”

Cc
26 ' THE GRASSY SEA.

As she continued gazing at the noble vessel, which appeared to
be stationary, except for the gentle undulation caused by the
waves (where she stood the water was smooth as glass), a small
dark object was lowered from its side, and presently she saw
it moving towards her. Zephita watched its progress with
breathless interest. Jt came nearer, and presently paused within
a few feet of her; and she then perceived, with delight not
unmingled with fear, a living being seated within it, who guided
its motions. Zephita was fascinated, and unable to move.

“Ts she a reality, or an illusion ?” murmured the creature, as
he gazed at Zephita with such intense and fervent admiration,
that she felt her eyes droop, and a warm blush rise on her cheek.
But she soon looked up again, for anything so beautiful she had
never beheld. His eyes were blue as the summer sky, and his
hair waved in golden locks over his shoulders. She was roused
from her gaze by his voice :—

“Are you a mermaid, fair creature, sent to turn our brains and
lure our vessel to destruction ? or are you a human being, like
myself?”

“T know not,” said Zephita, “ what a mermaid may be; but I
would not harm you, even if I had the power.”

“T believe you,” said the beautiful stranger; “be you mermaid,
nymph, or kelpie, you look more made for love than for hate ;”
and he moved his boat nearer as he spoke.

Zephita’s heart beat with a new, delicious sensation, at the
music of his voice—a feeling of burning, almost delirious, happi-
ness thrilled through every fibre. She had never experienced .
anything of this kind in listening to Alardos; and, as his image
flitted across her thoughts, a dim consciousness of wrong, for a
moment tempted her at once to descend the coral bank, and com-
mence her homeward journey; but even while the warning
thought trembled into life, the soft, sweet voice of the stranger
silenced its counsels.

“You are fairer,” he continued, “than any daughter of Earth,
THE GRASSY SEA. 27
and your eyes speak loving tenderness: if I could find some
favour in them,” added he, entreatingly.

Zephita did not speak, but her large lustrous eyes showed no
sign of displeasure at the warmth of his words and looks.

“Do you dwell alone here? When, from the ship, I descried a
moving object on the Coral Bank, I did not deem so fair a crea-
ture inhabited it.”

Zephita’s eyes beamed still more brightly, as she listened to his
flattering words and glances.

“This is a deserted place,” said she, “only inhabited by coral-
worms ;. my home is at some distance.”

“Then it is only by chance that I have encountered you.
Oh, say,” he continued, passionately, “that this shall not be our
last meeting! I shall see you again? Let me find you here
to-morrow ! »

Poor vain little Zephita! her heart throbbed and bounded with
a delicious tumult of fear and delight, so that, for some moments,
she could not speak. Now she longed to be beside the stranger,
and the next instant to fly from him.

The young sailor perceived her agitation. “ Why should you
fear me? I will not harm you, lovely being. Come, sit beside me.”
He tried gently to draw her into the boat; but Zep hit shook her
head. “Well, then, sweetest, I must come to you,” he cried,
apparently so intoxicated with her wondrous beauty as to forget
all restraint or prudence; and rising, he tried to throw his arms
round her, but Zephita started back.

“No, no, do not come!” she cried in terror, “You would
perish miserably: such is the law of this region. I will be here
again to-morrow—lI dare stay no longer now.”

She waved both arms towards him with exquisite grace, then
disappeared beneath the water.



c2
28 THE GRASSY SEA.

CHAPTER I.

As Zephita descended the coral-trees, and commenced her
homeward journey, her heart seemed filled with wonderful, inex-
plicable feelings, more delightful than any she had hitherto
experienced. The increasing darkness at length roused her from
her.reverie, and she became fearful of losing the track. Presently
she saw at some distance a faint glimmering light; it gradually
became more distinct, and she perceived Alardos, bearing on a
staff one of those minute creatures—the phosphorescent marvels
of the ocean. ,

My darling, I am so rejoiced to have found you!”
throwing his arm round her.

Zephita turned from him with a mixture of aversion and
shame. She could have endured his reproaches just then far —
better than his tenderness. Alardos, attributing her downcast
looks to sorrow for her disobedience, fouebore to question her;
he only said, playfully—

“T ought to have known that feminine curiosity must be
gratified at any risk. Only, dearest, if you had waited one hour,
- -we could have gone together. You might have. been frightened,
you little adventurous darling, in that wild solitude.. You are
very tired, are you not?” and as he spoke he pee his arm round
her.

‘Why did Zephita turn her head shudderingly from her husband
as he fondly stooped to embrace her? Alardos looked surprised
and pained; but, thinking fatigue was probably the cause of
her strange manner, he walked silently beside her till they
reached the arbour glittering with pale green light. Placing
Zephita on the softest couch he could find, he seated himself
beside her, pitying and pBresEine her at intervals. At last she

he cried,

spoke :—
“ Alardos, I am sure you are sleepy and tired; had you not
THE GRASSY SEA. 29

better retire to rest? I shall stay here and watch the stars; they
are wondrously bright to-night, methinks.”

“You too must need repose, dearest, after so long and fatiguing
a walk,” said her husband; “ but we will look at them together.”

Zephita turned from him so impatiently, that Alardos could
no longer attribute her strange silence to fatigue.

“ Zephita !” he said, gravely and sadly, “you are grieving
me very much by your unloving, cold looks; if I have in anything
offended you, tell me at once what it is, and let us be friends.
Husbands and wives should not make each other unhappy.”

“J am not angry with you,” said Zephita. “Dear me, how
easily offended you are! Ah! I see you have not really forgiven
me. my journey to the. Coral Grove, although you made such
a magnanimous pretence of it at first,’ she added, with a

scornful laugh.

Alardos looked at her in blank astonishment. He had often
longed for an adequate return of love from his wife, but he
had ascribed the coldness with which she often received his most
ardent caresses to timidity and the short time of their wedded
life; wayward he had also seen her; but the cool, deliberate
scorn with which she now spoke, filled him with grief and
alarm.

“ You have seen an evil water-sprite, Zephita,’’ (she trembled),
“ and he has turned your heart from your husband.”

Zephita burst into tears. “You are very unkind, Alardos, to
say such wicked things of me.”

But as she spoke she reflected, that by persisting in offending
him she might possibly arouse his suspicions that something
really had occurred to her in her visit; so she continued to weep
bitterly.

Alardos, though inwardly more incensed than he had allowed
her to perceive, was not proof against her sorrow. He paced the
arbour a few minutes longer, then approached, and took both her
hands in his.
30 THE GRASSY SEA.

“ Zephita!” he said, earnestly, “how I love you, you can never
know; nor do I believe it possible you can dream the agony
one cold word or look of yours gives to my heart. You see I do
not hesitate to show you the extent of your power over me. Be
merciful, then. Do not wound again by unkindness a love that,
I repeat, is as yet beyond your comprehension.”

He looked tenderly at her, but did not offer to caress her.
Zephita, for the moment, was touched in spite of herself. She
must indeed have been made of stone, if she had resisted those’
deep loving eyes. She bent her head penitently on the hands
that still held hers. Alardos clasped her passionately to i, and
was once more happy:

But next morning Zephita seemed restless, absent, and almost
unconscious of her husband’s presence, save once, when she
let her soft hair fall in rich waving undulations to her feet.
Alardos was musing rather sadly upon her changed mood, his
eyes bent on the ground. She looked at him contemptuously.

“ How foolish one is sometimes!” she said. “I thought, when
I listened to your love-tales, Alardos, that at least you would
always care for the charms you once said I possessed, and you do
not waste a word of admiration on me now. I may adorn myself
with every grace my fancy can devise, but you never remark
a change.” And as she spoke, she rolled her tresses rapidly
and angrily together, and fastened them with the little coral
sprays she had gathered the preceding evening.

Alardos smiled. “I suppose I shall best make my peace
by saying, you are always so charming that I can discover no
possible improvement.”

But she turned away with sudden coldness.

“ Zephita |’ he said, more seriously, “ I thought we had ended
this; only one new charm do - ae in your eyes—that they:
may ‘traly reflect my love for you.”

She made no answer, and he continued :—

“T think you are a little tired of me, dearest! To-day I am
THE GRASSY SEA. : 31

sent on a long journey, and may possibly not return till nightfall:
come, let us part lovingly.”

Zephita felt so relieved at the idea of being left free to visit
the Coral Grove, that she with difficulty concealed the satisfaction
that lighted up her eyes; guilty joy filled her heart, and she was
able with a deceiving smile to bid her husband farewell, if not
warmly, at least more cheerfully than he had expected.

When he was gone she was unhappy. His forbearing, deep
love seemed. to rise in judgment, and she trembled as she felt
how much more warmly she regarded this stranger than her
husband. She would not go: but then the irresistible blue eyes
and sunny face rose before her, and she again longed passionately
for the hour of meeting.

CHAPTER III.

Tun evening sky looked dark and threatening as Zephita
left the arbour. .How the absence of warm sunlight changed
the face of the valley! it was gloomy and dismal enough to have
frightened away a stouter heart than hers. The foliage of the
bright rose-coloured bushes hung in dingy, matted curtains ; the
path was so slippery, that she scarcely saved herself from falling
“-more than once. Often she felt tempted to turn back, but self
will and the thought of the stranger urged her on.

She gladly hailed the huge stems of the coral-trees, although
she was so exhausted that she paused for breath before she
ascended the loftiest of them. She found the stranger anxiously
awaiting her, and again she greedily listened to his winning
flaiteries and words of love. He questioned her of her strange
life and place of abode, and laughed scornfully when she told
him the tradition that this wonderful submerged region was as
yet untrodden by the foot of man, and that no purely human
being could safely dwell on it, even on those parts uncovered by
the waves. ;
32 THE GRASSY SEA.

“Such idle forebodings have chased the smiles from your
pretty lips, redder than the coral around us, fair creature,” said
he, playfully stroking her silken ringlets, for he had at last
succeeded in persuading Zephita to seat herself beside him in the
. boat, and she feared him no longer now. “I am an excellent
diver, and I fear nothing, and am resolved to see the wonders
of this Coral Grove, for to us it appears a mere shoal or bank
of branches: if you can exist beneath the surface of the water,
I can, too. You do not wish me to leave you, my Coral nymph ?”’
said he, as he clasped her yet more closely to him, and pressed

kisses on her pouting lips. “Ah, you are indeed no water-fairy,
your blood flows as warmly as mine.”
“Leave me?” said Zephita. “Oh, no, no! I could not live

without you now. I feel I did not know what life was till I saw
you!” and she threw her beautiful arms around him.

The stranger, although he caressed and soothed her, and would
willingly, had he dared, have carried off his beautiful prize to
the ship, smiled inwardly at the thought that, on the morrow,
he should perhaps be leagues distant; but what harm could
there possibly be in deceiving a sea-nymph, and making the best
of what chance had thrown in his way ?

Zephita grew more and more infatuated, and at last yielding
to his caresses and importunities, she consented to guide him to
the Coral Grove, and thence to the chrysolite rock, whose wonders
she had described to him.

Strange that all this time no thought of her wronged and
trusting husband flashed through her vain selfish heart.

They soon gained the foot of the coral tree. Zephita, who had
descended first, started back with a cry of terror when she
perceived her husband approaching. She turned to her com-
panion. ©

He had just reached the ground; but as his foot touched
the soil, it yielded to the unusual pressure—down, down he sank,
rapidly as an arrow cleaves the air. The treacherous filmy mass,
THE GRASSY SEA. 33

which no mortal foot might safely tread, closed over him. for
ever, leaving no trace behind.

Zephita stood paralysed with grief and terror, unconscious
for some moments that Alardos was standing close beside her.

He, too, looked horror-struck, but it did not seem to be at the
event just recorded: his eyes were fixed on his wife.

All their soft expression had vanished—a stern majesty reigned
in his whole demeanour; and when at length the wretched Ze-
phita raised her eyes, she shrank back trembling as from
some avenging spirit.

Long he gazed upon her as she sank lower and lower, and
finally crouched on the ground in a paroxysm of grief and shame.

Still Alardos spoke not; he seemed to try to utter sounds, but
to fail in the attempt.

At length he looked down at Zephita, and pity softened the
freezing horror that had petrified his senses.

“Unhappy one! have I indeed then caused you such grief,
that you are forced to seek consolation from a stranger ?—and oh!
what woe your love has wrought him!”

But Zephita started up—fury gleaming in her wild eyes and
distorted countenance.

“A stranger!” and she laughed frantically; “to me no
stranger. He is my dearest love—my beautiful—my own mate,
and I am his bride, and he is waiting for me!”

Then, as her eye rested for an instant on the sudden grave
of her lover, she uttered a wild piercing cry, and struck Alardos
fiercely on the breast.

“You have murdered him—you dug this pit to ensure his
destruction! Mean, effeminate, and foolish I ever thought you
—now I see you are treacherous and cruel. Dare not to blame
me—my heart was free, it never felt one real throb of love
for you. My only hope is, that you yet care enough for me
to suffer by losing me.”

She turned, and fled away like the wind.
34 THE GRASSY SEA.

Alardos for an instant stood spell-bound by her last words ;
then he hastened after her, wildly calling on her to stop and
hear him.

For some moments, which to him seemed hours, he saw
no trace of her. At last, at the extremity of the valley, he caught
a glimpse of her white robe.

He looked around; they were amid fearful precipices, the
path was broken and perilous. Still he dared not slacken his
pace, for he trembled lest again he should lose sight of Zephita.

To his relief, the white robe appeared stationary. At length
he approached near enough to see her standing on the almost
conical summit of a small rock, surrounded on every side but

_ that on which he advanced by precipices of frightful depth.

She seemed to be only awaiting her husband’s near approach,
for the instant she perceived him, she waved her arms exultingly,
and with a wild cry plunged into the fathomless abyss.


It was a lovely May morning; the birds chirped blithely to each
other; the very leaves of the tall wych-elm trees that cast a
chequered shadow over the little cottage seemed to rub gently
together, as if unable to express the joy that filled their veins.
36 ; THE BURS.

All nature was astir, and yet with a soft, tranquillising move-
ment—nothing to jar, to ruffle, or disturb! How different to the
wakening hum of a great city, or even a small household!

The inhabitants of the cottage, however, seemed children of
nature in this respect. A little girl came quietly out to the faggot-
stack, and selected a few sticks. Soon a thin streak of curling
smoke rose from the chimney and -twined about the leaves, and
lost itself among them before it reached the summit of the trees.

Breakfast did not take long to accomplish, for the little girl
presently re-appeared with a pitcher, to fetch water from a neigh-
bouring pump, leading a white-headed boy by the hand. He was
evidently quite unwilling, and hung back, with the fingers of
his disengaged hand crammed into his mouth.

“Be a good boy, Tommy,” said the girl, coaxingly, “and I'll
show ye the rare, large leaves I found yesterday.”

She opened the garden-gate for him to pass into a shady lane,
sloping down from the cottage; but a glimpse of yellow flowers
among the dark-green celandine leaves on the hedge-bank caught
his eye; he bounded from her, and was soon down on his knees
in the shallow ditch, gathering a handful of golden blossoms.

“That comes of low parentage,” said the Dock-leaves on the
other side of the hedge—they could see and hear all that passed
through a gap, the very gap through which the little girl had
discovered them the day before—“to think of preferring anything
so low-minded as that little yellow foolishness! If it would even
hold up its head it might be better.”

The Burdock shivered from the tips of its leaves to its roots, and
then stood stiffer than ever ;*for it prided itself on its antiquity.
This was the second year that it had raised its head in the self-same
place ; whereas, its neighbours, a wild Chamomile and a straggling
little Pimpernel, and several rough-looking Thistles, were all new-
comers ; last year their places had been occupied by tall Dyers’-
weed, which had now disappeared, all but a few straggling shoots,
peeping through a wilderness of wild Chamomile.
THE BURS. 37

“Yes, it is very pleasant to feel ancient blood in one’s veins ! iY
aid the Dock-leaves. “Our isolated position here, too, gives one’
so much time for thought, and thought enlarges the mind far
more than mere vulgar contact with one’s fellows. It gives one
leisure to dwell on the faults of others, too, and devise benevolent
. schemes for their improvement. Yes, we really might do some-
thing for the poor little Celandine.”

The summer passed on: the Burdock was soon oie with
its insignificant blossoms, and their round, prickly seed-vessels.
The leaves were happier than ever: they had been lecturing and
advising for some time past; but, unfortunately, no one seemed. to
heed them.

Now here was a chance; these round messengers could be sent
anywhere, and not easily silenced. Day after day, they had been
speaking to the Thistles, on the folly of arming their leaves with
sharp spines. It was a pernicious habit, they said, that made
them unpleasant to their neighbours and to everyone else; but
the Thistles, merry-hearted fellows, who were content to be
friendly and sociable with all, provided they were treated as
equals, thought the Dock-leaves “narrow-minded old fidgets,”
and paid no attention to them.

The Pimpernel had escaped notice—it grew so close to the
ground, and the Burdock never stooped; but a rather loud peal
of laughter now drew attention.

“Well, I declare,” said the Dock-leaves, “ you seem very merry
this morning! At whose expense, I wonder?” Tough as they
imagined other people to be, they were very touchy themselves.
“And you are positively blossoming still, my small friend ?
Never Was anything so silly. Don’t you think, now, in your
humble position of life, a little less show and expenditure in your
dress would be advisable? You would lay by a far richer harvest
of seeds, if you spent less on outside show.”

All the Pimpernel blossoms laughed louder than ever.*

* Pimpernel, or Anagallis; named from anagelao, to laugh.
38 THE BURS.

“We only want to enjoy life our own way,” said the first that
recovered herself sufficiently to speak; “and we have been told
that our blossoms are not merely ornamental—often we have been
called the poor man’s weather-glass.”

“Too, too, too!” said the Dock-leaves. They shook so with
annoyance and vexation, that down rolled a great Bur into the
midst of the Pimpernels; but, as they still laughed, he was
shaken down further, till he reached the pathway round the field -
at the foot of the bank.

“That’s exactly the way people talk and think who have no
cormmon sense or judgment of their own. Everybody knows you
are very unwise; but of course you know better than anyone else
—it’s just the way of the world!” the Dock-leaves sighed.

“But, please,” said a very small Chamomile-flower, who had
been listening eagerly Gt had somehow imbibed an immense
respect for the Burdock; perhaps it was natural, for people who
lay down the law to others often succeed in impressing an idea
of their depth on shallow minds—the bursting of an inflated
paper-bag has been, before now, mistaken for the report of a
pistol) —“ but, please, who is everybody ?”

This was very trying. Two Burs immediately detached them-
selves, and clung round the neck of the Chamomile, remonstrating
on its folly, and on the bad taste and tact evinced in its question.
However, the Dock-leaves always had an answer ready—

“Everybody ? Why, of course, everybody is everybody. What
a very foolish remark; to be sure!”

The Chamomile was puzzled ; but it could not bear to be sus-
pected of dulness, as well as bad taste, so it nodded as if perfectly
satisfied.

“But why should we not benefit mankind, as well as our
fellows?” said the Dock-leaves; and they looked about for a
suitable object.

People, however, seldom went along the field-path, unless it
were the owner of the cottage in the lane, and it was, perhaps,
THE BURS. 39

scarcely worth while noticing him; he evidently worked hard for
his daily bread, poor wretch! The Dock-leaves had seen gentle-
men and ladies occasionally—people worth speaking to—people
who did nothing but amuse themselves from morning till night.

“Persons we could speak to,” said they, “and who would, doubt-
less, benefit by our advice, if they only would pass this way.”

Just at this moment the cottager appeared in sight.

It was a sultry August evening, and he had taken off both hat
and working jacket, and was sauntering along, as if anticipating
that most delightful of pleasures, a quiet evening with his family
after a hard day’s labour.

Spite of his inferiority, the Dock-leaves felt it their duty to
remonstrate. As he brushed past, at least a dozen Burs fastened
on his legs, all speaking at once.

“ How can-you be so foolish, at your age, ‘and with a wife and
children to provide for, to run such arisk of cold? Don’t say
anything—we know all about it, in fact, we have great medical
knowledge. You should have more sense and self-control, and
bear such a trifle as being too hot patiently.”

“Yes, very wrong, indeed!” echoed another of the Burs,
pressing into the calf of his leg.

The cottager walked on, without seeming to heed, except that
he shook his legs, and knocked one against the other impatiently,
as if the Burs annoyed him. But the sight of his two children
at the cottage-gate made him forget such insignificant troubles.
He stooped down, and lifted Tommy up to his shoulder, throwing
his hat and coat to the little girl, after giving her a hearty kiss.

“There!” said a Bur, “just like the folly and improvidence of
this class of people! They know that their children have a
rough, hard life before them, and yet they treat them as fondly
and tenderly as if they were well provided for and had not to
work for their living—such utter want of common sense! To
think of the life that is before those children, poor little things !
—oh, oh!”
40 THE BURS.

For the little girl was following her father, and, seeing the Bur
on his stocking, plucked it off, and threw it into a hawthorn-tree.
It was more frightened than hurt, however, for it fell into a
spider’s web.

“Oh, indeed!” said the Spider, who had made a rush at the
Bur. “TI have the most right to complain. Why, you’ve broken
all my morning’s work to pieces, and are not fit to eat either.”

“ Never mind, don’t fret about it,” said the Bur. “When I’ve
settled -myself—for these gummy threads of yours rather stifle
one—possibly I can advise: you in rebuilding your web, if it is
absolutely necessary to rebuild it. Don’t you think, now a

“ Advise your grandmother!” interrupted the Spider, looking
very bloated and angry. Yes, I believe you'll be advising the sun,
next, to rise in the west, instead of the east! Why don’t you
mind your own business? No, you’ve got none to mind, and
that’s what makes you such a busy-body. Nothing like work,
and hard work too, to keep people straight, and make them mind
their own business instead of their neighbours’. And why were
you pitying those children just now, I should like to know? I
heard you. Poor, indeed! They are far richer than any I ever
saw, and I’ve been a traveller in my time, let me tell you.”

The Spider had been darting’ from one side of the web to the
other while she spoke, and the Bur found himself inextricably
meshed ; so he answered, rather meekly—

“Why, they have a poor home, and poor parents, and a poor,
hard-working life before them—can anything be worse?”

“Yes a great deal,” said the Spider; “they might have all
these hardships—if they are hardships. which I deny ; for among
my travels I have been in houses, and once I heard read, out of a
large book that every one seemed to listen to, that a special bless-
ing rests on the poor—with sickness and sorrow in their home ;
or they might have every luxury, and an unloving, hard father

-and a dull, fretful mother. They enjoy to the full what is really
the best part of life.”


THE BURS. — 41

“And what’s that?” said the Bur, in a hoarse voice: he was
nearly choked,. and decidedly uncomfortable altogether, but he
was afraid to complain.

“Why, sunshine inside and outside. I'don’t understand what
it comes from, but look in people’s faces, and you'll see what I
mean. So far as’I can make out, those who work the hardest
have the largest share of it—or else those who seem to have the
fewest enjoyments. That crippled lad, who crawls up here some-
times in the spring to see the celandine in blossom, looks quite as
happy as Tommy and his sister. You see, you don’t know much
about it, my fine fellow. You look miserable enough now, cer-
tainly; but you’re generally too self-satisfied to care about other
people’s happiness. I suppose that is your particular style of
-happiness, and you take pretty good care that no one else shall
enjoy it, you do, you old, worrying find-fault!” And the Spider,
who certainly knew how to talk herself, and who, I am sorry to
say, was rather spiteful, gave her web such a tug that the Bur
called. out for mercy.

“There, get along with you,” said the Spider, as she disen-
tangled him; “the ground’s the best place for you; you're only
spoiling my web.”


Chree Christmas Days.

set

me A HAPPY Christmas to you!” said a large, old-fashioned

Porcelain Jar, one of the real Chinese breed (none of your
smart imitations, albeit of Mr. Minton’s best manufacture), with a
delicate cracked ground, on which here and there was a pale-blue
ornament, something between a leaf and a dragon, head, legs,
and tail greatly preponderating over body.

Her grecting was responded to, in a sepulchral tone, by a
tall, carved mahogany Clockcase, that stood in the other corner
of a spacious staircase landing, in a gloomy, roomy, old-fashioned
house, between the East and West-end of London, not very far
from Temple Bar.

The part of the landing they occupied formed a quiet nook,
not in full view of the staircase. In it was a deeply-recessed
old window-seat, the very place for a nap, or a quiet téte-d-téte.

The staircase itself was a study. Had it not been so gloomy,
one could have made out. the curious devices carved on the
massive oak Standards at the top and bottom of each flight
of stairs, between which were short, stumpy ballusters. These
Standards would have served famously as clubs for Messrs.
Gog and oe living hard by, had they, by any mischance,
lost their own

“A Merry oie aime to both of you!” cried the Standard
nearest the Clockcase, on which seemed to be carved festcons
of fruit, laughing masks, and other. quaint ornaments: “a Merry
Christmas and a Happy New Year when it comes!”
THREE CHRISTMAS DAYS. 43

The Standard had such a hearty voice—thoroughly oaken and
English !—there is much analogy in the words.

“Tt seems a jolly, crisp, bright Christmas morning,” he con-
tinued. “ How the bells are going! I wonder they never crack
themselves.”

“They do sometimes,” said the Clockcase, gloomily.

“You seem low-spirited, my dear old friend,” observed the
Jar. “What can depress your spirits on such a day as this?
—nothing to weigh you down either, now.”

“JT have seen so many of these days,” said the Clockcase ;
“so many full of sorrow as well as joy, that I generally spend
a part of each anniversary in calling them in review before me,
and meditating on the chequered aspect of human life they offer.”’

“Oh, I say, old friend, hang prosing and sentiment on
Christmas Day! One ought to have nothing but jolly feelings
—if it’s for no other reason, ’tis very pleasant to be rubbed so
extra clean and bright. Bless your works, my friend!—only I
forgot, they’ve all been taken out—the sight of those cheery
young faces that come to the party here, as they trip up and
down my steps, is delicious—quite warms the fibres of my old
heart. I hope they'll light us up early to-night,” he continued ;
“T don’t admire being in the dark on Christmas Day.”

“T was going to propose,” said the Jar, in an insinuating
voice, “that as I hear the party to-night is larger than usual,
and therefore, of course, the guests will stay later, as most likely
there will be a dance—how kind and pleasant it would be if |
our old friend would favour us with some of his reminiscences.
Don’t-you think it would be very nice, Mr. Standard ?”

“Well thought of, ma’am. It would be most uncommonly
jolly,” replied he; “always provided none of the young people
come out to flirt in that convenient old window close beside our
friend.” ; :

“There is no fear of that,” remarked the Jar; “I hear that
the dancing is to take place in the dining-room, so I suppose

D2
44, THREE CHRISTMAS DAYS.

that the drawing-room will only be tenanted by the ‘ Wall
Flowers,’ as they call them; perhaps it may not be visited
during the evening.”

“Ah!” sighed the Clockcase, “I daresay that window-seat
could tell as many tales as I can; but, you see, he has never
received any polish, which accounts for his want of ‘small-talk ;
however, I consent to your plan. When that modern invention
inthe hall below strikes nine—by which time I suppose the
company will all be engaged in their Christmas games—I will
relate to you two of the histories which have passed before me.”

The “modern invention” struck nine, and the Clockcase
‘commenced his tale. ©

“*T don’t love you at all, Frank. You are very rude, and
you tease me.’

“¢T don’t want you to love me or care for me, you great
cry-baby—crying at thirteen years old! You ought to be
ashamed, Phceebe.’

“ Phoebe did seem ashamed; she hid her face in both hands,
and cried heartily; while Frank, with that loud, teasing laugh,
which none but a schoolboy is capable of, swung downstairs,
leaving little miserable Phoebe crying and sobbing at my feet.

“She got up presently, and dried her eyes. She was not
a pretty child—pale, thin-faced, with large eyes of no decided
colour, but very remarkable for the earnest warmth of their
expression. Her only beauty consisted in the exquisite fairness
and delicacy of her skin, and the masses of glossy, dark- brown
curls that clustered round her head.

“ Tt was evening, and these two had come seeraeae out of the
drawing-room, until their dispute had ended as I have told you.

“On Christmas Day, too,’ said Phoebe to herself; ‘he has
made it such a miserable one to me.’

“ She sat and thought a little while longer.

“ «Mamma says people never care much for reproaches unless
THREE CHRISTMAS DAYS. Ad

there is some truth in them. I wonder if anybody else thinks
what Frank said; perhaps everybody does, and they are too kind
to tell me. What Frank says must be true. Am I so very
proud and independent ?”

“She walked up and down, musing.

“¢Well, he shall never tell me so again. I am not angry
with him now. I wish tliat some one had told me this before,
only not him. I will try and make it up with him.’

“She skipped upstairs, and came down looking brighter and
happier than usual; but I do not think she made her peace
with Frank. Whenever he passed me, in the course of the
evening, he was talking to Louisa, Phceke’s elder sister, and the
two seemed to be having many a joke at the expense of poor
Phoebe, who finally, her heart swelling at seeing all her efforts
at reconciliation frustrated (the poor child made them very
awkwardly, I at eontess) went sobbing to bed long before
the party broke up.”

“Poor little girl!” said the Jar, “what a miserable ending
to a Christmas-day! But are your-stories all of so very juvenile
a character?” she asked, with satirical emphasis. “I confess
that, in this age of enlightened literature, my mind soars above
such juvenile matters.”

“Hum! I didn’t know,” said the Standard, “that you cared
about enlightenment and such things. I should have thought
that you must have been accustomed to a very benighted con-
dition in your early years.”

“T was brought to England at so tender an age, that I
remember very little of my early years; but, of course, when
I mentioned enlightenment, I was not thinking of extending its
advantages. Surely, dear Mr. Standard,” she said, glancing
complacently at her azure adornments, “we, of the blue blood,
cannot be too civilised.”’

“For my part,” said the Clockcase, “I cannot see anything
lowering in children’s stories.”
46: THREE CHRISTMAS DAYS.

-“Only, my dear friend, you will admit, there is little in them
to, excite refined sensibility.”

That hers was stirred by the argument, was apparent by
the fragrant perfume that pervaded the landing, proceeding, no
doubt, from the spiced rose-leaves within.

“Well,” said the Standard, stoutly, “I vote for another tale
-—be it young or old.”

The Clockcase resumed :—

“Tast Christmas Day was a sad one to me. For years I
had tenanted an old mansion very similar to this; but sadness
and ruin fell upon it. The head of the house, the father (my
Pheebe’s father) of a large, happy family died, leaving his affairs
much embarrassed: all was to be sold off. Instead of the merry
party that used to assemble at Christmas, the family dined quietly
together, and all were not there. Some of the elder sisters
had married. Phoebe was much more subdued than in former
years. She had become very handsome. The large colourless
eyes had warmed into deep brown, and she was not so pale as in
her childish days. But I had noticed that she did not seem happy.

“JT had not seen Frank for some time past. I sometimes
wondered whether Phoebe still cared for him as she did—
none knew so well as [—on that Christmas night, many years
ago.

“To my great surprise, I heard his cheerful voice in the hall on
that evening. ‘Kind and thoughtful,’ I said to myself, ‘he has
come to show the family he has not forgotten them in their
trouble.’

“The evening passed, and about ten o’clock I felt very
drowsy oe

“ Wanted winding up,” suggested the Standard.

“ And was just nodding off, when I heard footsteps.

“*Tasten to me for one moment longer,’ said Frank’s voice,
in very different tones, though. I could not have imagined him
capable of such earnestness. ‘I will not dare to speak of my


THREE CHRISTMAS DAYS. 47

own feelings. I only ask you to consider yourself, and not to
send me away for ever. I will wait any time you chose for your
decision.’ .

“¢T have told you, said Phoebe, ‘that my decision is made.
Why urge me any further? It is cruel!—it is cruel !—un-
generous !’

“She spoke so vehemently, and with such evident annoyance,
that I saw I had been wrong, and that she really disliked him.

“ Prank seemed turned to stone. Never shall I forget his
look. Joy seemed crushed out of him for ever by her words.

“Then, in an instant—before Phoebe could speak again, even
to say ‘ Good-bye !’—he was gone—down the stairs—out of the
house. .

“Phoebe looked as if in a dream.’ She walked up to her room;
so slowly, so heavily—passing her hand so wearily over her brow
—I suppose she felt pained to have grieved Frank; but certainly
she did not love him now.”

“And did you not ever hear the end of the story?” said the
Jar, after waiting impatiently for the Clockcase to continue.

“A few days after their miserable parting, everything was
sold off, and I was purchased by a near relative of my late owner,
and placed here. I have often seen Phoebe since; but never
Frank. So I imagine they have not made up their quarrel. It
seems an absurd fancy,” added the Clockcase, “but when the
hall-door opened just now—I thought I heard his voice.”

“T remarked that there was an arrival,” said the Standard ;
“but you were most likely deceived about the voice.”

“JT protest I am quite disappointed,” said the Jar. “ I don’t
call a.tale a ‘tale that does not finish. Really, my old friend, you
should consider my nerves—they are so extremely delicate and
friable in texture, that this awakened sympathy and anxiety wall
materially disturb their repose.”

The Standard laughed his hearty laugh.

“Well, I’m rejoiced to be a masculine. I haven’t got any
43 THREE CHRISTMAS DAYS.

nerves, that I know of. Why, you might saw me in two, and
I shouldn’t mind the sensation half as much as you would the
noise, I expect, madam.”

The Jar shuddered, and murmured something about the brus-
querte of untravelled timber ; but the Standard, wisely considering
that she was cracked, and, therefore, not quite accountable, did
not reply.

There was a prolonged silence on the landing.

Then the Jar, who, though so fractious and easily upset, had no
toughness or obstinacy of disposition, observed, condescendingly—
“ Have you no recollections to impart to us, Mr. Standard.”,

“Me, ma’am?” said the Standard, “ha! ha! ha! that isa
good joke!” and he laughed till all the short, fat ballusters creaked
again. “Why, I could not tell a story, if you’d pay me; besides,
T’m—too solid. I never notice anything. In my youth I was
so chopped, and sawn, and carved, and knocked about, that I’ve
no feeling left. I’m too tough for sentiment, ma’am, and as for
imagination—oh ! oh! oh! But still, I thinkif that young woman
loved that young man, she took a curious way of showing it.”

The Clockcase had appeared lost in thought ever since his
last observation. He now said “Hush!” so suddenly and deci-
sively, that his hearers started.

A door in the hall opened. A young lady ascended the stairs,
and paused before the Clockcase. i

What a world of misery in her pale face and large brown eyes !

The door opened again. Almost immediately a gentleman
sprang upstairs, and stood beside her.

His face was as agitated as hers; but he did not look unhappy.

He took both her hands, and drew her to the window-seat.

“ Phoebe! can it be possible that after all you do not hate me fF”

Phoebe did not answer, but her head bent still lower over the
hands that Frank held.

But he was resolved.

“There must be no more doubt between us. Here you must
THREE CHRISTMAS DAYS. 49

—you shall tell me—whether the agony you inflicted a year ago
was intentional, or whether I mistook you.”

“Tf TI tell you, you will hate me.”

Frank let go her hands, and stood i in front of her—his arms
firmly crossed over his chest.

“Phoebe, I can bear this no longer! Last Christmas night
I asked you to be my own dear wife; my infatuation or vanity
made me believe that you in some measure returned the devoted
love I felt for you. You refused me, with scorn and anger.
Since then, do not ask me how life has passed? It has been a
dream of misery—purposeless, objectless—all for which I had so
long been toiling suddenly drifted from me. Yesterday a few
lines from your mother made me come here to-night. Just now,
before you left the room so hastily, a look of yours made me
almost believe that you cared for me, and that, in mad hastiness,
I had sentenced myself to a year’s agony. Now, I am again
full of doubt. “In common aE oe if nothing else, answer

me !”

He clasped his Rene, Dasccching ly

Phoebe rose; she took his hands in both hers, and, bending her
head to them, hie murmured,—

“Porgive me! I love you—I loved you then.”

Frank seemed to forget his anxiety for an explanation. He
threw both his arms round her, and kissed her, and thanked
her, and called her his own darling, in such a wild, excited
manner, that the Jar began to feel uncomfortable, and wish his
raptures had come to an end.

Pheebe soon interrupted him—

“ Stay, dearest ;. I am afraid that you will not love me, when
- you know all. Do you remember, when I was a child, warning
me about my pride. I nearly conquered it then, but it grew
again ; and when, last year, you asked me so lovingly to be your
‘wife, the Demon whispered that you only pitied us, and offered
me a home from charity. Oh, Frank, dear Frank, can you forgive
50 THREE CHRISTMAS DAYS.

this? I have suffered miserably—I am miserable now. Do not
despise me—do love me still, thongh I have made you so-
wretched !”

“Poor darling!” said Frank, as he pressed her fondly to
his heart ; “you have suffered the most—and now you have made
me too happy ever to breathe a word of blame.”

“Bravo!” said the Standard, when Frank had tenderly led
Phoebe into the drawing-room; “TI like that sort of thing.”

_ “Tam sorry I cannot agree with you,” said the Jar, with much

severity. “I do not approve of any young lady telling a man
she loves him, in that decided manner, before she is married to
him. It is—not to use a strong word—far too impulsive and
unconventional. Do you not think so?” she added appealingly
to the Clockcase.

“No!” he replied. “It is the least atonement she can offer
for her foolish pride. And I hope that, throughout her life,
Phoebe may never forget it.”

“Just so,” cried the Standard. “A very striking remark,
old friend. Sorry to differ from a lady, ma’am, especially on
Christmas night, and on a lady’s conduct’”—and no doubt the
hearty old fellow would have bowed, if he could—“ but that.
young woman’s a trump, I think, for what she’s just done. And
now, if the company are agreeable, let’s go to sleep!”
The Revenge of the Flowers.

(FROM THE GERMAN OF FREILIGRATH.)

+





\, EEPLY sunk in sweetest slumber,

\ On her pillows lay a Maid ;
} O’er her cheek the warm blood mantles,
Through the dark-brown lashes’ shade.

On a rush stool, close beside her,
Stands a Cup of porcelain rare

In the Cup are flowers fresh gathered,
. Variegated, fragrant, fair.

Damp and heavy brood the vapours
Though the sultry, perfumed air ;
Fast is closed each door and window,
No cool breezes enter there.

Deep the stillness—not a murmur—
Hark !—a sudden, fluttering sound !

From the flowers and their leaflets
Gentle whispers rustle round.

From the chalices up-starting,
Shadowy perfumed faces see ;

Like a silver mist their garments—
Crowns and shields their emblems be.
THE REVENGE OF THE FLOWERS.

From the Rose’s crimson centre
Springs a Dame of graceful mien ;

*Mid her locks, all loosely flowing,
Pearls like dew are glittering seen.

From the Monkshood’s cowled resemblance
Starts a Knight, armed cap-a-pie ;

Sword and casque all brightly glittering,
Through the dark-green foliage see :

Silver-grey the heron’s feather
Nodding on his haughty crest.
Veiled in gossamer, a Maiden ‘

Trembles from the Lily’s breast.

From the Turk’s-cap comes a Negro,
Striding on with flaunting march ;

Brightly on his gay green turban
Glows the crescent’s golden arch.

Glittering from the Crown Imperial,
Boldly steps a sceptred King ;

See his sword-girt Huntsmen following,
From the azure Iris spring.

From the pale, perfumed Narcissus,
Lo! a youth, with pensive air,

Nears the bed, and warmest kisses
Presses on the Maiden fair.

Closely round the bed they cluster,
In a wild and mystic ring ;

Round and round the sleeper murmuring,
This the magic lay they sing :—

‘“* Maiden, Maiden, from the garden,
Thou hast torn us cruelly ;

_ Placed in this enamelled goblet,

We must languish, wither, die.
THE REVENGE OF THE FLOWERS. 53

“ In our mother’s fond embraces,
‘Happily we dwelt unseen ;
Oft the sunbeams warm: have kissed us,
Glinting through the leafy screen.

“There the cooling zephyrs fanned us,
As our slender stalks we bowed ;

And at night, our blossoms leaving,
Revelled we, a spirit-crowd.

“ Rain and dew so bright refreshed us—
Here our thirst we cannot slake ;

But, ere all our bloom has withered,
Maiden, our revenge we take!”

Ceased the song, the Spirits circle.
Close the sleeper’s head around—

Now again that awful silence,
Followed by a rustling sound.

How they pastle—how they whisper! A
Baleful perfume fills the air,

While the Spirits, closely pressing,
Breathe upon-the Maiden fair.

Sunbeams through the chamber slanting,
Quick the Spirits pass away ;

On the bed’s soft pillows resting,
Cold and dead the Maiden lay :

Like a withered blossom, lying
*Mid her perished sisters there,’
(Still her cheek a soft blush tinges,)
Poisoned by the perfumed air,
Che Bat’s Hest.

——-o-—-

GAY summer morning spread itself cheerily over the land-

scape—over the green meadows and the dancing river, whose
merry little falls seemed to give it answering smiles—through
the beechen wood, where the exquisite young green leaves -
trembled, with the consciousness of their own ‘loveliness, on their
slender, hair-like stems—up a grey scaur mantled with ivy, till it
reached a clump of majestic pines, whose sombre aspect seemed
to rebuke its exuberance of glee.

Massive trees they were, with spreading, gnarled branches,
deep crimson in hue, of true Highland lineage.

Near them a few of inferior race and growth humbly Sapte
shelter.

One pine-tree stood close to this smaller group, somewhat
isolated from. her loftier kindred. She looked more sombre than
any, and as the light summer breeze flitted through her branches,
they creaked complainingly.

“My dear cousin,” said one of the little Firs, “how dis-
contented you are! when everything this bright morning seems
beaming with joy. Even the birds sang their early song of praise
more gaily, Why, the fresh, green dress of our old friend, the
Beech there, is quite pleasant to look at. What a change in it

12?

since yesterday !
“And that is just one of my griefs,” murmured the Pine.

“very year she is indulged with a new and beautiful garment,
changing in autumn to the most glorious colours—gold, crimson,
THE BATS NEST. 55

orange, all blending jn rich confusion—while we have to wear
the same homely dress for four or five years ; or, if we make any
change, it is scarcely worth mentioning.”

“But you seem entirely to forget that we may wear it all the
winter, while the poor Beech shivers and trembles as the keen
wind pierces through her heart at his pleasure: besides, what a
fright she looks without any foliage! No,no; give me mo-
derate beauty, always the same, rather than your exquisite charms
for but six months in the year.”

“But this monotony worries my life out,” said the Pine,
fretfully. “It is not life, in fact—it is simple existence. Oh, dear,
dear ! if I could but find the way to vary it!”

One night the Pine-tree heard a gentle murmur near her. She
looked around; all her companions were sound asleep in the
moonlight. :

“Who speaks to me?” said she, in a timid voice; for she was
by no means a strong-minded Pine, spite of her size.

“ Look at your feet,” replied the whisper, “and you will see a
friend, who longs to be of service to you.”

At the foot of her stem the Pine beheld a slender spray of Ivy.

“TJ heard you,” it continued, “lamenting the uniformity of
your colour and general appearance, and, with some labour,
I detached myself from yonder rock, and have gradually crept
here, to see if I cannot aid you.”

“You help me!” laughed the Pine, erecting her stately head.
“ Well !—why, you look like a little weed.’ I cannot imagine how
you and I can sympathise.”

The Ivy writhed slightly.

“Were you not longing for gayer clothing? If you would

‘permit me to.ascend your stem, I could soon make a vast change
in your appearance,” said he, in an insinuating tone.

“But you might interfere with the grace of my form,” said
the vain Pine; “and besides, your leaves would be admired,
‘perhaps, more than mine.”
56 THE BAL’S NEST.

“You mistake,” said the insidious climber; “I have no
separate existence—once supported by your branches, with whose
exquisite grace, allow me to observe, I should not at all interfere,
I become an integral part of you, and lose my being in yours.”

“ And what reward do you expect for this?” said the Pine,
who was rather of a suspicious nature.

“ The happiness of being constantly with you, of pressing you
fondly in my arms. Are not those sufficient ? Ifyou only knew
how long and hopelessly I have adored you!”

The Pine blushed, till her branches looked redder than ever.

“You are very presumptuous,” said she. “I must consider
the matter, and will tell you what I think about it to-morrow.”

The Pine tree could not go to sleep; her sap rushed up
and down in the most excited, uncomfortable manner. Here was
a lover at last, who had been sighing for her, perhaps, for months.
Her inflammable nature was fairly alight. He was small and
insignificant, certainly; but then he was the first who had ever
professed such ardent devotion. She could keep it to herself
no longer; in fact, admiration is not worth having, unless some
one else is aware of it. So she creaked and creaked until she
waked up her cousin, the sturdy little Fir.

“ Ya—ah!” gaped he. ‘“ What’s the matter! Is the wood
on fire P”

“Don’t be silly,” answered she, sharply; “I waked you up
to have .a little chat; you might be grateful for such a mark
of favour ; I know some one who ou, instead of yawning Hike
a ripe cone. I want to consult you.”

The Fir, being quite a youngster, felt so complimented at the
notion of being consulted by his tall, handsome cousin, of whom
he was a warm, though undeclared admirer, that he forgot his
displeasure at such an unceremonious awakening.

“ T—protest,” he began.

“There, now, you are wanted to listen, not to talk,” said the
Pine.
THE BAT’S NEST. BY

And she related to him what had passed between herself and
the Ivy.

“ You are much handsomer as you are, than encumbered with

a nasty, venomous parasite,” he replied, crossly.

“Oh, you’re jealous, are you? and afraid, besides, that I shall
grow handsomer than ever ?”

The Fir was about to make an angry rejoinder, when a sharp,
shrill cry attracted his attention; and close beside him he saw
a Bat, whose long ears were quivering with malicious delight at
-the cousins’ dispute. His bright, quick eyes gleamed mischiev-
ously, first at the Pine, and then at the Fir.

“JT shan’t ask you what you are quarrelling about, of that my
long ears have already informed me,” cried be, whirling round
and round, and finally, with a sudden swoop, settling on the Fir.
“Why, you foolish little fellow, do you suppose your cousin
asked your advice before she’d taken her own on the subject?
Bless your resinous little heart! all she wanted was to hear
her own opinion in some one else’s mouth.”

“ But how could I know what that was,” said the Fir, “till
she told me ?”

_“That’s just what I mean,” said the Bat, interrupting himself
to snap at an unlucky chafer. “Why didn’t you find out what
- she thought first ?”

“ Really, sir,” said the Pine, who was as touchy as tinder,

“you interfere, and discuss my. affairs very freely. I suppose,
when I asked my cousin’s advice, I meant what I said; and
I certainly did not ask yours.”

“Most charming Pine,” said the Bat, “ what need for you,
gifted alike with beauty and wit, to seek counsel of any. Follow
the dictates of your own loving nature, and make my friend truly
blest.”

And off skimmed the Bat, uttering a succession of eerie shrieks
of laughter, and tumbling over and over himself with delight, in
his aérial evolutions.

E
58 THE BAT’S NEST.

“Friend Ivy, I have done your business for you,” chuckled
he; “and when you've reached the topmast branches. of that
conceited Pine, you owe me a comfortable winter shelter.”

The Ivy rapidly ascended the Pine-tree’s massive stem, and
at first her delight in his glossy green leaves was unbounded ; but
as she felt them gradually taking the place of her own foliage— ~
which day by day disappeared beneath the clustering masses of
- her adorer—she began to feel as discontented as ever, and inti-
mated gently to the Ivy that he was growing rather too fast.

The Ivy tried flattery to quiet her; but finding she had a
more decided will than he expected, he appealed to her common
sense.

“ Tt seems so unreasonable,” said he, “to allow me to take
up my abode with you, to forsake all else for you, and now,
because you tire of me, to seek a divorce; but I believe the
female heart to be incapable of constant affection.”

“There’s a difference between constancy and slavery,” said
the Pine, proudly tossing her yet free branches; but as she did
so, she felt how firm was the grasp of her insidious lover, and
added more humbly, “I fear, in the end, that if you go on in-
creasing in size as you have done, I shall be suffocated.”

“ How would you like me to leave you to your former ugliness,”
said the Ivy, judiciously, “the jest and scorn of all your sisters,
who, you well know, have been bursting with envy at your
additional charms? I daresay one of them would be delighted
to receive me, supposing I could be so base as to desert you. My
dearest love, trust to me, and all will be well.”

False shame and undiminished vanity kept the poor half-
stifled Pine silent. Gradually she felt a strange compression in
all her limbs;. her pulse beat more and more languidly; a dull,
heavy sensation at her heart prevented speech. She gasped and
panted for air; but the selfish Ivy, although he must have been
aware of her sufferings, affected complete unconsciousness. His
object was attained; he had secured a permanent and lofty
BC

THE BAT’S NEST. 59

support for his luxuriant foliage, and by the time the last vestige
of the Pine vanished from sight, her heart had ceased to beat.
The Ivy remained master of the field; he spread his branches
wider and wider, and covered them with rich yellow blossoms,
whose delicate perfume attracted myriads of insects that would
never have sought the leafless Pine-tree. How he exulted in the
success of his scheme !

But the Ivy was not left long in undisputed possession. Our
old friend the Bat came skimming along one evening, and esta-
blished himself snugly among his friend’s clustering leaves.

“ Ha! ha!’ he shrieked joyously ; “just as I hoped and said.
What a famous house you’ve made for me, friend Ivy!”

The latter, who had preferred the Pine to the Scaur, as being
so much cleaner and more airy, was grievously chagrined when
the Bat took to himself a long-eared mate, even more selfish than
himself. The deceased Pine was avenged. Foul night-birds also
made holes for themselves in the lofty eyrie. The Bats multi-
plied rapidly, and gambolled nightly round the tree in mazy
dances, chasing their prey with discordant sounds of exultation
and delight; and Papa Bat being of a convivial turn, the slum-
bers of the unhappy Ivy were thus unceasingly disturbed by the
shrill cries and eldritch laughter of the revellers of the Bat’s

Nest.
60

ive and Wet Wide.

AN APOLOGUE.










&- T is such a pity to see well-in-
tentioned people waste valua-
S ble time!” observed a dandified
Wasp, one morning (he having
i just employed himself in stinging a
223\\ little boy), to a persevering Worker-
\ bee, who was gathering materials for
wax, without pausing for a moment’s
rest.
“ How do you mean ?” returned the Bee,
testily, for, like many hard-working peo-
ple, he valued his labours at their highest
rate, and felt exasperated that anyone else
should set less store by them.

» only enjoy ourselves in a gentleman-like
“manner all day, and never soil our fingers,
or injure our complexions with hard work,
the delicate waxen cells in which you rear
your infant colony might be appropriate ;
but for your common-place mechanical
race, it must be such a bad preparation for
the future; it seems, besides, cruel to
raise the mind to higher refinement than
it can afterwards enjoy.”

Our poor Bee, already over-fatigued and weary, felt too much
annoyed to reply (the waxy state he was in may have had some-
LIVE AND LET LIVE. 61

thing to do with this); so he went on steadily with his work. The
self-complacent Wasp continued :—

“Tf people would only consult common sense a little more, and
Inclination less, they would be much wiser.”

The Bee, who was, in the main, good-tempered, although cross
if interfered with—as really most of us are when we recognise no
lawful authority in the fault-finder—now felt sufficiently calm to
reply :—

“That depends upon what common sense really is; but, gene-

rally, everybody seems to prefer their own, and a good many, like

you, preach it as the only genuine article; and yet I see numbers
of these common-sense preachers as much the creatures of im-
pulse as those of a more excitable temperament. Besides, it is
very amusing to hear you, who know nothing of life—who never
yet earned a meal—laying down the law to my practical expe-
rience!”

“Ha, ha, ha!” laughed the Wasp. “Nothing like bee’s-
wax, eh?”

“My notion of common sense,” said a lovely Red Admiral
Butterfly, that was hovering gracefully round the flower the Bee
had buried his nose in, “is to enjoy ourselves each in-our own
way, and believe that each is as wise as his neighbour. I could
not work, it would kill me; but I do not pity you, my friend Bee,
for having to do it; and though all work and no play certainly
does make Jack a particularly dull boy, still, there are many
Jacks, I dare say, who would find my joyous existence very bur-
densome.”’

And the Butterfly; already tired of talking, sailed off in quest
of gayer companions; now extracting honey from the China-
asters, then soaring almost out of sight, now coming down again
quite unexpectedly, fluttering its black and scarlet wings on a
massive clump of white phlox, in the centre of the garden.

But the Wasp, who could have argued the hind leg off a mule,
noddled his flat, brainless head, and portinadionsly continued :—
62 LIVE AND LET LIVE.

“T cannot see why you don’t build your nests as we do.”

‘“‘We build ours more honestly,” said the Bee; “we only prey
upon flowers, while you plunder mankind. I have often seen some
of your comrades undermining a window-sill, to get the fibres for
this famous cardboard nest you seem so proud of; and besides,
even if the young could be reared in it, it would not hold honey,
and that you know.”

“JT is quite as strongly made as your comb,” said the Wasp,
“and of far more costly materials. There is a French proverb,
‘Le mieux est Vennemi du bien,’ and this applies to you, my friend.”

“T deny it altogether,” said the Bee, making a great buzzing in
his flower—possibly the French annoyed him. “You only build
for yourselves—we for mankind and for posterity. How could
our young ones live honestly, I should like to know, Mr. Wiseacre,
if we did not provide nourishment for them ; and what receptacles
so fit as our delicate waxen cells P ‘Do your best,’ is our motto ;"
and but for the continual polish and refinement you complain of
in the structure of our cells, we should never make them well.
Practice makes perfect.”

“ Ha, ha, ha!” laughed the Wasp to himself—he had his own
good reasons for not mortally offending the Bee. “The notion of
that dusky, dirty little fellow living in such an orderly, refined
palace as I believe he does, and of my elegant person having no
more tasteful abode than our rough-sided nest! However, as I
told him, the materials of it are more costly, that is one comfort.”

And the Wasp flew on, idling the day away, eating and
drinking of the best that the garden afforded, and criticising
his neighbours.

His attention was next drawn to a painstaking Spider, who
was carrying his delicate gossamer network from some clustering
ivy-leaves to an adjacent lilac-tree, about two feet distant.

Most people would have gazed admiringly on the marvellous
fineness of the threads, and their exquisite geometrical arrange-
ment.
LIVE AND- LET LIVE. 63

Not so our busy idler. “Friend Spinner,” said he, keeping
however, at a discreet distance from the web, “don’t you know
that, the first time the gardener passes this way, he will decidedly
brush your delicate lace-work to the ground? Can’t you live ina
smaller house, or, at any rate, in one less elaborately ornamented ?
It seems such a pity to spend so much time and labour on that
which is perishable.”

“Mind your own business!” said the Spider, venomously,
body, legs, and web quivering with rage. ‘“ You can’t make any-
thing pretty yourself, and that a5 one reason why you have no
admiration for those who can.” And he flung himself, with a
sudden jerk, so near to the Wasp, that he took to ignominious
flight.

“What an ungrateful set they all are!” said the Wasp. “I try
to give them a little wholesome advice—for I believe the foolish
creatures think more of beauty, and elegance, and nicety, than
of eating and drinking and smart clothes—the real necessaries of
existence—and all I reap is contempt.”

A cold autumn succeeded the genial summer, and then—a
freezing winter.

The Wasp, the Bee, and the Spider, all perished. But the Bee
had well and untiringly lent his aid to form the splendid honey-
comb his hive had yielded, and had gathered, besides, an ample
store of bee-bread.

Many a thoughtful mind had pondered over the Spider’s exqui-
site tracery.

While of the Wasp no record meiiained but—the mark of his
sting.
The Plate Basket.

Sage

pee corner door of the Sideboard was left half open—so that

the Plate-basket, for once, had a good view of the room. It
rustled and creaked, and felt as curious as it was possible for it to
- feel—not very much though, of course, for curiosity is a vulgar
attribute, and nothing so wealthy as a Plate-basket could be
vulgar—that is an understood fact.

Tt looked all round at the tables and chairs and carpet, and
turned up its nose at all—but most of all at the pictures.

“ Poor creatures!” he said; “how ashamed they must feel
of their sham gilt frames!” and he turned for relief to look at the
shining bowls of the gold spoons in one of his capacious divisions.

There was a little Sugar-basin close by, who peeped to see
_ what was outside also.
~~ Bless us!” said the Basket, “ what a deal of time and thought
seems to be wasted by some people! Look at that foolish Match-
box, with a network of gilding halfway up—all sham, you know,
all sham. The pattern is pretty, I dare say—I can’t say I
see it—but-who cares for prettiness that’s worth nothing?
‘What’s it worth ?? is my motto, about everything. Make as
good a show as you like-—there’s nothing like show now-a-days ;
but let it be with costly solid materials; none of your imitative
elegance for me.”

_ The Sugar-basin was elegantly shaped and engraved, with
armorial bearings besides. She fidgeted, as if touched ona
tender point.
rv

THE PLATE-BASKET. 65

“My dear friend, I think, with you, we should all be worth
something ; but may we not combine beauty of form and—
ahem! ’—she cleared her throat here—‘“ other claims to dis-
’ tinction, with richness of material ?”

“Oh, I see what you’re after!” said the Plate-basket. He
really was not choice in his language; but many wealthy people
have this peculiarity. “I suppose you mean, your .antiquity’s
worth something—I wouldn’t give an osier twig for it! Why,
look at me; Pm worth more than anything in the house, and yet
I’m bran new—don’t even know who my father and mother were.
Don’t talk to me of antiquity, it makes me sick! Why, look at
me; youre not intrinsically worth so much as a plain basin at
the same price would be, my lady!” and he laughed in a very
rude manner.

The Sugar-basin was rather shocked; but she was one of an
old impoverished family, and she thought wealthy people ought
to be indulged in their little eccentricities ; so she continued her
survey of the room.

“Why, my good friend, there is surely a relative of yours.”

“Where P” said the Plate-basket, gruffly. He was not fond
of relations generally—they seldom do one much credit, and are
inconvenient appendages.

“T mean that pretty basket full of flowers on the table; how
graceful its shape is!” .

“Tt cost about five shillings, I suppose,” sneered the Plate-
basket, “flowers and. all. I wonder people are not ashamed to
have such rubbish about their rooms; and what’s the use of
flowersP My relation, indeed! I wonder he’s not ashamed of-so
trifling an employment—an employment that gives him no weight
or position whatever—that. identifies him with mere pretty use-
lessness. Oh, don’t talk to me! what can there be to admire in
anything that’s not expensive ?”

The Plate-basket rattled his spoons and forks, and seemed to
hug himself in the comfort of being so rich and respectable.
66 THE PLATE-BASKET.

The Flower-basket heard all that passed, only it didn’t answer ;
it hated rudeness, and thought the Plate-basket would be sure
to get the best of the argument; but it looked lovingly at the
flowers.

“ Beautiful creatures!’ he is “how much rather would
I possess your loveliness, fading as it may be, than the senseless
lumps of metal my cousin values himself on! Even as you fade,
some of. you acquire a fresh charm; and what a never-ending
variety among you! Many of you lean lovingly down and caress
me for the support I give. I may be poor, and. not ‘worth
anything,’ but what life can equal the happiness of mine ?”

A large white Convolvulus, whose pure blossoms were filled
with cool green shadow, pressed its long pendent sprays more
closely round the Basket as he spoke, and the fragrant white-
bosomed Rose blushed with pleasure.

“Ah!” sighed the Flower-basket, in the delirium of its happi-
ness, “ gold and silver cannot do that, cousin Mammon !”

Dear me! the Flower-basket was very silly; as if the same
thing ever makes three people happy, and as if the Plate-basket
did not take just as much pleasure in counting his spoons and
looking at their glitter, in calculating their cost, and, above all,
in thinking how much consequence they gave him in the eyes
of the world, as he himself did in the service of grace and beauty
and in their love.

But the Sideboard door was soon shut up, and the Plate-
basket was left in the dark—alone, too, for the silver Sugar-
basin had been taken ont, as it was tea-time.

This was really a pity—for I have no doubt, had there been
any one to listen to it, the Plate-basket would have made various
useful and instructive observations relative to the virtue and
wisdom of the wealthy, and the folly and want of common sense
of the poor.

I can’t tell how it happened—it was very forgetful of the
housemaid—but though she took the silver Sugar-basia upstairs,
THE PLATE-BASKET. 67

she quite forgot the Plate-basket. He had fallen sound asleep, so
he had not noticed the omission.

Suddenly, he was roused up by a curious grinding sound—
grind—erind—a whispering, and then a cautious tread, as if of
muffled feet.

The Sideboard door was forced open, and the bull’s-eye of a:
dark lantern thrown on him. .

“Ah!” he thought, “here are people come, possibly, from .
some distance, and at night too, to contemplate my possesses
What a thing it is to be worth something !”

He was surprised to feel a rough grasp on his handle. A
voice whispered close to him—

“ Best make off with this, Bil there s a stir overhead.”

And, in an instant, our Plate-basket found himself carried
along at a most uncomfortable speed. How the spoons and forks
did bump and bruise his fat, well-padded sides! He had no
breath to speak, or he would have told the man that people of
wealth and position were not accustomed. to such rough treat-
ment.

_ Presently they stopped, and all crouched down behind a hedge.
They set the Plate-basket down on something soft and wet.

“ Mercy me, what’s this!” thought he. “I haven’t felt any-
thing like it since I was woven—though I think I was rather used

to it peers ”

’ After much whispering aia muttering, one man—the same who
had first seized it—took several large spoons from the Basket.

- “Aha! he’ll be rather surprised when he feels how heavy
they are, I reckon. Why, what on earth’s the man about?
putting them in his pocket—in his vile dirty coat-pocket! Here,
I say—murder !—robbers!—treason! How dare he touch any-
thing belonging to me ?”

But the men paid no attention to him; you see, their education
had been neglected. In less than five minutes, they had filled
their pockets with the contents of the Plate-basket.
68 THE PLATE-BASKET.

“ What’s to be done with this here?” said one, kicking our
friend as he spoke. “It ain’t worth a rap to us; but it won't
do to-leave it here—it’ll blow. on us, if it’s found close to the
road,”

“ Burn it,” suggested another.

“T don’t believe you could stow it snugger than in that
dung-heap,” said Bill. ‘Here, make a hole, and 17ll shove it in,
so as, 1’ undertake, it don’t tell no tales in a hurry.”

The Plate-basket listened. breathlessly. ‘Not worth any- -
thing!” What did they mean? He, the most valuable thing in
the house.

“ Well, it’s dark;” he said. “They can’t see me; so I must
make some allowance. But what use can the spoons be without
me? Put me ina dung-heap, too! Ah, and they’re right, there
is. one close by. How disgusting! I shall be sick, to a dead
certainty.” He gasped as he heard Bill’s proposal. “The last
refuge of the poor and the outcast—it’s impossible such a thing
could happen to me.”

Here the barking of a dog alarmed the thieves, and they
started off again as fast as possible, without burying the unhappy
Plate-basket; to whom, however, Bill, muttering a fierce oath,
gave a parting kick that sent it several yards further—where the
ditch in which they had been crouching was no longer mud, but
nearly full of foul stagnant water.

“Oh dear! oh dear!’ hhe screamed, as the water bubbled —
into his inside, “I can’t bear it; I shall take cold in my head.
Oh! I’m sure I’m going to sneeze! Oh! was ever anybody more
deserving of pity—pity, how can I talk such nonsense? pity is
only for the poor. No, no; no one would venture to pity me.
Pouf! how nasty this water smells!”

When morning came, the ditch looked drearier than ever ;
one could scarcely call the sluggish ooze that filled it water, it
was so slimy and choked with weeds. Presently something stirred
its surface, and a great fat Newt tumbled into our Plate-basket.
THE PLATE-BASKET. 69

“Get out, you nasty, unpleasant reptile! what do you mean
by taking such a liberty? Do you think all this soft padding was
made for your ugly yellow sides? Get ont, I say!”

But the Newt only laughed, and settled itself more snugly
in the Basket.

“TJ don’t know what you are,” he chuckled; “you look like

















Mts

E Braye ‘

Ze: fo.



an over-fed dock-leaf, but you’re uncommonly comfortable, let me
tell you; and you may stay here as long as you like.”

And the Newt curled himself round, and went fast asleep in
the Plate-basket. ,

For several days the (now poor indeed) Basket lay in the
ditch. He remained near the surface, entangled in a growth of
rank weeds.
70 THE PLATE-BASKET.

But his padded lining gradually became rotten and detached,
and the bruise which the burglar’s foot had inflicted soon in-
creased to a great hole in his side.

One morning he was roused from the lethargy of misery into.
which he had sunk, by hearing two small voices in high dispute—

“ Tell’ee I will get in it, Joe, and have a sail.”

“Tol’ee ‘ee can’t—there be a hole in it big enough to put

your head in.”

“Well, but do get it out for us, Joe, won’t ’ee >” implored
the younger boy. “Maybe, there’s some use in it.”

“°Tain’t. of no use ‘cept for this,” said the other boy, when,
with much labour, he had sueceeded in dragging the Basket
out of the weeds and muddy slime; and, setting it on the level
ground, he kicked the dirty, dilapidated thing along, until it
became a shapeless mass of rubbish.

“ Ah!” sighed he, with his last breath, “to be kicked to pieces
by poor ragged boys is indeed a degradation !”
Ghe Useless Hittle Bands,

HERE was, once on a time,
a little girl, who had two
pretty little fat, white Hands,
but, sad to say, they were of
no use to her. I do not mean
to say that, if there were
flowers to be plucked, or fruit

SN to be gathered, or sugar-

“ plums to be eaten, or sun-

< dry bits of mischief to be

S achieved, the little Hands

were not useful. Oh, no—

no small fingers could be
quicker at such work; but
if Janet were told to change
her shoes or her pinafore, or
do anything really useful, the
poor ignorant little Hands
never could find out which
way to set to work. Per-
haps they never tried, or, if
they did, the Head never

. helped them, but went on

thinking of something else.

= She was a very useless
hittle girl.

One day, Janet had been
in trouble before dinner. The
poor little Hands had not
performed anything that was


72 THE USELESS LITTLE HANDS.

expected of them—all had gone wrong. She felt angry with her-
self and everybody else, and as soon as she could she slipped away
from the table, and wandered disconsolately round the garden.

The sun was very hot, so she soon tired of walking about, and -
seated herself in a shady nook, close to a beautiful rose-tree.

She had nothing to do, and did not wish to do anything.
She presently grew drowsy and fell asleep. But she was roused
from her nap by a hum of voices close beside her.

“ How can I ever thank you, dear Rose,” said a little yellow
Musk-flower, “for the kind shelter you giveme? The fierce sun’s
rays would not have left me one green leaf; but he cannot pene-
trate your thick foliage; although he tries his best.”

“ Dear Musk,” said the Rose, “I often wish I could be more
useful; it is such a slight service that I am able to render—only
just to spread my leaves wider when I see your enemy’s rays
beaming too fiercely on your delicate head. Do you know, I
sometimes feel envious of some of our cousins, who have the
power of making themselves useful. Look at the Clematis and
giant Convolvulus, at the other end of the walk—what a cool
fragrant bower their sheltering arms have formed for our dear
mistress! Really, I felt quite jealous this morning, when, on her
return from that poor old Scotch body’s cottage, she seated her-
self for a few moments, and gazed up into the snowy tubes of the
Convolvulus; their cool green shadows must have refreshed her
after her dusty walk; and then she gathered a few of the sweet- -
scented Clematis flowers—it made me feel that I, alas! can be
of no service to her, but to ornament the garden!”

“ And shelter me, dear friend. But how do you know that
our mistress went to see anyone this morning?” inquired the
little Musk, whose yellow flowers expanded with eager curiosity.

“JT went with her,” said the Rose. “ My spirit lives in each
one of my blossoms, and till they wither I am ever present within
them. Our mistress gathered several of my freshest flowers as
she passed through the garden. She opened a small side gate
THE USELESS LITTLE HANDS. 73

and went down a pretty lane on the opposite side of the way.
We soon came to an old thatched cottage; the state of the little
garden in front, overgrown with rank shepherd’s purse and couch-
grass, told that it was at present neglected, although the honey-
suckle, trained round the porch, showed that some cultivation
had been once bestowed on it. We climbed a creaking staircase,
and, after tapping at the door, entered a small airy room. An
old woman lay on a bed; from her face and complexion, you
would not have thought her very ill, but the powerlessness of her
attitude and her wasted hands told otherwise.”

“Will you speak rather louder, please, dear Rose ?” interrupted
the “Musk, who had stretched her poor little blossoms nearly

‘out of their green cups, in her anxiety not to lose a word of
her friend’s story. “Between the buzzing and humming of the
bees and gnats, I can scarcely hear your soft voice.’

The Rose bent her head, diffusing delicious perfume by the
movement, and continued :—

“¢ How are you, Goody ?’ said our mistress, in a bright, kind
voice that seemed to cheer the old woman.

“¢ Weel, I’m just frail and silly the morn, leddy,’ she gadwered:

“¢T thought you might be able to fancy an egg for your dinner ;
and see,’ she said, holding it up, ‘ what a fine one I found in the
chicken-house as I came along !’

“¢Ye’re always purely kind and guid, my leddy; but it’s
na use the day. Joan is yane forth, and willna win back hame
before nicht.’

“* But how were you going to manage all day ?”

“¢T hae just a few parridge in the cogie there—that wad hae
served richt well.’

“¢QOh, but Goody, I brought the egg on pups for you. I
must see you eat it before I go away.’

“ She looked about till she found materials for lighting a fire,
and when it had burnt up, she hunted out a little saucepan, and
boiled the egg ; and the old woman said it was cooked to perfection.

F
74 THE USELESS LITTLE HANDS.

“Now, that is what I call being really useful,” said the Rose ;.
“but I have noticed among human beings many who seem only.
to possess hands and feet, but have no idea how to use them,
especially in the service of others. Perhaps they forget that
hands are apt to become lazy, if the head does not keep a steady
watch over them.”

: A Gnat, that had been singing round Janet for. some minutes,
just then stung her sharply.

She roused up with a start from the sort of dream she had been
enjoying on the grass-plot, and ran in-doors, wondering very much
at all she had heard, and feeling very uncomfortable and disturbed
in her mind. To think of flowers, even, being more useful than
she was—everything and everybody joining in this cry about
usefulness! What could it mean P

She continued in a dreamy, wandering mood through the
afternoon, but when it came to undressing time she was really
worse than ever. She could not exert herself, even so much
as to pull off her socks; and, as to her petticoats, Nurse had to
say, three times over—

“Please, Miss Janet, will you step out of your clothes,” before
the inattentive little creature would rouse herself up to listen.

“That night Janet dreamed a very curious dream. It seemed

_as if she had just lain down in ‘bed.

‘Nurse said, “Good night,” and took away the candle; but
still the room was quite light, and looked all in disorder, and yet
Janet was certain that Nurse had folded her clothes and set every-
thing straight before she went away. There were her petticoats
on the floor just as she had stepped out of them—there was one
sock in one corner and the fellow on a chair, just as-she had
pulled them off. There were her little shoes, lying on their faces
anywhere, instead of standing neatly side by side, as Nurse had
placed them.

- Suddenly she felt a very strange, sharp pain in her wrists—
it'seemed as if a knife passed through them. She instinctively
THE USELESS LITTLE HANDS. : 75

tried to touch them; but what was this P—the Hands were gone,
and the fingers with them.

Janet sate up in bed; she felt too much puzzled to cry. But
as she looked round, to make sure whether she was awake or _
asleep—what do you think she saw ?

Her two pretty little fat white Hands sliding gently -over
the coverlet. Now they reached the side of the bed, and jumped
on the floor.

They did not lie there, though—they began diligently to fold
up all the scattered clothes. How neatly and quickly they did
it, smoothing each article and giving it a finishing pat. Then
they placed the little shoes side by side, turned the socks ready
to put on next morning, and finally seemed to be setting some of
Janet’s untidy drawers to rights. -

Janet looked on in breathless wonder. She could not believe
her eyes. Could these be the naughty, useless little Hands,
that always went so slowly and unwillingly about any useful
or unselfish occupation ?

Presently they began to talk.

“ There,’ said ne Right Hand, “I think we have saved
Nurse a good quarter of an hour to-night. She’ll not have to
sit up so late at needlework, and how pleased Mamma will be
when she sees such tidy drawers!”

“ And I have helped you bravely, sister, have I not?” said
Left Hand.

“You have tried, and that is all that can be expected,” said
the Right Hand. “ Good night.”

And. clasping each other heartily, the pretty little Hands dis-
appeared.

Next morning, Nurse said she could not tell what had come
to Miss Janet—it was quite unaccountable. “She put on her
own socks and shoes, and really tried to be helpful in dressing
herself.” ,

a4
76 THE USELESS LITTLE HANDS.

It was very hard work at first; and the Hands did not do
things quite so neatly and cleverly as in the dream, and very
often tired before they had nearly fulfilled their duties. But
Janet soon found that by fixing her mind resolutely and earnestly
on what she was about, instead of letting her thoughts wander
just where they pleased, the Hands became quicker and more
skilful every day, and by her next Birth-day every one called
her “ useful little Janet.”
NI
NI

The Genteel Gat.

—

a6 I WISH, my good friend, if it would not greatly inconvenience

you, that you would let me see a little more of the fire, this
bitterly cold evening,” quoth a sleek Tabby Cat, as she lay lazily
purring on a Turkey rug in front of a blazing fire. -

“Well, Tabby, if you can get any closer, you are welcome,”
said the black Retriever she addressed ; “but, seeing that I have
been out all day, while you have been snoozing either here or
inside the fender, I don’t think you ought to grumble at me for
taking a warm, by way of beginning the evening.”

The Cat was silent; but she glanced sarcastically at Bison’s
dirty feet and tail, and licked herself all over by way of contrast.

It would have made anyone’s throat dry to witness the assi-
duity with which she washed every hair of her grey fur with
that nimble, indefatigable tongue, purring cheerfully all the time.

The Dog looked vexed; his honest nature rose against covert
sneers.

“Tam sorry to be so dirty, Tabby ; but I was obliged to follow
our master, and you see I have not the same means of cleaning
myself that you possess.”

“That’s very true. Few creatures have,” she replied, com-
placently, for she began to think Bison had some discernment,
after all; “at least, I should say—for I abhor vanity—few make
the same use of their facilities.” And she purred louder and more
cheerfully than ever.

“T wonder,” she continued, lazily, “if, when you are out on
these expeditions, you see anything to compensate for getting .
such a terribly dirty coat?”
8 , THE GENTEEL CAT.

“T believe you!” said Bison, jumping up and shaking himself
in quite an excited manner.

“ Bxcuse me, Mr. Bison, you really are—what shall L say P—too

‘impetuous! I know it was entirely unintentional, but you have
really sprinkled three—positively three—drops of dirty water
over my right shoulder! You really have no Droedine 1? And, of
course, she licked herself all over again.

“Well, well,” said Bison, rather impatiently, “I should think
we did see some beautiful sights to-day, more especially towards
evening, when the snow began falling so thickly that I thought
Master Tommy’s story of the old woman who plucks her geese
up in the clouds must be true—the flakes looked like white
feathers.”

“Do you call that Master Tommy’s story ?” said ‘he Cat. “I
knew that story long before you ever saw Master Tommy!”

“Well,” said Bison, somewhat abashed, “anyhow, the snow
was wonderful; flake fell fast upon flake. Master was soon
covered, and so, I dare say, I was too.”

“ Ah,” Mrs. Tabby interrupted, compassionately, “you should
have seen the snow I saw last winter, at Farmer Green’s, where
my mother lives! You would not have thought much of this fall
if you had.”

“ When every tree,” continued Bison, “was clothed in white,
every branch seemed to stand out, as if carved in frosted silver ;
and as to the front-garden, I declare, when we came in, it
reminded me of the great cakes I saw last week, when Master
took me into town—everything was quite white but the green
edging round the large round bed, just like the border of a cake,
and the small plants and shealis stood up like the silver orna-
‘ments—so white and still.’

“Oh, you admired those cakes, did you? You should see a
real London bride- cake! We had one sent down to us: when
my young Mistress was married. But, however, I daresay you
thought those beautiful that you saw last week. Where igno-
THE GENTEEL Cat. 79

rance is bliss—I’ve heard people say—there’s no use in knowing
better.” And she licked herself carefully again.

The Dog winced a little. Good-natured as he was,-he wished
Tabby would keep her opinions to herself, and not snub him so

much.

“Tt was curious,” he said, “to see how dirty the rabbits’ white
tails looked beside the snow. Master shot a brace of them.
There they lie in the porch—poor soft little creatures!”

“Do you call a rabbit’s skin soft?” said Tabby. .“ Have you
ever noticed the fur of my last kitten P”

“ Not I,” said Bison, testily. “I hate kittens!”

_ “Yes; people often dislike what they don’t understand,” said
the Cat; and she sat straight upright, and curled her tail round,
and lbeked pensively into the fire.

“T beg your pardon,” said Bison, ashamed of his rudeness.
“You are fortunate in possessing children.”

“Yes; you see things always go well with those who are
steady and careful. Nothing ever goes wrong with me. Now,
that unhappy Tortoiseshell in the farm-yard—well, all her last
kittens were drowned, I was not at all surprised; I knew how
it would be. Spite of all the delicate, friendly hints I was con-
stantly giving her, she always allewed her children to play, and
romp, and be as wild as possible. She said she liked the little
dears to use their limbs. I really could not allow my genieel,
well-trained children to associate with them, and our Mistress,
you see, has appreciated the difference. Take my word for it,
friend Bison, those on whom the rising suu shines are those who
will sun themselves in his departing light; those who are born
under a cloud will never emerge from it. Look at my mother
‘and all my family—how respectable and settled they are, and how
well they have always managed! Look at my children—what
beauty ! what grace! what perfect gentility!” ‘

Here her youngest, with the remarkably soft fur, added itself
to the group, by taking a flying leap from the top of a high-backed
80 THE GENTEEL CAT.

chair in the chimney-corner, and began, without any show of
reverence, to play about her mother, administering, every now
and then; a sharp bite to the end of her tail.

The Cat ‘seemed undisturbed—everything belonging to the
Tabby family must of necessity do right; but Bison curled him-
self round, so as to turn his back to the mischievous kitten, who
peered curiously. at him with her bright round eyes, but was
evidently afraid to venture nearer.

Finding that. her gambols were not responded to—for Mrs.
Tabby was far too decorous to play with her just then—she seated
herself. upright, in exact imitation of her mother, and began
to lick herself in an approved and well-bred fashion.

Bison, as I have said before, was not ill-tempered—although
he felt sore at being so continually rubbed the wrong way—but
he reflected that probably the constant habit of using her own
fur in such a manner, gave Tabby’s tongue a specialty in that
direction ; and he continued his narrative. . 5

“T wonder what you would have said to the rats near Mullin
Bridge—how they started and scrambled to their holes when
I splashed in among them after Master’s bird !”

“ And you worried plenty of them, no doubt,” said the Cat,
enviously licking her lips.

“That would have been more in your way than mine, Tabby;
you are kept to destroy vermin, while I should break rules if
I even touched a rat when out with our Master.”

“Tm not exactly kept to destroy vermin—you use strange
expressions, sir. I am not a stable cat—oh, dear no! my business
here, I believe, is to look pretty and genteel, and to make myself
_ as comfortable as I can. Of course I do not permit any mice

here; but that is simply from a due regard to the feelings of
my Master and Mistress, whose meals would otherwise be dis- |
turbed by these thieves. But I manage all this at night, so
as to give offence to no one.” :

“*Tet us be genteel, or.die,’” muttered the Dog.
THE GENTEEL CAT. . 81

“JT have my impulses entirely under control,” continued the
Cat; “no little weaknesses do I give way to; but I can scarcely
fancy how you could restrain your natural impetuosity.”

“T don’t understand all your long words. I wanted a rat
bad enough, I can tell you; but I recollected my duty, and
Master’s dog-whip, in time.”

“Poor fellow!” purred the Cat. “How sadly the inferior
nature preponderates, when it can only be restrained by the
fear of a beating.”

Just then a servant appeared, carrying. a smoking dish of
fine trout, which he placed on the table, and then withdrew to
announce that dinner was served.

Bison rose and shook himself, ready to welcome his Master ;
but Tabby’s eyes dilated fearfully—she sniffed the air and licked
her lips; she paced the hearth-rug in visible and anything but
well-bred agitation. Presently Bison ran to the door—she could
withstand the temptation no longer—she sprang on to the table
and. began to crunch the head of the largest trout as fast as she
could—never heeding the opening door and the entrance of her
Master and Mistress.

“Drive Tabby away, and give her a beating for her ill-
manners!” exclaimed the Farmer to his servant. “Poor old
Bison, you shall go down and have a good supper; you have
had a harder run to-day than usual.”




















PART THE FIRST.





HAD been wan-
dering for some
time over a common
tangled with brake and
blackberry-bushes, when
all at once a wall of al-
most impenetrable ver-
dure rose before me.

With infinite labour I
forced my way through
a thicket of sloe-bushes,
crowned with blossomed
honeysuckle and long,
trailing briars, and found
myself suddenly on en-
chanted ground — the
very place I had been
seeking.

I had often heard de-
scriptions of this spot,
but had no previous be-

lief that it so well deserved its name of “ Fairyland.”

The broken, rough ground of the common had given place to
a soft lawn of velvet turf, surrounded by an irregular circle’ of
wondrously majestic yew-trees, whose girth evidently betokened
a Druidic growth. Their widely-extended branches were so closely

fs


FAIRYLAND. 83

matted with foliage, that the broad glare of the sunshine could
ouly penetrate here and there.

Long vistas opened on every side, along which the graceful
‘brake and clinging briars grew in wild masses, still, every now
and then, overshadowed by yew-trees. The daring blackberry
sprays had audaciously climbed -to the summit of some of these
hoary old monarchs of the scene; and, as if overjoyed at their
own success, flung their long arms down again to the earth, in
search of new exploits.

The gnarled branches and knotted stems of the yew-trees,
frosted over with the silvery cup-lichen, suggested.a variety of
grotesque fancies. Here, one was riven in bya yet the foliage
looked vivid and rich as that of its more perfect brethren. A few
steps further on, appeared the most majestic tree I had as yet
observed. I felt inclined to rest under his widely-spreading
shade, for the August sun was at its fiercest heat; but in walking
round the immense trunk, to select a comfortable nook, I was
amazed to find that only half of the foliage was really yew; on
the other side a wild service-tree sprung about mid-way from
the trunk, so that the tree was really double-faced, the tender
green of the service contrasting well at the junction with its more
sombre neighbour.

So silent and deserted was the place, that, but for the tinkle
of a sheep-bell, one might have fancied it unknown to mankind.
This set me musing on the mystery of the double-trée. It bore
no trace of lightning scathe, and so perfect was the shape of
the remaining portion, that it was evident the other half must,
some time or other, have been removed—but how? While I sat
pondering this difficulty, the sun had gradually disappeared,
smiling so warm a farewell, that the whole landscape seemed for
a few moments bathed in a bright crimson glow, which quickly
yielded to the colder, paler beams of the harvest moon. If the
place was beautiful by day, it was something more now. The
silver light struggled in more boldly and freely than the golden

,
84: FAIRYLAND.
rays had succeeded in doing; and the shadows of the stalwart
trees fell in broad dark columns across its bright track.

While I was admiring the exquisite effect of the moonlight.
on a ring of Fairy seats of all forms and sizes, that seemed to
have sprung up in front of me, I suddenly perceived that I was
no longer alone. : A ae

PART THE SECOND.

Myriads of graceful but tiny elves now traversed the broad open
space within the mystic circle of the trees. Gradually they
seemed to approach nearer and nearer the spot where in the
morning I had remarked the immense shattered. trunk which I
now, to my surprise, beheld entire. At its base, seated lovingly
on the same creamy mushroom, were a pair of lovely elves,
wearing diadems of dandelion plumes, to whom all the rest, as
they passed in front of them, paid homage. The Fairy King ©
presently clapped his hands loudly, and the merry hum of voices
ceased.

“Tt is our wish,” said he, in clear silvery tones, “and that of
our dear lady, to reward Chivalry and Skill among you. Several
of you, I know, long for distinction; some few, I fear, thirst for
power. Here I offer you a legitimate ambition; but remember
to exercise your talents usefully. The place of chief huntsman at
our Fairy court awaits him to whom I adjudge the prize.”

Almost before the King’s voice had ceased, several eager com-
petitors started forward.

“Stay!” said the King; “we decide not on your claims to
merit till the silver moon shall again be at her full splendour; till
then strive to deserve success. And now,” he added, turning to
the Queen, and courteously and lovingly assisting her to descend
from the throne, “Jet affairs of state give place to mirth and
revelry.” a ; at Og

With a blade of feathery grass, that seemed to serve him for
a, sceptre, he struck a tall foxglove, under which he now stood.
FAIRYLAND. 85

Instantly its numerous bells struck up the merriest music imagin-
able, more like silvery peals of laughter than any mortal dance
music, and yet harmonising perfectly with the twining, graceful
evolutions of the Fairy dancers.

Everywhere shone the tiny lamps of countless glow-worms,
while bright golden-winged beetles whirred about, apparently
sharing the general. merriment.

Under the shade of an umbrageous mushroom, a pair of lovers
had stolen away from the revel, and were reading their fortunes in
the mystic blossoms of the St. John’s wort; beneath whose broad
leaves a mischievous urchin was seated, busily engaged in drain-
ing a goblet of hoar cup-lichen filled with nectarous dew, which
seemed in great request among the dancers.

Several of the young elves of the hobble-de-hoy class amused
themselves in climbing the ladder-like blackberry sprays I had
remarked in the morning; on which some swung merrily to and
fro, while others strove together which should climb the quickest ;
and they shouted with wild delight when one less fortunate than
his fellows pricked himself so smartly as to lose his hold just as
he had reached the summit.

Around the Royal pair a group still lingered. “ Look at Pau-
kee,” said one, “how enviously he eyes Lazor and Yefrid; till
lately he was high in the King’s favour, but his vain wish to be
preferred to all, has at last disgusted even our gentle Sovereign.”

“Lazor and Yefrid are not clever at all, though,” said the
blue-eyed Fairy to whom this speech was addressed.

“No, they are not clever; but they are bright, happy, and
loving, and are quite unselfish; and I should like to know how we
should get on without some butterflies among us. If we were all
as clever as Pau-kee, why, I think I’d rather be a squirrel at once.”

The object of these remarks was a dimmutive, but very
remarkable-looking Fairy; his dark eyes, full of restless fire,
seemed ever seeking something beyond his power to attain. Oc-
casionally he cast an envious glance on two bright beings who
86 FAIRYLAND,

stood close beside the Queen, and whom she addressed as Lazor
and Yefrid.

“Why do you not join the dancers?” said she; “I shall begin
to think you are growing self-satisfied, and deem dancing un-
worthy of you.” ,

“Rather, dearest lady,” said Yefrid, “believe us unwilling to
leave your Royal presence for any lesser enjoyment.”

The Queen smiled graciously, and then turned to the dark-eyed
sprite. “ Pau-kee,” said she, “I know disdains dancing; though
surely one so universally wise must excel even in so mean an
accomplishment ;” and she laughed with a spice of true feminine
malice, for she knew that Pau-kee was by no means a graceful
dancer, and therefore did not care to attempt it. He was, more-
over, so wrapped up in himself that he had never paid the Queen
the slightest compliment, and—(like her mortal sisters, who will
pardon conceit in a really clever man, provided he worships them
a little, and who value this reluctant homage far more than the
sedulous admiration of any empty-pated Adonis)—she felt piqued
at his indifference to her charms.

“Your pardon, Madam,” said Pau-kee, sarcastically; “I was
considering the words of our gracious Sovereign.”

“And meditating how to achieve so stupendous an under-
taking,” laughed the Queen. ;

“By no means difficult, Madam, I should hope, if Lazor an
Yefrid are also competitors,” replied Pan-kee.

“You need not disdain my faithful squires; if there be aught
of chivalry or generosity in the emprise, I feel confident of their
success.”

She.turned from Pau-kee somewhat. haughtily, and, followed
by her gay train, mingled with the dancers.

He gazed after her, while a dark frown overspread his features.
“ How long,” he muttered, “is mind to be subject to such empty
puppets as these? This must end. I will assert my sovereign
power of intellect, or perish!”
FAIRYLAND. 87

And he disappeared amid the bracken.

The fascination of the revel was at its height. Loving glances
were interchanged more and more rapidly, and yet more linger-
ingly among the dancers; they clasped each other more closely in
their graceful waltz; when a shrill crowing sound crashed in amid
the sweet flowery music. Instantly a gauze-like mist floated over
the scene, and all was void and still.

PART THE THIRD.

The moon was again at its full, and again was the Elfin Court
assembled within the yew-tree circle.

But there were no sounds of revelry. A breathless silence hung
over all, only broken by the whirr of the bats’ wings; and now
three figures were seen emerging from one of the bracken glades.
One obviously slackened his pace, in order to let the others arrive
before him.

As they neared the throne, I saw ‘that the two foremost were
Lazor and Yefrid, while Pau-kee lingered behind, with a dark,
triumphant smile on his handsome features ; but his beauty was
now that of a fallen spirit—deep lines furrowed his brow, and
when he attempted to smile, his lips curled with the sneer of a
demon.

“ Speak, Lazor and Yefrid,” said the King, pointing to a
delicately-carved ivory hunting-horn, formed in exact imitation
of the woodbine blossom. “Tell us by what deeds you claim.
this reward.”

“Nay, Sire,” said Lazor, “I feel I have no claim. Your
Majesty told me to go out into the world seeking what good I
could do, and I own I found it very difficult not to spend the
whole day in enjoying all that: is lovely and wondrous on the
earth. I fear I can scarcely boast of any gallant or skilful exploit,
or any deed done that I can put forth as a claim for so great a
reward.”
88 FAIRYLAND.

_ While Lazor spoke, a slight frown overspread the King’s face.

_ He had hoped his favourite’s goodness would have overcome his
butterfly habits. But before he could speak, the mischievous-

looking Elf I had noticed before under the hypericum leaves

sprung nimbly out of one of the foxglove bells, where he had

hidden to hear the decision of the King, and, prostrating himself,

he exclaimed :—

“ Mercy, gracious Sire, if I speak; but yesterday, I was look-
ing for blackberries, and in so doing I fell into a wasps’-nest, and
the spiteful yellow-bodied monsters would have lamed me for
life, or perhaps killed me, if Lazor, at great peril, had not rushed
upon them, and striking furiously among them with a rush he
bore in his hand, dragged. me away before they could recover’
themselves.”

“Since witnesses are permitted to speak,” said the Queen,
“or rather,’ she continued, smiling graciously on her favourite
attendant, “since Lazor is too modest to relate his own good
deeds, I must tell your Majesty that I saw him not long ago
expend much time and skill, as well as bravery, in freeing a white
butterfly from a venomous spider. The toils were so surely
wrapped round her, and were, too, of so glutinous a nature, that
Lazor, in attempting her deliverance, had well-nigh shared her
imprisonment. Three times I saw him turn faint and pale as the
poisonous breath of the spider, whose bloated body I could just
discern through the leaves, reached him; but he persevered, and
as the enraged monster incautiously descended to attack him,
Lazor transfixed him with his lance, while the freed’ captive
hovered round him in an ecstacy of gratitude.”

A soft murmur of applause followed the Queen’s story, and the
King warmly praised Lazor for his brave and loving labours. |

Somewhat similar actions were related of Yefrid, who seemed
alike modest in proclaiming his own merits; and, after some
deliberation, their claims were declared equal. >

“ Advance, Pau-kee; I see you are the only other claimant,”
FAIRYLAND. 89

said the King, kindly, although the dark, triumphant glance of the
Fay, methought, impressed him painfully. Pau-kee had listened
to all with a contemptuous smile; he now advanced, and bowed

with graceful self-possession.
“T have not spent my time in worthless knight-errantry,” he



said; “your Majesty gave us permission to try skilfully for the

prize, and I have been employed in heightening and increasing a

store of knowledge and power, which I now propose to put to

the proof; but, as’ seeing is believing, I prefer doing so in this

presence, to the testimony of—of—witnesses.”” Hvidently, had
G
90 FAIRYLAND.

he dared, he would have qualified the word; but an angry gleam
in the Queen’s eyes restrained him. The King looked grave.

“T hope your power has no noxious origin or qualities,” said he.

A deep red flush passed over Pau-kee’s face, and a strange
light flashed from his eyes. He had bartered every good. and
kindly feeling for the power of gratifying his insatiable craving.

“ Your Majesty’s own intellect is too keen,” he said, hypocriti-
cally, “to put mere brute-force and good-nature on the same level
with its priceless worth. Have I permission to commence ?”

The King bowed assent.

Three mystic words issued from Pau-kee’s lips, and instantly
the half of the majestic-tree under which I was lying, and which,
to my surprise, I now remarked to be entirely composed of yew,
had disappeared.

The King, and all around, looked horror-struck at this wanton
destruction of the sacred tree; but before he could interfere,
Pau-kee had repeated his incantation, and' the noble yew, which
had so long overshadowed the Royal throne, was riven in twain;
With a triumphant mocking laugh, Pau-kee prepared to display a
third proof of his power. But he had overrated its.extent, and
the forbearance of his sovereign lord. :

Almost maddened by the tears that burst from the lovely
Queen’s eyes, at this cruel destruction of her favourite resting-
place, the King struck the foxglove sharply with his sword; a
dull, heavy sound issued from jt, and the arms of Patkee re-
mained as if pinioned to his sides.

A band of armed Fairies, the Royal body-guard, on whose .
casques the gray monkshood nodded grimly, quickly surrounded
him, ready to obey the slightest command of their monarch.

“ Unhappy one!” said the King, “ thy vanity has wrought thee’
fearful woe. In the form of a foul bird I condemn thee to haunt
this charmed spot for ever. May thy cry serve as a warning to

those who prize Knowledge more than Love!’
FAIRYLAND. 91

The Night-Hawk’s shrill, rattling cry startled me suddenly. I
gazed around; but Pau-kee and the whole Fairy company had
disappeared !

The crimson glow of the westering sun was faintly reflected on
the risen moon; and, save some creamy circles at the foot of the
riven tree, no trace remained of the bright denizens of Fairyland.

a
bo
92

“Where there’s v Will, there’s v Way.”

—_—_«—_——

HERE was a nice fire in the kitchen; it made all the pots and
pans look as brightas silver; and as to the copper Warming-
pan, that hung by the cupboard on one side of the fire, it almost
looked like a fire itself—there was such a rosy glow on its round
face.

The kitchen was empty, for Cook was upstairs dressing, and
the Housemaid, having just brought down the tea-things, had.
gone to set the drawing-room table straight.

“wish Jane would make haste and wash us,” said a Tea-cup ;
“T like to be attended to properly.”

“But don’t you always feel nervous while you are being
washed?” said the Tea-pot. “Why, you have not even a leg to
stand upon, and you are so brittle and fragile.”

“Oh,” simpered the Tea-cup, “but then we were made to be
taken care of; we were never expected to do anything for our-
selves. We belong to a very old family. I can scarcely tell you
how far we trace back.”

“Tndeed!” said the Tea-pot. “Well, I am accustomed to a
good deal of care, too, and T believe I have excellent connections
—first-rate, in fact—if it were worth'my while. to take them up;
but, to be frank with you, my dear lady, it is not. Birth is not
my line; I am far too valuable to trouble myself about birth!”

The Tea-cup gave a little dissentient cough, which all the
other Tea-cups echoed. :

“We have a great respect for you, Mr Tea-pot; in fact, we
“WHERE THERE’S A WILL, THERE’S A WAY.” 93

could not permit your presence among us unless you were of
pure metal. There are so many counterfeits now-a-days, that
anything genuine is of value.”

The Tea-pot did not answer. He was not often so long in the
kitchen, as he was always kept in the pantry, and he seemed
much amused by the scene around him.

The kitchen Poker, in particular, attracted his attention. He
was a, tall, straight, stalwart fellow, with a large, round, shining,
bald head—he never had any hair that he could remember; he
hardly leaned against the fire-place, but seemed to stand bolt
upright, on the alert for service. In short, he quite realized the
saying, “ stiff as a poker.”

“Don’t you get tired of standing so very upright?” said the
Tea-pot, at last, for it was plain the Poker was either very well
bred, or very unused to society; he would not make any ad-
vances, except to return the Tea-pot’s stare with interest.

“Yes,” said the Poker, bluffly, “ when I think about it.”

“JT don’t understand you,” said the Tea-pot. “ How can one
help thinking about being tired ?”

“T don’t know how yow can help it,” said the Poker, in his
rough, gruff voice. “I’m nota Tea-pot. The reason I can help
it is because, if I’m placed upright, why, of course I must stand
so, and if I were not to think about my business, I should
tumble over; so how can I think about being tired ra

“Ah, now,” said the Tea-cup, with an elegant drawling
manner, “that may be the case with you—you are made of iron,
you see—but with my extremely refined nature, I can’t help
feeling tired, and leaning over on one side, if I’m kept standing
here long before I’m hung up; and then, if I lean a little too

much, I am sure to fall over, and risk breakage.”

“Well, ma’am,” said the Poker, “as you say, I am made of
iron, and, of course, have not much feeling, compared with your
sort of folk; but it strikes me, if you tried hard, when you feel
yourself slipping, you might easily recover your balance.”
94: “WHERE THERE’S A WILL, THERE'S A WAY.”

“By a great exertion of strength, perhaps,” said the Tea-pot ;
“but, surely, when one is half-way down, it must be pleasanter
and easier to give way altogether, than to struggle.”

“Exactly so,” said the Tea-cup, languidly; “such an effort
would be most fatiguing to me.”

“T said nothing about being pleasanter,” returned the Poker ;
“T only said what was right, and might be done. ‘Where there’s
a will, there’s a way;’ and although we may not be all mace
alike, still we can each fulfil our duties, one as well as the other.”

“T quite agree with you,” said the Fender, who had just
stopped a red-hot coal from jumping on the floor.

“You are quite a sage, friend Poker,” said the Tea-pot,
gaping. “ But a tea-leaf for duty, say I! You would make life
a fine tiresome business! Why, I don’t pretend that my nerves
are weak, but sometimes I feel frisky, and I don’t choose to let
the tea out at my spout, and oftener still I feel lazy, and keep
my lid firm closed when they want to tease me by opening it.
The idea of always thinking about duty! Why, you might as
well expect to see me always in the fine, bright coat I wear on
plate-cleaning day !” :

“ All I know is,” said the Poker, “I can’t do my duty unless
I think about it;”’ and:he stood up stiffer than ever.

“Nor I,” said the Fender.

“ Of course, of course!’ said the Warming-pan, testily, in spite
of his. ruddy round face. “No one can! You seem all to be
talking great nonsense to-night. I suppose the reason why I
do my duty so uncommonly well is because I have so much
time for thinking about it. Heigho! Time was, people used to
have their beds warmed every night; and now I stay here from
year’s end to year’s end, without any chance of seeing a little
life.”

“Poor dear, how sad!” said the Tea-cup. “Then you’ve
never been in the drawing-room in your life? What an ex-

istence!”’
ie}
or

“WHERE THERE’S A WILL, THERE’S A WAY.”

“Pye never been in the drawing-room, either,” said the Poker,
“and I lead a very jolly life, and Pll venture to say I shall live
longer than you will.”

. “Well, at any rate,” said the Covers, who had been longing to

join in the conversation, “ we mayn’t be as valuable as some
people ”—and they giggled—* but at least we’ve been in the
dining-room, and seen a deal of company.”
‘No one made any reply, for really it was very presuming of
the Covers to thrust themselves in in this way; but the Tea-
cups shuddered with disgust. The Tea-pot laughed at the same
instant, and shook the tray. ;

“Oh, I’m falling!” said the Tea-cup, and, as the effort to save
herself would have been far too fatiguing, she did fall.

“ Here’s a pretty business!” cried Jane, the housemaid, as she
came into the kitchen. “Why, here’s a Tea-cup gone and been
and cracked to pieces! It ’ull never be fit to go up-stairs again.
Who can have broken it? It must have been the cat.”
96

Hector Stickleback.











OW, my dear Hec-
tor, you really
might take a
little rest. We

_ have built our
nest in sucha
safe, out-of-

E the-way spot,
a eS there can be

no chance of

any one spy-
ing it.”

= : = “No chance,
Pre area ee as ay Griselda!

High-te-ti-tigh-te-ti! Do you imagine I would leave the fate of

my offspring to chance? No, indeed, I should think not!” And

the speaker, who was a very small, brilliant-looking Stickleback,
erected his three spines fiercely, and turned red and green with
offended dignity.

His quiet, grey helpmate sighed.

“There again!” said Hector, spinning round in the water,
“What is the use of that unpleasant noise, Grizzy? You're
always sighing. You’re enough to take all the colour out of my
coat, and all the stiffness out of my spines, with all this groaning
misery. It’s enough to make me give you something to be mise-
rable for!”


HECTOR STICKLEBACK. 97

“T’m not miserable, dear Hector, only I’m so afraid you'll get
injured some day, in your valiant defence of our nest. I can’t
help thinking—please don’t be angry, dear—that if you kept a
little quiet, we should be quite as safe. We are too small and
insignificant to attract attention unless we provoke it.”

The Stickleback spun round nearly a dozen times.

“Insignificant, indeed! I may be small, although, mind you,
Grizzy, there are many smailer, but I should like to see any three
sticklebacks who are a match for me! Curious, impertinent crea-
tures! Why, I saw one yesterday, ever so far off, looking at you
as you came out of the nest, in the most insolent manner. Aha!
the very sight of me was enough for him; he turned as brown as
a minnow, down went his spines, and he darted to the other side
of the ocean.”

“Do you know, Hector, dear,” said Griselda, who revenged her
self for sundry bites and pricks by constant gentle doses of those
amiably-spoken truths with which wives generally indemnify
themselves, “my friend, Mrs. Patience, told me that some one
had told her that this water we live in is not an ocean at all,
only a pond.” '

“You ignorant, foolish creature! And what if it.is called a
pond? . It’s because it is now discovered that ponds are vaster
than oceans!”

“Oh, no! On the contrary, my dear, she said that a pond was
as small, compared to an ocean, as you are by the side of any of
those monsters we sometimes see in the deep water.”

Mr. Hector Stickleback immediately boxed his wife’s ears—a
very good, old-fashioned plan; it brings an impertinent wife to a
proper state of subjection, by making her look foolish.

A weeping Willow-tree, that overhung the snug nest Hector
had constructed among the sedges for his wife and future
progeny, could not control her displeasure at this little occur-

‘rence. : ‘

“T wonder you are not ashamed,” she said—and her boughs
98 , HECTOR STICKLEBACK.

stirred the water with excitement—* to ill-treat your poor, dear
wife in such a manner!”

“It’s a great pity your poor, dear husband does not discipline
you a little,” retorted Hector, looking all colours with rage; “for
it’s plain you are married. The old maids—bless their tender
hearts !—always take part with the husbands. I’m sometimes
puzzled, though,” he continued, as his anger evaporated —for
Grizzy had humbly retired to her nest, to finish a fat caddis-worm
she had managed to secure—‘“I’m puzzled to make out whether
it’s from tenderness to the husbands, or to show them what
they’ve missed, or to wreak their spite upon the wives for having |
robbed them of a chance. However, ma’am,” he continued,
“ don’t you meddle again, or you may get the worst of it, for I’m
strong and fierce when I’m roused;” and he spun round and
round till he made the water eddy again.

But the Willow-tree took no further notice of him.

Suddenly he spied an unlucky stickleback about six yards off.
He instantly darted towards him. The other erected his spines;
his skin rivalled Hector’s in its scarlet and green and purple
tints. They rushed fiercely at each other three times; but the
fight was soon over—Hector drove his largest spine into the side
of his adversary, who floated lifeless on the water.

Hector spun round in triumph, and then went to Griselda, to
whom he proudly narrated his victory, asserting that the foe was
at least four times as big as himself.

But Griselda sighed worse than ever.

“Tf you had only right on your side, dear, I should not mind ;
but you always begin these fights.” She was going to say “ pro-
voke,” but she thought better of it.

“ Poor, foolish creature!’ said Hector—he was too much elated
to bully’ just then—“ if I were not your guardian, I should like to
know how many eggs there would be left in the nest. Generally
the very sight of me is enough for these marauders; but this
one was either blind or stupid—he actually came within a few
HECTOR STICKLEBACK. 99

strokes of the nest. In another moment he would have beheld
you ”

_ “Well,” said Griselda, laughing, “what if he had? He would
not have eaten me, I suppose.”

~ “Eaten you!” exclaimed Hector, turning quite purple ; “eaten!
—why, it would be much. better for you to be eaten than looked
at! My wife looked at by an ordinary stickleback !”

Hector seemed well-nigh stupified by the stupendous possi pity:

Jealous tyeeee !” murmured the Willow.

“ Now, ma’am,” said Hector, thoroughly irate at this second
interference, “‘ do mind your own business, or I shall have to teach
you how to doit! If you choose to go cramming your long, lan-
guishing ringlets—grey enough just now, to be sure” (he mut-
tered this) —“ into everybody’s mouth, to gain attention, that’s your
husband’s business, not mine, and I don’t care; although some-
times, if I’m swimming fast, with my mouth open, you nearly choke
me. But I tell you not to meddle between me and Grizzy. If you
provoke me again, I’ll bite you, and that’s as flat as a flounder!”

The Willow laughed a nasty little irritating laugh; but she
secretly rejoiced that her mate, being stationary, had no power
to inflict the castigation endured by Griselda.

Hector, having reduced his antagonist to silence, darted forth
in search of fresh adventures.

For a long while no wayfarers passed within the limits of his
watch. At length he grew impatient, and’ sallied further one
almost to the other side of the pond.

Presently he saw a large stickleback, evidently intent on guard-
ing his own nest. He soon perceived Hector, and, although he
did not attack him, he erected his spines, and put on his many-
coloured armour.



This was enough for our pugnacious Stickleback. He flew at .
the other, and tried to transfix him with his spine; but the enemy
ran full tilt at his nose, and they both retreated an instant, as 8 if
stunned by the violent concussion.
100 HECTOR STICKLEBACK.

Hector quickly returned to the charge, and then ensued a
fearful battle.

Brighter and brighter glowed their bodies—purple, gold, scar-
let; and green—as they flashed, like tiny prisms, in the water.
For a long time-the victory seemed doubtful, but at last Hector
summoned all: his strength for a final blow. Down it came; but
the foe evaded it, and struck so fiercely and effectually in return,
that Hector’s courage forsook him, and, as it did so, the doom of
his race came upon him. All his colours vanished, his spies fell
limp and powerless ; a dull, brown fish, he fled away among the
bushes and reeds that fringed the bank, his enemy not deigning
to pursue him.

What was to become of him? How could he return to his
nest, which he was for ever incapacitated from defending ?

He hid among the rushes till evening ; he wanted to break the
news geritly to Griselda. Poor thing! she might fret to see him
shorn of his beauties—but what’ nonsense! What difference
could it make to her? ,

When it grew dusk, he returned stealthily to his dwelling, trem-
bling lest the Willow should see, and taunt him with the change
in his looks; but she was so busy flirting with a Water-bur
growing near her, that he escaped notice.

Griselda came out to greet him, when she heard his three
accustomed taps at the entrance of the nest. Just at that mo-
ment the moon rose above the Willow-tree, and shone clear and
fair upon the water.

Griselda started back. Instead of her bristling-crested, eae
liant mate, she beheld a dull, quiet-looking minnow, without any
spines whatever. She darted back into the nest, and shut the
door in his face.

“ Oh, do let me in, Grizzy, dear !””—for, strange to say, although
the doom of cowardice was on him, he could not even bully his
wife—* pray let me in, and I'll never be cross to you any more!”

“Let you in, indeed—into my Hector’s nest! Get along with
HECTOR STICKLEBACK. 101

you, you nasty, ugly, cowardly little wretch! You my Hector?
No, indeed! He may bully sometimes, but he’d rather die than
strike his colours! I’d rather live a widow for ever, than take
up with such a little fright!” And she disappeared into the
nest. :

“ Ah, how do you do, Mr. Stickleback ?” said the Willow-tree.
“T’ve a better memory than your wife, you see. You won’t bite
me now, will you, although you are so strong and fierce? Get
along with you, you cowardly little bully.”

Poor Hector fled away fast. Meanwhile, Mrs. Griselda had
returned to her eggs, which, in due time, changed into fatherless
Sticklebacks, for no more was ever heard of their recreant sire.
Che Christmas Ebergreens.



CRACKLING, roaring fire, of mixed coal
and beech-logs, blazed on the hearth of
one of the noble old halls peculiar to our
country... The fitful, ruddy light ren-
dered its. picturesque furniture in bold
contrasts of light and shade; now glan-
cing on the grand, antlered heads over
the numerous doorways leading from it
—now glittering in cheery sparkles,
on grotesque suits of mail that had,
perhaps, seen Cressy, or some such
hard-fought field of bygone glory—
and on the curious, ancient warlike
implements suspended against the
oak-panelled walls, or falling in a
broad glare onthe richly-gilded pano-
ply ofa stately war-horse, armed, like
his knightly rider, at all points. In
the ever-varying and restless firelight
one seemed to believe the man and
horse real, and held one’s breath,
expecting each instant to see him
move forward and throw his gage of defiance into the centre of
the hall; but the perfect repose of the noble hounds lying in front
gf the fire forbade the reality of such an idea. A comfortable-
looking heap of coats, cloaks, railway-rugs, mauds, with caps,





THE CHRISTMAS EVERGREENS. : , 103

highland bonnets, &c., beside a group of rods, landing-nets, shot-
pouches, and innumerable sporting requisites, recalled the mind
to modern days.

At the foot of the old, quaintly-carved.oak staircase lay an
immense heap of Evergreens, over whose glossy leaves, of all
forms and hues, the light flickered incessantly.

“T feel suffocated—Help! help! or I shall stifle!” groaned a

querulous voice among the branches.
+ With a rustling and sundry half-suppressed grumblings, the
heap whence the voice proceeded separated, and a large bunch, or
rather semi-shrub of Laurustinus, extricated itself; it heaved a
sigh of relief, and shook its poor, crushed leaves, which moreover
looked rather frost-bitten, and then proceeded, in true feminine
style—for Laurustinus, be it known, is of the weaker sex, spite of
its masculine termination—to scrutinize the appearance of her
neighbours.

But this could not last.

According to the best authorities, women care less for seeing
than for being seen; so, erecting her. only partially-opened blos-
soms, she bowed pracefilly to an adjacent Holly-bush, and
thanked him for his kind paBLSAHCS.

“He may have helped you,” growled some Box; “but he has
run his sharp leaves into one of my arms. I don’t admire charity
that relieves one neighbour at the expense of another.”

“* Charity,” murmured the deep, melodious voice of a Yew-
bough near them, “should be universal, my friends; if we are all
to complain of each little,-grievance, we shall soon resemble the
foolish human beings we despise; éven.in those akin to us, one
sees the folly of discord. Yesterday, just before the gardener
lopped me from the parent stem, a mass of leaves, that the violent
wind had prematurely. torn from the branches of the large horse-
chesnut trees, were enjoying a harmless game at leap-frog: such
splendid leaps some of them made, high up in, the air ;—and how
brightly the orange and golden-brown creatures, tinged every
104 THE CHRISTMAS EVERGREENS.

hore and there with vivid green, sparkled in the sunshine, as a
sudden gust sent them nearly as high as the topmost boughs. At
length some of the more adventurous proposed to try which could
fly highest, and two soon gained pre-eminence, to the delight of a
few of their more generous companions; but by far the greater
number of the grovelling herd who lay below, hardly able to
spring a foot from the ground, now became envious, and cried out
loudly against the vanity of the active pair of leaves careering in
mid-air. Finding no attention paid to their senseless clamour,
they resolved. to dish the enjoyment of the other lookers-on ;
and raising themselves in a body, whirled furiously round and
round, creating such a dusty cloud, that the gardener soon swept
the whole heap away in his barrow.

The Yew sighed, and would possibly have added some moral
reflections; but the Laurustinus interposed—

“Thank you for your pretty little story—somewhat prosy—
don’t you think so?” This sotto voce to the handsome Holly-
bough, whose brilliant scarlet and glossy green hues had evidently
the cau effect of a good-looking outside on her susceptible tem-
perament.

But the Holly seemed more intent in meditation on the Yew’s
story, than in returning the advances of his somewhat faded
neighbour.

“T see,” said he at euaths when there was a lull in the buzz of
comments around, “you approve of pre- eminence, and disdain the
vulgar notion of equal rights and privileges. You are right; we
monarchs of the woodland understand these things, and should
assert what is due to us ie

But here an angry murmur made him pause.

The Laurel was waving about in a most uncomfortable state of
agitation, flapping its leaves one against another violently.

- The melancholy voice of the Yew again interposed—

“We are gathered here,” it said, “to aid festivity ; why should

we not partake of the joyous feeling of the season ourselves ?


THE CHRISTMAS EVERGREENS. 105

‘Suppose we try to find out whose qualities are most likely to add
to this joyful sentiment ?”

The Laurel made no reply, except by proudly shaking himself
free from a heap of graceful trailing Ivy, that had approached
him in its endeavours to hear what was going on.

The Holly stiffened his leaves in a well-pleased fashion, feeling
no doubt in his own mind, as to whom the palm would be awarded.

A pause ensued. -

No one seemed willing to claim the first place, although many
thought it their due.

But the pugnacious Box could not long resist the temptation :—

“T am not a berried plant,” said he, with a well-satisfied shrug,
that made him appear still more round and dumpty than he really
was—“but by lamplight not one of you can equal me in colour.
Then, as to internal qualities, I should like to know how the
Illustrated News, or any of its fellows, would get on without me at
this season? What would become of all the pretty pictures that
now wile away many a winter evening? And many of the best
toys, too, just now so prized by the small children of earth, are
my offspring.”

The Box stopped to take breath—he was stout and puffy, you
know. Before he could recover himself, the Laurel struck in :—

“T cannot think why you all hesitate; in every age, on any
extra-important occasion, I have always been the chosen symbol
of rejoicing.”

“Stay,” said the Yew, whose gentleness and venerable age
seemed with all to establish his voice as umpire; “you were
always adjudged to the great and successful; but, as far as my
experience of human beings has taught me, these are rarely the
joyful ones of earth. Christmas happiness is purely domestic, and
glory and love of applause don’t add much to that, I think.”

A most prim, even-sided Privet-bough here cleared her throat
pragmatically :— .

“ Our friend the Yew has touchingly alluded to domestic happi-

H
106 “THE CHRISTMAS EVERGREENS.

“ness. Now, I consider myself the mainspring of that.” And she
pressed her lips together mysteriously.

“ How!” “How!” “ How!” was echoed in disdainful chorus by
the gayer-looking Evergreens.

“ Can any man eat his Christmas dinner in peace,” replied the
Privet-bough, “when he fears thieves or trespassers? And I
should like ‘to know who makes such a valuable hedge as I do?
Altogether, I consider myself a pattern of neatness to any house-
hold. No gaudy colours, indeed,” she continued, glancing spite-
fully ata graceful Arbutus laden with fruit near her. “Ihave nice,
neat white flowers in spring-time, and these very sober-coloured
berries: afterwards; even the form of my leaves, and their trim,
even stems, personify neatness : no, no, nothing at all out of regular
order and routine ever adds to the happiness of life—all should
be precise and formal.” And she shut her lips closer than ever.

- The Arbutus could no longer endure the sarcastic glances be-
stowed. on her.
*T do not call myself a particularly straggling or untidy shrub,”
_ said she; “you are thinking of the Irish blood in me. Remember,
neatness and elegance may be combined. I cannot help bearing
flowers and fruit at the.samé time, which, I suppose, és out of the
common way—but my fruit is so long ripening, that next year’s
blossoms appear before this is accomplished. It is not well to
boast; but artists—and who on earth appreciate beauty so truly ?
have déemed me a grace to Christmas decorations.”
“You are very pretty, my dear,” said the flattering Mistletoe,
“and would certainly be queen in my garland, only you wither
before any of us. Now, look at me.” Here he bowed obse-
quiously round, as if trying for universal suffrage. “ T last fresh
for weeks; and who causes such hearty peals of laughter as I do?
In baronial halls, in butteries and kitchens, I have reigned
supreme for centuries as King of Merriment. Think of all the
charming incidents that have taken place ‘ under the Mistletoe.’ 2
‘And he ieered impudently, especially at his female neighbours.
THE CHRISTMAS EVERGREENS. 107

But the Fir, a spruce, dandified youngster, bristled up sharply.

“You are rather behind your age, friend Mistletoe, I. fear—a
remnant of the ‘dark ages,’ in fact. You are ignored now in

‘society,’ and banished entirely to the servants’ hall. I should
faint if I saw a sprig of your berries in the drawing-rooms I
frequent. The Christmas Tree, my bright offspring, is a great
improvement on you, methinks: and there is cruelty in your
nature, too. I shudder to think of the number of innocent victims
your viscid juice has helped to capture.”

“ Fixcuse me,” exclaimed the Holly, very hotly; “ ai best bird-
lime is made from my bark; so friend Mistletoe may go free on
that score.”

* Still,” persisted the Fir, “you must own that he is old-
fashioned and undédr-bred. We may see him in an old place like
this, where things go on in an almost primeval way; but fancy a
Mistletoe Bough in any of the elegant dwellings of the metro-
‘polis! The idea is below ridicule. No; as the near relation of
the Christmas Eee I undoubtedly contribute most to the hAPPY
ness of the season.’

The Holly grew tired of hearing all praise temedived: —

“ Surely, you do not think anything so essentially a part of
Christmas as my bright berries and leaves! What plum-pudding
can be considered perfect without a sprig of Holly ?”

“You are very bright and beautiful, and truly Englis ” said
the Yew; “but you shrivel quickly, and, for all your cheerful
face, you keep friends at a distance. Ido not advance my own
claims. I know that, once gathered, I perish more rapidly than
any of you, and form a most untidy decoration—besides, I revive
sad memories. But there is one here whose voice I have not
heard, and who is the fittest emblem among us of domestic bliss.”
And he nodded affectionately to the Ivy. “Her blossoms and
fruit, though modest, are chosen by the artist more frequently
than any of yours, and her graceful, trailing sprays and deep glossy
leaves are found in the ornaments of every age and country. How
108 THE CHRISTMAS EVERGREENS.

fondly and lovingly she shelters many an old ruin and tree from
the cruel winter wind! Hard and unresponsive may be the stem
to which she clings, scarce returning, even by a supporting twig,
her tenderriess; but still she loves on, blooming and smiling
cheerfully the while, and nourishing, besides, innumerable birds
and insects.”

“ She often kills with her kindness, though, ” muttered the
Privet.

The Ivy bent her graceful head: “I have no self-sustaining
power,” said she. “ What return but my love can I offer to those
who support me ?”

“ Love, unselfish love,” said the Yew, “is the true secret of all
domestic happiness

What he might have added cannot be told, for a sound of merry
laughter and voices was suddenly heard; and, attended by serv-
ants bearing lights, a gay troop of youths and maidens entered
the hall, eager to commence their work of decoration.

% * * * *

At midnight—when the hall was again deserted by all but the
Evergreens—who now embellished every picture-frame and panel,
and hung in quaint devices on all sides—each inwardly was obliged
to confess how much their union enhanced their beauty and bril-
liance; but the grace and harmonious blending of all they felt was
due to the Ivy.

“ After all,” said the Mistletoe, who hung in an intricate bunch
from the carved oak rafters<*idfter ail; ’- said he, with a jolly
chuckle, “I’m the centre-bit!”


109

The Approach of Ginter.
(THE IDEA anon THE GERMAN.)

——_#——_

EE now, with all his mighty power,
Approach the Wintry King:
Our cherished flowers are faded quite,
No warmth the sunbeams bring.
Alas! the cold, white-bearded Man
Draws nearer every day—
Ye, blest with youth, and health, and strength,
Hasten his march to stay.

Then fasten every window close,
Let him not enter there :
He steals away our summer joys,
And chills the genial air.
See—see !—the children ’gainst him rush,
Their faces in a glow:
In vain !—each year he comes alike,
And brings us ice and snow.

He brings the long, long, dreary nights,
And shortens daylight hours ;

Wild storms of hail, and rain and mist,
And snow in fleecy showers.

And yet, how many joys he brings—
New tales we read with glee,

And, first and best of all his gifts,
The far-famed Christmas Tree.
110

THE APPROACH OF WINTER.

And while we sleep, he paints a scene

Surpassing mortal power ;
. Bright, glittering drops each pane adorn,

And frame an icy bower

Of flowers and leaves in silver sheen,
Like garlands gay entwined,

With mountains, rivers, castles, trees,
A landscape fair combined.

He brings us in and out-door sports,
Golf, skating, sliding too,

While in the house we chase poor Puss,
_And hunt the hidden Shoe.

Snow-man he brings, and Blind-man’s Buff,
And Magic Lantern bright ;

Then call the Old Man kindly in—
We'll welcome him to-night.

Come in, come in, thou Winter-Man !
We'll give thee “ Cakes and Ale ;”
Come, warm thy hands, and tell us now
A stirring Christmas Tale.

A tale—a tale! In silence deep,
We'll list. with all our might,

Till midnight tolls its ghostful hour,
Then, Winter-Man, good-night!

THE BEND.

EDMUND EVANS, ENGRAVER AND PRINTER, RAQUET COURT, FLEKT STREET.

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'157' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQAQ' 'sip-files00009.txt'
7d5c7012337160ebb09d20d8e461250e
c511d7ad3846503283a8db7b22ed6de12b5dec4b
'2011-12-05T16:09:11-05:00'
describe
'37448' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQAR' 'sip-files00009thm.jpg'
9fefe3579a716b5b830b1af2052adabf
4d3e0680542d9bf87b33d772c578feda00052b0d
'2011-12-05T16:07:32-05:00'
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'402859' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQAS' 'sip-files00011.jp2'
8ac2627d9961eabb846c70fdf63921f1
7fb427187358dec39de1c5ca64f8f3244d0fcaec
'2011-12-05T16:09:08-05:00'
describe
'94105' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQAT' 'sip-files00011.jpg'
e71317472b70be29d872f319059029e4
ed18ff20066afe5b7f4dfaa5f054262f0fd41ff7
'2011-12-05T16:09:23-05:00'
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'36128' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQAU' 'sip-files00011.QC.jpg'
2271685e48a65d79d96c98360d2efa27
dbb3b03fa8227d7476f433f31c2991ff315eefee
'2011-12-05T16:09:39-05:00'
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'3242928' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQAV' 'sip-files00011.tif'
687261a636cdf6ef31f847ffefcd24ed
ecf41cb2a1d844931f309e538517eeca765ac3ff
'2011-12-05T16:08:04-05:00'
describe
'251' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQAW' 'sip-files00011.txt'
2ce73777405638b530a995a05e625aef
83670c64a5c22a3c8f2f2ab8d98d3395a15a4284
'2011-12-05T16:07:41-05:00'
describe
'20678' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQAX' 'sip-files00011thm.jpg'
de286a46b00736b2ad7b9dfa49c27dd5
6bebe808930db6cd25dbc40580b9f11f95011392
'2011-12-05T16:08:16-05:00'
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'402967' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQAY' 'sip-files00013.jp2'
b17233856e63ef6419c175d12416fe51
f7268f113251fd0ca32cd372fe1b9f9cdeda09f5
'2011-12-05T16:10:08-05:00'
describe
'108793' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQAZ' 'sip-files00013.jpg'
56512bd4fcf5e8ba79c4d3306c7f2e47
48ba3331c8453683ea05b8ba8609c238bde7feab
'2011-12-05T16:10:06-05:00'
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'42922' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQBA' 'sip-files00013.QC.jpg'
17ca1773d09bc9b59cce9d0645a030f9
3677bb5e57269033bc6eec2707c6eaefe9235130
'2011-12-05T16:06:57-05:00'
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'3243144' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQBB' 'sip-files00013.tif'
63df12313287047bf2229f1ec3a8fcd4
29a17517f01787db68295e2b04d7ee05dbf23574
'2011-12-05T16:07:58-05:00'
describe
'778' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQBC' 'sip-files00013.txt'
9eb236fa239f09b5a93011617d200d15
8079e4666d1cd9f6b1729561e893f7cb9fcd417b
describe
'23217' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQBD' 'sip-files00013thm.jpg'
24f20d07c3791a65cd95e47d6693db1b
d925d6db78a76379ec99fc779d22cb306b653ce4
'2011-12-05T16:08:27-05:00'
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'402949' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQBE' 'sip-files00014.jp2'
39ecec3803561dfa125721837a926502
4179214b89d15b675891f6e672a291eb82f44203
'2011-12-05T16:09:18-05:00'
describe
'102425' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQBF' 'sip-files00014.jpg'
3bd71e682b1f633131132142d5554509
91bcffe3ca1ba7a4ceb9b5c3beb29efe19eb745e
'2011-12-05T16:07:45-05:00'
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'41417' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQBG' 'sip-files00014.QC.jpg'
262ffed111eebcd265e453d26e63ba26
db7809003ae5fbc2d5a3bc96bc5b0b8f3962488d
'2011-12-05T16:09:03-05:00'
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'3243152' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQBH' 'sip-files00014.tif'
a9dd74719a02cb370232db5f5425f8f5
f79a7a3787504cfff8092bb21fec109882cfa356
describe
'705' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQBI' 'sip-files00014.txt'
c44660aac148c09b0029b42f6e026305
06ac4d259bc797addf0a4da8a13467fbc55e1fc6
'2011-12-05T16:09:07-05:00'
describe
'402940' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQBJ' 'sip-files00015.jp2'
b8ebaa5cad3136eeb2252420095c474a
81b93f82ca38ab08c2019db46a78a0eccdec6911
'2011-12-05T16:10:05-05:00'
describe
'22622' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQBK' 'sip-files00014thm.jpg'
bd64d08732fdeb7b63003f55dd235257
a353561c7a895781d89b79d2c293bb0558378dcf
'2011-12-05T16:08:59-05:00'
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'223237' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQBL' 'sip-files00015.jpg'
58c540bab0b63da82aadde45c48ddf0f
c717baaccf2dcaca45b2f350c2b1d379becd0b6e
'2011-12-05T16:08:47-05:00'
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'73737' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQBM' 'sip-files00015.QC.jpg'
50be51be6bf9ac83bed3662a26789d60
0e9f576d96dd083e5b8d30df007f7eccf57e4f24
'2011-12-05T16:09:38-05:00'
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'3246156' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQBN' 'sip-files00015.tif'
46daf46e91f35508029a465d919262cf
0c81a63821d2b67fd3e688b7cee6134bff7ae7d2
describe
'1604' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQBO' 'sip-files00015.txt'
19573757a39b3e3617548b7c7e0249a0
22460939d2c50ff532bb0875264733f4c2423f2d
'2011-12-05T16:10:01-05:00'
describe
Invalid character
'33784' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQBP' 'sip-files00015thm.jpg'
6119d74b5bed140b03aa8c2733f5de3a
26d8d17c77fe1e793b1208b801fe9fec55d609db
'2011-12-05T16:07:12-05:00'
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQBQ' 'sip-files00016.jp2'
75cd6db49a8b8bcf722a2d1d82e1cc41
28b6516aea14ad8fa301a46cdac9a83f3b033348
describe
'252589' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQBR' 'sip-files00016.jpg'
19574ef879642fa753e594388decfbfb
0fef8d982bc08a5926847b41221bc2b253545e6a
'2011-12-05T16:08:26-05:00'
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'81964' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQBS' 'sip-files00016.QC.jpg'
533ef514f923ddc7682ee1f68f1ec04c
3aa3939cab6d577bdcf2fa0f8aa3f69666fcfde2
'2011-12-05T16:08:06-05:00'
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'3246108' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQBT' 'sip-files00016.tif'
513a2958ffaaca67b143fedc506694cf
0c71321b29edf8b85e3f0d70922e0ca8b1082455
'2011-12-05T16:06:55-05:00'
describe
'2049' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQBU' 'sip-files00016.txt'
e8c673f118017bb5ab1e89d8273e30f2
3e934b0e1752afbca34044484b83cf73d3d7195f
'2011-12-05T16:06:58-05:00'
describe
'34891' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQBV' 'sip-files00016thm.jpg'
5d12dff44f32b967bf92324ac257160b
a5458c739d406798b0d072f366561172b343f682
'2011-12-05T16:07:44-05:00'
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'402955' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQBW' 'sip-files00017.jp2'
abfbd1d469bb7345c76668841350829e
55b649d91f93f44b34ad6762a62636000a6da4aa
'2011-12-05T16:09:19-05:00'
describe
'254927' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQBX' 'sip-files00017.jpg'
e7e7bf5b082d0522ec0b89caf127a19b
1b3706f2b8cc18cdaa2bd7fbb777d3b1973d140b
'2011-12-05T16:07:50-05:00'
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'83036' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQBY' 'sip-files00017.QC.jpg'
9fd757f85f7d6933a81273447f4f280f
a2fdb8ad61078313a868f3d481789c9d2d572c59
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'3246524' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQBZ' 'sip-files00017.tif'
9001c87ae261d0255d38591ce93189c1
a63ce2358267d9d4a34cab9b98de75e214578531
'2011-12-05T16:07:11-05:00'
describe
'1951' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQCA' 'sip-files00017.txt'
409f24253b4f8cb2582885a209f9441d
c423e9ad56f166680bc70a1faf94939b57b7b3d1
'2011-12-05T16:09:54-05:00'
describe
'35904' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQCB' 'sip-files00017thm.jpg'
1b43191f1de76ce97051cb76fac2143c
929ef29c75f82515b463aa8fedd6430e2a73f8fe
'2011-12-05T16:07:56-05:00'
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'402975' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQCC' 'sip-files00018.jp2'
a55057584e2f6189686514d523867f7b
64f4a7d60aefedd053a2d03911d2bcc982cc81a5
describe
'242411' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQCD' 'sip-files00018.jpg'
d8284cda04d417f279018a0176ed2676
6523a1b98905dec1e93f2a950bb72cd034cdbb26
'2011-12-05T16:10:02-05:00'
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'81899' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQCE' 'sip-files00018.QC.jpg'
434ba6b7fdc01e52e8c8ecb016eb2dad
92b1fca90f200def8d82cb85f3d00104c86adb6a
'2011-12-05T16:09:57-05:00'
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'3246180' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQCF' 'sip-files00018.tif'
c1dab6547ffd4ada51e9ea136a324bce
a250ab520fb0b721336db95b76a741d06c8b1cd8
'2011-12-05T16:09:01-05:00'
describe
'2237' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQCG' 'sip-files00018.txt'
21ef4eb4f63d842727b09cead6b342ab
157737929171d83afa481e61426506aead7c4f20
describe
'402977' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQCH' 'sip-files00019.jp2'
4a285ae9dfc11b194eff7a8d17eeac50
2ca3deef15f15139ffad12e2cfec38388c0ad0b9
'2011-12-05T16:07:52-05:00'
describe
'35487' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQCI' 'sip-files00018thm.jpg'
798b9e3e695c3e691ef9986ad3292381
dff508ca9f5ae2d829486b1d64db753bc0479dd1
'2011-12-05T16:06:50-05:00'
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'245768' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQCJ' 'sip-files00019.jpg'
417686e0d377495b9a9e15f2bc07b9fe
d91be131c668bc6f73914e8affc6a62ab33b14c5
'2011-12-05T16:07:19-05:00'
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'81224' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQCK' 'sip-files00019.QC.jpg'
905a66cad4fdab0074c22510196adf32
87a45b061b08aea6f9812b67eb84b8cc97a95996
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'3246232' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQCL' 'sip-files00019.tif'
80355cd468371ed312ab8af93e7a722e
d48c6060cf76d6e5b27359f2568bbe62e5f42a10
'2011-12-05T16:08:56-05:00'
describe
'1960' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQCM' 'sip-files00019.txt'
05e5f6c1b9eb047b4859f19db94b23ef
ce9063cdd2adb5531680902caf59b6789338bde3
'2011-12-05T16:06:59-05:00'
describe
'35148' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQCN' 'sip-files00019thm.jpg'
d8ed9f06e5384b5c6a679bb099d7b760
22bfc0a41025d772c6f1cc1c5cb68a0f97082146
'2011-12-05T16:08:23-05:00'
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'402886' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQCO' 'sip-files00020.jp2'
88fafb0f1ceb17dab124f1f17e0cd58d
f4ffafe81d944f9a8dd006781bfc4337386d98b2
'2011-12-05T16:08:53-05:00'
describe
'259083' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQCP' 'sip-files00020.jpg'
c094a25e8438580d1690e10d0a6733a9
a8b6cbc52cf266cc31af2bb2bb55ecdbae73d6d3
'2011-12-05T16:09:13-05:00'
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'82364' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQCQ' 'sip-files00020.QC.jpg'
bde1dfd8256af82c82c327532b0c8eb7
292fe101ec46a181fc5ebb146e8f119dc81807f5
'2011-12-05T16:08:46-05:00'
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'3246036' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQCR' 'sip-files00020.tif'
a88a80f32a8fdad54d8aec2f56abf4ea
ecce16718bdb1b1c32f0e7272e1cd44bfd379e80
'2011-12-05T16:07:23-05:00'
describe
'1987' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQCS' 'sip-files00020.txt'
d3375951bb8f08f0c1764f4703a033c0
009aa001b44fa2d8c1706a4ca6d0bc49116eca04
'2011-12-05T16:08:29-05:00'
describe
'35170' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQCT' 'sip-files00020thm.jpg'
81d36a279820842d11b9ccd9dd5fdf11
1fab4723f8a0b6d7d82235a3ecb9d9101ae0d10a
'2011-12-05T16:08:22-05:00'
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQCU' 'sip-files00021.jp2'
c28cc175e5ed7b708fc531a9cdd32e78
b2a012a3aec6a46114fe5e1e2a4a198a95287542
'2011-12-05T16:09:36-05:00'
describe
'244185' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQCV' 'sip-files00021.jpg'
f30092e86855905d11d14718a52cac55
fa00180281bd382136919c3d6fbe834684514f18
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'78904' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQCW' 'sip-files00021.QC.jpg'
893d4db558dc1222aa39479ec4c99383
2575f3fe3c146d1f3a01ea927f711138b2b1e42d
'2011-12-05T16:08:14-05:00'
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'3245912' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQCX' 'sip-files00021.tif'
eb798a39865ffe363c770c4ea3fc0804
324fe922f0f59de8c2dc107e6ab88b77992e542b
'2011-12-05T16:09:21-05:00'
describe
'1909' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQCY' 'sip-files00021.txt'
1694a540e453688e7182bcb2d82162b1
aa3aa3d3183cce546d5d298caeb097f6fc71bc9d
describe
'34267' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQCZ' 'sip-files00021thm.jpg'
d94b89dcc700fd4d4731f78e43892326
e52374602b3feb65276d7ba2ce245d27960f8d21
'2011-12-05T16:08:19-05:00'
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'402841' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQDA' 'sip-files00022.jp2'
44bc11f3f09039a48f5a8311e72da177
250c727a2491a6118be08c1c290a158c0a3da777
describe
'251964' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQDB' 'sip-files00022.jpg'
12db47971d516909f3fd30877e3b6aa9
b9a2f5158b0db033785c837ed35995091acb0fc2
'2011-12-05T16:07:53-05:00'
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'82130' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQDC' 'sip-files00022.QC.jpg'
b518d4ea00d08c83b19fe227997b9997
f26e6df6ef2ee678d0ab664d09f57ee453248022
'2011-12-05T16:07:07-05:00'
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQDD' 'sip-files00022.tif'
19a287e3c6c6bfaa695044a2bd0d1f1a
d38099a2dd41d3ca4bf823fd2ae6f480bcb7bdcf
'2011-12-05T16:09:05-05:00'
describe
'1973' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQDE' 'sip-files00022.txt'
7e342be13f497c5b161393188335d47d
92da02eb9bfdd4a5327079ca8c251c6fbfcaa9e6
'2011-12-05T16:08:36-05:00'
describe
'402896' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQDF' 'sip-files00023.jp2'
eba5bcc8549f5dd1beb7d23b0df8ce66
3f0d1c019a39930c210b4a35fdde2c4b02622a84
describe
'34927' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQDG' 'sip-files00022thm.jpg'
0a02483af021ccce1915bc1667a7d737
87c251e6ddcc8bd23f51c2011d1200eb0babdc33
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'236848' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQDH' 'sip-files00023.jpg'
a06efaa0fc13b8458a604cdfd3a8173e
5df16279b24fa373ae950e1dd02682acd8be8d21
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'77188' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQDI' 'sip-files00023.QC.jpg'
7b5b56570b8d63b0d440ef8ad89915d8
964c179e432577d95d314fb8cceaa4f88887cbbd
'2011-12-05T16:09:00-05:00'
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'3245800' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQDJ' 'sip-files00023.tif'
9ebd4da70cda90d5dc5bf6d4e86dbcde
645acb85e5b7869540881bbe62650b655de8a220
describe
'1785' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQDK' 'sip-files00023.txt'
52d9384d96988129a94ebc3a0c42fa54
3ed27278793eaf66cb81f2153c564621bb9e01bc
describe
'33468' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQDL' 'sip-files00023thm.jpg'
4f94e0976ad7ff4d86dcb0941d68e2e9
fc3c1e96b53895bacf390dfad0160d250e8040e0
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'402833' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQDM' 'sip-files00024.jp2'
683a3deeb7abd02928a350ed6cd6eb6f
c09b23d79775353fa2d0759e63689c8786976b95
'2011-12-05T16:07:17-05:00'
describe
'212520' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQDN' 'sip-files00024.jpg'
4ad19d1d46ce362a2dd5c5cd4dd4e778
65a79ee9a330137b8770abf7036da7f4128cab60
'2011-12-05T16:07:35-05:00'
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'68158' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQDO' 'sip-files00024.QC.jpg'
b9b6791ae6535c60288095be7724f6dc
17a8edc99cc9bfd1fb3539fc562d77b40843ad85
'2011-12-05T16:07:48-05:00'
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'3245012' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQDP' 'sip-files00024.tif'
31ae8c9b49dc0836ddd899f32f6826b3
de912b8556a999010b05b81a311f8bed17f6327a
describe
'1498' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQDQ' 'sip-files00024.txt'
6bb2068dd1404470a881e9f308a7a85b
3b76673ea1a9109bd6fa4ac6851d205ee92daf02
'2011-12-05T16:07:31-05:00'
describe
'30217' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQDR' 'sip-files00024thm.jpg'
5f543275f3138dd7106db8c5df1fbe16
20a3c712a374877c1460de4f537e64af58325497
'2011-12-05T16:08:45-05:00'
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'402933' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQDS' 'sip-files00025.jp2'
4ba0c6b293d7add6a7983a8987e793fc
e02493bab3c787e2890fd490e30c8b74530d7bd8
describe
'256452' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQDT' 'sip-files00025.jpg'
2e501f0899f93b7f52447532828137b4
70c97a3f963683bfbfaa94a7750f3b2d3b5b170c
'2011-12-05T16:09:34-05:00'
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'82724' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQDU' 'sip-files00025.QC.jpg'
3b62328e1637fe306fbdaae378c46089
a173a34a32d3283070fa9713ae4855363a744998
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'3246100' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQDV' 'sip-files00025.tif'
109662b62d7e45ee186b2f774e8ee9f9
626323f03540134a343b86f69d46f0cbb5d7c623
'2011-12-05T16:09:14-05:00'
describe
'2048' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQDW' 'sip-files00025.txt'
f4dce27a9cc4ce9317fc0a89fb468edb
b7cffecddde81182c6d893e20f4c934844ab1761
describe
'34889' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQDX' 'sip-files00025thm.jpg'
2f6eed424329be916d2b604c8ec24058
f04f7b0e74ef706e9076a656996863dbc7545d5a
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'402942' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQDY' 'sip-files00026.jp2'
db0421c896f8e5ca6a43d6e926e8df38
3c6d460640926c77e3d8818d5cc63c45a6174bf3
'2011-12-05T16:07:51-05:00'
describe
'248427' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQDZ' 'sip-files00026.jpg'
11d7f1431343505e94d163173e36a18c
db5b49c0ef3cf731a947c469f4bfac318e2fa54b
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'82071' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQEA' 'sip-files00026.QC.jpg'
67796b786e930f15119044723ee0eb9e
f98abdb9372dab9923bd9b75976a6bccacc8b672
'2011-12-05T16:07:21-05:00'
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'3246244' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQEB' 'sip-files00026.tif'
f9376c998378f9c300e53e5422fe6c13
09574dc10040be69ff94f2f94a1649c99516c98a
'2011-12-05T16:09:42-05:00'
describe
'1897' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQEC' 'sip-files00026.txt'
e56c2ff2c1bf91b2c665ce6674cb812e
f8d82a0ce578d85b1797c6d1c1554e9b6600de64
'2011-12-05T16:07:54-05:00'
describe
'402619' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQED' 'sip-files00027.jp2'
5f73ceb2123b5e9bb73d5c62006fa107
bc6ab9f27fedc1eb1cf9a0cf62f5d82ac11edd3c
describe
'35506' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQEE' 'sip-files00026thm.jpg'
b5814833f1283a94c8d157b6a86f1753
12a6dd0ad19231c8894e4f93b380a76d749ed965
'2011-12-05T16:08:37-05:00'
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'163535' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQEF' 'sip-files00027.jpg'
3394d98d3087596e216b5a60849466ff
2b79d1950d207f6fb08e7b4cb37510ca1a18c2b0
'2011-12-05T16:07:26-05:00'
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'54378' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQEG' 'sip-files00027.QC.jpg'
6d357923982e1d4ce5e67375f1c2927d
1c8bfdf8002cfabff1e0cc371edc90eb316ef2c4
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'3243908' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQEH' 'sip-files00027.tif'
9c67d073933a38f024ab09802a5e41f3
f47276232ef94200ab3126a00973beb74864e286
'2011-12-05T16:08:50-05:00'
describe
'980' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQEI' 'sip-files00027.txt'
1a4cd09dac0e402d9b51f1a007692d71
d7000098f55c8c00258b1e3fb63b3be632759ecc
'2011-12-05T16:09:41-05:00'
describe
'25607' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQEJ' 'sip-files00027thm.jpg'
06bc0ac4481dc4b4a48b3199d362fcf0
58dd3ca8acbf8aa7538474d87e042bb744bd811b
'2011-12-05T16:07:46-05:00'
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'402958' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQEK' 'sip-files00028.jp2'
db70da67df9f40ebbfdae19d4daccb3b
86f41f834cd6f9e0283b038aa57722701e136c07
describe
'210392' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQEL' 'sip-files00028.jpg'
c36bd91877b0292ddfcf009dfdd54c41
cccee01937734bcac0539fdfb7167e6677e0e0f0
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'67810' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQEM' 'sip-files00028.QC.jpg'
e242fbdbaee87a34ab512695063936f7
01995e2b21927d741ba526c5a7e4db0ef58f5312
'2011-12-05T16:07:02-05:00'
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'3245060' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQEN' 'sip-files00028.tif'
cc49f8d3483868d1f394cea62d7be0e3
f1fbad27d3917249a359b8a94005a9d56c8e9a70
describe
'1512' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQEO' 'sip-files00028.txt'
f3662a7180f9adf0c5fbab7b135ef34e
f71dd816efc5955ac00bf39f2c06df3a380ddb7b
describe
'30449' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQEP' 'sip-files00028thm.jpg'
1a13f812aa2d6e2edbeec131620cdc9e
eecf88b43200c94f952903edc660f2a55f96d885
'2011-12-05T16:09:56-05:00'
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'402946' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQEQ' 'sip-files00029.jp2'
28c783c9eaa1d3f62daa2e6c830ca2d5
ea6fbce4bdc0e5fd7d2d77ab24a10168501f4bc2
describe
'251719' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQER' 'sip-files00029.jpg'
938c316f62c048610e88d9fd963a5b77
10b10a1c4c6bca6965fd62b567c7eeb01e621619
'2011-12-05T16:07:16-05:00'
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'82400' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQES' 'sip-files00029.QC.jpg'
5e24a73cfa4e4d8fdcbc4c72262a7ebb
3137a9e2dbfd4d2251091c45c218d1ae6f823ba9
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'3246268' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQET' 'sip-files00029.tif'
52152c4aaadf1447ac5ea6b5396d8fd7
f9b5961f967de412ae46053b751ab793faf24580
'2011-12-05T16:10:03-05:00'
describe
'2146' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQEU' 'sip-files00029.txt'
e2975fc38cf76512ba590be17e722234
61aa5b1c9f7758a44213695f784ceada51dd5d9d
'2011-12-05T16:07:03-05:00'
describe
'34966' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQEV' 'sip-files00029thm.jpg'
e448bdef0838025c75fdca34d413a281
04c681113af220299df439d620950f4d33e0021e
'2011-12-05T16:09:40-05:00'
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'402860' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQEW' 'sip-files00030.jp2'
04df8fa5cd92933753a14a4d741c0abe
06162ccc81a2430889919b7586a42ccb30452799
'2011-12-05T16:08:33-05:00'
describe
'258962' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQEX' 'sip-files00030.jpg'
4f7b566694324ddec06731a38b1acc6c
74c13e9cc4416b32bd86d71e2c8770fa466fccdb
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'83984' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQEY' 'sip-files00030.QC.jpg'
726c49790f9bcbdbcead3f9a7994a5cf
28ab95596eef5342a8ab9729a6c56809117aa469
'2011-12-05T16:09:16-05:00'
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'3246328' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQEZ' 'sip-files00030.tif'
569af67744f86e33c3f0387c37b4f060
3bd90046ee7e661c987a9d5da8b566582593b264
'2011-12-05T16:07:49-05:00'
describe
'2219' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQFA' 'sip-files00030.txt'
4b4fe5eca3831ce5564d0e01871cb0fc
6d16263a00ea237c7086b95d8b25acfc2bec32f6
'2011-12-05T16:06:52-05:00'
describe
'402894' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQFB' 'sip-files00031.jp2'
35ed9b4ab25e2a4c4fc1bf1961ff922f
65d28f4ed8320ddd42859fc85d44a1014b3162a1
describe
'35039' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQFC' 'sip-files00030thm.jpg'
8445ec99e9e65fb49da3af670a3c994e
6a0b85249fe14959a29630da108d91fbf92e1259
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'225721' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQFD' 'sip-files00031.jpg'
e717065eb37d40a71840cc9a19f62162
80424c7b646ac788823f2fa05b68e44627faa4a5
'2011-12-05T16:09:46-05:00'
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'77760' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQFE' 'sip-files00031.QC.jpg'
4979a04bf5f8d9a5a884ccc9a9f52cbd
80a7d16b1954f11e34dc76d4bae2d82670d97028
'2011-12-05T16:07:25-05:00'
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'3245908' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQFF' 'sip-files00031.tif'
4ddb8f6b5a270de0628f0293386a56d1
097a134271fe74c985580c7cb14d3434ddb25f66
describe
'1977' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQFG' 'sip-files00031.txt'
36ea41f18cc6c03eee079eaaf457450b
94d1941bf6123b6b73918a5af0023524f57764d3
'2011-12-05T16:08:58-05:00'
describe
'33469' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQFH' 'sip-files00031thm.jpg'
9d3487f6e371ca262f5face475b0ded5
52375109d41ff06f1e0db5a4c132542dcfd7d63e
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'402953' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQFI' 'sip-files00032.jp2'
4424ab635dfad083fc4a6d2079dbc75d
cde59611652a154e2f30e3e8867a1f10f88379b3
'2011-12-05T16:08:42-05:00'
describe
'247482' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQFJ' 'sip-files00032.jpg'
de609766578e2aa304392df146fb4f92
b891f3e37fd17f9bcb1985349cb66d589eced931
'2011-12-05T16:07:42-05:00'
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'81074' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQFK' 'sip-files00032.QC.jpg'
31daedeee79e828ac75bc90d33ec27e5
4dd033291b9f2c0b3e1a7199d55b0815b5457b3a
'2011-12-05T16:08:01-05:00'
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'3246316' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQFL' 'sip-files00032.tif'
7b2504e358ec54310e851e064078d477
30e0b7f97025dbdb1bfaf77eea08086a9b463476
'2011-12-05T16:07:39-05:00'
describe
'2039' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQFM' 'sip-files00032.txt'
a44a7b4c76b1ac8c117ce53178fbb6a8
2cfb48cbe055b85e0a5470a3780b52f72a2a1d4b
'2011-12-05T16:08:57-05:00'
describe
'35423' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQFN' 'sip-files00032thm.jpg'
6e8a7cd333dfd7ed4a83dc1ad97fc9bd
3c92626d2d660f59bced8abbf876a7308d2b7a60
'2011-12-05T16:07:14-05:00'
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'402962' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQFO' 'sip-files00033.jp2'
307cedb919fe5ac994b0ec8168498bbe
221fafbc3ed6d3e96cc97367b42e9f77741030d6
describe
'216415' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQFP' 'sip-files00033.jpg'
0a5b2571b2a1f644bb0f195be2d96caf
565cdc0c74630fa9fc640a47b5ba29567e52bdab
'2011-12-05T16:10:07-05:00'
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'72814' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQFQ' 'sip-files00033.QC.jpg'
6697467d7f5c91436f8d43f11e0789b1
5564fe54cc40fc8b6e28127ccaafaccca0f79d65
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'3245640' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQFR' 'sip-files00033.tif'
c17053edd1c52e00bed7761797ff28e4
4ff32370d9c5ae79e981bf253f6beda46e1eb0b3
describe
'1753' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQFS' 'sip-files00033.txt'
efdc7406ca25f7fca18aed004f293803
2a3936f37f5d8206db94f2596dc1baecd1a6b130
describe
'32362' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQFT' 'sip-files00033thm.jpg'
b74f836a1d6c800de42b620a2652d82f
2d8818c802979b104b162bcb3df61c8cd19c5aa9
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQFU' 'sip-files00034.jp2'
de86dcc583c1510d39c076a9e8cc6beb
ef36f2874b939c24e1cf361aa1df0bddc13dd3db
describe
'242525' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQFV' 'sip-files00034.jpg'
270443d1d4bde0543bc549be0e08008b
07d089c7582f99121e6adff7caa254c7577204c7
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'78215' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQFW' 'sip-files00034.QC.jpg'
cf0be3b213bab7eba57e901174b51c6d
ae28cb87f7bd4c1060e8dba312d7ddf88f4f1ee6
'2011-12-05T16:09:02-05:00'
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'3245832' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQFX' 'sip-files00034.tif'
f02194b93e058d7949fbdec46ab776cf
fd5d1335c2c3ed15da730f7c53095411ba5a997b
describe
'1799' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQFY' 'sip-files00034.txt'
fc4ba82473f069ffb0a68108b3d93510
52f1785869dcd8eb15bf5cfd67f996c53bc91267
describe
'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQFZ' 'sip-files00035.jp2'
b6d4a73f026b8ce608c4e53124404b53
4314f91e09f46cee7e36191502be79f39d662a8c
describe
'34075' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQGA' 'sip-files00034thm.jpg'
96ca6dedb6adf950a0298ece4b86b42f
788b284fdae87cce1ce77a91fd8ee9bab3fd9f3d
'2011-12-05T16:09:59-05:00'
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'243428' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQGB' 'sip-files00035.jpg'
44a6a2c40d254e45c6c9f911f48b15f4
baabe3101a3f5ee88673f92f60c35db825a68a5c
'2011-12-05T16:09:47-05:00'
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'79510' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQGC' 'sip-files00035.QC.jpg'
2b9366392bb5705fbc81f7b865646549
22683c11e48f6971735c9ba696e29e101acb79f6
'2011-12-05T16:09:30-05:00'
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'3245960' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQGD' 'sip-files00035.tif'
b7233848b04292797181d54f7a6f06b6
0d1c3d5179c9ad608f434097b923c41830caf141
describe
'1920' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQGE' 'sip-files00035.txt'
c47c05ea28ca85e94d9b1ebf5074f84a
b49fda61e24ce5a74f1002bad185f9d6cb7e81d4
describe
'33844' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQGF' 'sip-files00035thm.jpg'
49ae352e875c08ce61d1785021ca1de1
565bc25dc148bc5a45cc98b457d16461b2acb4ba
'2011-12-05T16:08:30-05:00'
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'402887' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQGG' 'sip-files00036.jp2'
258d2360f7e60182854ae35bd6eda91f
f5490cd08e0bd70e2df6f98cd97da01e4e492db1
'2011-12-05T16:09:24-05:00'
describe
'254442' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQGH' 'sip-files00036.jpg'
07f2d035e10ce3121cc755e1a7515588
f3268976173abcac76141638c941f1cd10ab024d
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'82547' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQGI' 'sip-files00036.QC.jpg'
cec9a836e034b31754dce2ae6eae5eaa
100aaf0e3470d438987f23ccf15a13aaf73d8fab
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'3246416' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQGJ' 'sip-files00036.tif'
02abf9b0adaecc445c3475eb02153098
011d934c51d00bc5d132ff289a2231b51a0fa5db
describe
'2004' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQGK' 'sip-files00036.txt'
8c3603d3c9dd8c5b5b457922a97caa6f
8e770189b47c5c479764ca5f62e3eb80471aea0e
describe
'35573' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQGL' 'sip-files00036thm.jpg'
c3431a218bf5fdc644f9eccb603d8100
ffb210f79a33a0dab19dc5dec8f5f2a9f70570d6
'2011-12-05T16:07:08-05:00'
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'402909' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQGM' 'sip-files00037.jp2'
2053d7aaabc3aa1fa03178a2cdceb5f5
78495f40b21a784cd8f02f790108dba1ef65f922
describe
'240336' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQGN' 'sip-files00037.jpg'
1c6d58a6ac8aa6a46b153e0ae93f230e
d1fc7c2e51911859587bbcfbaa62e5fb86650a22
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'79444' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQGO' 'sip-files00037.QC.jpg'
d212f9fdd037101754278985d887fe48
93f2efa3199b95df9337bfebefb66f08a83ab0b2
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'3245976' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQGP' 'sip-files00037.tif'
07b8dd4d9f566cbf2d239b8a6ad6a6ec
49a5b058bed9d0c2cb615d1cd8cc0f95120637e8
describe
'1924' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQGQ' 'sip-files00037.txt'
60f4673a0783eccfdcea894d4de3fc38
e97caf87c66416c11102cb41bc0069c9dc2e4449
'2011-12-05T16:09:52-05:00'
describe
'383142' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQGR' 'sip-files00037a.jp2'
043fc324a75b85cfbda3445b93d9b59b
50dfaf36ce8de65eb1e5a19b370f8397794d1baa
describe
'122366' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQGS' 'sip-files00037a.jpg'
96f00c5d5f9dd58e1b12bd667562f197
c3e9b20b33f94b09fab18f1a9f4b6d320e061449
'2011-12-05T16:08:32-05:00'
describe
'36390' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQGT' 'sip-files00037a.QC.jpg'
95149b3c5cac4836869b0ec660dba28a
ca9b6732b23212f9573f0819e367a8f4d3390055
'2011-12-05T16:09:49-05:00'
describe
'3078524' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQGU' 'sip-files00037a.tif'
dea8c178e671df6f0167af817592d821
a229d1c4612e81a8d410290601f3d13f23d9c377
'2011-12-05T16:08:49-05:00'
describe
'2056' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQGV' 'sip-files00037a.txt'
1d0322761ce9351411aec7479404c43c
1b7cdf9504f4e705aa788bb75e1f663e89e9016a
describe
'8718' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQGW' 'sip-files00037athm.jpg'
9b554301059301d92bc0732f14fe6092
42004a4541a52e55ce31c67da143924bf8fd5a33
'2011-12-05T16:09:45-05:00'
describe
'363439' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQGX' 'sip-files00037b.jp2'
2a18ebdb64834bd761d8da00becf587e
e73d219c3c7b134d74fecbb37826a7a893394943
'2011-12-05T16:09:58-05:00'
describe
'111446' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQGY' 'sip-files00037b.jpg'
6f25a4cb9ff2f1f9b6e33383f86e2d4c
a16eaa5f5d04bcafb1cfff7a3f1fea0b65b44dee
'2011-12-05T16:09:15-05:00'
describe
'34506' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQGZ' 'sip-files00037b.QC.jpg'
95f8cd5cb5d735191aba97901e85aab2
572c4cae1a7c948b4161aa76c0bb78c869bc1f84
'2011-12-05T16:08:31-05:00'
describe
'2920804' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQHA' 'sip-files00037b.tif'
5993aa206cde5402f47d4ff49ea9a27d
a2cabefecfbdc2c0938907e0b96c4d5c29adf985
describe
'1854' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQHB' 'sip-files00037b.txt'
4af8e149fe64376ae8836d00625b9914
dd88f356c1b21fbdce700c28db79ff60fcd7e0c7
'2011-12-05T16:08:21-05:00'
describe
'8454' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQHC' 'sip-files00037bthm.jpg'
c135857f1999abedfd7103b603929aa4
cc2b5af52457af92a079cc8524826165acf2dab8
describe
'33654' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQHD' 'sip-files00037thm.jpg'
75983a36b1a8ebfe717ef5ea91f08ea9
8c69bf57f206435b16a1d1e0d61675072a243aaa
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'402938' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQHE' 'sip-files00038.jp2'
62a1a7e963b4f649c091dde372e24a63
32e39d9dae633857e4c36328bb315f0d359bbdb4
'2011-12-05T16:08:44-05:00'
describe
'144745' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQHF' 'sip-files00038.jpg'
a0f239adf1aa38dbda65bbe3e97163da
b6a8d665dff7e61cea3e9177b82fe81afdc59798
'2011-12-05T16:09:17-05:00'
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'48843' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQHG' 'sip-files00038.QC.jpg'
58708dd9397359321caa711bbf50178a
3e3810a2a65766f20d477c5bd66017d45ef07857
'2011-12-05T16:08:12-05:00'
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'3243608' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQHH' 'sip-files00038.tif'
aef20385372d1396b3428b4d3a795a03
cfe2710aa6c315972531f6a448fc11179dbc6620
describe
'969' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQHI' 'sip-files00038.txt'
14d893087c29bc6e5a41b8c3257540ea
5e17d4afdf5e9bcc10fc192d3ef22ccfdcc4d41a
'2011-12-05T16:06:51-05:00'
describe
'24034' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQHJ' 'sip-files00038thm.jpg'
77391c9fbc6d71e458a6d97572a6ce10
6c4f78233cdab6fc6e291b820632b7e84935b290
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'402956' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQHK' 'sip-files00039.jp2'
30e7f8729fb44af9aa630541c1b0c513
c0b894d9831bb9d9e6fa3d3d2330fad74c2276d8
describe
'273208' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQHL' 'sip-files00039.jpg'
1d7c3f23ec584340700f5fa303dd5e9b
15d5a2047b46ce6ecf4ad2b19c003612b0604b1c
'2011-12-05T16:09:44-05:00'
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'81939' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQHM' 'sip-files00039.QC.jpg'
26654db5e0f32d103e72d8695373c704
b7aed90441d36ebd189e844c7d59a2178d6d0ced
'2011-12-05T16:07:29-05:00'
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'3247048' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQHN' 'sip-files00039.tif'
c8a068116175a1208ab031d03aac4f36
1f8a2adc953a6878a1495bb94ba571cd25d28859
'2011-12-05T16:09:09-05:00'
describe
'339' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQHO' 'sip-files00039.txt'
8c4a158e76335cb1fe4ce2c673c23b3c
db058f9bc7d0d9d4863ab05cd0fa134cd26ca9ab
describe
'36745' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQHP' 'sip-files00039thm.jpg'
7288ec7b4b66b5706553e371125b7515
74e1c21fa561cdb29dd9151f28bc7bf0af31a6b0
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQHQ' 'sip-files00040.jp2'
4319329e68d0a17987bd92aa7c2bceab
c8eb7bb636df2bb6c33f2fda3022f341a4c6f9b9
describe
'266479' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQHR' 'sip-files00040.jpg'
cce67a51b7de2470e7a0181ed09b5a15
851ac13d91bb28b732aefa0922d8d5ba7cd0e98d
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'84287' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQHS' 'sip-files00040.QC.jpg'
d97d2d21d54ea0bd0eb71ffa73ab5507
f72dc2f0efac1bd51b44136e13ffd9434fb91e7d
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'3246240' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQHT' 'sip-files00040.tif'
a35b57cc5e0a6c5e4a28c82378193577
a823dceae988c9933f6ecaa1460ead8d1ec6aae4
describe
'2175' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQHU' 'sip-files00040.txt'
d904522a523c89208ad34f6973cf1990
d0ac0da7bdf84df4a6e3e1a9c4afa1e210f105cf
describe
'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQHV' 'sip-files00041.jp2'
8864122888cc656866701e6e61f07c4c
68081875badba09bdb05ee33e9c81f5eeefaddb7
describe
'35265' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQHW' 'sip-files00040thm.jpg'
176f761254684658077e717bf0bdea93
dc033c9cbfd698090edc26a2b188e10045a3a8dd
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'244688' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQHX' 'sip-files00041.jpg'
63fe513d865136382eaf141390cb5606
02d4cb3eb0c6f07af6a7746b947cbd460524e779
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'79586' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQHY' 'sip-files00041.QC.jpg'
c38e54be5801b3080cad96b0b5d1c8c0
c767cc48e95cc76772b1141455af95f717a9eaaa
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQHZ' 'sip-files00041.tif'
44872371361b1d3c47b811d22206ffaa
cd32712a9c7e4270cd111b169230243875c459c5
'2011-12-05T16:09:32-05:00'
describe
'2051' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQIA' 'sip-files00041.txt'
f00eda7c22b792e6382dc212928c9e60
b27524bb6225769c229be7c77a22ca4494a63708
describe
'33728' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQIB' 'sip-files00041thm.jpg'
85548c6b5c4e57c09c625d688e43dcd3
6f4eb9874eccef271106dc3e52d7891586f09ef8
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'407072' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQIC' 'sip-files00042.jp2'
42eb530169f8a43ba219cb971cd66423
ac7a4f806679ba8d97a7f46f8f534847ee41ad79
'2011-12-05T16:08:10-05:00'
describe
'239138' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQID' 'sip-files00042.jpg'
a92021c2cce7e63f76e4b67662e0f3f2
8a1e6e7f9c336ad50c4a092ec95f16e2ecb9cb06
'2011-12-05T16:07:33-05:00'
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'79245' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQIE' 'sip-files00042.QC.jpg'
0d97cf9136eab3212f1d056b9dd6048a
69e0b515782ed366c2eee0d6185cd8bb5ec324f6
'2011-12-05T16:08:40-05:00'
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'3278904' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQIF' 'sip-files00042.tif'
edbcbe303592cf2f4e9ed8afb70b6f37
4007120b078e668880dea20033a24d6d410b8108
'2011-12-05T16:07:06-05:00'
describe
'1969' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQIG' 'sip-files00042.txt'
70414d9510872d07e20b20892aaaaea6
283ab0c53361f04f71100e8b42f1b365b79af991
describe
'34771' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQIH' 'sip-files00042thm.jpg'
1ba079fceac7f72965782ff7e680560d
6ea817235ce427b954fb628a6d7af46735f1d0fa
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'412828' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQII' 'sip-files00043.jp2'
b99122c135554154a4966f2bf2e02387
5582bea229decda18ce8a7d70e014d6c1a7f6adb
'2011-12-05T16:07:59-05:00'
describe
'245388' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQIJ' 'sip-files00043.jpg'
15613ce36a20d904d355ab2f54181739
c714ecb0b02635c1602d2beeb6a15a47c23f4648
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'78897' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQIK' 'sip-files00043.QC.jpg'
4bfe1224341e98ab6229348a845f7cb9
370f42cba3a99ff5d3d8e1fd368a5847f2e66b93
'2011-12-05T16:06:56-05:00'
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'3325736' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQIL' 'sip-files00043.tif'
b2e5381cab35217d2e6e3507522eb0e6
484ef8563a34ef571b8a32f5aff37e9145abbca4
'2011-12-05T16:08:28-05:00'
describe
'2053' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQIM' 'sip-files00043.txt'
46c96213833fe1af1aa4a78da6be403a
ff541ef7624594ed5977eb201362182b7b0700ab
describe
'33670' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQIN' 'sip-files00043thm.jpg'
725f4ba26692c0b9b80a094d178b9228
7a4477f824e75e4585c07d633619d3a1843b5076
'2011-12-05T16:08:13-05:00'
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'402312' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQIO' 'sip-files00044.jp2'
2ab502ec1217a00aa5c1a9264a3bd83c
b924415510eb11d86c57aa5aa378e0b23d6df41a
describe
'295181' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQIP' 'sip-files00044.jpg'
4b7dd805c59cba6437de6b7db64be098
0f6383845db964806e7123b40cad7d5e2c3241c5
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'88319' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQIQ' 'sip-files00044.QC.jpg'
8fc60c48e4c2f47353b7b5dad72c40db
dbd1ec0165d2314de0fbb685b2493e4814fc2998
'2011-12-05T16:08:03-05:00'
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'3240976' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQIR' 'sip-files00044.tif'
39c9a35ef3d9aeaa9d1c2abb725abe90
32233a6f5dd31da9ffcca13d1b971476e9c9440f
describe
'2080' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQIS' 'sip-files00044.txt'
6bea8f94321b399d87dc0480153f94e1
53b6055b97d90fa039246e4b0b6c24b54c030e2f
describe
'402751' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQIT' 'sip-files00045.jp2'
053affea8c00ed4bcfa7770f5653f76d
84295ea75bf26bacfabb50c3971022b5d561f731
describe
'36229' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQIU' 'sip-files00044thm.jpg'
b1f28db2ac56b423911993928438b9d4
643f703d7efda8431ba11bb95bee83f34bf3867f
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'260385' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQIV' 'sip-files00045.jpg'
42c316dcd17ad2f64099158ab4c44f77
c2e56a8e2889cb4ec00d2a334245e027d41d7701
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'76280' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQIW' 'sip-files00045.QC.jpg'
c377883d3fdbf145bd0716f849b47507
3d36ed815537b618d14ec25c073ec15805687bba
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'3245488' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQIX' 'sip-files00045.tif'
0f37c9ef0e934e0e42759c61e03b2fb1
54bf5875b9c0f4e62bf2370d2e69bd461e9abdc0
describe
'1252' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQIY' 'sip-files00045.txt'
53af7d8c472de9cbea60f7df91bc8dd1
43a99123333818fd9995700da8261b532b920eaa
describe
'32284' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQIZ' 'sip-files00045thm.jpg'
a38e7bb284dc393b6abd3ed1563ab0f0
9a30e009cf883f4a76d9d4f843acdd556750c2c9
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'402970' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQJA' 'sip-files00046.jp2'
b2f50a3fba83386755c4ebc12ff8225e
a302c52c6cb80cda247af779db0dd735ad684c47
'2011-12-05T16:09:31-05:00'
describe
'214605' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQJB' 'sip-files00046.jpg'
c0a02b699b72168e94fbca6aa52dcc3a
4c4c907e6b9c4027a035449a6fdd63c07d4232bb
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'69712' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQJC' 'sip-files00046.QC.jpg'
5c4e7cc3db5bd5bcfe49bed6d252810c
d0d8f1b3fb49af96cf15139eb1e73c94de972632
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'3245168' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQJD' 'sip-files00046.tif'
aa1786b0391acc6d28fbc0a53074cc8a
962e12dda78cc2cd96fb14b6d9ba4f1c0112f784
describe
'1489' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQJE' 'sip-files00046.txt'
7f13eb854828f2d1b0b9febf4bd9268a
aa31a1cb716cbbf6deb43c4cd165f41e79f09718
describe
'30275' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQJF' 'sip-files00046thm.jpg'
2e7dac705145bb9af84f045912b6bf48
d241fcd0979db5152bf4bd0de87be5d2d5475982
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQJG' 'sip-files00047.jp2'
71ad9c18e688a3e2af2e5c29cf11414b
a031b06fe61307a96d9f3c0cdcbe80609acf9d1e
describe
'256146' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQJH' 'sip-files00047.jpg'
c5b6ffa78efc9f7779fd5b2a905fa167
986e1211b6bd39c4c2a014c052c927b4de5881b0
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'83398' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQJI' 'sip-files00047.QC.jpg'
16bbee901a9498f60df29bcad2fdb7af
275af8fbea4b2ffaeaae2c1d8aadea6200fde5cf
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'3246148' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQJJ' 'sip-files00047.tif'
11bac9c715469f7b69a486617a55b8e0
3aa6deb7f6df0954affdca14f7b0e9c94cb3b9d1
describe
'2092' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQJK' 'sip-files00047.txt'
6dd03d0cf5b4f65d4e196c4e3e73464e
5d46ebf538452e4fdc4459f961d3ca5a4475b4f1
describe
'35139' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQJL' 'sip-files00047thm.jpg'
4eead239c82f6aca6827e1661a069b4a
9013fcb0a3546f0622a09c82b80688dbd21ecf1c
'2011-12-05T16:08:55-05:00'
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'402837' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQJM' 'sip-files00048.jp2'
2d398a0b2e44d53b7be312d358c88808
a825efc2d9d0d12b76ef663a661cbf0862cfcbf4
describe
'235127' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQJN' 'sip-files00048.jpg'
d6f740e8cbb0709c326af220dd55239a
e7e0fe846ff66d7286c74dce3de7dfb53307b2e3
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'79322' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQJO' 'sip-files00048.QC.jpg'
28c65e01edcf532a434d45ed45d1e84e
ef280422fc9271ac61da8d5aaefe69c525465578
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'3246072' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQJP' 'sip-files00048.tif'
9c143d74ca2cb38a8e358879dc314dfc
3eb37ace47009aafd3fc2fe07cf5204240b8cbfb
describe
'1862' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQJQ' 'sip-files00048.txt'
f941525eb5167444b30e3f0d1b94a101
e5c347dd3c953cc242027b4ddb4ce52448d16300
describe
'402875' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQJR' 'sip-files00049.jp2'
ab1b993177119df6d461e6a5df6d220e
e69f9185f3c86fd64cdcaa8d2827a8c05de15208
describe
'34874' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQJS' 'sip-files00048thm.jpg'
0931fe38cce0274bc1a4a011651bf4b8
70fd712d30205027ffa04511eb81033ea095a60b
'2011-12-05T16:07:15-05:00'
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'239880' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQJT' 'sip-files00049.jpg'
55f4fdf3edf62a02d2dcedcf3480df89
57cc7ea1483833f7411b3b6e4fddc56b5102fec4
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'79781' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQJU' 'sip-files00049.QC.jpg'
a466433a5291fe8812097007111baad0
bb725c5a1ac46b3968920f2272005986ff373a07
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'3245996' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQJV' 'sip-files00049.tif'
488eca091297bf8d68dc69080721aa8b
a1600c2906214d74f630dbc6dab2bcbebad8e245
describe
'1913' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQJW' 'sip-files00049.txt'
b497c8ad47d3ab05536c57c19098c8ae
44365acb762e49a1e852fe9fbb86f3c8c1b3cb0c
'2011-12-05T16:07:37-05:00'
describe
'34402' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQJX' 'sip-files00049thm.jpg'
5491ffcce3ba0dc05b1cbbe107748eb8
b1aeb90d11e4279fb29bb10962f4166a912e2414
'2011-12-05T16:08:17-05:00'
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'402922' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQJY' 'sip-files00050.jp2'
31d5c48c2de11d64495f728146e0020f
3a4d66213babe82f757c663f72879828c276ed1c
describe
'247620' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQJZ' 'sip-files00050.jpg'
9076a4336445312872764e189741110f
bbd86ba4ef32923c5939adcb73d7ebce33273bef
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'79984' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQKA' 'sip-files00050.QC.jpg'
a711f7cd91afbd3f7e0ee610ad9ad46c
007beaf6a62590d406ccd9643101742923f4b608
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'3245756' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQKB' 'sip-files00050.tif'
a6786e7d5b313016a6273eeb8c8870b1
41170fa6127c5f649ffce98eacf7cb8c0c6b0ddf
describe
'1886' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQKC' 'sip-files00050.txt'
31df8377355eaa6939283ccba09ac02b
a32b419a665c585be3d31313f073cc9f34dee8b6
describe
'34441' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQKD' 'sip-files00050thm.jpg'
93613d17c7d81db8b95afed45271d687
5802c96773e5d5f65a57b77c1ff363f67775bd2c
'2011-12-05T16:09:37-05:00'
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQKE' 'sip-files00051.jp2'
d6e034d8336c9d490f4c1a274d3c8398
8d8c79f4139bd2dde4d5d62cea940aedcd5db8b7
describe
'241301' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQKF' 'sip-files00051.jpg'
3c445b82d0a1ed90d792d058c273267c
7e4cc1345e6bc0e3c84043549f4f01831a52c385
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'79077' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQKG' 'sip-files00051.QC.jpg'
8859da50927167804577d3d25b0c7cc6
73738bee8057eafa3798d423a0a93f66f2f8a9ee
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'3245964' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQKH' 'sip-files00051.tif'
67c128ce602eedce239bc1092a8eafcb
f03b1e7adf88f6f8cfa195ceb8dc5d59226200ab
'2011-12-05T16:08:15-05:00'
describe
'1958' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQKI' 'sip-files00051.txt'
4ef4b3f03e78a5deb08f8cfbacf072f9
f87f4b7098e7a815f5e09f6b1939553831e3b537
'2011-12-05T16:08:38-05:00'
describe
'34281' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQKJ' 'sip-files00051thm.jpg'
c1c941f3d5413b63ab0c989e9c76e516
74b5112f472adb9c74c42be5c60e258e5368adf1
'2011-12-05T16:09:28-05:00'
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQKK' 'sip-files00052.jp2'
71a45fd53d5a3e4f15482bbb61931ad3
f095f7154d3f103f1400a76103d3a278f3505211
describe
'236731' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQKL' 'sip-files00052.jpg'
c2f3a627e2ec5cf240ae5eb86546952a
ec7b5e2221e5c592f9d3508e3d65112098a730e0
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'78121' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQKM' 'sip-files00052.QC.jpg'
a98759d3e51dbb1c18d1420245ffb394
766c52e3c3d8a40ed1bee4e91c5446744514887e
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'3245924' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQKN' 'sip-files00052.tif'
d30faac7b2705790010bdd549d021c5a
3b37dcf8dc200bbfcfaae244e936bf9f516d98fc
'2011-12-05T16:07:18-05:00'
describe
'1944' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQKO' 'sip-files00052.txt'
9cb92ed4dbde8589dad76c41d5ad57f2
4cc9d360be831d85787a60cdc2bdc29da674a117
describe
'402969' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQKP' 'sip-files00053.jp2'
112a0b08cbdc59d83933d04d04266fc6
ffdda1c8632018eb8bde2eceb63d8f3cb28a4dd7
describe
'34292' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQKQ' 'sip-files00052thm.jpg'
d5fee86f3b12d7d68a69c0a045d6d092
58ff263769730560a4f9a63b7d2297af69b936fb
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'230637' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQKR' 'sip-files00053.jpg'
d38d79e76022cd0a4bc95181d6895579
7e17ad885ca78f7634b78e8687f0c83da438cccc
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'78815' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQKS' 'sip-files00053.QC.jpg'
3f6a6f6706834d88ad9c108c10d58973
eb42f8dbf214a62df985c83491f4513300c2658f
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'3246132' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQKT' 'sip-files00053.tif'
948af34ce5aeb0dca4ed807045f5500c
42b7a82d514db3bf5359528befcc2bff162c3012
'2011-12-05T16:07:47-05:00'
describe
'1906' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQKU' 'sip-files00053.txt'
8360f02a359a17062f442a81b675cc09
8f59dbef02a078c0c6332d6be8fedb7303781371
describe
'34447' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQKV' 'sip-files00053thm.jpg'
602c5e66edc67f074e8405b0b7017fa3
9a1557e955af49f25078ac2faa59222913006064
'2011-12-05T16:07:34-05:00'
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQKW' 'sip-files00054.jp2'
00f7fce445935423ade42eaa67ad1290
d8c32ee6434672d4b504039baf72aef9d59e69d9
describe
'180020' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQKX' 'sip-files00054.jpg'
96ecc0084a0d07310c597136369b51b2
b39a81d23cfa6e4fd45efe48cf2347ca2810fc09
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'61301' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQKY' 'sip-files00054.QC.jpg'
2d9990724ead881c2654fa8cfb86bc38
53b34ccaeeb6849adc4114b9898b8188c50908e7
'2011-12-05T16:09:48-05:00'
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'3244596' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQKZ' 'sip-files00054.tif'
a496974ec7db653bfdab3407af753ce7
56d49ed6863f9c744c1272421962298ca809a475
'2011-12-05T16:07:36-05:00'
describe
'1312' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQLA' 'sip-files00054.txt'
d8ec7690b945d34c54002b70e39f3ea3
8635c5aece533081a6ffb5ceef07e0821c006f99
'2011-12-05T16:09:06-05:00'
describe
'28434' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQLB' 'sip-files00054thm.jpg'
c1eb330b125e72cd49d954c2b5b1f817
0eb67f6d321a2375e0e377378bd167ec84e81b39
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'402978' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQLC' 'sip-files00055.jp2'
fb62098290b5cee7bc4427406304be4b
98c5084b43d8c690c6688e817ad1044c5d83f704
describe
'133736' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQLD' 'sip-files00055.jpg'
0ff75b9375ff168fa5e5f307f65de4c3
d00c88a8d41242c1c2d7734eb0666dd5bbb01c26
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'46698' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQLE' 'sip-files00055.QC.jpg'
0a7dd8e19d9d688328ef07af274085d4
48dfacda69f6e184fe93c2c434518d7855a2783b
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'3243620' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQLF' 'sip-files00055.tif'
df7afe9462d4370965765ec7a4a2a746
4b8aca808c32c126cee79923156dc748f3bea83c
describe
'1018' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQLG' 'sip-files00055.txt'
730ae1631c976cd3668e1d006f13909b
df49862354cb7eab561e0b7a7e986da0e8d88401
describe
'23659' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQLH' 'sip-files00055thm.jpg'
5132faf6147db90dacbf79303a10bdca
3d3cb2cfc00423809d95188edf2b7ced7cdfbe1b
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'402937' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQLI' 'sip-files00056.jp2'
5c9195b9b31b36192609299df013956c
4970cc0efa71898cbea48bf8fc7f8fe02449ad1e
describe
'158693' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQLJ' 'sip-files00056.jpg'
e0f4bb1fa0941ac389323f6e6f7f8a8a
2ca3188b2b966e1cb293db2aec8f3c5036c1853b
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'50460' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQLK' 'sip-files00056.QC.jpg'
daa081aa57980fb452f8bda28fd8d3cd
3c3551635da9402d4d87478a74cdf5be49d23d41
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'3243604' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQLL' 'sip-files00056.tif'
c2b6135460afaa95631a00e5cddff08d
730307298226585f8d7f1c3c207485f73e78293b
describe
'1209' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQLM' 'sip-files00056.txt'
d7f043177638128192ef1319d6f4694d
b83ce025a046591143a00195849cb9c23368f68b
describe
'402903' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQLN' 'sip-files00057.jp2'
446afab6d6ba61a61b033f219d6ef440
4256ccd3bade5f994d7ebc57090e3d17ce1a1098
'2011-12-05T16:07:00-05:00'
describe
'24546' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQLO' 'sip-files00056thm.jpg'
5d4c365249676aeec3a0b768e6c1c132
d3e30ba48a1a24893779ebd9cbae2315dad51ff2
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'148500' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQLP' 'sip-files00057.jpg'
8b9b00b67fbf525edd08d2a28025dd0a
d4d40e9be1edc1279254673adf87f0f9bbfe1f3c
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'47706' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQLQ' 'sip-files00057.QC.jpg'
59523c493a430931af2535547a279909
cd71d486153b6be51cff3377aae5aa931af95861
'2011-12-05T16:07:38-05:00'
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'3243308' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQLR' 'sip-files00057.tif'
ec340c6451214b9c881eec91416f8bf5
5c59632ab55001dfba15e6d2cbab7085652af3ba
'2011-12-05T16:06:54-05:00'
describe
'1056' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQLS' 'sip-files00057.txt'
444262ba921a4f76224a82a437a54933
205d07d364618b6d92c78357fb7fb0bd067a397b
describe
'23359' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQLT' 'sip-files00057thm.jpg'
616566ec847520b2da9f91cec898b195
a766ffbeb0bced3437f2c7e973de84961ad28542
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'402936' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQLU' 'sip-files00058.jp2'
5806252e45deddf46b1da7cb542358b0
124e4b50e0a519a9fad6b3668385daed4d08454f
describe
'207289' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQLV' 'sip-files00058.jpg'
3f17f75fabdb58cd88c92cb892f372a9
6fad74323954fc1460d68638e80420671d0fcad1
'2011-12-05T16:08:48-05:00'
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'67675' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQLW' 'sip-files00058.QC.jpg'
d27c153ce0f83c29f6c7250e35bad055
b72f2ff0c29fc39d1fc166802af82533927066f6
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'3245044' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQLX' 'sip-files00058.tif'
4712fdbd6d677d277795fb5587a23964
737f79e834b086d85a147a05ec0c5c93d684b947
'2011-12-05T16:07:22-05:00'
describe
'1558' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQLY' 'sip-files00058.txt'
8451dc51d8a1cebd65277435f6731bff
839b44966a783d146a354ef55b2a4adf539cf52c
'2011-12-05T16:09:50-05:00'
describe
Invalid character
'30288' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQLZ' 'sip-files00058thm.jpg'
13ac4d3729e9592a26b537d6ef7459c5
35d8493816114e9c4caeeafb0714580f580430ed
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'402954' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQMA' 'sip-files00059.jp2'
7c206c1123eb6ede751131a564fd1d8c
ce9466593ec836536d46de22ddf006b3d0ad45d7
describe
'241421' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQMB' 'sip-files00059.jpg'
2cc2ce3f17ead504a6b6357905664221
2112b7a9f5f6a043b27140031a5f966899b0982c
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'78675' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQMC' 'sip-files00059.QC.jpg'
4aa225d634edf58d502f09e0e3b89f68
2f02d83140d47df355fed27a9e63df4bca295d23
'2011-12-05T16:08:18-05:00'
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'3245920' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQMD' 'sip-files00059.tif'
6ba3530af13fb18e4c67f1d4ae2b9e02
8cc626b32a9c6503ad6c15bf2170469369df2ea4
describe
'1925' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQME' 'sip-files00059.txt'
f723480dfde4788069d3ae86478052dd
b6289ba14abfb7fe034564d2606c80a6ca49ac96
describe
'34065' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQMF' 'sip-files00059thm.jpg'
c1fd50f97a603c857a919cbf7a37957c
c033da6d07f3acdbd63251d3f9c91ddbcb92e1d8
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'402973' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQMG' 'sip-files00060.jp2'
a66895dbbc1c05cbf7d9d96cbe6e4b0a
b0c61b058ebfd8f5311e20cf4fa39f997f0c4f1d
describe
'239781' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQMH' 'sip-files00060.jpg'
f4099a51812b98935a6909af2b46be15
d01c79c24b03338d0f816acd5ea7fd4b343eae16
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'78691' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQMI' 'sip-files00060.QC.jpg'
8b72f512b4273f56242be21aa57d8e76
ba55f70b3933fe915f6a21e2e612090a119842f8
'2011-12-05T16:08:25-05:00'
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'3246076' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQMJ' 'sip-files00060.tif'
48cfb931fe09055abab81fe25a5c527c
b48ad437159e753cb18366033160428bbaf44cc7
describe
'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQMK' 'sip-files00060.txt'
704ee7eaa4dba209906b6597dea0d30a
0eeef926190a6b6d058b577563047bd85a883724
'2011-12-05T16:10:04-05:00'
describe
'402917' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQML' 'sip-files00061.jp2'
a76f48716c3ef84d8d9cda53b1ae39c7
a1ec590614d6e12779bb7a008bb7019ab552b2cc
describe
'34185' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQMM' 'sip-files00060thm.jpg'
0222b022204004563dae2c4c616dd014
847116546291a37c0d22e9acad7869b3c1abc194
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'236504' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQMN' 'sip-files00061.jpg'
ca96c3545dab521969e2e84acf6ce5fc
c7ac33b230e2771816c59b3f827c970c65eecd5e
'2011-12-05T16:07:40-05:00'
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'79340' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQMO' 'sip-files00061.QC.jpg'
caf94e91c4b29de41a02aa622d2d1b21
27639c06915c34ea13c5b46de1f328400c2570fc
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'3246304' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQMP' 'sip-files00061.tif'
94b7e89434f54d056c3576b686e77f1d
bf1bc075847a7faee62b71c2d646462890d172e5
describe
'1863' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQMQ' 'sip-files00061.txt'
56ba22874d40ecd6c6576e5cc143f73e
a6ee62c38db24acce38a7c98f61fceef5e5db970
describe
'35012' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQMR' 'sip-files00061thm.jpg'
b0e4801a641b425103f7ab0a343a9e24
9b050be5aac0497981805d18ddc76552322b42db
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'402869' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQMS' 'sip-files00062.jp2'
83089f0c5034d7a1ae525ab043b1e298
e018adaaf3365ea5f5d232da764bcecbd94a02da
describe
'246987' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQMT' 'sip-files00062.jpg'
4d88e84d2453b16a4e09838cb0d91a13
0f8cee0dfa0a9bbce15dddee27a50e0b85de0640
'2011-12-05T16:09:33-05:00'
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'82151' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQMU' 'sip-files00062.QC.jpg'
dccad1f29c41c3924e14548587a6443f
4cc8c0c7a1261664138e78a071c2b30e118a208a
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'3246288' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQMV' 'sip-files00062.tif'
22227acaa416bbf8545f163b494ead47
c98fd0150bf557c403c260a1f82b8c6ac5c6b71f
'2011-12-05T16:08:39-05:00'
describe
'2102' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQMW' 'sip-files00062.txt'
f74d8ed67f2cbf0ca7309750a5c95301
b6952cc8087c7e1dc0f2f76b3e8a04dff682bb30
describe
'34796' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQMX' 'sip-files00062thm.jpg'
5be2ca57c5962651a5db3550998b6c72
c6136e0c94684740515b1315388168b6a9cd5163
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'402945' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQMY' 'sip-files00063.jp2'
7d1ac65afac600551bf10f342262ab27
3d6d85522a177548f8bbdb612c21ae07aed103b9
'2011-12-05T16:09:20-05:00'
describe
'182978' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQMZ' 'sip-files00063.jpg'
24c7a38d5193c7d6f56a13ebd129f551
23b779dcfc6fff354208b926f819f7ea07708649
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'60852' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQNA' 'sip-files00063.QC.jpg'
1767e9afa7f4e20b21a413f1d2a43311
87a40a97def2137ccb9c79281093bde15dd141d4
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'3244456' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQNB' 'sip-files00063.tif'
20c533e8f6a7a2ac668ec11b055458b8
0cc74233c88fcdffe7ca967bdea5be7f0ec4919b
describe
'1398' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQNC' 'sip-files00063.txt'
59a686105e3a18ee63636893a663bcb9
22786b53ad2d03062f65c5519b98e4323f9ee93c
describe
'27678' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQND' 'sip-files00063thm.jpg'
59e0721eaeb5d9e56885b1e648308311
6143984b874a5ad131c483c3aeb054f990b36dfd
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQNE' 'sip-files00064.jp2'
f2038466168269e54b6a0c00d3867ff7
ca90632710a467fe86ce34c3a2ab48bf869e0f6d
'2011-12-05T16:10:00-05:00'
describe
'244554' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQNF' 'sip-files00064.jpg'
3aa2a1558194e2c397d184b6ddd9e3a2
3f39f5c793e9be1ea92390c13e558a6ea2e522b5
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'78297' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQNG' 'sip-files00064.QC.jpg'
f26cc2265fe5ddad6d0071186653c3c0
cdd65b108c2c7cf8261aee3619ba01b2a3861410
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'3246208' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQNH' 'sip-files00064.tif'
ab36d7ade2fa0538d157c3ec44c63878
286922f997492c0926fd8da3fc61c88815957ae5
'2011-12-05T16:08:35-05:00'
describe
'1729' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQNI' 'sip-files00064.txt'
bce6204ee953e841922a926756e71569
5345e0b597faafdb677fc7fe3e5868fe3fcac64e
describe
'402964' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQNJ' 'sip-files00065.jp2'
e8805cbd71adf4bc0d057d699074baca
94364b2cb28c00834b90eb5c72596a43d4e503a5
describe
'34351' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQNK' 'sip-files00064thm.jpg'
8bcf1815dfacdf5ad7b1f8b699c1041b
693a8a7cc35ed99b24b3d8b9a04ca536a45ba72c
'2011-12-05T16:08:34-05:00'
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'244849' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQNL' 'sip-files00065.jpg'
1d55db3ff3ffcf791fb0bed7e87d48f3
d490a8c71fa533b1f845ef3543c573db3ca0259e
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'80216' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQNM' 'sip-files00065.QC.jpg'
30f547a599912c553cd232b13b3930c7
a5772a32bb16f4440d773e7e9dfa4296149f26b2
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'3246096' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQNN' 'sip-files00065.tif'
2eda9696c774d6dc08f5a724d3132232
ce8cfe9a9f671b6b2f25912bb834129531f5569a
describe
'1964' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQNO' 'sip-files00065.txt'
0e93101f1529f796e6f28d89ed5d6cd6
30962dd7aeda4ea5fcdbc8ba581ed6e26e22959d
'2011-12-05T16:07:04-05:00'
describe
'34515' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQNP' 'sip-files00065thm.jpg'
8e1f8411e98be35d3ca8dc344b2c6fb7
a112e312a161c20da94f4b219c5f08ecc089bb4c
'2011-12-05T16:08:11-05:00'
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'402916' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQNQ' 'sip-files00066.jp2'
5c4d5bf40a5d6123c59df9ead072c243
fff0ab1aa3365caaf77d47b3560e6f00123912f7
describe
'241308' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQNR' 'sip-files00066.jpg'
df64343abac056f8de1f9926f0394e2f
d6156b61fe515ca44619c18d0a6bc4d83115d39f
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'79384' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQNS' 'sip-files00066.QC.jpg'
3edd722711ffa6094a90b35c535ee54a
dedeab97273d363a53fa0624b8de28471289000e
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQNT' 'sip-files00066.tif'
458cb9622a50f8fb719739bf1a378c5b
15fabbb48163b81175173ea23668db508b864054
describe
'2042' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQNU' 'sip-files00066.txt'
121751a99833c6f0a30b662f433471c5
bed726a5fbce1212ec739b1c814b3dd1d2a77d98
describe
'33660' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQNV' 'sip-files00066thm.jpg'
7d12220f89097df229108db576fee775
b17c79a83191add694a7fe4302dff23d6390c03d
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'402941' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQNW' 'sip-files00067.jp2'
9733808041b88cc68c9ca3bd5f3b8c7d
a2ffc7647d013be082724fc70196f78cfa533ecf
'2011-12-05T16:07:13-05:00'
describe
'199759' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQNX' 'sip-files00067.jpg'
b8acba9edb6cc100e6de3a07a89c155e
bddce463cb0d62624f85daea01d72b747b001569
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'67902' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQNY' 'sip-files00067.QC.jpg'
6d41b7c74e7c2001479870367ac4c7f8
72ae0f9d6e2fcb72802554e22a9698ba370e05e9
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'3245228' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQNZ' 'sip-files00067.tif'
82e7f306fc449d107f4e60ac16bdf1d2
a8f18c38c21bab9a3bef924aac051cd9e0f0ab08
describe
'1510' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQOA' 'sip-files00067.txt'
22429e8b59c1cb1f020c1fe7e1e5842f
149908d3ee1d501d565d9c0e73102429bde1a46f
describe
'30562' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQOB' 'sip-files00067thm.jpg'
a558d602717d26677f46a0602b847e83
c9aa101c7b0a07b4610bcfcc7b52bd2377624405
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'402904' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQOC' 'sip-files00068.jp2'
a0f0def6e7ac7f221fcba00945d5faf7
4cf96e1572422b485a922664f41b51354d2b7d5e
describe
'217498' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQOD' 'sip-files00068.jpg'
d7688c9c46ad6e29d5e76c69fe32b5cf
b407b63364fb77087a35770c5f62836eb17afc02
'2011-12-05T16:08:43-05:00'
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'69461' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQOE' 'sip-files00068.QC.jpg'
18c192f986f68a1b3ba73a5c27bd7a55
768c4114dbc65101acb8dc4de86a899396ecd0c8
'2011-12-05T16:08:20-05:00'
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'3245076' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQOF' 'sip-files00068.tif'
3b73465ed36eed2b85eb52f9ef33448f
62e3c5f1145132f0488eda7b44789b9051e9bad7
describe
'1482' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQOG' 'sip-files00068.txt'
13863ced2ee207ab314278ef971d2149
da588372a16206bc03496fe2ca595c7a7d5510af
describe
'402952' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQOH' 'sip-files00069.jp2'
7afac425ead5b0dfcd005f924ef89d04
68922735b7d1ca6c32a11b9581848dd083e8680f
describe
'30763' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQOI' 'sip-files00068thm.jpg'
8b2fcbcb996a8fa50353b70adf96b39c
d51e468d31b600470d29aa5fe720130a2b0f1adf
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'248107' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQOJ' 'sip-files00069.jpg'
5a93edc2094f8335fe3028616b086aa3
afc9f85ccf15feac82c326abed917296db5e9406
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'81468' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQOK' 'sip-files00069.QC.jpg'
8904f5c6537b59af2d1d13888268b57d
676f7b7660ace38c222dab0f654015a1a274c163
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQOL' 'sip-files00069.tif'
f6ff17bf18c47ee8b43b7e9aec6a4523
2d45360e3f7af1a153400350cbbf0e319a9e1e4f
describe
'1965' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQOM' 'sip-files00069.txt'
e28e13720d62d107ead6f81e91c183ba
6bcde09c046db9a2138a2b1a13b25098fb732e2c
describe
'34827' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQON' 'sip-files00069thm.jpg'
a72274db937a8d2244d33813def07eb8
644d03a15292d0b86768d70cfab25f7757596f0a
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'402873' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQOO' 'sip-files00070.jp2'
3e70f45e362e2fa65727d8500205aa35
628029505922c3aa4ac6abcd571b5c89cd603300
describe
'236520' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQOP' 'sip-files00070.jpg'
da39239fafe41084ad915e84a9d99b03
b939c5e275ce84c8805c717fc4cf0e376f6b9c19
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'78729' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQOQ' 'sip-files00070.QC.jpg'
c624b4d367b6f7bdd8fbc5b35c5b5a06
03c26b9823a519a36163251fc26c5607b762ab69
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'3246172' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQOR' 'sip-files00070.tif'
d040c5023d23f585c7aedcc6ec0d34ec
c3f5b9eec7c4f0aaabe6e7b2808943aa223f6f54
describe
'1998' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQOS' 'sip-files00070.txt'
5a6732d1cf5327efb9d6a4ec259d4836
a085a72d212ec7f985cdf2b8e98a7a12f524e1ce
describe
'34438' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQOT' 'sip-files00070thm.jpg'
57ee4f7a5fbc03260ec4a582b7c91150
d41e1db85ee2c9f6c52d20389de6587c42373a57
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'402816' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQOU' 'sip-files00071.jp2'
56fd79b25f2418bf87e6f5e1b5bde6a6
b5345f9cc098d73ce1058fdaa704f5de78b66a8c
describe
'219463' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQOV' 'sip-files00071.jpg'
c5a0180de20cc7a0ca1c6c7ce2f0d56b
7a4b800b2c02de134a4d7c4b6e66d494f99a84e7
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'76133' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQOW' 'sip-files00071.QC.jpg'
ed2a7c181d2cb67a8e269d0e39a23a9c
bf30dee294fe0d505c67a4ff70617bddf7fa35af
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'3245848' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQOX' 'sip-files00071.tif'
03ee952d2cac7671cf3789569403668e
6e3c9abab5f05628cf7701a87c5b62644aba4fd5
describe
'1845' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQOY' 'sip-files00071.txt'
ae6fe0756e10cade5ac23782dc5e85b6
144381dba5b11fda3ede12f6d0589cf866f58405
describe
'33308' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQOZ' 'sip-files00071thm.jpg'
0fd2fa975181b8c9668982896d55cea7
e301b4942188a33184b96c03b9c7a664ad1fef07
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQPA' 'sip-files00072.jp2'
42497cda68b1f74e5ff595066d4701e5
be7a39bb4ca4a194c37c97a0f27f728b69aabfbc
describe
'291071' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQPB' 'sip-files00072.jpg'
71ab6999946fe9e00c699f64df5f50ad
9c9d5f9b7e60d761299944dde0a2eb807c822282
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'87895' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQPC' 'sip-files00072.QC.jpg'
e20ac3f8bece7e81ef94f860f7910cea
6d0fd8fa8bbb8b78c54090660eda950c00b8b608
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'3246356' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQPD' 'sip-files00072.tif'
a0aad53c2636ea0fdd0c84382a539305
358b21fd75e9e8a9e49595c903a03faaeb2fc46e
describe
'1970' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQPE' 'sip-files00072.txt'
be96db5da5d474eaf5c07462f5e8f847
e264585c7c7085c91eb90c01282d5b6af8207d76
describe
'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQPF' 'sip-files00073.jp2'
522772342d0b9e18ec31a45a3d12f67b
616ebf8f2a169e81e7d170618aee52b59d4b088c
describe
'36448' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQPG' 'sip-files00072thm.jpg'
3daf521803b13f8d0b6de2c877e9ecb2
96e73346c3d88f1ba123d9d0c0d88b0609ce5331
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'287839' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQPH' 'sip-files00073.jpg'
d68490d5e8e9634778a1582796c0e545
53753cc7f303d128d205d022b69a0c2b207a115e
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'84485' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQPI' 'sip-files00073.QC.jpg'
ae626652e6332563aa0ecb032328366b
0f764ff03e2a0292c22de24802d678a6d79cb4f2
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'3246748' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQPJ' 'sip-files00073.tif'
17809596f007ceb80b9f99c2eb113e9a
a5e58686b08fa211540ce1eabd7f4a74bd651080
describe
'722' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQPK' 'sip-files00073.txt'
7afd2b5491423b1223671e8f3f071d61
a5f86acebd89a663fba7bdc9bbfe0e4710222f0c
'2011-12-05T16:08:05-05:00'
describe
Invalid character
'36639' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQPL' 'sip-files00073thm.jpg'
3243c381744d689718ee9efa0ba4d0a3
6f9219f814204ecdb1158e8b04cbaa7c2d6c8468
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'402972' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQPM' 'sip-files00074.jp2'
6faa2eda4b464849d21f421ca175aa0a
58f63bae150383080f4f1cb05b7e5d4a612f907d
describe
'160020' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQPN' 'sip-files00074.jpg'
e8a44575a14f006aab51fd98bda3c386
20b43d452b7c018695a0f21b1d3c8df1b32982cf
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'52649' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQPO' 'sip-files00074.QC.jpg'
4bf4b31b79c665bdf3fdb8fa3c49a523
a1342925cb85a4ba6f7f45ceb2058087f8b1dfae
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'3243760' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQPP' 'sip-files00074.tif'
9b2e5180a1211b41a3a12ed07ca1cb18
8efd5791f05d03a434f472e6c4239e75c52280bd
describe
'1000' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQPQ' 'sip-files00074.txt'
147799e8811e1acc603e50cf1964ffb8
4f1ac679afa083a255bde24e7fd25e9951e5468f
'2011-12-05T16:08:41-05:00'
describe
'25313' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQPR' 'sip-files00074thm.jpg'
3ffbd48444c6139d4ff41e39216639d0
9e6ea7edc2c37370e7476023e4893d777d7d3d62
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'402786' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQPS' 'sip-files00075.jp2'
5a1df2654f484ffe2236384ea7414e74
ce8c67d543d091e614e62cb11abdb17b85d47982
describe
'259252' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQPT' 'sip-files00075.jpg'
5a2491339afe030efc9848b5c426060b
00068bccab04c20e4573c255ff3ffb84ecb8d4b4
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'83441' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQPU' 'sip-files00075.QC.jpg'
16902408915d1575d12893676abab938
216787522586b62d34d0c642ed8d0b457c1968d7
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'3246876' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQPV' 'sip-files00075.tif'
4bb31c7549bbf4c0af8ca866d23d0ce6
33a6a5c4a589e36e6ea06e455c9e9a55b62191b6
describe
'941' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQPW' 'sip-files00075.txt'
bf3cd621e8e828bbf3ea43ce69751ba4
188adf2436d70da43d0cb60d38f25020b435a224
describe
'36804' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQPX' 'sip-files00075thm.jpg'
cbd7f097977a9d89830bbbece56080fb
2dbe63e21f023518290cac703bc1e42cadb05851
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'402915' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQPY' 'sip-files00076.jp2'
9a3293f0d1be92c6ba02358b73a53ff3
64f8e70eb6894c92219786b6c77d209eba7e3236
describe
'263412' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQPZ' 'sip-files00076.jpg'
1b73773a03fb097436dc887c9b6a6382
4a881ffe3520bd8fc93e509cad96914cd0c95fbb
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'85895' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQQA' 'sip-files00076.QC.jpg'
4a82747abca53b4e888695c6b896ba2d
eaa7e8cdbcfc273f3d631ca0ddc5eb3ab21e9767
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'3246620' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQQB' 'sip-files00076.tif'
fdc9a366678f87fd879e121bf80134b7
4d3034c42cf53a38e7c19e6212f2b8282e22f9a7
describe
'2173' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQQC' 'sip-files00076.txt'
6ab8ae58d0a7baa0cadb0a99d857a03d
99f2c6e85c4bbe611df5e221429149dc25237f95
describe
'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQQD' 'sip-files00077.jp2'
01c37729c01d9492ac347e555472e379
1080de1fa48f4375658388c3f15fd987e554872f
describe
'36492' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQQE' 'sip-files00076thm.jpg'
bee52ef7a2979b2fcec93dd761dee8b1
54c35086bde6bca2606b5dc661827ba2ce1f625a
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'252996' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQQF' 'sip-files00077.jpg'
85afea973cff69a3b7f4ec52e0da605c
2446ec6a9ecbb3f929ec079cfb1852e0aac8f18d
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'82661' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQQG' 'sip-files00077.QC.jpg'
01af4a49ffa1ed2f5ac6fcd8d98a564a
6f54562ee66243bf37c60ca30fc4e917ce306375
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'3246420' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQQH' 'sip-files00077.tif'
9cf91caa9ff1da228a8a5a9d8001be19
e2f8a573f11ad0164d009c3b06642b9401772551
describe
'1996' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQQI' 'sip-files00077.txt'
98a97d8fc97b653933dbfaf880b98460
26d5e5c3b3a2bd40cf60aa4e5c156f9cbefef41b
describe
'35745' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQQJ' 'sip-files00077thm.jpg'
1ac56afec9e83051f78518f5d1e5ddc4
9643c56472b6e0b524a0c89501174906ef5fa03a
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'402966' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQQK' 'sip-files00078.jp2'
a8210ab2d638065120ec24e80aff42d0
ed742cfe6c8fe8f976e3c20d8f6961e390691767
describe
'273145' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQQL' 'sip-files00078.jpg'
31f3e0ec189c292cb3fdc5e9cae9042d
02c677b388b76c09e74a61f00bc04e5a11abf1cc
'2011-12-05T16:07:09-05:00'
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'86282' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQQM' 'sip-files00078.QC.jpg'
429c43101e0bd0efea6dead816834d4f
708aff75a18199598f955920a49d2c986156e8ca
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'3246600' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQQN' 'sip-files00078.tif'
6a2aa54853d242cfad3064ddbd71b812
736796179aee8579933d019687dfd6694018a43e
describe
'2015' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQQO' 'sip-files00078.txt'
1b064fc5e15e3d11e61b50ef6f60a1d3
a8349e2166ae030c5297fb5ee2f07daa1c490796
describe
'36555' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQQP' 'sip-files00078thm.jpg'
2ab74ee85f85f6e03b5a20e4e403510f
2491f0d2c61119748700995cb737309089cd4220
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'402951' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQQQ' 'sip-files00079.jp2'
fd11d98d93fd13ba2b9073f75c09383e
84f31f1bf1d24b00dbc28d53ce8ee4a65e4a6efd
'2011-12-05T16:07:55-05:00'
describe
'227683' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQQR' 'sip-files00079.jpg'
b885d9720c33c0ec52fa61d97c796741
435c7136bb741d66d15356de3eff317dbbc3f68a
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'76487' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQQS' 'sip-files00079.QC.jpg'
79d8693dfe982b3f8b00a1e894b1369c
652a0761d5e4bf8e35651536fb6f84d089799092
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'3246028' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQQT' 'sip-files00079.tif'
1ef2afb224500fad9cf1d103cbb7be34
09eca2b11105f10120ff38e812f5cea07661df89
describe
'1701' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQQU' 'sip-files00079.txt'
13934f45aa8d0a0732dfb545e9e9ac12
53ea244af918a14dc6dc984ed966ebdf82a97831
describe
'34764' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQQV' 'sip-files00079thm.jpg'
4fcf8701bfa2cb18e750b35283f074a1
ef6138a63842797fa37ff9a72bf6c99be47c0115
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'402811' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQQW' 'sip-files00080.jp2'
2f6894c26e2a10748934ed47b5608211
dfef114823cf518a1b50b0f45bd541cc25a0305d
describe
'138530' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQQX' 'sip-files00080.jpg'
92d39e9293240706052fcd87a0626e76
f6df867db3390d7e3f4f49e69c29dc3cebc85d89
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'42955' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQQY' 'sip-files00080.QC.jpg'
99805a4c46a7e844e37c69b15cd324be
5ca91ccd0caf4fb216a5759d9be43b4b70611490
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'3242712' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQQZ' 'sip-files00080.tif'
a4fa6c15382252b3ac6371a9027dc486
78d9ab867085a9fa61e69f396c560e848f6ffa2c
describe
'529' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQRA' 'sip-files00080.txt'
17e457ba4e508ce7e0e8ba8583a778bc
8173280fd206d5b41abf5d6c98f16326322e5745
describe
'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQRB' 'sip-files00081.jp2'
04a8eaf28f62dffe363c7e0aa73736be
44d0fbb5935cba2fb11aee4008d268912a0cc8f0
describe
'20748' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQRC' 'sip-files00080thm.jpg'
58b86d0a4d96e87297c1964652d51211
e93eaac3e574d94937b3d469cdf26403c303a74d
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'217283' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQRD' 'sip-files00081.jpg'
520f0d351f837516b1cd4dfaf999d544
02c99f6ecd94f342c69f56eabe863d1b3470f65e
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'71116' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQRE' 'sip-files00081.QC.jpg'
1c3ab2ab3156466856fca7f03704665a
8a903f308704fc12657aca27a9e8ce749b55a0dc
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'3245492' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQRF' 'sip-files00081.tif'
eb654579583e7ecdea1aec9a9b0b1176
80f57c522ff4892025cade3d39a45e69a82e1946
describe
'1635' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQRG' 'sip-files00081.txt'
8352773a8de2ae6613229573c0c5a40c
9458e6f61854932401b0380529e53302256aa850
describe
Invalid character
'31817' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQRH' 'sip-files00081thm.jpg'
c10cbe9acc1fbbd340f23f5e44457972
6aa486440d68e7ce83a5ff401f8125287d6f0d77
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQRI' 'sip-files00082.jp2'
f8f3686bf8098d11433ea38ca83291de
3f235022349a24864bda4d6ac21e375618db442f
describe
'249742' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQRJ' 'sip-files00082.jpg'
981d5211c1ea1bcc50cac1d76901b918
9fd605764d0b6f9723bd898637c1f44adcc6096e
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'82195' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQRK' 'sip-files00082.QC.jpg'
c6e7c8ec6d47711d5d59d8c8219c7e65
4aeafee007e62401a70784b97359023335fe963f
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'3246272' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQRL' 'sip-files00082.tif'
0976f39e5e46972ee95c1382e180dfbc
67b1cce6171b35512ca2c0296f518ba920699b4f
describe
'1962' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQRM' 'sip-files00082.txt'
1e4f8a42c323a4dc006e31625c28396e
f5ba6ca8f46fd3bc6dc25d133f6c2664a59f19e8
describe
'35308' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQRN' 'sip-files00082thm.jpg'
f359753484d6ea96e21b6debd897da6c
e4acb5ffed62fa505b7e8f0418d3d69f446be309
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQRO' 'sip-files00083.jp2'
940167fedacf4d4913973db9c4b58865
7d7d4e05d3b8e1b61474a8ffed2205fbc1c8e08f
describe
'257095' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQRP' 'sip-files00083.jpg'
b49ae6a7c9d62339fb0761420b5d90b6
46363515724e06978308dc2cd1cba2a2e6ec0bed
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'82361' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQRQ' 'sip-files00083.QC.jpg'
23ca6908ff6157dc84fe15073f010b6f
867e004e1997575e63de4f7f2eeb930c16e09047
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'3246068' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQRR' 'sip-files00083.tif'
3efcd7f281a6fcb6c985e5bf6bd99844
284866f94584863b9478ec03950976de85a87d84
'2011-12-05T16:08:54-05:00'
describe
'2036' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQRS' 'sip-files00083.txt'
d03f6271e42654a69e4a9cd216f3881a
2a8d4d540c608cc38b083530d3eb5ab055e5a76f
describe
'34645' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQRT' 'sip-files00083thm.jpg'
a53434e1d40200dae11b3e723b69e42e
3bf0d86cd5e8d9dbc6aa8c98eb4a0ed241a974ae
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'402912' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQRU' 'sip-files00084.jp2'
c8d25ba6c361d12361eddd1fb55a2ef6
677f227ac8f0cb5c35fb21d925fbedef08cd203f
describe
'271311' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQRV' 'sip-files00084.jpg'
a8ed8a800dceadb67b312eb0bd77a235
5757e4a2ab12c6519b05cde386051995f75312ed
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'86102' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQRW' 'sip-files00084.QC.jpg'
ca8e4f80a1da42caa42b00fcf3b78e34
7f1afa220ea6dcdc86a91298305774437f3cdd9f
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQRX' 'sip-files00084.tif'
7d2cfefc73cce4caab0ef2f93b127662
fb0eada2bc38810fe440157f5c380ba007fc0c54
describe
'2100' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQRY' 'sip-files00084.txt'
74c074681f8f5bcd20e804af7b3e7a0a
245315e69f71c69c0943abe700b2212de5e73727
describe
'402789' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQRZ' 'sip-files00085.jp2'
8c8ecf318aa89a92fcdfe0562871424f
1e63a2f9e45b6423d97b2932f8f468f6039c0589
'2011-12-05T16:08:00-05:00'
describe
'36059' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQSA' 'sip-files00084thm.jpg'
2276178eeda585713e28f0a819a3d8f4
7cc3928f1d1d183105a3581f034d48b7de4e4f11
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'210662' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQSB' 'sip-files00085.jpg'
16eb0dc7433e7c759d60a0631c0c3152
079f3ca84a1e11ed2dc6096b71e811ea8118924c
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'66969' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQSC' 'sip-files00085.QC.jpg'
7b57028ea21a36802ea9754149d920bc
eba44dae2429abb51802e9a31aa141d676afcd71
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'3244848' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQSD' 'sip-files00085.tif'
76adaf289bb85b91afa9469a2cccf989
185188122e4ac75dd38e75559f5530ef0a712df5
describe
'1355' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQSE' 'sip-files00085.txt'
fe40a9a5e8c14a055ebf38a50cf60436
190f96959f71c8fd05c6c7cb279e9430ca163deb
'2011-12-05T16:09:22-05:00'
describe
'29552' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQSF' 'sip-files00085thm.jpg'
2174aa08ffbbe2500417a0fb1671d371
b34a477912a2649bd45ffc729be51257af2442e0
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQSG' 'sip-files00086.jp2'
efe8daa0d9f7f7c436339cb3f9fcb594
c07eacb6236d8a4e041b61e5a0bce90aa6761877
describe
'270153' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQSH' 'sip-files00086.jpg'
bedc58f07670f358dff43da28db218ed
5dad3041e7f0822a5f7379144676729c3d8cb28a
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'84997' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQSI' 'sip-files00086.QC.jpg'
494782225338f80a315d8a4a92f1ab40
3aa4ac6b01ef8ebb8bb363ab6473689bbebcc21f
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'3247044' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQSJ' 'sip-files00086.tif'
2af5df35f2b429d742a57920a019c06d
2a1f976fcb97fab9578bdd11b2d1ce74a9e75bce
describe
'1618' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQSK' 'sip-files00086.txt'
975c32d6af38345e1455a51024b61e78
d1e32f3473dda5b054f8f5678e218fd794545b62
describe
'37291' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQSL' 'sip-files00086thm.jpg'
4c164a5f663b92ca6547d253947f2752
7c402626724f39ba7b450cc20a7e2cbe116d5801
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'402906' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQSM' 'sip-files00087.jp2'
07ed63b667d2e50157ad09aa189ea71c
8f4b2121c3b612174799872d88e192218eb57a81
describe
'252554' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQSN' 'sip-files00087.jpg'
eb5559bc3e2045f50b04c20eba6a34b3
f36309257d8e4ea97e73e78872243340b702b14b
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'82264' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQSO' 'sip-files00087.QC.jpg'
32fa2b431572b395a118987c7870ff2b
b192a7f1ec933c571f3947a44f200b8fe97e8072
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'3245980' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQSP' 'sip-files00087.tif'
dc4ab28f6de0f932e043c8a13a7ecab6
6e9a26281ce31ebe5227d454e89447308d915e85
describe
'2101' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQSQ' 'sip-files00087.txt'
10cf9018b501480bb9b2bc4520ca4ef9
907b8d29bfc2a08c70a454730157a4f227cbea56
describe
'34405' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQSR' 'sip-files00087thm.jpg'
d160660a7466b5c80199dd08e6602455
40ff919ec7663b4448c5f65f90fda77efe4c0cce
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQSS' 'sip-files00088.jp2'
15e914a7e4477ffeebee01bc714e22fc
7189e8823c19ef16d72e481e90875577e23af73b
describe
'258332' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQST' 'sip-files00088.jpg'
0143977becd5a63a188cbccf2642ea33
f1a1e0bfa0343f6b1e32ba33d5baf4cbbf747b81
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'82296' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQSU' 'sip-files00088.QC.jpg'
a11777523083bffa3458c2dd01e51995
ee5be87ee26ac791476a5325c5d8347daa06dc22
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQSV' 'sip-files00088.tif'
4786ee8b2ff605d8be2b063e1a982bf6
9a25f5be0b9064bdf519048d249d229f117e6d82
describe
'1934' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQSW' 'sip-files00088.txt'
b5e8958d7d6304ccee62af3ab8305c46
ed178d111f008e5f58f0f89a33f4c7880afd07c0
describe
'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQSX' 'sip-files00089.jp2'
024dbdd87044aa447ea476b4a38176ed
590f5fc8c490db77931a0b9e662d8efbb1d2e880
describe
'35450' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQSY' 'sip-files00088thm.jpg'
e830452091e569d32a3cd9020e8b49e8
72881bcebba6de216b53e84ae3a7d221dc4b1e30
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'269115' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQSZ' 'sip-files00089.jpg'
4630f3f91261bdd2b5b5462e6be1baea
de7266ae7658ec32ecbe5023a25cd7fd19512bea
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'85578' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQTA' 'sip-files00089.QC.jpg'
4b5388b38f7f3f3fe43d6fc5ae01f252
3f5b47ffde9a38d5efcdaa3b1d98a300357840d1
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'3246296' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQTB' 'sip-files00089.tif'
27b32db4ed33bcf3f11e1e1f965aacee
e6dd25ce6fa0a44a9dcc7c13bc58ec39217c2475
describe
'2095' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQTC' 'sip-files00089.txt'
43096833129782e0cb4f4e06a36ce183
8df096ca483978d8577c6bc85226564e8523b6ef
describe
'36052' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQTD' 'sip-files00089thm.jpg'
a52747cc273064ea057065c39d1deedf
a2059ced970b61defc661084b821984c180dd9f3
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQTE' 'sip-files00090.jp2'
bbff5da182cba04e5cb35bc28790a173
9b72c7826e4a1a99f0c12ab8239ca4274378b852
describe
'243946' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQTF' 'sip-files00090.jpg'
cd4d01a3e4f41103c2f6bba0026b0ffa
8a826427feec94d17bc597a3e7f401f5d3e75080
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'80746' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQTG' 'sip-files00090.QC.jpg'
706d62a4054d7f82f85f0259c9c3c461
44f7bf40c290736bb22f54375a12c8ca4b3e3bc3
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'3245988' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQTH' 'sip-files00090.tif'
cda5db65270563f983b0d2da2c883ba9
fdb01aa427f04cd059515ad713bd39b9ee83b59b
describe
'1908' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQTI' 'sip-files00090.txt'
f8e68c0813da2acee52cb46413dbc5e4
2789b18dd900c06907dc38b2b904464264050d6f
describe
'34585' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQTJ' 'sip-files00090thm.jpg'
dc4b46a1f0afc03ee4324a44497d16fd
e546c571d1c6e0d24f9864bb8a26f34b06b80f4e
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQTK' 'sip-files00091.jp2'
2586f00a4cc22406669c72a275f30b5d
39f04d7d6da21a0aaa07be7fecbb7f422791b7cc
describe
'234069' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQTL' 'sip-files00091.jpg'
4b0da953058f65f8283401a3e4891a2e
a9c941bc62161fa40459db266e9162d46897f0e9
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'75861' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQTM' 'sip-files00091.QC.jpg'
2880448a6f574764f81e8883089609de
ab37cf846b5e65e6a987010548f2be73475e1eb6
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'3245808' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQTN' 'sip-files00091.tif'
cccd2064284d0270e4732d55c0de0ba4
dfad79cc7e635cb5f91b5b5ff9587ccd7fe7deb2
describe
'1807' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQTO' 'sip-files00091.txt'
2f364659a1a3e779439b781256aa255f
98d7b284bea9176d6147b2c9e898b3ba740cc347
describe
'33593' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQTP' 'sip-files00091thm.jpg'
0f7a31bd7a932cf613922ab3a1fbfca6
019192f4554b7592f91af512f21625cb1c81ad25
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQTQ' 'sip-files00092.jp2'
ad831faa82a93e38e7e9cb37179319fd
d3f8bb00c6272b2a7ff93a7424fb735a12c986ed
describe
'279801' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQTR' 'sip-files00092.jpg'
29d027248e89a28825f34a082c08b425
6a5ad2ecedbe4efd6cf6ec393f07df161c07bb94
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'87448' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQTS' 'sip-files00092.QC.jpg'
fe7f89b850164af9aa7eec09ae50f72f
09d97b84d9cb8e68a92e731776e7172888158992
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQTT' 'sip-files00092.tif'
17cab9812049fa04746ccb8c38e31d5a
3bd5a5a73e96c78a95fbf9fb6c29b1f08d619b2c
'2011-12-05T16:07:20-05:00'
describe
'2073' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQTU' 'sip-files00092.txt'
eb8916e2ca73ad8f09ed4347b5709eac
57c131b45802b3cb57d3e5f1a4205ae77c605463
describe
'402913' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQTV' 'sip-files00093.jp2'
59d37f4ad396e5b0c62209f4584d1e64
4495374e14731e710fb581029ba52567b54b8a2d
describe
'36011' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQTW' 'sip-files00092thm.jpg'
ccccd5429ea6704255dc66a711543a75
65b76b7df26972775184deaecdd5ecf7c2452942
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'213004' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQTX' 'sip-files00093.jpg'
03755251ddd6d9e6f607a7f6a2c030e0
8032ae84045f7f6ea162f894254597dd44ad87de
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'68114' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQTY' 'sip-files00093.QC.jpg'
5ab6d70a7d0936ff295e45617e077993
a0ccb7008414357c735136ed281ef51f146f4071
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'3245524' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQTZ' 'sip-files00093.tif'
90daf6b95310bcd7e8d605f07fb8e01f
33245b0ce5f7e8d3e121ba50cfe7d5ef16dfcbea
'2011-12-05T16:09:43-05:00'
describe
'685' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQUA' 'sip-files00093.txt'
953d0fdba3d3e897cd65d762a2c035cf
a11f03a299494d459f12e60b4b80b75e96fa0a98
describe
'31354' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQUB' 'sip-files00093thm.jpg'
f92fa282122f9ff5c6cc3176dbd445a1
5a808b8c54c2462dd6d99309d12aed7d9986394f
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQUC' 'sip-files00094.jp2'
16b1ef139097a7575f6c4f7ce76113d6
65649807530fa163081e39181f3095439d80a468
describe
'265309' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQUD' 'sip-files00094.jpg'
b9d82c4b8f1813c937cb40d6c90a9c51
0479676b899247fe7f57d31deb1832eb845339ad
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'83371' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQUE' 'sip-files00094.QC.jpg'
aa608f264a2b1b1ca48639e48bba4bbe
5f702a6d2f40317f1ae30449bc0b0e9478fb2e43
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'3246280' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQUF' 'sip-files00094.tif'
8424df80c710a11870a41ce7a2ce2372
787259af3e2491ec799bed060094572394ebc402
describe
'2062' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQUG' 'sip-files00094.txt'
a9dcc93cd92e11dfc079847bccd365b5
85086b28f7c8b287b621c4d3bc2dd8f27b080ac8
describe
'35206' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQUH' 'sip-files00094thm.jpg'
580680c18e61234e2b5492666fc53b28
3e50abc2e961a8aa7c0f0e9ee9d7c88cbb42a174
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'402934' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQUI' 'sip-files00095.jp2'
6f03134a059a218659caa564ece73ec1
d404a075ccfc179d191d0377d7d75dad769221b9
describe
'128630' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQUJ' 'sip-files00095.jpg'
35736696257417e03a777de0aeb3eebe
8fcc30bb5e1341070fd094a017203b10e32f6c54
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'39314' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQUK' 'sip-files00095.QC.jpg'
2dab166dbcd9973f39b7dd8c3cc81c85
5258f7609892f7ef59cc07694c8479534df442c8
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'3242320' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQUL' 'sip-files00095.tif'
788db8292566bf4456f05b9a60bccb15
de75e40e9e6a9a9659495790ee51ff9d6ea5c154
describe
'415' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQUM' 'sip-files00095.txt'
49b4be2889c5bddf4b7f4b55ff86495a
6d757641a5f750427b176deeb04c534264f15248
describe
'19818' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQUN' 'sip-files00095thm.jpg'
2f90f310e2389f0071cccfd3f17e9607
7303ed99ffd1d2927408320682cd73415b910a5a
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'402852' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQUO' 'sip-files00096.jp2'
0c96af98e13dfc3ef0d79895da55ba01
71fd12b0b370aab4c931f5ec5e77084363e42ef6
describe
'210326' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQUP' 'sip-files00096.jpg'
d2802d0788c70135fefc30e7dbe2144f
6403dcad5a3cc8c3208272fff77d8682e36d86a3
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'69366' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQUQ' 'sip-files00096.QC.jpg'
dc885e8a4326f093ca3f977d37d51cdd
89220b0c22083a287aee9e966e0cb876fe7ede98
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'3245316' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQUR' 'sip-files00096.tif'
bede4e9f96165446cc24a4d9d17ede66
d64d99cf2f1f0c16d7a09662a7bc990f1f22b418
'2011-12-05T16:07:01-05:00'
describe
'1486' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQUS' 'sip-files00096.txt'
b4ae02d0d3fa95457ffb61178edbe20e
f62dba3df2f31b85ff609c27cea34ae1da91f81e
describe
Invalid character
'402867' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQUT' 'sip-files00097.jp2'
267c9f06175c40c703023a82cfdae62d
83f0995eac30203d61c8db4a55f0a9d2becfc470
describe
'31246' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQUU' 'sip-files00096thm.jpg'
04e1749effab5452a5723530b35b8ce4
62c662953a67d430ae5eeef1d48b25062efbc47c
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'255827' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQUV' 'sip-files00097.jpg'
32f2900cf6990563a898257a8eb24137
85fc8f7b38b95bd05944b8d7ce952facd8c282b8
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'83857' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQUW' 'sip-files00097.QC.jpg'
f2b2dfa86da36d0866782ddf61d3f03c
b0f0fb61b5a7716d5a0ff459b2e59605441d609f
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'3246340' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQUX' 'sip-files00097.tif'
0497d58644c4c0f05c2b2d7423536741
fec0fd33f518ff5f804e9583e5105429de88dd0b
describe
'2082' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQUY' 'sip-files00097.txt'
bd2245afbba574639b071fdd62cc38f1
012fb68fb1d47b4d516e54bc88fb21b680bba7a3
describe
'35644' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQUZ' 'sip-files00097thm.jpg'
80f375a6857d2d49740bdf449a696238
c68d9601163e338d18d780d81c7a20c076dec4d7
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQVA' 'sip-files00098.jp2'
d57d1da6478efcb893c1629b1885ecb4
e19a7dae089c06e077195044c5fc241033c81745
describe
'234651' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQVB' 'sip-files00098.jpg'
db9baccfef668d5f71fe4042e53193f3
5093f762fd2c9d5190e9a78e22bafe830995f23e
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'78846' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQVC' 'sip-files00098.QC.jpg'
49b9574752df98f7c091f3647e4e9f2b
8fe4a22fd9a45a2e2a4f2b730b7b8203548927c4
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'3246216' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQVD' 'sip-files00098.tif'
be46abb6d7162aabd0112cb40e1560c3
a01c3ea05778cda3d1066e3efeada2c86c3c2e50
describe
'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQVE' 'sip-files00098.txt'
5bea4eb92066948f2ecc4425efdb521f
188e40ffff0170e95438db1cce703ff81d60c03d
describe
'35077' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQVF' 'sip-files00098thm.jpg'
d17685f5d58f119f27368dc19b46aed1
380f8b1ac6716539e5f87d4052256a281951c891
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'402971' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQVG' 'sip-files00099.jp2'
23f7a9891e5387952d565b3c3da84d20
cb75c2a19dc8026140365a5002a6cbb9c5c06157
describe
'147410' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQVH' 'sip-files00099.jpg'
d218bde84987810fead151e661983cfa
9f259e70ab274db0620c9ca3d2275d862260942c
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'51209' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQVI' 'sip-files00099.QC.jpg'
aea25be29c09a69a6e69b8e535c963aa
425ea9ffbf3132a56012e9452a42329e4d8a4b5a
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'3243740' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQVJ' 'sip-files00099.tif'
4583a410299bdf5b3f52b630574dd287
96ccbed2935c59d83a50d2403ad1ae04b7b25cf3
describe
'1064' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQVK' 'sip-files00099.txt'
6a8310b644f9e3c869b12b029477620c
040fc28819972a649affc75a124db7ecfd1d4bb8
describe
'24807' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQVL' 'sip-files00099thm.jpg'
a0f80760fc8e18103d050428f5fce9f0
901041e7c3aa3304e1c03553cf5d3c402164ad45
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQVM' 'sip-files00100.jp2'
15787c291964f91ad83093f787d269d0
6f05e66a7a3a31aeb684d991745ae59352932618
describe
'209503' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQVN' 'sip-files00100.jpg'
57a0b02cb50bb4a4c1ede5a9183a6ba0
238017ffb941fe1a0f0d1a6993091c5a3f5cfea1
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'67784' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQVO' 'sip-files00100.QC.jpg'
60e6de8a0b559796832160b1dba86499
5cf810c56ad92de68b72d88ebfec70b928e9cea3
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'3245184' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQVP' 'sip-files00100.tif'
9e11e3a5899011e65b07c669657be101
cf4ec80896e2cc54b734b8a10d73b8f5ea78f641
describe
'1245' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQVQ' 'sip-files00100.txt'
ad5febfa3075311e72f643246f2bf948
c1ff1ef59d645086e250db8354b2e9d031b44bfc
describe
'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQVR' 'sip-files00101.jp2'
e5deecfac99a9f739ebbaf3f4980ee29
19bb691b593b33113e413af983d177149ebc96f3
describe
'30696' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQVS' 'sip-files00100thm.jpg'
eaf2d1a76a2bf35061dc3c6c2b4cc657
66dca5306ac08c55c11fa104274831945092178f
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'245516' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQVT' 'sip-files00101.jpg'
381357afac2ae30f587236a159a580cd
2445afccd98bb61c9ecb506c67553737bc0062f3
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'81565' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQVU' 'sip-files00101.QC.jpg'
9fab94de877a62ee2f6a7964dab9597b
d0c649a9a91dab43d2d391417a238dc92ed60ae5
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'3246248' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQVV' 'sip-files00101.tif'
6c4e6acd789ae2e2479f694386fa6c94
a11219caa99ec41eb61e62631e740afed7e2a807
describe
'1986' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQVW' 'sip-files00101.txt'
6416b1f042eec7a950ca49fb05c2c8c2
0707292e9c19e89772b600530254770e4d6971bd
describe
'34794' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQVX' 'sip-files00101thm.jpg'
592fd4bc7c0479dfccac33f19827cdb2
8445bcb681b905933bfd0ee79bf3b4b627dc0eb5
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'402893' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQVY' 'sip-files00102.jp2'
98aee59f0cc0faf5c307314bc16a693f
16cfa01c9d9d3f76d440f7c1a2590a572a3d2906
describe
'259805' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQVZ' 'sip-files00102.jpg'
7b662b7aac8f560cf644cd8ab5d3d213
ba0d8a40df1f8f8b7b470cb83563eff285ea24d0
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'84413' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQWA' 'sip-files00102.QC.jpg'
7f5949e1233e5b37c2dd556534a7e842
b842188e680d3bfd7152226add59f4ddac01127f
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'3246264' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQWB' 'sip-files00102.tif'
62fb904665b512c3fbcd67ec030079af
a74e466956ab90c2a0dbe0dd7cdce967d082d5b7
describe
'2078' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQWC' 'sip-files00102.txt'
1b4368df8bb04c8a09c6a52909689154
7640c0dce6dbb62ac647342814a17c83d2226d67
describe
'35692' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQWD' 'sip-files00102thm.jpg'
3b0447b94740b5aebec4ef1a1eaaaee9
adb6730f238cd901508ab6236ac13a66033f687d
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQWE' 'sip-files00103.jp2'
88eff9761356f1aa8901ac1da4e40f07
1182f3a3b6613258df1845038393bbafdf1b74ff
describe
'248023' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQWF' 'sip-files00103.jpg'
14eaac76ee424466534832a40cb1c54f
042348c3db8fce6ecae4b89692e7f82ceecdb0ca
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'80247' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQWG' 'sip-files00103.QC.jpg'
f77cee771d65385165022c3ef4670ae9
a1c4e31ba7b3aae140216b3abe586faa16410005
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQWH' 'sip-files00103.tif'
bf8cde0152e2f6c8c505e7672b551a63
37e77fca8ee9cc6561d26ea5e5ae103fac18b288
describe
'1994' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQWI' 'sip-files00103.txt'
e5ad2c3e25106ea9f287fdd4e9cd3bb1
15b42059a02b1d5809a0255c2c53bd66168055a7
describe
'34600' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQWJ' 'sip-files00103thm.jpg'
458aa8ad59bbb492e5dc9ab9d58a0447
346f777c9e632019d0823e167312087e13976280
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQWK' 'sip-files00104.jp2'
6b6816a18d52733f9328836eb0a05754
88f3a46f2898fd75f245149dd2b1e5faad291cd2
describe
'252146' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQWL' 'sip-files00104.jpg'
47c57ecce63363f2a1f262c9a2837dcb
606bbac405ab9a8b064c282d6a2d5f9c055cb8a7
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'81685' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQWM' 'sip-files00104.QC.jpg'
409ce7fd3648276a09012998cbc6c50e
18700d692455d925d308fce24b754b4883adc363
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQWN' 'sip-files00104.tif'
8d42050afa589551c33009baa7e53d4f
83e9bf574e197638de88ddd03cce925e6b3a5b2d
describe
'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQWO' 'sip-files00104.txt'
f4054d44aba9b498cf1774b296727f84
b12426a0797f0a596cb1af8448e3158d2fee4464
describe
'402791' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQWP' 'sip-files00105.jp2'
e9964ddaf9d3edeee613978aa7161f76
fe385bb34df8732c3ed41f8c10b927391bdb54b6
describe
'34982' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQWQ' 'sip-files00104thm.jpg'
c46e98801b946e915905312687f211c2
86ac7e15ceea3c623f2b9c66b0f393f720242637
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'147268' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQWR' 'sip-files00105.jpg'
d3b91243881ba88020d525611a1e63c8
e8379f81ccfeaa3fcfe7fada8d2b836c93999dd1
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'47817' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQWS' 'sip-files00105.QC.jpg'
90ca9b2d225eab5b9337cd27127a0aed
ad0267478e21cc29a126bf1402e13a697d631a8e
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'3243212' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQWT' 'sip-files00105.tif'
8a144c7aa4d7c8158d0f35bf5ddacde3
da3b72b05a63839842d7229c5a1350297ab48342
describe
'766' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQWU' 'sip-files00105.txt'
f277162fdf9f6b9243115142de352e5a
2e36669d8e107a54aa003a2be85da750284a4ee8
describe
'23125' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQWV' 'sip-files00105thm.jpg'
c3d0cc70d042d7a6c9f3a32ce389e016
98ea3cc575061554f9158223c5e5e8556a569fd4
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'402960' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQWW' 'sip-files00106.jp2'
15d21a563b1f8c41ef51b361242be1a9
6d71db40ec90826a04399d7ef3b83f2264d65973
describe
'229153' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQWX' 'sip-files00106.jpg'
6fa99e32b811c7ad433089602056a030
2e833bfad5d24ca97936ef3eb69b4453c5bec42c
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'72716' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQWY' 'sip-files00106.QC.jpg'
1ca4ec512b253bb296d7711f90bd9178
4d186275cf019640ec0e6d3867ff76cd936ccc20
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'3245688' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQWZ' 'sip-files00106.tif'
3db4c365ab2c1cd62e8dea7388c46ac5
acec3a2d309fdcb182e85205facd905c38873a77
describe
'1718' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQXA' 'sip-files00106.txt'
1ba7f8d17a78d306b58b23a2c489e925
21cea64612165cd1ac64b88c1b0c15ad1b860da6
describe
Invalid character
'32251' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQXB' 'sip-files00106thm.jpg'
cda4e4b10fcdfb84f167704af1f928f0
64ca89b443a2af4e00a1c98d5990fff3804c154d
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQXC' 'sip-files00107.jp2'
4c097b5e32acffed3b41cca057b2c134
6a594af12b7af56ec4f6cc3915b154d04b66e178
describe
'258909' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQXD' 'sip-files00107.jpg'
b8c258eff1754f618a14f9a4db1cbabf
de9b5d97be90b4617b364cf907e78a796fc82ef1
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'83216' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQXE' 'sip-files00107.QC.jpg'
cb25d03e9bc7a5860122e6c5653b7765
9cdedea334cb908a63e73167453f928a39801790
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQXF' 'sip-files00107.tif'
a522aef89ea207999701a21f96cd86da
49f8a0c9e35d91c8ab854a13cec7c750ad1a02a7
describe
'2037' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQXG' 'sip-files00107.txt'
bbfc80c85e27bb4c95201688cd2d420f
2bc3c8e87e70122261db5d8e508a185f6c5469a0
describe
'35189' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQXH' 'sip-files00107thm.jpg'
c50c694ed692a3380651d4288d5aafd1
12d490e4ba46262029ddeb8eebc8b16d0f704ba6
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'402905' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQXI' 'sip-files00108.jp2'
05d37fcfe2376c7f739cf106548942cc
07cb9b4a21444fe6c97c99b019f871b93bf50c70
describe
'245018' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQXJ' 'sip-files00108.jpg'
7371c73b427eb2b1133e97e08c6fb84e
f827470159d3e8b26ae24f02368b576e722a74f1
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'81472' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQXK' 'sip-files00108.QC.jpg'
3f68b6ce7921184e447c937b36a3da9e
45c68fdf7d2a7d7ca594eaf9cd35e69dbef6603a
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'3246252' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQXL' 'sip-files00108.tif'
6a1d9e0478adaef0391bea901080a21d
4881015209b9e46dd3ab73e2297f482c21993229
describe
'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQXM' 'sip-files00108.txt'
adb7e7cd04486675d4f136026df2d7ad
4944570c7f0d0359a4a9d61566b87a0569bd80c9
describe
'402935' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQXN' 'sip-files00109.jp2'
7363cceba25a624e79258c86946a73ab
f6aee52d1feb4c480251cdd58d29ddc909446122
describe
'35161' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQXO' 'sip-files00108thm.jpg'
bdbd86b6f7f2c2eaf7f9bf56744cace0
597fa95d34f8244dd1ecfd22d33e3043b819108f
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'230616' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQXP' 'sip-files00109.jpg'
17664c4503f9a9e6fff6ef90c1b32d5f
40c165dc98b569750443b21cba3d393eb2c0b61d
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'79016' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQXQ' 'sip-files00109.QC.jpg'
b582d86b121cbd3e469cb68c1b0504f7
ec1c040e61c0ecd1c12f6087cbbf7bc078b39e27
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'3246092' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQXR' 'sip-files00109.tif'
962558f2e466396b34312b644eca01f0
8a5764e36fdf37bc7241cbcc2419fbb023492c06
describe
'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQXS' 'sip-files00109.txt'
cd914f6c9ff273d5cf0eef9702a69d30
4e0f5ab5eb976ff5295883fbcebe649d2046c6d5
describe
'34451' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQXT' 'sip-files00109thm.jpg'
7564f8930a2ea9ed7f47ffef938f8859
904b6e8a9717c0a876dd437e3593ef28c3af1c52
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQXU' 'sip-files00110.jp2'
ecb64341d222b75290f5d078b77ecf02
ff406b6e6bcff8e118a4229f37ac3708546c8a61
describe
'271958' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQXV' 'sip-files00110.jpg'
c55ece529218a53606f1ef5b16536e92
6310c0fc278ad8809676e3253d10c2b353c1be06
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'85837' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQXW' 'sip-files00110.QC.jpg'
b73c376274b1b8446e9003628c1e7e4e
2d56dd30b5d6d44d744fe0598831a0ad59c0ae0f
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQXX' 'sip-files00110.tif'
15dd0480d443879bf4ab1d3fcaa3a058
f00ee63a34e731379b624c5dfcc20bb3cb9770d9
describe
'2147' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQXY' 'sip-files00110.txt'
9f5d395f7e739b0d6d3c6f4117c4222e
b18f5e58c5bdf2e26287d3701201ce0f8b9f067b
describe
'35742' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQXZ' 'sip-files00110thm.jpg'
f1a798939e93cc3200140b38f0269787
b4cf13120e88822f63b5b5f4018e120264f0dba7
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQYA' 'sip-files00111.jp2'
0c1beba6aeb5383e7a2f13a98a1b58f8
86f8032c270c5029c75619a7de8c16b350fc51cb
describe
'266156' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQYB' 'sip-files00111.jpg'
42d66ce99be227e9d81422019d298742
6d639b5eab6ffbf2ca1f5a23111ee00b0bb78b46
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'84933' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQYC' 'sip-files00111.QC.jpg'
47642c3b9f1e9c7cc9e61281d436ffa9
cc9a7739dbbe431fcd68bf3eed1a779395614b8c
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQYD' 'sip-files00111.tif'
5d2a562a8bc7cdff581b51ca7541f573
dc84ab791f0ea2a6608714e0c6e6127bd2ee5f82
describe
'2176' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQYE' 'sip-files00111.txt'
4e1d7c9e613ad411bfa1535abc50004b
6dad2ea592c59de0abf3ea5a2c19a11bcbcc3810
describe
'35467' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQYF' 'sip-files00111thm.jpg'
c1c55a27b013506870beebcfa1464a7d
5dcee7478c1d8f843ad6f47e1bf6366bf70e767a
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'402779' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQYG' 'sip-files00112.jp2'
933c6ea3b45713245c25606d50622685
8a6d3416d3b5bf676e330e849ed50bd2b85722d8
describe
'215546' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQYH' 'sip-files00112.jpg'
3be0c2b7a8f47fbc90c5ac9704ca0531
0c763f3f675f376d1e8715f12a78467da023623c
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'69394' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQYI' 'sip-files00112.QC.jpg'
55812aa25f69f86638470d1ace36fbce
7ba2dd6334d652de38f193a202de631365c2bdba
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'3245260' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQYJ' 'sip-files00112.tif'
0016d79928c4475756b20b568ef70091
d1eb6d31d53b23b3e6141f215315631977163523
describe
'1456' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQYK' 'sip-files00112.txt'
491d0a050c76b65378cfe8d33edbd23b
851b1782e52e6dae635a97d170d11b67fdbe4c26
describe
'402930' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQYL' 'sip-files00113.jp2'
482483204ff28a76776635a92b481a52
73d020482a7274fcf11f280fac7276344a7dccde
describe
'31394' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQYM' 'sip-files00112thm.jpg'
7326f417726b3c60f89f551da461b745
631c3ff2aba1f63ea63bc71a495c24f2ef54e4d9
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'151127' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQYN' 'sip-files00113.jpg'
b208dc55215b9dfee4d9171854e5d168
1aca91f74514849aac928c1993c80b73280ca995
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'48673' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQYO' 'sip-files00113.QC.jpg'
cd47db300af4d958b7734e48d7c7efdd
f795dd8d08722d1a7409cc7babe10e4d7b09d0be
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'3243248' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQYP' 'sip-files00113.tif'
8927467da5fd67bf5f6a3a95d01630ff
e29b0fbc4535cfa03ad76290afcd0dbd0cfa8a42
describe
'947' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQYQ' 'sip-files00113.txt'
e9d25367e0f80db93045b09aef0beb59
c9f8a421b9b8c9ea98685a384b714a6d9a7a3bd0
describe
'23320' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQYR' 'sip-files00113thm.jpg'
fe2f36f08e03ec043b74d6653cc8ec10
b38db19bac045f3b93e98b4e981564fc89f75908
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'402927' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQYS' 'sip-files00114.jp2'
b12f8502e7eac6272f6c215dfcd375c7
5694dbda1b2ed77a0a94e926f6c79911c315d7bc
describe
'135744' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQYT' 'sip-files00114.jpg'
9d31a70f7de5d17711cd406b49c81a93
bc3637c7e9cfcad88dafd90ff9ae6ff8e0d5fe13
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'45848' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQYU' 'sip-files00114.QC.jpg'
50dd522659575daedce9c68948f348c5
0d7a320252ba70a9e316153200025c825a710aeb
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'3243260' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQYV' 'sip-files00114.tif'
3fc914606be56e7ec4c7966e6fa7d0a7
ca78e2ae0446ea35040932321bf5aa11d8b0f206
describe
'1225' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQYW' 'sip-files00114.txt'
dfd32bec7321323bc9273a328f099e78
39ce3728717c92706d5ef92d970e8f8d750439fa
describe
'22971' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQYX' 'sip-files00114thm.jpg'
9501b58f9e446314d8636a6aea5d7fc8
0426823e95a9f7624b604ce2bd969dbd6b32f34d
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'468634' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQYY' 'sip-files00117.jp2'
0dddecafd098a29e8a18a6c86ebc82ce
06ceac757cf54a59d77b693fb01d43d2457f3789
describe
'177179' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQYZ' 'sip-files00117.jpg'
194257a7d7bbe90a82c12499ffdfc52c
b054413a024227ed2569ccf4a712bd1f66ebf690
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'46213' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQZA' 'sip-files00117.QC.jpg'
8eb838fad18f155b571232c4ca83c23b
ada287d55fc9c53ccebf3babb04acc9d393b4dcb
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'11254316' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQZB' 'sip-files00117.tif'
687bb0018b6101253ca0dfcfcaea8aa8
3e9842f67244694efc3d31793f1717d22a3443bb
describe
'21423' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQZC' 'sip-files00117thm.jpg'
54d3629a7b19cb5ea157d5807e5ebe06
3a03df97a49cd720502d32ca7098a20e967af7a5
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'448561' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQZD' 'sip-files00118.jp2'
c5c01268d754d9f9ea322021cbfc7cef
51942f1efb9d7dc61ac32c839c0ccfa2f1599351
describe
'327521' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQZE' 'sip-files00118.jpg'
cdb3e8249b08d8ff4ba14aa3450512cb
e8f6418485cc40216106026e0a87346e1421cc03
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'76435' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQZF' 'sip-files00118.QC.jpg'
144d23c9ee59d1d69f7556afa49b9fd8
dc0306f5acbec313b82447f7b058c212cb260d26
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'10773120' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQZG' 'sip-files00118.tif'
e3195cccb16c6e8373fda0e772bb72ad
fc70a4db88feebd8c0b1721275fbfd700cfee7e8
describe
'23533' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQZH' 'sip-files00118thm.jpg'
2e27ebceec8be65fd5070f29c9eeab13
5aad361045ab8e9de8b485abe0eba7aa1bf2ec77
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'57328' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQZI' 'sip-files00119.jp2'
294bdcd417b24338dfe72f5ea0c578b9
36aa321c4f6abae89fe20276d51c6ce40cfbf168
describe
'80704' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQZJ' 'sip-files00119.jpg'
24b9c644a315e405e32396b21c7b2940
7c25337d00f50a7e98a5731014a1986505199179
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'27266' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQZK' 'sip-files00119.QC.jpg'
c7e0ca1149ef8c9e1c7958070538b64c
caeb983b2673aee43d1610e1b566942ce2660496
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'1381360' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQZL' 'sip-files00119.tif'
0efb2bab061bb2536cb3256aa5540213
2e0d8d6d71cb0c1d5c01cc637379a8326f0e6bce
describe
'16812' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQZM' 'sip-files00119thm.jpg'
69e2f0ec4760ab67c2171836e13907d8
75067bf4cc73d332cb7e94b1f5aaf58c3b2e1d81
describe
Value offset not word-aligned: 195Value offset not word-aligned: 143
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
Value offset not word-aligned
'24' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQZN' 'sip-filesprocessing.instr'
8a84fbe78201fb3c0f0f77a35348fa23
b3dbc069f3c7bba2e1cbfd181ac3b3fdc29daf85
describe
'155752' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQZO' 'sip-filesUF00081240_00001.mets'
f0464b064c8a62d6cc88f8eab0f7bf78
7c15356492aca8baf8db6598c88703dcdfd7409c
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/'.
'2013-12-18T18:33:43-05:00' '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/'.
'210312' 'info:fdaE20080429_AAABPTfileF20080430_AAAQZR' 'sip-filesUF00081240_00001.xml'
1d84db935485818e1feececb035d1319
7d8b2334e11ff24735ba5140af4ab0432aabe0ca
describe
'2013-12-18T18:33:45-05:00'
xml resolution