Citation
The battle of New York

Material Information

Title:
The battle of New York a story for all young people
Creator:
Stoddard, William Osborn, 1835-1925
D. Appleton and Company ( Publisher )
Appleton Press ( Printer )
Place of Publication:
New York
Publisher:
D. Appleton and Company
Manufacturer:
Appleton Press
Publication Date:
Language:
English
Physical Description:
248, [4] p., [12] leaves of plates : ill. (some col.) ; 20 cm.

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Youth -- Conduct of life -- Juvenile fiction ( lcsh )
Conduct of life -- Juvenile fiction ( lcsh )
Soldiers -- Juvenile fiction ( lcsh )
African Americans -- Juvenile fiction ( lcsh )
Spies -- Juvenile fiction ( lcsh )
Slavery -- Juvenile fiction ( lcsh )
Draft Riot, New York, N.Y., 1863 -- Juvenile fiction ( lcsh )
History -- Juvenile fiction -- United States -- Civil War, 1861-1865 ( lcsh )
Publishers' advertisements -- 1892 ( rbgenr )
Bldn -- 1892
Genre:
Publishers' advertisements ( rbgenr )
novel ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- New York -- New York
Target Audience:
juvenile ( marctarget )

Notes

General Note:
Frontispiece printed in colors.
General Note:
Publisher's advertisements follow text.
Statement of Responsibility:
by William O. Stoddard.

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:
020863967 ( ALEPH )
ALH8378 ( NOTIS )
04046299 ( OCLC )
09003417 ( LCCN )

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The Battle of New







THE

petit OF NEW YORK

A STORY FOR ALL YOUNG PEOPLE

BY
WILLIAM O. STODDARD

AUTHOR OF CROWDED OUT 0’ CROFIELD, LITTLE SMOKE,
DAB KINZER, TALKING LEAVES, ETC.



NEW YORK
ID AIP IETS WOIN AUNID. CO MOOR INN
1892



CopryriGutT, 1892,
By D. APPLETON AND COMPANY.

PRINTED AT THE
APPLETON Press, U.S. A.



CONTENTS.

CHAPTER : PAGE
I—THE CITY IN WAR-TIME . a j 3 ; i s sere!
I].—A DARK ENIGMA ‘ . : : : 9 i : . 15
Ill.—Givg us A victory .. 5 aha as E ‘ . 81
IV.—THE NEWSBOYS . 5 i ‘ . - = a a . 46
V.—THE CONFEDERATE SPY . . 0. 1 ww 6
VI.—THE MEANING OF THE FLAG . ‘5 ; Ss : 6 canto
VII.—DopeiIne AN ARMY . A s 5 3 ; : % - 90
VIII.—Reportine To GENERAL LEE . 3 : : ‘ . 103
IX.—THE FIRST GUN OF THE BATTLE ‘ 2 : : 2 eed.
X.—THE BATTLE-FIELD . zi i é : 3 5 ; . 133
XI.—THE TORN TEN-DOLLAR BILL . 2 j 4 “ 5 . 148
XII—THE DRAFT RISING IN New YorK . : 3 ; a . 165

XII1.—Tue Barrte or New York . 3 : : pti . 183
XIV.—THE RED FLAG . . Ss : 5 = E 5 5 . 201
XV.—Fort Reppine . 5 E i 5 ; : - . 216

XVIL—THE GREAT DAY THAT CAME, . , ; SETS . 282



LIST OF

The Battle of New York

ILLUSTRATIONS.

FACING
PAGE

Frontispiece

Return of the regiment 4
“No you ain’t, honey!” 13
The spy on Wall Street 21
Barry’s first lesson at selling newspapers . : : : : . 86
Barry tells Mr. Hunker he can go. : : : s i . 52
The wounded captain tells Barry of the flag. : . . . 87
General Lee covers sleeping Dave with the Confederate flag . . 112
Kid Vogle hooting into the ear of Respectability . ; ‘i . 117
Dave starts for New York with General Lee’s message. : . 146,
Dave delivers General Lee’s message to Mr. Vernon. : é . 160

“The inside door won’t keep ’em back a minute!” . 3 : » 222



THE BATTLE OF NEW YORK.

CHAPTER I.

THE CITY IN WAR-TIME.

CF, Ly pA HE bayonets gleamed brightly in the sun,




Pe as their steady rows came up the avenue.
A strong squad of blue-coated policemen
marched in advance to clear the way, and
Sf behind them marched the band.

* Ur-r-r-ur-rub-a-dub-dub-boom-bomb-ur-rr-whang-
clang! for at that moment the shrilling of the fifes
and the roll of the drums were lost in a clash of
cymbals and in a storm of martial music.

That grand burst of sound lasted only for a minute
or so, and then a tune which Barry Redding knew
seemed to find wings and to spread them and fly up
above all other noises, so that it could. make itself
heard. It was very sweet, but Barry clung to the



2 THE BATTLE OF NEW YORK.

lamp-post against which the crowd was jamming him
and said aloud:

“Yes, it’s ‘Home, Sweet Home.’ I never heard it
sound that way before, though. Guess they’re all
glad enough to -get home.”

There was indeed something like a wail in that
music. Perhaps that was what he meant. Close
beside him stood a ragged woman who was crying.

“No! he won’t come back,” she said. ‘He went
out with them, as brave a man as ever marched, but
there isn’t any coming home for him.”

“That’s war!” solemnly remarked a well-dressed
and rather large man who was bracing himself to
keep from being shoved off the sidewalk.

“Mighty little you know ’bout war!” savagely in-
sinuated a sharp-faced little fellow, with tremendous
black mustaches, who was trying to squeeze his
head through the jam and get a look at the band.

“Don’t I?” replied the big man. “ Well, if I don’t,
you needn’t pull that sleeve so. It’s been empty ever
since Bull Run, but it hurts yet to jerk it.”

“Beg pardon, comrade!” suddenly and very, re-
spectfully responded the small. man, looking up at
him. “I didn’t see your sleeve. All O. K.! I was
out two years and didn’t get hit once.”

“You didn’t have half the chance I did, though.
Not so much of a target.”



THE CITY IN WAR-TIME. 3

“That’s so—for bullets, but I got blowed up. Lit
on my feet in a swamp.”

Barry looked at the empty sleeve and wondered
how the owner of it could be so jolly and self-satisfied
about it; but just then the woman who was crying
said:

“Hark! what’s that?”

«Hail, Columbia,’ replied Barry, but she was not
speaking of the music.

The band had marched away on, before it changed
its tune. Several. carriages had followed it, and then
mounted men and men on foot. Next there was led
along a well-fed, proud-looking horse, carrying an
empty saddle, with a sheathed sword hanging at its
pommel.

“That’s the old colonel’s horse. He was killed at
Chancellorsville.”

“There comes the regiment!”

*“ All that’s left of them. Not more’n a hun-
dred, and they went out pretty near a thousand
strong.” .

Barry heard it all. He heard a number of other
remarks about the army and about what the war was
costing, but his ears heard it for him on their own
account. He was himself busy only with his eyes, for
next after the riderless horse marched several ranks
of men in weather-beaten uniforms.



4 THE BATTLE OF NEW YORK.

“T’m glad they got back,” said Barry. ‘Don’t I
wish ’twas father’s regiment!”

They marched well, and there was a kind of light
upon their bronzed and hardy faces. There was
something buoyant and swinging in the way they
stepped along, and one of them carried the raggedest
flag Barry had ever seen.

“T s’pose those are bullet-holes,” he said. “It got
torn, too, in some o’ the battles.”

““Wow-oo-ow-wow!” sounded mournfully just be-
hind him, and he looked around to see a setter dog
with his muzzled head lifted, sending out a long
howl, as if he too were thinking of the soldiers who
did not come back.

“What’s the matter with you?” asked Barry.
‘‘None o’ your folks volunteered. My father’s been
out ever since the war began.”

“Bully for him!” exclaimed the one-armed man.
“But Cham always howls when he hears ‘Hail,
Columbia.’ ”

“Well he might!” came to Barry’s ears, in a kind
of snarl, from somebody at his left; and the small
black-mustached man seemed to bristle angrily as
he turned quickly to answer:

‘“What’s that? What did that fellow say against
‘Hail, Columbia?’

“Hurrah!” shouted Barry. ‘The Seventh!”





Return of the regiment.



THE CITY IN: WAR-TIME. 5

Everybody turned to look, and there they came.
The full, close ranks ‘were in splendid drill. Their
bayonets flashed in the sunshine. They seemed to
Barry a perfectly ideal regiment; and now their band,
which had been silent, except for a time-keeping drum-
beat, broke out into something stirring which quickly
changed into “Tramp, Tramp, Tramp, the Boys are
Marching.” tie ok

Barry admired them exceedingly, but he was still
thinking of the man who carried the ragged flag.

“Only a few of that veteran regiment got home—
only a hundred out of a thousand,” he said to himself,
as he let go of the lamp-post to march with the crowd.
“T wish father wasn’t in the army. What’s the use
0’ war?”

Then he heard somebody saying:

“Will it be over soon? No, sir; it won’t. The
South’ll never give up. It’s 1863 now, and there’s
no telling how many more years it’ll last.”

“No, it won’t,” said the man who had spoken
against ‘Hail, Columbia.” ‘Lincoln can’t get any
more volunteers, and they daren’t actually draft
men.”

“Daren’t they? Can’t they?” came excitedly from .
some man near the curb-stone. ‘I’m going, for one.
I shan’t wait to be drafted. It made me ashamed of
myself to look at those fellows. I’ve as good a right



e

6 THE BATTLE OF NEW YORK.

to go and get killed as any man in that regiment ever
had. I wish I had gone before.”

Barry’s ears did not seem to miss anything, nor his
eyes. He did not walk fast, for he was drifting with
a stream of people; and every pair of feet among
them was keeping time with the music. He could
march well enough, for he was a tall, slender fellow
—at least an inch longer than could fairly be expected
of a fourteen-year-old boy. He had grown upward,
however, without properly widening; and he gave the
impression of being too narrow for his length. His
arms were long and so were his legs. He wore a
narrow-brimmed straw hat, that came well down over
his closely-cropped brown head and was cocked a little
on one side. He was straight enough, however; and
there was nothing slouching or listless about him.

The next remark that he made was to himself,
and it referred directly to the matter of his own
looks.

“There’s a great deal in a uniform,” he said.
“That’s a fact. But if I should join the army now
my uniform wouldn’t fit me more’n a week. I won-
der what on earth makes me grow so fast. I look
like a guy!”

He must have grown very well since first putting
on the blue flannel suit he wore, for he was reaching
out beyond it in all directions. His neck seemed all



THE CITY. IN WAR-TIME. q

the longer because of his coat collar coming up no
higher than it did; and too much of him was wrists’
and ankles. The next thing he did was to wheel
discontentedly out of that marching column on the
sidewalk and take his own course down a cross-
street, while the returned volunteers and their escort
and their music paraded on to show themselves in
other parts of the city.

Barry’s face grew very questioning indeed as he
walked along. Something was troubling his mind,
and at last it broke right out.

“What is war?” he asked aloud. ‘“ What right
has government to do it, anyhow, and have so many
men killed?”

He had not expected any answer, but something
like one was given him.

A pair of rapid feet had been catching up with his
own, and he heard: :

“Tf there was not any goffernment there would not
be any war. All ofer the world it is so.” It was the
“Hail, Columbia” man again.

“Hullo, Palovski!” exclaimed Barry, turning to-
ward him. “Going back to the barber-shop?”

“T had to go downtown. The goffernment haf
enrolled me. They haf enrolled efery man. They
clean out the barber-shop. Down with the goffern-
ment!”



8 THE BATTLE OF NEW YORK.

It was evident that whatever else Palovski might
be he was not an American—not a patriot—and that
he did not wish to be made a soldier of.

“Going to be drafted, are you?” said Barry.
“Somebody’s got to go. If I were old enough I guess
I wouldn’t wait to be drafted.”

“You go some day,” said Palovski. ‘The goffern-
ment grab you by and by.”

“JT wouldn’t care,” replied Barry, “if they’d let me
take father’s place, so he could come home and take
care of mother.”

“T tell you,” exclaimed Palovski, loudly, ‘when
the people haf their rights—no more goffernment! no
more war!”

He seemed to have but one idea in his head, although

there was room for more. In fact, it was a head —

almost too large fora man of his size; but he evi-
dently had all the strength needed to carry it. He
was short and dark and muscular, but he somehow
did not seem at all well shaped. He was not hand-
some, for his mouth was narrow and thin-lipped and

his sallow features looked as if they were withered, |

although he was apparently quite young, and his
mustaches were only a thin pair of black lines. He
was plainly but not badly dressed, and he wore a
bright red ribbon in one of his coat button-holes.
“Well,” said Barry, “I s’pose soldiers don’t get as



THE CITY IN WAR-TIME. 9

good wages as you do. I wish I knew how to earn
something.”

“There ought not to be any wages,” snarled Pa-
lovski. ‘We ought to be all supported by the gofft-
ernment. There must be no rich men.”

“Well,” responded Barry, who was very much
puzzled, “they couldn’t be supported if there weren’t
any government.”

That seemed to set Palovski’s tongue going. He
was no taller than Barry, but he seemed to consider
himself a hundred times as old—older than anybody
else and wiser. He spoke English freely and with
only a slight accent, and now, as they walked along,
he talked some of the queerest stuff Barry had ever
listened to. He understood some of it, or thought he
did, especially what Palovski said he himself and
others had suffered under the tyrant governments of
Europe. Then Palovski said the government of the
United States was just as bad, levying taxes and car-
rying on war. It wasa tyranny, and should be wiped
away. Then there would be a brand-new concern,
invented and put together by such men as Palovski.
Under this there would be no war, no soldiers, no
police, no prisons, no judges, and, above all, no rich
men. All men would be expected to work a little,
but all would do so without wages, for they would be
supported by the government.

2



10 THE BATTLE OF NEW YORK.

It was evident that Barry had heard his queer ac-
quaintance talk before, but never so freely and fully,
nor so fiercely; for Palovski’s bitterest wrath had
been stirred up by the fact that he was now in danger
of being drafted into the army. He explained to
Barry just how it was—how there were not men
enough volunteering to fill up the army; how all the
men in the land fit for soldiers were hunted out by
government officers, and lists of them made: how,
when men were wanted, their names were taken
from these lists by a kind of lottery, and each man
drawn in the lottery would have to go, unless he
could pay three hundred dollars or find another man
to go in his place. So, said Palovski, a man who
had plenty of cash could get out, while the men
who had none must go and be killed in a war they
hated and for a tyrant government they did not care
to sustain.

“That means you,” said Barry, thoughtfully. “It
doesn’t mean father or me. I hate the war, but I’m
going soon’s I’m old enough.”

“Oh!” said Palovski, “you wait and get into camp
and be drilled. Iwas there. You be flog once oa

“Td kill any man that flogged me!’ exclaimed
Barry. ‘They don’t flog men in our army. You
were in Europe.”

That was true, but he was willing to hear, as they









THE CITY IN WAR-TIME. 11

went on together uptown, all that Palovski had to
tell him of the terrors of military discipline.

While Barry was getting that part of an answer to
his question about war, the returned veterans and
their music and their splendid escort had marched on
up the avenue. All along their line of march there
were crowds of people to welcome them, and there
were flags hung out of the houses. It was a proud
day for all that was left of that brave band of vol-
unteers.

So it seemed to be, too, for a great many of the
people who watched them from the. sidewalk, as if
whatever glory had been won was being cut up like a
cake and passed around for all who wanted some to
take a piece. :

At last they wheeled to cross through a narrow
street to reach another avenue. The escort had to
fold up its ranks to do so, but the veterans did not.
It was a street of pretty well-built houses, and it went
up a moderate hill. There were only a few flags vis’
ible, perhaps because nothing to bring them out was
expected; but at just about the middle of the block
there was a very unlooked-for sensation. There was
a high-stoop, brown-stone fronted house that carried
two flags. One was a large, bright-looking Stars and
Stripes, that was swung vigorously from a parlor
window by a very bright-eyed, middle-aged woman.



12 THE BATTLE OF NEW YORK.

“Hurrah!” she shouted. ‘‘My husband’s in the
Forty-second !”

“Halt!” exclaimed the officer in command of the
veterans. ‘‘Now, boys, three cheers for her and for
him! Three cheers for the boys in line and the
women at home!”

The men stood still as one man, rifle on shoulder
and hat in hand, swinging to their enthusiastic cheers;
but at that moment a slight, bare-headed, girlish
form stepped lightly out upon the stoop of the house.
She, too, carried a flag, and she waved it with all her
might as she shouted, in a clear but tremulous voice:

“Hurrah for the Sunny South!”

The flag she swung was not large, but it was brill-
jiant. It was a silken, tasselled Stars and Bars, the
banner of the Confederacy. Just behind her, firm as
a rock, and with a face full of defiance, stood another

“middle-aged woman, darker and taller than the first;

and she said:

“My husband fell with Stonewall Jackson at Chan-
cellorsville!’’

There was yet another form in the doorway, and
one of.a pair of large and very black hands was pull-
ing at the woman’s dress, while the other reached for
that of the girl.

‘Lor’ bress you, Missus Randolph! You an’ Miss
Lily come into de house!”





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honey |

t,

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you ain

“No y



THE CITY IN WAR-TIME. 13

There were at once rude outcries among the rougher
part of the people on the sidewalk, but the veteran
officer sang out to his men:

“Boys! she’s all right! We’re all soldiers. Three
cheers for the plucky little reb that stood by her
father’s flag! One, two—now!”

The brave fellows cheered with a will and a tiger-r
and the girl waved her flag; but her mother turned
to go into the house, crying and saying:

“God bless real soldiers, anyhow!”

“Come into de house, Miss Lily!”

“No, Lwon’t, Diana. Not till they’re all gone by.”

“Yes, you will, Miss Lily. .That there crowd isn’t
all sojers. Dey’s loafers in it. Dey might grab de
flag. Come in!”

“T swung it, anyhow!” she said, as she reluctantly
yielded to Diana’s urgency and her pulling. .

Large and strongly-made was Diana Lee, and at
the next instant she stepped quickly out past Lilian
Randolph and asked of a fellow who was already half-
way up the steps:

“Wot you want heah?”

“T want that Confed flag! I’m a-going to have
it, too.”

“No, you ain’t, honey !’’ replied the mellow, mocking
voice of Diana. ‘You kin go right down de steps, or
Pll help ye. You ain’t any kine of sojer. You’s one



14 THE BATTLE OF NEW YORK.

of dem fellers ’at couldn’t be hired to go. Hope de
draf’ ’ll git ye!”

“Bring me that flag!”

“No, ye don’t, honey!” said Diana, as she squared
herself before him and held a dangerous-looking black
fist very near his nose. “You go an’ foller de Stars
an’ Stripes aw’ile, an’ I'll talk wid ye. Go an’ fight
somethin’ more’n a little Virginny gal. Fight some
o’ the Virginny men!”

“That’s the talk!” came loudly up from the side-
walk. “Give it to him, aunty! Let him do his flag-
snatching in a blue uniform.”

“Come in, Lilian!” It was Mrs. Randolph’s voice,
still intensely excited and defiant, but it was Diana
who shoved them both before her and closed the door,
throwing back at the fellow on the steps a bitterly
sarcastic:

“Loafer, go an’ be a sojer!”









CHAPTER II.
A DARK ENIGMA.

@ RS. REDDING did not close her window after
the soldiers and the crowd went by. She
only drew in her flag and stood it up ina
corner, where it seemed to rest and look at
yi her. She had not yet taken her eyes from it,
and there was a bright flush on her face. It
almost seemed as if she and the flag were talking,
while a heavy step came in at the outer door and
through the hall into the parlor.
“Mrs. Redding,” rasped a harsh, menacing voice,
“T don’t care to have any extreme p’litical demon-
strations in any haouse that b’longs to me!”



“Mr. Hunker!” exclaimed Mrs. Redding, in aston-
ishment. ‘Why, what do you mean? This house is
mine so long as I pay for it. Mrs. Randolph is a
Southern woman, sir. She isa soldier’s widow. She
can wave her flag if she wishes.”

The flush on her face had grown deeper, and Lilian
was thinking:

“How handsome she is!”
15







16 THE BATTLE OF NEW YORK.

“That isn’t what I mean,” replied Mr. Hunker.
“T’m agin the Linkin government myself. Jest don’t
you swing out no more cussed Union flags!”

“T’ll do as I please, and I don’t care to hear that
kind of talk.”

“No, ye won’t! notin any haouseof mine. I know
haow you’re doin’ in your boardin’-haouse business.
You can’t pay your rent, and you’ve got to, or break
the lease. I won’t let up on ye. It’s only half what
I can git naow. I’ve another tenant ready.”

“He won’t get it, then,” responded Mrs. Redding,
with energy; ‘‘and you can leave this house.”

“T want to see that lady from the Saouth,” said
Mr. Hunker. ‘I’m landlord here. The Saouth has
its friends in New Yoark.”

Mrs. Randolph and Lilian had retreated into the
back parlor already, and now a voice came that
sounded as if two had begun to speak and one had
finished it:

“We don’t want to see him, Mrs. Redding.”

“Leave the house, Mr. Hunker,” repeated Mrs.
Redding. “You'll get your rent when the time
comes.”

“T don’t knaow ’bout that, but don’t ye swing no
more flags!”

Just then some man at the door shouted:

“Come along, Hunker! I can’t wait.”

Pia esd

TE AEE



A DARK ENIGMA. 17

“I’m coming,” replied the well-dressed but very
coarse-looking, unpleasant-voiced friend of the South,
turning to go; and he added to Mrs. Redding, “‘ Mind,
naow, you'll pay or quit!”

Hardly was he out before there stood Mrs. Randolph
with tears in her eyes.

“You have been so good and kind, but I’m getting
desperate. Ican’t run in debt to you any more. My
money’s all gone, and I don’t know when any more
will come. They watch so closely. Nobody can get
through the lines. You can’t keep boarders for noth-
ing. It’s two months——”

“How I wish we were back in old Virginia!”
mourned Lilian.

“T’ve thought of all that,” said Mrs. Redding, and
neither of them noticed that she had picked up the
flag and was smoothing it affectionately, with a far-
away look on her face.

“You and Lilian can go right along till your help
comes. We'll manage it somehow. I’ve part of the
rent ready.”

“But how can we stay?” said Mrs. Randolph.

““You’ve nowhere else to go,” replied her landlady.
“T have to be out of doors a good deal. You and she
can help me care for the house and see that I’m not
robbed.”

“There’s a great deal of waste,” said Mrs. Randolph,



LALLA ee

ena ngncineseneyeeae

18 THE BATTLE OF NEW YORK.

thoughtfully. “There always is in a boarding-house,
I suppose.”

“That’s my trouble,” replied Mrs. Redding, “and
everything costs so in paper money. It takes twice
as much to live as it used to. Barry must find some-
thing to do, or I can’t make both ends meet. A dol-
lar’s less than half a dollar nowadays.”

“Tis worse than that down South,” said Lilian.
“Oh, dear! when will this war be over?”

“We won’t worry. It’s got toend some time. My
part of it’s right here,” said Mrs. Redding.

Mr. Palovski, walking with Barry, at that moment
Aourished his hand and remarked, dramatically:

“The war and the goffernment are breaking down!
This draft is the end of both of them. It is a tax for
men! For so much blood! It is tyranny, my poy!
Tt will not be collected. You will see. We will not
be drafted.”

His dark face grew fiercer and more scowling. His
eyes seemed to flash fire. He even looked like a
larger man.

Barry did not yet quite understand the draft and
how it was to be done, but he could understand that
a barber earning good wages, not much of an Ameri-
can anyhow, might be ready to run away if the
government were reaching out to make a soldier of
him.

—



A DARK ENIGMA. 19

“Here’s your shop,” was all the reply he made,
however, and Palovski strutted into it, leaving him
upon the sidewalk.

“They’ll have to go if they’re wanted,” Barry said
to himself. “But what’s mother going to do for
money? She’ll lose the house if she can’t pay her
rent. I must do something. But I’m glad father’s
in the war.”

Just then a very loud, shrill voice shouted into his
right ear:
“A-axtry! ’Hr’ld! Great battle on the P’to-

mick!” :

Barry whirled around like a top, but no paper was
held out to him; neither was there much of anything
else, except a wonder that so much voice should
come from so small and slim a boy. He must have
been made up mainly of throat and lungs. ‘Well, he
did have a very wide mouth. He was built, perhaps,
all over with reference to his mouth, and he was
therefore just the kind of fellow to sell newspapers.

“Ts that you, Kid?” said Barry. ‘Where are all
your papers?”

“Sold ’em all,” replied the newsboy, -cheerfully.
‘‘Made seventy-five cents since breakfast. Goin’ home
to dinner.”

“That’s just what I’ll do,” exclaimed Barry; but
he was not thinking of dinner, for he added:



20 THE BATTLE OF NEW YORK.

“T’ve got to do something to help mother. Tl
pitch in and sell papers.”

“Well,” said Kid, a little doubtfully, “I dunno.
Mebbe you can doit. Get her to give you a dollar to
start on. Some fellers just can’t, though.”

“Why,” said Barry, “I should think any fellow
could sell newspapers. It’s easy enough.”

“Now is it?” said Kid, with energy. ‘You try it
on and see fit is. No kind of whiner’ll make a good
newsboy.”

“T’m no kind of whiner,” replied Barry, with some
indignation.

“T know you ain’t,” said Kid, looking up at him
in a fatherly way. “You might do. Tell you what,
though! if I can get at a man soI can hoot into his
ear I can sell him every time—startle him out 0’ five
cents. You can screech good. When you set out,
though, take a ’sortment.”

“What’s that?” asked Barry.

“Why,” explained Kid, “it’s the same thing,
mornin’ or evenin’. Some fellers don’t care what
they buy, if it’s news; but mostly a Tribune feller
won’t take a World or a Her’ld, and some on ’em’ll
turn away from you if you haven’t the Tzmes or the
Sun. It’s just so in the afternoon. A feller that
wants the Post or the Commershil ’Tiser’ll give you
a lickin’ if you try the Express on him. Anyhow,









y on Wall Street.

he sp

Le





A DARK ENIGMA. al

soon’s your first lot’s out, don’t you yell anything but
extrys, no matter what you’ve got. Everybody wants
battles, and so they all want extrys.”

“That’s so,” nodded Barry.

“Tell you what,” said Kid, “I can tell a feller’s
politics soon’s I see him, but.’twon’t do to make a
mistake. You bet it won't! If his side’s winning,
though, he may give you a quarter.”

They had talked until they were in front of Mrs.
Redding’s, and they separated there; but not until
Barry had agreed to go downtown with Kid ,Vogel
right away after dinner.

All the while that Barry had been walking and
talking a very different kind of boy had been walking
in another part of the city. It was not a very wide
street. There was a stone church, with a tall spire
and a clock, at one end of it; and the other end ran
into the water, or rather it was covered over with a
ferry-house.

The buildings were of brick or stone, and some of
them were handsome. All along where the boy was
walking the signs on either side said “ Bank,” “ Bank,”
“Banker,” “Broker,” or something of that sort; and
the boy seemed to be studying them.

It was not easy to guess what business so black and
so ragged a boy could have to do in Wall Street, or.
with bankers or brokers; but nobody asked him any



22 THE BATTLE OF NEW YORK.

questions. He went along looking up at the signs,
and his face wore a wearied, anxious expression. It
brightened suddenly as he exclaimed:

“Washington Vernon & Co., Bankers. Tl go
right in.”

Up the stone steps he went, and in another moment
he was inside of the door of an elegant business office,
asking:

‘Please, sah, is Mars’ Vernon in?”

“Get out, you black imp!” replied a Suepried growl
from behind a counter. . ‘‘ What do you want here?”

There was no question but that he looked remarka-
bly out of place, but he persisted :

“Yes, sah, if you please, I want to see Mars’ Wash-
ington Vernon.”

He spoke respectfully, but in so clear and loud a
voice that he was heard through an open door by
somebody in a room behind that office. It was a kind _
of financial business parlor, apparently. A tall, old-
looking man arose quickly from his chair at a desk
and shouted:

*‘Simpson! show him in!”

“Humph! exclaimed Simpson. “This isn’t any
place for niggers. They ought to be all killed, any-
how. What does old Vernon want of a scarecrow
like that?” The growl he began in had been half-
suppressed, but it grew louder as he added: “Go right



A DARK ENIGMA. 23

in, Charcoal! Mr. Vernon is in there. Two more
like you’d make ee room so dark I’d have to light
the gas.”

He was a burly, middle-aged man, with a Ted neck-
tie and a diamond pin; and no doubt he was born
with a right to be brutal to poor black boys.

The boy he had now been brutal to did not reply to
him, but walked on into the other room. The tall
old man stood by his desk, with a look of sharp,
watchful interest upon his face.

“Ts you Mars’ Vernon?” asked the boy.

“My name is Washington Vernon. What is your
name?”

“Oh!” said the boy, speaking low, “I’s no name at
all. I’s on’y got lef.”

“Right!” said Mr. Vernon. ‘Now let me see if
you have. Hand it to me!”

How he did watch that boy! He, too, looked in
the banker’s face as he went to the desk and put down
his left hand, palm up, with its fingers spread out in
a peculiar way, and said, “Stone.”

Mr. Vernon at once put down his own left hand,
across the small black hand, in the same fashion,
and said, ‘ Wall.”

The boy followed with his right hand, and said,
“Jack;” and the banker’s right hand followed as
he added, “Son.”



|



24 THE BATTLE OF NEW YORK.

*‘Shenandoah,” said the boy.

“That'll do!” exclaimed Mr. Vernon; “but the
next word will be Susquehanna. It won’t be long,
either.”

“No, sah,” said the boy quickly, while the banker
stepped to the door and shut and bolted it; “but it’s
de Hudson, sah, an’ de lakes. Dey’s a-comin’!”

He was rapidly pulling off his coat as he spoke. It
was rusty and ragged, but it had a lining; and there
was a slit in this at the collar, and out of that slit the
boy drew a long, thin packet covered with india-rubber
cloth. He handed it to Mr. Vernon, saying:

“T tole de gin’ral I’s gwine to give ye that. You’s
jis one ob ouah folks. Now I’s got anoder erran’ to
do uptown. Reckon I’d bes’ be gwine.”

“Come here to-morrow, anyhow,” said the banker,
commandingly. “Ill know what to do by that

time.”

“All right, Mars’ Vernon! Reckon ye will. Dll _

come,’ said the boy.

“There’s ten dollars,” began the banker. ‘That’s
for current expenses. I’ll let you have more.”

“No, you won’t, Mars’ Vernon,” replied the boy,
not holding out any hand for the money. “TI’s got
enough. I’s gwine to come an’ see you agin to-
morrow. I’s a gen’lman, I is.”

Mr. Vernon was an astonished man, but only his



A DARK ENIGMA. 25

face said so. It was indeed a wonder—a black boy of
that size and rig absolutely refusing to take a ten-
dollar bill! But all he said was:

“Go ahead, then, but don’t fail to come. I shall
be here all day.”

“T’s a-comin’, suah,” said the queer youngster;
and he seemed to be even in haste as he went out into
the street.

“T am glad that is done,” he remarked to himself
on the sidewalk. “If I’m caught now, they can’t
fairly shoot me. Not for anything they’d find on
me. They might shoot old Vernon, though, or hang
him?

However that might be, the banker was now sitting
at his desk, and was reading with seemingly intense
interest one of several written papers which he had
taken out of the black boy’s packet. Mr. Simpson,
meantime, was busy with other men in the outer office.:

Up at Mrs. Redding’s the noonday meal, or “‘lunch,’”:
was not so important as that which was eaten at six
o’clock, when the masculine boarders came home from
business. This latter was apt to last a long time, for
some of them were sure to come late; and that was
one more reason why Mrs. Redding was glad to have
help from Mrs. Randolph. One woman, she said,
was not enough to run so large a household.

“Lilian,” said her mother at noon, just before they
3



IE ere



26 VHE BATTLE OF NEW YORK.

went downstairs, “I don’t care if Mrs. Redding is
a Yankee; she is a noble, generous-hearted woman.”

“So she is, mother,” said Lilian, with emphasis.
“She’s in trouble, too. I’m glad I swung that flag,
anyhow! Soldiers are splendid!”

“So am I,” said Mrs. Randolph. “Come! That
boy Barry ought to be doing something. He’s old
enough.”

“Tm glad he isn’t old enough to be a soldier,” said
Lilian. “I’m glad the North can’t get any more
men. ‘There’s more chance for the South.”

There was evidently a great deal of war spirit in
that house, but they all thought better of Barry be-
fore luncheon was over. He talked about the veterans
and about the flag-swinging, and he even mentioned
Mr. Palovski and the draft; but he had ten times as
much to say concerning Kid Vogel and the fortunes
that were to be made by newsboys. His mother heard

him in a kind of thoughtful silence, until Lilian

remarked:

““Why, do newsboys really make money? I mean,
anything much? Such a lot of little, ragged——”

“Some of them do,” interrupted Barry. ‘Smart
fellows, like Kid.”

“Barry!” sharply exclaimed Mrs. Redding. “Go
ahead! It can’t be helped. You can earn your own
clothes, anyhow.”

ee



A DARK ENIGMA. a”

“T believe I can,” said Barry cheerfully; “and I
mean to get a suit that’s three sizes too large and
just grow into it.”

“Wa! ha!” laughed Lilian. “I would, if I were
you.”

That was nearly the end of the talk. He ate the
rest of his lunch in a hurry, and then he darted out
of the house, with a dollar in his pocket, saying to
himself: i

‘““Palovski says there oughtn’t to be any capital,
but if mother hadn’t some how’d I get set up in the
news business?”

So far his new idea seemed to be getting along very
well; but it was not so with the ideas and purposes of
all other people.

If any boy, for instance, who has never before been
in a great city sets out all alone to find one particular
house in it, he may have his difficulties cut out for
him. It does not help him at all, moreover, if he is
poor and black and shabby-looking. The black boy
who had called at Vernon & Co.’s walked away from
the banking office briskly.

“Mr. Simpson called me Charcoal,” he remarked.
“Well, one name’s as good as another. I can find
that place. I know I can; but it’s away uptown.’ I
guess I won’t walk—I’ll ride.”

He was already going up Broadway, and nobody



28 THE BATTLE OF NEW YORK.

paid him any attention so long as he walked steadily
along with the kind of everlasting procession that
walks there during business hours. Opposite the City
Hall, however, he stood still, considering with himself:

“T wish I knew which street-car to take.”

At that instant he was whirled around by a shock
that staggered him, and heard:

“Get out o’ the way, Nig! I want to catch that
car.”

Another shock seemed to catch him, and he was
propelled against a lamp-post with some vigor by a
big man who said:

“Mind whom you run against, Sooty! Take that.”
_ The black boy glanced this way and that, in breath-
less indignation.

“J daren’t say a word!” he exclaimed. “ Ruffians!
Brutes! Dressed like gentlemen, too! Can’t they

tell?—no, they can’t! Ill just hurry and take any

uptown car.”

He walked fast across the open space, and tried
hard. to do as he, had said. He saw car after car
pause to take in passengers who motioned to the
drivers to stop, ‘and-he himself not only motioned but
shouted; and it was as if he had hurried them along.
_ “Why won’t they stop?” he exclaimed. ‘ Now Ill
get into this one. ’Tisn’t full.”

It was not, and he succeeded in boarding it and in



A DARK ENIGMA. 29

being carried along for some distance. The conductor
was collecting fares forward, however; and just as
he reached the place where Charcoal—if that was to
be his name—held out a five-cent slip of paper cur-
rency, a man exclaimed loudly:

“Put him out, conductor!”

And another added:

“We don’t want any cause-o’-the-war in this car.
Out with him! He’s a blackbird.”

“Get right out!” said the conductor, putting a
hand on Charcoal’s collar.

“No, I won’t! DPve as good a right—I’m a gen-
tleman——”

There the black boy suddenly stopped, and seemed
in double haste to escape from that car and from the
storm of derisive utterances which replied to him.

The car did not entirely stop to let him off, and his
jump from it sent him too far. It sent him against
two neatly-dressed young fellows who were crossing
the street; and one of them sent him on into a heap
of dusty street-sweepings. He arose from it looking
worse than ever, just as a woman on the sidewalk
exclaimed :

“Do look at that contraband! Why, he’s a scare-
crow! That fellow ought to have been ashamed of
himself to have kicked him, though.”

Through all his blackness it could be seen that



|

30 THE BATTLE OF NEW YORK.

Charcoal was furiously angry. He seemed to swell ©

with wrath as he shook his fist after those two trim-
looking youths, but he was silent, except that he half-
whispered :

“T must bear it! Kicked! cuffed! blackguarded!
Well, I knew this trip would cost me something.
Hurrah for General Lee! He’s coming!”



CHAPTER III.

GIVE US A VICTORY.

employed was two squares away from Mrs.
Redding’s. He was in it after dinner, but



he was not shaving anybody. It was not
ge the time of day for a rush of customers, and

he was busied only with a lot of razors, a hone,
and a, strop.

If the razors needed sharpening, he did not; but
it seemed to do him inward good to bring each of
them in turn to the finest kind of edge. It was not
altogether because they would then do easier work
upon men’s faces, for at last he said to another bar-
ber who was standing near him folding towels:

“There! that would cut the throat of the goffern-
ment, if I had it in the right place.”

Barry had a private interview with his mother,
and went downtown ‘in a street-car. He hardly
saw or heard anything in the car, for all his thoughts
had gone away ahead of him, and he did not catch

up with them until he reached City Hall Square and
31



82 THE BATTLE OF NEW YORK.

looked up at the signs of the newspapers which dotted
the fronts of almost all the buildings of Park Row.

“That’s why they call it Newspaper Row,” he said.
“There’s just lots of them. Glad they’re not all
dailies, though.”

He was out of the car when he said it, and there
was Kid waiting for him.

“Hullo, Barry!” said Kid, in a moderate tone of
voice—for him. ‘“‘There won’t be any papers to-day,
of any ’count, till three o’clock. Not ’nless there’s a
two-o’clock extry.”

“Will there be one?” asked Barry, fingering his
dollar bill. ‘I want to begin.”

“Dunno,” said Kid, thoughtfully. ‘ But it’s a good
day for us. There’s a big battle gittin’ ready for us,
but you can’t say just when it’ll git here. All the
millish are goin’ out to fight init. Seventh, Twelfth,
Ninth—oh, all of ’em! There won’t be any sojers
left in the city. They’re goin’ all day to-day an’ to-
night. Most of ’em are gone. Oh, but won’t there
be extrys to sell while they’re a-fightin’!”’

“Loads!” exclaimed Barry, but Kid added:

““Besides, old Grant, he’s gittin’ himself awfully
licked at Vicksburg. He’s got to let go of the reb
army there.”

“No, he hasn’t,” interrupted Barry, sharply. “I’ve
read about that. He’s going to fight them till they



GIVE US A VICTORY. 33

give in. There’s a Southern girl, though, up at our
house—she and her mother say General Lee’s coming
right on to take New York. WHe’s going to take Bal-
timore and Philadelphia first, and then he’s coming
right on here—unless he gets himself whipped so bad
he can’t.”

Kid seemed just then to be squirming a little over
an idea which had come to him.

“Well, I hope he won’t,” he said. “First thing
he’d do after he got here he’d shut up all the news-
papers. They’re all against him nowadays, worse’n
they are against old Grant for gittin’ used up at
Vicksburg. I guess he’d let some of ’em go on print-
in’, though, so’s he could git papers for himself, if
they’d on’y come out Confed instead of Union.”

Tt was pretty plain that Kid had no narrow preju-
dices either way, and that he would be contented
with any result of the war which did not interfere
with the sale of newspapers. It was only a minute,
however, before he broke out with:

“Come on, Barry! You’ve got to get posted ’bout
things on Wall Street.”

“I’ve been there,” said Barry. “TI know all about
it.”

“Come on,” said Kid. “Ill show you suthin’.”

Off they went, and Barry shortly found that Kid
knew what he went for. The first thing he pointed



34 THE BATTLE OF NEW YORK.

out after they got there was the Stock Exchange, with
a crowd of men in front of it.

“See ’em!? said Kid. ‘When there’s news, and
when gold is teetering up and down, and when stocks
are bobbing every which way, then’s your time to sell
papers! Hoot ‘axtry’ at ’em, and they’d buy an old
sheet 0’ wrappin’ paper. But lots o’ fellers pitch
right down here soon’s any paper’s out. You’ve got
to race it to get here first. Now, come on!”

On they went, and Kid seemed to feel like lectur-
ing; but right in the middle of something he was
saying about “extrys” he halted.

“Look there!” he said. ‘“Butif Lee’s army got
here they’d gobble it all.”

The place they paused before was a money “ex-
change office,” with a large show-window.

“See?” said Kid. ‘All sorts. It’s where they
take in immigrants, too. Give ’em greenbacks and
fracksh’n’l currency for all their gold and silver.
See the gold piled up?”

“Yes,” said Barry, staring at the gold. “But
our money’s as good as theirs is. It passes here.”

“Course it does,” replied Kid, “but it takes two ’n
a half of our dollars, and more too, to make a gold or
silver dollar. Look at them white bills. That’s
reg’lar English. Bank of England, I know. Them
others are German and all sorts.”



GIVE US A VICTORY. 35

No doubt the paper was money, but the gold and
silver coins were what took Barry’s eye; and it seemed
to him as if he could hardly remember ever having
touched one.

“Vives, tens, twenties,” he said. ‘Tell you what,
Kid! all that gold is just beautiful. Look at the
silver, too. It can’t come out till the war’s over,
though.”

“Come on!” suddenly exclaimed Kid. ‘“There’s
somethin’ goin’ on!”

They went back and looked for a moment. The
crowd of men on the sidewalk in front of the Stock
Exchange were shouting and gesticulating almost
frantically.

“There’s news o’ some kind,” said Kid, “or they
wouldn’t be cuttin’ up like that. Tell you what,
Shiner Murphy’s goin’ to buy the Express for him
and me. Ill gofor the Post. You go forthe C’mer-
shid ’Vertiser. We'll get the first lots and divide
‘round, so we can spot any kind of feller. Shiner’ll
get in ’mong the first. He’s a kind of eel.”

He might be, and Barry determined to be another ;
but there were jams of boys in front of all the evening
newspaper offices. There were men waiting behind
the counters and there was a kind of system for get-
ting the papers distributed rapidly.

Almost at the same moment, down from the upper



36 THE BATTLE OF NEW YORK.

story of each of those tall buildings, came great
batches of freshly-printed papers. There were tussles,
twists, scrambles, and then the boys had the papers;
and every boy began to yell his loudest the moment
he squirmed out of the jam.

There were three who almost ran against each other
on a street-corner.

“Trade quick, boys,” said Shiner Murphy, excitedly.
“Tve sold five a’ready. They’ll go like hot cakes!”

“Wall Street!” exclaimed Kid, as he and Barry
arranged their assortments; and it did seem to Barry
as if he had never before in his life been so excited as
he was when he dashed away, shouting:

“Here’s your Evening Post, Express, ’Vertiser!
Great battle on the Potomac! News from Vicksburg,
Grant, Lee’s army, city o’ Washington! Axtry !—
yes, sir, five cents—all right!”

“Go it, Barry!” shouted Kid. “You’lldo. Won’t
you be hoarse to-morrer, though!”

“Oh, but can’t you hoot!” said Barry.

The energy and foresight and enterprise of Kid
were indeed about to be rewarded. He and Barry
and the Shiner were the first detachment of news-
boys to reach Broad Street with the evening papers.
The crowd in front of the Stock Exchange and its
Gold Room was denser than ever and was more
furiously excited.







"Se

elling newspaper

son at s

first les

ry’s

Bar



GIVE US A VICTORY. 37

“Now, Shiner,” said Kid, “you pitch in on this side.
Barry can run around below, and I’ll take ’em in the
middle. Whoop!”

There was a whole lot of mixed yelling from each
boy. It broke off into rapid sales of papers to excited
men of all kinds and all parties. Barry’s first idea
was that his papers would all be gone ina wink. His
next was that there were now about as many news-
boys as there were stock-brokers and speculators, and
that some of the new-comers had throats equal to that
of Kid Vogel—almost.

“Boys!” he heard him shout, “cut for Broad-
way!”

They were just getting out of that crowd when Kid
added:

“Go in, Barry! You’ll do first-rate; but you’re
awful slow and careful ’bout makin’ change. I
saw——”

“No, Iain’t. I know what you mean,” said Barry.
“Twasn’t a cent he dropped. ’Twas a gold eagle.
He said he kept it so he shouldn’t forget how it looked.
Gave me a quarter for finding it.”

_ “Served you right!” said Kid. ‘ Po-o-ost!”

“Can’t he?” said Shiner, admiringly. ‘“ Why,
when his mouth’s open his head’s half off.”

On they went, and Barry was ahead, for he was the
best runner of the three; but somehow or other Kid



38 THE BATTLE OF NEW YORK.

could sell more papers. They were all out quickly,
and had to go for a fresh supply.

“Twice as much money as I started with,” said
Barry. “Part of it’s that quarter, but I'll load up
and sell ’em all the way home. General Lee’s doing
it!”

There could be no doubt but that the great Con-
federate general was stirring up the people of the
North tremendously. The papers sold so fast because
everybody was eager to know what he would do next.
All the soldiers President Lincoln could gather, more-
over, were on their way to meet the Southern army;
and all the world knew that about the hardest battle
of the war was very nearly at hand.

Some thought they knew more than others about
what was coming, but some of the most knowing on
both sides of the war were the most in doubt. Two
men of that kind sat in the back office of Washington
Vernon & Co., Bankers, with the door shut and bolted.
Before them, spread on the table, were the papers
brought to Mr. Vernon by the ragged boy his book-
keeper had called Charcoal.

“What do you think, Mr. Mapleson?” asked Mr.
Vernon. “How nearly are we ready’ to make our
New York rising? They seem to expect a great deal
of us—none too much!”

“Not a bit too much!” said Mr. Mapleson. “We







GIVE US A VICTORY. 39

are ready now. If Lee will accomplish his part, I
can do mine. I can have a provisional government
in charge of New York, with all the forts and ships,
and the Treasury, and the banks, and so forth, in my
hands before he gets here. There’s hardly enough
men to mount guard in the forts now. Just one
thing’s in the way.”

He was a dignified-looking, elderly man, with a
stiff white mustache and cold, piercing blue eyes.

“What’s that?” asked Mr. Vernon. ‘ What can-
not General Lee do?”

“He hasn’t men enough,” said Mr. Mapleson. “A
hundred thousand isn’t enough. He must win two
victories, you see. He must win one over the Army
of the Potomac before the day for the draft. Then
about that time he must win another over all that’s
left of that army, with all the militia re-enforcements.
Tf he will do that, or if he will win only one genuine
sweeping victory, we can do the rest easily. Send
your black boy back and tell General Lee just what I
say. New York City will rise against the Lincoln
government on the day fixed for enforcing the draft,
if he will give us one victory. Can you trust your
messenger? Even a cipher dispatch would be full of
danger.”

“He will be here again to-morrow,” said Mr.
Vernon, “‘and I will decide. I could not let him



40 THE BATTLE OF NEW YORK.

stay in this office to-day, you know, for more than a
minute or so.”

“Of course not,” replied Mr. Mapleson; and his voice
grew deep and stern as he added: “TI can take full
possession of N: ew York between twelve o’clock, mid-
night, and daylight of any day we agree upon after
Lee wins his victory.”

He took his hat and went out, and Mr. Vernon
looked after him, remarking:

“There isn’t a doubt of it! Ferdinand Mapleson
could make a tremendous name for himself. Heisa
strong man. He could take the city; and then he
could govern it well. And some people would call
him a statesman and a patriot, and others, if they
were beyond his reach, would call him by quite another
name. They’d call him a traitor! They’d hang him,
too!”

There were all sorts of opinions, therefore, about
the war, and about the men who were carrying it on
and the deeds they were doing or planning. Up at
Mrs. Redding’s boarding-house all things had gone on
very quietly for a little while after dinner. Then,
however, Diana Lee, in the kitchen, was startled by
a loud ringing of the basement door bell.

“Thar!” she exclaimed. “That ar’ good-fer-nuffin
gal’s somewhar’ upstars. Reckon I’ll ’tend doah my-
self.”





GIVE US A VICTORY. 41

To do so was evidently somewhat below her idea of
her own dignity and duty, but she went. Hardly had
she opened the door, before she exclaimed:

“Sho! w’ot you want heah, you brack vagabon’?
Jes’ you git out, now!”

She saw before her a very, very black boy, of per-
haps about Barry’s age, who wore a very dirty,
ragged suit of butternut-colored clothing. He also
seemed to wear an air of mystery and secrecy as he
replied:

“Hush up, aunty! Does you know anybody roun’
heah by de name of Randolph?”

“Dis is whar dey. board,” she replied, eying him
from head to foot suspiciously. ‘‘Who’s you, any-
how? I’s Diana Lee.”

“T’s glad you’s Dinah Lee,’ he said. “I doesn’t
b’long to de Lees. I’sa Randolph. Jes’ you tell ’’em
Uncle John sent me. I wouldn’t ha’ foun’ de house,
but I heard a feller tell bout Missy Lilian swung de
flag.”

Diana stared hard at him. She noticed that his
hair was cut close to his head, so that his hat came
down and covered nearly all of it, and that he was a
decidedly handsome black boy, with a Roman nose
and a jaunty way of holding up his head.

“Bress your soul, honey!” she said, at the end of

her survey. ‘“Reckon I know w’ot’s w’ot. Ill tell
4



42 THE BATTLE OF NEW YORK.

’em, right off. Dey’s all good folks in dis house,
now, I tell ye! Don’t ye be ’feared ob Miss Redding.”

“T will stay down here in the entry,” he said in a
low, clear voice, as Diana hurried upstairs with her
errand.

She did not have to go further than the parlor before
she met Lilian and her mother and whispered eagerly:

“Hark to me, now! I’s got somethin’ to tell ye, I
has. You’s got news fromde Souf! Thah’s a young
feller heah from yer Uncle John. Jes’ a kine o’ col-
ored boy. He’s down at de doah.”

“Q mother!” whispered Lilian. “Let me go and
see him!”

“Be still, dear!” said Mrs. Randolph. “If he is
from your Uncle John the other side would call him
a spy.”

“No, dey wouldn’t,” protested Diana. ‘‘ Why, sho!
he’s a heap bracker’n I be. Dey don’t mind de col-
ored folks comin’ through.”

Perhaps not, but Lilian had gone past her like a
flash, and was already half-way down the stairs and
her mother was trying to catch up with her before
Diana was out of the parlor.

“ Lilian!”

“Davis Randolph! ‘You here?”

“Davis! O my son!”

“ Mother !”



GIVE US A VICTORY. 43

Their arms were around him and they kissed him
frantically, butin a moment more he managed to say:

“Mother, this was the only way I could get through
the Federal lines. They watch for spies, you know.
But I had to come and see you and Lilian. I’ve
brought loads of news, too—soon’s we get where I
can tell it.”

“OQ my son, my son!” sobbed Mrs. Randolph.
“What a terrible risk for you to run!”

“Dave!” exclaimed Lilian, “I’m as proud of you
asIcan be; but I’m glad Diana went to the door.”

‘“Reckon she did!” came from a fiercely enthusias-
tic voice behind them. “You kin jes’ trus’ Dinah!
Do you s’pose I’d hurt ’im? I’s one ob de ole sort, I
is! I’s a Lee!”

She was proud enough of that family fact, but not
so much so of another, for she added:

“How he did fool me, dough! Tell ye w’ot, Mars’
Randolph! now you isn’t a cullud pusson you’s got to
lookout foh youself. De army folks’d shet ye up,
suah.” :

“Mrs. Randolph!” was exclaimed excitedly at that
moment, as Mrs. Redding herself came down: the
stairs.

“O Mrs. Redding!” replied Mrs. Randolph. “My
only son! He made his way through the lines to
come and see his mother.”



44 THE BATTLE OF NEW YORK.

“God bless him!” said Mrs. Redding fervently.
“We will do all we can. Take him upstairs right
away.”

“And get the black off,” said Lilian. “I’m just
wild to have a good look at him.”

“And I'll go out and get him some clothes,” said
his excited mother. ‘They mustn’t find him in dis-
guise, and say he’s a spy.”

“‘Oh, nonsense!” said Mrs. Redding. ‘They won’t
care how he came. He can’t hurt the army. Don’t
I know what my husband would say?”

“Yow’re just as good as you can be,” said Lilian,
“but I’m glad the black’ll come off.”

“T should say it would!” laughed Mrs. Redding!
“Some of it’s on your face now; and look at your
mother’s!” Diana was already chuckling over that
fact so vigorously that nobody could make out what
she was saying.

“Why, Lilian!” exclaimed Mrs. Randolph, “that’s
so! Come, Davis—come right along with me!”

In a few seconds more Mrs. Redding was alone.
She held a paper in her hand, and she looked at it as
she said to herself, in an almost bewildered way:

“Her son! How strange it all is! But I don’t see
what we are all going to do if Mr. Hunker takes the
house. I thought I could pay him any time before
the end of the quarter. I could have paid him up





GIVE US A VICTORY. 45

before this if all of them had paid me. Turn us all
into the street? The old villain! He can’t and he
shan’t! I’llmanageitsomehow. We’llsee! Some-
thing will come. I’m sure it will.”

She looked very courageous for a moment, and
then she turned and went upstairs with a slow, wea-
ried step and an air of despondency. She was in a
kind of war with circumstances, and in this particular
battle of it she was sadly in need of re-enforcements.



CHAPTER IV.
THE NEWSBOYS.

RS. RANDOLPH and Lilian took Davis up
to their own room, declaring somewhat
excitedly that they “would make him look
like a gentleman before anybody had a
chance to see him.”



The moment the door of the room closed
behind them, however, they both stood still and
looked at him. There did not seem to be anything to
admire, for he had been shoved around and tumbled
and dusted, until all that could be seen was a very
dirty, ragged young black fellow. His face, indeed,
was shining with delight, through all its coloring;
while the faces of his mother and sister were putting
on expressions of almost hopeless despair.

“Why, we can’t do anything for him!” burst from
the lips of Lilian. “We haven’t a penny!”

“OQ Davis!” exclaimed his mother desperately.
“I’ve no money! I can’t get you any clothes. I
can’t even pay our board. If it hadn’t been for Mrs.
Redding—— What shall we do?”

She was answered by a loud laugh of boyish exul-
46



THE NEWSBOYS. 4%

tation that made her and Lilian open their eyes with
surprise, but Davis was fumbling among what might
be called the dark corners of his ragged coat, and was
tearing open the waistband of his trousers.

“Thousand dollars!” he shouted. “There! Part
of it is from Uncle John, and part of itis from some of
our tobacco that ran the Charleston blockade. Some
of Uncle John’s Carolina cotton got through, too.”

“Tsn’t that splendid?” said Lilian. ‘‘Dave, you’re
a darling! It’s too good to be true!”

“Oh, my dear boy!” said his mother. “Now I can
pay Mrs. Redding. We owe her for nearly three
months’ board. But how do they get hold of green-
backs down South?”

“That’s easy enough,” said Dave, counting over
the money. ‘Some come by way of England. We
get some every time we win a victory. Besides,
there’s a heap of trading done right through the
army lines. Anyhow, General Lee is going to be in
New York in a few weeks. Heisonhis way. He is
in the Shenandoah Valley, marching north.”

“Hurrah!” exclaimed Lilian, all but dancing. ‘Oh,
if he will only come! Why, greenbacks? He’ll get
all there are here, and the North will have to pay the
South back for what the war has cost. Isn’t it grand?”

“T guess they couldn’t do that,” said Dave, “but
he is coming.”



48 THE BATTLE OF NEW YORK.



“You are going to stay here ” began Mrs. Ran-
dolph.

“Just a little,” said Dave. “I can’t tell. But
Uncle John says there are harder times coming for
both sides.”

“You're not going back?” said Lilian.

“Tve got to,” said Dave, “but I must learn all I
can first. It’s a kind of scouting duty.” |

All they wanted to say had to be cut off. The
black boy had to go to the bath-room to change his
complexion, while his mother and sister went out to
buy him a suit of clothes.

“YT wonder what Barry will say,” remarked Lilian,
as they went. “He won’t hurt Davis. But oh, how
good it is! Think of General Lee coming up and
taking New York! How splendid it will be to see
our own flag everywhere, and our soldier-boys march-
ing through the streets!”

“Hush, Lilian!” said her mother. ‘Somebody
might hear you.”

“Let’s buy a paper,” replied Lilian, “and see what
news they are printing.”

They were not likely to have to wait long for a
newsboy. One, in particular, was about to set out
for his uptown business, and was getting some advice.

“Barry,” said the Shiner wisely, “don’t you ever
say *xactly w’ot the news is. Keep them big-type



THE NEWSBOYS. 49

black letters out where folks can see ’em. They all
want to buy somethin’ black.”

That may have been his notion partly because he
was a boot-black whenever he was not a newsboy.
That was where his name came from.

“They’re awful big and black to-day,” said Barry ;
“and here I’ve been selling papers all day, and haven’t
read the news myself.”

“Who cares what it is?” remarked Kid Vogel. “TI
don’t look at it half the time.”

Barry was looking, however, and reading; and it
was a column almost altogether made up of big
black lines:

EXTRA!!!!

LEE’S ARMY MOVING!



Siege of Vicksburg—England and France—The Blockade-Run-
ners—General Grant—A Talk with President Lincoln—
Army of the Potomac—Proposed Capture of Rich-
mond—Fortifying Baltimore—Earthworks
at Harrisburg—Naval Operations—

Siege of Charleston—

Congress.



There has been no important change in the aspect
of national or military affairs since our last edition,
but all indications point to the immediate occurrence
of startling events.





50 THE BATTLE OF NEW YORK.

“There!” exclaimed Barry. ‘All the news is in
small type, at the bottom; and there isn’t any, any-
how.”

“Don’t them editors know?” asked Kid. ‘“ How’d
we sell their extrys if they didn’t give us a lift? We
wouldn’t have anything to holler.”

That was too plain for argument, and Barry set

off, leaving his two friends to carry on a downtown

business. It seemed to him that all the people he met
wore anxious faces; and so many of them had five
cents to spare that when he reached his own door he
said aloud:

“T declare! I haven’t a paper left for mother!
Well, there wasn’t any news to speak of, and I’ve
got some money to show her. She’ll be glad of that.”

Not many minutes later be was looking into her
face with intense interest, while she was telling him
the very latest news; and when she paused for breath,
saying, ‘““We must be careful and not hurt him,” he
exclaimed :

“Hurt him! I hurt him? Now, mother, you tell
Lily and Mrs. Randolph I’ll take the best kind of care
of him. I want to see him, though, and get him to
tell me all about it. How did he get through? But,
mother, I’ve made two dollars. Isn’t it bully?”

“Why,” she said, “if you can do half as well as
that, Ill be satisfied. If it wasn’t for that rent! Mr.



THE NEWSBOYS. 51

Hunker sent a man with a written demand. I’m
almost at my wits’ end.”

There had been a ring at the door-bell, to which
they had paid no attention, and the servant answering
it had let in a man who at once strode right on into
the parlor.

“Mr. Hunker!” exclaimed Mrs. Redding, indig-
nantly, “you here again?”

He had looked unpleasant enough the first time,
but he looked ugly now. He was dressed expensively,
to be sure, and he wore a diamond pin; but no clothes
or jewelry would have done much for him. He was
short and heavy and wheezy, with a very red face,
and he had kept his hat on.

“Afternoon, Mrs. Redding!” he said, with a tight-
ening of his hard, clean-shaved lips.

“Your notice came, sir,” she said. “You needn’t
have called.”

There was a very defiant expression on her face,
and another, a trifle angrier, was on that of Barry,
as he looked at Mr. Hunker’s threatening, frown-
ing visage and heard him say:

“Yes, ma’am, I did demand the rent. Now I find
you can’t pay it, all I’ve got to say is you must go.
I’ve come to demand it, once for all, ma’am. Can
you pay, or will you quit?”

“Barry,” whispered a voice behind him, “Mother



52 THE BATTLE OF NEW YORK.

says hand her that. Davis brought it. Tell her to
pay him.”

Before Mrs. Redding could command her voice
sufficiently to reply, however, Barry himself stepped
right past her. Mr. Hunker had held outa receipt
ceremoniously when he demanded the rent, and it was
now suddenly taken out of his hand.

“There’s your rent, Mr. Hunker,” said Barry, rap-
idly counting out the money; “and don’t you speak
to my mother in that way. Get out of the house!
Quick!”

Hunker’s hand closed over the bills, but his mouth
opened with astonishment.

“T reckoned you couldn’t pay, or I’d never have
offered that receipt. You kin give it right back.”

“No, I won’t,” said Barry. “Take it, mother.
Lilian handed me the money. He’s paid up square.
Now, Mr. Hunker, you can go.”

“PU explain,” said Mrs. Randolph, from the back
parlor. “Turn out that ruffian!”

“Ruffian?” echoed Mr. Hunker. “Did she say I
was a ruffian?”

“I do,” almost shouted Barry; “and you’re an old
red Copperhead, too!”

Mr. Hunker’s mouth was opening and shutting,
but he was beaten; for Mrs. Redding, with the receipt,
had instantly hurried away, exclaiming:





Barry tells Mr. Hunker he can go.



THE NEWSBOYS. 53

“Why, Mrs. Randolph! I’m so thankful.”

“You can go,” repeated Barry to Hunker.

“Tl get even with you, I will!” muttered the dis-
appointed landlord, as he slowly walked out. “How
could this ’ere thing have happened? She’s losin’
money.”

He was evidently studying hard upon his problem
when Barry slammed the front door behind him, for
his last words were: “And I hed an offer of nigh
twicet as much for the haouse!”

“Youre Barry Redding?”

Barry turned from bolting the door, and out went
his right hand eagerly.

“You’re Davis Randolph?” he said—“ Lilian’s
brother? Ain’tI glad you got through! We’ll all
take care of you.”

“Hear those boys! They’re acquainted already,”
said Mrs. Randolph in the back parlor. “O Mrs.
Redding, I am so glad to be able to pay that
board 1”?

“T’m so glad you could,” began Mrs. Redding, but
Lilian interrupted her with:

“Barry’s splendid! How he did turn out that old
fellow!” .

“Barry’s his father’s son,” said his mother proudly, |
and Mrs. Randolph suddenly added:

‘“‘They’re both soldier-boys. Why, how strange it



54 THE BATTLE OF NEW YORK.

seems! How can those two boys be upon opposite
sides? It’s all wrong!”

“Think of Davis and Barry,” exclaimed Lilian,
“being soldiers and having to shoot each other! I’m
glad they’re neither of them old enough.”

“T’m not glad,” said Dave. “I wish I was a soldier
now!”

“So do I,” said Barry; “but if I should take Dave
a prisoner I’d treat him right. Tell you what, Dave—
you’re a kind of prisoner now. You’re inside of our
lines.”

“T guess he’s safe enough,” said Mrs. Redding.

“But he’s got to tell me everything,” said Barry.
“Come on, Dave. Mother says she’s put up an extra
bed in my room for you. It’s a load better than being
locked up in Fort Lafayette.”

“You can’t lock him up,” said Lilian.

“You ought to be, anyhow,” said Barry, blushing
hard as he said it. ‘“You’re more Southern than
he is.”

“T reckon not,” said Davis; but off they went to-
gether, for it was time for Mrs. Redding and her
helpers to think of all the boarders who were soon to
come in hungry.

Outside of the house a man who had lingered in
front of it looked up, with a face as red as one of its
bricks, and muttered:



THE NEWSBOYS. 55

“Well, if I wasn’t dead sure she couldn’t pay that
rent! Itcan’t be she’s really a-makin’ money, keepin’
boardin’-haouse in these times. I'll git her out,
somehaow. I’d like to, I would—and that there lot
©’ Virginny rebs with her! That is, I won’t say I
would if Gineral Lee’s reelly comin’. I’d want to be
right side up if he did. I’ve on’y hed jist one con-
tract from the Linkin gov’ment, and I somehow can’t
git no more. I know I could git one through Maple-
son, if the Saouth was holdin’ New York.”

That was a curious kind of evening at Mrs. Red-
ding’s boarding-house. Somehow or other her board-
ers were hardly able to get a glimpse of her, even
when they tried to. The kitchen was deserted, too;
for Diana Lee did her last work like a steam-engine,
and disappeared upstairs, remarking:

“T jes’ want to heah all he’s got to say,” for she
had begged hard not to be counted out of a little
family party that was to meet in Mrs. Randolph’s
own room.

It was a sort of questions-and-answers party, and
it kept one of its members very busy all the time. At
last Barry asked:

“Now, Dave, did you ever see a whole army when
it was all together?”

“No, sir-ree!” said Dave. ‘Nobody ever did. It’s
too big. It’s all over the country—on the roads, in



56 THE BATTLE OF NEW YORK.

its works, in the camps, behind hills and woods. You
can’t ever see an army. Well, yes, I kind 0’ saw
Lee’s army once—at night.”

“Saw it at night?” exclaimed Barry.

“Nearest I ever came to it,” said Dave. “I was
just about leaving to come here, and Uncle John sent
me up to the signal-station on the top of Black Cap
Mountain with a message. When I got there I could
look down and see the camp-fires as far as I could
look—thousands of them.”

“Tt must have been grand!” said Lilian.

“Oh, but wasn’t it!” said Davé; “and so was the
signal for all to move in the morning.”

“What was that?” asked Barry.

“We set the woods at the top of the mountain on
fire,” said Dave. ‘Then away across the valley they
answered by setting Pine Gap Mountain on fire. It
told everybody what to do. Anyhow, that’s what
they told me. I don’t know it all. They blazed like
two volcanoes.”

“Don’t I wish I’d been there!” said Barry.

“Some of your fellows were in the valley and saw
it,” said Dave. “We took ’em prisoners only a few
days before.”

Excitement, and scout duty in an enemy’s country,
and telling all there is to tell will tire any boy out.
Therefore Davis Randolph was sound asleep the next



THE NEWSBOYS. 57

morning long after Barry Redding went downtown
with a feeling that he was somehow going into a
newspaper-extra battle.

Kid and the Shiner were on hand, and the three
associates made their first strokes of business at the
steamer landings. They did well witk a great,
crowded river steamer that came down the Hudson;
and they sold liberal bundles of extras to the passen-
gers of a steamship that was just in from England.
There were lulls in the rush of trade, however; and
whenever there was a chance they were eager to listen
to Barry’s thrilling story of the Southern boy who had
squirmed his way clean through the Army of the
Potomac. He was a hero. He had actually seen
General Lee and Stonewall Jackson, and had heard
them command their men. He had almost seen a
battle, and he had heard the roar of cannon.

“Oh, but wasn’t he gritty!’ exclaimed the Shiner.

“The cops won’t hurt him,” remarked Kid.

“I’m going to sojer it, soon’s I’m old enough,”
suddenly exclaimed the Shiner. “Tell you w’ot! Pll
raise a comp’ny, and go in as captain.”

“T guess I won’t,” replied Kid. “I'd ruther sell
newspapers to the hull army. Oh, but wouldn’t that
be fun! Make piles 0’ money, too! Then all the
army’d know ’bout the battles they’re fightin’.”

“T’m goin’, soon’s I can,” said Barry. ‘ Dave says
5



58 THE BATTLE OF NEW YORK.

he and-all the Southern fellows drill just like our mil-
litia, getting ready to pitch in. He can shoot with a
rifle. He can fence some, too.”

The boy they were talking about was not thinking
of them, nor of anything that he had already done;
for he was trying to find out what he was to do
next.

Mr. Simpson, the head book-keeper of the banking-
house of Washington Vernon & Co., was standing
behind his desk, when a well-dressed young fellow
walked in, touched his hat with a graceful bow, and
asked with the utmost politeness:

“Ts Mr. Vernon in, sir?”

“He is,” said Mr. Simpson promptly. “ Anything
I can do for you?”

“Yes, sir,” said the young fellow. “Please tell
him I have a verbal message of importance from a
friend of his.”

“Certainly,” said the book-keeper; and it was only
a moment before the banker himself, in the inner
office, had also been politely bowed to and had smiled
inquiringly at his prepossessing young visitor.

Then he was startled by hearing:

“Is you Mars’ Vernon, sah? Yes, sah, I tole you
I’d come down dis mawnin’. I’s from ole Virginny,
sah, Tis. I knows all de Vernons down dah, sah.”

“You don’t tell me!” exclaimed the banker, getting



THE NEWSBOYS. 59

up at once to go and bolt the door. “Well, if this
doesn’t beat all! Tell me your name.”

“T am Davis Mason Randolph,” said the young fel-
low quietly. ‘I came up here to visit my mother and
sister, but I was told that it might be necessary for
me to get back at once to my relatives in West Vir-
ginia, just south of the Potomac.”

“T’m glad you kept dark yesterday,” said Mr. Ver-
non; and he did not mean any fun. ‘Have you seen
your mother and sister? Tell me everything.”

Dave told him all that seemed to him worth telling,
and he was showered with compliments by the banker.

“Came through the lines with a drove of contra-
bands!” he exclaimed—“‘blacked boots, stole wagon-
rides, took a horse from a pasture and rode him all
night bare-backed; and went into New York at last
on a railway, like any other passenger! You’ll do!
The Southern boys are beating the Yankees all hollow
for ’cuteness. Now, I’ve something more to say to
you.”

He paused and seemed to ponder and _ hesitate.
Perhaps it was because Dave seemed so very young;
and that idea may have occurred to Dave himself, for
he said:

“Tf I came one way I can go back another, Mr.
Vernon. I know exactly what todo. IfI were older
I couldn’t do it.”



60 THE BATTLE OF NEW YORK.

“Just so!” exclaimed the banker. “Well, you
had better go home now. See all you can of the city.
Have a good time to-day and to-morrow.. Come here
to-morrow afternoon, ready to set out at once. Tell
your mother to take a large sheet of paper and write
a letter to your Uncle John. Leave it open, so I can
add a postscript. Bring it when youcome. I’ll ask
you once more about money. No, I won’t. Give
your mother every cent youhave. Here’s a hundred.
Spend all you want to spend. You deserve it. It’s
pay and rations. We’ll see that you have all that’s
needed—and she, too.” Mr. Vernon seemed to feel
altogether enthusiastic, and so did Dave. He took
the money readily, with thanks, while Mr. Vernon
remarked to him:

“Yow ll do. Ill tell’em so. But to think of the
corners you must cut and the risks you must run be-
fore you can look General Lee in the face, and tell
him you have brought him a dispatch from his cousin
Vernon!”



CHAPTER V.

THE CONFEDERATE SPY.

ES, captain, it was a black woman shoved
me down the steps, but it was a white
girl waved the Confederate flag. What I
want to dois to go and get it. She’s a



reb, right from Virginia!”

It was the very man upon whom Diana had shut the
door, after telling him to “Go and bea sojer!” He
was a lank, mean-looking fellow, but he was talking
to a bluff sort of man in a rusty blue uniform, who
was neither lank nor mean in his appearance, and who
replied :

“Nonsense! We don’t care a cent for out-and-out
Southern rebs here. All our trouble is with Northern
Copperheads. But what about that boy? What do
you know?”

“JT found out all about it,” said the informer |

eagerly. ‘He came through the lines yesterday.
The upstairs girl told her cousin and he told me—
right from Lee’s army. His mother lives in that
house. He’s a spy—sneaked up here——”

61





62 THE BATTLE OF NEW YORK.

“That'll do. No, you can’t have any men to raise
a muss about any girl and her flag. Go and volun-
teer, if you feel like doing something for your country.
Guess there isn’t much fight in you, but you might
stop a bullet.”

There was an unconcealed contempt in the captain’s
manner, and his informant went out of the office with
his head a little down. Instead of being welcomed as
an eager patriot. he had been severely snubbed as a
fellow of no account.

Hardly had he gone, however, before the captain
said to himself:

“ Anyhow, it’s my duty to see about that boy. I'll
send forhim. There’s mischief brewing of some kind.
I can feel it in the air. We don’t watch all the cor-
ners as they do down South.”

He seemed to be gloomy and irritated, and he at
once sat down and wrote what seemed to be a mili-
tary order. Then he rang a little gong on his desk,
and a private soldier came into the office and carried
the order away.

“They can catch him best at about dinner-time,”
said the captain.

Over on Broadway, at no great distance from that
very office, a slim boy, in clothes too small for him,
was walking along with a solitary newspaper in his
hand, saying to himself:



THE CONFEDERATE SPY. 63

“°Qording to what Dave and Lilian say the war
isn’t of any use. All the men have been killed for
nothing. Is’pose father and all the rest would have
to be killed before General Lee could march his army
here. Don’t I wish I was old enough!”

He did not know how savagely in earnest he had
been talking. He had been looking down and walk-
ing right along; and he almost ran against a gray-
headed, middle-sized man, who suddenly said:

‘Halt 1?

“Yes, sir,” said Barry, holding out his paper.
“Times, sir. Last paper I’ve got.”

“T’ll take it,” said the man. “TI heard what you
said, my boy. President Lincoln wants three hun-
dred thousand grown-up men that feel just as you.
do.”

“Hope he’ll get em,” said Barry. ‘My father’s in
the Army of the Potomac.” Just there he felt as if
he were waking up, for the man wore a uniform and
had star shoulder-straps.

“ Mister!”? exclaimed Barry, “‘ain’t you a general?”

“Yes, my boy,” said the man, smiling very kindly.
“T’m a general. I command the forts around the
harbor. My name is Brown.”

“T want to ask a question,” said Barry earnestly.
Could General Lee take New York?”

: “No,” said the general, “he could never take New



64 THE BATTLE OF NEW YORK.

York—not even if he could get here; and he can’t do
that.”

“T know a boy that says he’s coming,” said Barry.
“‘He’s a Southern boy.”

“‘Of course,” said the general. ‘“ They all think so,
but he couldn’t take the city without taking the forts
and all the gunboats in the harbor. I hope the war
will be over before we want you.”

“But, general,” persisted Barry, “I know another
man: he says all the drafted men won’t be taken.
They’re all going to rebel. They can take the forts,
too.”

“No, they can’t,” said the general sharply; but a
swift change was coming over his face, and he rapidly
asked Barry several questions—not about Dave at all,
but about Palovski.

“T don’t want him,” he said; ‘‘I only want to know
what he told you.”

Another officer had joined the general, and was lis-
tening, and it was he who at last said:

“Just as I told you, General Brown. There’s
trouble ahead.”

“Exactly, major,” replied the general. “I know
there is—if Lee wins a victory; not if he is defeated.
We shall be ready. Goright along, my boy. If you
want to see war, you may have a chance to see it right
here on Broadway.”



THE CONFEDERATE SPY. 65

. Just as Barry set off at a fast walk, his head all
a-fever over his talk with a real war-general, actually
in command of the city of New York, of the soldiers,
and of the forts, his quick ears caught the word
“Spy!” from the lips of the major. It wasas if a
pin had pricked him hard, and he sprang away at
once upon a run, exclaiming:

“T didn’t tell them Dave’s name, nor where he lives.
If they don’t catch me they can’t find him. Oh, what
a fool I was!”

He ran well out of Broadway into and up another
street, square after square; and one man shouted,
“Stop thief! but nobody stopped him or seemed to
be following him. He was a little out of breath then,
and while he walked to catch it again he found him-
self thinking furiously.

“I’m glad I told about Palovski. They ought to
know that. I ought to help them get more soldiers.
That wasn’t wrong. Dave isn’t any spy. No, they
didn’t ask much about him. I didn’t tell anything,
either. There, now! was it wrong to tell Kid and
the Shiner? No, ’twasn’t. They’re not in the army.
Would they tell anybody else? Could it hurt him?”

He was growing intensely anxious, and he was get-
ting one entirely new idea to him. He had always
thought of the war as being carried on along the
Potomac and away down South. He had not at all



66 THE BATTLE OF NEW YORK.

understood that the city he lived in was like a fort,
and had a garrison, and was in the war as much
as was any Southern city.
_ “Ships of war in the harbor?” he said. “Why, I
thought they only came here to get mended and to
get coal and provisions. General Brown says they
are here to help the forts to keep out General Lee’s
army. They can do it, too; and everybody’d help
’em fight.”

Still, he did not run any more. He had thoughts
which made him walk pretty slowly all the way home.
His last remark to himself seemed to give him a vast
amount of relief.

“No, sir-ree!” he said. “General Brown forgot to
ask my name. He doesn’t know me, and he doesn’t
know where I live.”

He had not asked because he did not care to know,
but after Barry left him he had said to the major:

“See the police commissioners before the day for
the draft—that is, unless Lee is beaten. They may
need our help. There is mischief brewing.”

Just before Barry reached his own house three per-
sons were talking in low voices in one of its upper
rooms. One of them had been downtown, and had
returned with news which had set the other two
crying.

“Dave!” exclaimed Mrs. Randolph, “this is too



THE CONFEDERATE SPY. 67

bad! We’ve only just seen you. I can’t let you go.
You can’t get through to General Lee. It’s sure
death.”

“O Dave!” sobbed Lilian, “I can’t bear it! You
have run risksenough. They ought to send somebody
else this time.”

“Nobody else can go, Lil,” said Davis. “They
can’t trust everybody. It’s something that General
Lee must know if he is to capture New York. I’m
glad of the chance. I’m going to do it for our flag—
do it or die!’

Barry had entered the house, and he had talked
very fast for a minute with his mother. “Barry!”
she had said, “‘we must go and see them at once.”

That was the reason why the door of Mrs. Ran-
dolph’s room was now suddenly opened.

“What is it?’? exclaimed Mrs. Randolph.

“Hush!” replied Mrs. Redding hastily. “I’m afraid
Dave is in danger.”

“Dave!” interrupted Barry, “I don’t believe I did
any harm. They don’t know where you live. I’ll tell
you how it was.”

“Barry!” exclaimed Lilian, as she stepped in front
of him, “have you told about Dave?”

“No, I haven’t; I’ve come to warn him.”

“Are they after him already?” asked Mrs. Ran-
dolph. ‘O my son!”



68 THE BATTLE OF NEW YORK.

“T’d never have thought that of you, Barry,” said
Lilian.

She looked very pretty indeed, but it was hard to
say whether her face contained more of grief or indig-
nation. Barry looked straight at her, while his mother
was saying:

“Tell them everything, Barry;” and then he began
with:

“There isn’t anything to tell,’ and went on with all
his talk with General Brown and the major.

Davis listened carefully, but at the end of it he
said, in a firm, low voice:

‘“‘Mother, Barry is all right. I’d give a good deal
to be arrested. They’d let me go.” ,

He looked so brave and manly and thoughtful that
his mother kissed him for very admiration, but Mrs.
Redding said:

“Come, Barry! we’ve all got to be very careful.
It’s an awful state of things when you daren’t say
what you want to.”

She and Barry went out, but ney had hardly done
so before Dave remarked:

“Mother, all that about the forts, and the gunboats,
and the draft, and the police is just what General Lee
wants to know. It’s straight from the Federal com-
mander of the city of New York. If they would only
arrest me I might learn something more before I go.”



THE CONFEDERATE SPY. 69

“Tt’s just like you, Dave!” said Lilian. “Did I
say anything to Barry? He felt pretty bad.”

There was no doubt of that, but he was to feel a
great deal worse. Of course nothing was said at the
dinner-table, for there were boarders there—men and
women. They had all come upstairs, and Lilian was
looking out of a parlor window, when she suddenly
turned very pale and exclaimed:

“‘ Davis—Barry—mother—there they are! The sol-
diers have come!”

“Tl go right with them,” said Davis. “Tl go and
get my hat. Mother, don’t you come—nor Lilian!”

“Yes, we will,” said his mother.

There was a small tempest of whispered, excited
remarks, as a corporal came up the steps, leaving two
soldiers on the sidewalk. He rang the bell, and it
was answered by Mrs. Redding.

“A young man named Randolph——” he began.
. “Yes, sir, he is here,” she said. ‘He boards here.
What about him?”

“He is wanted at headquarters.”

“Here I am,” said Davis, stepping out. “I’m
Randolph. Come on, Barry! let’s go and see what
they want of me.”

“All right! remarked the corporal; and then he
added, “‘Humbug, boy! Some fellow’s been fooling
the adjutant. Come along, boys!”



70 THE BATTLE OF NEW YORK.

“T’m going, too,” said Lilian, ‘whether they want
me or not. Let’s go, mother!”

“We'll all go,” said Mrs. Redding; but she and the
others had to spend a minute or more in getting ready,
and meantime the boys, who were ready, had walked
off with the men in blue. They only walked as far
as a street-car; and it seemed to Barry only one long,
breathless minute before he and Davis were in a large
room before several severe, stern-looking men who
wore shoulder-straps.

Their first question came to him.

“Who are you?” asked an officer.

“Barry Redding. Dave boards at our house ae

“Oh, well! you’ve nothing to do with this.” Dave
nodded at Barry, but he was at once busy with his



own questions and answers.

A man at a table was busy with a pen, as they
asked his name and age and a number of other things;
and Barry heard a tall officer say twice, “ All non-
sense!” just before the questioner said sharply:

“You.came North to see your mother? How did
you get through our lines?”

“T walked through,” said Dave—‘crowd of refu-
gees and colored people.”

“What account did you give to any of our army
officers?”

“Didn’t have to give any,” said Dave. “Nobody



THE CONFEDERATE SPY. 71

asked me. Then I went to Washington and came
here.”

There was a rustle at the door at that moment, and
he added, “There are my mother and sister now. I
hadn’t seen them for a year.” .

“He is my son,” began Mrs. Randolph; and Lil-
ian’s face was very white and fierce, while Barry and
his mother were evidently trying hard not to speak.

“Wait, madam,” said the questioner, not unkindly.
“Wait a moment, colonel. Randolph, do you know
where General Lee’s army is now?”

“Yes, sir; he is in the Shenandoah Valley, on his
way to New York.”

He had made a sensation now, and even the colonel
himself asked question after question, until at last he
said:

“You are not a soldier, but do you not know that
you are hurting your own side by telling so much?”

“T think not,” replied Davis. ‘General Lee is
marching right along. I’ve only told where our
forces were then. They are notin the same places
now. He isn’t the kind to sit still. Our people say
there’s enough of that done on your side.”

There were red and even angry faces among the
officers, and Lilian looked triumphant; but the colonel
was calm.

“Are you not a kind of spy?” he asked.



72 THE BATTLE OF NEW YORK.

“Well, yes,” said Davis, “if there was anything
here worth knowing; but General Lee isn’t near
enough yet for me to tell him. New York is full of
people that would like to tell him more than I know.”

“Fact!” exclaimed the colonel. “My boy, do you
intend returning South?”

“Some day or other,” said Davis; “when my visit
is over.”

“Could you get back through our lines?”

“T wouldn’t have to,” said Davis. “I’d only go
and board in some place that General Lee was going
to take.”

“T never saw such impudence since I was born!”
roared one of the officers. “Let him go, colonel!
How can we keep out their spies, when a mere saucy
boy can walk right through our careless, worthless
picket-lines?”

“Madam,” said the colonel, bowing to Mrs. Ran-
dolph, “your son is at liberty. He is a plucky young
fellow, but he is too rash to be a good spy. He must
be more careful of his tongue. Good-afternoon,
ladies.”

“Thank you, major!” said Mrs. Randolph, and they
hurried out.

“Did you learn anything?” whispered Lilian.

“Not much, Lil; but the colonel said to the one-
armed captain that there were not men enough in the



THE CONFEDERATE SPY. %3

forts to mount guard or man half the guns. If Gen-
eral Lee only knew!”

“Davis,” said his mother, ‘I shall not hinder your
going. You must do your duty. Go and serve your
country!”

“Of course he must, mother,” said Lilian; “I don’t
believe any one else can do what he can.”

She was proud of her brother; but at that very
moment Mrs. Redding was saying seriously to
Barry:

“Yes, he is a brave boy; but I wish for all the world
he was in Virginia! So bright a fellow as he is might
do mischief.”

‘ In the.office they had left in the Army Headquarters
Building the colonel was replying to the major:

“Spy? Why, so he is! That is, he would be if he
could. I’ve hardly any doubt that he came as a spy,
but we couldn’t prove it. If we could, what’s the
use? Lincoln wouldn’t let him be shot. He can’t do
any more harm. Let him go!”

Some hundreds of miles south of where they were
talking there was a very different scene. A rail-fenced
road came over the brow of a high-ridged hill that
seemed to belong to a long range of blue, smoky-topped
mountains reaching southerly into the distance. In
the middle of the road a group of dusty-uniformed

horsemen had halted, and for a moment they all
6



74 THE. BATTLE OF NEW YORK.

seemed to be looking northward in silence. Then one
of them said:

“There is the Potomac, General Lee. I wish I
knew whether victory or defeat for us lay waiting
beyond it.” :

“There is but one victory possible. We are too
few for any other,” answered the noble-looking man
he spoke to.

“Where is it to be won, general?”

“In the streets of New York,” replied the Confed-
erate commander. ‘The war power of the Lincoln
government is upheld by the money power. The heart
of that is not in Washington. If we can stop the
beating of it in New York City for thirty days, we
shall win everywhere—for the Union armies will break
down of their own size and weight. Grant will let
go at Vicksburg. Their fleets cannot keep the seas.
France and England will join hands with us. We
need only one victory in the field. After that New
York is ours, the war is over, and the Confederate
triumph is secure. But there is an army beyond that
river, gentlemen; and the hardest battle of the war
is right before us.”



CHAPTER VI.

THE MEANING OF THE FLAG.




ip Ye -ILIAN went home from the army head-
le quarters in a triumphant state of mind.
ASM, She had heard her brother tell the Federal

25 officers that General Lee was coming, and
@ she almost felt as if her army, or General Lee’s,
were a number of miles nearer. She was twice
as ready for the proposed drive around the city, and
she and her mother waited half-impatiently while
Davis went after a carriage. Ifshe could have adorned
that somewhat stylish turnout when it came with her
own flag, she would have been altogether satisfied.

Davis remarked that it was a part of his scout duty
to see all there was to be seen, but Mrs. Randolph
doubted his seeing anything of value to the Confeder-
ate leaders. They had not been in motion long, how-
ever, before he declared that he had seen at least one
thing.

“'What’s that?” said Mrs. Randolph.

“Why,” said Davis, “so many men—crowds of
5



76 THE BATTLE OF NEW YORK.

them—enough to make armies! You don’t see any-
thing like it in the South.”

“T’m afraid that’s so,” said she thoughtfully; and
after that there was a silent time, until Davis sud-
denly asked:

‘* Was there ever any real fighting done right here,
where the city is?”

“Why, Davis!” said his mother; ‘don’t you know?
There was no fighting when the English captured it
from the Dutch, but in the Revolutionary War——”

“No battles here?” said Lilian, when her mother
paused, as if trying to remember something.

“Well,” said Mrs. Randolph, “the British beat
Washington’s army in the battle of Long Island.
That was fought in Brooklyn. Right over yonder,
on the shore of Kip’s Bay, there was another fight.
That was where General Washington lost his hat.
Over there, beyond Central Park, there was another;
and President Monroe was in it, and he was only two
years older than you are. Away up at Fort Wash-
ington was the hardest fight of all, and we were beaten
again.”

“Too bad!” said Dave. ‘Well, there’ll be some
Virginia troops here again pretty soon.”

“JT wish they were here now!” exclaimed Lilian.
“But oh, what a city it is! Dave, this is the first
time I’ve seen so much of it.”



THE MEANING OF THE FLAG. 77

“Tt looks like a big thing to take,” said Davis; ‘‘ but
our boys can do it.”

“Boys?” said his mother. ‘What our army needs
is men.”

“Well,” replied Davis, “‘Uncle John says all the
boys in the South over thirteen are of full age. It’s
the war made ’em so.”

If he was a fair sample, Uncle John was right; for
there was something very sober and manly about him,
even while he was out sight-seeing.

As for Barry, he was away downtown selling
newspapers; but it seemed to him as if he had never
before done so much thinking. Besides that, as he
told himself, he always heard everything. He had
just finished a brisk run of evening-paper business,
and was standing at the United States Sub-Treasury
corner, waiting for more customers, when he heard
somebody talking behind him.

“No, Hunker: Lee needn’t care a cent for the forts
around the harbor. He is under no necessity for tak-
ing them. All he wants is the city itself. That will
cut off the Lincoln government from its cash-box.”

“But the ships of war, Mr. Mapleson,” replied
Hunker—“the gunboats? They can steam along the
water-front and shell out any troops holding the city.
General Lee can’t hold New York against them.”

“Nonsense, Hunker!’ replied Mapleson, with a



"8 "THE BATTLE OF NEW YORK.

glitter in his cold blue eyes. “If I had troops camped
in the public squares and up and down Broadway,
and quartered in the hotels and houses and churches,
they would have all the city for breastworks. They
could not be shelled out without destroying the town.
I could hold it until the Lincoln government at Wash-
ington gave up the fight.”

“That’s a fact!” exclaimed Hunker. “I never
thought of that.”

Barry heard it all, and he thought about it so deeply
that he sold a man a World for a Tribune, and called
him General Brown when he corrected the mistake.

There was another man talking at that moment,
whom Barry could not hear, although it would have
done him good. Hundreds of miles southward and
hundreds of miles westward of the Sub-Treasury cor-
ner a short, thick-set man, in a dingy blue suit with
two dull-looking gold stars on each shoulder, stood
near the stump of a large tree. The roots of the
stump had been cut off, so that it could be tilted
toward one side. A deep hole had been gouged in
the face of the stump. Heavy iron bands had been
driven down and riveted around the massive wood.
Men with telescopes and other instruments were look-
ing, measuring, and directing, while some soldiers
with crowbars carefully tilted the stump to a precise
position.



THE MEANING OF THE FLAG. 79

In all directions, as far as the eye could see, there
were lines of earthworks. Some of them were
mounted with cannon, and all were teeming with
men in uniform. Here and there, over all these busy
fortifications, floated the banner of the Union, the
Stars and Stripes.

At some distance westerly, beyond a wide, bare
space, ran a long, low hill; and it was covered with
forts and lines of works. Beyond it ran a broad,
muddy river. Over the works that defended the hill
floated the banner of the Southern Confederacy, the
Stars and Bars.

All the air was gloomy with drifting powder-smoke,
and there was hardly any cessation in the roar of
heavy guns—nearer or farther—and the very sun
seemed to look down hotly and angrily.

“ Wire!”

A puff of smoke, a sheet of red flame, sprang from
the hollow in thestump. Then followed a thunderous
report, and something almost visible was hurled high
into the air, in a vast whirling curve. Up, up, up it
went, and away, away, until it ceased rising and
came down with a hissing plunge into the middle of
the Confederate works.

“That will do,” said the starred man, as he watched
the throwing of the bombshell and saw that it burst
on falling.



80 THE BATTLE OF NEW YORK.

“Well, General Grant!” said a deep voice close by
him, “who ever heard before of a mortar made of a
hickory stump? I’m afraid it won’t last long.”

“Tt won’t have to last long, Logan,” said Grant.
“Tt’ll hold together till Vicksburg surrenders.”

Barry did not hear that, or he would have received
another answer to his great question, “‘ What is war,
anyhow?” He would have seen that war will some-
times discover what a man like Grant or an old hick-
ory stump is good for.

Just now he was pretty well waked up by the
remarks made to him by the man to whom he had
sold the wrong paper. He was trying to excuse him-
self, when another man came up, saying:

“ World ? . That’s what I want. Don’t you try to
put off any Tribune on me.”

Barry reached home tired out, but the first thing
he told his mother was:

“T can buy a new suit o’ clothes in a week, at the
rate I’m getting ahead.”

- “Take two weeks,” she said, “and get areal good
one. I want you to look as nice as Davis Randolph
does.”

“Well,” said Barry, “you mean on Sundays. I
guess it wouldn’t do for a newsboy to rig up much.
How Kid would hoot if I did—the Shiner, too!”

Davis was indeed looking pretty well dressed, but



THE MEANING OF THE FLAG. 81

Barry was keen enough to see that that was by no
means all. He had such easy good manners, and he
was so cool and self-possessed. There was hardly
anything “ green” about him, although it was his first
visit to the great city. Barry had lived there all his
life, and yet he had a strong feeling that Dave was
teaching him something new.

“You see,” said Barry to Lilian, “he has been
a kind of soldier already. I’m going to be one, sure’s
you live!”

“Dave’ll be a general, or at least a colonel,” said
Lilian proudly. “He is fit for anything. Mother
says it’s because he thinks. I wish I knew how to
think.”

“That’s it,” said Barry; “I’ve been thinking a good
deal to-day. All our militia regiments have gone to
fight Lee’s army; but there’s lots of discharged volun-
teers, tip-top soldiers, hundreds and hundreds of them,
all around the city.”

“That’s what Davis said,” replied Lilian. “He
called them the rear-guard of your army, and he said
the worst of it was that they were all veterans. He
said General Lee probably knew all about them,
though.”

“Well, he’d better not tell him,” said Barry.
“That would be being a kind of spy.”

“What?” exclaimed Lilian with a frightened look.



82 THE BATTLE OF NEW YORK.

“You couldn’t stop him! You wouldn’t! O Barry!
you wouldn’t go and have Dave arrested again?”

“Tf I was playing spy against the Confederacy,”
said Barry, “‘wouldn’t it be your duty and Dave’s
to stop me?”

“Of course it would,” said Lilian. ‘Oh, well, Barry
—of course; but we wouldn’t let them hurt you.”

“‘T wish Dave was safe down South again, anyhow,”
said Barry.

After supper there was a great deal of talk about
the war, and Barry was surprised at himself to find
how much he knew. He talked about the forts and
the gunboats and the police, and the disbanded volun-
teers, and how the city could be occupied, and how
not, until even his mother looked at him and said to
herself:

“How he is growing!”

Dave talked about the Southern army as freely as
Barry did about the city; but he was in one of his
thoughtful fits, and once or twice he actually whistled.

“How old Davis is!” exclaimed Lilian, after she
and her mother went to their room.

“Tt’s the war,’ said Mrs. Randolph. ‘It’s a hot-
house. It’s a furnace. Oh, how I wish it were
ended!”

The entire question of war and peace had to be put
aside until the next morning. Even then it could not



THE MEANING OF THE FLAG. 83

be discussed; for the Randolphs were to go out riding
again, and Barry was out early at his newspaper busi-
ness. He actually read one of his papers—the news-
telegraph column—the first chance he had.

“They don’t know where General Lee’s army is,”
he said. “Well, if the whole Army of the Potomac
can’t find him, I guess Dave couldn’t. Is he really,
now, any kind of spy—dangerous to our side?”

However that might be, Davis and Lilian and their
mother had a double errand that morning. When
they came back from their drive Dave was all dressed
in army blue. He looked almost like a boy-soldier of
the Union army. He looked well in it, too; but Lil-
ian remarked:

“Oh, how I wish it were butternut, with our gold
braid on the sleeves!”

Barry was not to come home at noon, and his mother
saw no cause of remark in Davis Randolph’s new suit.
Mrs. Randolph, however, after her drive, spent a long
time over a letter to Uncle John in Virginia, or in the
army, just as if she expected him to get it. Toward
the middle of the afternoon Davis picked up his hat
and turned his head a little away from his mother, as
he said quietly:

“Nobody must know but what I’m coming right
back again—not even Barry nor Dinah Lee—until I’m
too far away for anybody to stop me.”



84 THE BATTLE OF NEW YORK.

“Do your duty, my son,” said Mrs. Randolph, try-
ing to look brave and firm.

“O Dave!” whispered Lilian, as she hung around
his neck, “be careful! Don’t let them catch you!
Don’t run any risks!”

All he seemed able to say was, “ Good- by!” but
when he reached Wall Street, and walked into the
elegant office of Vernon & Co., he bowed to Mr. Simp-
son in the most polite and smiling manner.

He went on into the back room at once, and he was
shut up there for some time with Mr. Vernon. That
gentleman was not talking, however. He was writ-
ing something in the letter from Mrs. Randolph to
Uncle John. He wrote slowly, carefully, between the
lines she had made; and the curious part of it was
that his pen seemed not to leave any ink-marks
behind it.

“There!” he said, when it was finished; “hand that
to General Lee and say ‘flat-iron.? He will know
what to do with it.”

“Tf he doesn’t, I can tell him,” said Davis. “But
if it’s found on me I’ll be shot.”

“T think so,” said Mr. Vernon. “I’m told that
they do not refer such cases to President Lincoln any
more. He is too kind-hearted. Bless him for that!
It’s all over before he hears of it. There isn’t really
much to be said against Lincoln by our folks.”



THE MEANING OF THE FLAG. 85

‘“He’s a tyrant!” exclaimed Dave. “If it wasn’t
for him the North would give up.”

“Of course it would,” replied the banker, “but that
shows what a man he is. You are old enough to see
that if one man holds up a whole nation he’s a pretty
strong man.”

“We shall beat him!” said Davis.

“T believe so,” said the banker gravely. “TI am
doing all I can, at as much risk as if I were all the
while in battle and under fire.”

‘““That’s so!’ said Dave; and in another minute he
had received his last instructions, more greenbacks,
a hearty hand-shake, and then he was out in the
street.

‘Now for General Lee’s headquarters!” he said to
himself, in a suppressed whisper.

“Hurrah for the Sunny South! How I would like
to march into New York with him! Wouldn’¢ Lilian
swing her flag?” ;

All over the great city the Union flags were float-
ing. They were carried proudly by the tall masts of
ships in the harbor; they fluttered in the sea-breeze
that swept over the frowning stonework of the guard-
ian forts. One pair of busy eyes had been almost
counting them that day, and now that Barry had sold
the last of a heavy batch of papers, he stood with his
hands in his pockets looking seaward. His wander-



86 THE BATTLE OF NEW YORK.

ing trade had carried him to the Battery, at the har-
bor end of the city; and from that spot he could get
a better view of things, both afloat and ashore.

“Flags, flags, flags everywhere!” he said. ‘“ What’s
the use of a flag? What made them stripe it and put
on so many stars? What’s war, anyhow?”

“Don’t you know what we soldiers call that flag,
my boy?” asked a weak but cheerful voice near him.
He turned around, and there stood a tall man, who
must once have been very broad-shouldered and strong,
but who was now thin, white-faced, emaciated, so
that his flowing black beard and brilliant black eyes
gave him a look that startled Barry. He wore the
uniform and straps of a captain.

“Guess you ought to be in hospital,” exclaimed
Barry.

“T’ve just come out of one,” said the captain. “I
wanted to take a last look at the bay and the flag.”

“Going back again, then?” asked Barry. ‘Been
wounded in battle? Getting well pretty fast?”

He felt that something about that man was making
him feel excited.. It was almost as if the war itself
were talking to him.

“Yes,” said the captain. ‘Iwas wounded in battle.
Shot through the lungs. No, I’m not to get well.
The surgeon says I am to die to-morrow pretty cer-
tainly, but I can walk. The bay is beautiful, but it







The wounded captain tells Barry of the flag.



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The Baldwin Library





The Battle of New




THE

petit OF NEW YORK

A STORY FOR ALL YOUNG PEOPLE

BY
WILLIAM O. STODDARD

AUTHOR OF CROWDED OUT 0’ CROFIELD, LITTLE SMOKE,
DAB KINZER, TALKING LEAVES, ETC.



NEW YORK
ID AIP IETS WOIN AUNID. CO MOOR INN
1892
CopryriGutT, 1892,
By D. APPLETON AND COMPANY.

PRINTED AT THE
APPLETON Press, U.S. A.
CONTENTS.

CHAPTER : PAGE
I—THE CITY IN WAR-TIME . a j 3 ; i s sere!
I].—A DARK ENIGMA ‘ . : : : 9 i : . 15
Ill.—Givg us A victory .. 5 aha as E ‘ . 81
IV.—THE NEWSBOYS . 5 i ‘ . - = a a . 46
V.—THE CONFEDERATE SPY . . 0. 1 ww 6
VI.—THE MEANING OF THE FLAG . ‘5 ; Ss : 6 canto
VII.—DopeiIne AN ARMY . A s 5 3 ; : % - 90
VIII.—Reportine To GENERAL LEE . 3 : : ‘ . 103
IX.—THE FIRST GUN OF THE BATTLE ‘ 2 : : 2 eed.
X.—THE BATTLE-FIELD . zi i é : 3 5 ; . 133
XI.—THE TORN TEN-DOLLAR BILL . 2 j 4 “ 5 . 148
XII—THE DRAFT RISING IN New YorK . : 3 ; a . 165

XII1.—Tue Barrte or New York . 3 : : pti . 183
XIV.—THE RED FLAG . . Ss : 5 = E 5 5 . 201
XV.—Fort Reppine . 5 E i 5 ; : - . 216

XVIL—THE GREAT DAY THAT CAME, . , ; SETS . 282
LIST OF

The Battle of New York

ILLUSTRATIONS.

FACING
PAGE

Frontispiece

Return of the regiment 4
“No you ain’t, honey!” 13
The spy on Wall Street 21
Barry’s first lesson at selling newspapers . : : : : . 86
Barry tells Mr. Hunker he can go. : : : s i . 52
The wounded captain tells Barry of the flag. : . . . 87
General Lee covers sleeping Dave with the Confederate flag . . 112
Kid Vogle hooting into the ear of Respectability . ; ‘i . 117
Dave starts for New York with General Lee’s message. : . 146,
Dave delivers General Lee’s message to Mr. Vernon. : é . 160

“The inside door won’t keep ’em back a minute!” . 3 : » 222
THE BATTLE OF NEW YORK.

CHAPTER I.

THE CITY IN WAR-TIME.

CF, Ly pA HE bayonets gleamed brightly in the sun,




Pe as their steady rows came up the avenue.
A strong squad of blue-coated policemen
marched in advance to clear the way, and
Sf behind them marched the band.

* Ur-r-r-ur-rub-a-dub-dub-boom-bomb-ur-rr-whang-
clang! for at that moment the shrilling of the fifes
and the roll of the drums were lost in a clash of
cymbals and in a storm of martial music.

That grand burst of sound lasted only for a minute
or so, and then a tune which Barry Redding knew
seemed to find wings and to spread them and fly up
above all other noises, so that it could. make itself
heard. It was very sweet, but Barry clung to the
2 THE BATTLE OF NEW YORK.

lamp-post against which the crowd was jamming him
and said aloud:

“Yes, it’s ‘Home, Sweet Home.’ I never heard it
sound that way before, though. Guess they’re all
glad enough to -get home.”

There was indeed something like a wail in that
music. Perhaps that was what he meant. Close
beside him stood a ragged woman who was crying.

“No! he won’t come back,” she said. ‘He went
out with them, as brave a man as ever marched, but
there isn’t any coming home for him.”

“That’s war!” solemnly remarked a well-dressed
and rather large man who was bracing himself to
keep from being shoved off the sidewalk.

“Mighty little you know ’bout war!” savagely in-
sinuated a sharp-faced little fellow, with tremendous
black mustaches, who was trying to squeeze his
head through the jam and get a look at the band.

“Don’t I?” replied the big man. “ Well, if I don’t,
you needn’t pull that sleeve so. It’s been empty ever
since Bull Run, but it hurts yet to jerk it.”

“Beg pardon, comrade!” suddenly and very, re-
spectfully responded the small. man, looking up at
him. “I didn’t see your sleeve. All O. K.! I was
out two years and didn’t get hit once.”

“You didn’t have half the chance I did, though.
Not so much of a target.”
THE CITY IN WAR-TIME. 3

“That’s so—for bullets, but I got blowed up. Lit
on my feet in a swamp.”

Barry looked at the empty sleeve and wondered
how the owner of it could be so jolly and self-satisfied
about it; but just then the woman who was crying
said:

“Hark! what’s that?”

«Hail, Columbia,’ replied Barry, but she was not
speaking of the music.

The band had marched away on, before it changed
its tune. Several. carriages had followed it, and then
mounted men and men on foot. Next there was led
along a well-fed, proud-looking horse, carrying an
empty saddle, with a sheathed sword hanging at its
pommel.

“That’s the old colonel’s horse. He was killed at
Chancellorsville.”

“There comes the regiment!”

*“ All that’s left of them. Not more’n a hun-
dred, and they went out pretty near a thousand
strong.” .

Barry heard it all. He heard a number of other
remarks about the army and about what the war was
costing, but his ears heard it for him on their own
account. He was himself busy only with his eyes, for
next after the riderless horse marched several ranks
of men in weather-beaten uniforms.
4 THE BATTLE OF NEW YORK.

“T’m glad they got back,” said Barry. ‘Don’t I
wish ’twas father’s regiment!”

They marched well, and there was a kind of light
upon their bronzed and hardy faces. There was
something buoyant and swinging in the way they
stepped along, and one of them carried the raggedest
flag Barry had ever seen.

“T s’pose those are bullet-holes,” he said. “It got
torn, too, in some o’ the battles.”

““Wow-oo-ow-wow!” sounded mournfully just be-
hind him, and he looked around to see a setter dog
with his muzzled head lifted, sending out a long
howl, as if he too were thinking of the soldiers who
did not come back.

“What’s the matter with you?” asked Barry.
‘‘None o’ your folks volunteered. My father’s been
out ever since the war began.”

“Bully for him!” exclaimed the one-armed man.
“But Cham always howls when he hears ‘Hail,
Columbia.’ ”

“Well he might!” came to Barry’s ears, in a kind
of snarl, from somebody at his left; and the small
black-mustached man seemed to bristle angrily as
he turned quickly to answer:

‘“What’s that? What did that fellow say against
‘Hail, Columbia?’

“Hurrah!” shouted Barry. ‘The Seventh!”


Return of the regiment.
THE CITY IN: WAR-TIME. 5

Everybody turned to look, and there they came.
The full, close ranks ‘were in splendid drill. Their
bayonets flashed in the sunshine. They seemed to
Barry a perfectly ideal regiment; and now their band,
which had been silent, except for a time-keeping drum-
beat, broke out into something stirring which quickly
changed into “Tramp, Tramp, Tramp, the Boys are
Marching.” tie ok

Barry admired them exceedingly, but he was still
thinking of the man who carried the ragged flag.

“Only a few of that veteran regiment got home—
only a hundred out of a thousand,” he said to himself,
as he let go of the lamp-post to march with the crowd.
“T wish father wasn’t in the army. What’s the use
0’ war?”

Then he heard somebody saying:

“Will it be over soon? No, sir; it won’t. The
South’ll never give up. It’s 1863 now, and there’s
no telling how many more years it’ll last.”

“No, it won’t,” said the man who had spoken
against ‘Hail, Columbia.” ‘Lincoln can’t get any
more volunteers, and they daren’t actually draft
men.”

“Daren’t they? Can’t they?” came excitedly from .
some man near the curb-stone. ‘I’m going, for one.
I shan’t wait to be drafted. It made me ashamed of
myself to look at those fellows. I’ve as good a right
e

6 THE BATTLE OF NEW YORK.

to go and get killed as any man in that regiment ever
had. I wish I had gone before.”

Barry’s ears did not seem to miss anything, nor his
eyes. He did not walk fast, for he was drifting with
a stream of people; and every pair of feet among
them was keeping time with the music. He could
march well enough, for he was a tall, slender fellow
—at least an inch longer than could fairly be expected
of a fourteen-year-old boy. He had grown upward,
however, without properly widening; and he gave the
impression of being too narrow for his length. His
arms were long and so were his legs. He wore a
narrow-brimmed straw hat, that came well down over
his closely-cropped brown head and was cocked a little
on one side. He was straight enough, however; and
there was nothing slouching or listless about him.

The next remark that he made was to himself,
and it referred directly to the matter of his own
looks.

“There’s a great deal in a uniform,” he said.
“That’s a fact. But if I should join the army now
my uniform wouldn’t fit me more’n a week. I won-
der what on earth makes me grow so fast. I look
like a guy!”

He must have grown very well since first putting
on the blue flannel suit he wore, for he was reaching
out beyond it in all directions. His neck seemed all
THE CITY. IN WAR-TIME. q

the longer because of his coat collar coming up no
higher than it did; and too much of him was wrists’
and ankles. The next thing he did was to wheel
discontentedly out of that marching column on the
sidewalk and take his own course down a cross-
street, while the returned volunteers and their escort
and their music paraded on to show themselves in
other parts of the city.

Barry’s face grew very questioning indeed as he
walked along. Something was troubling his mind,
and at last it broke right out.

“What is war?” he asked aloud. ‘“ What right
has government to do it, anyhow, and have so many
men killed?”

He had not expected any answer, but something
like one was given him.

A pair of rapid feet had been catching up with his
own, and he heard: :

“Tf there was not any goffernment there would not
be any war. All ofer the world it is so.” It was the
“Hail, Columbia” man again.

“Hullo, Palovski!” exclaimed Barry, turning to-
ward him. “Going back to the barber-shop?”

“T had to go downtown. The goffernment haf
enrolled me. They haf enrolled efery man. They
clean out the barber-shop. Down with the goffern-
ment!”
8 THE BATTLE OF NEW YORK.

It was evident that whatever else Palovski might
be he was not an American—not a patriot—and that
he did not wish to be made a soldier of.

“Going to be drafted, are you?” said Barry.
“Somebody’s got to go. If I were old enough I guess
I wouldn’t wait to be drafted.”

“You go some day,” said Palovski. ‘The goffern-
ment grab you by and by.”

“JT wouldn’t care,” replied Barry, “if they’d let me
take father’s place, so he could come home and take
care of mother.”

“T tell you,” exclaimed Palovski, loudly, ‘when
the people haf their rights—no more goffernment! no
more war!”

He seemed to have but one idea in his head, although

there was room for more. In fact, it was a head —

almost too large fora man of his size; but he evi-
dently had all the strength needed to carry it. He
was short and dark and muscular, but he somehow
did not seem at all well shaped. He was not hand-
some, for his mouth was narrow and thin-lipped and

his sallow features looked as if they were withered, |

although he was apparently quite young, and his
mustaches were only a thin pair of black lines. He
was plainly but not badly dressed, and he wore a
bright red ribbon in one of his coat button-holes.
“Well,” said Barry, “I s’pose soldiers don’t get as
THE CITY IN WAR-TIME. 9

good wages as you do. I wish I knew how to earn
something.”

“There ought not to be any wages,” snarled Pa-
lovski. ‘We ought to be all supported by the gofft-
ernment. There must be no rich men.”

“Well,” responded Barry, who was very much
puzzled, “they couldn’t be supported if there weren’t
any government.”

That seemed to set Palovski’s tongue going. He
was no taller than Barry, but he seemed to consider
himself a hundred times as old—older than anybody
else and wiser. He spoke English freely and with
only a slight accent, and now, as they walked along,
he talked some of the queerest stuff Barry had ever
listened to. He understood some of it, or thought he
did, especially what Palovski said he himself and
others had suffered under the tyrant governments of
Europe. Then Palovski said the government of the
United States was just as bad, levying taxes and car-
rying on war. It wasa tyranny, and should be wiped
away. Then there would be a brand-new concern,
invented and put together by such men as Palovski.
Under this there would be no war, no soldiers, no
police, no prisons, no judges, and, above all, no rich
men. All men would be expected to work a little,
but all would do so without wages, for they would be
supported by the government.

2
10 THE BATTLE OF NEW YORK.

It was evident that Barry had heard his queer ac-
quaintance talk before, but never so freely and fully,
nor so fiercely; for Palovski’s bitterest wrath had
been stirred up by the fact that he was now in danger
of being drafted into the army. He explained to
Barry just how it was—how there were not men
enough volunteering to fill up the army; how all the
men in the land fit for soldiers were hunted out by
government officers, and lists of them made: how,
when men were wanted, their names were taken
from these lists by a kind of lottery, and each man
drawn in the lottery would have to go, unless he
could pay three hundred dollars or find another man
to go in his place. So, said Palovski, a man who
had plenty of cash could get out, while the men
who had none must go and be killed in a war they
hated and for a tyrant government they did not care
to sustain.

“That means you,” said Barry, thoughtfully. “It
doesn’t mean father or me. I hate the war, but I’m
going soon’s I’m old enough.”

“Oh!” said Palovski, “you wait and get into camp
and be drilled. Iwas there. You be flog once oa

“Td kill any man that flogged me!’ exclaimed
Barry. ‘They don’t flog men in our army. You
were in Europe.”

That was true, but he was willing to hear, as they






THE CITY IN WAR-TIME. 11

went on together uptown, all that Palovski had to
tell him of the terrors of military discipline.

While Barry was getting that part of an answer to
his question about war, the returned veterans and
their music and their splendid escort had marched on
up the avenue. All along their line of march there
were crowds of people to welcome them, and there
were flags hung out of the houses. It was a proud
day for all that was left of that brave band of vol-
unteers.

So it seemed to be, too, for a great many of the
people who watched them from the. sidewalk, as if
whatever glory had been won was being cut up like a
cake and passed around for all who wanted some to
take a piece. :

At last they wheeled to cross through a narrow
street to reach another avenue. The escort had to
fold up its ranks to do so, but the veterans did not.
It was a street of pretty well-built houses, and it went
up a moderate hill. There were only a few flags vis’
ible, perhaps because nothing to bring them out was
expected; but at just about the middle of the block
there was a very unlooked-for sensation. There was
a high-stoop, brown-stone fronted house that carried
two flags. One was a large, bright-looking Stars and
Stripes, that was swung vigorously from a parlor
window by a very bright-eyed, middle-aged woman.
12 THE BATTLE OF NEW YORK.

“Hurrah!” she shouted. ‘‘My husband’s in the
Forty-second !”

“Halt!” exclaimed the officer in command of the
veterans. ‘‘Now, boys, three cheers for her and for
him! Three cheers for the boys in line and the
women at home!”

The men stood still as one man, rifle on shoulder
and hat in hand, swinging to their enthusiastic cheers;
but at that moment a slight, bare-headed, girlish
form stepped lightly out upon the stoop of the house.
She, too, carried a flag, and she waved it with all her
might as she shouted, in a clear but tremulous voice:

“Hurrah for the Sunny South!”

The flag she swung was not large, but it was brill-
jiant. It was a silken, tasselled Stars and Bars, the
banner of the Confederacy. Just behind her, firm as
a rock, and with a face full of defiance, stood another

“middle-aged woman, darker and taller than the first;

and she said:

“My husband fell with Stonewall Jackson at Chan-
cellorsville!’’

There was yet another form in the doorway, and
one of.a pair of large and very black hands was pull-
ing at the woman’s dress, while the other reached for
that of the girl.

‘Lor’ bress you, Missus Randolph! You an’ Miss
Lily come into de house!”


y

honey |

t,

?

you ain

“No y
THE CITY IN WAR-TIME. 13

There were at once rude outcries among the rougher
part of the people on the sidewalk, but the veteran
officer sang out to his men:

“Boys! she’s all right! We’re all soldiers. Three
cheers for the plucky little reb that stood by her
father’s flag! One, two—now!”

The brave fellows cheered with a will and a tiger-r
and the girl waved her flag; but her mother turned
to go into the house, crying and saying:

“God bless real soldiers, anyhow!”

“Come into de house, Miss Lily!”

“No, Lwon’t, Diana. Not till they’re all gone by.”

“Yes, you will, Miss Lily. .That there crowd isn’t
all sojers. Dey’s loafers in it. Dey might grab de
flag. Come in!”

“T swung it, anyhow!” she said, as she reluctantly
yielded to Diana’s urgency and her pulling. .

Large and strongly-made was Diana Lee, and at
the next instant she stepped quickly out past Lilian
Randolph and asked of a fellow who was already half-
way up the steps:

“Wot you want heah?”

“T want that Confed flag! I’m a-going to have
it, too.”

“No, you ain’t, honey !’’ replied the mellow, mocking
voice of Diana. ‘You kin go right down de steps, or
Pll help ye. You ain’t any kine of sojer. You’s one
14 THE BATTLE OF NEW YORK.

of dem fellers ’at couldn’t be hired to go. Hope de
draf’ ’ll git ye!”

“Bring me that flag!”

“No, ye don’t, honey!” said Diana, as she squared
herself before him and held a dangerous-looking black
fist very near his nose. “You go an’ foller de Stars
an’ Stripes aw’ile, an’ I'll talk wid ye. Go an’ fight
somethin’ more’n a little Virginny gal. Fight some
o’ the Virginny men!”

“That’s the talk!” came loudly up from the side-
walk. “Give it to him, aunty! Let him do his flag-
snatching in a blue uniform.”

“Come in, Lilian!” It was Mrs. Randolph’s voice,
still intensely excited and defiant, but it was Diana
who shoved them both before her and closed the door,
throwing back at the fellow on the steps a bitterly
sarcastic:

“Loafer, go an’ be a sojer!”






CHAPTER II.
A DARK ENIGMA.

@ RS. REDDING did not close her window after
the soldiers and the crowd went by. She
only drew in her flag and stood it up ina
corner, where it seemed to rest and look at
yi her. She had not yet taken her eyes from it,
and there was a bright flush on her face. It
almost seemed as if she and the flag were talking,
while a heavy step came in at the outer door and
through the hall into the parlor.
“Mrs. Redding,” rasped a harsh, menacing voice,
“T don’t care to have any extreme p’litical demon-
strations in any haouse that b’longs to me!”



“Mr. Hunker!” exclaimed Mrs. Redding, in aston-
ishment. ‘Why, what do you mean? This house is
mine so long as I pay for it. Mrs. Randolph is a
Southern woman, sir. She isa soldier’s widow. She
can wave her flag if she wishes.”

The flush on her face had grown deeper, and Lilian
was thinking:

“How handsome she is!”
15




16 THE BATTLE OF NEW YORK.

“That isn’t what I mean,” replied Mr. Hunker.
“T’m agin the Linkin government myself. Jest don’t
you swing out no more cussed Union flags!”

“T’ll do as I please, and I don’t care to hear that
kind of talk.”

“No, ye won’t! notin any haouseof mine. I know
haow you’re doin’ in your boardin’-haouse business.
You can’t pay your rent, and you’ve got to, or break
the lease. I won’t let up on ye. It’s only half what
I can git naow. I’ve another tenant ready.”

“He won’t get it, then,” responded Mrs. Redding,
with energy; ‘‘and you can leave this house.”

“T want to see that lady from the Saouth,” said
Mr. Hunker. ‘I’m landlord here. The Saouth has
its friends in New Yoark.”

Mrs. Randolph and Lilian had retreated into the
back parlor already, and now a voice came that
sounded as if two had begun to speak and one had
finished it:

“We don’t want to see him, Mrs. Redding.”

“Leave the house, Mr. Hunker,” repeated Mrs.
Redding. “You'll get your rent when the time
comes.”

“T don’t knaow ’bout that, but don’t ye swing no
more flags!”

Just then some man at the door shouted:

“Come along, Hunker! I can’t wait.”

Pia esd

TE AEE
A DARK ENIGMA. 17

“I’m coming,” replied the well-dressed but very
coarse-looking, unpleasant-voiced friend of the South,
turning to go; and he added to Mrs. Redding, “‘ Mind,
naow, you'll pay or quit!”

Hardly was he out before there stood Mrs. Randolph
with tears in her eyes.

“You have been so good and kind, but I’m getting
desperate. Ican’t run in debt to you any more. My
money’s all gone, and I don’t know when any more
will come. They watch so closely. Nobody can get
through the lines. You can’t keep boarders for noth-
ing. It’s two months——”

“How I wish we were back in old Virginia!”
mourned Lilian.

“T’ve thought of all that,” said Mrs. Redding, and
neither of them noticed that she had picked up the
flag and was smoothing it affectionately, with a far-
away look on her face.

“You and Lilian can go right along till your help
comes. We'll manage it somehow. I’ve part of the
rent ready.”

“But how can we stay?” said Mrs. Randolph.

““You’ve nowhere else to go,” replied her landlady.
“T have to be out of doors a good deal. You and she
can help me care for the house and see that I’m not
robbed.”

“There’s a great deal of waste,” said Mrs. Randolph,
LALLA ee

ena ngncineseneyeeae

18 THE BATTLE OF NEW YORK.

thoughtfully. “There always is in a boarding-house,
I suppose.”

“That’s my trouble,” replied Mrs. Redding, “and
everything costs so in paper money. It takes twice
as much to live as it used to. Barry must find some-
thing to do, or I can’t make both ends meet. A dol-
lar’s less than half a dollar nowadays.”

“Tis worse than that down South,” said Lilian.
“Oh, dear! when will this war be over?”

“We won’t worry. It’s got toend some time. My
part of it’s right here,” said Mrs. Redding.

Mr. Palovski, walking with Barry, at that moment
Aourished his hand and remarked, dramatically:

“The war and the goffernment are breaking down!
This draft is the end of both of them. It is a tax for
men! For so much blood! It is tyranny, my poy!
Tt will not be collected. You will see. We will not
be drafted.”

His dark face grew fiercer and more scowling. His
eyes seemed to flash fire. He even looked like a
larger man.

Barry did not yet quite understand the draft and
how it was to be done, but he could understand that
a barber earning good wages, not much of an Ameri-
can anyhow, might be ready to run away if the
government were reaching out to make a soldier of
him.

—
A DARK ENIGMA. 19

“Here’s your shop,” was all the reply he made,
however, and Palovski strutted into it, leaving him
upon the sidewalk.

“They’ll have to go if they’re wanted,” Barry said
to himself. “But what’s mother going to do for
money? She’ll lose the house if she can’t pay her
rent. I must do something. But I’m glad father’s
in the war.”

Just then a very loud, shrill voice shouted into his
right ear:
“A-axtry! ’Hr’ld! Great battle on the P’to-

mick!” :

Barry whirled around like a top, but no paper was
held out to him; neither was there much of anything
else, except a wonder that so much voice should
come from so small and slim a boy. He must have
been made up mainly of throat and lungs. ‘Well, he
did have a very wide mouth. He was built, perhaps,
all over with reference to his mouth, and he was
therefore just the kind of fellow to sell newspapers.

“Ts that you, Kid?” said Barry. ‘Where are all
your papers?”

“Sold ’em all,” replied the newsboy, -cheerfully.
‘‘Made seventy-five cents since breakfast. Goin’ home
to dinner.”

“That’s just what I’ll do,” exclaimed Barry; but
he was not thinking of dinner, for he added:
20 THE BATTLE OF NEW YORK.

“T’ve got to do something to help mother. Tl
pitch in and sell papers.”

“Well,” said Kid, a little doubtfully, “I dunno.
Mebbe you can doit. Get her to give you a dollar to
start on. Some fellers just can’t, though.”

“Why,” said Barry, “I should think any fellow
could sell newspapers. It’s easy enough.”

“Now is it?” said Kid, with energy. ‘You try it
on and see fit is. No kind of whiner’ll make a good
newsboy.”

“T’m no kind of whiner,” replied Barry, with some
indignation.

“T know you ain’t,” said Kid, looking up at him
in a fatherly way. “You might do. Tell you what,
though! if I can get at a man soI can hoot into his
ear I can sell him every time—startle him out 0’ five
cents. You can screech good. When you set out,
though, take a ’sortment.”

“What’s that?” asked Barry.

“Why,” explained Kid, “it’s the same thing,
mornin’ or evenin’. Some fellers don’t care what
they buy, if it’s news; but mostly a Tribune feller
won’t take a World or a Her’ld, and some on ’em’ll
turn away from you if you haven’t the Tzmes or the
Sun. It’s just so in the afternoon. A feller that
wants the Post or the Commershil ’Tiser’ll give you
a lickin’ if you try the Express on him. Anyhow,






y on Wall Street.

he sp

Le


A DARK ENIGMA. al

soon’s your first lot’s out, don’t you yell anything but
extrys, no matter what you’ve got. Everybody wants
battles, and so they all want extrys.”

“That’s so,” nodded Barry.

“Tell you what,” said Kid, “I can tell a feller’s
politics soon’s I see him, but.’twon’t do to make a
mistake. You bet it won't! If his side’s winning,
though, he may give you a quarter.”

They had talked until they were in front of Mrs.
Redding’s, and they separated there; but not until
Barry had agreed to go downtown with Kid ,Vogel
right away after dinner.

All the while that Barry had been walking and
talking a very different kind of boy had been walking
in another part of the city. It was not a very wide
street. There was a stone church, with a tall spire
and a clock, at one end of it; and the other end ran
into the water, or rather it was covered over with a
ferry-house.

The buildings were of brick or stone, and some of
them were handsome. All along where the boy was
walking the signs on either side said “ Bank,” “ Bank,”
“Banker,” “Broker,” or something of that sort; and
the boy seemed to be studying them.

It was not easy to guess what business so black and
so ragged a boy could have to do in Wall Street, or.
with bankers or brokers; but nobody asked him any
22 THE BATTLE OF NEW YORK.

questions. He went along looking up at the signs,
and his face wore a wearied, anxious expression. It
brightened suddenly as he exclaimed:

“Washington Vernon & Co., Bankers. Tl go
right in.”

Up the stone steps he went, and in another moment
he was inside of the door of an elegant business office,
asking:

‘Please, sah, is Mars’ Vernon in?”

“Get out, you black imp!” replied a Suepried growl
from behind a counter. . ‘‘ What do you want here?”

There was no question but that he looked remarka-
bly out of place, but he persisted :

“Yes, sah, if you please, I want to see Mars’ Wash-
ington Vernon.”

He spoke respectfully, but in so clear and loud a
voice that he was heard through an open door by
somebody in a room behind that office. It was a kind _
of financial business parlor, apparently. A tall, old-
looking man arose quickly from his chair at a desk
and shouted:

*‘Simpson! show him in!”

“Humph! exclaimed Simpson. “This isn’t any
place for niggers. They ought to be all killed, any-
how. What does old Vernon want of a scarecrow
like that?” The growl he began in had been half-
suppressed, but it grew louder as he added: “Go right
A DARK ENIGMA. 23

in, Charcoal! Mr. Vernon is in there. Two more
like you’d make ee room so dark I’d have to light
the gas.”

He was a burly, middle-aged man, with a Ted neck-
tie and a diamond pin; and no doubt he was born
with a right to be brutal to poor black boys.

The boy he had now been brutal to did not reply to
him, but walked on into the other room. The tall
old man stood by his desk, with a look of sharp,
watchful interest upon his face.

“Ts you Mars’ Vernon?” asked the boy.

“My name is Washington Vernon. What is your
name?”

“Oh!” said the boy, speaking low, “I’s no name at
all. I’s on’y got lef.”

“Right!” said Mr. Vernon. ‘Now let me see if
you have. Hand it to me!”

How he did watch that boy! He, too, looked in
the banker’s face as he went to the desk and put down
his left hand, palm up, with its fingers spread out in
a peculiar way, and said, “Stone.”

Mr. Vernon at once put down his own left hand,
across the small black hand, in the same fashion,
and said, ‘ Wall.”

The boy followed with his right hand, and said,
“Jack;” and the banker’s right hand followed as
he added, “Son.”
|



24 THE BATTLE OF NEW YORK.

*‘Shenandoah,” said the boy.

“That'll do!” exclaimed Mr. Vernon; “but the
next word will be Susquehanna. It won’t be long,
either.”

“No, sah,” said the boy quickly, while the banker
stepped to the door and shut and bolted it; “but it’s
de Hudson, sah, an’ de lakes. Dey’s a-comin’!”

He was rapidly pulling off his coat as he spoke. It
was rusty and ragged, but it had a lining; and there
was a slit in this at the collar, and out of that slit the
boy drew a long, thin packet covered with india-rubber
cloth. He handed it to Mr. Vernon, saying:

“T tole de gin’ral I’s gwine to give ye that. You’s
jis one ob ouah folks. Now I’s got anoder erran’ to
do uptown. Reckon I’d bes’ be gwine.”

“Come here to-morrow, anyhow,” said the banker,
commandingly. “Ill know what to do by that

time.”

“All right, Mars’ Vernon! Reckon ye will. Dll _

come,’ said the boy.

“There’s ten dollars,” began the banker. ‘That’s
for current expenses. I’ll let you have more.”

“No, you won’t, Mars’ Vernon,” replied the boy,
not holding out any hand for the money. “TI’s got
enough. I’s gwine to come an’ see you agin to-
morrow. I’s a gen’lman, I is.”

Mr. Vernon was an astonished man, but only his
A DARK ENIGMA. 25

face said so. It was indeed a wonder—a black boy of
that size and rig absolutely refusing to take a ten-
dollar bill! But all he said was:

“Go ahead, then, but don’t fail to come. I shall
be here all day.”

“T’s a-comin’, suah,” said the queer youngster;
and he seemed to be even in haste as he went out into
the street.

“T am glad that is done,” he remarked to himself
on the sidewalk. “If I’m caught now, they can’t
fairly shoot me. Not for anything they’d find on
me. They might shoot old Vernon, though, or hang
him?

However that might be, the banker was now sitting
at his desk, and was reading with seemingly intense
interest one of several written papers which he had
taken out of the black boy’s packet. Mr. Simpson,
meantime, was busy with other men in the outer office.:

Up at Mrs. Redding’s the noonday meal, or “‘lunch,’”:
was not so important as that which was eaten at six
o’clock, when the masculine boarders came home from
business. This latter was apt to last a long time, for
some of them were sure to come late; and that was
one more reason why Mrs. Redding was glad to have
help from Mrs. Randolph. One woman, she said,
was not enough to run so large a household.

“Lilian,” said her mother at noon, just before they
3
IE ere



26 VHE BATTLE OF NEW YORK.

went downstairs, “I don’t care if Mrs. Redding is
a Yankee; she is a noble, generous-hearted woman.”

“So she is, mother,” said Lilian, with emphasis.
“She’s in trouble, too. I’m glad I swung that flag,
anyhow! Soldiers are splendid!”

“So am I,” said Mrs. Randolph. “Come! That
boy Barry ought to be doing something. He’s old
enough.”

“Tm glad he isn’t old enough to be a soldier,” said
Lilian. “I’m glad the North can’t get any more
men. ‘There’s more chance for the South.”

There was evidently a great deal of war spirit in
that house, but they all thought better of Barry be-
fore luncheon was over. He talked about the veterans
and about the flag-swinging, and he even mentioned
Mr. Palovski and the draft; but he had ten times as
much to say concerning Kid Vogel and the fortunes
that were to be made by newsboys. His mother heard

him in a kind of thoughtful silence, until Lilian

remarked:

““Why, do newsboys really make money? I mean,
anything much? Such a lot of little, ragged——”

“Some of them do,” interrupted Barry. ‘Smart
fellows, like Kid.”

“Barry!” sharply exclaimed Mrs. Redding. “Go
ahead! It can’t be helped. You can earn your own
clothes, anyhow.”

ee
A DARK ENIGMA. a”

“T believe I can,” said Barry cheerfully; “and I
mean to get a suit that’s three sizes too large and
just grow into it.”

“Wa! ha!” laughed Lilian. “I would, if I were
you.”

That was nearly the end of the talk. He ate the
rest of his lunch in a hurry, and then he darted out
of the house, with a dollar in his pocket, saying to
himself: i

‘““Palovski says there oughtn’t to be any capital,
but if mother hadn’t some how’d I get set up in the
news business?”

So far his new idea seemed to be getting along very
well; but it was not so with the ideas and purposes of
all other people.

If any boy, for instance, who has never before been
in a great city sets out all alone to find one particular
house in it, he may have his difficulties cut out for
him. It does not help him at all, moreover, if he is
poor and black and shabby-looking. The black boy
who had called at Vernon & Co.’s walked away from
the banking office briskly.

“Mr. Simpson called me Charcoal,” he remarked.
“Well, one name’s as good as another. I can find
that place. I know I can; but it’s away uptown.’ I
guess I won’t walk—I’ll ride.”

He was already going up Broadway, and nobody
28 THE BATTLE OF NEW YORK.

paid him any attention so long as he walked steadily
along with the kind of everlasting procession that
walks there during business hours. Opposite the City
Hall, however, he stood still, considering with himself:

“T wish I knew which street-car to take.”

At that instant he was whirled around by a shock
that staggered him, and heard:

“Get out o’ the way, Nig! I want to catch that
car.”

Another shock seemed to catch him, and he was
propelled against a lamp-post with some vigor by a
big man who said:

“Mind whom you run against, Sooty! Take that.”
_ The black boy glanced this way and that, in breath-
less indignation.

“J daren’t say a word!” he exclaimed. “ Ruffians!
Brutes! Dressed like gentlemen, too! Can’t they

tell?—no, they can’t! Ill just hurry and take any

uptown car.”

He walked fast across the open space, and tried
hard. to do as he, had said. He saw car after car
pause to take in passengers who motioned to the
drivers to stop, ‘and-he himself not only motioned but
shouted; and it was as if he had hurried them along.
_ “Why won’t they stop?” he exclaimed. ‘ Now Ill
get into this one. ’Tisn’t full.”

It was not, and he succeeded in boarding it and in
A DARK ENIGMA. 29

being carried along for some distance. The conductor
was collecting fares forward, however; and just as
he reached the place where Charcoal—if that was to
be his name—held out a five-cent slip of paper cur-
rency, a man exclaimed loudly:

“Put him out, conductor!”

And another added:

“We don’t want any cause-o’-the-war in this car.
Out with him! He’s a blackbird.”

“Get right out!” said the conductor, putting a
hand on Charcoal’s collar.

“No, I won’t! DPve as good a right—I’m a gen-
tleman——”

There the black boy suddenly stopped, and seemed
in double haste to escape from that car and from the
storm of derisive utterances which replied to him.

The car did not entirely stop to let him off, and his
jump from it sent him too far. It sent him against
two neatly-dressed young fellows who were crossing
the street; and one of them sent him on into a heap
of dusty street-sweepings. He arose from it looking
worse than ever, just as a woman on the sidewalk
exclaimed :

“Do look at that contraband! Why, he’s a scare-
crow! That fellow ought to have been ashamed of
himself to have kicked him, though.”

Through all his blackness it could be seen that
|

30 THE BATTLE OF NEW YORK.

Charcoal was furiously angry. He seemed to swell ©

with wrath as he shook his fist after those two trim-
looking youths, but he was silent, except that he half-
whispered :

“T must bear it! Kicked! cuffed! blackguarded!
Well, I knew this trip would cost me something.
Hurrah for General Lee! He’s coming!”
CHAPTER III.

GIVE US A VICTORY.

employed was two squares away from Mrs.
Redding’s. He was in it after dinner, but



he was not shaving anybody. It was not
ge the time of day for a rush of customers, and

he was busied only with a lot of razors, a hone,
and a, strop.

If the razors needed sharpening, he did not; but
it seemed to do him inward good to bring each of
them in turn to the finest kind of edge. It was not
altogether because they would then do easier work
upon men’s faces, for at last he said to another bar-
ber who was standing near him folding towels:

“There! that would cut the throat of the goffern-
ment, if I had it in the right place.”

Barry had a private interview with his mother,
and went downtown ‘in a street-car. He hardly
saw or heard anything in the car, for all his thoughts
had gone away ahead of him, and he did not catch

up with them until he reached City Hall Square and
31
82 THE BATTLE OF NEW YORK.

looked up at the signs of the newspapers which dotted
the fronts of almost all the buildings of Park Row.

“That’s why they call it Newspaper Row,” he said.
“There’s just lots of them. Glad they’re not all
dailies, though.”

He was out of the car when he said it, and there
was Kid waiting for him.

“Hullo, Barry!” said Kid, in a moderate tone of
voice—for him. ‘“‘There won’t be any papers to-day,
of any ’count, till three o’clock. Not ’nless there’s a
two-o’clock extry.”

“Will there be one?” asked Barry, fingering his
dollar bill. ‘I want to begin.”

“Dunno,” said Kid, thoughtfully. ‘ But it’s a good
day for us. There’s a big battle gittin’ ready for us,
but you can’t say just when it’ll git here. All the
millish are goin’ out to fight init. Seventh, Twelfth,
Ninth—oh, all of ’em! There won’t be any sojers
left in the city. They’re goin’ all day to-day an’ to-
night. Most of ’em are gone. Oh, but won’t there
be extrys to sell while they’re a-fightin’!”’

“Loads!” exclaimed Barry, but Kid added:

““Besides, old Grant, he’s gittin’ himself awfully
licked at Vicksburg. He’s got to let go of the reb
army there.”

“No, he hasn’t,” interrupted Barry, sharply. “I’ve
read about that. He’s going to fight them till they
GIVE US A VICTORY. 33

give in. There’s a Southern girl, though, up at our
house—she and her mother say General Lee’s coming
right on to take New York. WHe’s going to take Bal-
timore and Philadelphia first, and then he’s coming
right on here—unless he gets himself whipped so bad
he can’t.”

Kid seemed just then to be squirming a little over
an idea which had come to him.

“Well, I hope he won’t,” he said. “First thing
he’d do after he got here he’d shut up all the news-
papers. They’re all against him nowadays, worse’n
they are against old Grant for gittin’ used up at
Vicksburg. I guess he’d let some of ’em go on print-
in’, though, so’s he could git papers for himself, if
they’d on’y come out Confed instead of Union.”

Tt was pretty plain that Kid had no narrow preju-
dices either way, and that he would be contented
with any result of the war which did not interfere
with the sale of newspapers. It was only a minute,
however, before he broke out with:

“Come on, Barry! You’ve got to get posted ’bout
things on Wall Street.”

“I’ve been there,” said Barry. “TI know all about
it.”

“Come on,” said Kid. “Ill show you suthin’.”

Off they went, and Barry shortly found that Kid
knew what he went for. The first thing he pointed
34 THE BATTLE OF NEW YORK.

out after they got there was the Stock Exchange, with
a crowd of men in front of it.

“See ’em!? said Kid. ‘When there’s news, and
when gold is teetering up and down, and when stocks
are bobbing every which way, then’s your time to sell
papers! Hoot ‘axtry’ at ’em, and they’d buy an old
sheet 0’ wrappin’ paper. But lots o’ fellers pitch
right down here soon’s any paper’s out. You’ve got
to race it to get here first. Now, come on!”

On they went, and Kid seemed to feel like lectur-
ing; but right in the middle of something he was
saying about “extrys” he halted.

“Look there!” he said. ‘“Butif Lee’s army got
here they’d gobble it all.”

The place they paused before was a money “ex-
change office,” with a large show-window.

“See?” said Kid. ‘All sorts. It’s where they
take in immigrants, too. Give ’em greenbacks and
fracksh’n’l currency for all their gold and silver.
See the gold piled up?”

“Yes,” said Barry, staring at the gold. “But
our money’s as good as theirs is. It passes here.”

“Course it does,” replied Kid, “but it takes two ’n
a half of our dollars, and more too, to make a gold or
silver dollar. Look at them white bills. That’s
reg’lar English. Bank of England, I know. Them
others are German and all sorts.”
GIVE US A VICTORY. 35

No doubt the paper was money, but the gold and
silver coins were what took Barry’s eye; and it seemed
to him as if he could hardly remember ever having
touched one.

“Vives, tens, twenties,” he said. ‘Tell you what,
Kid! all that gold is just beautiful. Look at the
silver, too. It can’t come out till the war’s over,
though.”

“Come on!” suddenly exclaimed Kid. ‘“There’s
somethin’ goin’ on!”

They went back and looked for a moment. The
crowd of men on the sidewalk in front of the Stock
Exchange were shouting and gesticulating almost
frantically.

“There’s news o’ some kind,” said Kid, “or they
wouldn’t be cuttin’ up like that. Tell you what,
Shiner Murphy’s goin’ to buy the Express for him
and me. Ill gofor the Post. You go forthe C’mer-
shid ’Vertiser. We'll get the first lots and divide
‘round, so we can spot any kind of feller. Shiner’ll
get in ’mong the first. He’s a kind of eel.”

He might be, and Barry determined to be another ;
but there were jams of boys in front of all the evening
newspaper offices. There were men waiting behind
the counters and there was a kind of system for get-
ting the papers distributed rapidly.

Almost at the same moment, down from the upper
36 THE BATTLE OF NEW YORK.

story of each of those tall buildings, came great
batches of freshly-printed papers. There were tussles,
twists, scrambles, and then the boys had the papers;
and every boy began to yell his loudest the moment
he squirmed out of the jam.

There were three who almost ran against each other
on a street-corner.

“Trade quick, boys,” said Shiner Murphy, excitedly.
“Tve sold five a’ready. They’ll go like hot cakes!”

“Wall Street!” exclaimed Kid, as he and Barry
arranged their assortments; and it did seem to Barry
as if he had never before in his life been so excited as
he was when he dashed away, shouting:

“Here’s your Evening Post, Express, ’Vertiser!
Great battle on the Potomac! News from Vicksburg,
Grant, Lee’s army, city o’ Washington! Axtry !—
yes, sir, five cents—all right!”

“Go it, Barry!” shouted Kid. “You’lldo. Won’t
you be hoarse to-morrer, though!”

“Oh, but can’t you hoot!” said Barry.

The energy and foresight and enterprise of Kid
were indeed about to be rewarded. He and Barry
and the Shiner were the first detachment of news-
boys to reach Broad Street with the evening papers.
The crowd in front of the Stock Exchange and its
Gold Room was denser than ever and was more
furiously excited.




"Se

elling newspaper

son at s

first les

ry’s

Bar
GIVE US A VICTORY. 37

“Now, Shiner,” said Kid, “you pitch in on this side.
Barry can run around below, and I’ll take ’em in the
middle. Whoop!”

There was a whole lot of mixed yelling from each
boy. It broke off into rapid sales of papers to excited
men of all kinds and all parties. Barry’s first idea
was that his papers would all be gone ina wink. His
next was that there were now about as many news-
boys as there were stock-brokers and speculators, and
that some of the new-comers had throats equal to that
of Kid Vogel—almost.

“Boys!” he heard him shout, “cut for Broad-
way!”

They were just getting out of that crowd when Kid
added:

“Go in, Barry! You’ll do first-rate; but you’re
awful slow and careful ’bout makin’ change. I
saw——”

“No, Iain’t. I know what you mean,” said Barry.
“Twasn’t a cent he dropped. ’Twas a gold eagle.
He said he kept it so he shouldn’t forget how it looked.
Gave me a quarter for finding it.”

_ “Served you right!” said Kid. ‘ Po-o-ost!”

“Can’t he?” said Shiner, admiringly. ‘“ Why,
when his mouth’s open his head’s half off.”

On they went, and Barry was ahead, for he was the
best runner of the three; but somehow or other Kid
38 THE BATTLE OF NEW YORK.

could sell more papers. They were all out quickly,
and had to go for a fresh supply.

“Twice as much money as I started with,” said
Barry. “Part of it’s that quarter, but I'll load up
and sell ’em all the way home. General Lee’s doing
it!”

There could be no doubt but that the great Con-
federate general was stirring up the people of the
North tremendously. The papers sold so fast because
everybody was eager to know what he would do next.
All the soldiers President Lincoln could gather, more-
over, were on their way to meet the Southern army;
and all the world knew that about the hardest battle
of the war was very nearly at hand.

Some thought they knew more than others about
what was coming, but some of the most knowing on
both sides of the war were the most in doubt. Two
men of that kind sat in the back office of Washington
Vernon & Co., Bankers, with the door shut and bolted.
Before them, spread on the table, were the papers
brought to Mr. Vernon by the ragged boy his book-
keeper had called Charcoal.

“What do you think, Mr. Mapleson?” asked Mr.
Vernon. “How nearly are we ready’ to make our
New York rising? They seem to expect a great deal
of us—none too much!”

“Not a bit too much!” said Mr. Mapleson. “We




GIVE US A VICTORY. 39

are ready now. If Lee will accomplish his part, I
can do mine. I can have a provisional government
in charge of New York, with all the forts and ships,
and the Treasury, and the banks, and so forth, in my
hands before he gets here. There’s hardly enough
men to mount guard in the forts now. Just one
thing’s in the way.”

He was a dignified-looking, elderly man, with a
stiff white mustache and cold, piercing blue eyes.

“What’s that?” asked Mr. Vernon. ‘ What can-
not General Lee do?”

“He hasn’t men enough,” said Mr. Mapleson. “A
hundred thousand isn’t enough. He must win two
victories, you see. He must win one over the Army
of the Potomac before the day for the draft. Then
about that time he must win another over all that’s
left of that army, with all the militia re-enforcements.
Tf he will do that, or if he will win only one genuine
sweeping victory, we can do the rest easily. Send
your black boy back and tell General Lee just what I
say. New York City will rise against the Lincoln
government on the day fixed for enforcing the draft,
if he will give us one victory. Can you trust your
messenger? Even a cipher dispatch would be full of
danger.”

“He will be here again to-morrow,” said Mr.
Vernon, “‘and I will decide. I could not let him
40 THE BATTLE OF NEW YORK.

stay in this office to-day, you know, for more than a
minute or so.”

“Of course not,” replied Mr. Mapleson; and his voice
grew deep and stern as he added: “TI can take full
possession of N: ew York between twelve o’clock, mid-
night, and daylight of any day we agree upon after
Lee wins his victory.”

He took his hat and went out, and Mr. Vernon
looked after him, remarking:

“There isn’t a doubt of it! Ferdinand Mapleson
could make a tremendous name for himself. Heisa
strong man. He could take the city; and then he
could govern it well. And some people would call
him a statesman and a patriot, and others, if they
were beyond his reach, would call him by quite another
name. They’d call him a traitor! They’d hang him,
too!”

There were all sorts of opinions, therefore, about
the war, and about the men who were carrying it on
and the deeds they were doing or planning. Up at
Mrs. Redding’s boarding-house all things had gone on
very quietly for a little while after dinner. Then,
however, Diana Lee, in the kitchen, was startled by
a loud ringing of the basement door bell.

“Thar!” she exclaimed. “That ar’ good-fer-nuffin
gal’s somewhar’ upstars. Reckon I’ll ’tend doah my-
self.”


GIVE US A VICTORY. 41

To do so was evidently somewhat below her idea of
her own dignity and duty, but she went. Hardly had
she opened the door, before she exclaimed:

“Sho! w’ot you want heah, you brack vagabon’?
Jes’ you git out, now!”

She saw before her a very, very black boy, of per-
haps about Barry’s age, who wore a very dirty,
ragged suit of butternut-colored clothing. He also
seemed to wear an air of mystery and secrecy as he
replied:

“Hush up, aunty! Does you know anybody roun’
heah by de name of Randolph?”

“Dis is whar dey. board,” she replied, eying him
from head to foot suspiciously. ‘‘Who’s you, any-
how? I’s Diana Lee.”

“T’s glad you’s Dinah Lee,’ he said. “I doesn’t
b’long to de Lees. I’sa Randolph. Jes’ you tell ’’em
Uncle John sent me. I wouldn’t ha’ foun’ de house,
but I heard a feller tell bout Missy Lilian swung de
flag.”

Diana stared hard at him. She noticed that his
hair was cut close to his head, so that his hat came
down and covered nearly all of it, and that he was a
decidedly handsome black boy, with a Roman nose
and a jaunty way of holding up his head.

“Bress your soul, honey!” she said, at the end of

her survey. ‘“Reckon I know w’ot’s w’ot. Ill tell
4
42 THE BATTLE OF NEW YORK.

’em, right off. Dey’s all good folks in dis house,
now, I tell ye! Don’t ye be ’feared ob Miss Redding.”

“T will stay down here in the entry,” he said in a
low, clear voice, as Diana hurried upstairs with her
errand.

She did not have to go further than the parlor before
she met Lilian and her mother and whispered eagerly:

“Hark to me, now! I’s got somethin’ to tell ye, I
has. You’s got news fromde Souf! Thah’s a young
feller heah from yer Uncle John. Jes’ a kine o’ col-
ored boy. He’s down at de doah.”

“Q mother!” whispered Lilian. “Let me go and
see him!”

“Be still, dear!” said Mrs. Randolph. “If he is
from your Uncle John the other side would call him
a spy.”

“No, dey wouldn’t,” protested Diana. ‘‘ Why, sho!
he’s a heap bracker’n I be. Dey don’t mind de col-
ored folks comin’ through.”

Perhaps not, but Lilian had gone past her like a
flash, and was already half-way down the stairs and
her mother was trying to catch up with her before
Diana was out of the parlor.

“ Lilian!”

“Davis Randolph! ‘You here?”

“Davis! O my son!”

“ Mother !”
GIVE US A VICTORY. 43

Their arms were around him and they kissed him
frantically, butin a moment more he managed to say:

“Mother, this was the only way I could get through
the Federal lines. They watch for spies, you know.
But I had to come and see you and Lilian. I’ve
brought loads of news, too—soon’s we get where I
can tell it.”

“OQ my son, my son!” sobbed Mrs. Randolph.
“What a terrible risk for you to run!”

“Dave!” exclaimed Lilian, “I’m as proud of you
asIcan be; but I’m glad Diana went to the door.”

‘“Reckon she did!” came from a fiercely enthusias-
tic voice behind them. “You kin jes’ trus’ Dinah!
Do you s’pose I’d hurt ’im? I’s one ob de ole sort, I
is! I’s a Lee!”

She was proud enough of that family fact, but not
so much so of another, for she added:

“How he did fool me, dough! Tell ye w’ot, Mars’
Randolph! now you isn’t a cullud pusson you’s got to
lookout foh youself. De army folks’d shet ye up,
suah.” :

“Mrs. Randolph!” was exclaimed excitedly at that
moment, as Mrs. Redding herself came down: the
stairs.

“O Mrs. Redding!” replied Mrs. Randolph. “My
only son! He made his way through the lines to
come and see his mother.”
44 THE BATTLE OF NEW YORK.

“God bless him!” said Mrs. Redding fervently.
“We will do all we can. Take him upstairs right
away.”

“And get the black off,” said Lilian. “I’m just
wild to have a good look at him.”

“And I'll go out and get him some clothes,” said
his excited mother. ‘They mustn’t find him in dis-
guise, and say he’s a spy.”

“‘Oh, nonsense!” said Mrs. Redding. ‘They won’t
care how he came. He can’t hurt the army. Don’t
I know what my husband would say?”

“Yow’re just as good as you can be,” said Lilian,
“but I’m glad the black’ll come off.”

“T should say it would!” laughed Mrs. Redding!
“Some of it’s on your face now; and look at your
mother’s!” Diana was already chuckling over that
fact so vigorously that nobody could make out what
she was saying.

“Why, Lilian!” exclaimed Mrs. Randolph, “that’s
so! Come, Davis—come right along with me!”

In a few seconds more Mrs. Redding was alone.
She held a paper in her hand, and she looked at it as
she said to herself, in an almost bewildered way:

“Her son! How strange it all is! But I don’t see
what we are all going to do if Mr. Hunker takes the
house. I thought I could pay him any time before
the end of the quarter. I could have paid him up


GIVE US A VICTORY. 45

before this if all of them had paid me. Turn us all
into the street? The old villain! He can’t and he
shan’t! I’llmanageitsomehow. We’llsee! Some-
thing will come. I’m sure it will.”

She looked very courageous for a moment, and
then she turned and went upstairs with a slow, wea-
ried step and an air of despondency. She was in a
kind of war with circumstances, and in this particular
battle of it she was sadly in need of re-enforcements.
CHAPTER IV.
THE NEWSBOYS.

RS. RANDOLPH and Lilian took Davis up
to their own room, declaring somewhat
excitedly that they “would make him look
like a gentleman before anybody had a
chance to see him.”



The moment the door of the room closed
behind them, however, they both stood still and
looked at him. There did not seem to be anything to
admire, for he had been shoved around and tumbled
and dusted, until all that could be seen was a very
dirty, ragged young black fellow. His face, indeed,
was shining with delight, through all its coloring;
while the faces of his mother and sister were putting
on expressions of almost hopeless despair.

“Why, we can’t do anything for him!” burst from
the lips of Lilian. “We haven’t a penny!”

“OQ Davis!” exclaimed his mother desperately.
“I’ve no money! I can’t get you any clothes. I
can’t even pay our board. If it hadn’t been for Mrs.
Redding—— What shall we do?”

She was answered by a loud laugh of boyish exul-
46
THE NEWSBOYS. 4%

tation that made her and Lilian open their eyes with
surprise, but Davis was fumbling among what might
be called the dark corners of his ragged coat, and was
tearing open the waistband of his trousers.

“Thousand dollars!” he shouted. “There! Part
of it is from Uncle John, and part of itis from some of
our tobacco that ran the Charleston blockade. Some
of Uncle John’s Carolina cotton got through, too.”

“Tsn’t that splendid?” said Lilian. ‘‘Dave, you’re
a darling! It’s too good to be true!”

“Oh, my dear boy!” said his mother. “Now I can
pay Mrs. Redding. We owe her for nearly three
months’ board. But how do they get hold of green-
backs down South?”

“That’s easy enough,” said Dave, counting over
the money. ‘Some come by way of England. We
get some every time we win a victory. Besides,
there’s a heap of trading done right through the
army lines. Anyhow, General Lee is going to be in
New York in a few weeks. Heisonhis way. He is
in the Shenandoah Valley, marching north.”

“Hurrah!” exclaimed Lilian, all but dancing. ‘Oh,
if he will only come! Why, greenbacks? He’ll get
all there are here, and the North will have to pay the
South back for what the war has cost. Isn’t it grand?”

“T guess they couldn’t do that,” said Dave, “but
he is coming.”
48 THE BATTLE OF NEW YORK.



“You are going to stay here ” began Mrs. Ran-
dolph.

“Just a little,” said Dave. “I can’t tell. But
Uncle John says there are harder times coming for
both sides.”

“You're not going back?” said Lilian.

“Tve got to,” said Dave, “but I must learn all I
can first. It’s a kind of scouting duty.” |

All they wanted to say had to be cut off. The
black boy had to go to the bath-room to change his
complexion, while his mother and sister went out to
buy him a suit of clothes.

“YT wonder what Barry will say,” remarked Lilian,
as they went. “He won’t hurt Davis. But oh, how
good it is! Think of General Lee coming up and
taking New York! How splendid it will be to see
our own flag everywhere, and our soldier-boys march-
ing through the streets!”

“Hush, Lilian!” said her mother. ‘Somebody
might hear you.”

“Let’s buy a paper,” replied Lilian, “and see what
news they are printing.”

They were not likely to have to wait long for a
newsboy. One, in particular, was about to set out
for his uptown business, and was getting some advice.

“Barry,” said the Shiner wisely, “don’t you ever
say *xactly w’ot the news is. Keep them big-type
THE NEWSBOYS. 49

black letters out where folks can see ’em. They all
want to buy somethin’ black.”

That may have been his notion partly because he
was a boot-black whenever he was not a newsboy.
That was where his name came from.

“They’re awful big and black to-day,” said Barry ;
“and here I’ve been selling papers all day, and haven’t
read the news myself.”

“Who cares what it is?” remarked Kid Vogel. “TI
don’t look at it half the time.”

Barry was looking, however, and reading; and it
was a column almost altogether made up of big
black lines:

EXTRA!!!!

LEE’S ARMY MOVING!



Siege of Vicksburg—England and France—The Blockade-Run-
ners—General Grant—A Talk with President Lincoln—
Army of the Potomac—Proposed Capture of Rich-
mond—Fortifying Baltimore—Earthworks
at Harrisburg—Naval Operations—

Siege of Charleston—

Congress.



There has been no important change in the aspect
of national or military affairs since our last edition,
but all indications point to the immediate occurrence
of startling events.


50 THE BATTLE OF NEW YORK.

“There!” exclaimed Barry. ‘All the news is in
small type, at the bottom; and there isn’t any, any-
how.”

“Don’t them editors know?” asked Kid. ‘“ How’d
we sell their extrys if they didn’t give us a lift? We
wouldn’t have anything to holler.”

That was too plain for argument, and Barry set

off, leaving his two friends to carry on a downtown

business. It seemed to him that all the people he met
wore anxious faces; and so many of them had five
cents to spare that when he reached his own door he
said aloud:

“T declare! I haven’t a paper left for mother!
Well, there wasn’t any news to speak of, and I’ve
got some money to show her. She’ll be glad of that.”

Not many minutes later be was looking into her
face with intense interest, while she was telling him
the very latest news; and when she paused for breath,
saying, ‘““We must be careful and not hurt him,” he
exclaimed :

“Hurt him! I hurt him? Now, mother, you tell
Lily and Mrs. Randolph I’ll take the best kind of care
of him. I want to see him, though, and get him to
tell me all about it. How did he get through? But,
mother, I’ve made two dollars. Isn’t it bully?”

“Why,” she said, “if you can do half as well as
that, Ill be satisfied. If it wasn’t for that rent! Mr.
THE NEWSBOYS. 51

Hunker sent a man with a written demand. I’m
almost at my wits’ end.”

There had been a ring at the door-bell, to which
they had paid no attention, and the servant answering
it had let in a man who at once strode right on into
the parlor.

“Mr. Hunker!” exclaimed Mrs. Redding, indig-
nantly, “you here again?”

He had looked unpleasant enough the first time,
but he looked ugly now. He was dressed expensively,
to be sure, and he wore a diamond pin; but no clothes
or jewelry would have done much for him. He was
short and heavy and wheezy, with a very red face,
and he had kept his hat on.

“Afternoon, Mrs. Redding!” he said, with a tight-
ening of his hard, clean-shaved lips.

“Your notice came, sir,” she said. “You needn’t
have called.”

There was a very defiant expression on her face,
and another, a trifle angrier, was on that of Barry,
as he looked at Mr. Hunker’s threatening, frown-
ing visage and heard him say:

“Yes, ma’am, I did demand the rent. Now I find
you can’t pay it, all I’ve got to say is you must go.
I’ve come to demand it, once for all, ma’am. Can
you pay, or will you quit?”

“Barry,” whispered a voice behind him, “Mother
52 THE BATTLE OF NEW YORK.

says hand her that. Davis brought it. Tell her to
pay him.”

Before Mrs. Redding could command her voice
sufficiently to reply, however, Barry himself stepped
right past her. Mr. Hunker had held outa receipt
ceremoniously when he demanded the rent, and it was
now suddenly taken out of his hand.

“There’s your rent, Mr. Hunker,” said Barry, rap-
idly counting out the money; “and don’t you speak
to my mother in that way. Get out of the house!
Quick!”

Hunker’s hand closed over the bills, but his mouth
opened with astonishment.

“T reckoned you couldn’t pay, or I’d never have
offered that receipt. You kin give it right back.”

“No, I won’t,” said Barry. “Take it, mother.
Lilian handed me the money. He’s paid up square.
Now, Mr. Hunker, you can go.”

“PU explain,” said Mrs. Randolph, from the back
parlor. “Turn out that ruffian!”

“Ruffian?” echoed Mr. Hunker. “Did she say I
was a ruffian?”

“I do,” almost shouted Barry; “and you’re an old
red Copperhead, too!”

Mr. Hunker’s mouth was opening and shutting,
but he was beaten; for Mrs. Redding, with the receipt,
had instantly hurried away, exclaiming:


Barry tells Mr. Hunker he can go.
THE NEWSBOYS. 53

“Why, Mrs. Randolph! I’m so thankful.”

“You can go,” repeated Barry to Hunker.

“Tl get even with you, I will!” muttered the dis-
appointed landlord, as he slowly walked out. “How
could this ’ere thing have happened? She’s losin’
money.”

He was evidently studying hard upon his problem
when Barry slammed the front door behind him, for
his last words were: “And I hed an offer of nigh
twicet as much for the haouse!”

“Youre Barry Redding?”

Barry turned from bolting the door, and out went
his right hand eagerly.

“You’re Davis Randolph?” he said—“ Lilian’s
brother? Ain’tI glad you got through! We’ll all
take care of you.”

“Hear those boys! They’re acquainted already,”
said Mrs. Randolph in the back parlor. “O Mrs.
Redding, I am so glad to be able to pay that
board 1”?

“T’m so glad you could,” began Mrs. Redding, but
Lilian interrupted her with:

“Barry’s splendid! How he did turn out that old
fellow!” .

“Barry’s his father’s son,” said his mother proudly, |
and Mrs. Randolph suddenly added:

‘“‘They’re both soldier-boys. Why, how strange it
54 THE BATTLE OF NEW YORK.

seems! How can those two boys be upon opposite
sides? It’s all wrong!”

“Think of Davis and Barry,” exclaimed Lilian,
“being soldiers and having to shoot each other! I’m
glad they’re neither of them old enough.”

“T’m not glad,” said Dave. “I wish I was a soldier
now!”

“So do I,” said Barry; “but if I should take Dave
a prisoner I’d treat him right. Tell you what, Dave—
you’re a kind of prisoner now. You’re inside of our
lines.”

“T guess he’s safe enough,” said Mrs. Redding.

“But he’s got to tell me everything,” said Barry.
“Come on, Dave. Mother says she’s put up an extra
bed in my room for you. It’s a load better than being
locked up in Fort Lafayette.”

“You can’t lock him up,” said Lilian.

“You ought to be, anyhow,” said Barry, blushing
hard as he said it. ‘“You’re more Southern than
he is.”

“T reckon not,” said Davis; but off they went to-
gether, for it was time for Mrs. Redding and her
helpers to think of all the boarders who were soon to
come in hungry.

Outside of the house a man who had lingered in
front of it looked up, with a face as red as one of its
bricks, and muttered:
THE NEWSBOYS. 55

“Well, if I wasn’t dead sure she couldn’t pay that
rent! Itcan’t be she’s really a-makin’ money, keepin’
boardin’-haouse in these times. I'll git her out,
somehaow. I’d like to, I would—and that there lot
©’ Virginny rebs with her! That is, I won’t say I
would if Gineral Lee’s reelly comin’. I’d want to be
right side up if he did. I’ve on’y hed jist one con-
tract from the Linkin gov’ment, and I somehow can’t
git no more. I know I could git one through Maple-
son, if the Saouth was holdin’ New York.”

That was a curious kind of evening at Mrs. Red-
ding’s boarding-house. Somehow or other her board-
ers were hardly able to get a glimpse of her, even
when they tried to. The kitchen was deserted, too;
for Diana Lee did her last work like a steam-engine,
and disappeared upstairs, remarking:

“T jes’ want to heah all he’s got to say,” for she
had begged hard not to be counted out of a little
family party that was to meet in Mrs. Randolph’s
own room.

It was a sort of questions-and-answers party, and
it kept one of its members very busy all the time. At
last Barry asked:

“Now, Dave, did you ever see a whole army when
it was all together?”

“No, sir-ree!” said Dave. ‘Nobody ever did. It’s
too big. It’s all over the country—on the roads, in
56 THE BATTLE OF NEW YORK.

its works, in the camps, behind hills and woods. You
can’t ever see an army. Well, yes, I kind 0’ saw
Lee’s army once—at night.”

“Saw it at night?” exclaimed Barry.

“Nearest I ever came to it,” said Dave. “I was
just about leaving to come here, and Uncle John sent
me up to the signal-station on the top of Black Cap
Mountain with a message. When I got there I could
look down and see the camp-fires as far as I could
look—thousands of them.”

“Tt must have been grand!” said Lilian.

“Oh, but wasn’t it!” said Davé; “and so was the
signal for all to move in the morning.”

“What was that?” asked Barry.

“We set the woods at the top of the mountain on
fire,” said Dave. ‘Then away across the valley they
answered by setting Pine Gap Mountain on fire. It
told everybody what to do. Anyhow, that’s what
they told me. I don’t know it all. They blazed like
two volcanoes.”

“Don’t I wish I’d been there!” said Barry.

“Some of your fellows were in the valley and saw
it,” said Dave. “We took ’em prisoners only a few
days before.”

Excitement, and scout duty in an enemy’s country,
and telling all there is to tell will tire any boy out.
Therefore Davis Randolph was sound asleep the next
THE NEWSBOYS. 57

morning long after Barry Redding went downtown
with a feeling that he was somehow going into a
newspaper-extra battle.

Kid and the Shiner were on hand, and the three
associates made their first strokes of business at the
steamer landings. They did well witk a great,
crowded river steamer that came down the Hudson;
and they sold liberal bundles of extras to the passen-
gers of a steamship that was just in from England.
There were lulls in the rush of trade, however; and
whenever there was a chance they were eager to listen
to Barry’s thrilling story of the Southern boy who had
squirmed his way clean through the Army of the
Potomac. He was a hero. He had actually seen
General Lee and Stonewall Jackson, and had heard
them command their men. He had almost seen a
battle, and he had heard the roar of cannon.

“Oh, but wasn’t he gritty!’ exclaimed the Shiner.

“The cops won’t hurt him,” remarked Kid.

“I’m going to sojer it, soon’s I’m old enough,”
suddenly exclaimed the Shiner. “Tell you w’ot! Pll
raise a comp’ny, and go in as captain.”

“T guess I won’t,” replied Kid. “I'd ruther sell
newspapers to the hull army. Oh, but wouldn’t that
be fun! Make piles 0’ money, too! Then all the
army’d know ’bout the battles they’re fightin’.”

“T’m goin’, soon’s I can,” said Barry. ‘ Dave says
5
58 THE BATTLE OF NEW YORK.

he and-all the Southern fellows drill just like our mil-
litia, getting ready to pitch in. He can shoot with a
rifle. He can fence some, too.”

The boy they were talking about was not thinking
of them, nor of anything that he had already done;
for he was trying to find out what he was to do
next.

Mr. Simpson, the head book-keeper of the banking-
house of Washington Vernon & Co., was standing
behind his desk, when a well-dressed young fellow
walked in, touched his hat with a graceful bow, and
asked with the utmost politeness:

“Ts Mr. Vernon in, sir?”

“He is,” said Mr. Simpson promptly. “ Anything
I can do for you?”

“Yes, sir,” said the young fellow. “Please tell
him I have a verbal message of importance from a
friend of his.”

“Certainly,” said the book-keeper; and it was only
a moment before the banker himself, in the inner
office, had also been politely bowed to and had smiled
inquiringly at his prepossessing young visitor.

Then he was startled by hearing:

“Is you Mars’ Vernon, sah? Yes, sah, I tole you
I’d come down dis mawnin’. I’s from ole Virginny,
sah, Tis. I knows all de Vernons down dah, sah.”

“You don’t tell me!” exclaimed the banker, getting
THE NEWSBOYS. 59

up at once to go and bolt the door. “Well, if this
doesn’t beat all! Tell me your name.”

“T am Davis Mason Randolph,” said the young fel-
low quietly. ‘I came up here to visit my mother and
sister, but I was told that it might be necessary for
me to get back at once to my relatives in West Vir-
ginia, just south of the Potomac.”

“T’m glad you kept dark yesterday,” said Mr. Ver-
non; and he did not mean any fun. ‘Have you seen
your mother and sister? Tell me everything.”

Dave told him all that seemed to him worth telling,
and he was showered with compliments by the banker.

“Came through the lines with a drove of contra-
bands!” he exclaimed—“‘blacked boots, stole wagon-
rides, took a horse from a pasture and rode him all
night bare-backed; and went into New York at last
on a railway, like any other passenger! You’ll do!
The Southern boys are beating the Yankees all hollow
for ’cuteness. Now, I’ve something more to say to
you.”

He paused and seemed to ponder and _ hesitate.
Perhaps it was because Dave seemed so very young;
and that idea may have occurred to Dave himself, for
he said:

“Tf I came one way I can go back another, Mr.
Vernon. I know exactly what todo. IfI were older
I couldn’t do it.”
60 THE BATTLE OF NEW YORK.

“Just so!” exclaimed the banker. “Well, you
had better go home now. See all you can of the city.
Have a good time to-day and to-morrow.. Come here
to-morrow afternoon, ready to set out at once. Tell
your mother to take a large sheet of paper and write
a letter to your Uncle John. Leave it open, so I can
add a postscript. Bring it when youcome. I’ll ask
you once more about money. No, I won’t. Give
your mother every cent youhave. Here’s a hundred.
Spend all you want to spend. You deserve it. It’s
pay and rations. We’ll see that you have all that’s
needed—and she, too.” Mr. Vernon seemed to feel
altogether enthusiastic, and so did Dave. He took
the money readily, with thanks, while Mr. Vernon
remarked to him:

“Yow ll do. Ill tell’em so. But to think of the
corners you must cut and the risks you must run be-
fore you can look General Lee in the face, and tell
him you have brought him a dispatch from his cousin
Vernon!”
CHAPTER V.

THE CONFEDERATE SPY.

ES, captain, it was a black woman shoved
me down the steps, but it was a white
girl waved the Confederate flag. What I
want to dois to go and get it. She’s a



reb, right from Virginia!”

It was the very man upon whom Diana had shut the
door, after telling him to “Go and bea sojer!” He
was a lank, mean-looking fellow, but he was talking
to a bluff sort of man in a rusty blue uniform, who
was neither lank nor mean in his appearance, and who
replied :

“Nonsense! We don’t care a cent for out-and-out
Southern rebs here. All our trouble is with Northern
Copperheads. But what about that boy? What do
you know?”

“JT found out all about it,” said the informer |

eagerly. ‘He came through the lines yesterday.
The upstairs girl told her cousin and he told me—
right from Lee’s army. His mother lives in that
house. He’s a spy—sneaked up here——”

61


62 THE BATTLE OF NEW YORK.

“That'll do. No, you can’t have any men to raise
a muss about any girl and her flag. Go and volun-
teer, if you feel like doing something for your country.
Guess there isn’t much fight in you, but you might
stop a bullet.”

There was an unconcealed contempt in the captain’s
manner, and his informant went out of the office with
his head a little down. Instead of being welcomed as
an eager patriot. he had been severely snubbed as a
fellow of no account.

Hardly had he gone, however, before the captain
said to himself:

“ Anyhow, it’s my duty to see about that boy. I'll
send forhim. There’s mischief brewing of some kind.
I can feel it in the air. We don’t watch all the cor-
ners as they do down South.”

He seemed to be gloomy and irritated, and he at
once sat down and wrote what seemed to be a mili-
tary order. Then he rang a little gong on his desk,
and a private soldier came into the office and carried
the order away.

“They can catch him best at about dinner-time,”
said the captain.

Over on Broadway, at no great distance from that
very office, a slim boy, in clothes too small for him,
was walking along with a solitary newspaper in his
hand, saying to himself:
THE CONFEDERATE SPY. 63

“°Qording to what Dave and Lilian say the war
isn’t of any use. All the men have been killed for
nothing. Is’pose father and all the rest would have
to be killed before General Lee could march his army
here. Don’t I wish I was old enough!”

He did not know how savagely in earnest he had
been talking. He had been looking down and walk-
ing right along; and he almost ran against a gray-
headed, middle-sized man, who suddenly said:

‘Halt 1?

“Yes, sir,” said Barry, holding out his paper.
“Times, sir. Last paper I’ve got.”

“T’ll take it,” said the man. “TI heard what you
said, my boy. President Lincoln wants three hun-
dred thousand grown-up men that feel just as you.
do.”

“Hope he’ll get em,” said Barry. ‘My father’s in
the Army of the Potomac.” Just there he felt as if
he were waking up, for the man wore a uniform and
had star shoulder-straps.

“ Mister!”? exclaimed Barry, “‘ain’t you a general?”

“Yes, my boy,” said the man, smiling very kindly.
“T’m a general. I command the forts around the
harbor. My name is Brown.”

“T want to ask a question,” said Barry earnestly.
Could General Lee take New York?”

: “No,” said the general, “he could never take New
64 THE BATTLE OF NEW YORK.

York—not even if he could get here; and he can’t do
that.”

“T know a boy that says he’s coming,” said Barry.
“‘He’s a Southern boy.”

“‘Of course,” said the general. ‘“ They all think so,
but he couldn’t take the city without taking the forts
and all the gunboats in the harbor. I hope the war
will be over before we want you.”

“But, general,” persisted Barry, “I know another
man: he says all the drafted men won’t be taken.
They’re all going to rebel. They can take the forts,
too.”

“No, they can’t,” said the general sharply; but a
swift change was coming over his face, and he rapidly
asked Barry several questions—not about Dave at all,
but about Palovski.

“T don’t want him,” he said; ‘‘I only want to know
what he told you.”

Another officer had joined the general, and was lis-
tening, and it was he who at last said:

“Just as I told you, General Brown. There’s
trouble ahead.”

“Exactly, major,” replied the general. “I know
there is—if Lee wins a victory; not if he is defeated.
We shall be ready. Goright along, my boy. If you
want to see war, you may have a chance to see it right
here on Broadway.”
THE CONFEDERATE SPY. 65

. Just as Barry set off at a fast walk, his head all
a-fever over his talk with a real war-general, actually
in command of the city of New York, of the soldiers,
and of the forts, his quick ears caught the word
“Spy!” from the lips of the major. It wasas if a
pin had pricked him hard, and he sprang away at
once upon a run, exclaiming:

“T didn’t tell them Dave’s name, nor where he lives.
If they don’t catch me they can’t find him. Oh, what
a fool I was!”

He ran well out of Broadway into and up another
street, square after square; and one man shouted,
“Stop thief! but nobody stopped him or seemed to
be following him. He was a little out of breath then,
and while he walked to catch it again he found him-
self thinking furiously.

“I’m glad I told about Palovski. They ought to
know that. I ought to help them get more soldiers.
That wasn’t wrong. Dave isn’t any spy. No, they
didn’t ask much about him. I didn’t tell anything,
either. There, now! was it wrong to tell Kid and
the Shiner? No, ’twasn’t. They’re not in the army.
Would they tell anybody else? Could it hurt him?”

He was growing intensely anxious, and he was get-
ting one entirely new idea to him. He had always
thought of the war as being carried on along the
Potomac and away down South. He had not at all
66 THE BATTLE OF NEW YORK.

understood that the city he lived in was like a fort,
and had a garrison, and was in the war as much
as was any Southern city.
_ “Ships of war in the harbor?” he said. “Why, I
thought they only came here to get mended and to
get coal and provisions. General Brown says they
are here to help the forts to keep out General Lee’s
army. They can do it, too; and everybody’d help
’em fight.”

Still, he did not run any more. He had thoughts
which made him walk pretty slowly all the way home.
His last remark to himself seemed to give him a vast
amount of relief.

“No, sir-ree!” he said. “General Brown forgot to
ask my name. He doesn’t know me, and he doesn’t
know where I live.”

He had not asked because he did not care to know,
but after Barry left him he had said to the major:

“See the police commissioners before the day for
the draft—that is, unless Lee is beaten. They may
need our help. There is mischief brewing.”

Just before Barry reached his own house three per-
sons were talking in low voices in one of its upper
rooms. One of them had been downtown, and had
returned with news which had set the other two
crying.

“Dave!” exclaimed Mrs. Randolph, “this is too
THE CONFEDERATE SPY. 67

bad! We’ve only just seen you. I can’t let you go.
You can’t get through to General Lee. It’s sure
death.”

“O Dave!” sobbed Lilian, “I can’t bear it! You
have run risksenough. They ought to send somebody
else this time.”

“Nobody else can go, Lil,” said Davis. “They
can’t trust everybody. It’s something that General
Lee must know if he is to capture New York. I’m
glad of the chance. I’m going to do it for our flag—
do it or die!’

Barry had entered the house, and he had talked
very fast for a minute with his mother. “Barry!”
she had said, “‘we must go and see them at once.”

That was the reason why the door of Mrs. Ran-
dolph’s room was now suddenly opened.

“What is it?’? exclaimed Mrs. Randolph.

“Hush!” replied Mrs. Redding hastily. “I’m afraid
Dave is in danger.”

“Dave!” interrupted Barry, “I don’t believe I did
any harm. They don’t know where you live. I’ll tell
you how it was.”

“Barry!” exclaimed Lilian, as she stepped in front
of him, “have you told about Dave?”

“No, I haven’t; I’ve come to warn him.”

“Are they after him already?” asked Mrs. Ran-
dolph. ‘O my son!”
68 THE BATTLE OF NEW YORK.

“T’d never have thought that of you, Barry,” said
Lilian.

She looked very pretty indeed, but it was hard to
say whether her face contained more of grief or indig-
nation. Barry looked straight at her, while his mother
was saying:

“Tell them everything, Barry;” and then he began
with:

“There isn’t anything to tell,’ and went on with all
his talk with General Brown and the major.

Davis listened carefully, but at the end of it he
said, in a firm, low voice:

‘“‘Mother, Barry is all right. I’d give a good deal
to be arrested. They’d let me go.” ,

He looked so brave and manly and thoughtful that
his mother kissed him for very admiration, but Mrs.
Redding said:

“Come, Barry! we’ve all got to be very careful.
It’s an awful state of things when you daren’t say
what you want to.”

She and Barry went out, but ney had hardly done
so before Dave remarked:

“Mother, all that about the forts, and the gunboats,
and the draft, and the police is just what General Lee
wants to know. It’s straight from the Federal com-
mander of the city of New York. If they would only
arrest me I might learn something more before I go.”
THE CONFEDERATE SPY. 69

“Tt’s just like you, Dave!” said Lilian. “Did I
say anything to Barry? He felt pretty bad.”

There was no doubt of that, but he was to feel a
great deal worse. Of course nothing was said at the
dinner-table, for there were boarders there—men and
women. They had all come upstairs, and Lilian was
looking out of a parlor window, when she suddenly
turned very pale and exclaimed:

“‘ Davis—Barry—mother—there they are! The sol-
diers have come!”

“Tl go right with them,” said Davis. “Tl go and
get my hat. Mother, don’t you come—nor Lilian!”

“Yes, we will,” said his mother.

There was a small tempest of whispered, excited
remarks, as a corporal came up the steps, leaving two
soldiers on the sidewalk. He rang the bell, and it
was answered by Mrs. Redding.

“A young man named Randolph——” he began.
. “Yes, sir, he is here,” she said. ‘He boards here.
What about him?”

“He is wanted at headquarters.”

“Here I am,” said Davis, stepping out. “I’m
Randolph. Come on, Barry! let’s go and see what
they want of me.”

“All right! remarked the corporal; and then he
added, “‘Humbug, boy! Some fellow’s been fooling
the adjutant. Come along, boys!”
70 THE BATTLE OF NEW YORK.

“T’m going, too,” said Lilian, ‘whether they want
me or not. Let’s go, mother!”

“We'll all go,” said Mrs. Redding; but she and the
others had to spend a minute or more in getting ready,
and meantime the boys, who were ready, had walked
off with the men in blue. They only walked as far
as a street-car; and it seemed to Barry only one long,
breathless minute before he and Davis were in a large
room before several severe, stern-looking men who
wore shoulder-straps.

Their first question came to him.

“Who are you?” asked an officer.

“Barry Redding. Dave boards at our house ae

“Oh, well! you’ve nothing to do with this.” Dave
nodded at Barry, but he was at once busy with his



own questions and answers.

A man at a table was busy with a pen, as they
asked his name and age and a number of other things;
and Barry heard a tall officer say twice, “ All non-
sense!” just before the questioner said sharply:

“You.came North to see your mother? How did
you get through our lines?”

“T walked through,” said Dave—‘crowd of refu-
gees and colored people.”

“What account did you give to any of our army
officers?”

“Didn’t have to give any,” said Dave. “Nobody
THE CONFEDERATE SPY. 71

asked me. Then I went to Washington and came
here.”

There was a rustle at the door at that moment, and
he added, “There are my mother and sister now. I
hadn’t seen them for a year.” .

“He is my son,” began Mrs. Randolph; and Lil-
ian’s face was very white and fierce, while Barry and
his mother were evidently trying hard not to speak.

“Wait, madam,” said the questioner, not unkindly.
“Wait a moment, colonel. Randolph, do you know
where General Lee’s army is now?”

“Yes, sir; he is in the Shenandoah Valley, on his
way to New York.”

He had made a sensation now, and even the colonel
himself asked question after question, until at last he
said:

“You are not a soldier, but do you not know that
you are hurting your own side by telling so much?”

“T think not,” replied Davis. ‘General Lee is
marching right along. I’ve only told where our
forces were then. They are notin the same places
now. He isn’t the kind to sit still. Our people say
there’s enough of that done on your side.”

There were red and even angry faces among the
officers, and Lilian looked triumphant; but the colonel
was calm.

“Are you not a kind of spy?” he asked.
72 THE BATTLE OF NEW YORK.

“Well, yes,” said Davis, “if there was anything
here worth knowing; but General Lee isn’t near
enough yet for me to tell him. New York is full of
people that would like to tell him more than I know.”

“Fact!” exclaimed the colonel. “My boy, do you
intend returning South?”

“Some day or other,” said Davis; “when my visit
is over.”

“Could you get back through our lines?”

“T wouldn’t have to,” said Davis. “I’d only go
and board in some place that General Lee was going
to take.”

“T never saw such impudence since I was born!”
roared one of the officers. “Let him go, colonel!
How can we keep out their spies, when a mere saucy
boy can walk right through our careless, worthless
picket-lines?”

“Madam,” said the colonel, bowing to Mrs. Ran-
dolph, “your son is at liberty. He is a plucky young
fellow, but he is too rash to be a good spy. He must
be more careful of his tongue. Good-afternoon,
ladies.”

“Thank you, major!” said Mrs. Randolph, and they
hurried out.

“Did you learn anything?” whispered Lilian.

“Not much, Lil; but the colonel said to the one-
armed captain that there were not men enough in the
THE CONFEDERATE SPY. %3

forts to mount guard or man half the guns. If Gen-
eral Lee only knew!”

“Davis,” said his mother, ‘I shall not hinder your
going. You must do your duty. Go and serve your
country!”

“Of course he must, mother,” said Lilian; “I don’t
believe any one else can do what he can.”

She was proud of her brother; but at that very
moment Mrs. Redding was saying seriously to
Barry:

“Yes, he is a brave boy; but I wish for all the world
he was in Virginia! So bright a fellow as he is might
do mischief.”

‘ In the.office they had left in the Army Headquarters
Building the colonel was replying to the major:

“Spy? Why, so he is! That is, he would be if he
could. I’ve hardly any doubt that he came as a spy,
but we couldn’t prove it. If we could, what’s the
use? Lincoln wouldn’t let him be shot. He can’t do
any more harm. Let him go!”

Some hundreds of miles south of where they were
talking there was a very different scene. A rail-fenced
road came over the brow of a high-ridged hill that
seemed to belong to a long range of blue, smoky-topped
mountains reaching southerly into the distance. In
the middle of the road a group of dusty-uniformed

horsemen had halted, and for a moment they all
6
74 THE. BATTLE OF NEW YORK.

seemed to be looking northward in silence. Then one
of them said:

“There is the Potomac, General Lee. I wish I
knew whether victory or defeat for us lay waiting
beyond it.” :

“There is but one victory possible. We are too
few for any other,” answered the noble-looking man
he spoke to.

“Where is it to be won, general?”

“In the streets of New York,” replied the Confed-
erate commander. ‘The war power of the Lincoln
government is upheld by the money power. The heart
of that is not in Washington. If we can stop the
beating of it in New York City for thirty days, we
shall win everywhere—for the Union armies will break
down of their own size and weight. Grant will let
go at Vicksburg. Their fleets cannot keep the seas.
France and England will join hands with us. We
need only one victory in the field. After that New
York is ours, the war is over, and the Confederate
triumph is secure. But there is an army beyond that
river, gentlemen; and the hardest battle of the war
is right before us.”
CHAPTER VI.

THE MEANING OF THE FLAG.




ip Ye -ILIAN went home from the army head-
le quarters in a triumphant state of mind.
ASM, She had heard her brother tell the Federal

25 officers that General Lee was coming, and
@ she almost felt as if her army, or General Lee’s,
were a number of miles nearer. She was twice
as ready for the proposed drive around the city, and
she and her mother waited half-impatiently while
Davis went after a carriage. Ifshe could have adorned
that somewhat stylish turnout when it came with her
own flag, she would have been altogether satisfied.

Davis remarked that it was a part of his scout duty
to see all there was to be seen, but Mrs. Randolph
doubted his seeing anything of value to the Confeder-
ate leaders. They had not been in motion long, how-
ever, before he declared that he had seen at least one
thing.

“'What’s that?” said Mrs. Randolph.

“Why,” said Davis, “so many men—crowds of
5
76 THE BATTLE OF NEW YORK.

them—enough to make armies! You don’t see any-
thing like it in the South.”

“T’m afraid that’s so,” said she thoughtfully; and
after that there was a silent time, until Davis sud-
denly asked:

‘* Was there ever any real fighting done right here,
where the city is?”

“Why, Davis!” said his mother; ‘don’t you know?
There was no fighting when the English captured it
from the Dutch, but in the Revolutionary War——”

“No battles here?” said Lilian, when her mother
paused, as if trying to remember something.

“Well,” said Mrs. Randolph, “the British beat
Washington’s army in the battle of Long Island.
That was fought in Brooklyn. Right over yonder,
on the shore of Kip’s Bay, there was another fight.
That was where General Washington lost his hat.
Over there, beyond Central Park, there was another;
and President Monroe was in it, and he was only two
years older than you are. Away up at Fort Wash-
ington was the hardest fight of all, and we were beaten
again.”

“Too bad!” said Dave. ‘Well, there’ll be some
Virginia troops here again pretty soon.”

“JT wish they were here now!” exclaimed Lilian.
“But oh, what a city it is! Dave, this is the first
time I’ve seen so much of it.”
THE MEANING OF THE FLAG. 77

“Tt looks like a big thing to take,” said Davis; ‘‘ but
our boys can do it.”

“Boys?” said his mother. ‘What our army needs
is men.”

“Well,” replied Davis, “‘Uncle John says all the
boys in the South over thirteen are of full age. It’s
the war made ’em so.”

If he was a fair sample, Uncle John was right; for
there was something very sober and manly about him,
even while he was out sight-seeing.

As for Barry, he was away downtown selling
newspapers; but it seemed to him as if he had never
before done so much thinking. Besides that, as he
told himself, he always heard everything. He had
just finished a brisk run of evening-paper business,
and was standing at the United States Sub-Treasury
corner, waiting for more customers, when he heard
somebody talking behind him.

“No, Hunker: Lee needn’t care a cent for the forts
around the harbor. He is under no necessity for tak-
ing them. All he wants is the city itself. That will
cut off the Lincoln government from its cash-box.”

“But the ships of war, Mr. Mapleson,” replied
Hunker—“the gunboats? They can steam along the
water-front and shell out any troops holding the city.
General Lee can’t hold New York against them.”

“Nonsense, Hunker!’ replied Mapleson, with a
"8 "THE BATTLE OF NEW YORK.

glitter in his cold blue eyes. “If I had troops camped
in the public squares and up and down Broadway,
and quartered in the hotels and houses and churches,
they would have all the city for breastworks. They
could not be shelled out without destroying the town.
I could hold it until the Lincoln government at Wash-
ington gave up the fight.”

“That’s a fact!” exclaimed Hunker. “I never
thought of that.”

Barry heard it all, and he thought about it so deeply
that he sold a man a World for a Tribune, and called
him General Brown when he corrected the mistake.

There was another man talking at that moment,
whom Barry could not hear, although it would have
done him good. Hundreds of miles southward and
hundreds of miles westward of the Sub-Treasury cor-
ner a short, thick-set man, in a dingy blue suit with
two dull-looking gold stars on each shoulder, stood
near the stump of a large tree. The roots of the
stump had been cut off, so that it could be tilted
toward one side. A deep hole had been gouged in
the face of the stump. Heavy iron bands had been
driven down and riveted around the massive wood.
Men with telescopes and other instruments were look-
ing, measuring, and directing, while some soldiers
with crowbars carefully tilted the stump to a precise
position.
THE MEANING OF THE FLAG. 79

In all directions, as far as the eye could see, there
were lines of earthworks. Some of them were
mounted with cannon, and all were teeming with
men in uniform. Here and there, over all these busy
fortifications, floated the banner of the Union, the
Stars and Stripes.

At some distance westerly, beyond a wide, bare
space, ran a long, low hill; and it was covered with
forts and lines of works. Beyond it ran a broad,
muddy river. Over the works that defended the hill
floated the banner of the Southern Confederacy, the
Stars and Bars.

All the air was gloomy with drifting powder-smoke,
and there was hardly any cessation in the roar of
heavy guns—nearer or farther—and the very sun
seemed to look down hotly and angrily.

“ Wire!”

A puff of smoke, a sheet of red flame, sprang from
the hollow in thestump. Then followed a thunderous
report, and something almost visible was hurled high
into the air, in a vast whirling curve. Up, up, up it
went, and away, away, until it ceased rising and
came down with a hissing plunge into the middle of
the Confederate works.

“That will do,” said the starred man, as he watched
the throwing of the bombshell and saw that it burst
on falling.
80 THE BATTLE OF NEW YORK.

“Well, General Grant!” said a deep voice close by
him, “who ever heard before of a mortar made of a
hickory stump? I’m afraid it won’t last long.”

“Tt won’t have to last long, Logan,” said Grant.
“Tt’ll hold together till Vicksburg surrenders.”

Barry did not hear that, or he would have received
another answer to his great question, “‘ What is war,
anyhow?” He would have seen that war will some-
times discover what a man like Grant or an old hick-
ory stump is good for.

Just now he was pretty well waked up by the
remarks made to him by the man to whom he had
sold the wrong paper. He was trying to excuse him-
self, when another man came up, saying:

“ World ? . That’s what I want. Don’t you try to
put off any Tribune on me.”

Barry reached home tired out, but the first thing
he told his mother was:

“T can buy a new suit o’ clothes in a week, at the
rate I’m getting ahead.”

- “Take two weeks,” she said, “and get areal good
one. I want you to look as nice as Davis Randolph
does.”

“Well,” said Barry, “you mean on Sundays. I
guess it wouldn’t do for a newsboy to rig up much.
How Kid would hoot if I did—the Shiner, too!”

Davis was indeed looking pretty well dressed, but
THE MEANING OF THE FLAG. 81

Barry was keen enough to see that that was by no
means all. He had such easy good manners, and he
was so cool and self-possessed. There was hardly
anything “ green” about him, although it was his first
visit to the great city. Barry had lived there all his
life, and yet he had a strong feeling that Dave was
teaching him something new.

“You see,” said Barry to Lilian, “he has been
a kind of soldier already. I’m going to be one, sure’s
you live!”

“Dave’ll be a general, or at least a colonel,” said
Lilian proudly. “He is fit for anything. Mother
says it’s because he thinks. I wish I knew how to
think.”

“That’s it,” said Barry; “I’ve been thinking a good
deal to-day. All our militia regiments have gone to
fight Lee’s army; but there’s lots of discharged volun-
teers, tip-top soldiers, hundreds and hundreds of them,
all around the city.”

“That’s what Davis said,” replied Lilian. “He
called them the rear-guard of your army, and he said
the worst of it was that they were all veterans. He
said General Lee probably knew all about them,
though.”

“Well, he’d better not tell him,” said Barry.
“That would be being a kind of spy.”

“What?” exclaimed Lilian with a frightened look.
82 THE BATTLE OF NEW YORK.

“You couldn’t stop him! You wouldn’t! O Barry!
you wouldn’t go and have Dave arrested again?”

“Tf I was playing spy against the Confederacy,”
said Barry, “‘wouldn’t it be your duty and Dave’s
to stop me?”

“Of course it would,” said Lilian. ‘Oh, well, Barry
—of course; but we wouldn’t let them hurt you.”

“‘T wish Dave was safe down South again, anyhow,”
said Barry.

After supper there was a great deal of talk about
the war, and Barry was surprised at himself to find
how much he knew. He talked about the forts and
the gunboats and the police, and the disbanded volun-
teers, and how the city could be occupied, and how
not, until even his mother looked at him and said to
herself:

“How he is growing!”

Dave talked about the Southern army as freely as
Barry did about the city; but he was in one of his
thoughtful fits, and once or twice he actually whistled.

“How old Davis is!” exclaimed Lilian, after she
and her mother went to their room.

“Tt’s the war,’ said Mrs. Randolph. ‘It’s a hot-
house. It’s a furnace. Oh, how I wish it were
ended!”

The entire question of war and peace had to be put
aside until the next morning. Even then it could not
THE MEANING OF THE FLAG. 83

be discussed; for the Randolphs were to go out riding
again, and Barry was out early at his newspaper busi-
ness. He actually read one of his papers—the news-
telegraph column—the first chance he had.

“They don’t know where General Lee’s army is,”
he said. “Well, if the whole Army of the Potomac
can’t find him, I guess Dave couldn’t. Is he really,
now, any kind of spy—dangerous to our side?”

However that might be, Davis and Lilian and their
mother had a double errand that morning. When
they came back from their drive Dave was all dressed
in army blue. He looked almost like a boy-soldier of
the Union army. He looked well in it, too; but Lil-
ian remarked:

“Oh, how I wish it were butternut, with our gold
braid on the sleeves!”

Barry was not to come home at noon, and his mother
saw no cause of remark in Davis Randolph’s new suit.
Mrs. Randolph, however, after her drive, spent a long
time over a letter to Uncle John in Virginia, or in the
army, just as if she expected him to get it. Toward
the middle of the afternoon Davis picked up his hat
and turned his head a little away from his mother, as
he said quietly:

“Nobody must know but what I’m coming right
back again—not even Barry nor Dinah Lee—until I’m
too far away for anybody to stop me.”
84 THE BATTLE OF NEW YORK.

“Do your duty, my son,” said Mrs. Randolph, try-
ing to look brave and firm.

“O Dave!” whispered Lilian, as she hung around
his neck, “be careful! Don’t let them catch you!
Don’t run any risks!”

All he seemed able to say was, “ Good- by!” but
when he reached Wall Street, and walked into the
elegant office of Vernon & Co., he bowed to Mr. Simp-
son in the most polite and smiling manner.

He went on into the back room at once, and he was
shut up there for some time with Mr. Vernon. That
gentleman was not talking, however. He was writ-
ing something in the letter from Mrs. Randolph to
Uncle John. He wrote slowly, carefully, between the
lines she had made; and the curious part of it was
that his pen seemed not to leave any ink-marks
behind it.

“There!” he said, when it was finished; “hand that
to General Lee and say ‘flat-iron.? He will know
what to do with it.”

“Tf he doesn’t, I can tell him,” said Davis. “But
if it’s found on me I’ll be shot.”

“T think so,” said Mr. Vernon. “I’m told that
they do not refer such cases to President Lincoln any
more. He is too kind-hearted. Bless him for that!
It’s all over before he hears of it. There isn’t really
much to be said against Lincoln by our folks.”
THE MEANING OF THE FLAG. 85

‘“He’s a tyrant!” exclaimed Dave. “If it wasn’t
for him the North would give up.”

“Of course it would,” replied the banker, “but that
shows what a man he is. You are old enough to see
that if one man holds up a whole nation he’s a pretty
strong man.”

“We shall beat him!” said Davis.

“T believe so,” said the banker gravely. “TI am
doing all I can, at as much risk as if I were all the
while in battle and under fire.”

‘““That’s so!’ said Dave; and in another minute he
had received his last instructions, more greenbacks,
a hearty hand-shake, and then he was out in the
street.

‘Now for General Lee’s headquarters!” he said to
himself, in a suppressed whisper.

“Hurrah for the Sunny South! How I would like
to march into New York with him! Wouldn’¢ Lilian
swing her flag?” ;

All over the great city the Union flags were float-
ing. They were carried proudly by the tall masts of
ships in the harbor; they fluttered in the sea-breeze
that swept over the frowning stonework of the guard-
ian forts. One pair of busy eyes had been almost
counting them that day, and now that Barry had sold
the last of a heavy batch of papers, he stood with his
hands in his pockets looking seaward. His wander-
86 THE BATTLE OF NEW YORK.

ing trade had carried him to the Battery, at the har-
bor end of the city; and from that spot he could get
a better view of things, both afloat and ashore.

“Flags, flags, flags everywhere!” he said. ‘“ What’s
the use of a flag? What made them stripe it and put
on so many stars? What’s war, anyhow?”

“Don’t you know what we soldiers call that flag,
my boy?” asked a weak but cheerful voice near him.
He turned around, and there stood a tall man, who
must once have been very broad-shouldered and strong,
but who was now thin, white-faced, emaciated, so
that his flowing black beard and brilliant black eyes
gave him a look that startled Barry. He wore the
uniform and straps of a captain.

“Guess you ought to be in hospital,” exclaimed
Barry.

“T’ve just come out of one,” said the captain. “I
wanted to take a last look at the bay and the flag.”

“Going back again, then?” asked Barry. ‘Been
wounded in battle? Getting well pretty fast?”

He felt that something about that man was making
him feel excited.. It was almost as if the war itself
were talking to him.

“Yes,” said the captain. ‘Iwas wounded in battle.
Shot through the lungs. No, I’m not to get well.
The surgeon says I am to die to-morrow pretty cer-
tainly, but I can walk. The bay is beautiful, but it




The wounded captain tells Barry of the flag.
THE MEANING OF THE FLAG. 87

isn’t so beautiful as the flag is. Don’t you know
what the flag means?”

“No,” said Barry bluntly, “nor the war, either.
My father’s in the army, though; and I’d go if I
were old enough.”

“Of course,” said the captain. “That flag is worth
dying for. Ill tell you. The thirteen stripes stand
for the thirteen States at the beginning, and for all
the States in union. The stars are one for each
State, and they must never set nor go out. The blue
they are on in the flag means the heaven that is over
them, and we boys in the army call this God’s coun-
try. The white means justice and pure government.
The red stands for honor and for the blood the Union
has cost, and for the blood that was shed for us all.
We call that flag Old Glory, my boy.” |

Barry stared at him, as his black, shining eyes wan-
dered from point to point where the starry flags were
flying. He tried to understand, and it seemed as if
a new idea was slowly coming to him; but he sud-
denly asked:

“Can General Lee take New York?” we
“He may get here. His army may,’ said the cap-
tain. “Just as an iceberg gets to the Southern Sea,
only to melt away there. I shall die, but Old Glory
will float over the city I was born in to the end of

time!”
88 THE BATTLE OF NEW YORK.

“Oh, do go home!” exclaimed Barry. “Go to the
hospital, and do get well!”

“Tm going,” said the captain; “but, my boy, it’s
worth any man’s while to give his life for that flag.”

He, too, must have been excited, for he strode away
erect and firmly; and Barry looked after him, ex-
claiming:

“T hope he’ll get well. He’s a splendid fellow!
I’m glad I know what the flag means. Yes, sir! I
want to be a volunteer and do something.”

There did not seem to be anything whatever for him
to do just then in the service of his country and his
flag. All he could do was to sell newspapers and help
his mother. He had never before felt so proud of
having a soldier father, however, as at the moment
when he turned away from the Battery, remarking to
himself:

“Well, Dave can’t do anything, either.”

Dave did not seem to be trying to do anything, but
it might have surprised Barry to have seen where he
was, and how entirely easy he was taking things. He
appeared to be taking a nap, curled up in a corner of
a seat in a railway car on its way from New York to
Philadelphia. He was not alone, for the next seat
forward was turned over, so that three elderly gentle-
men, whose uniforms were covered by linen dusters,
could sit facing each other and discuss the military
THE MEANING OF THE FLAG. 89

situation. They did not disturb Davis, but they talked
very freely about army corps, and their numbers and
their commanders, and where they then were, and
where they were to go next. They seemed not to
know so much about the movements of General Lee.
What did they care for a sleepy boy not more than
fifteen years old? No Confederate spy could possibly
report anything that they were saying. Only an army
man could really uhderstand their conversation, any-
how.

Nevertheless, when the train rolled into the depot
at Philadelphia that boy picked up a small satchel and
got out, and he said to himself:

“No, I mustn’t write it down. I can remember
every word of it. One of them was Lincoln’s Assistant
Secretary of War; one of them is to command an
army corps, and the other is to command at Harris-
burg. Ive a tremendous report to make to General
Lee.”
OHAPTER VILL
DODGING AN ARMY.

7T seemed as if the days of June, in the year
{ 1863, grew hotter and hotter, one after
the other. It was not, perhaps, so much
the weather outside of people as it was the
excitement inside of them. More than one

hot day went by before Barry seemed to forget
himself and suddenly exclaimed to Mrs. Randolph and
Lilian:



“‘T just wonder what has become of Dave!”

“Barry!” said Lilian, warningly.

“Oh, no!” hesaid. “I didn’t mean to ask. I don’t
want you to tell me where he went. I only hope he’s
safe—that’s all.”

They did not say anything, but they both looked at
him gratefully. They could not have told him if they
had wished to do so ever so much. Neither could |
Davis himself, for the very question that was perplex-
ing him was:

“Where on earth am I?”

To be sure, he seemed to be in as cool and shady a
90
DODGING AN ARMY. 91

place as any boy could have found to spend the last
sultry hours of such a day as that. He sat upon a
large stone, with his feet upon two other stones, to
keep them out of a small stream of water that
gurgled past him. Over his head, not very far, was
a long arch of rude but massive masonry; and he
must at least have known that he was under a bridge.

‘““T’ve had to scoot around so,” he said, “‘ever since
I left the railroad. JI didn’t dare to ask anybody in
the village, but I’m glad I saw the head of that cav-
alry column in time. Hullo! there they come!”

There was a clatter of hoofs on a hard road and
then right over his head, and he heard a shout:

“Orderly! they'll have to water the horses above
or below. The banks are too steep right here—
reg’lar cut!”

“Glad of that!” muttered Davis. “If they could
get down to the creek they’d be pretty sure to find
me. There! that’s artillery. What a rumble!”

There was no danger that the bridge would break
down, even under the weight of cannon; but if Davis
was a spy he was learning something.

“Don’t I wish I dared go out,” he said, “and get a
better look at them! I can’t stay here long, anyhow.
Why, I’m right in among the Federal troops, and
how I’m to get out I don’t know. What would
mother and Lilian say to this?”
92 THE BATTLE OF NEW YORK.

It was just as well that they did not know anything
at all about his cool, shadowy hiding-place, nor about
the seemingly endless march, march, march of dusty
riflemen over his head. If they had been watching
him, however, they might have admired his patience.
He sat very still and did not even talk to himself, ex-
cept once, when he remarked that there were fish in
the water, and wished that he had some broiled trout,
or almost anything else for supper.

“T shan’t be thirsty, anyhow,” he added; ‘“‘and it’s
getting dark. Ican take a look outside pretty soon.”

His mother and sister were at that hour busy over
some newspapers that Barry had brought home; and
so, in another room, was he. He had spread one out
upon a table, and was studying it diligently.

“Biggest kind of war-map!” he remarked. “It’s
the very country Dave’s got to pick his way through
—all about the Potomac and the mountains, away up
to Pennsylvania. Wonder if he’ll have to foot it all
the way? He’ll run against some of our men if he
does. What will they do to him if they catch him?”

That was a question which Lilian and her mother
had asked of themselves often enough, but which they
had tried not to ask of each other. It was in Dave’s
own mind, too, when at last he crept out from under
the bridge.

The steep banks on either side of the creek were
DODGING AN ARMY. 93

bushy at their edges. There were signs that at some
seasons of the year it might be a pretty deep and rapid
stream, however much it might shrink in midsummer.

“What!” he whispered, as he clambered up and
peered through a bush; “guard on the bridge? Tll
have to go down again and wade across. Gilad I can
swim!”

Down he crept and under the bridge, and in a few
moments more he was wading cautiously close to the
stonework, feeling his way with his bare feet; while
the sentinel on the bridge above strolled up and down,
or paused to exchange the countersign with officers
and men who came and went.

“Glad I know that,” said Dave to himself. “TI can
say ‘New Orleans’ and ‘Richmond,’ if I’m halted
anywhere.”

In a minute more he was glad again, for the sentinel
came to the parapet of the bridge and peered over.
“Good thing for me,” thought Dave, “that the moon-
light shines on the other side of the bridge and it’s
awful dark down here.”

But for that he might, indeed, have been seen; and
even as it was, the evening seemed to grow a little chilly
until the sentinel moved away again. Then there
was more wading—very slow, very cautious; but the
worst trial of all came when the bank was reached,
for it was all one glimmer of moonlight.
94 THE BATTLE OF NEW YORK.

“Hell see me, sure’s you live!” whispered poor
Dave; but there came a sharp clatter of hoofs on the
road, and it halted on the bridge.

“Now’s my time!” he said, as he darted forward.
“While they’re talking. UpIgo! Last chance {22

Up he went, and crawled in among the bushes,
while one horseman on the bridge shouted to another:

“We'll get him! He was seen in the village. It’s
a bad time for spies!”

“That means me, I suppose,” said Davis. “ What
made them think Iwasaspy? Reckon it was because
I got away so fast when they were coming. I’ll go
right up that hill. Cavalry couldn’t climb it, but I
can—soon as I get my shoes on.” _

They were on quickly enough; and then he speedily
discovered what slow, hard work it is to pick one’s
way through woods and underbrush and among scat-
tered rocks, with only now and then a little moonshine
to go. by.

“There!” he exclaimed at last; “this is the tough-
est, rockiest place I’ve found. [Pll lie down under
these sumach bushes and sleep. Oh, how tired Iam!”

So he slept, surrounded by the tired thousands of a
sleeping army; while whoever was hunting for him
had to give it up for that night.

It was the other way with some of the people in
Mrs. Redding’s house. There was no wonder that
DODGING AN ARMY. 95

neither Lilian nor her mother could shut their eyes
for long hours after the dull, hot day departed. Per
haps Mrs. Redding also had good reasons for anxiety,
in spite of her victory over Mr. Hunker; but for once
Barry himself found that he was not sleepy. Even if
he shut his eyes he seemed to see that spidery war-
map, and to hunt all over it for armies and battle-
fields.

“Father’s there somewhere,” came to him again
and again. “Dave is there. There’s a great battle
coming. Don’t I wish I were a man!”

He did sleep at last, but he awoke very early; and
his first remark was:

“T know how folks feel when they want to see a
newspaper. They can’t rest till they know what’s
been done since they went to bed.”

Harlier still there had been a stir under some sumach
bushes on a rugged hillside in upper Maryland.

Slowly, cautiously a head with a straw hat on it
came out through the thick branches, and then a boy
followed.

“Toughest day’s scouting ever I had!” exclaimed
Dave. “Tdon’t see how on earth I’m to get through.
I'll pick my way up along that creek, and keep in the
woods.”

An hour later he seemed to feel better, for he lay
in the hay-loft of a barn and remarked of it:
96 THE BATTLE OF NEW YORK.

“Safest kind of place! Only hay enough left to
cover me. I'll lie right here till that ‘column gets
away past. Then I'll try again.”

He was peering through a knot-hole at that moment.
It was a very small hole, but even if it had been
smaller he could just as well have seen what a splendid
body of infantry, all in blue, was swinging along the
road.

“They’re going to meet Lee,” he said; “and that
means that they know he is coming.”

All that day Barry sold newspapers as industriously
as ever. He seemed to have caught the knack of it,
and either he had learned how to shout or his voice
was really improving. Kid and the Shiner noticed it,
and they told him so, very encouragingly. He did
not seem to care so much about that, but he almost
astonished them by the energy with which he declared
how sick he was of being a newsboy instead of a vol-
unteer, and how tremendously he wished that he were
in the army.

“T almost feel as if I were getting ready to go,” he
said to Kid. ‘I wish I could be drafted.”

“Well,” said Kid, “nobody’s going to stand the
draft. It can’t be done.”

“Tye heard ’em say they’d fight first,” remarked
the Shiner.

“We could sell loads 0’ papers next morning, if
DODGING AN ARMY. 97

they did,” replied Kid. “It'd be better than a vict’ry
on the P’tomick.”

“Tshan’t sell any to-morrow,” said Barry. “It’ll
be Sunday, and I’m going to go to church.”

“Guess you won’t go in that rig,” was Kid’s com-
ment; and he was right, for when Barry went home
he carried a bundle with him, about which he seemed
to feel very serious.

“They fit me loose,” he said, “but I’ll try ’em on
again soon’s mother’s seen ’em. ’Twon’t be long
before I can pay her back for them.”

He went to her room at once on reaching home.

“Barry!” she exclaimed, as he came in, “a letter
from your father! There’s a great battle coming.
O Barry, Barry

“Don’t worry, mother!” said Barry. “TI don’t be-
lieve he’ll get hit. He has been in more than twenty
battles already. Don’t I wish I were with him!
Shouldn’t wonder if Dave’ll be there, on his side. He
can shoot. We ought not to have let him get away.”

“We did right,” she said. ‘I’ll tell his mother the
news. It isn’t likely he’ll be in the battle, though—

There she stopped.



a mere boy like him!”

It was only a few minutes before Mrs. Redding and
Mrs. Randolph were talking the matter over, very
much as if they were on the same side. There was,
however, a sharp skirmish between Barry and Lilian
98 THE BATTLE OF NEW YORK.

over the battle prospect, until something he said about
Dave brought on a truce, which they both promised to
keep until church-time next morning. Little they
imagined how many things had been seen during all
the earlier part of the day through a knot-hole in the
side of an old Maryland barn. Davis himself wearied
of watching the endless tide of riflemen go by. Be-
sides, he could not help considering how much those
sturdy-looking veterans might have to say or do about
the northward march of the Confederate army, which
was on its way to capture New York.

“There!” he said at last, ‘the rear-guard is out of
sight. I’ll creep out now and take to the woods again.
I must get ahead as fast as I can, if I’m ever to deliver
these things to General Lee.”

He drew a long breath as he went out from the
shelter of the barn. The house it belonged to was at
some distance, and he got away without being seen.

There was a wide stubble-field to cross, and then a
corn-field to creep through; and then he found him-
self in a somewhat thistle-grown pasture-lot.

“Cows!” he exclaimed. ‘“Tip-top! I found plenty
of eggs in the barn, and now Ill have some milk. If
that farmer is on our side, he’d let me have it and
welcome. If he is on the other side, I’ve a perfect
right to capture milk and eggs from the enemy.”

He could not help laughing about it, but he was
DODGING AN ARMY. 99

only doing as any other invading army would have
done when he convinced a matronly-looking cow that
he could milk her very well into a tin cup that he
took out of his satchel.

“Now for the woods,” he shouted, “and won’t I
travel!”

He had had a long rest in his hay-mow hiding-place,
and he certainly proved himself a good walker; but
again and again he came to open places between
patches of woodland, and again and again he saw
moving columns of Federal troops—infantry, cavalry,
and artillery.

“Biggest Saturday afternoon ever I had!” he said
to himself just before sunset. ‘‘ But now I’m hemmed
in again—Yankeesall around me. I'll try and get as
far as I can by night. Ican keep away from camp-
fires easy enough. All I’m afraid of is their pickets
and scouting parties. Wonder if any of our men have
crossed over into Maryland?”

That was a question nobody could settle for him
that night, but he pushed on until not only darkness,
but weariness compelled him to find another thicket
and go to sleep. The one he found was in a very
deep hollow—a ravine without any water running
through it, and so very rocky and ragged that nothing
but a woodchuck or a boy who wanted to hide would
have thought of making a bedroom of it.
100 THE BATTLE OF NEW YORK.

Very early on Sunday morning Barry Redding stood
in front of his looking-glass, and he was staring in-
tently at something that was reflected in it.

“JT don’t know.what on earth they’ll say,” he re-
marked. ‘It’s the best suit of clothes I ever had on,
but then!—if the others were too small, how much
have I got to grow before these’ll fit?”

That was a problem, but Dave was even more in-
tensely considering a very different question. He
had overslept, because it was so late when he lay
down; and he had been awakened by a racket that
astonished him.

“What a rattle!” he suddenly exclaimed. ‘Skir-
mish? Why, the balls are cutting the trees right along
the hollow! It won’t do for me to stir.”

Boom, boom, boom! came another sound, and no-
body needed telling that it was the voice of field artil-
lery; but Dave waited and listened in vain for any
response from the other side of the hollow.

“Tf it was our men, they have retreated,” he said
to himself. “Don’t IwishT dared go up and see what
kind of a fight it was?”

Again the cannon boomed; and now he could hear
the explosion of shells, and felt even more like lying
still among his rocks.

What he did not hear, however, were the angry
remarks made by a bronzed gentleman in a dreadfully
DODGING AN ARMY. 101

dingy Union uniform to another gentleman with a
clear and fresh complexion and in an exceedingly
elegant, new, and nicely fitting suit, bright buttons,
and glistening shoulder-straps.

“No apology, sir!’ he said in conclusion. ‘No
explanations needed! It’s out-and-out militia work!
Greenhorns! Blazing away half a ton of ammunition
into a neck of woods, without an enemy nearer than
Harper’s Ferry!”

With that he wheeled away, and even the horse he
was riding threw up his heels as if in contempt of that
kind of war; for the officer in command of the militia
had fired without orders, and without much more than
an excited suspicion that there were enemies lurking
in the forest beyond Dave’s ravine.

“What if a shell had tumbled down here?” thought
Davis. “It would have taken me for a spy, and
shelled me out. Guess I’d better keep still; but if
our men are there, don’t I wish I could join them!”

He did not even know that they were not there;
and he finally crept from bush to bush and rock to
rock, like a young Indian, before he reached a spot
from which he dared to look out and discover that the
valiant militia that had manufactured that one-sided
skirmish had marched away—uniforms, guns, and
all. What would Barry have thought if he could
then have heard Dave exclaim:
102 THE BATTLE OF NEW YORK.

“This is the dullest kind of work! I want to get
through to General Lee!”

How could there be anything dull in dodging a
whole army, and in being fired over by a battery of
artillery and a regiment of militia?

Dave said that it was; and then he went into the
very woods that had been fired at, and pushed on in
a harassing, disappointing search for the Confederate
part of all that firing. It had not been there. Noth-
ing had been there but an unaccountable report, made
by a militia scouting party, that they had discovered
more or less of Lee’s or somebody’s army in ambush.
Nevertheless, Davis felt sure that no Federal troops
could be there, and so he could go ahead without
danger of immediate interruption.

“Sunday?” he said to himself. “Mother and Lil-
ian will be at church, but I wish I were at General
Lee’s headquarters. At this rate I shan’t get there
before the end of the week.”
CHAPTER VIII.

REPORTING TO GENERAL LEE.

HE truce between Barry and Lilian had been
made with reference to politics and army
matters. It did not include new clothes,



and Barry was aware of it. Besides, it
was Sunday morning and nearly church-time,
and Lilian managed to keep the peace only
until then. Barry stood for a full minute looking
longingly at his old suit lying on a chair. As much
of him as could get into that suit had been very
much at home there. Much more of him was now
stylishly covered up, but not comfortably—consider-
ing the fact that it was now time to go downstairs.

Down he went, and he marched boldly into the par-
lor, where the others were already assembled. The
very first glances that came at him caused him to
inquire:

“Ts it so very loose, mother?”

“Why, Barry,” she said, “it is pretty loose; but
then it’s such very warm weather!”

No other criticisms were made aloud, but he felt
103
104 THE BATTLE OF NEW YORK.

absolutely sure from something in Lilian’s face that
she was thinking about his new suit. She was almost
silent while they were walking along toward church;
but at length she said suddenly:

“You are all in blue. Almost every one we’ve met
wears blue. Your suit is just like Dave’s, too. I’m
tired of it. I wish I could see some ranks of men
in Southern gray or butternut. It won’t be long,
though, before I shall.”

“Yes, it will,” said Barry, positively.

Neither of them said anything more all the remain-
der of the way, nor even when they reached the
church and went into Mrs. Redding’s pew. It was a
large, noble-looking church, and it was filling rapidly.
Lilian and her mother hardly looked around them
when they went in; but Barry did, and he at once
forgot all about the fit of his new blue suit.

Over the pulpit were crossed two great banners, the
Stars and Stripes, half furled and hung with crape.

The moment Lilian lifted her head she turned and
said to Barry: “Flags here? What for?”

“Sh, Lilian! whispered back Barry. “It’s a
funeral service for the members of the church who
fell in battle. Don’t you see? Those front pews are
full of returned volunteers.”

“Tt’s right!” was what Mrs. Randolph was saying
to herself.
REPORTING TO GENERAL LEE. 105

“Yes,” said Lilian to Barry, “but hear that grand
organ! It almost speaks.”

Barry was silent. He was not so much hearing as
he was feeling the full volume of thunderous yet wail-
ing sound with which the air in that church was
trembling. A great many people bowed their heads
again.

There came a sort of shudder in the music, and
then through all the organ-sound there cleft another—
a faint, gasping, quickly-cut-off cry of a woman’s
voice.

“T know how she feels,” murmured Mrs. Randolph.
“He did not come home. She could not helpit. God
help her! Poor thing, poor thing!

The great burst of solemn music slowly died away
among the crowded aisles of the city church, as an
altogether different kind of music rang out suddenly
in a far-away and very different place. This was not
in any church or city or village, but in a narrow and
wooded valley, through the middle of which ran a
stream with a dusty road to keep it company. The
music here was very clear and sweet, for it came
from a bugle, and its mellow notes carried orders to
a column of mounted men.

The officer who commanded them rode at their head,
a little in advance; but he drew his rein sharply as a

boyish form stepped out from some bushes into the
8
106 THE BATTLE OF NEW YORK.

road, and a shrill, intensely agitated voice shouted,
“ Halt!”

“Halt! loudly echoed the officer. The bugle sent
the order back to the very end of the column, and
horses and men stood still.

The boy was now at the side of the officer’s horse,
and leaned against it as he added, appearing to do so
with great effort:

“ A strong force of Federal cavalry, four field-pieces,
regiment of infantry, just beyond the ridge. Re-
treat!’

‘““Who are you?” asked the officer, looking sternly
down into the pale, upturning face of the boy.

“Lean over, colonel,” he said. “It’s a secret. I
must whisper.” The officer bowed low tohear. “I’m
Davis Mason Randolph. My uncle, General John
Mason Randolph. Dispatches for General Lee—pri-
vate!” There the whisper ended, for Dave had fainted
away.

Down sprang the colonel. Down came another
officer and two cavalrymen and the bugler. They
lifted Dave and poured something into his mouth.

“Not wounded, my boy?” asked the colonel, as
Dave’s eyes slowly opened.

“No,” said Dave; “but I’ve only eaten twice in
more than two days. Been almost running since sun-
rise. I’ve had to work my way around camps and
REPORTING TO GENERAL LEE. 107

through the woods and mountains. Dodging pickets
and scouting parties. You haven’t any time to lose.
They’re too strong for you.”

They made him eat and drink a little, and then
they put him on a horse behind one of the men, and
rode back along the winding valley. Hardly were
they out of sight before there were men in blue uni-
forms, and cannon posted upon the ridge Dave had
pointed at, and men with picks and spades were throw-
ing up a breastwork across the road; for that little
valley was one of the important passes of the terrible
summer campaign in upper Maryland, and the Union
forces had seized it just in time.

Dave rapidly grew stronger, but the colonel agreed
with him that he had no right to say much about his
errand until he could say it to General Randolph or to
General Lee himself.

“That, however, must be done right away,” said
the colonel. ‘Can you stand it to ride so far?”

“T shan’t faint again, now I’ve had something to
eat,” replied Dave. “TI can ride till I see General
Lee.”

“Plucky boy!” said the colonel; but Dave had a
ride of many long miles before him.

Still, it was not many hours later when there was
a gathering of remarkable-looking men in a large
room of an old farm-house, and the horse Dave had
108 THE BATTLE OF NEW YORK.

ridden stood hitched near the gate in front of the
house.

“General Randolph,” said an officer to whom one
of the others had been talking, “you have aright to
be proud of your nephew. Where is he?”

“Come in, Davis,” said General Randolph. “You
are to report to General Lee.”

In came the all but worn-out boy messenger, and
he had evidently been trying to brush the dust from
his blue suit, but he had failed almost entirely. The
room seemed to swim before him, but he gathered all
his courage and strength to stand in the presence of
those great warriors and tell them what he had
done.

General Lee’s hand held the letter from Mrs. Ran-
dolph to Uncle John, and he said kindly:

“Speak right out, my boy!”

“Flat-iron,” began Davis, blushing and stammer-
ing, as he pointed at the letter.

“Of course!” interrupted the general. ‘Heat one
at once! Now, Davis, what have you seen? You
came with the Federal forces? Through them?
Where are they?”

“General Hooker’s army is at Frederick, Mary-
land,” said Dave. “I crept around them in the night,
through the hills, woods. All the Army of the Poto-
mac is on its way to meet us. Close at hand——”
REPORTING TO GENERAL LEE. 109

“Stop there!” exclaimed General Lee, while the
other officers exchanged rapid glances, full of surprise.
“This is the most important news we have had. We
won’t touch Harrisburg yet. All forces must be or-
dered to concentrate near Gettysburg. General Ran-
dolph, your nephew has selected the battle-ground
where the fate of this war is to be decided.”

Dave felt like burning up rather than fainting
away, but he was still weak from fasting and fatigue,
and it required all his pluck to keep up and talk right
on while the flat-iron was heating. He hada great
many rapid questions put to him, and his answers in-
cluded the talk of the gentlemen in the railway car
on the way to Philadelphia. The sleepy boy in the
seat corner by the window had hardly forgotten a
word of it.

The flat-iron came, and his mother’s letter was laid
open upon a table and pressed hard. The invisible
writing between the lines came out clear, black, leg-
ible; and General Lee’s face grew flushed and earnest
as he read.

“Gentlemen,” he said to the few entirely trusted
men around him, ‘“‘ New York is ready to rise on the
day set for the draft, July 11th. We need but to win
one sweeping victory a few days earlier. Our friends
there are ready. They can take the city without a
blow. What an hour this is! I shall risk this army
110 THE BATTLE OF NEW YORK.

at Gettysburg upon the cast of that die! What is it,
General Randolph?”

“Davis tells me that the city is full of discharged
Federal soldiers—veterans—and that the police force,
thoroughly drilled, are equal to a full brigade. There
are gunboats in the harbor.”

“Just so, Randolph! Vernon says so. Mapleson
understands it fully. He counts upon the thousands
of drafted men who are determined not to be torn
from their homes. They will not hinder him, if they
do not help him. The sincere friends of the South,
however, are even a more trustworthy reliance. They
are equal in number to a corps of our army 2
He paused, and another general officer added, with a



smile that seemed sarcastically bitter:

“T know Mapleson. Tell it all, general! He will
arm all the convicts in all the jails, all the worst part
of the foreign population, and all the red-flag anarch-
ists. They will all rise, and he will try and put them
where they will all be killed. He isa genius! We
must win his victory for him. He won’t care much
for police and disbanded volunteers, now all the militia
are out here to face us.”

That, too, had been part of the news Davis brought
to his commander; but the next orders he received
were to eat again and goto sleep. He obeyed both
orders, although he tried to keep his eyes open after
REPORTING TO GENERAL LEE. 111

he lay down. It was of no use at all, for just as he
was saying, “Don’t I wish mother and Lilian knew
where I am and what I’ve been doing! Isn’t this
splendid? I’m in the headquarters of General Lee!—
the greatest general—” his eyelids came together, and
all he could do after that was to dream. That was
something, perhaps; for in his dreams he seemed to
himself to be talking with those he went to sleep
thinking of.

“There I sat, mother, hid in the hemlock tree, while
the Federal cavalry rode by—thousands on thousands!
No, Lil, I didn’t get hit, but the bullets buzzed right
overme. I lay in the hollow I’d crept into till the
skirmish was over. You can go without eating a
day at a time, but you don’t want to do it two days
running—not if you’re on a scout. But I saw
General Lee and Uncle John. We’re coming to
take New York, soon’s we’ve won this victory right
here.”

While he was dreaming of his mother and sister,
they were thinking of him.

It was late in the day, and they were in their own
room.

“Tt is too bad,” said Mrs. Randolph, “that we can-
not know what has become of him.”

“T believe he got through,” said Lilian. “I feel
sure of it. He is somewhere under our own flag. I
112 THE BATTLE OF NEW YORK.

mustn’t put it out at the window, but I’m going to
put it where I can see it. I won’t leave it furled up
all the time.”

It stood in a corner, as if waiting for either her or
General Lee to come. She unrolled it, but the bed
offered the only place to spread it—or the floor. After
all, however, when it was fully opened out it had a
look of being only another kind of Stars and Stripes.
There was the same idea looking through it.

“T know Dave is under it somewhere,” she repeated
positively; but she could not have guessed the precise
way in which she was literally correct.

Davis lay upon a camp-bed, in a little, narrow, slop-
ing-roofed, farmhouse bedroom; and just then a foot-
step came slowly in, and another; and two men stood
looking at him.

“T will not wake him up, Randolph,” said one of
them. ‘Let him sleep it out. Ill ask my questions
by-and-by. When he wakes up, tell him I did this.
Tell him to keep it.”

He held in his hand a Confederate flag and staff,
of the ordinary signal-size. He unrolled it and spread
it lightly over Dave, remarking in a low voice:

“Tt’s all the keepsake Ican give him. God bless
the boys of the South! Randolph, they must take
your place and mine, one of these days. He will win
his stars yet, if he lives.”


General Lee covers sleeping Dave with the Confederate flag.
REPORTING TO GENERAL LEE. 113

“That isastar for him, General Lee,” replied Uncle
John.

Lilian herself would have said so.

Hours later, when Dave’s long slumber of exhaus-
tion ended, and he opened his eyes, he uttered a loud,
startled:

“ Aullo!”

It was as if he had called for somebody, and a sol-
dier at once entered the room.

“Yes, sir; whatis it? I’m to take charge of you—
General Randolph’s orders. You are to follow the
staff until you catch up with them.”

“Who put this here?’”’ asked Dave.

The soldier’s eyes were dancing with eager enthusi-
asm as he replied:

“They say you deserved it. Glad you did! Big-
gest honor any boy o’ your inches ever got! Why,
my boy, General Lee put it there!”

Dave sprang to his feet with the staff of that flag
in his hand, but he could not speak. It was too much.

“Come along!” said the soldier. “I know how
you feel. Won’t the boys cheer when they see ye
with that? They know you worked your way clean
through Hooker’s army somehow. True Old Virginny
grit!”

He was evidently a Virginian himself, like Dave
and General Lee, but he did not have one trouble that
114 THE BATTLE OF NEW YORK.

came to his young hero. It was an awful thing to
Dave to have to lay that flag down while he managed
a knife and fork.

Barry was also in some trouble that afternoon. He
was all in blue, without being in uniform; and he felt
that he must really be a soldier of some kind. He
did not remain in the house, but took a walk—he
hardly knew or cared where.

“T want to know what’s going on,” hesaid. ‘Dave
did. He was bound to do something for his own side
of the war. I can’t do a thing! Tell you what!
how’d I feel selling newspapers that told of a defeat
of our army? I just couldn’t! I won't!”

He was feeling very patriotic, but he had not taken
any pains to know what street he was walking in; and
at that moment he was called away from his own
thoughts by the queerest shouting he had ever heard.

He was passing by a dingy kind of house which
looked to him, as he said, “like an empty beer-shop
without any sign.” Whatever else it was, he could
gee that it was crowded; for the door stood half-way
open, and he could look in.

“T don’t want to go in,” he exclaimed; “but if that
isn’t Palovski!”

There he was, on a platform at the other end of a
long room, swinging his arms and shouting furiously, |
in a voice which now and then became almost a shr iek.
REPORTING TO GENERAL LEE. 115

The room was densely packed with men, for the greater
part poorly clad; and among them were scattered
many women. All were bareheaded—men and wo-
men alike—and all were listening excitedly, except
when they applauded.

“T wonder what language he is speaking in,” said
Barry. ‘Hullo! that’s awful! It’s like an auction-
eer’s flag, or a danger flag at a rock-blasting. I
know what it means.”

True enough! Palovski and his friends had a flag
of their own; ‘and it was very red, like a flag of dan-
ger or a flag of selling out after a failure. Heswung
it over his head, and he shouted more hoarsely than
ever; and Barry caught the one word “draft!” but at
that moment the door, which had been opened to let
a little air into that hot room, was slammed shut, and
he could see and hear no more.

‘“‘ Anarchists!’ he said. ‘Palovski and all of them
are opposed to the draft. I thought they only met in
secret. Anyhow, nobody could guess what he’s been
saying, if ’twasn’t for that red flag. There’s a great
deal in a flag. Hurrah for the Stars and Stripes!
Old Glory!”

“Dot’s right, my poy!” exclaimed a hearty, cheery
voice behind him. “Isay so! I vas fight mit Sigel!
Hurrah for de goot flag!”

He was a big, yellow-bearded man, and looked as
116 THE BATTLE OF NEW YORK.

if he might count for something on any side he fought
for. Barry was as glad to meet him as if he had been
an old friend, and at once told him hurriedly about —
Palovski’s meeting and the red flag.

“Oh!” laughed the big German, contemptuously ;
“dose fellow? Dere vas no fight in dose anarchy.
My poy, dot lot of fellow vas fit only to break stone
een Sing Sing. Dey vas all t’ief, t’ief, ropper, cut-
t’roat!—not von soldier among dem. I go in mit a
goot club ant clean dem all out 0’ dot crib.”

“JT wish you would, then,” said Barry. “Id like
to burn up their red flag!”




Kid Vogle hooting into the ear of Respectability.
CHAPTER IX.

THE FIRST GUN OF THE BATTLE.




¢ ps HE month of June came to a close in the

j a) middle of the week. It was one of the
q}} most excited weeks that New York had
wes

ever seen, but it was especially hard on







newsboys.

“T say, Barry,” shouted Kid, when they met
near the Herald building early on Wednesday morn-
ing, “isn’t this just awful? You bet it is! You
can’t sell out one extra before there’s another.”

‘“* Any more news?” inquired Barry eagerly, but at
that moment Kid’s ever-watchful eyes were caught
by a probable customer and he darted away. “He’s
got him!” exclaimed the Shiner.

That was precisely so. An elderly, heavily made,
very respectable man, with a bright silk hat on, had
shoved it back a little to look up at the bulletin-board
on the front of the Herald Building. He was trying
to read something there, when it seemed to him as if
an owl, or a young locomotive, had howled into his

ear, “ Ax-tree!”
117
118 THE BATTLE OF NEW YORK.

“Bless my soul! What is it? ‘You don’t say?”

But one hand went up toward that ear, and off
went his hat, to be picked up and handed him by
Barry, while he paid Kid for the “last extry.” Just
_as the change was made, Kid suddenly exclaimed to
his partners:

“Rush in, boys! Get ’em! There’s another extry
comin’ downstairs now. Mebbe Lee’s been licked, or
suthin’.”

They were all off in a twinkling, and the old gen-
tleman stood and looked at his purchase.

“Bless my soul!’ he exclaimed. ‘That makes four
of the same kind that I’ve purchased this morning.
But then, the boy was not aware of that fact, and I
cannot justly find fault with him. I wish I knew how
this battle is going to turn out. It is of vast impor-
tance to the entire business community. Especially
to the banking interest.”

He and Kid, therefore, were of somewhat the same
mind, except that Kid was thinking more of the great
newsboy interest. Barry was not thinking of either
banks or newspapers during the next few minutes.
He only succeeded in getting a few of that lot of
Heralds, and they were going out of his hands
pretty rapidly, when a voice he knew said to him
hurriedly :

“Barry, Barry! I want one! Keep one for me!”
THE FIRST GUN OF THE BATTLE. 119

“TVilian!? exclaimed Barry. ‘‘You—away down
here?”

“T couldn’t help it,” she said. “I want to know
what’s going on, and it’s so tiresome staying in the
house. Mother said I might come. Is there any
news?”

“There’s a paper,” he said. “It’s the last there is
out; but there isn’t anything yet.”

“There must be something pretty soon,” began Lil-
ian, putting a hand into her pocket, as if she were
going to pay him.

“No, you don’t,” he exclaimed, with a deep flush
on his face. “If it wasn’t my duty to make money
for mother I couldn’t sell papers—not this week. She
needs it. Father’ll be in that battle.”

“What battle?” asked an excited-looking gentleman
who held out a hand for a copy of the Tribune extra.

‘“Meade’s battle with Lee,” began Barry. “But I
don’t believe it’s begun yet. It’s only nine o’clock.”

All their eyes turned toward the great clock-face on
the cupola of the City Hall, and sure enough——

“ Just nine,’ said Lilian, “but what’s that?”

“Only a signal gun,” said the gentleman. “It’s
from one of the forts in the harbor.”

“That’s so,” said Barry.

“Oh, dear!” exclaimed Lilian; “do you suppose the
battle has really begun?”
120 THE BATTLE OF NEW YORK.

Nobody who heard that solitary cannon speak out
over the glancing, dancing, laughing water of New
York Bay knew that precisely at nine o’clock a Union
cavalry general, with other officers, stood in front of
the old tavern in Gettysburg; and he was saying:

“Major, what are you here for?”

“Shoes for our brigade.”

“Go back to your command at once!”

“Why, general, what’s the matter?”

The general had turned his head as if listening, and
they all heard the dull and far-away sound of a single -
heavy gun.

“'That’s what’s the matter!” shouted the general,
stepping forward, springing to the saddle of his horse,
and dashing rapidly away.

The battle of Gettysburg, which both armies had
been so many days preparing for and marching to-
ward, had begun at nine o’clock, July 1st.

“Barry,” said Lilian, “I’d rather sell papers or do
almost anything than sit in the house and wait.”

“You’d better go home, though,” said Barry. “If
there’s any news at noon, and there won’t be, I’ll try
and bring it.”

Away walked Lilian with her paper, and with an
idea that City Hall Square was about the hottest,
most crowded, most disagreeable place she knew of.

“The Stars and Stripes everywhere!” she said;
THE FIRST GUN OF THE BATTLE. 121

“but it won’t be long before I shall come down to see
our own flag on the City Hall, and on all the other
buildings. I'll take mine and go out to meet our
army when it marches in.”

Her eyes flashed, her cheeks reddened, her step grew
prouder, and she had only walked a little further when
she added:

“Don’t I wish I were a regiment! They say there
are no Federal troops in New York just now. If
General Lee knew, or if he could send some of ours
here! Uncle John’s brigade could take the city. I’d
be sorry for Barry and his mother, though. Oh dear
me! But Dave will tell them all about it. I believe
he has got there and told already. Uncle John will
be in the battle. Davis won’t.”

Up-town, in the boarding-house, Mrs. Redding and
Mrs. Randolph had met in the dining-room. They
stood a moment and looked each other in the face;
for they too had been talking about the coming strug-
gle between the armies.

“Mrs. Redding,” said her Southern friend, “you
needn’t say another word. I know precisely how you
feel. God keep him! Once, you know, it was my
own husband.”

“Indeed, we mustn’t talk about it,” said Mrs. Red-
ding. “TI dare not let myself think about it. Ido

hope they won’t let Dave——”
9
122 THE BATTLE OF NEW YORK.

And that was really all they could say, for they
were like nearly all other people—they knew what
was coming, and somehow they felt almost sure that
a fight was going on.

Barry went right along selling newspapers, but he
probably did not guess how often he said to himself:

“T wish I were there!—right in the middle of it—
somewhere near father! J’d give anything to be in
one real, great battle!”

Once only he added:

“Perhaps I’ll see a battle if I stay wherelam. If
there’s any danger of New York being captured I’ll
get a gun somehow. Oh, but won’t there be a fight
before they get in!”

He was working his way homeward, selling out all

his morning papers as he went; and he was at last
saying, just inside of his own doorway:

“Yes, mother, there was a bulletin on the Tribune
board that Lee and Meade were firing;” and Lilian
interrupted with:

“Davis is there—I know he is! I wish I could see
him!”

“You can be mighty glad you’re not there then,”
replied Barry. “You couldn’t do one thing if you
were.”

“T could stand anything Dave can,” said Lilian.
But girls can’t do anything.”


THE FIRST GUN OF THE BATTLE. 123

“Perhaps they can,” said Barry. ‘Who was it
swung that flag? But you mustn’t do it again—not
just now. ’Twouldn’t be so safe.”

Barry had more to tell, and he had brought papers;
but he had not brought the very latest news. The
newsboys who remained down-town had a little more,
and Kid Vogel did not at all know what he meant
when he dashed down Broadway, shouting:

“Vicksburg! Grant! Goin’ to salt it right away!
Yes, sir. Mr. Mapleson. eral’, Times, Worl’,
Sun!”

“Tl take a copy of each,” said the dignified man
with the stiff, white moustache. “Going to try to
take Vicksburg by assault, is he? Then he’s crazy.”

That had been at about noon, but people in the
North should have been listening for sounds in the
Southwest, as well as at Gettysburg, at nine o’clock
that morning. All around Vicksburg and the long
lines of earthworks it seemed to be one roar of sound.
The Federal works had been somehow drawing nearer
and nearer that town, The Confederate works had
not narrowed any, but they had a shut-up look, and
as if they and the men behind them were getting
tired out.

Nine o’clock! and suddenly one sound boomed loudly
above all the others. It was a great burst of sound,
and a part of one of the most important Confederate
124 THE BATTLE OF NEW YORK.

forts, or works, went up into the air in a vast cloud
of dust and smoke and fire. A mine had been dug
away in under it, and a ton of gunpowder had been
fired off at once. If Barry could have seen it he
might have gained one more idea about war;-for
when the dust settled there could be seen a great gap,
through which men could charge whenever the time
should come for them todo so. It was the news of
the explosion of that mine which was telegraphed to
New York, and which made Kid Vogel shout:

“Salt! Vicksburg!” all the way down Broadway.
He was no more excited than usual, although he
seemed to hoot louder. Perhaps his voice was im-
proving with constant training, but there was no need
of it.

Barry, on the other hand, was very silent at the
house, and so was Lilian. There seemed to be a
feeling that they ought to be enemies that day, even
if they really were not. Anyhow, Barry left the table
as soon as he could; and his mother quickly followed
him, for he had beckoned her.

“‘ What is it?” she said.

“Mother,” he exclaimed, “we can’t do anything;
but I do hope Lil won’t bring out that Secesh flag to-
day. She mustn’t!”

“Indeed she must not!” replied Mrs. Redding. “I
hope she won’t be so foolish.”
THE FIRST GUN OF THE BATTLE. 125

“They shall never take New York, mother!”

“They never will! Barry?”

“Well, mother?”

‘““How much money have you got laid by, besides
what you need for papers?”

‘“‘More’n four dollars,” said Barry.

“Well!” exclaimed his mother, with energy, and
with a good deal of excitement in her eyes. “Mr.
Mickles has paid his bill at last. He means all right,
but he’s awful slack; and I’ve paid all I owe; and I
won’t be without a gun or something to shoot with
in this house.”

“Just what I was thinking of!” shouted Barry.
“T want to buy a revolver. I know where I can get
a real good one—large size, cheap. Second-hand, but
it’s a Colt’s six-shooter.”

“Go and get it!” she said. “Get two if you can!
Get ammunition. ’Tisn’t right not to have them.
I don’t know what to get. Revolvers are better than
guns, I guess. Two revolvers ‘ll go off a dozen
times.”

“Hurrah!” shouted Barry again; for she handed
him three five-dollar bills. “I’m off! I'll get ’em!
Mother, put the flag in the parlor window and keep it
flying! This house is Union!”

Part of it was, beyond a doubt, as any one passing
along the street could shortly see; but the back room
126 THE BATTLE OF NEW YORK.

on the third floor, nevertheless, could not be entered
without the discovery that the mirror over the dress-
ing-bureau was liberally draped with the Stars and
Bars; while under them lay a sword in a sheath.

“There, now!” said Lilian, as she finished placing
the folds of bunting; “I just love that flag! Isn’t it
splendid? We won’t have to hide it a great while
longer!”

“ Lilian,” said Mrs. Randolph, in a low, tremulous
voice, “if General Lee had with him all the brave
men who cannot be there to-day, he might win the
victory.”

She was looking at the sheathed sword, and then
Lilian looked at it; and then—vwell, neither of them
could see anything for a few minutes. So much mist
arose in their eyes that it hid the flag and the sheathed
sword that was sheathed forever.

“Barry!” shouted Kid, when they again met in
City Hall Square, “ain’t this awful? There’s an
extry every half-hour. They’re fightin’ like cats an’
dogs!”

“Let’s pitch in!” replied Barry; but Kid did not
hear him add to himself, “I’ve got to make money!
If Lee should beat Meade, I’d want to buy lots of
cartridges.”

It was a great day for newsboys, except that they
could not get papers fast enough. Everybody was
THE FIRST GUN OF THE BATTLE. 127

wild to buy, and the crowd in front of the Stock
Exchange filled the street from curbstone to curb-
stone. .

There was a lull at last, and Barry had a whole
minute to think in.

“Soon *s I get another batch of papers,” he ex-
claimed, “I know! IT’ll sell ’em on Maiden Lane!
There’s some big gun and pistol stores along there.”

It seemed like killing two birds with one stone, and
it was getting late in the day. The stores might be
shut if he should wait too long. He had seen them
all before, and had stared in at the great show win-
dows at the rifles, bayonets, swords, knives, pistols,
cartridges, and miniature cannon. They were places
that seemed to be jammed full of war.

He was only a few minutes in getting there, but
he did not have to carry his load of extra papers far.
They were almost taken away from him by eager men
who would hardly wait for their change.

“T’ve made more money to-day!” he remarked.
“Tl get big-sized pistols. They carry half a mile.”

He was staring into a large, busy-looking establish-
ment, but so was somebody else. In fact, there was
quite alittle gathering on the sidewalk; and Barry
heard a harsh, gutteral voice speaking in low tones,
but he thought he knew it.

“We only need one pistol to each of us now. Tis
128 THE BATTLE OF NEW YORK.

all we need buy. We shall seize this place first.
There’s enough right here to arm our friends.”

“Here, Palovski!” growled another voice; “de
ammunition?”

“Down there,” replied Palovski, pointing toward
the basement of the store. ‘They keep it secret, but
he says it isdown there. He is to be drafted. He
works with them long time. He’s one of us.”

“Humph!” muttered Barry; “I know what he
means. One of the clerks in the store is an anarch-
ist. They keep a pile of cartridges in the cellar.
More there than anybody supposes. Wonder if I
ought to do anything? I don’t know.” /

Further down the street was a different kind of
man, who seemed to be also in doubt what to do.

“Mr. Mapleson,” said he, “glad to meet you. How
are things goin’? Have you seen the latest dis-
patches from Gettysburg?”

“The papers, Hunker?” said Mapleson, looking
icier than ever. “I don’t care what they say. Lee
is sweeping all before him. This day isa defeat for
the Army of the Potomac.”

“Ts everything ready here?” asked Hunker. “All
I know of is, what our folks want is arms.”

“There they are,” said Mapleson, pointing back
along the street. ‘‘ We shall have them first thing—
all the militia armories and the gun factories at the |
THE FIRST GUN OF THE BATTLE. 129

same hour—every gun store in the city, all the gov-
ernment depositories of arms—enough to fit out an
army corps!—cannon, too!”

“The gunboats will protect the Navy Yard,” said
Hunker. We can’t cross the Hast River in ferry-
boats against them.”

‘We shall not need to,” said Mapleson. ‘The Navy
Yard is to be captured from the Brooklynside. There
are heavy guns there—enough to knock all the gun-
boats to pieces. New York is ours, safely enough.
You and your men will take care of the provision
business.”

“Hiverything,” said Hunker; “and all the clothing
stores. But about the Sub-Treasury and the banks?”

“They will all be full of men at the same stroke of
the clock,” said Mapleson. “That is the easiest part
of the whole job. The red-flag people will seize the
police-stations, while the policemen are scattered all
over the city.”

Barry did not hear that conversation. Nobody else
but the two conspirators heard it; for it passed be-
tween them in low, intensely secret whispers, and they
separated at a street corner—each to his own part of
what he believed was about to come to pass.

Even what Palovski had said was temporarily driven
from Barry’s mind by the excitement of buying two
large Colt’s navy revolvers at half-price, and a hundred
130 THE BATTLE OF NEW YORK.

rounds of copper cartridges. Both of his weapons had
seen service and were “second-hand,” but they were
in good condition. His fingers trembled when he tried
the locks, but he made a great effort to look as if he
were used to pistols.

“Going into the army?” asked the man behind the
counter, as he wrapped up Barry’s purchases for him.

“Wish I was at Gettysburg!” said Barry.

“Tf you were you would wish you were here again,”
laughed the salesman.

“Tell you what, though!” said Barry, “T wouldn’t
want to be in this store on the day of the draft.”

“Why not?” inquired a deep voice behind him, and
Barry turned around to see a powerful-looking man
in police uniform. “Why not?” he asked again.
“‘T’m police inspector.”

“Because the drafted men are going to fight the
draft if Meade gets whipped at Gettysburg,” said
Barry; “and they’re coming here to get these guns.”

“That’s just what we won’t let them do, then,”
said the Inspector, laughing. “I’ve heard that talk.
Where did you hear it?”

“In that crowd at the door,” said Barry. “No;
they’re gone now.”

“T saw them,” nodded the Inspector. “We shall
be ready for them.”

“My father’s in the army,” said Barry. ‘I’m too
THE FIRST GUN OF THE BATTLE. 131

young yet. Mother told me to buy these things. I
don’t believe Lee can whip Meade.”

He felt confused before the inspector’s keen, pierc-
ing eyes, and he was quite willing to hurry away; but
the tall officer turned to the salesman and said:

“Do you know, that boy is right? I look for trou-
ble. So do we all. That is, if the Army of the
Potomac is beaten.”

“They say it is,” replied the salesman, gloomily.

“Only for one day,” said the inspector, with energy.
“It always takes our boys three days to find out
whether they are whipped or not. General Lee has a
rough road to travel after that, too.”

It is not at all strange, sometimes, that sensible
men who are far away from each other should think
alike.

Davis Randolph, down beyond Gettysburg, could
not hear the remarks of the inspector, but he could
hear what was said by some men who were speaking
close by him, as the long midsummer day waned hotly
toward an end.

“General,” said one of them, “what do you think
now? We have driven the Federals all day. It’s a
complete victory!”

“No, it is not,” was thoughtfully responded; “it’s
only a beginning. We have only broken the outer
edges of Meade’s army. You must remember that it
132 THE BATTLE OF NEW YORK.

is the old Army of the Potomac. We have met them
before. What do you think, General Randolph?”

“T think we have done well to-day. I think we
shall beat them again to-morrow. Very likely we
shall beat them again the third day.”

“T thought you would say so,” exclaimed the first
speaker, “but you were going to say something more.”

‘““Yes,” said the other general; “‘what then—after
the third day’s victory?”

“Then?” said General Randolph, with an expression
of pain on his face that Davis took sharp notice of—
“Then, all that’s left of us will go back to Virginia.”

They were walking away toward General Lee’s
headquarters as they talked, and Dave looked after
them with a feeling of astonishment.

“Retreat?” he said to himself, “after a big victory?
Why, no; as soon as our friends up there have taken
New York, this army will march right in and keep
possession of it. That’s what General Lee means to
do. All they want there is just the victory we are
winning.”
CHAPTER X.
THE BATTLE-FIELD.

. LL over the great city, on that second day
of July, 1863, there seemed to be a kind
of hush. Everybody was up very early,
and work and business seemed to go on as

usual. It was a long day, and it was dread-

fully hot, for besides all the heat of the sun
people were suffering from a burning fever of sus-
pense. The only sign of coolness to be discovered



anywhere was when two persons met who had an idea
that they were on opposite sides in national affairs.
The men whose hearts were with General Meade and
the Army of the Potomac were very icy to the men
whose hearts might be with General Lee. Even Barry
Redding, as he was going out of the house in the
morning, remarked to himself:

“T’m just glad Dave isn’t here to-day. I don’t
want to see him. Glad I dodged out, too, before
Lilian or Mrs. Randolph came downstairs. I don’t
want to see anybody that isn’t on our side.”

Lilian felt somewhat as he did, for she said to her

mother:
188
134 THE BATTLE OF NEW YORK.

“T know we shall win the victory, and I don’t want
Barry to see how glad I am.”

“Yes, Lilian,” replied Mrs. Randolph thoughtfully ;
“T would be careful. JI am sorry for Mrs. Redding.
She must be feeling very badly to-day.”

Mrs. Redding was in her room just then, and there
was a peculiar look on her face. It was not at all
despondent.

Before her on her dressing-bureau lay both of
Barry’s purchases at the gun-store, and she had
opened a box of metallic cartridges.

“T know how to put them in now,’’shesaid. ‘I’ve
snapped and snapped them, till I know just how to
fire them off. I wish Barry and I, and all the women
who feel as I do, could re-enforce our troops at Gettys-
burg.”

She did not speak of Vicksburg; perhaps because it
was so far away in the Mississippi Valley, and per-
haps because her husband was not there; but Barry
read something about it in the papers he was selling.
So did other people, but it seemed as if the war in the
West was somehow hidden a little by the great clouds
of battle in the East. Nevertheless, when Mr. Hunker
met Mr. Mapleson he asked:

“What if that good-for-nothing fellow Grant should
really take Vicksburg?”

“Tt wouldn’t make any difference what he took,”


THE BATTLE-FIELD. 135

replied Mr. Mapleson calmly, “if the Army of the
Potomac is thoroughly beaten at Gettysburg to-day,
as it will be, and if we take New York. This is a
bigger political fort than Vicksburg. I think we shall
know to-night or to-morrow morning, but we must
keep very still.”

“Til talk Union all day,” exclaimed Mr. Hunker.
“The Lincoln men are feeling ugly. It isn’t safe to
rile’em. I don’t care to run no risks.”

That was a little like what Kid Vogel said to the
Shiner and Barry.

“Look out, boys!” he advised them. “Jest holler
extry, and say it’s latest erdish’n. I got shook by one
old feller, like I was a rat, for hollerin’ ‘Defeat of the
P’tomick.’ He bought one paper of each kind,
though—all ’round—and said he’d find out how it
. really was.”

“Don’t you worry!” said Barry. ‘Nobody knows
how a battle’s going till it’s all over.”

Newspapers were demanded that day faster than
they could be printed; only that every buyer wanted
a later edition than the one that was out. The Shiner
remarked:

“Biggest day we ever had! but what if the tele-
graph-wire breaks down? Wouldn’t that be awful?”

“Guess it won’t,” said Kid; “but if it did, they’d
run out extries just the same. Do you s’pose they’d
136 THE BATTLE OF NEW YORK.

stop printin’, long ’s there was fellers holdin’ out
stamps?”

“Not much!” replied the Shiner; but Barry turned
away, saying to himself:

“Seems to me I was never so tired in all my life.
It’s the battle.”

That was it. Everybody grew more and more
weary as the shadows lengthened and the day of sus-
pense drew slowly to a close.

The telegraph-wires had worked hard, as had the
printing-presses; but neither had broken down.

They were ‘busier than ever when at last Barry
stood still on a street corner, saying:

“JT don’tcare! Iwon’t sell another paper! I’lltake
these home with me. I can’t stand it!”

So it seemed to others; for even the packed street-
car he went uptown in was as silent as if it belonged
to a funeral procession.

Even the people who had remained indoors wore a
wilted look, asif they had been undergoing the fatigue
of a battle in the hot sun.

“Tdo wish Barry ’d get home! I want to see what
the news is,” said Mrs. Randolph to Lilian. “It is so
late! Why doesn’t he come home?”

“T want him to come, and I don’t,” said Lilian.
“He and his mother willfeel dreadfully. There! he’s
cominginnow! I hope he has brought some papers.”


THE BATTLE-FIELD. 137

He had; but when he reached the house he went
straight to his mother’s room.

“T knew I’d find you here,” he said, as he gave her
the papers.

“Why, Barry!” she exclaimed, “what is it?” for he
at once threw himself, face downward, upon the bed.

“They say we are defeated!” he groaned.

She turned pale for a moment, and then she slowly
opened a paper.

“T don’t believe it,” she said. ‘I won’t believe it!
Why, Barry, you must have read the wrong paper.
The battle’s only half done. Barry, get up! The
Forty-second hasn’t been in the fight at all yet, so far
as Ican see. No, it wasn’t yesterday, either. Your
father will come home as good as ever after Meade
has beaten Lee. I’ll take the other papers to Mrs.
Randolph. They need all the comfort they can get.”

“Tl read this while you are gone,” he said, as he

stood up again. ‘“‘Guess-I was tired.”
“Thank you,” said Mrs. Randolph, as the papers
were handed in. “We did so want to see them. Is

it a victory?”
“Nobody knows what it is,” replied Mrs. Redding.
“Our troops are getting there. Read the papers.”
She hurried away, as if something in her throat
prevented her saying more; but as she re-entered her

own room Barry said to her:
10
138 THE BATTLE OF NEW YORK.

“Mother, I feel better. Tell you what! I heard an
army officer say down-town, if this keeps on, and they
fight to-morrow, both sides ‘Il be used up, like two
Kilkenny cats, and that ‘Il be the end of Lee’s inva-
sion.”

‘“*Not if he wins a victory,” she said.

“Well,” replied Barry, ‘‘he said a three days’ vic-
tory was as bad for him as one day’s defeat.”

Barry himself could not understand it or explain it,
but he was glad it had been said by a man with eagle
shoulder-straps and a pair of crutches.

“T’m glad we can’t see the battle-field to-night,”
said his mother to Mrs. Randolph, when they met be-
fore supper. ‘‘It must be terrible!—dreadful!”’

“Yes,” said Mrs. Randolph, with a shudder; “I
saw some of the battle-fields around Richmond—the
first great battles between Lee and McClellan. This
must be worse.”

“How I wish I knew if Dave is there!” said Lilian.

Nobody ever sees the whole of a battle-field; and
Dave was there without having seen any great part
of the first or second day’s fighting.

“Here I have been all day,” he said. ‘I’ve heard
the roar of guns; I’ve seen troops and cannon go for-
ward; I’ve seen any amount of smoke; but I haven’t
seen any battle. Have we really wona victory, Uncle
John?”
THE BATTLE-FIELD. 139

They were standing in front of a tent near which
an orderly held the horse from which Uncle John had
dismounted.

“T’ve seen some of it,” he said, in reply. ‘Yes,
we have beaten them so far; but they are the best sol-
diers on the earth—next to ours. Braver men never
walked! This is a horrible war! I wish it were
over!”

“Shall we finish our victory to-morrow?” asked
Dave. “If we don’t we shall never take New York.”

“T can’t talk any more to-night,” said Uncle John.
“I’m exhausted. I must go in and sleep as long as
I can. I'll have something to say to you to-morrow
morning.”

It was getting dark, and it was only now and then
that the brooding silence was broken by the sound of
a distant cannon.

“Strangest thing!” said Dave to himself, as his
uncle went into the tent. “Some of the hardest
fighting of yesterday was done close by where we are
camped now. Our boys drove the Federals right
across all this ground. But, for all that, Ican’t guess
where the fighting has been to-day, nor where it is
going to be to-morrow.”

He was only a boy, and it was no wonder he was
puzzled; for that was the very question before two
councils of war. General Lee and his best advisers
140 THE BATTLE OF NEW YORK.

were receiving reports from all parts of the field, and
were in great doubt about what would be their best
plan for the next day. General Meade had called
together his corps commanders,.and had asked them
whether it were best to retreat or to fight again.
They had decided to fight, with much doubt as to
precisely the lines and manner of the battle.

They decided all the questions that seemed to be be-
fore them, and they decided one question more that
they did not know or mention.

This question was discussed by a little knot of men
in an elegantly furnished room in a hotel of the great
city itself.

“On the whole, Mapleson,” asked one of them,
“how does it look?”

“Took?” said Mr. Mapleson; “‘it all looks one way.
Meade is only half defeated. If he and his generals
were worth their salt they would fight again. They
will not, though. They will retreat; and as soon as
it is known here that they have retreated the draft is
impossible, and New York is ours the day they try
it on.”

So the draft was one of the questions decided by
General Meade and his council of war, without one
general among them all dreaming that they were de-
ciding it. -

There were thousands asleep upon the battle-field—
THE BATTLE-FIELD. 141

thousands who were worn-out with the combats and
marches of the day, and thousands more who would
never awakeagain. There were other thousands who
could not sleep, because of the pain their wounds gave
them; and besides all these were the sleepless watchers
and the sore hearts full of grief over the events of
the day and of anxiety concerning the results of the
morrow. There had really been two victories and two
defeats; for the right wing only of the Army of the
Potomac had been beaten, and so had the right wing
of the army under General Lee. The Union centre
had also been somewhat broken, however; and things
did not look very well.

The sun of the third day of July arose above the
horizon red and lowering; and its first clear light,
long before it was high enough to look down into the
streets of the city, found Lilian Randolph at her
window.

“T feel just as you do,” said her mother, coming to
sit down by her. ‘I couldn’t sleep, either. It seems
as if everybody ought to be up and dressed. Oh, what
a day this is going to be!”

“T want to know where Daveis!”? exclaimed Lilian.
“T wish I could see the battle!—see the splendid regi-
ments of the South, with our flag at their head, charg-
ing on to victory!”

“Or else ” began Mrs. Randolph, but there she


142 THE BATTLE OF NEW YORK.

stopped and both were silent; for “or else” meant a
great deal in the morning before a great battle.

“Tt was real good of you, Dinah,” said Barry, down
in the dining-room, “to get up so early and have my
breakfast ready.”

“Bress yer soul, honey!” exclaimed Diana, as she
came in with some coffee; ‘I jes’ wants ye to git out
of de house and go an’ see wot news dar is from de
wah. Iwish dey all had a good breakfuss ’fore dey
begin.”

Some of them did, and some of them did not; for
the cooking arrangements around a battle-field are
never very good. The rattle of musketry and the
roar of cannon, however, began with the dawn.
There was hard fighting all along the lines after
that, but toward noon there was a strange and terri-
ble lull.

“Uncle John,” said Dave, as he stood beside him
on the crest of a ridge, “I can see more of the enemy
than I ever did before; but what does this mean?
Isn’t something great coming?”

“Yes,” said Uncle John, with a deep shadow on
his face. ‘Look at the Federal lines! Look at ours!
We are about to make the greatest charge of this war.
If we succeed, the Army of the Potomac is destroyed ;
if we fail n



Dave felt his heart beating very: hard.


THE BATTLE-FIELD. 143

“What then, Uncle John?” he asked.

“Take this letter and hand it to your mother,” re-
plied Uncle John, in a low but steady tone of voice.
“Tt tells her where to find my will. Now you must
keep near General Lee. He will have an important
errand for you at about sunset. Good-by!”

Dave tried to ask another question, but his voice
utterly failed him. Before he could recover himself
Uncle John sprang upon his horse; for just then a
signal gun rang out from a battery near them, and
the next moment the earth shook with the almost
simultaneous roar of one hundred and fifteen cannon.
Almost instantly an equal number replied to them
from the Federal batteries.

‘There is such a smoke,”’ said Dave to himself after
awhile, “that I cannot see what is going on, but I be-
lieve our men are moving. It has been nothing but
artillery work these two hours. It’s a tremendous
battle!”

He was silent then, for the heavy firing ceased, a
wind lifted the smoke, and Dave could see the long
lines of brave men under the Confederate General
Pickett go forward to their desperate undertaking.

“Uncle John said they were about seventeen thou-
sand—the best troops of our army! There’s his
brigade. He is leading it in person. Hurrah!”

His voice was cracked and hoarse with excitement,
144 THE BATTLE OF NEW YORK.

but he could wave the flag General Lee had given him.
He might have shouted again, if it had not been for
a sense of awe which suddenly came over him as he
whispered :

“There is General Lee!—watching the great charge
through his telescope.”

An hour went by—another—in what seemed to
Dave a long, awful dream, in which he stared at a
far-away ridge of ground which was crowned with
smoke and fire and fighting men.

“T can’t stay here!” he said at last; “but I must.
I must obey Uncle John’s orders. Oh, how I want to
be there! But I must stay near General Lee. I'd
be wearing shoulder-straps if I were a man!”

At some little distance beyond the crest of the hill,
where the closest, hardest fighting had been done, a
man inthe uniform of a Confederate brigadier-general
lay upon the grass; and by him—apparently watch-
ing him—sat a Union captain, who was at the same
time bandaging a wounded legof his own. Here and
there near them were men with stretchers, carrying
away other wounded men. A mounted officer came
past them, as if looking for somebody.

“ Ah, there he is!” he said, pointing at the wounded
Confederate general. ‘Captain Redding, can you
give me his name?”
THE BATTLE-FIELD. 145

“He has not spoken,” said Captain Redding; “ but
he is handing me a letter;” for one was feebly held
out to him just as the mounted man said to the
wounded Confederate general:

“General Doubleday has sent me, sir, to inquire
your name and rank, and see what can be done for
you.”

“Captain Redding,” murmured the wounded officer,
“don’t show that to any one! Send it! Ican trust a
brave comrade—” but he looked up at the messenger
leaning in the saddle to hear him, and added, “Tell
General Doubleday, in a few minutes I shall be where
there is no rank.”

His eyes closed.

“Gone?” asked the messenger.

“Gone,” replied Captain Redding, and General
Doubleday’s aide galloped away; but Captain Red-
ding put the letter into his own pocket, remarking:

“Mrs. Helen M. Randolph ’—at my own house in
New York! Strange! IhopeIshall not lose my leg.”

The roar of the battle went on, and Dave heard it;
and he watched with burning eyes, for he was begin-
ning to understand something which made his heart
sink.

“Come! General Lee has sent for you.”

He heard the officer speak, and he followed him.
Then he knew, dimly and half-blindly, that he stood in
146 THE BATTLE OF NEW YORK.

the presence of General Lee, and that the great com-
mander spoke to him. He saw him take a Confed-
erate ten-dollar bill and tear it in two in the middle
and again lengthwise.

“Go to New York,” said General Lee, “and hand
that to Mr. Vernon. If you lose it, get another and
show him the torn pieces. He will understand. Go!”

Dave half staggered as he walked away; for now
he knew that General Pickett’s grand charge had
failed, and that the army under General Lee had been
defeated. He had thought that impossible.

“Can it be?” he said. “Why, the battle isn’t
over! Listen to the roar of guns! He must know
better than I do. Anyhow, I must obey orders. I
must go to New York. Iwish I could see Uncle John
first.”

Before him, farther than he could see, were scat-
tered the still-surging wrecks of the great battle of
Gettysburg. The artillery on both sides—what was
left of it—was still at work.

Regiments and brigades were charging, struggling
for the last mastery. Broken detachments on both
sides were surrendering, or trying to escape capture.
Cavalry squadrons were dashing against each other at
several hard-contested points. It was a smoky horror
of confusion, which the best generals of each army
could not yet quite understand.










Dave starts for New York with General Lee’s message.
THE BATTLE-FIELD. 147

“T’ve only one duty,” said Dave, “and I must do
that. No, I won’t throw away my flag. Tl wrap it
up in that Stars and Stripes and carry it with me.”

A Union flag lay on the ground where there were
many motionless forms around a dismounted field-
piece, and Dave picked it up.

“T must get myself taken prisoner, I suppose,” he
said. “I'll go straight ahead.”

How he did it he hardly knew, for he passed through
throngs of excited, shouting, powder-blackened sol-
diers. Falling shells burst near him. Bullets buzzed
past his head. He heard the clash of sabres and the
rattle of rifles.

‘“‘General Lee is defeated! General Lee is defeated!”
he murmured to himself every now and then. “He
has ordered me to New York, and I must go.”
CHAPTER XI.

THE TORN TEN-DOLLAR BILL.

T was a little late when Barry reached home
\ that 8d of July, 1863. He came into the
house at the basement door, and found
the dining-room apparently deserted.
“Mother, mother!” he shouted; “Vicksburg

has surrendered!” and he added,.as she came

hurrying in, “I’m so tired I can hardly stand up.”

“But what about Gettysburg?” she asked, almost
breathlessly. “Is there any news from Gettys-
burg?”



“Yes,” he said; but, as if it were almost too great
a thing to tell—“ Lee is defeated!”

Down she dropped into a chair, while he went on:

“There was a telegram just come before I started
for home. There have been all sorts all day. We
were all so hoarse we couldn’t holler—not even Kid.
One man sat down on the curbstone and cried, and
two lame soldiers hugged each other. The people are

almost crazy, they are so glad.”
148
THE TORN TEN-DOLLAR BILL. 149

“Why, Barry!” exclaimed his mother; “ then it
must be true! New Yorkissafe. Oh! your father!”

“'They’ve been fighting hard all day,” gasped Barry,
as he too sat down; “but they say it’s a victory.”

“Lilian,” whispered somebody in the hall, “‘let’s go
to our room! I don’t want to hear any more.”

“STt can’t be so, mother,” said Lilian with a dry sob,
but they hurried away; and hardly had they shut
their door behind them when she again exclaimed, “It
isn’t so! I won’t believe it!”

A deep shadow had fallen on Mrs. Randolph’s face
as well as on Lilian’s, but she replied:

“Dm afraid it is true. “Your Uncle John said in
one of his letters that if those two armies got face to
face again it would ruin both of them.”

“Oh, Dave!” exclaimed Lilian, as she threw herself
on the sofa; ‘he may be killed!”

“Barry!” suddenly exclaimed Mrs. Redding, down
in the dining-room; “I’m afraid they heard you.
They were in the hall. I’m so sorry!”

“So am I,” said Barry; “but if they did, we won’t
have to tell them. Poor Lilian!”

That was an exceedingly long evening, for it was
measured partly by doubts and partly by a continual
stream of telegraphic. dispatches. Nobody wanted to
go to bed at all, for fear bad news might come from
the battle-field while the city was asleep.
150 ' ‘THE BATTLE OF NEW YORK.

There was indeed a great deal of confusion and un-
certainty in the dispatches from Gettysburg, and Mr.
Hunker said so to Mr. Mapleson, adding:

“Of course the Lincoln journals put the best face
they can on to it, but they’ve been pretty roughly
handled.”

“Of course they have,” replied the cold, hard,
steady-minded politician; “but the Army of the
Potomac did not retreat. It fought hard all day, and
that is the end of Lee’s march northward. We can
just shut up and keep still.”

“But the draft?” said Mr. Hunker.

“Let it alone,” said his keen-eyed friend. “It is
not any of our business now. I don’t propose to burn
my fingers.”

Mr. Hunker walked away looking very gloomy, but
Mr. Mapleson went on up the street erect, smiling,
vigorous; and to the first man he spoke to he said, in
a loud, clear voice:

“The Army of the Potomac has only fulfilled my
prophecy.”

“What was that, sir?” inquired a stern-looking by-
stander in uniform. “TI thought you were a Copper-
head?” and he added, in an undertone, “You are,
too.”

“If that means a man of common sense,” replied
Mr. Mapleson, “so I am; but I prophesied that if our
THE TORN TEN-DOLLAR BILL. 151

troops would only stand their ground, Lee would
retreat into Virginia. You will see that I am
right.”

“Of course you are. But I supposed you were on
the other side.”

“Hoping for the destruction of my own city?” said
Mr. Mapleson. ‘‘Why, my dear general, I’m a man
of sense.”

So he seemed to be—a man of too much sense to
let anybody suppose that he belonged to the defeated
army in any way. Sensible people also went to sleep
at last, and so did one utterly wearied-out. young
fellow whom the darkness had overtaken near a
Pennsylvania rail-fence corner, into which he could
crawl and lie down.

When the darkness again departed, in the early
sunrise of Saturday, the Fourth of July, Dave slowly
awoke and sat up. He seemed for a few moments to
be trying to collect his wits and remember something
that had happened.

“Defeated?” he said to himself. ‘Yes, they said
so. We were defeated!” And then he sat still for
some time, as if that were too much for him to stand
up under.

“T don’t know where I am,” he said at last, as he
slowly arose to his feet. ‘I think I marched right
through the battle somehow.”
152 THE BATTLE OF NEW YORK.

That was precisely what he had done; and neither
army had paid him any manner of attention. N ow,
however, he was aware that he must eat something,
if he was to obey General Lee’s orders and hurry on
to New York.

“There are some tents over yonder,” hesaid. “I’m
in blue; I’m nota prisoner. I’m glad, though, that
my flag is wrapped up inside of the Stars and Stripes,
so I shan’t lose it.”

There were several tents, and:one was larger than
the rest. There was no sentry at the open front of it,
although there were numbers of Union soldiers coming
and going. Davis walked up to it and looked in.

“Hospital!” he remarked, as he took another step
forward; and at that moment he heard a hearty voice
near him saying:

“All right, Captain Redding! ‘You are not going
to lose your leg. The sabre-cut on your arm isa
mere nothing.”

“Captain Redding?” exclaimed Dave. “That must
be Barry’s father! Won’t Mrs. Redding and Barry
be glad to hear from him? I’ll speak to him, and
then I’ll have something to tell them when I get
there.”

“Hullo!” said the cheerful surgeon turning around ;
“do you know the captain’s people? Yes? You can
tell them the captain will come out all right. He’ll
THE TORN TEN-DOLLAR BILL. 153

be a major, too, or a colonel. You may speak to him
for a moment.”

A very faint voice from the camp-cot beside which
the surgeon was standing seemed to be trying to speak
louder, and Dave went quickly forward and bent
down over the wounded man, whispering:

“Don’t try to talk, if it hurts! I’m Mrs. Ran-
dolph’s son. We live at your house. I was there
only afew days ago. Both of them are well. Pl
tell them.”

‘““Say I shall come home on furlough as soon as I
can move. That’s all,” replied the captain. ‘“Doc- .
tor, give him that letter for my wife, please; and see
that he is taken care of.”

“No, I can’t,” said the surgeon. ‘‘He will have to
take care of himself. He isn’t wounded. Get right
along, my boy! Orderly! send him to one of the
messes for any rations they can give him. Then,
my boy,” he said to Dave again, “you get off to New
York! This isn’t a place for youngsters like you.
March! There’s the captain’s letter. I’ve put the
other inside and sealed it up.”

Dave hastily thanked him, and sent a good-by at
Captain Redding; but there was no response, for the
hurt leg and the sabre-cut together really did amount
to something.

“T guess Barry Redding would find out what war
Il
154 THE BATTLE OF NEW YORK.

is if he were here,” said Dave, as he followed the
soldier in charge of him. ‘He wouldn’t need to ask
any more questions if he had seen this battle. I think
I shall get through to New York. Our side isn’t
beaten very badly, anyhow.”

All around Gettysburg it was the day after the
battle. Both armies were exhausted and sullen; for
their losses during the three days of combat, while
nearly equal, had been enormous.

All around New York, and in all the other cities
and villages of the North, it was the Fourth of J uly
after these two great victories—one in the East and
one in the West.

The wooden mortars at Vicksburg were at last
silent. They would never be called upon to roar
again; for the Mississippi River was at last set free,
from its source to its mouth.

The South tried hard, as Dave did, to believe that
it had not been very badly defeated; but its best
generals and its wisest men told each other that the
end of the civil war could not now be far away.
Many of them felt as Barry Redding did when he said
to Kid:

— “I don’t see what they want of any more war.
Why can’t they stop?”

“Cause they can’t,” said Kid. “If they did, the

papers *d stop printin’ extrys.”
THE TORN TEN-DOLLAR BILL. 155

““T wish they would, then,’ remarked the Shiner.
“T got stuck with second edish’ns yesterday.
-Couldn’t get rid of ’em ’fore the third an’ fourth was
out.”

“TJ didn’t,” said Kid. “I just kept on hootin’ till I
sold ’em all; but I can’t hoot wuth a cent to-day.”

Barry heard guns enough that day. They were
fired in honor of the Fourth of July and of the vic-
tories, and then nobody knew what the rest were fired
for; and it was a great day for crackers and double-
headers and Chinese bombs.

There was only one thing that seemed to puta
damper on the patriotism and enthusiasm of the city.
It was not the dreadful losses in the battle. Men
spoke of them, indeed, and there was mourning in
many houses and bitter anxiety in many more; but
there was everywhere a rumbling undertone of mur-
muring about the draft. It was said to be all the
more sure to come, so that the war could be finished
quickly now General Lee had been defeated; and all
the able-bodied men in the city knew that their names
were on the lists and would be put into the draft lot-
tery-wheel.

“Tt’s rough!” remarked Kid to Barry and the
Shiner. “How would you like to have to wait a
whole week to know whether or not you was took for
a volunteer?”
156 THE BATTLE OF NEW YORK.

“Worst kind!” said the Shiner; “and loads of ’em
are gettin’ killed, now they’re gettin’ up these big
battles. They can’t run away, though. Any man
that’s drafted has just got to volunteer.”

Barry, too, was thinking of the whole week before
the draft, but he had yet another heavy weight upon
his mind. He knew now, and his mother knew, that
his father’s regiment had been in the hottest of the
battle on the third day. It had distinguished itself in
the hand-to-hand struggle with the foremost men of
General Pickett’s grand charge. It had, of course,
lost many men and many officers, but the lists of the
killed and wounded had not yet been sent on. Of
course they could not be made out so soon. It would
be days before there could bea complete muster-roll of
any considerable part of the Army of the Potomac.

“Mother won’t tell me what she thinks,” said Barry
to himself; “but I’m almost sure I heard her say, ‘If
he’s alive he’d send mea telegram to let me know it.’ ”
And Barry added, with an icy shiver running all over
him, “Does that mean that father was killed in that
fight on the hill?”

“Barry! shouted Kid a moment later, ‘““where’re
you goin’? There’ll be more extrys out ’fore long.
It’s only four ’clock!”

“Going home,” said Barry, wearily. “I’ve had
enough Fourth o’ July.”
THE TORN TEN-DOLLAR BILL. 157

“So have I,” said Kid, in almost a tone of sympa-
thy; “but as long’s there’s more *dish’ns comin’ I’ll
stick here and sell ’em.”

So said the Shiner, asif they had been news-soldiers,
put there as sentries, determined not to desert their
post.

The next day was Sunday, and it seemed a re-
markably solemn and quiet one everywhere. A long
and trying suspense was in great part over, and people
felt a kind of slow reaction that told them how excited
they had been.

In Mrs. Redding’s boarding-house there was some-
thing more at work.

“Barry,” said Lilian after breakfast, “are we going
to church to-day?”

“There!” exclaimed Barry; “that? s ai first time
you’ve spoken to me for more’n a week. Yes, I guess
we are.”

“Why, no, it isn’t,” she said. “I have spoken to
you before; I’m sure I have—again and again !”

“Well, I wasn’t there, then,” said Barry. ‘“ What
makes your eyes so red? I don’t believe they’d have
let a boy like Dave

“Why, Barry!” exclaimed Lilian; ‘didn’t IT tell
you? We read it in the paper you brought up last
night. The first Southern brigade to reach the crest
of the hill, among your batteries, was my Uncle


158 THE BATTLE OF NEW YORK.

John’s brigade. It was all but destroyed. We're
afraid Dave was with him;” and Lilian cried again.

““My father was there, too,” groaned Barry.

There was something he thought he had never
heard before in the tone with which Mrs. Redding
interrupted him to say:

“Lilian, dear, is your mother in her room? I’m
coming right up.”

“I don’t believe it!” again exclaimed Barry. “Dave
wasn’t there. Ill go to church. Come, Lilian—do
come! Best thing we could do! Let’s get out of
doors!”

It seemed to Barry as if he understood more about
a battle the moment he thought of Dave and not of a
whole regiment of men in uniform. It made it real;
and when he thought of a boy he knew—a boy of his
own age and size—being shot, or sabred, or bayoneted
in such a fight as the papers told of, something like a
picture of it flashed through his mind. Of course it
excited him, and it was a good thing that he had
somebody to sympathize with.

“Tll come as soon as I can get ready,” said Lilian.
“T do hope your father isn’t hurt, nor my Uncle
John—nor——”

“Dave wasn’t there!” persisted Barry. ‘“You’ve
just as good a right to believe he wasn’t, as to believe
he was. Besides, I’m sure he wasn’t.”
THE TORN TEN-DOLLAR BILL. 159

That was precisely the doctrine his mother was
trying to preach to Mrs. Randolph, and she was partly
successful.

“You dome ever so much good, anyhow,” said Mrs.
Randolph. “Are Lilian and Barry going to church?
I’m glad of it. It’s hard enough for both of them.”

“Tt is, indeed!” said Mrs. Redding.

“Just think of it! continued, her friend, very
thoughtfully. “Mrs. Redding, what have they, and
you and I, to do with this dreadful business?”

When Sunday had gone by, and Monday also, and
the business hours arrived of Tuesday, the 7th, there
was a remarkable scene—almost unseen—in the par-
lor-office of a downtown banking-house.

“What is it, Mr. Simpson?”

“That—ah—that—young fellow Randolph——”

“Show him in.”

There stood the banker—pale, trembling in every
limb, as if under almost overpowering nervous agita-
tion; for Davis did not look at all like a bearer of
good tidings. To be sure, his neat blue suit was
brushed clean of dust, and there was no fault to be
found with his appearance generally or his manners.
In one hand he carried, all rolled up, what seemed to
be two American flags, on staffs of different styles.
The wrapper-flag, at least, had a look of service.

Mr. Vernon stared at it and at Dave, but seemed to
160 ‘THE BATTLE OF NEW YORK.

be waiting anxiously for something more. Dave’s
face grew more and more mournful, as he put down
the flags and took out his pocket-book. Out of that he
drew a Confederate ten-dollar bill, and, as General Lee
had bidden him, he slowly tore it across the middle,
both ways, and silently handed all but one of the
pieces to Mr. Vernon, one by one.

“ amessage. ‘“‘Ishall retreat dcross the Potomac. No
rising of our people in New York.’ No, no, my boy!
he didn’t say that?” for Dave had crumpled up the
last quarter of the bill and had thrown it on the floor.

“Tt’s just what General Lee did,” hesaid. ‘I have
followed him exactly.”

“The last hope of the Confederacy has been thrown
away!” exclaimed Mr. Vernon. “Have you seen
your mother? No—of course not. Go see her, then.
Come in from day today and see me. I feelall broken
down. There was more in your message than you
knew.”

Dave hardly knew that he had himself been crying,
but he did not show any tears to Mr. Simpson when
he now hurried through the outer office. Nobody
there, nor anybody else whom he met after getting
out into the street, seemed to have the least idea that
he was a messenger from the great battle-field—a
bearer of dispatches from the Confederate commander-




Dave delivers General Lee’s message to Mr, Vernon.
THE TORN TEN-DOLLAR BILL. 161

in-chief. He was nothing but a boy. Somebody had
sent him uptown with some old flag or other.

But among them all the flags in New York that day
were none like those which Dave was carrying so care-
fully. He took them into a street-car near the City
Hall, and he did not hear a voice that said:

“T saw him! That’s Dave! Kid! you and the
Shiner sell the rest of my papers! I’m going home.
I can catch the next car but one.”

“What is it, Barry?” asked Kid eagerly. ‘“Isn’t
it the same feller?”

“T can’t stop to talk,” said Barry, as he handed
them quite a supply of the latest “extra”? newspapers.
‘“‘T’ll know more after I’ve seen him.”

“‘Guess he wasn’t in the battle,” said the Shiner;
but Barry was gone on a run.

He did not catch the next car, nor the next, how-
ever; and the one he did catch seemed to him the
slowest, longest-stopping, hottest, meanest. street-car
he had ever travelled in. It could not even jump the
rails and catch up with the third car ahead and bring
him home at the same time with Dave. Of course
Barry ran after leaving the car; but then Dave him-
self made very good speed—three cars earlier—at that
same place. There was no overtaking. There was a
sharp ring at Mrs. Redding’s door; and when it opened
there was a loud:
162 THE BATTLE OF NEW YORK.

‘“‘Bress yer soul, honey! dey’s a-comin’! Bress de
Lord, you’s not hurt! Reckon dey’ll all bress him!”

Diana Lee’s pious thankfulness was genuine, but it
was loud. The next outburst was utterly silent.
Even Lilian could not say a word that anybody else
could understand. It was one moment only of weep-
ing, hugging, laughing; and then:

“You were in the battle, Dave?”

“Yes, Lilian,” said Dave, “all through it.”

“We know how it went. Your Uncle John——”

“Mother!” exclaimed Dave, “that’s what I was
afraid you would ask me. I haven’t seen him since
the third day of the battle. Icame up here under
orders. That letter is to you.” He rapidly told how
he had received the first of his letters. He had even
handed his roll of flags to Lilian, and was explaining
the meaning of it all.

‘“‘A flag of honor from General Lee!” she shouted.
“Why, it’s worth a million dollars! The other flag?”

“Lilian,” said Dave, “that’s sacred too. See the
red spots on the white? That’s from the battle-field.
Tl! tell you——”
_ “May I have it?” asked the voice of some one
behind him. “Hurrah, Dave! I saw you get on the
car. Ain’t I glad you got back safe! Thank you!”
for Dave handed him the Stars and Stripes; but before
any more could be said by Barry it was Dave’s turn:
THE TORN TEN-DOLLAR BILL. ' 163

“Mrs. Redding, I saw the captain! I’ve a letter.
He’s wounded just enough to send him home pretty
soon on furlough.”

She had already been trying very hard to ask for
news, and now that such an answer had-been given
without asking, all she could do was to tear open the
envelope.

“Written the day the battle began,” she said, “‘ be-
fore his brigade went in. What’s this?” and she read
aloud. ‘‘‘The inclosed letter—Confederate general—
died lying by me, on the crest of Round-top—third
day.’ Why, Mrs. Randolph!” continued Mrs. Red-
ding, “my husband must have written that on the
outside of your letter and inclosed it in mine! Take
it. It’s all spotted with blood!” she said with a
shiver.

Mrs. Randolph took it and opened it, and seemed to
begin reading it in silence, but she came to something
that made her read aloud:

“¢T shall send this only in case of my approaching

death. If you receive it, therefore——’ ”

she paused,
and it was Davis who exclaimed :

“T thought so! Uncle John is dead! I saw his
brigade go into the fire; and they seemed to melt
away.”

“Come, children!” said his mother; “come with
me!” And very quietly they left the room.
164 THE BATTLE OF NEW YORK.

~“O Barry!” said Mrs. Redding, “I am so thank-
ful—so thankful about your father! We ought to be
glad, too, that Davis wasn’t hurt. Their poor uncle!
I’m so sorry for them and for him!”

“Isn’t Dave a great fellow, though?” said Barry.
“Just think! he saw the whole battle! Wasn't it
strange, too, that he saw father and talked with
him? It’s better than any telegram—better’n even a
letter!”
CHAPTER XII.

THE DRAFT RISING IN NEW YORK.

Sr about the end of any long, dark piece of
bad and stormy weather there is apt to
come a sudden gust and a fierce dash of
rain. It is the“clearing-up shower;” and



after it is over there is generally a prospect
for blue skies and sunshine.

The return of Davis Randolph was marked by a day
of household weather that was both gusty and rainy.
He was glad to be there, but he had not by any means
recovered good spirits. Still, it was a kind of relief
to sit and talk about the battle and tell the wonderful
story of all that he had seen or heard or knew. He
could explain some things that were in the news-
papers; and it soon became clear how Captain Red-
ding and General Randolph met as they did. They
listened almost breathlessly. while he described the
battle-field, the village of Gettysburg, the larger and
smaller hills and ridges, and the valleys and woods,
streams and roads over and among which the two

great hosts of brave men had contended for the fate
165
166 THE BATTLE OF NEW YORK.

of anation. He grew excited as he went on; and so
did they. The two flags he had brought with him
were a stirring story themselves; and Lilian brought
them out while he told about them. Just as Davis
was relating his last interview with General Lee, after
the failure of Pickett’s grand charge, Barry seemed
to wake up suddenly, as if he had been dreaming
about the battle.

“Why, Dave!” he exclaimed, ‘‘ what message could
General Lee have to send to New York? He isn’t
coming here?”

Dave had very nearly said too much already; and
he replied:

“Well, I did not know what it was exactly, except
that I was to carryit. It wasn’t anything that could
injure your side.”

“Nothing he could say to anybody here could hurt.
us,” said Barry. “I’m glad you got away, anyhow.
Wish I’d been where you have!”

“Dave is quite a hero,” remarked Mrs. Redding.
‘“‘T am very, very sorry about your Uncle John.”

“T’m real sorry about Captain Redding’s leg, too,”
said Dave. “It’s pretty hard for him, but the sur-
geon said positively that he would get well right
along.”

“T suppose it is almost wicked of me,” said Mrs.
Redding; “but I’m glad my husband is wounded—
THE DRAFT RISING IN NEW YORK. 167

a little—so it will send him home and keep him
here.”

“That’s just the way I feel,” said Barry, with
energy.

“It does seem to be the best thing for him, and for
you too,” said Mrs. Randolph. ‘He won’t be there if
they’re going to fight again.”

So far as that household was concerned, perhaps
Dave’s return was something like a clearing-up
shower; but the general political weather of the city,
if it had improved at all, had “cleared up cloudy.”

It was true that army matters looked promising.
The victories in both the East and West were glorious,
and they had stirred up all the patriotism and all the
hope there was in the country; but the army under
General Lee fell back slowly and stubbornly after
Gettysburg. It was only too evident that the war
was by no means over. Therefore, it was speedily
understood that the draft would be enforced without
mercy, and that the government would take all the
men it wanted, without reference to anything but the
filling up of the army. That is, the citizens of a free
republic were to be treated, in order to save the life
of that republic, just as if they had been so many
Germans, or Frenchmen, or Russians, or citizens of
the Southern Confederacy; for all of those people
were already accustomed at home to a more severe
168 THE BATTLE OF NEW YORK.

conscription, or draft, than our own government pro-
posed.

It was a great weight pressing down upon every-
body all over the country. Nowhere else was its
pressure more severely felt than in the city itself,
from which the war office at Washington asked for
over twenty-five thousand men. There were two
hundred thousand on the city draft lists, but so many
of these were unfit for soldiers that about every fifth
man fit for duty would have to go. Mr. Palovskiand
his friends made it look much worse; for they said
that all men rich enough to pay three hundred dollars,
or to hire a substitute, would be let off, with all the
doctors and ministers, and a great many other exempt
men; so that the load would be borne by poor fellows
like himself, who were not in favor of the Lincoln
government at all.

Barry heard him, and so did Dave, several times
during that heavy, gloomy week before the draft; but
they heard another way of looking at it, too. They
heard a returned volunteer say to Palovski:

“Five hundred men in my regiment died for their
country, first and last. Every man gave his life—
gave it—do you understand?—gave it! Fellows like
you are not willing to give a drop of your blood ora
cent of your money. You know you can have your
exemption money paid for you. What you want is
THE DRAFT RISING IN NEW YORK. 169

to have other men die in your place, or pay in your
place, and let you out. You are not fit to have a
country—not this country!”

“We are opposed to the goffernment,” replied
Palovski. ‘We are opposed to the war. It is not
our war.”

“Then you ought all to be shot, anyhow,” responded
the veteran. ‘No man has any business in America
that is an enemy of America. I wish you could all:
be drafted and stationed out where Stuart’s cavalry
were just going to charge, or in front of one of Long-
street’s batteries.”

He shook his fist and walked away, but the boys
felt better.

“Fellows like Palovski can make anything sound
right,” said Dave; “but if any man down South talked
against our government as he does against yours we'd
shut him up. He’s a traitor, and ought to be shot.”

“Well,” said Barry, “it’s rough to hear him go on;
but there isn’t any war herein the city. We couldn’t
shoot him.”

“We would,” said Dave. ‘Besides, isn’t there war
here? Didn’t Palovski say there was going to be?”

“They won’t dare to really do anything,” said
Barry; “but I tell you what! I won’t sell papers to-
morrow morning. It’s the first day of the draft.

Let’s go and see it done!”
12
.170 _ THE BATTLE OF NEW YORK.

Dave was ready enough; for that was Friday even-:
ing, and all the papers had been full of accounts of
the preparations made for what Palovski called “the
blood lottery,” when he grew very fierce.

“How I wish I could go and see how it’s done!”
remarked Lilian, thoughtfully. “It seems dreadful
to have any mere chance about it!”

“But they’ve got to go,” said Dave. “How will
the losses at Gettysburg and all the other battles be
made up, if President Lincoln doesn’t enforce the
Draft Act?”

“Why, Dave,” said Barry, “that sounds as if you
were on our side!”

“No, I’m not!” exclaimed Davis; “but then war is
war,,and if they won’t go they’ve got to be made
to go.”

“That’s so,” said Barry. ‘“Somebody’s got to take
my father’s place for a while.”

Saturday morning came. It was just one week
since Vicksburg surrendered. Just one week since
the army under General Lee recoiled from before the
Federal batteries at Gettysburg. Not one of the reg-
iments of city militia which had gone into that cam-
paign had yet returned. All the morning newspapers
had something to say about the draft, of course; but
they all said that everything was and would be peace-
ful. So said the city authorities.
THE DRAFT RISING IN NEW YORK. 171

When Barry and Davis went over to Third Avenue,
to the draft-office where the first drawing of men was
to be done, it seemed to them that the appearance
of things there was as peaceful as could have been
expected. Up and down the avenue, and in the cross-
streets near the office-buildings, there were, of course,
crowds of men and some women. They were, for
the greater part, poorly dressed, and they wore anx-
ious faces; but they did not seem to be at all excited.

“Come on, Dave,’ said Barry. ‘‘We must manage
to get a look at the draft lottery-wheel. I want to
see how it’s done.”

“So do I,” replied Dave. ‘‘Go ahead.”

There were policemen on duty, but no one prevented
them from going into the draft-office. There it was
almost too quiet, considering how important was the
work the very business-like officials were doing. The
fact was that everybody in that room was listening so
closely to know what names were drawn that people
almost went about on tiptoe.

“How many are drawn now, Tom?” asked a low,
harsh whisper; but the boys heard it.

“Only about three hundred,” replied much such
another whisper. ‘Let them finish the day. The
men don’t feel it yet. Not eas They won’t
until after they’re drawn.”

“Och hone! Pat Ryan, you’re dhrafted! An’
172 THE BATTLE OF NEW YORK.

what'll I do wid six children?” broke the silence dole-
fully at that moment, as Pat’s name was called out
at the wheel.

“Kathleen,” came back as dolefully, “it’s meself
don’t know. I’m just the mon for a volunteer,
though, and I’ve no three hundred to buy off wid.”

“Oh, the children!’ cried Mrs. Ryan, as she and Pat
moved slowly toward the door.

“Howld still, till I know me luck,” replied a stal-
wart young fellow close by them. “If I’m not
drawn, I’ll go in Pat’s place.”

“All the saints bless the thrue, brave heart of ye,
Dinnis Mulligan,” began Mrs. Ryan, in a voice that
was rich with gratitude, but at that very moment
the remorseless guardian of the draft lottery-wheel
called out “Dennis Mulligan!”

A sort of suppressed growl of dissatisfaction, if not
of anger, seemed to roll around the crowd, which
nearly filled the office.

“Q Dennis!” exclaimed Mrs. Ryan. “You’re
dhrawn! Now what’ll ye do? And what’ll your
mother do? Pat’ll make a mighty good volunteer,
though, and so will yersilf.”

“Dade, an’ we’ll do our duty,” said Pat. “It’s
not for the likes of us to show the white feather.
Come along, Kathleen. Mebbe I can get out of it yet,
but I’m no deserter.”
THE DRAFT RISING IN NEW YORK. 173

“ Allright, boys,’ said a heavy, well-dressed man near
the wheel, “‘I’ll see that Pat’s exemption is paid for
him if Dennis goes.”

The growl changed its tone somewhat, but a dozen
expressions of it were only good-will toward the big
man—not toward the draft.

“Barry,” whispered Dave, “come along. We've
seen it all. Those two will make good soldiers,
though.”

“ And so that’s all there is of .the draft,” remarked
Barry, when they were outside again. ‘Well, it’s
quiet enough. I don’t believe there’ll be any fuss.”

“Maybe it will stay quiet and maybe it won’t,”
said Dave, looking at the discontented faces of the;
crowd. ‘Some of those fellows look awful ugly.”

Barry rode downtown, thinking a great deal about
the draft. It seemed right, but it seemed pretty
hard. Dave rode homeward after leaving Barry, and
he, too, was thinking; for, as he got out of his street-
car, he remarked:

“T guess there won’t be any rising. If there is,
General Lee hasn’t anything to do with it. None of
our friends here will have anything to do with it.”

That might be true of such clear-headed friends of
the South as was Mr. Mapleson, but a professed friend
was even then doing an imprudent kind of thing. A
man with a wolfish-looking face was pointing at the
174 THE BATTLE OF NEW YORK.

house in which Mrs. Redding lived, and was saying
to another man who walked at his side:

“Hunker, didn’t you tell me there were colored
people in that house of yours, and a lot of aboli-
tionists ?”

“Worst kind!” replied Mr. Hunker. ‘I’ve tried
to get ’em aout——”

“That’s the place,” said his companion. ‘One big
black woman, our fellows say, and one black boy.
Are there any more?”

“T don’t know,” replied Mr. Hunker. “I don’t
care, neither. I was going to have them put aout
if—well, you know haow. You see, I let it to that



Redding woman too low 2

The only reply was an exclamation that sounded
almost like a bark, for they were about to separate on
the corner.

Mr. Hunker went one way grumbling:

“T daon’t see haow I’m to do it, the way things is
turning. It’s throwin’ away money to let her keep
that haouse.”

The other man went his own way, but he was
grumbling more savagely:

“Landlord? Owns that house and a lot of other
houses? Every landlord in the city ought to be hung
to a lamp-post. Every nigger, too. We’ll get things
THE DRAFT RISING IN NEW YORK. 175

level after a while,” and his teeth came together as if
he were snapping at something.

Again Mr. Hunker, on the other street, remarked
with an injured air:

“‘ Abaout the first time I was ever turned aout of a
haouse that belonged tome. I'll get even with Mrs.
Redding yet. I daon’t care nothin’ much ’baout
black fellows. ’Tisn’t my business if Captain Red-
ding got waounded. He hadn’t ort to ha’ been there.
No, Idaon’t reckon they’d have the impidence to draft
me. Idaon’t belong to the lower classes, nohaow.”

That was not the only remark he made as he
walked along to indicate his notions that a part of
the human race was fit to be drafted, to be made sol-
diers of, or to be worked up in any way, like wood or
stone, while another and higher part of the race,
owning houses and money, like himself, for instance,
was much too precious to be wasted in any such
manner.

One difficulty about that Saturday was that it was
so intensely excited that it seemed positively dull.
Even the boys did not seem to care to talk, but after
Barry got home at night, he said:

‘“‘Mother, Kid and I and the Shiner made about the
poorest day yet. Nobody seems to care what the
news is.”
176 THE BATTLE OF NEW YORK.

“T don’t either,” said Mrs. Redding; “but I’ve an-
other telegram from your father. He will be out of
bed in two weeks.”

“Hurrah!” shouted Barry, but his mother’s face
still wore an anxious look.

“Oh, dear!” she said. “Ifhe only hadn’t to go back!
He will come home and get well, but he’s to be pro-
moted lieutenant-colonel, or colonel, or something,
and as soon as he gets well he’ll think it’s his duty.
I wish he would come home for good.”

“Isn’t that splendid!” exclaimed Lilian, thinking
only of the promotion, and Barry felt that his sympa-
thies, including his pride as a young soldier, were
with her rather than with his mother. He did not
say so, and his next remark was:

“Mother, if there is going to be any trouble about
the draft, I’m glad we bought those pistols.”

“To-morrow will be Sunday, anyhow,” she said,
and they were all glad that it was Saturday evening,
with one draft-day ended.

Hardly any of the sober-minded, church-going peo-
ple of New York knew how much was done about
the draft on Sunday, the twelfth of July, for almost
all of it was secret work, behind closed doors. Dark-
ness came on slowly after the late mid-summer sunset,
and as it came the alarm-bells rang for a fire. The
signal was promptly responded to by fire companies,
THE DRAFT RISING IN NEW YORK. 177

with their engines and their hose and hook-and-ladder
carts. They gathered with a great rattle to put out
the fire; but so did throngs of men and boys, who
seemed to have come only to make disturbances.

About thirty minutes after the first, a second alarm
sounded, and people said: ‘Fires are apt to be fre-
quent in such hot weather as this is.” But windows
were thrown up hurriedly and faces looked out anx-
iously. It was “Fire! Fire! Fire!” again and
again.

Nobody doubted but what the fire companies would
do their duty as usual. So they did; but there was
yet another and another fire that night, and all were
pretty large blazes. Barry and Dave went out to
look at them, and came home talking about the crowds
of remarkably ugly-looking fellows they had seen.
Other observers reported the same thing, and respect-
~ able people generally went to bed that night full of
feverish apprehensions about the next day and the
draft.

The dawn of Monday found several smoking heaps
of ashes and ruins, but among the people themselves
it might have discovered signs of quite another kind
of fire that seemed about ready to kindle.

There were to be a number of draft lotteries in
offices in the several districts of the city. All were
expected to begin work at the same hour, and around
178 THE BATTLE OF NEW YORK.

each of them a crowd collected, long before the time
appointed.

“Hullo, Palovski!” said Barry as they met in front
of the barber-shop. ‘Did you have any luck on
Saturday?”

“T was draft!” shouted Palovski furiously. “But
I will not go! The time for the people to strike the
goffernment is come! You will see!”

“Come on, Barry,” exclaimed Dave. “Let’s go to
the Third Avenue draft-office. He and his friends are
going to do something.”

“Come on!” said Barry, and their excitement grew
fast as they ran toward the office they had looked
into on Saturday. When they drew near it, they
saw at once that there was a changed state of things.
The crowd was much larger, denser; there were few
women to be seen, while the draft-office seemed to be
filled with stalwart policemen.

‘““T heard somebody say there were sixty of them,”
said Barry. ‘‘That’s enough, I guess.”

“Only sixty?” exclaimed Dave. “All cooped up in
there? Get back, Barry! Back! Out of the way!
See! There’s a charge coming!”

A charge? It was very much like a storming-party
pouring into a captured fort. It was led by deter-
mined men, and just behind them were the well-
trained, strong-armed members of a “volunteer fire
THE DRAFT RISING IN NEW YORK. 179

company ” of the roughest kind. Behind them surged
all the hundreds of angry fellows who had gathered
in the avenue.

Barry and Dave had escaped being caught in that
rush of shouting, yelling, desperate rioters. From
where they stood they could not see into the draft-
office, but they saw the “‘storming-party” crush their
way in, and knew that the sixty policemen had been
swept like chaff by force of numbers.

“ Barry!’ suddenly exclaimed Dave. ‘Look down
the avenue! Bayonets!”

“Invalid Corps,” said Barry. “The papers said
they would be here. What? Dave! The mob is
stoning them!”

The Invalid Corps did not exactly deserve its name,
and yet it did. A soldier of the old-time volunteers
who had lost one eye in battle might see well enough
with the other. If he had lost his left arm, his right
might still be strong. He might be unfitted for severe
marches and field service, and yet be very well able
to mount guard in one of the forts of the North, or
at a hospital, or a prison-camp. Besides, there was
a kind of justice in letting him serve out his term of
enlistment, drawing his regular pay and rations in-
stead of a pension. It supported him while it per-
mitted vigorous men to go to the armies in the field
while the Invalid Corps did the “ guard duty.”
180 THE BATTLE OF NEW YORK.

So, no fighting being expected, a regiment of about
five hundred of these brave fellows, camped upon
Governor’s Island, had been ordered over to the city
to serve in small detachments asa sort of parade-
guard at the several places where the draft was to go
on. They could, indeed, have been of real service if
posted inside of a building; but they had no idea of
being attacked in the open street while on their
march.

Soldiers they were, however; and in the eyes of the
excited mob, they personally represented the war, the
government, and the draft itself. The detachment
sent to duty at the Third Avenue office consisted of
one company only, and it had nearly reached its des-
tination when it suddenly found its farther advance
blocked by a yelling throng that quickly surged all
around it and hemmed it in.

It was at this moment that the first attention of
Dave and Barry was attracted.

“Hear that volley?” exclaimed Dave.

The brave fellows had indeed fired, not into the
mob, but over their heads; and the next shower of
stones that poured upon them was accompanied by
shouts of derision, for the firing without hitting any-
body had been a mistaken mercy.

“There’s hardly anything of them,” replied Barry.
“They’re going down! The mob has got them!”
THE DRAFT RISING IN NEW YORK. 181

“Too bad!” almost yelled Dave. “They’ll all be
murdered! See that one? What ashame!”

Swept, scattered, knocked down, and now unarmed,
the helpless soldier-boys were pursued pitilessly in all
directions; but the one whom Dave pointed out was
faring horribly. He had run well, and had climbed
a ledge of rocks that were being blasted away to make
room for new buildings. He was overtaken on the
summit, and even the mob held its breath for a
moment.

“They’ve thrown him over!” gasped Dave.

That was not all, for as he lay, dead or living, at
the foot of the ledge, he was buried almost out of
sight by the stones which followed him.

“Some of those fellows are looking at us, Dave,”
said Barry. ‘“Let’s run! They’ll be pounding us
next.”

‘““We’re both in blue,” said Dave. ‘‘We’d be safer
if we were ragged.”

“Cut it! exclaimed Barry; and off they ran, each
hardly noticing how pale and horrified the other looked.

Behind them, on the avenue, there was a kind of
confused storm. It seemed to be composed of yells,
shrieks, groans, the crash of glass and of window-
sashes, the rattle of pistol-shots, and the loud tones
of somebody or other in a sort of command. In fact,
the air in all directions seemed to be full of evil sounds
182 THE BATTLE OF NEW YORK.

as the two boys made their escape up the cross-street.
Of course, they could not help pausing to look back.

“Smoke!” exclaimed Davis. “I declare! Have
those fellows set the draft-office on fire?”

“Yes, they have,” said Barry. “I heard them say
they were going to. They said they’d burn the whole
block.”

“Yes,” said Dave, “they said they’d burn every
block in the city that had a draft-office in it.”

“Took! exclaimed Barry. “Don’t you see? They
are plundering the houses. Oh! isn’t that awful?
That black boy! Only a boy, and they’re stoning
him to death!”

“Just as they did that soldier!” groaned Dave. “TI
say, Barry, this isn’t war!”

“Tsn’t it?” said Barry. “Ishould say it was. It’s
got here. Let’srun again. There they come!”

“We'd better!” and Dave started, but. he added,
“No it isn’t real war. It’s a riot. All it wants is
soldiers to put it down.”

“Invalid Corps men won’t do,” said Barry as they
ran. “They’ve been all used up in battles They
couldn’t any of them run like this, not to save their
lives.”

“Your soldiers’ll come, though,” replied Dave,
“and there’ll be lots of shooting done before this is
over.”
CHAPTER XIII.
THE BATTLE OF NEW YORK.

HE buildings of the block where the draft-
office was had all been residences of people
of moderate means, none of whom be-
longed to what Mr. Palovski called the

“ goffernment.” Every house was plundered

_ and then set on fire so fast that some of the

people hardly had time to escape.

The boys ran well for so hot a day, until they felt
safe. Then they walked along in silence for a few
minutes, feeling as if what they had seen could not
be real, it was so horrible.

“Don’t I wish I could fight!’ suddenly exclaimed
Barry; but at that moment they both saw something
which made them spring forward.

“Stop!” shouted Barry. ‘Don’t you hit him again!
Dave, get a club!”



That was what he himself was doing, for he was
pulling a side-stick out of a dray that stood by the
curbstone, and Dave pulled out another. It was a
wild, reckless thing to do; but the boys were in the

hottest kind of excitement. What were two such
183
184 THE BATTLE OF NEW YORK.

fellows as they against such a knot of tipsy ruffians
as had knocked down that colored man and were kick-
ing and beating him?

Yes, but a hickory cart-stick is a tremendous club
to swing, and “rap” went Barry’s against the head
of the first ruffian he could reach. He had never
before struck a man, and he felt a thrill of astonish-
ment as he saw this one reel and fall. It was more
than a surprise, too, for it seemed to double his
strength and his striking power.

Down went another man before Davis, and Barry’s
next hit was on the elbow of a boy larger than him-
self, who at once began to rub and howl and run,
shouting, ‘‘P’lice!”

There were two more, apparently grown men, but
to the surprise of Dave and Barry they ran at once,
without waiting to be hit.

“Cowards!” exclaimed Barry.

“Td like to have hit them, too,” said Dave, but
the colored man was getting up and so were the two
knocked-down rioters.

“Jump! Run!” shouted Barry to the colored man.
“Run to your house. Run and hide!”

“Bress de Lord!” responded the poor victim, and
his legs had not been hurt, for he ran very well.

“Tt’s our turn to run now,” said Dave. ‘There’s
more coming!”
THE BATTLE OF NEW YORK. 185

“Run it!” said Barry, and they went, but they
were followed only by a storm of abuse from the two
ruffians they had clubbed.

It was just as Barry said. That gang of brutal
fellows were cowards, and they had been scattered by
two mere boys, with right on their side.

The two rescuers were not in any further danger,
but all over the city gangs of seemingly half-crazy
men and boys were dashing hither and thither. Most
of them appeared to have no especial aim or errand,
but to be on a general hunt after any kind of mischief
that might turn up.

It was a strange time. Gusts of wind arose and
sent clouds of dust along the streets and avenues, as
if the very air were getting excited. Women came
to doors and windows and peered out and dodged in
again, as if in fear of being hit. Gangs of laborers
everywhere threw down their tools and marched
away from their jobs, but those were not the men
who seemed inclined to hurt anybody. If they did
not quit work of their own accord, the mob forced them
todo so. Squads of scowling ruffians halted street-cars
and ordered their conductors to run no more, on pain
of being beaten to death. Helpless colored people
were suddenly set upon by merciless foes, who seemed
to have risen from the earth. Soldiers found their

uniforms marking them out for violence—that is, if
13
186 THE BATTLE OF NEW YORK.

there were not too many more of their comrades within
helping distance. Policemen out on patrol duty were
compelled to fight their way back to the station-houses
and leave most of the streets unguarded.

The whole thing was a great surprise, but it did
not come from the Confederate Government. Gen-
eral Lee had not ordered any rising in New York nor
any opposition to the draft. Mr. Mapleson and his
friends had not done it. The drafted men themselves,
with a few exceptions, had nothing to do with the riot.

What, then, had risen? Who was doing all this
robbery and burning and murder?

Barry and Dave were just now too excited, and so
was everybody else, to ask such a question; but it is
one of those questions that asks itself, and ought to be
answered.

The great city had two things in it all the while.
One was and is what is sometimes called society, and
it is made up of all people who earn an honest living,
willingly, and try to obey the laws. Down under this
there is something else which is neither American,
Irish, German, nor of any sort that can easily be de-
scribed, except that it was mostly brought here from
Europe. It crowds our jails all the while, and costs
us a great deal. In 1863 there were over forty
thousand men within ten miles of the City Hall, each
of whom had been convicted of crime in this country,
THE BATTLE OF NEW YORK. 187

besides those who may have been in jail before they
came over, but kept out of it here. All these and
all others of the same sort were just the men to do
what was doing. They were not patriots, and they
were not good material to make soldiers of, but
through week after week they had been stirred up
and excited by the draft. They had been secretly
told of a probable “revolution,” as some of them called
it. So they had been getting ready for mischief, and
now there was a kind of explosion of all the evil in
them.. If it had not been thus, it would not have
exploded at all; but it seemed to kindle and go off
asif it caught fire from theair. Besides this, it may be
considered that all great massesof men are liable to
sudden, wild-fire excitements. So panics will take hold
of armies, as of the French at Waterloo or Americans
at Bull Run; for the best of timber will burn like the
worst if it is dry enough and if the fire to burn it is
kindled under a strong draft. But there was not
much good timber in the mob that rose in 1863.

Barry and Dave had obeyed their angry impulse
bravely enough, but their only idea was to get home.
They carried their cart-stakes with them, however,
without telling each other why. It seemed the right
thing for any fellow out of doors to have a tip-top
club.

Nobody interfered with them on the way, and when
188 THE BATTLE OF NEW YORK.

they reached the house they found some anxious peo-
ple in the parlor, waiting to hear all they had to say
of where they had been and what they had seen. It
was a tremendous story to tell, and all the anxiety
seemed to turn into excitement and exclamations
while they told it. It took a long time to get as far
as to the fight on their way home; but when they
came to that and the cart-stakes, Mrs. Redding turned
very pale and spoke as if she were out of breath:

“Barry! Tellme! Did he get away?”

“Yes, he did, mother,” said Barry; and he went
right along with his story while Mrs. Randolph scarcely
took her eyes from Davis’ face. There was a sort of
fiercely-exulting look of horror and delight in Lilian’s
eyes, and there were a number of suppressed remarks
made by some women-boarders who had stayed at
home.

“Then we ran,’ said Barry at last, and his mother
exclaimed :

“T’m so glad you saved him!”

“The brave fellows ” began Mrs. Randolph,



but Lilian interrupted her:

“Mother and Dave and Barry are both on the same
side this time!”

“We didn’t have any time to think,” said Barry,
“but it was kind of awful to knock a man down with
a club.”
THE BATTLE OF NEW YORK. 189

“Dave,” said Lilian, “how did you feel?”

“Didn’t feel at all,” said Dave. “I was too mad
about it. Say, Barry, how those two loafers did run!”
- “Diana Lee must keep in-doors,” was Mrs. Red-
ding’s next remark, and Mrs. Randolph added:

“That’s what we must all do.” But Diana herself
had been listening, with wide-open eyes and with a
kind of laugh breaking out every now and SS as
she twisted her hard, black hands.

“Reckon I knows ’nough for that,” she said. ‘Sho!
Dem boys! Dey wasn’t hurt a mite. Don’t I wish
dey’d killed ’em all? Wish de sojers was heah.”

So everybody else was wishing, except the fast-in-
creasing mob. This, indeed, was now driving before it
even large parties of the outnumbered police, and was
all the while getting crazier. What was worse, too, it
was getting bolder with a sense of a sort of victory and
by finding out that it had so much unexpected power.

One of its first operations was to cut down telegraph
poles and sever wires, so that one part of the city
could not find out what was going on in another.
The people who were shut up in their houses could
know very little. They could only sit still and guess
and talk and imagine. _ Even in later years it has not
been easy to convince sober folk of the exact truth
concerning the days and nights of the great battle in
New York between crime and the law.
190 THE BATTLE OF NEW YORK.

So much uncertainty was a hard thing to bear,. and
it was not a great while before the entire household
at Mrs. Redding’s began to feel thirsty for news.
It was a fever of doubt and curiosity, and it grew
hotter as they talked and waited. They could not
hear anything or see anything from the windows, and
at last Barry shouted:

“Come on, Dave! They won’t hurt newsboys.
You and I can rig up as ragged as the Shiner.”

“That’s what I'll do!” said Dave. “But I’llhave
to put some dirt on my face and hands.”

“Oh, boys!” exclaimed Mrs. Randolph, “you won’t
do any such thing!” ’

“Well,” said Mrs. Redding doubtfully, “I almost
believe they’d be safe. Just as safe as Davis was
when he came through our army.”

“Tt wouldn’t do for him to wear charcoal this time,
though,” said Barry; “but Kid or the Shiner could
go anywhere.”

“So can you and I,” said Dave. “We'll really sell
papers, too. Make some money. Let’s hurry. What
fun!”

“Oh, how I wish I were a boy!” excitedly exclaimed
Lilian. “They have all the fun there is! I think
it’s too bad!” but the two mothers talked caution
all the while they were letting the boys go.

By the time Barry and Dave were satisfied with
THE BATTLE OF NEW YORK. 191

what they called their new uniforms, Diana was jus-
tified in saying: ;

“Dey looks wuss dan two spring woodchucks.”

“Ragamuffins!” added Lilian. ‘They both look as
if they belonged to the mob!”

That might be, but the young adventurers dashed
out of the house in apparently high spirits.

The mob had its idea about dress beyond a doubt,

as well as about complexion.
- Mr. Hunker, walking along one of the avenues,
paused for a moment to see a lot of vicious-looking
fellows stop an empty street-car and send its driver
away with the horses. Of course there could be no
danger to so white or red-faced a man as himself,
opposed to the draft and to the war, and he loudly
exclaimed:

“That’s right, boys. Goahead. I’m on your side.”

That might be so. Nobody disputed him. Never-
theless, in a few seconds he was not on any side at all,.
but upon his back, surrounded by fierce faces and
chattering tongues, not answering him in English,
however earnestly he professed to be their friend. .

Off came his elegant suit of clothing, hat, boots,
watch, pin, necktie, seal-ring, and cuff-buttons. He
-was not beaten much, but whatever there had been
in his pockets was divided among his friends before
he was left behind to get up and get away.
192 THE BATTLE OF NEW YORK:

A pair of ragged and dirty-looking boys on the side-
walk saw the whole proceeding, and one of’ them
remarked:

“Keep still, Dave. That’s old Hunker. They
won’t kill him. Serve him right. He’s down on the
war and the draft.”

‘‘He’s about scared to death,” said Dave. “Didn’t
they do it quick, though? But we mustn’t let on
who we are—not even to him!”

“Come along,” replied Barry. “Now all the car-
lines are choked off, we’ve got to foot it downtown.”

Poor Mr. Hunker! He had indeed been finished
quickly, and now he was footing it in his stocking-
feet, and in a dreadfully astonished state of mind.

“Who'd ha’ thought it?” he mournfully inquired
aloud. ‘“ What’s become of all the police? Where
are all the soldiers gone to? Think of a man like me
bein’ robbed such a way as this! What’d Mapleson
say if he knaowed how they was goin’ on?”

“He’d say one of his friends had been unwise,”
remarked a steady-toned voice near him. “I saw
you.. What a fool you were to come out with a dia-
mond pin on!”

“Is that you, Mr. Mapleson? Why, you look more
like a hod-carrier——”

“All the hod-carriers are perfectly safe,” replied
the clear-headed politician coolly. “I know all that
THE BATTLE OF NEW YORK. 193

crowd like a book. I came out to see how matters
looked, though, and I’m going home. You'd better,
quick as you can.”

“Tm a-goin’ to,” groaned Mr. Hunker. “TI guess
the mob has riz.”

“Tt’ll go down again,” said Mr. Mapleson. “It
may burn half the city first, but there won’t be so
much mob left after it’sover. Gohome. Youareina
light, comfortable, hot-weather rig.”

So he was; but Hunker was too scared to be angry
at having fun poked at him, and all the way as he
went he had to submit to it. Even badly-scared peo-
ple seemed to get into better spirits when they met
him.

- Dave and Barry kept away from crowds all the
way downtown. They saw more than one which
was evidently skirmishing with a police force.

“They don’t seem. to be shooting,” said Barry.
‘oTisn’t like real war——” But just then Dave
exclaimed:

“Hark! Hear that away off yonder? That’s a

_ rifle volley somewhere. It’s soldiers, too! Regular
” :



volley
“Soldiers firing all together?” said Barry. “Mob
shooting would be scattering?”
It was not done by the mob, indeed; for the first
volleys in defence of law and order were fired ata
194 THE BATTLE OF NEW YORK.

mob on the eastern side of the city by a small detach-
ment of marines from the Navy Yard.

On went the boys in their daring search for news,
and they were very much safer after they reached
City Hall Square and obtained supplies of news-
papers. It was not so easy to find customers, how-
ever, for one of their first discoveries was that all
business was suspended. Their next was that the first
efforts of the police, and of the citizens who were now
rapidly volunteering, were for the protection of the
lower part of the city.

“Tell you what,” remarked the Shiner, just after
they met him, ‘ Wall Street’s going to be the safest
place there is.”

“°Cause the money’s there,” said Barry. ‘They
won’t let the mob get that.”

“Guess it won’t be safer’n Newspaper Row,” re-
plied Kid after a long hoot. ‘“ What’d folks do with-
out their extrys?”

That was, nevertheless, what the city was to be
compelled to do for the greater part of its area during
nearly a week.

“Tet’s go on down,” said Barry. “They haven’t
touched the big gun-stores on Maiden Lane yet.
They’re all shut up. Glad I got my pistols in time.”

Something like scared-to-death business was still
doing in the money region between Trinity Church
THE BATTLE OF NEW YORK. 195

and the East River Ferry, but the big brick and stone
buildings that held the banks were beginning to wear
a shut-up, fort-like look. So did the Stock Exchange.
The steps of the Sub-Treasury Building were occupied
by armed men for its defence, and so were those of
the custom-house, and at the top of these a short,
wide-mouthed mountain howitzer stared down.

“Tt’s full of grape,” said a man who looked up at
it. ‘ Wouldn’t it sweep!”

“You bet it would!” exclaimed the Shiner. “It’s
got a mouth wider’n Kid’s.”

“These buildings’d all be good forts,” remarked
Dave, with something of the air of a veteran soldier
who knew about war, “except against cannon.”

“Cannons would knock ’em,” said Kid, “but this
muss is goin’ to knock spots out o’ the news business.”

“Hurrah!” suddenly: shouted Dave. ‘There go the
Stars and Stripes!”

“Hurrah!” joined in the other boys, and a chorus
of cheers rang out all the way up Wall Street, for
a full company of regular-army soldiers went swing-
ing by.

“They’re from one of the forts,” said Barry, glad
to know something about the army. ‘General Brown
sent them. He’s a brick!”

The excitement was tremendous everywhere. Men
went hurrying this way, that way. Crowds gathered
196 THE BATTLE OF NEW YORK.

and dispersed. The fire-alarm bells rang out afresh
every now and then, for there was a fresh conflagra-
tion kindled during every hour of that day and of its -
following night. Twenty-four fires without counting
false alarms! _

_ The boys got tired of trying to sell news or find it
in that region, and before long they were eagerly
exploring the avenues leading uptown. It was all
more like a terrible dream than a reality, but they
were in no great danger. That mob had not risen
against ragged newsboys, unless it should suspect
them of having money in their pockets..

Barry and Dave had been a source of constantly
increasing anxiety to their friends at home, ever since
they left it. Lilian was at one of the parlor-windows
every five minutes. Even Diana expressed very freely
her disapproval of the rash enloaty which had allowed
them to venture out.

“Sho!” she said. “De boys! W’at do I care foh
de mob? Dey might be killed. Glad dey’s w’ite.
W’at was dah mothers thinkin’ of? Sho!”

Their mothers were thinking very repentently.
Every soul in the house, including men-boarders who
had given up business and were returning early,
united in condemning such rashness. There were
only four of the latter now, for several others had but
just departed upon their usual summer vacations.
THE BATTLE OF NEW YORK. 197

This had been one cause of the thinness of Mrs. Red-
ding’s cash returns and of Mr. Hunker’s hope that
she would fail to pay her rent. Now, however, there
were sudden signs of preparations for other excursions,
and long before supper-time four hand-portmanteaus
were packed, and Mrs. Redding’s upper rooms were
vacant.

There were whispers, also, among the women, and
several times the appearance of Diana upstairs or in
the parlors had been a signal for nods and glances
that seemed full of foreboding.

Part of what it meant was caught and answered by
Mrs. Redding.

“That’s so,” she remarked to Mrs. Randolph; “all
colored people are in danger. I’ll do the marketing
myself. I’ll buy all we need, so I won’t have to go
out again right away.”

Lilian and her mother seemed inclined to take a
curious view of the matter between themselves.

“Davis says he is certain the Confederate Govern-
ment has nothing to do with this,” said Mrs. Randolph
in her own room; “but he is only a boy. He may not
know.”

“What? Mother,” exclaimed Lilian, “I thought
of that! But the South hasn’t anything to do with
this. I wish General Lee was here. He’d stop it!”

She was neither a general nor a statesman, and
198 THE BATTLE OF NEW YORK.

there were many things of war and peace which a

mere girl could not be expected to understand. The
best and wisest and bravest men in the city did not
understand that mob. Even the police and the mili-
tary officers gave up guessing at its kind and strength,
and merely went on fighting it.

Davis and Barry saw them at work in more than
one place, but were quite willing to look on at a dis-
tance, for it was just as Dave said:

“There ought to be ten times as many police, and
then they’d have a fight of it.”

That was while the squad of newsboys were pouring
down a street that led into Second Avenue, and they
could see that the avenue was packed with a yelling,
shouting throng of rioters. There was a kind of fas-
cination in it, and the boys went nearer.

“See!” said Barry. ‘Now I know what they’re
after. That big corner building’s got an armory in
the upper story. Lots of guns and ammunition.”

““They’re after the guns,” said the Shiner. ‘The
upper floor is packed with ’em like a sardine-box.”

It looked so, for fierce-looking faces were showing
at all its windows and shouting to the crowd in the
street. :

“The lower stories are swarmin’, too,” said Kid;
and then he gave a great hoot and added: “There go
the cops!”
THE BATTLE OF NEW YORK. 199

It was, indeed, a strong force of policemen charging
up the avenue and driving the furious rioters before
it, in an effort to prevent them from getting the arms
which would make them more dangerous.

“It’s hard fighting,” said Dave, “but it isn’t up to
the fighting on the hill at Gettysburg. Hullo! what’s
that?”

What was it? A puff of smoke pouring through
a window inthe Armory Building? And what did it
mean?

Something horrible!

The rioters in the lower stories of that huge build-
ing had been warned that the police were defeating
their friends in the street, and that it was time for
them to get out and get away. Wild with wrath and
excitement, they set the building on fire in every place
at once as they swarmed out of it. It had been a
piano factory, and it contained quantities of light,
dry wood, shavings, work-benches half-soaked with
oil, cans of oil, of varnish, of alcohol. The fires which
were kindled spread almost asif they had been lighted
in gunpowder. The upper stairways were so many
flues of roaring flame before any warning could be
given to the men in the upper story. It seemed only
a moment before the whole building under them was
a vast furnace. The dry, pine floor they stood on
melted and crackled away with terrible rapidity.
200 THE BATTLE OF NEW YORK.

Then there came a tremendous crash, mingled with
a great, despairing cry, echoed by the throng in the
street and followed by a full minute of silence, through
which nothing could be heard but the savage roar of
the flames.

‘“* Dave,” whispered Barry, ‘‘let’s go home!”

“They were all burned alive!’ whispered back Dave;
and with pale faces and beating hearts the two boys
hurried away.
CHAPTER XIV.
THE RED FLAG.

HAT a dreadful time this is!’ said Lilian,

after supper, as they all sat in the parlor

talking about it. ‘It’s like a nightmare.

‘ I hate to go to bed.”

v ; “That’s just the way I feel,” said Mrs. Ran-
dolph. “I can’t forget about those men in the .



burning armory.”

“Oh! to think of such things happening right here
in the city of New York!” exclaimed Mrs. Redding.

“Tt almost seems as if it wasn’t so at all,” slowly
remarked Lilian.

All over the city there was a great deal of that kind
of feeling—a nightmare feeling—but there was no
such thing possible as waking up and getting rid of
it. The alarm-bells rang on. The fires burned almost
unchecked. The firemen tried to work, but were
driven away by the mob. Stores and houses were
pillaged. Men and women who ventured on the
streets were robbed and beaten. Colored people were

terribly maltreated, and some of them were killed.
14 201
202 THE BATTLE OF NEW YORK.

Yet all night long the forces of law and order were
gathering and organizing. Special police were sworn
in. Soldiers and marines and sailors landed from the
forts and war-ships. Veterans of the army came
together, and began to “fall in” as volunteers for the
defence of the city.

All night long, too, the strange fever of wicked-
ness spread faster and faster among the ex-convicts
and the as yet unconvicted criminals. So all the evil
forces were also, in a manner, enlisting. They were
-not volunteering to oppose the draft, but to attack
anything and everything that might come in their
crazy way; for this was a kind of war in which the
volunteers on both sides went to their own places
naturally.

Tuesday night was very short, but it was seemingly
one of the longest nights the people of New York had
ever passed.

In Mrs. Redding’s boarding-house, all who were
left were ready for breakfast at seven o’clock in the
morning, and even then Diana remarked:

“Sho! I was beginnin’ to think dey wouldn’t ebber
come downstairs. Dis ain’t no time foh folks to lie
abed.”

“T hope the boys won’t go out again to-day,” said
Lilian. “Don’t let them, Mrs. Redding.”

“Indeed, they must not,” replied Mrs. Redding;
THE RED FLAG. 203

and Mrs. Randolph fully agreed with her, but some-
how or other they did get out after a while.

They obtained a great deal of news, too, before
they reached home again. Part of it was in a morn-
ing paper, and a much larger part was made up of
what they had seen and heard.

“Barry!” almost shouted his mother, “you don’t
mean to tell me they burned the colored-orphan
asylum?”

“Yes, they did,’ said Barry, “and they burned lots
of other houses where there were colored people.”

“What a wicked shame!” exclaimed Lilian.
“What had those poor little black children to do with
the draft?”

- “Nothing,” said Barry. “I saw a good many of
those fellows that did it afterward. Looked like
devils!”

“What this city wants is soldiers!’ said Mrs. Ran-
dolph vehemently. ‘I wish the Army of the Potomac
were here.”

“Or our army,” said Lilian.

“Either of them would stop this,” said Mrs. Ran-
dolph. ‘‘ Why don’t the police fight? What do they
mean?”

“Fight!” said Dave. ‘Why, you never saw better
fighting. You ought to have seen them fight on
Broadway yesterday. And over on Second Avenue
204 THE BATTLE OF NEW YORK.

before those men were burned. They just swept
things. But the mob’s too big for them.”

There was a great deal of watching from windows
that evening when it came, but nearly all of the
front doors were kept shut and bolted. Besides,
everybody who shoved a bolt looked at it and wished
that it had been of a larger size.

“They won’t come here,” said Davis to Barry.
“They can’t pick out this house among so many.”

“We'll fight if they come,” replied Barry sturdily,
but at that very moment his mother was saying:

“What shall we do, Mrs. Randolph? Four of Di-
ana’s friends have come. Colored women; they are
all hiding with her in the kitchen. Hear that?”

“Why, they are singing!” said Mrs. Randolph.
“I suppose she has told them they would be safe
here.”

“Poor things!” said Mrs. Redding. ‘I don’t won-
der they are half scared to death. I declare, they are
holding a prayer-meeting !”’

“Well,” said Mrs. Randolph, as she listened to the
very full chorus of the hymn, “I’m glad they came.
Hark! That’s Diana Lee, now, praying,” she said,
and Barry added:

“Dave, can’t you hear Dinah?”

“Of course I can,” said Davis; ‘but praying people
get killed sometimes, just like anybody else.”
THE RED FLAG. 205

'“Tll feel better,” said Barry, “if she doesn’t pray
too loud, and let the mob know she is here.”

“Tf that isn’t Lilian!” suddenly exclaimed Davis.
“She is down there with them. Come on!”

They hardly knew why they went, but in another
moment they were looking at something that made
them keep very still, as if for fear they might inter-
rupt it by being found out.

There were more colored women in Mrs. Redding’s
kitchen than she was aware of, and there was one
man whose face looked all the blacker because his
hair was white. All that the boys really saw, how-
ever, before they turned and dodged upstairs again,
was Lilian Randolph standing between that old black
man and Diana Lee, and singing with all her might,
while half the other voices in the room seemed to be
vociferating ‘‘Bress de Lord!”

“TLet’s get out!” said Dave in a whisper.

“Quick!” said Barry. ‘But didn’t she look pretty!
I’m glad, though, that we’ve got those pistols.
They’re just the thing.”

Perhaps they were, but Barry was a very young
soldier and did not know much about war. He and
Dave reached the parlor-windows again just in time
to hear a tremendous hoot from an anxious voice on
the sidewalk.

“Hullo, Kid!” responded Barry.
206 THE BATTLE OF NEW YORK.

“Is that you?” said Kid, a little huskily. “Well,
the mob didn’t leave splithereens of the Tribune office,
but ’£ you want to sell extrys to-morrow, there’ll be
some out. There’s loads 0’ news.”

“I’m coming down ” began Barry, but he was
interrupted by the voice of the Shiner:

“Guess you’d better come early in the mornin’.
They’re goin’ to mob the City Hall. You wouldn’t
miss seein’ that for anything. There’s goin’ to be
sojers and a battl’.”

“All right,” said Barry, but Kid added, as he and
the Shiner turned away:

“There’s a cannon by the Tribune building, and
some more by the other places. I sold all the extrys
I had to the gov’nor and mayor and some other fellers
at the City Hall. Some on ’em wouldn’t wait for
change, neither.”

The Shiner and Kid had stuck to their business in
spite of the mob, and they had made the most that
was possible out of all the news that was going.
They were ready to give it up and go home now,
however, while Davis and Barry were once more ex-
cited tremendously by the news their friends had
brought.

“We can slip out and scout around,” whispered
Dave. “We needn’t be gone a great while.”

“Come on,” replied Barry; and in a minute or so


THE RED FLAG. 207

more they were hurrying through street after street,
only to find at first that almost nobody else had had
courage to try such an experiment.

“Seems as if most people hardly dared light up the
fronts of their houses,” remarked Dave.

Neither of them knew how desperately the rioters
had striven to destroy all the gas-works, so that there
should not be light anywhere upon such deeds as they
were doing.

“What's that?” suddenly exclaimed Dave.

“Kind of procession,” said Barry. “ Hullo! Police
guarding some colored people! Going uptown to
save their lives. Glad the mob doesn’t know what’s
at our house.”

That was what all the women in it were repeating
continually, but they did not know how hard it some-
times is to keep a secret that is known by a whole
neighborhood. Darker and darker seemed the de-
serted streets, as the two boys pushed on toward the
eastern edge of the city, for something like a roar of
a great tumult led them.

“Crowds?” said Barry in asuppressed, excited voice.
“Took, Dave! Did youeversee anything like that?”

“Quick! said Dave. ‘“Let’s get to where we can
see. There’s something coming.” They did not give
a thought to any danger they might be prying into,
and in a minute or so more they were among a thick
208 THE BATTLE OF NEW YORK.

cluster of men, boys, and women on an old dray at
the corner of Eighteenth Street and First Avenue.

Up the avenue all was a dusky pack of shouting
men. All the windows of the houses seemed to be
full of heads, and there were men upon the roofs.

There was a break in the density of the crowd near
the corner, for a different kind of force had halted a
little below.

“‘Howitzers!” exclaimed Dave. “Soldiers! Police!
Not half enough.”

Stones flew through the murky air. There was a
ceaseless rattle of shots from the street mob and from
the men on the roofs and at the windows.

“Dave!” screamed Barry. “The soldiers are going
down. Oh! There!”

They were indeed dropping fast, although there
was not light enough for their enemies to take good
aim, but Barry’s last exclamation had followed upon
the first rifle-volley the foremost ranks had fired. He
saw the blue flashes dart from the rifle-muzzles. He
heard the shrieks and groans that followed, but that,
and another, and another volley seemed to only enrage
the crazy multitude. The densely-packed and yelling
front of it was now pushed steadily forward by the
unthinking mass behind. The cannon had not yet
spoken; but just then one man sprang out in front of.
the mob, and an almost unearthly voice screeched and
THE RED FLAG. 209

howled in an unknown tongue, while the frantic
shouter brandished a flag as red as blood.

“Palovski, the barber!’ shouted Barry. ‘There he
is, Dave, with the red flag.”

There arose a fierce growl from several persons on
and around the dray, and it seemed to be directed at
Barry, but at that moment all other sounds were
drowned in the thunderous roar of the cannon.

“Horrible!” exclaimed Dave; and a sort of shriek-
ing cry sprang from the lips of all who saw or heard.

A storm of grape-shot tore its deadly way through
the surging throng Palovski had been urging on to
destroy the soldiers. The pavement was strewn with
heaps and rows of lifeless or still struggling forms.

Again and again the howitzers sent out their mes-
sengers of death, while the rattle of shots from the
houses doubled and trebled. It was all in vain. The
brave men behind the guns were going down too fast
and were too few. It was impossible for them to hold
their ground.

“Look!” said Dave, ‘“‘they’ve got to retreat! The
mob has beaten them after all. Tell you what,
Barry, that street looks like some places I saw around
Gettysburg after the battle.”

“Run!” hoarsely whispered Barry. ‘“Didn’t you
hear what those fellows said about us? Quick!”

It had been a hard fight, but the mob had now
210. THE BATTLE OF NEW YORK.

succeeded in not only defeating policemen, but in-
fantry and artillery also. They had received a
dreadful lesson as to the destructive power of guns
throwing grape-shot, but they had not been at all
weakened or depressed by it. As Dave and Barry
said, there was no telling what the rioters might do
next.

“Dave,” said Barry after they had run to a safe
distance, “what do you suppose became of Palovski?”

“He didn’t believe they’d dare to fire,” said Dave.
“He wasn’t more’n a dozen feet from the mouth of
one of those howitzers, in a bee-line.”

“Tore him all to pieces!” exclaimed Barry, with a
shudder. “It was just such fellows as he that set
’em a-going.”

The avenue where the fight had been was now very
dark—too dark for anybody to see the dead men in
uniform that marked the spot where one of the how-
itzers stood when it was fired. The gun itself had
been dragged away, but its terrible work was proved
by a ghastly heap a few yards farther along the
bloody pavement. Half-way between, as if thrown
there by the hand which had held it, lay the red
banner of ruin which Palovski had carried, and he
at least would never pick it up again.

The boys had not been absolutely forbidden going
out upon this scouting expedition, and when they left
THE RED FLAG. 211

the house they had no intention of going so far or of
being gone so long. Of course, their absence was
very speedily discovered, and then it seemed as if a
perfect flood of anxiety burst forth, as if it could fol-
low them and bring them right home.

“They’re in their good clothes, too,” exclaimed
Mrs. Redding. ‘Both of them put on their blue suits»
before supper.”

While the others were talking, however, Lilian
silently slipped to the front door. It was locked and
bolted.

“They might come,” she said, ‘‘and they might be
in a hurry to getin. Why don’t they come!”

She turned the key and pushed back the bolt, after
dropping first the chain-bolt, but her heart beat fast
as she turned the knob of the door.

“Tt’s as still as the grave,” she said, ‘‘ but it seems
as if there must be somebody out there.” Open came
the door, and she instantly exclaimed: “‘ Why, I for-
got the vestibule! There’s an outer door stronger
than this is.”

That seemed to give her courage, for she tried it at
once.

“The boys left it on the latch, so they could let
themselves in,” she said. ‘‘Oh!”

- Her exclamation was hardly more than a breath
and she did not shut the door she had opened so
212 THE BATTLE OF NEW YORK.

stealthily. She held it open a few inches and peered
out, for she had heard something; that is, she had
half-heard a sound that was only half-made, for it
was a sound of frightened panting.

“Oh, why won’t some of them let me in?” it
whispered. ‘“‘Is it such a sin to be a black girl?
Doesn’t God care for black girls? Didn’t he make
me?”

“Come in! Come right in!” shouted Lilian.
“Mother! Mrs. Redding! MHere’s a poor black girl
running away from the mob!”

“Bress de Lord!” came back in the deepest mellow
music that Diana Lee could utter. ‘‘Reckon he sent
her to de right place. Come in, honey, whoebber
you is. Dah isn’t any debbil in dis house.”

Up the steps, with a frightened, springing step,
came a light form not much taller than Lilian’s.
The door was wide open, and she was drawn in by an
eager pair of hands as she entered; but Lilian did not
utter a word, and then the fugitive was all but
smothered by Diana before she could answer the
question :

“Who is ye, honey?”

_ “Twas one of the teachers in the orphan asylum,”
replied the rescued girl. ‘I’ve been hiding-——”

She was hardly able to say how or where, in her
excitement, except as to a house from which she had
THE RED FLAG. ) 213

been compelled to go by the fear of its inmates that
her presence might bring the mob upon them.

“They were good too,” she said, “but they were
frightened. They told me to go to the police station-
house, but when I got nearly there the mob were
burning it down.”

She was getting calmer now, and her new friends
were also able to think and speak a little less excitedly.
She was very dark, but she was neatly dressed, and
her speech did not contain a trace of the peculiar
accent which distinguished Diana Lee’s eloquence.
Lilian noticed it at once.

““She is educated,” she said to herself, ‘but no two
of those colored women downstairs talk just alike.”

“Do tell me your name,” suddenly exclaimed Mrs.
Redding; “I forgot to ask what it was.”

“My name is Ida Hancock,” said the dark girl.
‘““My father and mother live in Boston. They were
born there, and so were their parents. Our family is
one of the oldest New England families. Father is a
minister. I was educated at Mount Zion Seminary.”

“Sho!” exclaimed Diana Lee with a sudden swell
as if an attack of pride had seized her. “Sho! De
gal! Nex’ ye know she’ll be turnin’ w’ ite!”

““She’s just splendid, mother!” said Lilian in a tone
that Ida could not hear. “Why, I never dreamed of
such a thing! I’m so glad we’ve saved her!”
214 THE BATTLE OF NEW YORK.

All talk was interrupted by a loud, repeated ring-
ing of the door-bell. It was answered at once by
Diana, with the rest of them behind her as a kind of
rear-guard and skirmishers, and they heard her ex-
change a few swift words with somebody. Then the
door shut with a bang, and there was a sound of
heavy boots on the sidewalk, as if aman were going
away and running his very best.

‘“‘Diana,” asked Mrs. Redding, “what is it?”

“Dey’s a-comin’ heah!” groaned poor Diana, wring-
ing her fat, black hands.

“Oh, dear!” exclaimed Mrs. Redding. “Have they
found out about you and the others?”

“De wahnin’ is *bout de mob!” replied Diana.
‘“‘Dey’s comin’ to buhn de house on us. W_’at shall
we do?”

“The boys!” said Mrs. Randolph. “Dave and
Barry! Oh, what can have become of them? They
may have been murdered! This is horrible!”

“OQ madam!” sobbed Ida Hancock, “I’m afraid I
have brought this.”

‘““No, you haven’t,” said Mrs. Redding wrathfully.
“Tm glad you came. Oh, how I wish my husband
were here!”

Diana had again opened the door, in a half-frantic
curiosity as to what might or might not be seen in
THE RED FLAG. 215

the street, and they now heard her suddenly scream
out:

“Yah! De boys! Dey’s comin’! Bress de Lord!
Dey isn’t hurt a mite, or dey couldn’t run! O
Missus Redding! Hallelujah!”

What the rest shouted could not be so clearly made
out, but hardly was the door shut behind Dave and
Barry before Lilian told them:

“You are only just in time! Diana’s friends have
sent her warning that the mob is coming to burn this
house.”

“We'll fight ’em!” shouted Barry. ‘Where are
those revolvers, mother?”
CHAPTER XV.
FORT REDDING.

aoe and Dave reached their home breath-
less, panting, horrified, but without any
idea that it was not a safe refuge for them

e to run to. It had seemed to them, as they
2 fled through the hot, dismal, and deserted
streets, like a kind of fort, with a strong gar-

rison of mothers and sisters and—well, and home,



for every home is and should be a fortress.

Now, however, before they had a good opportunity
to unload the terrible burden of news they had brought
with them, they were told of the thrilling warning
brought to Diana by the messenger.

Poor Diana! It was almost a relief to her feelings
to know and to say that the coming peril was not
altogether on her personal account. There had been
even an exaggerated report made to the mob leaders
of the number of colored people who had fled to Mrs.
Redding’s, or rather to Diana Lee’s house, for safety.

“We must go somewhere,” said Lilian. ‘We must
get away as quickly as we can!”

“Where can we go?” exclaimed Mrs. Redding.
216
FORT REDDING. ; 21%

“We can’t go anywhere!” groaned Mrs. Randolph;
and it almost seemed as if she wereright, and as if
every path to safety were closed up.

“T know!” shouted Barry as a sudden idea struck
him. ‘Come on, Dave. I’Jl get the axe. You fetch
the step-ladder.”’

“What is it, Barry?” asked his mother.

“That house to rent! Don’t you know?” he hastily
replied. “Straight back from ours in the block on
the other street. Go through our back yard into
that back yard and get into it. It’s empty.”

“You can’t get in; it’s locked,” said Mrs. Redding
in a tone that was more than half-despairing.

“We can burst in the back door,” said Barry.
“Come on, Dave. The mob won’t find any of us in
this house.”

“T’m ready !”? shouted Dave, as he sprang away after
the step-ladder.

“‘Bress de Lord!” remarked Diana. “TI jist knowed
he’d find some way o’ lettin’ us out.”

“Mrs. Randolph,” said Mrs. Redding, “we can pack
up some things if we’re quick.”

Out went the boys and over the back fence; and
then it was a wonder how rapidly the fastenings of
the back door of the empty house gave way before
the all but frantic blows of Barry’s axe. He felt as

if he were chopping for life—for a dozen lives.
15
218 THE BATTLE OF NEW YORK.

“There!” he shouted, as the door went in; “now
for the folks! We could go through to the other
street if we wanted to.”

“They’d follow us,” said Davis.

“Not if they don’t know where we’ve gone,” replied
Barry; but his heart sank a little as he acknowledged
that danger. i

It was drawing toward midnight, and all houses
in the neighborhood were closed. Besides, none of
them seemed to offer any promise of better safety.
Something like safety could possibly be gained, if
everybody could get far enough away from Mrs. Red-
ding’s house before the arrival of the enemy. Diana
and her colored friends were already getting over the
back fence, and they were trying hard to do it silently,
but they were not succeeding very well, for the air
was full of—

“Hush, you!”

‘““Don’ say a word!”

Jes’ you keep still, honey!”

“Sho! Now! Hush up!”

“Don’t ye make a loud soun’! Bress de Lord, I’s
ober de fence!”

The “house to rent” was of about the same size
with Mrs. Redding’s, and the new colored tenants did
not seem inclined to pause in the basement they fran-
tically rushed through.

,
FORT REDDING. 219

“Right upstairs!” exclaimed Diana, as soon as she
was in. “I’s loaded with things. I'll jes’ put ’em
away an’ go back foh some moah. But ’pears like I
wanted to go up an’ git out onto de ruff!”

Dave:and Barry were quickly back in their own
house, but their first anxiety was for a look at things
in the street. They peered out at the parlor-windows,
and for a moment they almost felt more hopeful, all
was so night-like and so still. Could it be that there
was any danger?

“Hark!” suddenly exclaimed a voice behind them.
“Miss Lilian!”

“Tda, do you hear anything? Was that a

“Tt’s the mob!” shouted Barry. ‘I can hear them.
What were they so still for? They are coming!”

The rush of men that was pouring along that street
had made no effort at keeping silence; but they had
already shouted much that sultry evening, and they
were in haste now with a deadly errand on their hands.
The mere tread of their feet had been nothing in the



great tumult of the city until it drew very near.
Down came the windows. The blinds were shut
and fastened, while Lilian and Ida Hancock darted
upstairs to warn Mrs. Randolph and Mrs. Redding. .
The seeming silence was gone, for suddenly all the
street was flooded with furious rioters. It was a sort
of Babel of shouts and threats and profanity, mingled
220 THE BATTLE OF NEW YORK.

with fierce demands for the opening of the door and
for the surrender of the colored people. A heavy
stone was hurled through one of the parlor-windows,
crashing the glass and the blinds, and through that
opening Barry shouted back:

“No colored people here! All gone!”

A roar of savage denial replied to him, and it was
as if any escape of their intended victims was regarded
by the angry ruffians as an injury done to themselves.
Their prey had been snatched from them, if it had
been, and they would have revenge on anybody in
that house.

The other houses on either side and across the
street, were not only all closed but carefully darkened.
The street-lamps were out, and only the torches carried
by some of the mob threw any light upon the grimy
faces turned up at Mrs. Redding’s windows.

“Hurry, mother!” shouted Barry. “Dave and I’ve
got the revolvers.”

“Run, Lilian!” said Mrs. Randolph, “run!”

“T won’t leave the boys!” shivered Lilian.
“They’re going to fight! I’m going tohelp! Dogo,
mother! I can run if I need to.”

“Run, all of you!” yelled Dave. “Get out over
the fence! They’re coming up the steps now.”

“We haven’t a moment to spare,” gasped MPs.
Redding. ‘I’m afraid it’s too late. Shoot, Barry!”
FORT REDDING. 221

There had been an effort made to save something,
for there had been no doubt but what the house
would be burned as well as plundered, like other
houses assailed by that mob. With the help of Diana
and her colored friends, trunks of clothing and a
number of other things had been thrown over the
back-yard fence. All the women had felt more coura-
geous, too, while they were rescuing property from the
robbers. Both Mrs. Redding and Mrs. Randolph had
even now come downstairs with their hands full, but
they dropped whatever it was, and seized Lilian just
as she exclaimed:

“Why didn’t I get a pistol! I could shoot, too!”

“Now, Dave!” said Barry; ‘they are staving in
the door!”

Loud rang the reports of those two revolvers.
There was no such thing as taking aim, but no aim
was needed in firing into such a pack.

There was a rattle of answering shots, a heh of
stones and clubs, a crash of glass, and there were
shrieks, groans, yells——

“Oh, boys!’ came despairingly from the basement
stairway. ‘‘They are breaking in the area-door, too.
Come!”

“They can’t! It’s iron!’ shouted back Barry as
he fired again and again. ‘“ Run, mother!”

“Come now!” she screamed.
222 THE BATTLE OF NEW YORK.

’ “Barry,” said Dave, “my pistol’s empty——”
?

“So is mine. Load up,” said Barry. ‘“They’re -
hesitating ’bout something.”

“Last chance we’ve got,” said Dave with his hand
full of cartridges.

It was an awful moment, for the front door was
giving way.

Out in the yard there were now what seemed four
shadows walking through ‘the darkness, and turning
to look at the house they had left.

“Theboys will be killed!” groaned Mrs. eddie

‘Why don’t they gut screamed Mrs. ee
“They can do no more.’

. “What’s that?” ewolnuned Lilian. “Hark! I heard
something!” :

. They all heard it, and they could not at once under-
stand what it said, but it was the sound made by
twenty rifles fired together, at the word of command,
followed quickly by the precisely similar report of twen-
ty more. It was at the moment when Barry shouted:

“T’ve loaded! There goes the door! The inside
door won’t keep ’em back a minute. Hear the glass
break!”

He and Dave sprang out of the parlor into the hall,
firing at the men who had rushed into the narrow
vestibule, and. some of these fired back while others
shoved at the door.
|
/

San

“The inside door won't keep ’em back a



minute !”
FORT REDDING. 223

One volley, two volleys, three, four, in quick suc-

cession, a short distance up the street—and then a

stentorian voice shouted :

“Charge bayonets! Charge!”

Down came the steady lines of steel. Shoulder to
shoulder closed. the disciplined files of stalwart men.
Forward, unflinchingly, through a shower of shots
and stones; for these were a full company of United
States regular infantry, and, behind them rolled the
heavy wheels of two field-pieces. It was a detach-
ment on its way to reinforce the soldiers who had
been defeated on First Avenue, to rescue the wounded
left there, to carry away the dead, and to finish the
awful work that had been begun by the defeated
detachment. It had found this fragment of the mob
in its way.

Just in the nick of time!

“What!” exclaimed Mrs. Randolph in the back
yard, “‘have the soldiers come?”

“Bress de Lord!” shouted Diana Lee, climbing over
the fence with miraculous agility—for her. “TI heerd
’em charge bay-nits!”

“My son!” Two voices said it, and two women
darted back toward the house they had fled from.

‘The rioters in the vestibule had heard the volleys
and the order to charge, and they knew that their
comrades in the street were falling back. Before
224 THE BATTLE OF NEW. YORK.

them rang again revolver-shots. The door went
crashing in, but the very men who had broken its
frail barriers sprang back to look at things in the
street.

A bayonet charge is a thing which only the best
troops in the world can either make or face. It is so
close, so sure, so merciless, so terribly effective, for
the cold steel does not miss. It is the very despera-
tion of battles, and the mob shrank and wilted before
it. Back swiftly, steadily pressed, yelling, howling,
beaten, then racing away for life, went the mob which
had so nearly succeeded.

“Barry, are you safe?”

“Davis, are you hurt?”

“Q Dave, where are you?” asked Lilian. “It is
so dark!”

Dark it was, but Ida must have had a match in her
pocket, for just then she struck one and passed it
rapidly from one gas-jet to another, until the parlors
and hall were a blaze of light. What a ruin the win-
dows were!. and stones had broken the globes of the
chandelier !

“Mother,” said Dave, as she hugged him, “the sol-
diers were just in time.”

“Barry, you are hurt!” sobbed Mrs. Redding as she
held him up.

“Something’s the matter with my right leg,’ he
FORT REDDING. 225

said; “but my pistol’s empty again. I want toload
up.”

The officer in command of the troops had halted
them before the house, that he might make sure of
its safety before going further, while his men fired a
finishing brace of volleys after the fleeing rioters.
He was a tall, fine-looking young fellow, and he
seemed to move with something of the precision of a
machine, as the men under him had done in firing
and in charging. He was now on his way toward
the steps of Mrs. Redding’s house, not walking in any
haste or seeming at all excited. As he did so the
brilliant glare of light showed him a pale-faced, flash-
ing-eyed girl of perhaps about sixteen, whose hands
were full of flags. That is, she had seized a roll of
bunting out of which two staffs were sticking, and
she was nervously unrolling it.

‘* Hurrah!” she shouted, as she darted out eee
the vestibule.

The lieutenant himself responded to her with a
polite raising of his hat, and he, too, said “‘ Hurrah!”

It was as if he had given a signal to his men, and
they added a hearty round of cheers; but a man in
the ranks remarked: ‘‘One of them flags is Confed.”

“Come in, Lilian! Come in!” exclaimed Mrs.
Randolph. ‘You are waving both flags!”

“T don’t care if Iam!” shouted Lilian. ‘Oh, how
226 THE BATTLE OF NEW YORK.

glad Iam they got here! They’ve saved us all! I
think they are splendid!”

“Lieutenant,” sang out Davis, “both of those flags
are from Gettysburg!”

“All right,” said the lieutenant, smiling and bow-
ing to Lilian; but he turned to her mother and asked
with precision:

“Madam, were any of the inmates of the house
injured?” e

“Yes, sir,” replied Mrs. Redding from the floor, on
which Barry had been compelled to sit down, with her
beside him, ‘‘my son is wounded in the leg.”

“Surgeon!” shouted the lieutenant toward his com-
mand. ‘This way, as soon as you’ve attended that
man. Madam, I’ll see how it is myself. Some of
our men were hurt m

“O Barry!” exclaimed Lilian, whirling around and
pitching both her flags before her down the hall. “I
didn’t know you were wounded!”

“Not much, I guess,” he said, “but Dave and I
have been in a battle, after all. I hardly knew I was
hit till it was all over.”

“Soldier boy!” said the smiling lieutenant. “TI felt
that way myself. All right, madam. I'll bandage
it now. The surgeon will do the rest. Sergeant,



here! Help me put him on a sofa. TI’ll leave a
guard, madam, but I think you will have no more
FORT REDDING. 227

trouble. A force of police will be here in a few min-
utes. Our men are needed.on First Avenue. I’ll call
in the morning. Good-night. Good-night, my girl
with two flags, both from Gettysburg.”

Off he went, and away marched his men, with the
dangerous-looking brass field-pieces trundling behind
them. How could he look so smiling, so polite, so
almost humorous in the midst of such dreadful work,
and just after a hard fight and a bayonet charge?

If Mrs. Randolph had indeed asked herself that
question, she replied to it aloud:

“He is a genuine soldier. Such a gentleman, too.
I wish I knew his name, but he didn’t give it——”
and then she joined all the rest, who were kneeling or
standing around Barry, on the sofa.

Among them knelt a gentleman in uniform, who
had just taken his fingers away from a neatly fitted
bandage upon Barry’s right thigh.

“There!” he said. “That furrow must have been
ploughed by a ball from a smooth-bore gun, for it is
not torn at all. Our ragged rifle-bullets make worse
wounds than that. He will be out again before many
days. Brave fellow! His mother and sister and aunt ~
ought to be proud of him.”

Mrs. Randolph stooped right down and kissed Barry,
remarking:

“Well! if he and Davis are not really cousins, they
228 THE BATTLE OF NEW YORK.

stood by each other like two brothers. We are proud
of him, too.”

“He is a brother of mine,” said Lilian with great
emphasis; but all that Dave could think of to say was:

“Does it hurt you much, Barry?”

“Smarts like everything,” said the wounded boy,
“but we beat them off!”

“You kept them at bay until help came,” said the
surgeon cheerfully, as he shut up his instrument case
and looked around for his hat.

He was thanked tremendously, but it was to be
doubted if one man could remember and deliver all
the thanks that the household tried to send by him to
the lieutenant and his men.

There was a soldier on guard at the door when the
surgeon went away, but he had to remain only a few
minutes before a strong squad of police arrived. Their
first duty was to care for wounded men and to clear
the street of several lifeless relics of the severe strug-
gle it had witnessed. The traces of it upon the house
front could not so easily be removed.

“The city will have to pay for it all, anyhow,” said
one of the police officers. ‘I shouldn’t wonder if this
riot cost our tax-payers several millions of dollars.”

“Do you think the mob will be put down?” anx-
iously asked Mrs. Redding. :

“Put down?” replied the officer. “Of course it
FORT REDDING. 229

will. The old soldiers are gathering and arming,
regiments of them. The militia are hurrying back.
The police are getting the upper hand again. But
it’s been the hardest kind of battle fought right
here in the city streets. There’s no telling how many
hundreds and hundreds of men have been killed or
wounded.”

After that there was a pretty quiet time, as if
everybody was too worn out to say anything. Even
the colored people, who had now come back and were
trying to be comfortable downstairs, were talking in
whispers, as if anything loud might bring back the
mob.

“Dave!” suddenly exclaimed Barry. 2

“Hullo!” replied Dave. ‘Does that thing hurt
again?”

“No,” said Barry, “but don’t you hear? Listen!”

“T declare! exclaimed Mrs. Randolph. ‘It’s the
sound of cannon!”

“T know!” shouted Dave. “It’s the cannon the
lieutenant had with him. He said he was going
where we saw that fight. They’ve got there and
they’re fighting again.” :

“T don’t believe he’ll be beaten,” said Lilian.
“There they go again!”

The regulars and artillery, with a police force, were
indeed in a hard fight with the mob, and they were
230 THE BATTLE OF NEW YORK.

not beaten, but there was an officer of higher rank in
command instead of the smiling lieutenant. When
that fight was ended the strength of the mob there
was broken.

It had long since been bed-time, but there was little
sleeping done in Mrs. Redding’s house that night.
The next morning found Barry almost comfortable,
though feverish; but a doctor who came to see him
made Lilian almost angry by speaking lightly of so
very dreadful a wound.

As the day went on, other people called at the house,
and among them was Mr. Hunker.

“Mrs. Redding,” he said, after a prying examina-
- tion of the injury done to the house, “your havin’
colored people araound makes you liabul for them
damages. You provoked the mob to do it, and you
are responsible. The city’s got to pay, too, and
they’ve got to pay me for a suit of clothin’, and a
watch, and a hat, and a pair of boots, and

“You’d better send them your bill, then,” responded
Mrs. Redding sharply; “but I shall not pay any rent



until the house is put in good order again.”

All that he or anybody else had to say, however,
was as nothing to the talk of Kid and the Shiner,
when they came up at noon to see Barry and to bring
him some “extras.”

Because they were not allowed to talk much in
FORT REDDING. 231

Barry’s room, they seemed to feel all the more a kind
of duty to tell all they knew to Davis and Lilian and
the rest.

“Tell you what,” said Kid at last, “you folks are
plucky to have the Stars and Stripes hung out in
front of such a lookin’ house as this is.”

“T did that,” said Lilian. “The police said it was
all right. So did Lieutenant Allen when he came to
ask how we were this morning. They said the mob
would never come again.”

“Tt’s rigged out everywhere downtown,” remarked
the Shiner. “That means this ’ere mob is busted.”

Barry lay in his bed looking out through the open
window.

“Mother,” he said feverishly, “I wish father would
hurry and come home. When he gets here I can tell
him I know what war is. I know what the flag
means, too.”

“It means peace and safety,” said Mrs. Redding,
“but it does seem as if we had to fight pretty hard
to get them, and they haven’t come yet.”
CHAPTER XVI.
THE GREAT DAY THAT CAME.

a LL New York felt pretty badly on the morn-
; ing of Thursday, the 16th of July. Most

people felt as if they had been up all night.

They felt, too, that nobody could guess
what kind of day it was going to be. It was
a dreadful thing not to know whether or not
the whole city was about to be plundered and burned,



_ and it was said pretty correctly that the police, brave
as they had proved themselves, were nearly exhausted
by their long, hard struggle with superior numbers.
The leaders of the mob actually believed that they
had gained the victory and were soon to have things
their own way, for they could not understand that
their rising had gained any successes mainly by a sud-
den surprise, and that surprises do not last.
‘“‘Mother,” said Barry toward noon, as he moved
feverishly on his bed, “I want to get well right away.”
“Of course you will,” she said. “You are not
wounded anything like as badly as your father is.”
And as she turned and looked out of the window it

was almost as if she were more proud than sorry,
232

as
THE GREAT DAY THAT CAME. 233

especially as both of her wounded soldiers were likely
to get well so quickly.

“Oh!” exclaimed Barry, “how my leg hurts to
move it! But I wish I knew what was going on.
Where’s Dave?”

“Why,” said Mrs. Redding, “he went out. We
don’t know where he is.”

‘I want to see him soon’s he gets back,” said Barry;
and every soul in the house was brimful of that very
wish, for Dave had slipped out after news.

Nobody had seen him go, or he might have been
kept at home, but he was now away over on Broad-
way, standing at a corner and listening.

“‘Musketry both sides of the city,” he said. “There!
cannon again. They say even the military have been
beaten again and again. How smoky the air is!
Hullo!”

He turned and looked down Broadway, for at that
moment he heard something that seemed to encourage
hin, although it was not a very loud noise; nothing
but a shrill fife and a couple of drums—barely enough
music to march by.

“There they come!” shouted Barry. “Hurrah!
Now we’re all right!”

“That’s the Sixty-ninth, sor,” said a voice near
him. “It’s the Irish rigiment, home from Gittys-
boorg. Thim’s the b’yes to shtraighten things.”

16
234 THE BATTLE OF NEW YORK.

Up the street they came, a body of men to be proud
of, beyond adoubt; but they wore a wearied look that
hot noon-time, and Dave found out that they were to
be scattered in garrison squads all over the city.

“There’s more coming,” said the half-sick-looking
policeman who told him, “but this is the hardest day
of all.”

So it proved, in some respects, but Dave learned a
great deal about New York before, late in the after-
noon, he went home. He wentinas he had gone out,
without any help, and before any one expected him
he was in the second-story front room where Barry
lay. So were nearly all the rest of the household.

“Dave!” exclaimed Barry, ‘“how’s the mob?”

“O Dave!” said Lilian, coming in, “what did you
see? Has anything happened?”

Right in the middle of half a dozen other questions,
Dave answered them all.

“Fighting all day, but the soldiers are here, and
they are going to fight the mob all night. More
a-coming.”

“That is good news!” said his mother, and the rest
agreed with her; but he had only told exactly what
came to pass.

Some of the severest fighting of the whole riot was
done in the dark, or almost in the dark, that Thursday
night. It went on from street to street, hour after
THE GREAT DAY THAT CAME. 235

hour, but all the while there were more soldiers and
fewer rioters. Midnight came before the mob began
to feel that it was broken, but the central part of the
city was cleared before sunrise, and by breakfast-time
there was a kind of dull, anxious quiet, for the law
had gained the victory.

Regiment after regiment came pouring in on Fri-

day, and about all the duty given them was to march
through the streets and let it be seen that they had
really come, and that the battle in New York was
ended. It was said that over fourteen hundred men
had been killed in it.
_ Saturday morning there were workmen busy upon
the repairs of Mrs. Redding’s house-front, and busi-
ness downtown was beginning to stir again; but the
whole city needed Sunday to rest in.

After that, it was a matter of. course that a pretty
dull spell should follow such a tremendous excitement.
Barry had an idea that it was so dull because he was
in bed, until after he got up a few days later, and
found that it was every bit as dull to limp around the
house and wish he could get out of it.

Dave and Lilian said that it was because General
Lee had retreated into Virginia, so that nobody could
expect another great battle right away. So they and
their mother took to reading, and did not have to ohanks
so much about.the war.
236 THE BATTLE OF NEW YORK.

Mrs. Redding almost agreed with Diana in her
opinion that ‘Dah won’t be nuffin of any ’count till
dis hot wedder’s ober, an’ folks come back from whah
dey’s gone. We’ll have all de boahders we want
den, but de house *pears awful empty jist now.”

Even Kid and the Shiner, whenever they came to
inquire about Barry’s leg and ask if it hurt him much
to walk, complained of a slowness in the news mar-
ket. People did not seem to have that interest in
extra editions which they once had.

There was a great break in the dulness in one
household one day, for a carriage drove to the door
and a man on crutches got out of it. He did not
have to ring the door-bell, for there had been faces at
the windows of people waiting—waiting.

“Father!” shouted Barry, but Mrs. Redding could
not. say one word as she hurried to the door and
opened it.

“Sho!” exclaimed Diana. “All o’ you uns keep
back an’ let de pore soul hug him. Bress de Lord
fer lettin’ him come!”

Barry hardly limped as he, in a few seconds, fol-
lowed his mother, and what those three said was not
exactly spoken or heard. The best things that are
ever said—well, they cannot be said at all, and they
are understood just as well.

“How d’ye do, Colonel Redding?” said Dave, after
THE GREAT DAY THAT CAME. 237

a glance at the new shoulder-straps that Barry’s
father wore. ‘I’m glad the surgeon was right about
your leg.”

“How are you, my young friend?’ replied the
colonel heartily. ‘This is a better place than the
hospital tent where you saw me. Is this Mrs. Ran-
dolph? And her daughter? How d’ye do, Diana?”

’ The talking went on rapidly for a few minutes, but
the whole of it could not be done in the parlor. There
was one thought on the mind of Mrs. Redding which
came out almost as soon as they were alone together
in their room.

“Dear! dear!” she exclaimed. “I haven’t any
boarders to speak of now, but I hope they will all be
back again in the fall. The mob scared away nearly
all I had left. . What shall we do?”

“Why, my dear,” very cheerfully responded her
husband, “you needn’t worry about that. We don’t
need any boarders.”

“Why don’t we?” she asked.

“Why?” said he. ‘Well, we can get along on a
colonel’s pay and rations even in these times.”

‘Of course we can!” exclaimed his wife. “I didn’t
think of that. And your leg’s almost well, too.”

Letters had told a great deal, of course, but
Barry and Davis were proud boys while the returned
veteran listened to the story of the mob attack and
238 . THE. BATTLE OF NEW YORK.

hobbled into the hall to see where they had faced the
rioters.

“Hurrah!” shouted Colonel Redding. ‘Good for
you boys! I wish I’d been with you. You did a
brave thing! They held the fort!”

He said more than that, but Diana had a grief to
unfold which she had kept to herself till then.

“Sho!” she said. “Thad de big kettle full of boilin’
water foh de mob, an’ I didn’t have no chance to put
it on ’em. I done gone forgot it w’en I went ober de
fence.”

“Whatever became of Ida Hancock?” inquired the
colonel.

““Tda>?” said his wife. ‘‘ Why, her friends came for
her that Saturday and sent her home to Boston. I’ve
had a letter from her. She is going to teach in an-
other school this fall.”

“Barry’s going to school again, too,” said his father.
“Tt won’t hurt him to have been a newsboy and a
fighting man, but he must have something else.”

~ “TP Il be glad of that,” began Barry slowly, for it
was a new idea that he was hardly ready for; and
while his mother was saying something about it, he
turned to Dave and said:

“Wish you could go with me.”

“1?” said Dave. “Oh, I’ve got to do something.
I’m going to learn the banking business. I’vea place
THE GREAT. DAY THAT CAME. 239

to begin next week, with Washington Vernon & Co.,
on Wall Street.”

“Mr. Vernon is an old friend of our family,” ex-
plained Mrs. Randolph. ‘I shall be glad to have
Davis with him.”

“That’s tip-top!” shouted Barry. “By the time I
get out of school Dave’ll be making piles of money.
I don’t care. Just you go ahead, Dave.”

“T must do something myself,” said Mrs. Randolph.
“Lilian thinks that she and I could keep a boarding-
house. We have so many Southern friends.”

“Why, Mrs. Randolph!” exclaimed Mrs. Redding,
“T’ve thought of that! You can keep this house,
then, and we will board with you. I’m tired of it,
and I want to give all the time I can to my husband.
Besides, you are a better manager than J am.”

“T don’t know about that,” said Mrs. Randolph.
“Lilian must go to school too. I want her to be as
well educated as Ida Hancock. That girl astonished
me. If all the colored people were like her fe

“They are not, then,” said the. colonel. “‘They’re
just like white people. Some are worth something
and some are of no use whatever.”

So all things began to get settled, but all were a
long time in settling.

The year 1863 ended, and 1864 came and went, and
so did 1865.


240 THE BATTLE OF NEW YORK.

Boys who were over fifteen in the middle days of
the Civil War were of almost army age when it ended.
Tt was a dreadfully long, slow time, and all the coun-
try grew more and more weary of war and war news.
The army called for more men from time to time, but
there were no more riots anywhere.

There were no disturbances of any kind in Mrs.
Randolph’s boarding-house, excepting that Barry
Redding now and then complained of the scornful
way in which a girl of only nineteen could treat a
young man of eighteen, one of the best oars in the
Columbia College boat. But then that was when she
threatened to box his ears for calling her a rebel, and
when he was teasing her about certain letters that
came to her frequently from the army.

Letters did come, and it was also true that Lilian
did her best to be on hand to meet the postman.

The spring days of 1865 were very beautiful.
Somehow or other, however, they did not seem to be
appreciated. A sort of cloud was in people’s eyes
and over their minds and hearts.

“O Mrs. Randolph!” exclaimed Mrs. Redding one
morning, “‘this is all so useless, these last battles.
Everybody knows already what the end will be, and
yet they go on fighting.”

“Yes, it is dreadful!” moaned Mrs. Randolph, “hut
it must come to an end. I’m glad Davis is not there,
THE GREAT DAY THAT CAME. 241

nor Barry, but then your husband is with Sherman;
there may not be any battles down there.”

‘He is marching to the sea,” said Barry. “I don’t
know whether I’d rather be with him or with Grant
at Richmond. I ought to be somewhere.”

“You ought to be just where you are,” said Davis.
“So ought I. I’ve thought it all over. What’s that?
Come on, Barry. Come along! There’s news of some
kind. _ Hear those guns?”

“Go—do!” said his mother. “There must be
something.” For what they heard was a scund of
cannon.

Out they went, and the last thing that they saw, or

only half saw, as they left the house and hurried to-
ward Broadway, was Lilian at one of the parlor-
windows, looking out and listening. It was the first
they had seen of her ‘that morning, and she drew
back quickly for some unknown reason.
- “Boom! Boom! Boom!” went the heavy guns of
the forts in the harbor and of the great war-ships lying
at anchor. Quickly after them followed a clangor of .
other sounds, for wherever there was a bell in any
steeple or tower, somebody got at. the rope of it and
rang like mad. Men whom Dave and Barry never
had met before stopped and-shook hands with them.
Women stood still in the streets and swung their
handkerchiefs and wept aloud.
242 THE BATTLE OF NEW YORK.

- Flags went flashing up on flagstaffs or streamed
from open windows.

“TI is too good to be true, but it is true!’ shouted
Barry. ‘Richmond is taken! Lee has surrendered!
Peace has come!”

“T’m old enough now to know it’s the best thing
for both sides,” replied Dave soberly. “I can’t go
back to the house. I must go on to Vernon’s.”

“T will, then,” shouted Barry. ‘No college to-day.
Hurrah! Ill take a newspaper.”

He stopped. at a very neat-looking street-corner
stand loaded with newspapers, magazines, novels, and
knick-knacks, and saw nearly a dozen hands besides
his own reaching out at the same moment. —

“Your last chance, Barry,” said a very loud, clear
voice. ‘There’ll be another extry up in no time.”

“Hullo, Kid,” said Barry. “Is that you?”

“Me and the Shiner,” said Kid. “This is our stand.
Been here a month. If we keep on this way, we
mean to start a paper and print our own extrys.
The Shiner’s downtown.”

It was no time for more talk, but Barry hurried
home with his paper. As he drew near the house, he
saw something that made him exclaim:

_“They’ve got the news. Hullo! if that isn’t Lil-
ian’s work!”

It must have‘been. One pretty large and brilliant
THE GREAT DAY THAT CAME. 243

Stars and Stripes was already fluttering upon its staff
from one of the parlor-windows, but over the front
door were two other flags, crossed and half-tied with
crape. Both of these were somewhat ragged and
soiled, and one of them was such a flag as had gone _
down forever when General Lee surrendered.

“She has done just right!’ said Barry.

“So she has,” remarked a full yet half-husky voice
behind him.

Barry turned and saw only a tall, fine-looking
young fellow, with the gold leaves of a major on his
shoulder-straps and with his left arm inasling. It
was a time for shaking hands; but Barry and the
major shook hands without saying anything and
walked on to the house side by side. It hardly sur-
prised Barry, even when the major went right up the
steps with him.

The door was wide open, and they walked on into
the parlor. “Mother,” shouted Barry, “where are
you? The war is over! Peace has come!”

Nobody answered him, and he stopped suddenly as
a pale-faced girl, dressed all in black, arose from a
sofa upon which she seemed to have thrown herself,
perhaps after arranging those flags over the door.
Perhaps, too, a new idea occurred to Barry, for he
turned and looked again at the officer who had so
coolly walked in with him. “Hullo!” he exclaimed.
244 THE BATTLE OF NEW YORK.

“Why, major, I know you now. How are you?
Glad you’ve come. Lilian, I’m going up to find
mother——”

He was gone, but another voice out in the hall was
mixed with a sound of feet rapping the floor, as if
some pretty heavy person were trying to dance.

“Sho! De gal! Bressde Lord! MHallelujah! De
peace! Glory!”

‘& Miss Randolph—tLilian!”? exclaimed the major.
“Don’t you know me?”

“Know you, Henry Allen?” she said. ‘We heard
you were killed three days ago in the battle before
Richmond!”

“Some other Allen,” he said. “I’m as alive as I
can be——” Nobody heard the rest of what they
said, but Diana was now down in the basement, out
at the door, in again, and it sounded asif she were
singing a hymn.

Barry went upstairs shouting:

‘““Mother, peace has come!” But he told the rest of
his good news rapidly, and added:

“Major Allen came home with me. I was real glad
to see him again. So was Lilian. What a night
that was——”

Perhaps he did not know exactly what to say, but
his mother exclaimed:

. “Lieutenant Allen? Why, then, he wasn’t killed!” |
THE GREAT DAY THAT CAME. 245

“No, indeed, he wasn’t,” said Barry, “but he’s a
major now. Dark blue staff-straps. Left arm ina
sling. Wasn’t hurt much——”

“Oh, I’m so glad,” interrupted his mother. “T’ll go
and tell Mrs. Randolph. Then I must see him my-
self. If all this isn’t wonderful! Why, Barry, ’m
‘hardly sure I’m alive! Your father a

“That’s it,” said Barry. “We shall hear from
him now and from Sherman’s army. No more
fighting for them, now Lee has surrendered. Their ©
campaign’s turned into a picnic. He’ll be home
before long.”



“Just hear Diana!” exclaimed his mother. “I’m
glad she can sing. I couldn’t, but I can thank God!”

The city was brilliant with flags and wild with re-
joicings, but most people, after all, seemed to feel
very much as did Mrs. Redding, and were hardly sure
whether they were alive or not. The war had been
so long and they had become so used to it that it was
strange and half-unnatural to be without it.

“Mr. Vernon,” said Davis, as he walked into the
banker’s office, ‘‘this is the end.”

“Tm glad of it!” said the old banker. “I’m as
glad as anybody. The country has suffered enough.
What did you say, Mr. Mapleson?”

“‘ Not much,” replied the icy-eyed politician, as coolly
as ever, “but it will take some years to get, anything
246 THE BATTLE OF NEW YORK...

settled. Old times are gone, and we have a new time
to build up—a new country.”

“Tt will be our country, God’s country,” said the
white-headed banker reverently. “I’m really glad
we are to have but one flag for all of it.”

“So am I!” said Dave.

It was just about that time that Mrs. Randolph, in
the hall, called out to her daughter in the parlor:

“Lilian, dear! I’ve taken down both of those flags
from over the door. This is not a day of mourn-
ing. 2?

“Do come in, mother,” said Lilian. ‘Major Allen
is here.”

“T’m coming,” said Mrs. Randolph, rolling up the
flags. ‘I shall be very glad to see him.”

He certainly had no reason to complain of his wel-
come; but then that was the very room into which he
had walked, in a hot summer midnight of 1863, to
inquire if any of the family had been hurt in the fight
with the mob. He had been wonderfully welcome
then.

Barry had not been able to remain long in the
house, but had gone out after any more news that
might be coming. If he did not obtain much right
away, he saw something worth seeing when he reached
the great open space called City Hall Square. It was
packed solid with men, who had heard all there was
THE GREAT DAY THAT CAME. 247.

to hear and were absurdly telling it over again to
each other and laughing and hurrahing.

He remained there awhile, as crazy as anybody
else, and then he went down to find Dave. Toward
evening they came home together, and then there was
another great time, for Major Allen also had gone
and returned, for he had been invited. to tea and to
spend the evening. It was a good deal as if he and
Dave and Barry had all been soldiers on the same side
or on both sides, to hear them go on, and Lilian
caught herself speaking of Grant’s troops and Lee’s,
all together as “our army.”

“Mother,” said Barry at last, “if I didn’t meet old
Hunker to-day, and you ought to have heard him!”

“The old skinflint!” she muttered.

“T met him away down on Wall Street,” said Barry,
“and I couldn’t help asking him how he felt, and 1
guess I found out.”

“What did he say?” asked Dave.

“Say?” laughed Barry. ‘‘Why, said he: ‘Wall, i
daon’t see haow there’s goin’ to be any more money
made, if there’s goin’ to be peace. You and your
mother’ll suffer by it. Your father, he’ll have to
quit the army, and his pay’ll stop, and he’ll have to
find somethin’ else to do. So’ll all of ’em. I’m
afraid haouse rents’ll have to come daown, too.”

““Why, the heartless—I don’t know what to call
248 THE BATTLE OF NEW YORK.

him!” exclaimed Mrs. Redding. ‘ Anyhow, the city
paid him twice over for the damage the mob did to
this house. What is it, Diana?” suddenly asked
Mrs. Redding, rising and stepping toward the door.
“A telegram !”

She tore open, a little nervously, the envelope Diana
held out to her.

“From your father, Barry,” she said. “It’s from
Goldsboro, North Carolina. Safe and well, thank the
Lord!’ -

When, at last, Major Allen arose to go, the evening
was drawing toward a pretty late close. Much of the
excitement had worn away and a peaceful, quiet feel-
ing had. come in place of it. It was at about that
time that Barry remarked:

“T can remember away back in 1863, wondering
what war was and what it was for. I found out in
more ways than one. I know what soldiers are good
for, too. If ever the country wants any again, it can
count me in. I’ll be as ready to follow the flag as
father was, clean through to

THE END.”
D. APPLETON & CO.’S PUBLICATIONS.



Ae ne. ON. A story of a boy’s school-life in
France. By the author of ‘The Story of Colette.” With
86 Illustrations by Edouard Zier. 320 pages. 8vo. Cloth,

$1.50.

‘It is long since we have encountered a story for children which we can recom-
mend more cordially. It is good all through and in every respect.”—Charleston
News and Courier.

‘¢ A healthful tale of a French school-boy who suffers the usual school-boy persecu-
tion, and emerges from his troubles a hero. ‘The illustrations are bright and well
drawn, and the translation is excellently done.” —Boston Commercial Bulletin.

‘A real story-book of the sort which is difficult to lay down, having once begun it.
It is fully illustrated and handsomely bound.”—Buffalo Courier.

“©The story is one of exceptional merit, and its delightful interest never flags.” —
Chicago Herald.

ILLUSTRATED EDITION OF “COLETTE.”

‘HE STORY OF COLETTE, a new, large-paper
edition. With 36 Illustrations. 8vo. Cloth, $1.50.

The great popularity which this book has attained in its smaller form has
led ‘the publishers to issue an illustrated edition, with thirty-six original
drawings by Jean Claude, both vignette and full-page.

‘This is a capital translation of acharming novel. It is bright, witty, fresh, and
humorous. ‘The Story of Colette’ is a fine example of what a French novel can be,
and all should be.””—Charleston News and Courier.

“© Colette is French and the story is French, and both are exceedingly pretty. The
story is as pure and refreshingas the innocent yet sighing gayety of Colette’s life.”—
Providence Fournal.

“ A charming little story, molded on the simplest lines, thoroughly pure, and ad-
mirably constructed. It is told with a wonderful lightness and raciness. It is full of
little skillful touches, such as French literary art at its best knows so well how to pro-
duce. It is characterized by a knowledge of human nature and a mastery of style and
method which indicate that it is the work rather of a master than of a novice. . . . Who-
ever the author of ‘Colette’ may be, there can be no question that it is one of the pret-
tiest, most artistic, and in every way charming stories that French fiction has been
honored with for a long time." —New York Tribune.

fp TRIUMPHS. A Story for Girls and
Boys. By MADAME CoLomB. With 100 Illustrations. 8vo.

Cloth.

The popularity of this charming story of French home life, which has
passed through many editions in Paris, has been earned by the sustained in-
terest of the narrative, the sympathetic presentation of character, and the
wholesomeness of the. lessons which are suggested. One of the most de-
lightful books for girls published in recent years. It is bound uniformly
with the illustrated edition of ‘‘ Colette.”



New York: D. APPLETON & '‘CO., 1, 3, & 5 Bond Street.
D. APPLETON & CO.’S PUBLICATIONS.



GOOD BOOKS FOR YOUNG READERS.
ROWDED OUT O CROFIELD. By Wittiam
O. SroppaRD. The story of a country boy who fought his way
to success in the great metropolis. With 23 Illustrations by
Cc. T. HI.

“‘ There are few writers who know how to meet the tastes and needs of bo
than does William O. Stoddard. This excellent story is interesting, SE
some, and teaches boys to be men, not prigs or Indian hunters. If our boys would
read more such books, and less of the blood-and-thunder order, it would be rare good
fortune.” —Detroit Free Press.

ING TOM AND THE RUNAWAYS. By Louis
‘PENDLETON. The experiences of two boys in the forests of
Georgia. With 6 Illustrations by E. W. KEMBLE.

“The doings of ‘King’ Tom, Albert, and the happy-go-lucky boy Jim on the

svemp eee ee Seema Meee way as the old sagas embodied in Scandi-
HE LOG SCHOOL-HOUSE ON THE CO-
LUMBIA. By HezEKiaH BUTTERWORTH. With 13 full-
page Illustrations by J. CARTER BEARD, E. J. AUSTEN, and

others.

_ This book will charm all who turn its pages. There are few books of popular
information concerning the pioneers of the great Northwest, and this one is worthy of
sincere praise.” —Seattle Post-[ntelligencer.

E ALL. A story of out-door life and adventure
in Arkansas. By Octave THANET. With 12 full-page Illus-

trations by E. J. AUSTEN and others.

““A story which every boy will read with unalloyed pleasure. . . . The adventures
of the two cousins are full of exciting interest. The characters, both white and black,
are sketched directly from nature, for the author is thoroughly familiar with the customs
and habits of the different types of Southerners that she has so effectively reproduced.”
—Boston Saturday Evening Gazette.

ITTLE SMOKE. A story of the Sioux Indians.
By WILLIAM O. STODDARD. With 12 full-page Illustrations by
_F. §. DELLENBAUGH, portraits of Sitting Bull, Red Cloud, and
other chiefs, and 72 head and tail pieces representing the

various implements and surroundings of Indian life.

‘It is not only a story of adventure, but the volume abounds in information con-
cerning this most powerful of remaining Indian tribes. The work of the author has
been well supplemented by the artist.” —Boston Traveller.

*€ More elaborately illustrated than any juvenile work dealing with Indian life ever
published.” —Churchman.

Uniform binding, cloth, silver. 8vo. $1.50 each.

New York: D. APPLETON & CO., I, 3, & 5 Bond Street.




D. APPLETON & CO.’S PUBLICATIONS.



GOOD BOOKS FOR YOUNG READERS.
eae e ne THE FLORIDA REEF. By CHARLES

F. HOLDER, joint author of ‘‘ Elements of Zodlogy.” With
numerous Illustrations. 12mo. Cloth, $1.50.

A story of camping and fishing adventures in company with a naturalist
in Florida. The author combines entertainment and instruction, and his
book is filled with illustrations which will be prized by every young reader
who has ever visited the sea-shore, or cares for information regarding fishes,
shells, and the various forms of marine life.

[” THE BOYHOOD OF LINCOLN. A Story of
the Black Hawk War and the Tunker Schoolmaster. By
HEZEKIAH BUTTERWORTH, author of “The Zigzag Books,”
“The Log School-house on the Columbia,” etc. With many
Illustrations. r2mo. Cloth, $1.50.

Mr. Butterworth describes the boyhood of Abraham Lincoln, and the
strange life of the early days in the middle West. No boy or girl who wishes
to understand the earlier life of one of the greatest of Americans can ignore
this book—a romance founded upon fact.

HE BATTLE OF NEW YORK. By Wiu.iam

O. STODDARD, author of “Little Smoke,” “Crowded out 0’

Crofield,” etc. With 11 Illustrations and colored Frontispiece.
12mo. Cloth, $1.50.

This popular author presents an extraordinary page of our history, which

is unfamiliar to readers of the younger generation. He tells what two boys

saw and experienced during the great draft riots in New York. Side by side

with these scenes there are some vivid descriptions of a boy’s adventures at
the battle of Gettysburg.

Fe aa HAVEN. By W. J. Gorvon,
author of “ The Captain-General,” etc. With 8 full-page Illus-
trations. I2mo. Cloth, $1.50.

The romantic story of a boy’s adventures among the Indians and French
of Cape Breton, and his exploits when the Americans, and afterward the
English, captured the stronghold of Louisbourg. A thrilling tale of our
colonial times.



New York: D. APPLETON & CO., 1, 3, & 5 Bond Street.


D: APPLETON & CO.’S PUBLICATIONS.

YOUNG HEROES OF OUR NAVY.

IDSHIPMAN PAULDING. A true story of the
War of 1812. By MoLLy ELLioT SEAWELL, author of “ Little

" Jarvis.” With Six full-page Llustrations by J. O. Davipson
and GEORGE WHARTON EpWAkDs. 8vo. Bound in blue cloth,
with special design in gold and colors. $1.00.

“ The book gives an excellent description of the-battle of Lake Champlain, told in
such interesting style, and so well blended with personal adventure, that every boy will
delight to read it, and will unavoidably remember its main features.” —Springfield
Union.

“ The story is told in a breezy, pleasant style that can not fail to capture the fancy
of young readers, and imparts much historical knowledge at the same time, while the
illustrations will help the understanding of the events described. It is an excellent
book for boys, and even the girls will be interested in it.’—Brooklyn Standard-Union,

“ The author knows how to tell her stories to captivate the boys, and the character
of her young heroes is such as to elevate and ennoble the reader.”—Hartford Even-
ing Post. °

“Young Paulding is a striking character, and his story is fascinating and inspiring.
The work has a historical basis, and is as instructive as it is entertaining.” —/xdian-
apolis Sentinel,

fe JARVIS. The story of the heroic mid-

shipman of the frigate “Constellation.” By MoLLy ELLIOT
SEAWELL. With Six full-page Illustrations by J. O. Davip-
son and GEORGE WHARTON Epwarps. 8vo. Bound uni.
formly with “ Midshipman Paulding.” $1.00.

“ Founded on a true incident in our naval history. . . . So well pictured as to
bring both smiles and tears upon the faces that are bent over the volume. It is in ex-
actly the spirit for a boy’s book.’—New York Home Fournal.

“ Little Jarvis wasa manly, jolly little midshipman on board the good ship ‘ Con-
stellation,’ in the year 1800; so full of pranks that he spent most of his time in the
cross-trees and lived prepared for this inevitable fate, with a book in one pocket and a
piece of hard-tack in the other. . ._. His boyish ambition was to smell powder in a real
battle, to meet and conquer a live French man-of-war. It would be unfair to the reader
to tell how Little Jarvis conducted himself when at length the ‘ Constellation’ grappled
with the frigate ‘Vengeance’ in deadly combat.” —Providence Fournal.

“The author makes the tale strongly and simply pathetic, and has given the world
what will make it better."—Hartford Courant.

“Not since Dr. Edward Everett Hale’s classic, ‘The Man without a Country,’
hag there been published a more stirring lesson in patriotism.”—Boston Beacon.

“It is what a boy would call ‘a real boy’s book.” —Charleston News and Courier.

“‘This is the story which received the prize of five hundred dollars offered by
the Vouth’s Companion, \t was worthy the distinction accorded it.” —Philadelphia
Telegraph. ;

“‘Itis well to multiply such books, that we may awaken in the youth that read
them the spirit of devotion to duty of which Little Jarvis is a type. We shall some
day have need of it all.”"—A my and Navy Fournal.

“ Any one in search of a thoroughly good book for boys need look no further, for
this ranks among the very best.” —Mzlwaukee Sentinel.

New York: D, APPLETON & CO., 1, 3, & 5 Bond Street.













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'2011-12-12T12:06:22-05:00'
describe
'19703' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABONE' 'sip-files00012.QC.jpg'
294225ef7b37c45515df69abca5ee4e9
baf4717ebf997399ad5d1cf1d71bff0771f048ed
'2011-12-12T12:03:26-05:00'
describe
'3519364' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABONF' 'sip-files00012.tif'
409c274f15410d8cf023b818c80bf049
28248dc4944c4377f5b0110c0faf491946446b00
'2011-12-12T12:05:12-05:00'
describe
'991' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABONG' 'sip-files00012.txt'
25ced47449cbc35b8a53a75043ebb2ca
dd8efdb3a3d5f19dd0c4943db859a39ce537497a
'2011-12-12T12:04:29-05:00'
describe
Invalid character
'4734' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABONH' 'sip-files00012thm.jpg'
ab19eef8641589de0a4bf881dbb815e1
4d68def7e0c672509046578f977249c0300f3f72
'2011-12-12T12:07:37-05:00'
describe
'438565' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABONI' 'sip-files00014.jp2'
64b14f356f56a0719e39b3f770cbcba7
f997e3c8391b6cc3ec0cd999a936afa114b844df
'2011-12-12T12:08:13-05:00'
describe
'53228' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABONJ' 'sip-files00014.jpg'
5b08f17406fc4764b3091879346fc38e
b8805b4c5aa4a6d4c3a0056e15b2adddf5b72228
describe
'14783' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABONK' 'sip-files00014.QC.jpg'
f3eef67b95446a7c8eb87d253cc68ebf
43d44d12f6d7c34f73d0d16ce8e44d2d012ebf2a
'2011-12-12T12:04:54-05:00'
describe
'3518928' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABONL' 'sip-files00014.tif'
3cf39238599e8fb8ad5c204fb5498d45
1691d02602cbd93fc983b36d7beca2bae84d17c4
'2011-12-12T12:07:13-05:00'
describe
'1013' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABONM' 'sip-files00014.txt'
e1e0e6719fd7654808dff6c19cf8895d
667069bfa64852e32766fb2d73f8251795b31966
'2011-12-12T12:07:28-05:00'
describe
'438447' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABONN' 'sip-files00016.jp2'
69de7613637571beb42cc1a257b63912
6839e1e4b67ac7aeab1e10fb6763807ae705642c
'2011-12-12T12:06:52-05:00'
describe
'4092' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABONO' 'sip-files00014thm.jpg'
63a6999334dee63f1048e53dcf9413df
5b38ecf98f4b0adf74c813b30aa03d300993d50b
'2011-12-12T12:07:35-05:00'
describe
'93434' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABONP' 'sip-files00016.jpg'
acb2df946daa113d2b9085c364e7becc
27ed7e69d5fdd195a09087660e5bde5eacafcb12
'2011-12-12T12:08:47-05:00'
describe
'26785' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABONQ' 'sip-files00016.QC.jpg'
2c56516bdd18ddd1ca2e413f9dffb6bd
869580bddb7e11204b0be09a451cdd9925fab88f
'2011-12-12T12:09:09-05:00'
describe
'3520588' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABONR' 'sip-files00016.tif'
b6661f4b3abd928fc8fd360da1a706d1
e995da2cec7ad1671f312cc5aa855cd5e61b4c4c
'2011-12-12T12:06:35-05:00'
describe
'839' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABONS' 'sip-files00016.txt'
7876a26d43bdf658a2c5db377e9ebc0d
469922cfc7b0ce9f126f9861fb70e30802eb1e63
'2011-12-12T12:03:33-05:00'
describe
'6566' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABONT' 'sip-files00016thm.jpg'
b758a5010ced29a0b547a6bde4d66c82
998ff0c57592f9365679699415c3b52418ebed41
describe
'438528' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABONU' 'sip-files00017.jp2'
fc60de075d3fc3ac33ae86691ae77d2d
da54fe4121fe2fbbd5dff8c601d448a54379ef4c
'2011-12-12T12:04:53-05:00'
describe
'105877' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABONV' 'sip-files00017.jpg'
aa9056ac45beeb3a438bb13fed203cd8
a9c67ea347cd02d64b401acc75262c505d3be671
'2011-12-12T12:03:19-05:00'
describe
'32791' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABONW' 'sip-files00017.QC.jpg'
efe4a3a4fe4907bfe2c8c5bfadf84b44
e629df5a1bd9642c244d63ae52de415948239785
'2011-12-12T12:05:34-05:00'
describe
'3521884' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABONX' 'sip-files00017.tif'
ca099d8a2b34366be40d42bfd160abd1
0f9dfe7948f86915fb2241fa2dc96956a1ff3f4f
'2011-12-12T12:06:45-05:00'
describe
'1303' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABONY' 'sip-files00017.txt'
58d9ffdff53704d7606f7565b8375dc6
487a37fa5a1fa673d6685e38764afb99e0144c70
'2011-12-12T12:06:55-05:00'
describe
'8187' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABONZ' 'sip-files00017thm.jpg'
a81e4f61ab006409b4bd4fdeaa26694c
6e2901db71f05f2980d9b514edddbed94b6d7de2
'2011-12-12T12:07:11-05:00'
describe
'438559' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOOA' 'sip-files00018.jp2'
7ef903299c2c6dbbfba768b3eb0b4363
33eac9ec0515a514e471f599efa525d374de1b43
'2011-12-12T12:09:19-05:00'
describe
'100221' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOOB' 'sip-files00018.jpg'
8e7a6663e4a65e152615c30023c1d6bf
e99a7f27ae3ecb4093cb760c0fb793c5f494aa09
'2011-12-12T12:07:09-05:00'
describe
'30606' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOOC' 'sip-files00018.QC.jpg'
dcdab1c6b225c9f5352b528d2d826978
aa01317c29245e29bf73aee38bce30e60568bf11
'2011-12-12T12:03:38-05:00'
describe
'3521612' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOOD' 'sip-files00018.tif'
d39be7e3475435696f58c06998d4eac9
d91df683f8041f16cd88e9eeb3cec0b424033b3d
'2011-12-12T12:05:32-05:00'
describe
'1185' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOOE' 'sip-files00018.txt'
260349410b66b9c6925313f742fe5506
1c652cd2da4062db91279246bfd5cd4e89b3a60c
describe
'7916' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOOF' 'sip-files00018thm.jpg'
65ac19fc74ab209733a178424b3da272
893031dd64ebbe7b4aaca17e7d909a08522ccc50
'2011-12-12T12:06:50-05:00'
describe
'438542' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOOG' 'sip-files00019.jp2'
7753e50dc1ada205f07694907442f154
c89ec325b391e6261707810d0fcec332b0fd1f05
'2011-12-12T12:04:27-05:00'
describe
'105858' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOOH' 'sip-files00019.jpg'
e4db3f5adc561556719ee47d2549d606
a47ae59fc0724544245736c32afff1f298b72cf5
'2011-12-12T12:08:54-05:00'
describe
'30713' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOOI' 'sip-files00019.QC.jpg'
97197554fab9d89ab1c87f7c5e0e510e
994bc4cb90db38657ec161453fea33845e86ccf1
'2011-12-12T12:03:52-05:00'
describe
'3521536' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOOJ' 'sip-files00019.tif'
3729ba21cdf98a6b16018f0ee1c22df6
5a0391a040f71cdd970f696d19ee8cb66cf94349
'2011-12-12T12:07:22-05:00'
describe
'1206' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOOK' 'sip-files00019.txt'
47ddf50101ce29f82c55302c341658af
eba34e90839966e99822680d7ecb5c0d807cb9fb
'2011-12-12T12:07:02-05:00'
describe
'438436' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOOL' 'sip-files00020.jp2'
e6a8536f5f77eee944ed705e990f0796
2387328b7fe3c8d1e6a384ed637bba44d2d91e41
'2011-12-12T12:07:07-05:00'
describe
'7977' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOOM' 'sip-files00019thm.jpg'
0a2e983d0cb85d7d9ce79faec1289e92
80fd1df78c1fc3572fa88971ef785fef06733c3a
'2011-12-12T12:05:19-05:00'
describe
'123192' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOON' 'sip-files00020.jpg'
15ae88356d91018b3204205e5d0aca5c
703eee305c87580d6eb51cdc04d37ecd83e32bce
'2011-12-12T12:03:35-05:00'
describe
'30675' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOOO' 'sip-files00020.QC.jpg'
94e136256141be69116ccf9aa5d337b2
df5ce9ff099f76f7bd23477dd3385af1a644a8fe
'2011-12-12T12:05:07-05:00'
describe
'3518224' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOOP' 'sip-files00020.tif'
bc88306200dd9926ff0eda7d4cb9c341
26949e50127d691a36fa6906dcdb39985b60980f
'2011-12-12T12:08:16-05:00'
describe
'95' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOOQ' 'sip-files00020.txt'
4326675cc9e57c33a6bcbaf7b36d97d5
59eee3f84959cf1ec53c803ab3bbada6cb6f5798
'2011-12-12T12:07:29-05:00'
describe
Invalid character
'7630' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOOR' 'sip-files00020thm.jpg'
0c85bd46f365053f81f3b69f10f90f7a
c4d1bfc02abada4a5d1fdd2fb0cf0b5bc8506e86
describe
'438571' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOOS' 'sip-files00022.jp2'
31dbfb52462c21e9b816f4aff8e768f0
4ab09e9fba809b1af53bbfba42913c8dd0a9f30e
describe
'110784' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOOT' 'sip-files00022.jpg'
6a2a5a185a6c0d4d62026248103082c9
2460b79bad07ed598707e8ed5fb561b596fc85ed
'2011-12-12T12:09:46-05:00'
describe
'32998' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOOU' 'sip-files00022.QC.jpg'
4e562d178ba4c3a2f4d0534744830fa6
c54fc28a4bb5751cab11067eec93174bbf0f601f
describe
'3521616' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOOV' 'sip-files00022.tif'
f83d1a39e91a6264c4b21eee593a9919
b137cc8fcbd70d9fb5b72513d7e1fe0236098cde
'2011-12-12T12:09:32-05:00'
describe
'1290' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOOW' 'sip-files00022.txt'
1eb59af0c333bee23a0e40138049fc1f
5a681f729bb6fb27e0a01ecb2fb15df9dacfed6c
'2011-12-12T12:04:32-05:00'
describe
'7770' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOOX' 'sip-files00022thm.jpg'
5ff123e1bbc5e5c3ecafd4c2f6a0c570
3540a7f878fbf844ac6c54e99b86f40b9748446a
'2011-12-12T12:07:03-05:00'
describe
'438418' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOOY' 'sip-files00023.jp2'
2739b25fd7bebd7e6a07eb964c1c9612
8ba7976d24ccbc35eb9defe904b52f8bf6ebb0a3
'2011-12-12T12:10:03-05:00'
describe
'110846' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOOZ' 'sip-files00023.jpg'
ff1bd5c3f30991a18cae360d88d50c0a
fec03d5aeb5a98046102522588307ec6993c65cf
'2011-12-12T12:10:10-05:00'
describe
'34293' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOPA' 'sip-files00023.QC.jpg'
9d689ff880981ea7c53136ac444d1c2c
bc0ab41e8935c6d32ca9ecc0924923a55dcae756
'2011-12-12T12:07:25-05:00'
describe
'3522012' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOPB' 'sip-files00023.tif'
622fd038fd80f2b22314522ef4eb09de
e16d8cd2d647042d64dda1542ed8723f56459af5
'2011-12-12T12:05:20-05:00'
describe
'1350' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOPC' 'sip-files00023.txt'
120c218d28de434f9326223de6d6e9ff
99dbbe5f04fc569ea75f813ae4b626daa77bf569
'2011-12-12T12:08:58-05:00'
describe
'8238' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOPD' 'sip-files00023thm.jpg'
26f066f162ea05668645fa941b252c9b
163efbb626b3c1f40e8430d6b0745b9027557d7f
'2011-12-12T12:10:17-05:00'
describe
'438535' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOPE' 'sip-files00024.jp2'
e60648f64108207b3a940ecc4093fc55
ceaa5f197e8d253a84a0ad115de39cafebc227bd
'2011-12-12T12:08:44-05:00'
describe
'103429' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOPF' 'sip-files00024.jpg'
254f43dfaf9e60e344f4eeccddba25a3
c3325e9faf2e13039e97420fa302f1c77edb5016
describe
'31828' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOPG' 'sip-files00024.QC.jpg'
8ee1a1c55cdf1304f18e88ebb9859b0b
3dc14be2968d1b62d8e589ac81e12da512eb0b1f
'2011-12-12T12:03:30-05:00'
describe
'3521792' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOPH' 'sip-files00024.tif'
86a026b1682efc8c31815502e64aedca
b8ae3b9da4f56b9afdb10c242e71d7b5b3dc1872
'2011-12-12T12:05:17-05:00'
describe
'1200' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOPI' 'sip-files00024.txt'
63cb93824c0e796f7f71a11c7acf8d54
2438cde0f02e12c0aac1c0bbe2cea9180259d70f
'2011-12-12T12:03:23-05:00'
describe
'438583' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOPJ' 'sip-files00025.jp2'
27867396428457ba5e83ae252a3a2620
388dc67e84b104d8fd10ba48f6757e8103490de4
'2011-12-12T12:09:33-05:00'
describe
'7816' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOPK' 'sip-files00024thm.jpg'
c2bc3cc4fdeffbc97cbb6b29453e67bb
e851293ec9afca741ccbea60f7daf8f3799a3331
'2011-12-12T12:05:28-05:00'
describe
'114753' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOPL' 'sip-files00025.jpg'
c772981c9046991708d172fb00b194a0
6dfab54b2ddf013ec8e489ae8e485315c1078579
'2011-12-12T12:09:38-05:00'
describe
'34774' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOPM' 'sip-files00025.QC.jpg'
60ef826bcbd1eeb8053ffde20b1def11
efec213fc0f77b1d17e205f9fe09252abbae0cf3
'2011-12-12T12:08:10-05:00'
describe
'3521960' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOPN' 'sip-files00025.tif'
5a35e259c48fba6d21d3b6acce331ea4
ca9280c69ad5fa27a9f3c7156e1bc3c39d405ac9
'2011-12-12T12:03:21-05:00'
describe
'1310' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOPO' 'sip-files00025.txt'
f25c7a197e7031fafad54cfc55b619a6
0ff73d78e680e7660edbac26e2f3af88c0e87107
describe
'8469' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOPP' 'sip-files00025thm.jpg'
d7f4891576048d98836ded40efb06148
43e14090aca8df23dd9177e9c880255c28eb9fdd
describe
'438576' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOPQ' 'sip-files00026.jp2'
3a580ad236ebef9f1137de6d080adea7
39d0c8a16313e14c32c7d0ec1e7c5f8c9d9404e9
'2011-12-12T12:10:07-05:00'
describe
'113162' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOPR' 'sip-files00026.jpg'
806cc04fe10724afcfdb7f2b1a377bd9
cb2f72d515cf010b01c8ffef2e729067ea776fae
describe
'35375' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOPS' 'sip-files00026.QC.jpg'
dae980de66fa30bf0c1802443e4c9164
b02994eda8e886fc00efc2c48a4797f0d796ac53
'2011-12-12T12:05:23-05:00'
describe
'3522156' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOPT' 'sip-files00026.tif'
821fcd13cf898e2ac321a870715a9187
85b2f219440d1e1881b6e1a60a273c418ee9bf8f
'2011-12-12T12:04:01-05:00'
describe
'1338' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOPU' 'sip-files00026.txt'
3604828ddebc61b117c0db40f4ee3cb3
4d30c9e8fdbfcb4f7631cc632611efca4962afe2
'2011-12-12T12:08:09-05:00'
describe
'8332' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOPV' 'sip-files00026thm.jpg'
de0312f4b661f47361950fb68eb37ef5
e4b18384264b41edc3f7eaf30c04f6582f84b4b0
'2011-12-12T12:04:42-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOPW' 'sip-files00027.jp2'
4f523a722c809c05355ab858319e329e
be09c4a5b3711c3e4c65362e34ecf5c8abc4b57f
'2011-12-12T12:05:51-05:00'
describe
'115637' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOPX' 'sip-files00027.jpg'
49f1541cac40a1824e98f29e3e1031e8
694ebe6ff976ad4fce2012348191eeaf2e40d7c6
'2011-12-12T12:05:58-05:00'
describe
'36613' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOPY' 'sip-files00027.QC.jpg'
dabf41c3f43c3f7ec93ca4f1b4413ec3
89a2b4c89663c9055c4070c6213942e60bb77726
'2011-12-12T12:06:29-05:00'
describe
'3522292' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOPZ' 'sip-files00027.tif'
54eb9c4de0948e668ac257560550664d
ba1046f5a2533f4936236502165fe44a3b22a124
describe
'1328' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOQA' 'sip-files00027.txt'
76f45e9d7d0a8b2f5916ef29c5f2c01c
f1365aa1032d6a264032eafbf277334543eb845d
describe
'9287' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOQB' 'sip-files00027thm.jpg'
21aae944fb58e762d8bb503ddf6a30d5
754f23022216fbd81a0bc436fdc5ca490c9ffaec
'2011-12-12T12:03:49-05:00'
describe
'438591' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOQC' 'sip-files00028.jp2'
20c2ff61557d11f16116003ef839f8d1
5259db8fe193c9c41ae5570ab814f3521af360dd
'2011-12-12T12:04:15-05:00'
describe
'113866' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOQD' 'sip-files00028.jpg'
cd3d6b2d16e2758977801abfbb231983
55c04894eaf07bd4e4b29dbfadb475c054958e7a
'2011-12-12T12:06:38-05:00'
describe
'35822' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOQE' 'sip-files00028.QC.jpg'
ee9882991d8bf6874a395b31fc846c16
f27d10e057aba510636ebf2942fb359566705c97
'2011-12-12T12:09:41-05:00'
describe
'3521868' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOQF' 'sip-files00028.tif'
479870a2b66665be6fb4cb1b4d1e8513
bcc5e3ce4422f3f112c26c7339d92544bf366b50
'2011-12-12T12:07:50-05:00'
describe
'1370' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOQG' 'sip-files00028.txt'
a5e17d2af52f2824d2a1091b1fd73c57
6428fa1fdb0485725039fee9315667cac1dce6eb
'2011-12-12T12:07:47-05:00'
describe
'438551' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOQH' 'sip-files00029.jp2'
8e9c64c7a5e984f21e72f15a8ba179bd
470fad7ddcb24c5f993f46f7fe202da985a9791a
'2011-12-12T12:03:46-05:00'
describe
'8623' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOQI' 'sip-files00028thm.jpg'
d749362c23a069bdd2c1e905959811a5
07aa6dccce6a68942cfee8d633495184b0d9e362
'2011-12-12T12:04:26-05:00'
describe
'113013' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOQJ' 'sip-files00029.jpg'
e5e37091f48efd45598a298e68bd7828
ca91052c321be7019fe04e57b27a0bac9a362bb8
'2011-12-12T12:06:17-05:00'
describe
'34484' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOQK' 'sip-files00029.QC.jpg'
d7f90057c2b09bf93aa67e1a470ba9c6
a13abc4a3b975afc66eec47e2f29c6374792f495
'2011-12-12T12:04:24-05:00'
describe
'3522116' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOQL' 'sip-files00029.tif'
9ff998cf892d339c432c4600673efbe0
3c2943e55eba1b519a2152f16d708191f4d660fb
'2011-12-12T12:05:43-05:00'
describe
'1248' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOQM' 'sip-files00029.txt'
2a3778ef7543aad730bce8d5b84743ce
f1fdd459468d81de14aa79b7e3eefd36d633c0b8
'2011-12-12T12:09:39-05:00'
describe
'8948' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOQN' 'sip-files00029thm.jpg'
cd290a667667a61480d180c8cec875c1
57d6af3955b5f46b2d90a2b2252580b0ff4cf2ec
describe
'438145' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOQO' 'sip-files00031.jp2'
32caf257146ddcc0d2bebe20e119fb19
59d5b31e95ca5457d117e4f188ed75e132cd2043
'2011-12-12T12:10:00-05:00'
describe
'105039' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOQP' 'sip-files00031.jpg'
1bb2d015d716833b6c970d45da1353fb
65bb2c775405e5639171ac60ffdc8cbf1806339b
'2011-12-12T12:03:18-05:00'
describe
'25597' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOQQ' 'sip-files00031.QC.jpg'
4a2319f5015f4f375d9e029bb63b363f
efbc2c508d2389bab3bbde69aba7fd8c001f49ec
'2011-12-12T12:06:57-05:00'
describe
'3517744' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOQR' 'sip-files00031.tif'
2bf840e6d4d3a51cc7e5fb326402a7e3
7018e2f2c36797a15f6342cc3f3be73ec4440568
'2011-12-12T12:03:50-05:00'
describe
'144' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOQS' 'sip-files00031.txt'
c1c2351101d2b0ddd35d774870af2d31
7c5c383e84524a863caa6c1dadbcf253325d2c9d
'2011-12-12T12:04:13-05:00'
describe
'6630' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOQT' 'sip-files00031thm.jpg'
b841568f7fa86a2f72caf199b8e0f419
5747e0b8ce19eec6ed5cc4add38f6415e7cac573
'2011-12-12T12:09:17-05:00'
describe
'438587' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOQU' 'sip-files00032.jp2'
3c6b45a0241b7ff6233e1f635d8dce13
f74eebf7bc8acfc8325f760a4157a570a2bd59ae
'2011-12-12T12:03:24-05:00'
describe
'103654' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOQV' 'sip-files00032.jpg'
455ff10ef9d1ba8070ccb7a0f50dace3
4b177245128bf75f031b9e850101edb65eb94610
'2011-12-12T12:09:55-05:00'
describe
'31454' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOQW' 'sip-files00032.QC.jpg'
60efac33ea39d82ff167b95b981bbd0c
6e2b1c41b4f8c58c107624e672b58185677411d6
'2011-12-12T12:07:52-05:00'
describe
'3521760' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOQX' 'sip-files00032.tif'
3faf7e01b9aa8ff195566ce2b44c5c28
a96cbb68adcdebf114af5c8b374bd83fabd2c7e4
'2011-12-12T12:07:32-05:00'
describe
'1234' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOQY' 'sip-files00032.txt'
3d64aa097d80af7a28cb68608cceb3ad
af5fc385148b002b5b686db259ff24861bdcd8b6
describe
'7879' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOQZ' 'sip-files00032thm.jpg'
df8e12c88eae8f77c4197b4a539e5455
df8f7501766075df06fa580bc1a8d809f10cbeb6
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABORA' 'sip-files00033.jp2'
3e7c10add356a3375c328f7543633843
95265a8405fbfe9c7ea7795f2f6c4eafef16dd2e
describe
'82031' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABORB' 'sip-files00033.jpg'
a665a775055a6d6d51b68f50cc8aed77
e39248248e69939d208ec5786c66fd71434af3da
describe
'24258' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABORC' 'sip-files00033.QC.jpg'
ed25cf7a2876ff19ae00296a6e34d03a
d8bc0994c5490757b9602597fad304d35f61507b
'2011-12-12T12:07:16-05:00'
describe
'3520680' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABORD' 'sip-files00033.tif'
8a5a85baf71ac5ea80e1f3f0fb330da4
46fc0e0d0d6e99c625d7ad3e44d216177630a42c
'2011-12-12T12:07:53-05:00'
describe
'824' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABORE' 'sip-files00033.txt'
267bf833dc4617bae125ce5ceaea42a2
7fffa0a8be229f740cb48a9ec12968c98e0fbb3c
'2011-12-12T12:03:43-05:00'
describe
'438513' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABORF' 'sip-files00034.jp2'
d365358154253d3075a61a83f23d4db1
a0145c1e241da8a3b5b0ee1fe91ef73dfbba8d28
'2011-12-12T12:09:49-05:00'
describe
'6117' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABORG' 'sip-files00033thm.jpg'
f5415e76bcff2f42b58e894c45951605
4ff03cd197671bbec79104555385befcbd589027
'2011-12-12T12:08:08-05:00'
describe
'89241' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABORH' 'sip-files00034.jpg'
8ee0b1d5d2358c87b482089858ddf592
f333b5f044eadd116c33a1b1565f3e1728a6af61
'2011-12-12T12:07:12-05:00'
describe
'26615' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABORI' 'sip-files00034.QC.jpg'
dad7461bc574edffb9d7736df96b6be1
9a74b2fa450782ce88d57e761d1597eafa0ef9d9
describe
'3520860' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABORJ' 'sip-files00034.tif'
6492b1482fc6412decc85ba064a1e1c9
08cdbf5e23e289084573355a2e7b446c18948d3d
'2011-12-12T12:04:50-05:00'
describe
'1031' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABORK' 'sip-files00034.txt'
1240353b1515e00e407e38134a6386d6
46653744fea81aea3c58e056e8041a8f76c8498f
'2011-12-12T12:07:42-05:00'
describe
'6709' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABORL' 'sip-files00034thm.jpg'
62910069fed8ab49f545d21524931ceb
5110737e04df8245001754a11e12839b2ab27772
describe
'438595' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABORM' 'sip-files00035.jp2'
a5c0526399a09f3a0f8e6b475172c279
e6bc408baca8a716c99d53e878fffc8980ae3be8
'2011-12-12T12:05:56-05:00'
describe
'107094' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABORN' 'sip-files00035.jpg'
59515a57efaa823a50e4d6ecdd267901
ce21719c2e050cda0a3328b62d9e46e601499bf6
'2011-12-12T12:04:28-05:00'
describe
'33422' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABORO' 'sip-files00035.QC.jpg'
24d9bcfa0487a8de24d84605cf4c4ac8
df6edb4f53f2591e5d00dc737640cb844153dee7
'2011-12-12T12:05:01-05:00'
describe
'3522232' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABORP' 'sip-files00035.tif'
84ca5f91b28571b455ff8ffa838c1fc9
d2aed14db70a3e4eb6dfa136261fa80266629d55
'2011-12-12T12:05:52-05:00'
describe
'1199' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABORQ' 'sip-files00035.txt'
10c07dd6c75281154a7d8fe59cd7bc35
d710c7ca3c1765959bfa20c9a54085761f50543c
'2011-12-12T12:07:20-05:00'
describe
'8431' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABORR' 'sip-files00035thm.jpg'
0cb6cdf3afa8813fec922d53944f65b5
b935d6ecaf5bbe474a2bcb2194193aaef5e7ab13
'2011-12-12T12:10:13-05:00'
describe
'438590' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABORS' 'sip-files00036.jp2'
7e5bedec68b61a2b9f75cd1b1a7e560a
23c8a1dc0a4a2c3aba0cb4b0cf7d101ea4152359
'2011-12-12T12:05:33-05:00'
describe
'101961' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABORT' 'sip-files00036.jpg'
35341bca873a7a79430a7135290ed009
c938666516b35189ec474efb143259c5440d1001
'2011-12-12T12:03:56-05:00'
describe
'32005' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABORU' 'sip-files00036.QC.jpg'
f3062b48ab9df04a1ce3a5872f192c9d
22d3b926b803b37c4bb95256a449854049afb1ed
'2011-12-12T12:03:37-05:00'
describe
'3521880' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABORV' 'sip-files00036.tif'
824d5283ed9b7e4aeebe10b135ef3211
0355cc39969e353c1a2b905c23d9d300d4b31d40
'2011-12-12T12:06:16-05:00'
describe
'1229' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABORW' 'sip-files00036.txt'
180a891ea5296c0044746835e4f0eb03
bb1acb249befc3951397cfb7916a66f90fd7a41c
'2011-12-12T12:08:00-05:00'
describe
'8123' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABORX' 'sip-files00036thm.jpg'
28ff7025f8ca832fdfb0a9419b078544
19ef4a87d719fb2166a6eca0a52dbc35c44ec7ce
'2011-12-12T12:09:35-05:00'
describe
'438574' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABORY' 'sip-files00037.jp2'
a1b16593d6f1ea6a698fae841d3a39e7
22122380cbccee74b7013fd4878a905463774e8f
'2011-12-12T12:06:58-05:00'
describe
'109799' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABORZ' 'sip-files00037.jpg'
e0768e76abba30868f994dc44d3f99de
bdc35b8992f05ed1d25acc96cfa203e219290b80
describe
'33446' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOSA' 'sip-files00037.QC.jpg'
f3e483d9c5b8dbee8efd1776114c6a51
bd8bfe411404efc9c6960531ea33d4b74b850db4
describe
'3522096' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOSB' 'sip-files00037.tif'
d9bd0fe0e76b4a175bcff937bbeee75c
5307fe522d7a23161b2fafd6d58b4b640e7c1484
'2011-12-12T12:09:03-05:00'
describe
'1265' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOSC' 'sip-files00037.txt'
56414766c4e340b9c8bc714a2ae1890d
b5212986c098138b41d959e4b9d9793371458427
'2011-12-12T12:04:18-05:00'
describe
'438540' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOSD' 'sip-files00038.jp2'
f10c6005eb17f7eb50a77be34728ebf2
23c2e88afc9ee7a2f1114bfcff03d4978a69bbf1
describe
'8840' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOSE' 'sip-files00037thm.jpg'
726673679a73d7358dfcdbfb128cb46b
d8f88f4175524a62686eceff8b6766c6006bc22f
'2011-12-12T12:04:17-05:00'
describe
'98930' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOSF' 'sip-files00038.jpg'
09ef624f441d6d9e3fb0a0cbcee5abb7
05f4f168c77cc333da926aee9ab40e5b8b29f711
'2011-12-12T12:08:12-05:00'
describe
'30962' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOSG' 'sip-files00038.QC.jpg'
9fa00168dffe65d4a9b38f0da1e7f3c6
5364c412b500d2e712303e7129eb4ab170726fc8
describe
'3521836' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOSH' 'sip-files00038.tif'
d6e7a3bd9a8ffb0473576ab850dfddd7
e4a277a6c0c8d37ba1a7e7ae2120d85f4147d0fe
'2011-12-12T12:04:06-05:00'
describe
'1202' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOSI' 'sip-files00038.txt'
b8341999339a76339522c5828cda2ba3
989e78f6eb540f426b71efd5b69c5732c386d363
'2011-12-12T12:08:03-05:00'
describe
'8027' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOSJ' 'sip-files00038thm.jpg'
573977253ac39f2f39c9f1e4bc0757c0
5b6a8b562e3d414fa0715dfdb402f5732f328b63
'2011-12-12T12:07:30-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOSK' 'sip-files00039.jp2'
cbe44bf27e171e9cea5ed8b7db5c3726
4f6d45d817e3f1d1833f880ff15add75f9e98497
'2011-12-12T12:06:00-05:00'
describe
'111945' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOSL' 'sip-files00039.jpg'
2a895b92c02105be0c4b32832d5f78d4
d78e46449713d413d591417752f120681d6335c9
'2011-12-12T12:05:54-05:00'
describe
'33969' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOSM' 'sip-files00039.QC.jpg'
24d140d36188a1ae3bf65c59059eaff3
1200af3f8ce9d0b7f7fe4614c9f28acbc588c7ac
'2011-12-12T12:09:04-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOSN' 'sip-files00039.tif'
bbebe129f125c129dd9947f5d44cd90d
4aeec35e69cd461327228e974bf74ef36b649847
'2011-12-12T12:03:31-05:00'
describe
'1293' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOSO' 'sip-files00039.txt'
fb4f38dc24f50731b0cb44a393d9d922
a4c71e54b685bbfd77273266dfe36f2d1a344f73
'2011-12-12T12:09:58-05:00'
describe
'8941' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOSP' 'sip-files00039thm.jpg'
d3c9c9ba9d28f27ad08605e8d3e47219
c710c37a2775111a4d72d0856bafe22468fb64f7
'2011-12-12T12:07:08-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOSQ' 'sip-files00041.jp2'
74919ab07df3b96a89cc9f38671826fb
d6389ccee2ee4a6a1c6289241457759d1e708efd
'2011-12-12T12:04:55-05:00'
describe
'104959' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOSR' 'sip-files00041.jpg'
d99590ca39be32a25e20469e2c08d795
7455f1d41e882c79543ccfc655c8c2a74c853f35
describe
'26809' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOSS' 'sip-files00041.QC.jpg'
575bf7f8bddfffde847eb698d38df1c9
9a7c3aab4cf54598f1e9c6b57505725b50a2a61a
describe
'3518036' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOST' 'sip-files00041.tif'
31b945ab8a1e9f62b9307b3ebc80190f
51c6e8ae6f1d2bcea8dfdb2e197c63d90030eaad
'2011-12-12T12:03:48-05:00'
describe
'180' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOSU' 'sip-files00041.txt'
c4a79e9d4ae762520fd91a0a48f0d6c0
aab0d45fca35753113deaca237e96f1160f6326a
'2011-12-12T12:05:10-05:00'
describe
Invalid character
'7094' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOSV' 'sip-files00041thm.jpg'
f38522f78d23cf14ca33e5e9be906d0c
2733702395c347197590089f062a2aaf79896ae2
describe
'438414' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOSW' 'sip-files00042.jp2'
32c53e7442db5dc1fc8ac1ba5f68f01e
6061c8e9804d57f4b0e797cfb31a8bb9644320ac
'2011-12-12T12:07:10-05:00'
describe
'110466' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOSX' 'sip-files00042.jpg'
77297a9708c782ef8f690b1a052102f2
e6cb6b754a86fba00a49da7dc3f42803f8fa6cba
'2011-12-12T12:03:36-05:00'
describe
'34532' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOSY' 'sip-files00042.QC.jpg'
4725decb5febe96ab810a4c3a5a43fa1
bfb686b327211d958530b679819602f0bb3e99aa
'2011-12-12T12:05:31-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOSZ' 'sip-files00042.tif'
9572db2af8784f725ed160359b8404f5
907c35674d54dd5d12fab4994c20810528620263
'2011-12-12T12:05:36-05:00'
describe
'1325' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOTA' 'sip-files00042.txt'
d621837e10f9551cf6623d60dd4b7d64
38fc18a6acc86e26a8ec821ea819f40c8f9a7d92
'2011-12-12T12:03:45-05:00'
describe
'428533' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOTB' 'sip-files00043.jp2'
3f26390dd3d223b5f62dfb9b83e62ed1
5bcb236097c9b75049ecc9516781f8e1a4e2c45f
describe
'8305' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOTC' 'sip-files00042thm.jpg'
50f3ee6ea447df44f83daa1773861fc7
5348b3cd15bbb3432e87a50dd416392e37b8e304
'2011-12-12T12:05:05-05:00'
describe
'110120' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOTD' 'sip-files00043.jpg'
4e207532c66d3ee8b12b1b385f15eb18
cdaccce9e1106c53b499a3e853d50d6b39547dcf
describe
'33114' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOTE' 'sip-files00043.QC.jpg'
8a9a9726226a398f6dbeb6d84297fd5a
8a1357e7e4ac1add719c774391350f53f6bb896e
'2011-12-12T12:07:26-05:00'
describe
'3441796' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOTF' 'sip-files00043.tif'
f10b8a3d34fdf6423f3ed84b7b1e5c47
eb507726bde3c39c2e95436c1590da2ff5ff6a63
describe
'1242' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOTG' 'sip-files00043.txt'
de16f3be8fa5a9a09768b71f3c1d0cb6
412d85d4e08d540830f1c99d544100724800053a
describe
'8745' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOTH' 'sip-files00043thm.jpg'
13bcf142b3c0f36502fc02900b0f6c67
7296d147d067bd9486b0e65aa39c7b5234a7084a
'2011-12-12T12:05:50-05:00'
describe
'438572' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOTI' 'sip-files00044.jp2'
5ba88ae0dce0a44e8bbc6df9d3332b3d
845a9008226f1c34de30a2837006f8b56bc1d1ab
'2011-12-12T12:04:14-05:00'
describe
'97690' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOTJ' 'sip-files00044.jpg'
829636f9c51a1ad39fc46d3c1c11215a
c677b394d0a3535ef8d68301f1d92ff00149aa6b
'2011-12-12T12:05:38-05:00'
describe
'30268' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOTK' 'sip-files00044.QC.jpg'
c5c1781749656a6c0ade2a96f4157f41
709271aa1911068a1fb6af1b359cd9a4120d5f3f
'2011-12-12T12:06:02-05:00'
describe
'3521688' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOTL' 'sip-files00044.tif'
d15f30a542d537f937785137b7eea0da
96b2c2682af5b375f915424e88e1898dfb3bd36b
'2011-12-12T12:06:33-05:00'
describe
'1171' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOTM' 'sip-files00044.txt'
922e4a79248d15063899462a6fa8c3a6
66101493568fcb3b4fcc3a04dd1c1da946def924
'2011-12-12T12:07:38-05:00'
describe
'7848' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOTN' 'sip-files00044thm.jpg'
992f68c86af8b39dd3195bfb334a7945
af1384f40994808d5c8416a370bcb1114ce58517
describe
'423869' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOTO' 'sip-files00045.jp2'
1607c13a219d9502b391536fd8f1ea07
32e3a203193dbb56afbfb54679118693683bf498
'2011-12-12T12:07:04-05:00'
describe
'114769' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOTP' 'sip-files00045.jpg'
703fb4a5f280359bb716bfe56e7eacbe
345cd063d88e3901ba7f8374b094acfc4398dcbc
'2011-12-12T12:06:25-05:00'
describe
'36118' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOTQ' 'sip-files00045.QC.jpg'
e1b43e926020a941bc54d2d24ed16922
da294df271c5afc848071aa4cae53c178676075f
'2011-12-12T12:06:15-05:00'
describe
'3404124' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOTR' 'sip-files00045.tif'
2a2523c6562c67ea98066fbc642ef41c
adcf1db0a8aeaed5fe91f5f12bb5a2df01f6381a
'2011-12-12T12:03:57-05:00'
describe
'1261' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOTS' 'sip-files00045.txt'
c77e9730e2897f0fedb68adc97c8ca18
9ad268c981a40442c9c441eff1c198e4b3d41234
'2011-12-12T12:06:05-05:00'
describe
'9164' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOTT' 'sip-files00045thm.jpg'
1884070a49f0f72e9114e208c0e688a7
3d60b44738f9a6bb30a3791ce84b9279d3e222a5
describe
'438857' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOTU' 'sip-files00046.jp2'
714587ad841435567cf6e274be62c253
11e76f02e2b3d1ffb9e6f114eb7e4ea2f81d21fc
'2011-12-12T12:06:54-05:00'
describe
'111268' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOTV' 'sip-files00046.jpg'
51c4a7cd60b04bb1ffbe43d2003843b1
651bb37913ff58bfa3bea4b91357ae5ddb6b20b6
'2011-12-12T12:04:38-05:00'
describe
'33662' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOTW' 'sip-files00046.QC.jpg'
146691d08e27296c42869dca12153924
4d306da15838bf2a4637d287a926d3858882e6ee
'2011-12-12T12:10:05-05:00'
describe
'3524220' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOTX' 'sip-files00046.tif'
81218dafd3691dd4a451764bbac59595
738d581918c9f160172dc285059a8ce5698d856b
describe
'1306' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOTY' 'sip-files00046.txt'
1a0453786f15522f38fbbc5e5e65eac1
5828fc2a2ab330081f20767003d1410059cdedae
describe
'419691' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOTZ' 'sip-files00047.jp2'
ab84012e41a91c14a627919992104c3d
e4b582554d954da148a22d323219699b4ab8cecd
'2011-12-12T12:06:20-05:00'
describe
'8365' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOUA' 'sip-files00046thm.jpg'
0f9f053b245242741418823c54c4dce7
41459895327a3b407447062aba42121168aa9dc1
describe
'117189' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOUB' 'sip-files00047.jpg'
5cd3f10a6728be36878301c55343237e
cb2544681959efdf1b4ee6acd33a442ff9b71050
describe
'36258' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOUC' 'sip-files00047.QC.jpg'
fb8bc5a3eed7303032dea02a5d6d33f4
65094c716f71211cc110349d7bc883c94ece6e73
describe
'3370784' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOUD' 'sip-files00047.tif'
8e05df2ad1cc0da0082dab543b017d58
d90989c6d36fd718abed39d0d86ecb5db72570af
'2011-12-12T12:04:30-05:00'
describe
'1253' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOUE' 'sip-files00047.txt'
e042ebe2ec18652e2437284f6ffc0287
14d292e5388f38598e593edd7e595cd4a2cc5974
describe
'9407' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOUF' 'sip-files00047thm.jpg'
8b5a3399f34be708286f9bccc81fb3cd
f914bfdb1d0959ebf6492ab88c8dde7b29ef1f99
'2011-12-12T12:08:55-05:00'
describe
'438578' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOUG' 'sip-files00048.jp2'
5d1bfca9692dc12c3c950434498e3836
fc9b0d029d76077c713b7fbbe65858ff1586efa6
describe
'103796' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOUH' 'sip-files00048.jpg'
49ac70e9a540a260a62eb1cd8a60ac8d
8de33ebb9972a2c003be82ff5d45ba82f19982d3
'2011-12-12T12:07:48-05:00'
describe
'32521' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOUI' 'sip-files00048.QC.jpg'
fd4053bbe41a19235417aa1c643f92b9
712e25ae3c6c784a3dd11b59ffd03e19b0586533
'2011-12-12T12:07:31-05:00'
describe
'3521804' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOUJ' 'sip-files00048.tif'
fec2256cdea72ab5d45c7469f854794d
fda94a66f6575faccbf71239e9abda065dd2f1ed
'2011-12-12T12:05:04-05:00'
describe
'1238' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOUK' 'sip-files00048.txt'
fd3d9133b36d2eb599d4a3df528dc81c
50f21c07c7c82990f58fd5d36bee37716b0c3faf
describe
'7905' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOUL' 'sip-files00048thm.jpg'
962c66d5c026bf369ad37c9ae06eb1fd
03300d509f40af5c516c0ef0d76eb1df99b5e489
describe
'419396' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOUM' 'sip-files00049.jp2'
9a92dbc0f96351dbcc88aed6c3906e85
ddaaa9994f864cd49ebeaa50dbf697d6f2dd771c
describe
'119162' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOUN' 'sip-files00049.jpg'
f75c69ee76bcf289eeb9026e8a5d3a87
4aeb4d51ab3a51d6dcabb7929c16228222223b0f
'2011-12-12T12:08:59-05:00'
describe
'36470' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOUO' 'sip-files00049.QC.jpg'
a5adf7e6b17f19e605992cbab7ed4cf1
ec287e5451b949b7d289307571e5cf1541062099
describe
'3368756' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOUP' 'sip-files00049.tif'
667ad85c7cad4d1e87a7cc156a6d6446
bfa120ceeb1f960616d8106c8abb76c177c56205
'2011-12-12T12:09:22-05:00'
describe
'1255' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOUQ' 'sip-files00049.txt'
64ee3931f2ac8c2475629af70a795b7f
fe0aa4ac98443c36ab569747fa68d184dccb16e9
describe
'9511' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOUR' 'sip-files00049thm.jpg'
66273bcdb6416c88a9db47fdfdda4a79
bd46114b4f15b7ea1b3abc187ab71b38cec4288f
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOUS' 'sip-files00050.jp2'
8ebf10c0328d0376b2650713538fef5f
73784f0ad6c764996847754192859020c4de9a88
'2011-12-12T12:06:18-05:00'
describe
'108081' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOUT' 'sip-files00050.jpg'
5a7df106fa8d3bbe4e428bcfc5fe363c
80f306628e5f7089be22e394cc15647104b12ec3
'2011-12-12T12:07:36-05:00'
describe
'32877' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOUU' 'sip-files00050.QC.jpg'
6e7d51870bce43a8f67f792876bbd02d
9eb26122d015b4c817a2d24acfec25771f59d492
describe
'3521808' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOUV' 'sip-files00050.tif'
819cfb889b92bc5f9cd25256d387ce06
1edb4905a20cc8487646bd6a0fd321f20e468465
describe
'1226' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOUW' 'sip-files00050.txt'
5ea711d38499977328496637b5d33c07
fe8c9f5c09baa34ccf7efa6a263db661d59975bf
'2011-12-12T12:08:26-05:00'
describe
'417460' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOUX' 'sip-files00051.jp2'
519934cc67f1715e4eab129e1cc188e8
d8a2bd6497beb39878b31b0d880ec586d9d385c0
describe
'8128' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOUY' 'sip-files00050thm.jpg'
af7c2e94060de1437a649225a2c63a8e
ebb4b97ab980b0e4d4d8d0d8ed607f94233444f1
'2011-12-12T12:03:55-05:00'
describe
'56358' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOUZ' 'sip-files00051.jpg'
0e584f9f96cd1848821dfb4f5871da24
5d74eaac9523fe14df08342f0b8f995e4afe3388
describe
'14931' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOVA' 'sip-files00051.QC.jpg'
b0e6d015ea9e06b990aa4fbcd1ca8a3c
13d592426fb7fd6146695789387bceb90bdce3f4
'2011-12-12T12:08:40-05:00'
describe
'3349800' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOVB' 'sip-files00051.tif'
e8624e38a6042ba2b341dea6a7a487b5
371bd662319d0342cddabb926205156aa8c499eb
describe
'361' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOVC' 'sip-files00051.txt'
e6be84078e6d223d4166d92803dc5806
d2d239884b12d5a37465c7ee45bf897cb0d1bb47
describe
'4016' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOVD' 'sip-files00051thm.jpg'
6202e1781374c6a2052342b12c5f00f5
c7950c4246cc252faa50a226342d33602cd9cdf6
'2011-12-12T12:04:20-05:00'
describe
'438484' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOVE' 'sip-files00052.jp2'
c986c34a2e5a25f114f8f7411344e07c
d5a3a8921510b636d700d81aa4c4597c142df37c
describe
'97454' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOVF' 'sip-files00052.jpg'
61e93151554cc4628c39e31510928f94
8e3f870b23d020a21f1d8e7d44f53f65f52e6da7
describe
'29312' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOVG' 'sip-files00052.QC.jpg'
bd170d0be08e802666dc04c14186cabc
ec8ea2e79cfe8cce25e14ba4299496964723b21f
describe
'3521208' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOVH' 'sip-files00052.tif'
02854e2c229f7785fde9ea4c2d0846e0
b3d5077ee9cd0ad7a8173e14dcb0bd555328a47d
'2011-12-12T12:05:25-05:00'
describe
'1065' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOVI' 'sip-files00052.txt'
0690553baefab3146cca45bd5f9a2fd5
fad4b4caa9cfc87c067840bd670edc946100666b
describe
'7233' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOVJ' 'sip-files00052thm.jpg'
fb550ad3b13bdfd0758dcdc17b2a92c5
1fb938632a0fbe51829d1c35debed6faa0927a5a
'2011-12-12T12:06:41-05:00'
describe
'417741' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOVK' 'sip-files00053.jp2'
c882cf5d4f3ee9f9c87a3a3f036692e7
709a295ac53246589a8e9cbe4b43bc1999a3400f
'2011-12-12T12:03:40-05:00'
describe
'116891' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOVL' 'sip-files00053.jpg'
b8d562c56eca9867c543ab8d989aa687
e7ca5e4c48e3497f1f44ecd00798d7a7eb923bbb
'2011-12-12T12:03:34-05:00'
describe
'36732' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOVM' 'sip-files00053.QC.jpg'
c7bb3e80220d7b884eb29325e5a17e89
c4697a69fca5058d8910e3f10535b2a565dc56d9
'2011-12-12T12:09:59-05:00'
describe
'3355520' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOVN' 'sip-files00053.tif'
fec4c9a3e396d37ae52a643608da5f29
1620621a20e49b53c79a7b3924ecf8e2319e5d00
describe
'1308' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOVO' 'sip-files00053.txt'
8374d74fa62d05ff3b2daa0b34fc99b4
89d1683509bc92be0dd8536c12ce987aaaed4f44
'2011-12-12T12:07:21-05:00'
describe
'9348' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOVP' 'sip-files00053thm.jpg'
a7357bd113297d577a94e852b0e1450d
152d58c73dde233d396844feecaf631c333686e8
'2011-12-12T12:10:02-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOVQ' 'sip-files00054.jp2'
43a331caaa0be4f3eebe771f9c541ef9
74e03685a0746ae65dda16d4d77d075e11ca834b
describe
'108965' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOVR' 'sip-files00054.jpg'
17a7a5dae7f7a042a892735c52c4d551
fc387ddb9dc334832231c644b73da56d70a984fd
'2011-12-12T12:04:46-05:00'
describe
'33497' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOVS' 'sip-files00054.QC.jpg'
75ab6939f085089c6307aeaf3ff36491
26db7b48cb06a5386fad89f9a2490bc60005fca5
'2011-12-12T12:04:31-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOVT' 'sip-files00054.tif'
0517e6626fb9217f1748d102e0176af2
e92df79bbc5b99e23842c5d4ff31d9a80e605392
describe
'1287' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOVU' 'sip-files00054.txt'
5870beee76bd6552bfa7f3a0d2ccd148
801de1cf0e2de72f54471304ea6a49a1431e55c0
'2011-12-12T12:04:37-05:00'
describe
'413025' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOVV' 'sip-files00055.jp2'
4c77ecef6544be02cbc7b24882db1901
84f780fd98fb8fd70122a6be5b1d7d15f81d0d7d
'2011-12-12T12:09:34-05:00'
describe
'8391' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOVW' 'sip-files00054thm.jpg'
980f4aa38f8562fc7ba39036fcadd7d5
9acd08fcbbfed8037414fe7ab6041a5e4699aa15
'2011-12-12T12:10:19-05:00'
describe
'119348' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOVX' 'sip-files00055.jpg'
d257e1c49ef1907cc4b5f0899c4015db
4c46568ec166319d6599d47a30c6b8206791e6c7
'2011-12-12T12:04:10-05:00'
describe
'37609' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOVY' 'sip-files00055.QC.jpg'
2ebd3b45cb2054db9cda2ac268bff754
ec5c6f63e3a078e109f259fd22ea4e42b613f723
describe
'3317436' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOVZ' 'sip-files00055.tif'
61f8cf55020b4cda7ae91776b8de0ac3
fb2389cdb67168f6fe4775ce125dffe700b2a019
describe
'1321' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOWA' 'sip-files00055.txt'
57fe9b73e56015c4f61157580e87ab40
1edd1746f46e16b424a22d9db7a20aad840304b6
describe
'9168' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOWB' 'sip-files00055thm.jpg'
fd2f984911e07ecd1afc700cd49ca7a8
bcba67de331053490498c0a3bde83ad951fe1a49
'2011-12-12T12:05:27-05:00'
describe
'438568' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOWC' 'sip-files00056.jp2'
ce6d29fbf010ca10c1ccc1e09cbff223
a173e48d6b85cbe02f4b659f3551d4590e50b07b
describe
'109162' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOWD' 'sip-files00056.jpg'
d0d81baa076f277ca626ec6ee88b1636
206b893485ca2096e270470abd8ea3b2294cb476
'2011-12-12T12:03:42-05:00'
describe
'33932' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOWE' 'sip-files00056.QC.jpg'
bace1592e3788f06b12d3d35ce1905eb
ebc7ad861cb5a32463a882c4d49577f7b565ee8b
describe
'3521856' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOWF' 'sip-files00056.tif'
123324b5b4f8d8782bedfe7bb71a0637
cfd8fe5ad0bc327022208833a0b4a2fc26d7b8fc
'2011-12-12T12:10:14-05:00'
describe
'1271' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOWG' 'sip-files00056.txt'
9f9a6c8b42058309210b84d847b4e3df
3dba1df782eb5b46a8f2ca02d625136151427ce6
'2011-12-12T12:03:39-05:00'
describe
'8254' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOWH' 'sip-files00056thm.jpg'
b4404445ca1b8c8aae9f1e8524b5f701
bc6085e496a886ba4e3a58220bc1f0cd2a3db3a8
'2011-12-12T12:04:41-05:00'
describe
'419702' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOWI' 'sip-files00057.jp2'
dc4260608b02da0fc5bd96742614beeb
a5f8e51d000c7b1e5e94eded554bf8ef204a6883
'2011-12-12T12:08:14-05:00'
describe
'117083' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOWJ' 'sip-files00057.jpg'
f0c71fcd6632823d498e5acd22839367
3faa2c0e49220c08fee5741dc9c960861c9bb0f2
describe
'36211' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOWK' 'sip-files00057.QC.jpg'
4267442996e129ec8e079d6f138d8d08
cb5ec5a391df5ca2a45a8c10ab253fb502d6c46d
describe
'3370584' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOWL' 'sip-files00057.tif'
2b181f3b94bdf85bd8bab1fdf500ad72
de8a6a35d29166f8c4d6a969ac2e1387a6b03f9f
'2011-12-12T12:09:56-05:00'
describe
'1295' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOWM' 'sip-files00057.txt'
fcf295eac7eed93d507ac363ef0f11c8
da675f5882e03c570f7017d839832b29d38304cc
'2011-12-12T12:06:30-05:00'
describe
'8922' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOWN' 'sip-files00057thm.jpg'
fe2ac5ce93f104a80dc0d9771996f7bb
57a8dc5be35ef066d4ee8358cabfd7db617c251b
'2011-12-12T12:07:59-05:00'
describe
'438580' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOWO' 'sip-files00058.jp2'
1ebcf9942e67846af5439c96ef098012
99deefff4c86c1456908fe67c2b7e932510e8232
describe
'114191' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOWP' 'sip-files00058.jpg'
39c0584c717396e4b645d7d1670960f7
b1e5befc654ee324248fb73562269adcf90ecdb6
'2011-12-12T12:08:21-05:00'
describe
'27038' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOWQ' 'sip-files00058.QC.jpg'
2ff0c5f31eea3a4ad3ce1c6c74a49f13
73eb52f8fc9e2c1fa84d63ac901f1739a7ae78c3
'2011-12-12T12:05:26-05:00'
describe
'3517784' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOWR' 'sip-files00058.tif'
75554ad00ab9a636906749c406827095
cbab6e8c4ea760c294c427f6023249f42c3bd3ee
'2011-12-12T12:09:43-05:00'
describe
'152' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOWS' 'sip-files00058.txt'
20d91780336b4414dcaed79e7bac6b2d
eade479b9d86d2ee6cdb44406f1d17b53340525b
'2011-12-12T12:04:21-05:00'
describe
'438586' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOWT' 'sip-files00060.jp2'
84f0a5d3b3fb9632a8c9b9674ca52f9f
5a932200d024bcc7d103da91472a5ea2fd620c20
'2011-12-12T12:06:09-05:00'
describe
'6682' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOWU' 'sip-files00058thm.jpg'
1dadc64d4c197aa14bf78099fd0aeed7
14fa6e38b7ed6aeb41c29df77521f542fca7f426
describe
'97806' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOWV' 'sip-files00060.jpg'
00bd605b141d04699631bb9bc2296cd5
44598def1ec636c23b111f62a232d514b3bb4a72
'2011-12-12T12:04:34-05:00'
describe
'31433' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOWW' 'sip-files00060.QC.jpg'
e35368f0d7b0ec28de94cb13ccf9d265
bef6f37abbb81509e1891263a244c6f8f837ddb0
describe
'3521992' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOWX' 'sip-files00060.tif'
79cd8e7ed6b8e3bfbc2adad655619b03
41d1a8ff4a2ae7124d4500fe37aa98d4f6bc90fc
describe
'1244' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOWY' 'sip-files00060.txt'
54a1dd5ecb7162790187c6fba8477faa
341a0db4b90d0e890ad721ce5604441b8360b1f9
'2011-12-12T12:04:47-05:00'
describe
'7965' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOWZ' 'sip-files00060thm.jpg'
168c908f64505dd493f32824ead76634
6991744c224f042bdfe88c5a5649cfb6c97dba81
describe
'421307' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOXA' 'sip-files00061.jp2'
1c25c4dc9d429e87dda2c2af43556a45
1553e7b0345f3c966945ce1af8fbf30907825daf
describe
'117410' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOXB' 'sip-files00061.jpg'
ab55ed85f7a3ee3b56f36311c7071dfe
4f9de6c74b94b0bcc47d34ce61baf5a5f05e3487
'2011-12-12T12:09:14-05:00'
describe
'36712' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOXC' 'sip-files00061.QC.jpg'
0109a5c87293f5e382f434c8bb1201e0
efbc0a3844a62140d028d42d628183b8c863f230
'2011-12-12T12:09:21-05:00'
describe
'3384212' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOXD' 'sip-files00061.tif'
4c52f1ed3d6b378464490df1e6d31a63
c20d8dfab68f624c15041d11236693dd08002dc1
describe
'1318' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOXE' 'sip-files00061.txt'
80ffb9b2b804728ee331e283a5aa6df2
55d692ae4bc98d72820364490e0b446c356a2e3a
'2011-12-12T12:09:01-05:00'
describe
'9206' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOXF' 'sip-files00061thm.jpg'
f4a7669873d793d34f84cae4b366921c
a46402e8eeedf091c80ca6337414c24b0575c1c4
describe
'438863' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOXG' 'sip-files00062.jp2'
89e4c81fa0b55e2d65f9e221cecb2d38
91ad5f60b2512c4f9df473492390d9de64f60876
describe
'110420' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOXH' 'sip-files00062.jpg'
7ae97f94c960c3ef1bb0197e6d2d2e3d
9733e7f8e7b32ce29f9ec422f0040fb5715bcea5
'2011-12-12T12:05:45-05:00'
describe
'34950' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOXI' 'sip-files00062.QC.jpg'
f769be73b64379592e80150de286c9e5
b742d6073778b899ad4139f271dfd7dc4833a60b
describe
'3524112' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOXJ' 'sip-files00062.tif'
c4ac8c42508b3eba5d2f9b467220ee6c
fa8f6704efd41937fff2aa4e9dc546187a762e32
'2011-12-12T12:04:48-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOXK' 'sip-files00062.txt'
35274cafc103ec8e1f3037548e407e25
a50fee697b0e87bcada54f1303872405ecfb7429
describe
'8312' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOXL' 'sip-files00062thm.jpg'
d7bf376169c8eece9329fc304f736782
631a6839d88ca43dc1bd41fc5dc11c9f2ec0c607
'2011-12-12T12:06:40-05:00'
describe
'426611' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOXM' 'sip-files00063.jp2'
7158eb90a5c2eb0746672148865e472b
675816f509271219dd6ec62a476c4dae3e00ac3f
'2011-12-12T12:06:19-05:00'
describe
'113991' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOXN' 'sip-files00063.jpg'
d04adf99e6345e4f614de7a8c80a5eaa
772b57b1e2dc32c4ef1512e94ebfea01ceea79fa
'2011-12-12T12:07:55-05:00'
describe
'34888' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOXO' 'sip-files00063.QC.jpg'
cd6e5391871136f998cda1009a48c5b1
f4236d52e1cc010a7dc0e8c51066bdd8e380b0d9
describe
'3426084' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOXP' 'sip-files00063.tif'
fb2dbbdfcd024ffe1634b3bf756c5ea3
c7c241166ab4070cbc40e9a40232f3edd2b09992
'2011-12-12T12:03:47-05:00'
describe
'1272' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOXQ' 'sip-files00063.txt'
b9b29df4fc7ce85c39ec963c07425c81
774c1dd4e50ce39adbb4a79e70a351aa2fe31b77
'2011-12-12T12:09:18-05:00'
describe
'438555' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOXR' 'sip-files00064.jp2'
459f0de384220fec700f26589964b48f
47cf76032e962a96c2f79bbadaaa26663cc6782f
'2011-12-12T12:08:07-05:00'
describe
'9167' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOXS' 'sip-files00063thm.jpg'
aaec27ef94f9f64793829d878566d1bf
c8b485161b4084233de98034d4a17d09995eb3f3
describe
'105487' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOXT' 'sip-files00064.jpg'
958340d8231e802fd64f331ff0287925
cf96193c3d5acebf6f1791901a9c60b4aa29275d
describe
'33274' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOXU' 'sip-files00064.QC.jpg'
820ee4fd9948f2e49fd2ceea12ac0193
0b0cbdd887f770ccffbd629330aca502c2de4d05
describe
'3522044' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOXV' 'sip-files00064.tif'
c3410907caa2641336d1d812e4b45d33
935960a49720ee33d2b8d46e512712a2d04a616f
'2011-12-12T12:09:15-05:00'
describe
'1251' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOXW' 'sip-files00064.txt'
8935a25e527a53bb910b545cab3d003d
d8b0af8c232ac7139a4be3dcfb147774735da654
describe
'8140' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOXX' 'sip-files00064thm.jpg'
2689e8b7ebb738821d9325053af75a50
84a4c3df70d1f88aeadfa44ace8a80cd00b3859d
'2011-12-12T12:03:58-05:00'
describe
'419960' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOXY' 'sip-files00065.jp2'
089426ad340c2c496ecdfdfa27c5c2d6
16cd65b5940d96360169364484a92aab5441b3ae
describe
'104154' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOXZ' 'sip-files00065.jpg'
0054ff95321f4b489602fa59bd351f58
0c625eaa33b33e203d0f60fed3465da2ef016f24
'2011-12-12T12:05:18-05:00'
describe
'31897' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOYA' 'sip-files00065.QC.jpg'
7e96b171cdbc48ab49185e3a7fe0b9c3
7c12b0e4541a4b7447296079e05f5d25a0f2900c
'2011-12-12T12:08:02-05:00'
describe
'3372764' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOYB' 'sip-files00065.tif'
fb5305d166443401a74b0c52d62595aa
a95fbf370f7b7f3bdac67740bdf4a5b82830247d
describe
'1138' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOYC' 'sip-files00065.txt'
300fa98408d5b73c97f6a2f67da5f0e3
bdab8114fbd2e49b2926671ab87550cfb60aac1c
'2011-12-12T12:08:57-05:00'
describe
'8540' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOYD' 'sip-files00065thm.jpg'
60db6996fc036ee7089350ac78d0be70
a0a8688f0f091aadcff49dc0097c3ad4d658ffe7
describe
'438370' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOYE' 'sip-files00066.jp2'
c56fcce3eb49bf109cb6e2e1b8638526
7642bfbb6f574ababd84bca944555e0d43c87aa4
'2011-12-12T12:08:23-05:00'
describe
'104207' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOYF' 'sip-files00066.jpg'
ba14c2efafc5983d5b56f9ea6b4736ae
ea0c1c97fc7aca1eb37192a2619664bf7f790ad6
'2011-12-12T12:05:48-05:00'
describe
'32626' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOYG' 'sip-files00066.QC.jpg'
6290a7cc97feb7456f4d3200b4a5fde4
2e99606bfb9ed5bfe661010346fd989fd96d6a5e
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOYH' 'sip-files00066.tif'
f9ea6a3605489c972ea64575c2bedcd3
a2de25580706c1815762af5cf24bdb5a74000903
'2011-12-12T12:05:39-05:00'
describe
'1212' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOYI' 'sip-files00066.txt'
28bbf295a4f27ad7c42593c94016160d
e082b8202e6d6e87fb8ab6dbefef22a7cf161235
describe
'8244' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOYJ' 'sip-files00066thm.jpg'
ee93920291a3cd5f17a6f6ef3b2a9e7e
be299ffe6f93b014a99f4a0b846a254f9a6a9b5f
'2011-12-12T12:07:23-05:00'
describe
'415470' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOYK' 'sip-files00067.jp2'
72f28e8f200f777a210741253bc6c56f
eb9615445d7de9587d8d7f00e383c92b678188aa
'2011-12-12T12:09:06-05:00'
describe
'115259' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOYL' 'sip-files00067.jpg'
513d341535ae409fb1c2784b9ed3d230
ca1e19c6451ce6caa6b307d579af0b48003d1d3b
describe
'36636' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOYM' 'sip-files00067.QC.jpg'
b769cd321c6a45ecbe51f08a9386bb22
db560a65feca2f85f5a886c47f3664772a1d71e1
describe
'3339788' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOYN' 'sip-files00067.tif'
fdd2a9d12978b5c81c6da1d33785ae47
b9d915357c16d2b4b103f99faf10b396b63330ce
'2011-12-12T12:05:55-05:00'
describe
'1267' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOYO' 'sip-files00067.txt'
f674212bcff06d3bc7456291747b1106
23a404cda1e7b5b68ff0e85fc98dd105e129dab0
'2011-12-12T12:03:51-05:00'
describe
'438380' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOYP' 'sip-files00068.jp2'
8eb8f5b75e8df22df02c291819553ea5
95fab8756678a2b9a0efd2f84725f87fc0495157
'2011-12-12T12:04:35-05:00'
describe
'9275' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOYQ' 'sip-files00067thm.jpg'
fd3ad18a7e237432a3debdac9553f538
08fe16123e25525a118c33afa7d671d0c31f1a38
'2011-12-12T12:06:08-05:00'
describe
'55047' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOYR' 'sip-files00068.jpg'
8fa490eeaa667bb64c4f54325f14a222
ca9b92ec6ceee416347196b428dfdece48abba5d
describe
'15912' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOYS' 'sip-files00068.QC.jpg'
da2669fd9126a733e4bf6084d098e92f
cca4b1e759a9a396f7bbf080944167f4c89bbb93
'2011-12-12T12:07:27-05:00'
describe
'3519192' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOYT' 'sip-files00068.tif'
acd6f3a115c21c9101ba9b79705c0262
230a1fc2f7567c7fb9cf4780e6dfb049d207ca57
'2011-12-12T12:09:36-05:00'
describe
'520' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOYU' 'sip-files00068.txt'
eb5b82792794e4e68afd8ab300769710
a2ecd11a2b687b3c6b8a792f73061cc74b5ad70f
'2011-12-12T12:04:08-05:00'
describe
'4093' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOYV' 'sip-files00068thm.jpg'
06b6becf6b3867c08e79a8cc5d5ffa6b
8d746bba2b593e8b2f117d3a2a8b84dc50286574
describe
'422980' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOYW' 'sip-files00069.jp2'
254eb78cd0e2055b33dc7784aa87864a
5fb0736e653603dd32f00d37f575fbbb87900582
describe
'102116' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOYX' 'sip-files00069.jpg'
4290428d9e16220b8e0e64600c1ecc14
20e101c637aac748a6f23d84a69f2061fd81bec5
'2011-12-12T12:03:25-05:00'
describe
'31492' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOYY' 'sip-files00069.QC.jpg'
86f906ef6ca4fa275f7e8dd0bcea47fb
17c01dbb9a856c7439f42d6d901fcdad43231a36
describe
'3396612' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOYZ' 'sip-files00069.tif'
4cc2239c94a2c752d6ad44ae8dacb083
4f7e6827b1a810612bd74f662d5a8b77af761193
describe
'1136' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOZA' 'sip-files00069.txt'
ed6d381ff994eb93d887e3f9d3ee8db4
feba9ce7d0189318810282497db842bef04038e6
'2011-12-12T12:10:09-05:00'
describe
'7690' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOZB' 'sip-files00069thm.jpg'
54abecd70e2801dd0f9d150144031b60
66becb2248c184c7c3ff30d26935091c7f1454a6
describe
'438482' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOZC' 'sip-files00070.jp2'
44a6c429370584803c3f41d7cbdeafd4
c26c2969f2d729b646a472bef021320eadbedaa8
describe
'113654' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOZD' 'sip-files00070.jpg'
8f330855e7f46ff4af56c0809bae9b97
c92cf6359f49e0ed15fe397cd1193d0a7a895765
describe
'34502' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOZE' 'sip-files00070.QC.jpg'
7c4a4bd382b518857a12049f3cf5db6a
6cc37e6f3d09b81d2509a0e5d7ceeb30b3c552dc
describe
'3521972' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOZF' 'sip-files00070.tif'
4c24697e8022a198febe58d667cdb0ed
604ec26d2ea9db30c940e1a6333f81529a06da60
'2011-12-12T12:07:15-05:00'
describe
'1329' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOZG' 'sip-files00070.txt'
2a341c193dc67a6844b0e1da28dfdcad
ce39d847b028ec2a0fbcdaf61502beb8e13ada59
describe
'8410' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOZH' 'sip-files00070thm.jpg'
a463a9bc6411032b92162b32f7a3d915
e8067d66cf3dc2735d3422a335c4470a2950c41e
describe
'438378' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOZI' 'sip-files00071.jp2'
1d89a1e0a7dd3e04b0df24e22991b669
14946b000feffd4b3446b81c8ff9d314c1bd20d6
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOZJ' 'sip-files00071.jpg'
8bdf96a5ac3a47a4dcb8d16675d41b72
50e404d6234acb84242f1064b9567093fbb8b9a6
describe
'31307' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOZK' 'sip-files00071.QC.jpg'
097de7c22ebae5398a357c34655d5eda
5155cde2e7ab6c8f91d2749aeec8e3bbecdfbe0c
'2011-12-12T12:06:44-05:00'
describe
'3521768' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOZL' 'sip-files00071.tif'
a9ea26d148a4f003ae97a35b61ab49d5
7777c968fe88e86cd242ee1b4802f47d2b495f8f
'2011-12-12T12:05:29-05:00'
describe
'1223' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOZM' 'sip-files00071.txt'
456150902839d3a5929e25c37252621f
2a28fcce540260fc3d665a7e1f3af13a8dcb39db
describe
'438581' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOZN' 'sip-files00072.jp2'
5d790fcbb77d4ea1a5cde6073892a7e2
ccccda86fe0176edf4a7b07467db46d489164725
describe
'8131' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOZO' 'sip-files00071thm.jpg'
7772458cb94480af1554517b41d8e810
d2ef155095f8b2d2e6f63af2bd2723ad0343de48
'2011-12-12T12:06:32-05:00'
describe
'89518' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOZP' 'sip-files00072.jpg'
1e6a14151b4d5eb28d02c5a86ba3f3f1
be2fa78994b2a391ab1d585391eb521fb8d7c02f
'2011-12-12T12:07:51-05:00'
describe
'28074' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOZQ' 'sip-files00072.QC.jpg'
4f789b06b216f2f3ded8c38a1f3d431e
0e129ac3d1992f22212be52f58a75fdd9a8b4ead
describe
'3521140' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOZR' 'sip-files00072.tif'
7ec54504c73c2eea258ca17b961e81b3
d1f0e59d4098a3f6a59ee0c72cc90a3a5e690c43
'2011-12-12T12:05:11-05:00'
describe
'1165' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOZS' 'sip-files00072.txt'
2302d3c454729f7ac62fbe6332076d31
a391f28945d14819ee6498a0c5bfa45ed49c6c22
describe
'7430' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOZT' 'sip-files00072thm.jpg'
94af2ce0da4d38cece80852f8bc90ba8
0cceb6eb18159b06c4ea55cf36356489be164198
describe
'438516' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOZU' 'sip-files00073.jp2'
7c561630be03b3a0b16beb61fba1ae45
24e88e77cc79fde7f7c5070e48fc768dc71e2124
'2011-12-12T12:07:41-05:00'
describe
'111831' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOZV' 'sip-files00073.jpg'
a278a38cb15072c04e1aac3c448bded3
56bf76c755096c0c686ade2888d91cc3945659c6
describe
'34578' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOZW' 'sip-files00073.QC.jpg'
a291285009c273426311ba80fb04b743
92940280ba2e8a1feecf7e253f191f7286d0a4f3
describe
'3522056' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOZX' 'sip-files00073.tif'
65d0e85c8aee4bbed1ed2aeda302420f
1c5996288463e28d4d3067df768fa70bf96c0979
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOZY' 'sip-files00073.txt'
51d9e61b8c477293b496bfc289468627
b1e511a2c25ae51a47ae93a771a0d08e1ed362fb
'2011-12-12T12:03:27-05:00'
describe
'8645' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABOZZ' 'sip-files00073thm.jpg'
3b43981776779b5a4a223933b765af70
0c7b49b8fe5aaef8e23ceb69ab6dbb41207da8e5
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPAA' 'sip-files00074.jp2'
8bac0c75ac2b6fb038f04cde978e380b
0339d30f07e2791f434ed54187756ac0fa1aaea0
'2011-12-12T12:09:26-05:00'
describe
'104177' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPAB' 'sip-files00074.jpg'
6825b6c263b9892c6f1a544d4c32ec64
3d167a4a1ce5f582cc751b564350463043893d48
describe
'32693' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPAC' 'sip-files00074.QC.jpg'
b0c137b0b830e9f5ab05d958ff65e352
34544d981d9f75c9d54288fa9234444df984a843
'2011-12-12T12:06:28-05:00'
describe
'3521744' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPAD' 'sip-files00074.tif'
65b1df7991b91c34c8c58bc77d24c2fb
6deb3caf84d9ffa9e962ca4d0508a38366771e68
'2011-12-12T12:05:41-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPAE' 'sip-files00074.txt'
a324875a1593a6feae11fb11d61ac48d
b6629d572ca4a0f956e37e3aa7c2e30b975ee2e1
describe
'8139' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPAF' 'sip-files00074thm.jpg'
cf532d2fb884750a1c3c125c45207af6
18d92876a0fd8016e7e226e1496a913642e28ce0
describe
'438386' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPAG' 'sip-files00075.jp2'
047edc2c80a9f36760e170f3480d02bf
b283cd4cb765d0f7f002ef3e7bc167d3216929d4
describe
'106399' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPAH' 'sip-files00075.jpg'
7d522787f3082d934e421bc1984e67eb
4ad72b8aaec475129ca0721099b27729db0c6dc1
describe
'32280' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPAI' 'sip-files00075.QC.jpg'
ca599a24699648d305f558f1e450ba83
c47bc17f65720c747ff6b9a02e4c20d94880daaa
describe
'3521828' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPAJ' 'sip-files00075.tif'
ecdefcf3fd91a16f5b19eb5e36f90716
21f8d2866ebcb06c4896580251d9e243a94f9bca
'2011-12-12T12:03:29-05:00'
describe
'1205' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPAK' 'sip-files00075.txt'
123d925fea964576c70c215d5a0068b5
659e9deb0647b961f51de6983f6f35e0bdb4501d
'2011-12-12T12:09:30-05:00'
describe
'438844' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPAL' 'sip-files00076.jp2'
4319a41f5fc945676f1f1b662e8d1398
d519eb3b73948bdd6b257c2d66ff5817dfb44385
describe
'8203' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPAM' 'sip-files00075thm.jpg'
665639e00d9d191a0baa8a02ca4a53a4
f7e8a340e99a7787024aded41f19450c6f2c1b52
describe
'105638' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPAN' 'sip-files00076.jpg'
472243bcdebe09f5f324614bcbf8321a
e5234cc89a8da1411a8a0811362cd828b679bdcf
describe
'25425' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPAO' 'sip-files00076.QC.jpg'
130fdfb3a7fdd7e6b1df39b545c0e9de
e4268d57d714628c83683e6ada4fd5516dd5581e
describe
'3519928' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPAP' 'sip-files00076.tif'
c117fc1a1fe10dc00fc6eab189fffdcc
28089d554add15faba82207d449ca3d1adf5e2aa
'2011-12-12T12:04:43-05:00'
describe
'191' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPAQ' 'sip-files00076.txt'
6476ce849992bd682d80f355f63a9bf6
9579ab3d957e53c8cd009e05326a13e6b1a66617
describe
Invalid character
'6597' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPAR' 'sip-files00076thm.jpg'
1bd3238ce26a706da627cdbec42e1ac0
def64ebf7def534fbe26fd025711dd52f5e0ae6b
'2011-12-12T12:05:14-05:00'
describe
'438390' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPAS' 'sip-files00078.jp2'
368bf6dd1275437bfc5a45daf252dceb
3b101e402b2ec863791a1dde35c9987c774b16e5
describe
'102588' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPAT' 'sip-files00078.jpg'
55138259fefd3413d21241fa8313c005
6bdbae61f1df333d83459db0a4a900bb9310fa88
describe
'31169' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPAU' 'sip-files00078.QC.jpg'
abc96387e54c44caac5f2bfcfc13e36d
26ea7be8895a38b830c491e710fdbacd0942a02c
describe
'3521692' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPAV' 'sip-files00078.tif'
a30010b7b9057bdf1962c7137659bd71
f698dff0683e7418eab8b9e106690d12812b03f4
'2011-12-12T12:07:44-05:00'
describe
'1129' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPAW' 'sip-files00078.txt'
fd69a08dc257f40fb96205842fc6598d
0683fe4ec9a3dcb9f0522ae0a655c01ad8c1fee0
'2011-12-12T12:07:24-05:00'
describe
'7952' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPAX' 'sip-files00078thm.jpg'
7862137e50b873257d590e105d57673d
9706410542375ce036d1e89b408c7abf437d03db
describe
'438453' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPAY' 'sip-files00079.jp2'
debd6e4515d01f19a9c433aa1c7b2f0f
54159fc677b9dec6697cecdeaad0bdf18dd5fbb2
describe
'107064' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPAZ' 'sip-files00079.jpg'
0d668c3d0de92730855c5922c6452db7
9b0b4fc40cb965246e6dfdffdc56b76592a92051
'2011-12-12T12:06:12-05:00'
describe
'32639' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPBA' 'sip-files00079.QC.jpg'
cfa82d81210d9a19a9174cca6a23ad98
50b963f94a45ed7d68f3f65e6b2bcb415fc9e6ab
describe
'3521800' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPBB' 'sip-files00079.tif'
841f78f4d4f8c6479a3c468d8aebd22a
dca4f1ab042129af0f84bb9308ac62ec0baf4f4f
'2011-12-12T12:04:12-05:00'
describe
'1189' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPBC' 'sip-files00079.txt'
82b3b0dddab90ca637cc4a4c12c343bd
5331c5d967b673a99e035e68055af9930134935b
describe
'8061' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPBD' 'sip-files00079thm.jpg'
14a3e86076420d0415f5758dbb93eb71
bcfd3e53a6d62f91c115d737ed8e9c1715870cb9
describe
'438549' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPBE' 'sip-files00080.jp2'
13ec8d3fc5346e9a410effb96f09cd3f
e7b0b4d9c43bb8c7a98e1ce895d544586a38192a
'2011-12-12T12:09:11-05:00'
describe
'115776' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPBF' 'sip-files00080.jpg'
f4b97e65c4acc677a420b5f5d318998c
92f8c48eda31fe1a8db5eccb6d15a2c54783d9ad
describe
'35687' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPBG' 'sip-files00080.QC.jpg'
8b702d2467e0e08e9a2e3c1442609a88
5ef33d637eab4c8254ba8a43bc4182f4eb3ee5ed
describe
'3522104' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPBH' 'sip-files00080.tif'
b02c5233ef3429be0cb9ab5bc16ba67c
b319f4ef7abcd40cfc5cf0d442535eec6508c32d
describe
'1333' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPBI' 'sip-files00080.txt'
9da7c14f6140bb7bb58b06d0e9e35aa1
b5a481ad3c88e701297b9618dc6f15740fd16a58
'2011-12-12T12:08:28-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPBJ' 'sip-files00081.jp2'
5b3628f59d03fb8ab2bddb6f20a40f08
6a27a485e1ac5772b0296633453569020e0ffc32
'2011-12-12T12:06:07-05:00'
describe
'8380' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPBK' 'sip-files00080thm.jpg'
d49c5dc710d104601673e422669ffcc3
113252b652d55f385bf45eaf862ae731a9cc0612
'2011-12-12T12:10:20-05:00'
describe
'105988' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPBL' 'sip-files00081.jpg'
2a69c70f7f5c788e3fe371ea1b79b907
61ac50cee563f3242b02cb35255457722fc7a671
describe
'33580' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPBM' 'sip-files00081.QC.jpg'
48dbdd91af853da05f04e57c4c477fea
c22445778b66bb6225f29987502660e15eefacde
'2011-12-12T12:03:32-05:00'
describe
'3521892' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPBN' 'sip-files00081.tif'
eaab30441ab7bcf1b3311569adf401ae
89caf0b387b8412292d1d4c81929ee474d3eabf8
'2011-12-12T12:07:18-05:00'
describe
'1264' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPBO' 'sip-files00081.txt'
557dda535f103804d5bef47e2b859f81
e45a29e769088fa7d7ce6a30f26b883d780e57b1
'2011-12-12T12:08:50-05:00'
describe
'8144' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPBP' 'sip-files00081thm.jpg'
eb3cf3226d29892a4f2a7afa2b54fb5d
1cb99fb3f1d51b6c4d4a3beda2c170f7e9fc6824
'2011-12-12T12:08:27-05:00'
describe
'438867' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPBQ' 'sip-files00082.jp2'
d75f949878911b933b48b2e135b35602
4fff4b75df41ce1c42b4dbe5911ac5cfda9b05a1
'2011-12-12T12:09:29-05:00'
describe
'115310' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPBR' 'sip-files00082.jpg'
88fb1e428722e1794a4fd4d78a608413
51b32606abe985881bbd9e6b923537690466a4fa
describe
'36209' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPBS' 'sip-files00082.QC.jpg'
168518cc6bdbcd606279ad74912798b2
454804b10eb56cea7d13716d7a30d8fdefa15e92
describe
'3524044' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPBT' 'sip-files00082.tif'
c349d7822c02a799ebc4d777b4b7067f
a4dc423f7595e0b48b9751fe883a82b588561eb3
'2011-12-12T12:08:35-05:00'
describe
'1381' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPBU' 'sip-files00082.txt'
03da712f73ca26e58ae835c39f5b784c
93d7117ea6527bc4ac6e12485efa0eb9e0a4a96a
describe
'8618' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPBV' 'sip-files00082thm.jpg'
b75cae3f828170e4ea68814e42f11fa0
7cc1400974d07a9f42bde736d653d2a4ee64cc91
'2011-12-12T12:05:42-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPBW' 'sip-files00083.jp2'
eaa10d353d07975244ba6cbd19ff7661
4952d229742a7953da2717a6144a0b5b1e390659
describe
'107211' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPBX' 'sip-files00083.jpg'
2440c286e3ab25c98aece95e30ec4916
26cfe5e3c9bb18edc66870adb51a171e493ada3a
'2011-12-12T12:04:49-05:00'
describe
'33682' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPBY' 'sip-files00083.QC.jpg'
1084e6594230a3179f5ce139e47c4694
f2a45a167ee8ea87efa56b9cf1d053b08c64e287
'2011-12-12T12:08:37-05:00'
describe
'3522024' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPBZ' 'sip-files00083.tif'
c5c0f5b087d12340fadd355084e6e7ff
dfc2d46a50ecfa06f8a235b5a9e7d31f7a15ab43
'2011-12-12T12:08:36-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPCA' 'sip-files00083.txt'
d1b88c7b43ebe89beb497f2394a66b7d
581f9085bd5378ff1cd5b59478d94f9663ffa49d
describe
'8336' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPCB' 'sip-files00083thm.jpg'
0724e0d8f9c611b6ded79ec0d7c7a3a3
9666484da9f2d3cc25b15cf2f0111654dbf7027d
'2011-12-12T12:04:45-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPCC' 'sip-files00084.jp2'
988e2ce1b5d9795f91a66cc200796550
1e13ca4d281effa680ccff6a9946c5c29fbb2293
describe
'109609' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPCD' 'sip-files00084.jpg'
4aa783ce679d99b0657e9e3ed7254efb
4dacda4b69ee4761b064ac697ab06927ce57ae59
'2011-12-12T12:08:06-05:00'
describe
'34258' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPCE' 'sip-files00084.QC.jpg'
5d43dd83e030527317cff8cf90df05ab
dcfc0cebff8ccceeeb8d3e1d2fac4d18e9262456
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPCF' 'sip-files00084.tif'
8f5ef39840532b6466a3c73bc4616144
130b3a3ad578df96f8fa2e2947a0082692af1836
describe
'1282' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPCG' 'sip-files00084.txt'
9f9ef9c31fe864645cd6646eb90d4e7f
d083c07ea78567a043eeb9e7103878e95831ba25
describe
'438560' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPCH' 'sip-files00085.jp2'
7fbf7dbffbd1f52a16ff10a082760a62
efe9cc8a37ad78f63957461f3a18f553993becb2
describe
'8598' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPCI' 'sip-files00084thm.jpg'
0af9d99e84f12c2fdc06152539117eeb
f138aeb7afb009a86aa5df9c10c4d7bd5eecf87a
describe
'89131' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPCJ' 'sip-files00085.jpg'
263d9696615330ff050ed5db71416589
134b48d34d807df0744ca559a2e5f6599d1d6efa
'2011-12-12T12:09:48-05:00'
describe
'27418' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPCK' 'sip-files00085.QC.jpg'
c2e121657900e3257d3b19450cb44260
4b889ef4741854df1a8160c9517e7716902a14ab
describe
'3520744' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPCL' 'sip-files00085.tif'
e0408036d709aec0a1d4efeceb4530b2
cdb6a15763aaac3930429cf03e4a3dbc0665035b
describe
'1007' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPCM' 'sip-files00085.txt'
dea8f92eba4bc27d8fdd17e42a4eadd9
bb1354f97ff92e05ffa7fb874ae31eba1be801d1
'2011-12-12T12:06:37-05:00'
describe
'6574' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPCN' 'sip-files00085thm.jpg'
e3a6c26459274625e3dee579878171b4
d8b0c70518538e054c7b49c9549adec15c362c77
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPCO' 'sip-files00086.jp2'
14bb8a5f94471fe6ee553111a733e2db
188775291e8cae1a358c923e01128d67872c274d
describe
'94701' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPCP' 'sip-files00086.jpg'
9013a7bba46802dbbe679d136f54570c
69838b8080e9e5ff00f86ddefa9b515e0ccf5bd4
describe
'28569' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPCQ' 'sip-files00086.QC.jpg'
deeab37288ff86eb8e68f127fd11bb59
50ac325f75bc6c3474fb587bcb4d17bf5d89431d
describe
'3521156' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPCR' 'sip-files00086.tif'
19b2fbfcc8dfbbc5a94bb399f94f7a05
b3c3d2300d1caf0a0ffff918dec4db8f2426cf92
describe
'1016' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPCS' 'sip-files00086.txt'
ed96401c68018e91c3e6bec02fc43ec5
fc4be57aff2c5550a7725abe00504476225c8f3a
'2011-12-12T12:08:48-05:00'
describe
'7313' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPCT' 'sip-files00086thm.jpg'
9fdbd17dcee64388c38da982b145ccfb
5d6152222dab87f37b3a3fd191c2ae5514942110
'2011-12-12T12:08:49-05:00'
describe
'438585' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPCU' 'sip-files00087.jp2'
acaed8fff1c7bdb0e1ca0595b98d72d8
989b51843366808337530bf653c4ad36c0abc446
describe
'107391' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPCV' 'sip-files00087.jpg'
eb33d44d52b91cbad43025b6249b8af8
fa77ce262858ab598ff898dd659f0494ac713685
'2011-12-12T12:09:45-05:00'
describe
'33315' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPCW' 'sip-files00087.QC.jpg'
2c6a78790089e3432c145a668caa537c
c9d25605daaf95b2a31a4f63c7b989fbcc17a1c1
describe
'3521940' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPCX' 'sip-files00087.tif'
dc631fc4878ca18d47e8870315186346
4f405bee2f0b53d4c1582976b3526711572ba2b6
describe
'1254' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPCY' 'sip-files00087.txt'
1203e3cc734ba275a331338f9ca2e302
5c228c9a59763f6f046093c9de159a34128abae3
'2011-12-12T12:08:17-05:00'
describe
'8170' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPCZ' 'sip-files00087thm.jpg'
0eabd49c6b8490155d8c61f3f39b5662
5ace85e165aa1b41ffb908dabd15e20295457192
'2011-12-12T12:08:41-05:00'
describe
'438530' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPDA' 'sip-files00088.jp2'
3120248ea49b24b4603613a6b2b28318
3f23a91baed9836d052527b0beb16d955b5d7259
describe
'107411' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPDB' 'sip-files00088.jpg'
801a45f06cb8d557062f5cf9e1d73911
4a8ed6e35f99f7f93832b903558fe3d2d19972bf
'2011-12-12T12:04:39-05:00'
describe
'34623' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPDC' 'sip-files00088.QC.jpg'
758c2165e46bc4dfa253b0f33e137245
413959d04072139932d493c1c7a588052b0369f5
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPDD' 'sip-files00088.tif'
42a2ad905be2b4cd8ef3ae3d0de7b348
14b9c630e906507caab470f4baf054fb5bd14110
'2011-12-12T12:08:33-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPDE' 'sip-files00088.txt'
a66fa0010023de4dbe595294e39d9da3
29e6220834fb9cb825fa3ce8e05eac74baca935a
describe
'438869' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPDF' 'sip-files00089.jp2'
3ac40295d5f43a6caaa72a45b2dd4590
8efc07e802cc11400e9ae7e4ac04509755bb3b50
describe
'8049' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPDG' 'sip-files00088thm.jpg'
818a7ac13bdd62672b02bf08cd19b610
ae325f1aabdd6faff23e2a178f4682cf54d4e724
describe
'100325' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPDH' 'sip-files00089.jpg'
8998bb123d54bfdb412361e6fea23879
c15e2a1f8c3febd5378d57ff0c7fc1f5f503dd02
'2011-12-12T12:06:39-05:00'
describe
'30889' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPDI' 'sip-files00089.QC.jpg'
0763c35649be5b41e7b0dd9623de842f
6a5e29bae0b98a3454a8d795e6cb57b7c0774be8
'2011-12-12T12:08:30-05:00'
describe
'3524148' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPDJ' 'sip-files00089.tif'
5b5104c67ec0feb4f85303e1c772ff6e
7e9049a67f00fe2ba50d475a30d466a01c458718
describe
'1190' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPDK' 'sip-files00089.txt'
7538b9fbf8a2ebd13ec9f169eeef26a1
1798bdc3fcdb02b8af9f1ae24f9134a3bac72b93
describe
'7974' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPDL' 'sip-files00089thm.jpg'
7cd22bd050f0275280586f5e2033c4d6
36bb17712eb4d0bc6342a3bf5364807bf197312b
'2011-12-12T12:05:37-05:00'
describe
'438526' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPDM' 'sip-files00090.jp2'
161ae28c6ed68ad3eb15785fb12ceca9
c93a9134f195597b7539e629bd4e7aa0a242a808
'2011-12-12T12:09:47-05:00'
describe
'113354' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPDN' 'sip-files00090.jpg'
c6dd0bd40c88c7df73cd4a6b708c2976
f935cac5eaeff6051d323b348de1e1d726689aeb
describe
'35976' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPDO' 'sip-files00090.QC.jpg'
f24d99e49bd445ffedfbc1e4a67ed6b6
e9f4d2a9b061ac7a0bcc72e4f0fede4c14060d2c
describe
'3521984' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPDP' 'sip-files00090.tif'
7d6aed8db617ae448f24770136d7051c
652dec368529aaa8cec902f4a063776ede64062c
'2011-12-12T12:10:21-05:00'
describe
'1354' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPDQ' 'sip-files00090.txt'
0ffb1a29d838f3e021a2a17b2210cc26
43761b74957d4ab83badd733cc1c053128cbacdc
describe
'8649' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPDR' 'sip-files00090thm.jpg'
8e478dc50621abc02fbf14aa8e19c821
06f4f92ebae9ee22324cfd33acded11dc13c118b
'2011-12-12T12:05:13-05:00'
describe
'438843' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPDS' 'sip-files00091.jp2'
80c23eb26078c887517752de3d3f2299
bc0adf70708efa4653cabafb796284465a2c5b70
describe
'114875' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPDT' 'sip-files00091.jpg'
f2ba4fc5085d1ac48c66a80f358c2907
ab2e2b85d6ad1444f93dc4feb30cc9baff02d31b
describe
'35459' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPDU' 'sip-files00091.QC.jpg'
843b5bb8ed533564bdef4e90169f5fc1
a318f867609e3042fa8ca7a88bd67eab03f205dd
describe
'3524496' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPDV' 'sip-files00091.tif'
e7f69b615fe3c5ccc704740122aec145
90e823a853aeac422678e2193bba7bcdb0579969
describe
'1247' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPDW' 'sip-files00091.txt'
9eb61290e083a7cc29c6a00b24f91a96
270ff979a3d8acf119c08fca0e2f521ae371dddd
'2011-12-12T12:08:04-05:00'
describe
'8615' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPDX' 'sip-files00091thm.jpg'
69de75fd52f3bd60353621b13ac44fd2
6e22142cb0c6cf6c94defed3a605e22ae2ddf5f8
describe
'438850' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPDY' 'sip-files00092.jp2'
fc40c8ae54015fc495c62b4625d9d7ce
2bf3ea1a0bca358aa977db805d16c8959d8a7ab1
'2011-12-12T12:10:23-05:00'
describe
'105646' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPDZ' 'sip-files00092.jpg'
e43727840bfa843f50df1e8326d6bd35
85d8a2d13fffb907f2d71e4020186806997ce14b
describe
'32417' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPEA' 'sip-files00092.QC.jpg'
871d7ddc1a98732ebcf5abd5656000a8
ec95254312031f5816f89c7bef7fbf73804ccad9
'2011-12-12T12:05:24-05:00'
describe
'3524104' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPEB' 'sip-files00092.tif'
35c15a6f2b57f4cdbb85d1455859835c
f1b46f741967f9478c5e73914d6b8c5639c51853
describe
'1169' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPEC' 'sip-files00092.txt'
bcb7ad41e81c297338c24e46a0bd802b
699491f0d2c5e1124c4f66f623c0893292550740
'2011-12-12T12:08:05-05:00'
describe
'438871' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPED' 'sip-files00093.jp2'
057a0d89962a115c6a5d72a2bb15f01d
44a7040c1b0113c5b628d2f52c63b0e4221d250f
describe
'8477' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPEE' 'sip-files00092thm.jpg'
c7ac413912ada817d340138daa7e7618
1771b444eff075b500e164bcab92935a9edbc406
describe
'98759' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPEF' 'sip-files00093.jpg'
88f2f4e4a62673655fa5228afbe6e232
4c0a2d3c2928a851124806d30158d14c2aafac4c
'2011-12-12T12:09:44-05:00'
describe
'31079' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPEG' 'sip-files00093.QC.jpg'
65fa400dc015e7f07b139f87183e609b
457bcf13f5f441366ce86a779f5cfeadaf995b8c
'2011-12-12T12:09:50-05:00'
describe
'3524120' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPEH' 'sip-files00093.tif'
d7f674487ba0e1f2a96940a4bb6b9bf5
4d166a9ed280be6d261766ca0eee908973134e45
'2011-12-12T12:04:02-05:00'
describe
'1209' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPEI' 'sip-files00093.txt'
27069500c432f6d64f8a757a5798283e
4cdf2dc6f4d448ddec43d19a9dbfd4211a580aef
describe
'8010' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPEJ' 'sip-files00093thm.jpg'
4d5dd518c60f218f8a9b3c7bf05e6539
d0a4d409c4e933e2c81d2809798872fcebd2c780
'2011-12-12T12:09:52-05:00'
describe
'438858' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPEK' 'sip-files00094.jp2'
784bfb353b3d46c016ed9bc1baa09dde
df6af7fa5f0c73670c56c1808b098c038ac62570
describe
'102090' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPEL' 'sip-files00094.jpg'
81d051974ef884ae18e4de05b1df4b17
64583004fa9163a7bdace29965b54acb0a275143
describe
'32308' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPEM' 'sip-files00094.QC.jpg'
33fa8fb1bb548a5577e0abcb3f6d14db
66368e49ae7b2c927726b4b5ca6302c5784acafb
describe
'3523784' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPEN' 'sip-files00094.tif'
a8eb8ef02662bb2e6926da3def651b49
dcebe21a635faa5c1e5cfcad2d7df5b1013a9eb4
describe
'1228' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPEO' 'sip-files00094.txt'
faa90dd2a81aec1e140c9ddcc0dce1d7
c7149bcadba1415ecbdbc5adc9a30db64ff36d74
describe
'7991' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPEP' 'sip-files00094thm.jpg'
3f10ec37e13b6451a919f5f048c42aa7
c040e09724e4605dd2da0c5c0db956fa463c1ea7
'2011-12-12T12:07:56-05:00'
describe
'438791' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPEQ' 'sip-files00095.jp2'
7837ac3b5eb62a9604d14f7eee27c9a0
796cb333c5f1a5843c9e4c3bd36d466e4f9386a4
describe
'102807' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPER' 'sip-files00095.jpg'
9dfb02aee259f6f37c706e8e97d3a374
6eb81a20d493c2cdf5785ae98d240fb1f69c8e13
describe
'32499' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPES' 'sip-files00095.QC.jpg'
c5be4f1db98efb0ef0008137cb23888d
f8f0d6c9f0b8ab7880c7cc72490e2e55e1d61201
describe
'3524012' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPET' 'sip-files00095.tif'
4979210ec1ff2506928edd9f90af93ef
8905b0bafedca0b832bcd421dbf4e16cc0901107
'2011-12-12T12:08:11-05:00'
describe
'1243' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPEU' 'sip-files00095.txt'
c89501e0c06b5765d93e7865b8bcc432
fc61e6a08b3a583ff0a4fb156b1aa14bc849dd77
describe
'8044' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPEV' 'sip-files00095thm.jpg'
b2e558e810880f8e80aa88a116c7ec03
d0d097b1cebdc60a3ceb87694aeecbfeedf236a5
describe
'438594' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPEW' 'sip-files00096.jp2'
4b0cc626d9ae728039ce38bee409c14f
656bae307ebd7a043e730341ab2748e4420b5ba4
describe
'101900' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPEX' 'sip-files00096.jpg'
8b8dbba39138d8ff7c690027c86d107b
0b9bb905d01edadab6b32ec5db64cc5ef97796fb
'2011-12-12T12:05:06-05:00'
describe
'31845' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPEY' 'sip-files00096.QC.jpg'
0a54de22149faa22fcb9ea3bb9eb3b11
b69f8e9a76d357aa0ed0cb0ff96968516603104f
describe
'3521916' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPEZ' 'sip-files00096.tif'
77db8e1c5f728a774e26847bca1c0a99
b6bd4bd8de8aad3c10b9399ce54d229b4704ee3f
'2011-12-12T12:05:46-05:00'
describe
'1217' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPFA' 'sip-files00096.txt'
a379e441f8544cc24d8289ec972331e7
f5590b7ed625e29883acc4ef30f104963396a594
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPFB' 'sip-files00097.jp2'
1205f000bd683938a13c9271fc051b9e
263b2327eaaaa4aef17cb2c0bfb5b3b8f8b92506
'2011-12-12T12:10:11-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPFC' 'sip-files00096thm.jpg'
529c6ee8fe539bde40303eaaaed11073
b58f8208f3012a740842f129cc9f2602e55eec03
describe
'103183' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPFD' 'sip-files00097.jpg'
e2db5f70b7526913588cace8d3ee5c48
b2f882ea8ee6d41c8b1354825cec4426cbf860d9
describe
'31420' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPFE' 'sip-files00097.QC.jpg'
a22c39c5fbd6a269fd15481646dbd4d4
a419fd41aed2be4c9c1d6627359033afcaeed9cb
describe
'3521980' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPFF' 'sip-files00097.tif'
bcd4f251796f82541590e3900769d863
f5f8b027579d4b479df0be0ae64fc4e256d4344a
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPFG' 'sip-files00097.txt'
6beaa8a5fb5fed98b0c66a8313c09d35
e10805a9722577dcfec965d7f21df133dd40b76e
describe
'8399' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPFH' 'sip-files00097thm.jpg'
59aa0373b0f49a9497f403d22723c2e0
260024fa1d3976aa16289db1b27dbd0a7cb2622a
'2011-12-12T12:04:00-05:00'
describe
'438597' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPFI' 'sip-files00098.jp2'
67cebe96bc36cf37463579f92d15128b
34dbaa3bcba64994534fdd7b098a36d3b02ff275
describe
'111144' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPFJ' 'sip-files00098.jpg'
c4f6adceaae1799f4557bd07b4876787
8d9db61eb25c64f72610545c7bb97429feed731b
'2011-12-12T12:07:33-05:00'
describe
'34009' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPFK' 'sip-files00098.QC.jpg'
90ec4ca0081e6374d40d8ede0d1bd982
0116e6ae8abb233a9123053e3649419c541e091c
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPFL' 'sip-files00098.tif'
f1b345debc04677c458533976bb9f36a
1efcecb64c2b83474d2cd947bb85d0c374ee18ff
describe
'1274' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPFM' 'sip-files00098.txt'
44bda20056ea668299cd55c6605bf615
1c10bab3739819555af4d8eab1f8bfcefaea6ae0
describe
'8467' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPFN' 'sip-files00098thm.jpg'
b89373c60f6b2a6e4b164b45c9222ffc
6e8d46400c3e4ec6d7d35b459a0b79f10ac05e9f
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPFO' 'sip-files00099.jp2'
26c288f212c2760e74884aaf4d32b68e
32510b1c48f1a4352d44b6571f342bbcf332ee56
describe
'93663' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPFP' 'sip-files00099.jpg'
4c5c338296b1458ce44f2e72bd08e30d
1ac7fc3dc0d731fca0ab4f1fa74bad209a0f5ae7
describe
'29476' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPFQ' 'sip-files00099.QC.jpg'
496e13f86f588debb4e1140c32965fd4
9fe24c100f203e52af602037c7ac3ed9f1092086
describe
'3521224' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPFR' 'sip-files00099.tif'
d41fbe7dfe43ba4fe781687b6149692b
3a7402df13a0fe7db8b0f27969df280a53440381
'2011-12-12T12:06:53-05:00'
describe
'1069' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPFS' 'sip-files00099.txt'
e06cbedef803be5c585b1c4fa6cb2200
54f9de56a3c52a4df58f52aa7c4331e63b7f14c4
describe
'7007' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPFT' 'sip-files00099thm.jpg'
941f2007c17557941f29fee115637885
014f3f6a04b0c0ad69c976f14805facc78960a12
describe
'438533' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPFU' 'sip-files00100.jp2'
be4ece8f06f8acb6696dfc2244e03101
ecfb05d14e9aa0dd9c217bc31f1ff6e351ac3213
describe
'93121' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPFV' 'sip-files00100.jpg'
42fcb3ec5e8aff58a6d804d0c8371010
05115d7028f1381bde9af7bb266f3c84552cb527
describe
'28469' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPFW' 'sip-files00100.QC.jpg'
e531e498bbdd4ce9d7884643a51975f2
022e69a9f97c66cd9fd1b9e65f951c985ea22489
describe
'3520788' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPFX' 'sip-files00100.tif'
6cf498a414033fe3f04e827f265bd544
d1a71149b1bdd6bd5a93d3e64dbc11b3f1872dc2
describe
'1022' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPFY' 'sip-files00100.txt'
20de891c862a3b91db4effc8a2461716
79a2c55e64e50693c761a704e9b2105a5cce6093
describe
'438596' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPFZ' 'sip-files00101.jp2'
06d0afcea91f7b3c4c2e61c620e38458
85daeaa673e8b9278c9accae06f9b33410fa62fd
'2011-12-12T12:07:17-05:00'
describe
'6866' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPGA' 'sip-files00100thm.jpg'
d6cc266e30c42458d5091b6f257c6613
b4ea6edf78ec67b2e87df800f757ef4db71d9e2e
describe
'110921' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPGB' 'sip-files00101.jpg'
7c1cd749e29f7f477d18bc009c59de50
b1576b2c9ef76ba3fe0d5d8f8815036ce3417669
describe
'33591' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPGC' 'sip-files00101.QC.jpg'
c919f05adc1d245a6341c908bc24d774
e541a98b80887b6261f0b94efba435657ab5ed72
'2011-12-12T12:05:35-05:00'
describe
'3522068' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPGD' 'sip-files00101.tif'
b65ba8540291c38cf29574202db1bc29
7c8ae0a61f7b2a9598315a743123d94ad847f794
'2011-12-12T12:06:59-05:00'
describe
'1259' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPGE' 'sip-files00101.txt'
6e8c48ef217465bdc9bcc1d17497e836
c485c6cc8f112dabd16adf67bfddeefd14581534
'2011-12-12T12:07:57-05:00'
describe
'8647' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPGF' 'sip-files00101thm.jpg'
c2b1ff7da343f33f1ce9d15d79cb1860
e3dbe97b95667d2540eb1fd3c8c66bca8f3c53b6
'2011-12-12T12:06:11-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPGG' 'sip-files00102.jp2'
27cbef1278cfec397204740432d619e2
add33f4e2e96da6c5534315fd4ed7e9ddec5b817
describe
'112483' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPGH' 'sip-files00102.jpg'
aca5c1676a636c7c5e83cb3244795269
e335f4a083b4ccd4e76560d84b36e58c9dd56256
describe
'34759' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPGI' 'sip-files00102.QC.jpg'
88c0d4690820b6ae77e983a6a927c7bb
ba6adb47e7dfaca41b44102298be8bfeb185ff32
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPGJ' 'sip-files00102.tif'
5151a50dd8dca81bd4087ab68f4d58e4
39941b90fe90a7264c82eb80757c649edd7811d3
describe
'1304' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPGK' 'sip-files00102.txt'
15086be68964067732eef8702a786c16
35664c49a5799140f782bd970ee939004270792d
'2011-12-12T12:08:45-05:00'
describe
'8436' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPGL' 'sip-files00102thm.jpg'
d67f59d3169461a6a3e4318ba6081e5d
557c33434a1267d2e7a7a9d14cefd22a26916152
'2011-12-12T12:09:20-05:00'
describe
'438676' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPGM' 'sip-files00103.jp2'
1139a4edcb38e8af03361ff057283063
668cdc27ed49af9a2a4397ada02a1aafd19f4f7d
describe
'116045' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPGN' 'sip-files00103.jpg'
e542e7d57b9738de32e7bb3e43f2dee7
acc482974f517f0532e855fdfad725e8f5f80eaa
describe
'35961' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPGO' 'sip-files00103.QC.jpg'
4e44e5a05acb881ee8d1c6629edbacc3
aa7f162072532060109276e05caa236609b0cdd3
describe
'3522612' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPGP' 'sip-files00103.tif'
9b1f42e1ad14e086ad291cd7e3f51723
6efbaf81a510c21af959aa975022044ac3d8b133
'2011-12-12T12:04:05-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPGQ' 'sip-files00103.txt'
68a7e021e91f7c5f0e8d56fe7a97a846
f9bd2fdad192bba1a54841dc135564754fc2a23b
describe
'8368' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPGR' 'sip-files00103thm.jpg'
659cb68b229cbfb5a9314f557a5e975c
5a4b185ed3cd45056ffe1473a2be0fc50686d4a4
'2011-12-12T12:05:21-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPGS' 'sip-files00104.jp2'
84b0dc3df7462f3c09d333d0e5452d20
c5dfdbb5cdbc65bb0ac71f70f8c34f036e2917c4
describe
'107500' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPGT' 'sip-files00104.jpg'
7d01679d43339ed43088b3a520a483a5
72c354d0447b2a7a81b17ab67c1ab7f28d44c2d1
describe
'33176' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPGU' 'sip-files00104.QC.jpg'
b0736b8ae305750980865fb67469410d
dd8df66ffb0fe05292d4081b354c9de908da6849
describe
'3521572' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPGV' 'sip-files00104.tif'
07220389bb02219838c35916637c7441
1734900795d1b75bd17b456fa1898908d8e123e6
'2011-12-12T12:07:43-05:00'
describe
'1283' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPGW' 'sip-files00104.txt'
922fa85cbae88d986dc2c1a0b76a993d
a71fdf439a2a9cccea2121b9c74b9031441ce949
'2011-12-12T12:09:24-05:00'
describe
'438427' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPGX' 'sip-files00105.jp2'
33d794de74dfe32df60b80a47fda43fe
8208bd7abe67160b4d3768e08f2af8e5b49cde86
'2011-12-12T12:06:36-05:00'
describe
'8115' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPGY' 'sip-files00104thm.jpg'
3a0fbefe75af60be11dfdeb334864e07
18f6fe212e373d5e22322f16b364858b84b29158
'2011-12-12T12:07:00-05:00'
describe
'106632' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPGZ' 'sip-files00105.jpg'
f46d0aaf9723d685e265f8fc6d3012d1
f05362bbe931494132effc3afb1b18963be75f18
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPHA' 'sip-files00105.QC.jpg'
cff376534375c9907fd088131b583088
8c400f00a918eeb13e1de4ce4fc05552b373f347
describe
'3521936' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPHB' 'sip-files00105.tif'
afe47c9baf44cdf1e012ac2db1eef197
99162e583f044858f2c006a8f4a424670b3c94b2
describe
'1262' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPHC' 'sip-files00105.txt'
7136afcaa8343ef4b6df2d217f1a38aa
bf03e9501c7b0364e4eb648d3788bd70bd92e69d
describe
'8294' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPHD' 'sip-files00105thm.jpg'
111e036ed53232cb0ff38d4690b05336
9dc2ebfef1b2e1df619f1c33bf1957a53f17af77
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPHE' 'sip-files00106.jp2'
02a7a7687f63450b9631d421b35fc9d6
12e772dddfe7f303813cd2e35e48e84a63c53849
describe
'106884' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPHF' 'sip-files00106.jpg'
36ec6f53cea942a156b269b6b0dfb229
2bfbb241f719d1a1dc8dcec138047329f38b77a4
'2011-12-12T12:04:11-05:00'
describe
'33138' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPHG' 'sip-files00106.QC.jpg'
210c14902fb0ba639230bcd9e2d43a98
1183ecaa63280c59356cb7db8c8995dc6af05679
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPHH' 'sip-files00106.tif'
d28860a231e3d5e54f6ebe9d5398c1d8
44e05228f5c4da856f686d3df3ec545db9944da2
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPHI' 'sip-files00106.txt'
95009b80833cc8cb6fda1de7f2b93dd0
a79135bedb8fff606943a57a54351307e1437118
describe
'8420' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPHJ' 'sip-files00106thm.jpg'
76f29384ca33184b1a86d2525527abeb
d0e742781085dc6dce96731210458ef8107a34a1
'2011-12-12T12:03:44-05:00'
describe
'438521' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPHK' 'sip-files00107.jp2'
5970ac4c857889da068826e77837d57f
bc40a7e2f4d8461d5b710c33ab86e656a48d7737
describe
'104352' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPHL' 'sip-files00107.jpg'
3b0916da566b9a9913582a3a12f83fb4
eacf54f1799f5bc75b34d49100d7113679321f14
'2011-12-12T12:04:44-05:00'
describe
'33085' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPHM' 'sip-files00107.QC.jpg'
a534048d63e6a551235635cd5e33e2e2
24b3ed2e5eb5dfa4b99052b4f4f6cc3f8c5e1faf
describe
'3521996' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPHN' 'sip-files00107.tif'
d3e8e5536a012929b730440eb9eb8e33
62d170d9fdaecc92933b129be45e181c92cbff5d
'2011-12-12T12:04:16-05:00'
describe
'1241' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPHO' 'sip-files00107.txt'
e3380bce7197d004b4b744eb02668a7d
4aa8a194eab6d8605e9bb43548206f7ac4782ef4
describe
'8132' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPHP' 'sip-files00107thm.jpg'
46c81c72a2f19498725cd56537a28c11
682b185901f04437d85fd92827c76069096a6be6
'2011-12-12T12:07:34-05:00'
describe
'438367' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPHQ' 'sip-files00108.jp2'
b9b844b159aaa1707c17481491efa8e4
3e4fdf2ba0802e5c2c69ea184c4d867c1b039e3a
describe
'113279' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPHR' 'sip-files00108.jpg'
348aa5cdf956980e9d28e9ac428ab5d1
a90d892c59de2d4674a5eac3a619a118bd44da08
describe
'35695' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPHS' 'sip-files00108.QC.jpg'
e790f568dcc27bf3171a07c0ce1b3a4d
b9666111f6e39d522ef43cf058be0c50e346495f
describe
'3521900' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPHT' 'sip-files00108.tif'
9721ff0729f13d9f953b7d2f52b4adad
aece09d691fc0686b15d4a3db263f3f2500c504c
'2011-12-12T12:04:56-05:00'
describe
'1340' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPHU' 'sip-files00108.txt'
453cd942717f3bf81b9fa4d4a2b536dc
eed68592e116d8987248a60e715376683231ccd2
describe
'438494' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPHV' 'sip-files00109.jp2'
b510a2f803e12e7063dd219463edb9b5
3ce09ddb6c3a395f34ee8357af8548d0af7a04d7
'2011-12-12T12:04:57-05:00'
describe
'8350' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPHW' 'sip-files00108thm.jpg'
9290ea9d1faab3182441e7ec0c8e383f
1921efab6b0fea9018df6b4a901bc5ab351431cc
describe
'109695' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPHX' 'sip-files00109.jpg'
ac1024d9a9d0e9eabb07355f4a408dd1
9fbbcf03e8c5687e16ac79d7fc5ad73d0d215414
'2011-12-12T12:06:42-05:00'
describe
'34018' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPHY' 'sip-files00109.QC.jpg'
434f7f58969d5cd36158e9a15993600e
058ca8b4f35a9ee3ce717515e71b90e6ee9fd514
describe
'3522032' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPHZ' 'sip-files00109.tif'
14a2be0313ec00aea790c721982714f0
b7c3df9ef7daa4f2cf0baff1ea7c691f3326157e
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPIA' 'sip-files00109.txt'
78ea4725339f35c06b97fb3c96709b37
66169ed919dbf8eeff4b12d5e3af13de993d7626
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPIB' 'sip-files00109thm.jpg'
697b085f3f0998ddea3b3f35f0e0f295
6439a081a001146cdbf2ab50a727767ef157117a
describe
'438563' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPIC' 'sip-files00110.jp2'
986a223d07255e4082f27900dde74248
c5f3076ca8d06ad24f7f0e7017610bb3d644d8dc
describe
'111210' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPID' 'sip-files00110.jpg'
66a8caa7ae4bf8bded37e2484a74edfa
dda1ac732d729c9fc3d1c41a8dbcfad6962e9841
describe
'34616' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPIE' 'sip-files00110.QC.jpg'
c72e4cf3b4a31278c33831ccfbbafcfa
34a32f973b6fb0071ef2665e50d9e7abe0bb2f65
'2011-12-12T12:09:07-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPIF' 'sip-files00110.tif'
251a8eca938f5c1282dab118cae37212
bd8bac528e64bf64d1a339c372b7605a50ce8d94
'2011-12-12T12:04:40-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPIG' 'sip-files00110.txt'
d7873198d0a1f588ca65861ce56b527d
cb02f6fe67f37f282f172f7cad83afc91972db0c
describe
'8358' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPIH' 'sip-files00110thm.jpg'
b62d372d68b20c937dc299489c654fd0
bb85962d69a1716f2704d246f46a7161d785cd65
describe
'438589' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPII' 'sip-files00111.jp2'
3dd30025b592f211293c61f36feed844
3b09a5278179789280debc07b356efcd6d0183de
'2011-12-12T12:06:34-05:00'
describe
'116002' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPIJ' 'sip-files00111.jpg'
8f2a4eed9fe13fab9e2d55bd4b48bc13
e7e519dcaa9e9d8197aa17a9bdf4b86e22dcaa17
describe
'36189' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPIK' 'sip-files00111.QC.jpg'
fd9640d100f290433b3d7fbdfc84b6b9
bd3dfae418be41cac49cafb5ff0a5153d16b6c34
describe
'3522200' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPIL' 'sip-files00111.tif'
3cdd39ab1c22a9b15b3ac8e303219bb8
8b85326737c01ac43711ea9b73a375d58ac475f2
describe
'1345' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPIM' 'sip-files00111.txt'
1c2be772bbcef5cd17ee307c75c0c0d9
67bf5f1e8c138a465402281730756b482090fea2
describe
'8402' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPIN' 'sip-files00111thm.jpg'
279cff2aaa09a191d2da13974d83f1e5
beca7da777427c4d63570b4750ec1132dec0d4e7
describe
'438795' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPIO' 'sip-files00113.jp2'
719dac1d794570999c6cdaa249a9a9a8
80216ad12e196d138dde219da43c976f6a2bdee6
'2011-12-12T12:04:33-05:00'
describe
'115557' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPIP' 'sip-files00113.jpg'
c173d0a0dd7bad13b33658c88fb52270
82e0bd6b3d03f2f8843934919eaf9107837a037b
describe
'30024' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPIQ' 'sip-files00113.QC.jpg'
6982055364830be64d87cb0ea95e92a0
9b5a970cdae5694837885104cdc82bd27c78f822
describe
'3520656' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPIR' 'sip-files00113.tif'
dde4f8db296a5b0bc93333b8f0d27cb8
9b16c746d5b73455a6d444ab126ee8abc76c84ca
describe
'166' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPIS' 'sip-files00113.txt'
4453b2ca1e053c51f06176a6cc693645
92414e97eb250ebe646996186826b726905c7bae
describe
Invalid character
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPIT' 'sip-files00114.jp2'
6920af9d225b9556724e3d2f1efc675d
c2b7e9b7ee58251655cb0bfba00dbf5a1d904291
describe
'7696' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPIU' 'sip-files00113thm.jpg'
33ce9fc355eeb36ea24b8bb95c7df12d
ead989418ee8c02eb8a5e6096bd4311a833d1b4e
'2011-12-12T12:05:59-05:00'
describe
'113795' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPIV' 'sip-files00114.jpg'
ee7a6e4ecac349c6ee4a7adbfc80abb5
c27e68751c7dc7d41db232074f7af5489cc44664
describe
'34554' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPIW' 'sip-files00114.QC.jpg'
c9a9bab2e7fd605b9c8dda796b2095fb
eabf695976784dbac7e94b7c451eb1114b33b631
describe
'3521684' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPIX' 'sip-files00114.tif'
ecd7e8ac772a2ec2f2572ace6d42705a
1759d3c7f00aa71228d20e688fc895d5f01b0a2c
describe
'1292' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPIY' 'sip-files00114.txt'
14c03ccb7758df81ac5b84b9a173f816
b187374b11022b962f49f9b0fb6b376b07e013ec
'2011-12-12T12:07:40-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPIZ' 'sip-files00114thm.jpg'
a1d68e94aa8cc8f167415b5b65eab527
f3e5e27e0456577436f433d0237b254a3d9c5c95
'2011-12-12T12:09:16-05:00'
describe
'438811' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPJA' 'sip-files00115.jp2'
1dc5d23b398298936ecc94e075a8f869
9b2a52cc687b30bc817d5ba0aafefd88d13e05e7
describe
'113543' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPJB' 'sip-files00115.jpg'
b6a28e84106a68e421c98027c0102938
a361b75478b86c5c7d3ade9ea18c6fccc023af56
describe
'35285' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPJC' 'sip-files00115.QC.jpg'
87a562dba4e1f8f4934d6f7a381fe2a8
2d8f317b2ab2391cd528ec53fbc82dfdf5d18515
'2011-12-12T12:06:43-05:00'
describe
'3524316' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPJD' 'sip-files00115.tif'
768a62cac7fd4c88b6f82d7fe01b685d
7c09883e120b5d24f60e91db24e7c10bc2294184
describe
'1351' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPJE' 'sip-files00115.txt'
a21dd69d686ea947cd595c3b8a9e62d7
b3c2f0d7e50f75d1eb5d5d4a64d45bc945a84e1e
describe
'8474' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPJF' 'sip-files00115thm.jpg'
72c04bbb7e6e0c8c421c8cb03a239882
ffb314b12dde70b39488810dfc59d95b8515c8f2
'2011-12-12T12:04:25-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPJG' 'sip-files00116.jp2'
ec49aef146e3f0b05cfc72f1364d020b
cc094d3ddeea9430b378bf632b72d7ec40630d09
'2011-12-12T12:04:22-05:00'
describe
'87743' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPJH' 'sip-files00116.jpg'
0bacc0c74a2a3fe4737606bd68e275e8
d64710091a45cd0566e21d629ccffda86672994c
'2011-12-12T12:09:08-05:00'
describe
'26907' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPJI' 'sip-files00116.QC.jpg'
b5dfb83acfe46cff67a82488ddecd2c9
eb9b08a926aafe3275242140f579a28adff03c5a
'2011-12-12T12:07:49-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPJJ' 'sip-files00116.tif'
2c62b40ac6e525861a2a6a29aa76fd9e
35b044b78138e5a6b678b11c96f1375e5a92c8db
'2011-12-12T12:03:20-05:00'
describe
'922' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPJK' 'sip-files00116.txt'
85ff940ad747393a862b4ff5b35d8b15
5d7fb59410c8e5ac545a3a91d9796741e9686d69
describe
'6556' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPJL' 'sip-files00116thm.jpg'
74eb384f648b2da5af36b78dba4c9db3
59a5167e304ab17b978d8ed6bff51140927c87e5
describe
'438547' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPJM' 'sip-files00117.jp2'
66639e4f61d5113f25f0381f5b95250a
df4ae155c072352c1d924dff9b2b01f5cc592719
describe
'86633' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPJN' 'sip-files00117.jpg'
acef3975db298cad49992f0b91e507c1
67ceef423b0f82c3723d1e808cd00885d4b0305e
describe
'25873' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPJO' 'sip-files00117.QC.jpg'
ff5d3c96327c0ae37ef6a9e3539bc473
693bc2a39243b03f500476095b65c20bbcdbe476
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPJP' 'sip-files00117.tif'
1e0b0d34931560dac0161d34e65d89bc
43c93760d7a51b6bc38101397fdd4223e7149fab
describe
'988' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPJQ' 'sip-files00117.txt'
bbbc78ce06497bbe467d8585991815ef
f3f4074dc7df8ed8c25fcea4a1008b0e01a8f244
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPJR' 'sip-files00118.jp2'
ba344f36748e100423802a127d7d1b7a
8041ba679277308dece8fea3e803e84aa7cfe361
describe
'6396' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPJS' 'sip-files00117thm.jpg'
9407151c814fbd0fa1572f42d428ed06
f72bc86a3a3593ee60443255dbce344ca422c1f3
'2011-12-12T12:10:15-05:00'
describe
'114146' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPJT' 'sip-files00118.jpg'
a7639a134d98787b508024873ee8cafe
4ea9e98247bc0ebe73389378c0ecb70df563d4b0
'2011-12-12T12:05:16-05:00'
describe
'34561' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPJU' 'sip-files00118.QC.jpg'
08bc991e8fe00faeb6c9220631d47f32
06cad6d66c015a222981e01d5fb76af6e453c8e7
describe
'3521832' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPJV' 'sip-files00118.tif'
a37ab9b768e6877fc7d643ad9b80a51e
1b8936a73c71449c83f0f4caafe8431df043a26a
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPJW' 'sip-files00118.txt'
eee9fbcdf6eafc97fd47ae70c68e1019
9c638ad8f8d7813f04b580c1dbf6c49022d648e5
describe
'8433' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPJX' 'sip-files00118thm.jpg'
bbf67e49f09f0a24877fc17a50aea576
630b478bed496654d87e21403fedca7604766398
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPJY' 'sip-files00119.jp2'
576f64ce8d9491eb0b6679354072c190
160a3ee7a3a33adec67ac50d686a906e14e63a8b
describe
'116205' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPJZ' 'sip-files00119.jpg'
bd877d9de36ab5f80bfd59b13d2821a0
8ef4367f41bddce4c4c21cacf547d742185b9762
describe
'36313' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPKA' 'sip-files00119.QC.jpg'
df21f956ad5993268727ddff07846141
927c56658da768669c6210e5fe91342ec029d956
describe
'3522048' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPKB' 'sip-files00119.tif'
5a65a5ca7f87dd9d728e12fb2647c5e1
8eb8124f13127b02b7448417ad30efd3659b5678
describe
'1407' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPKC' 'sip-files00119.txt'
7c396ff924eb9b30bb43dc9a63ce7d8a
ff4516ba1062b68b5f10c48ee193db2c06732659
describe
'8546' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPKD' 'sip-files00119thm.jpg'
49c0c17404269e0bf7d33273e6ce7cfb
7f12bc2d52ab2ba001727bc4f8a7cd7dbd991786
describe
'438588' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPKE' 'sip-files00120.jp2'
edb36f29fc0a43a66812a82041dd8deb
3e8382d27bd15ab57f6a91a14a10ee40d10a2860
describe
'111179' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPKF' 'sip-files00120.jpg'
d35a1115e0111b2f2bc8a7424679bf9f
8a31d24763d1fe466c0aa460275ce784c9f9bbce
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPKG' 'sip-files00120.QC.jpg'
d1db3a5502af0c5cc38b8bf3873e7696
66cba273a763a58f5d04c973e839fb6d0d4c090b
describe
'3521912' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPKH' 'sip-files00120.tif'
f90acac2496e1de14ef7d7df730cca8b
124b7bc689374207407d5b7e685a08ce22a57735
'2011-12-12T12:06:10-05:00'
describe
'1326' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPKI' 'sip-files00120.txt'
504f506b2b7a5a9a41bb8b467fc95a94
0aedbde0f5b2334f39ec08ac3c633338994238b6
describe
'8662' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPKJ' 'sip-files00120thm.jpg'
06474e27aff8785d0b13342b4af24a48
57d3c70d604c93d245dc4f0ab1740327ab61ad41
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPKK' 'sip-files00121.jp2'
d585ab6f7bc518cc056b22d4af94b34e
0c12366ff7b6bf7de115b02e3520e9e75fd04f3b
describe
'109236' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPKL' 'sip-files00121.jpg'
da90edd0d0fac6070e6c207805209c45
5667b1269c803fffc0604f8be4cfde20228c8836
'2011-12-12T12:03:41-05:00'
describe
'34426' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPKM' 'sip-files00121.QC.jpg'
558cb6986bcde6b8bfd98589dddbe55d
d7e832afe90519cbff8d9a3c4e074d6f92639e91
describe
'3521988' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPKN' 'sip-files00121.tif'
26b9f0f2d700ef545677830bbb5e4fc9
850d735ce8137dee10cebde83280a465dd78212d
describe
'1334' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPKO' 'sip-files00121.txt'
0a6b9970e452cbb1f97a53cbd880b3f5
15704855b6ffc7342244e2fa53c8105ce2af7ec2
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPKP' 'sip-files00122.jp2'
32072c91d2490ca215d072ac2beef75f
01aa64316a1a5e572ab7e5b3844e8df0c03c47d3
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPKQ' 'sip-files00121thm.jpg'
13ff2360bb494f5422fa5dc022dba802
c83e6af56620b942ef6a49ec5d3525ee7636dfbd
describe
'106546' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPKR' 'sip-files00122.jpg'
0b5a4e23eb22f22b0ea82e5f77e7396e
fe5272301d793917fb6ee433254881e2ada59f9f
describe
'33309' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPKS' 'sip-files00122.QC.jpg'
ecd0579b7fd63d54f46721399af4b260
b2547c02233ed5864beece4adc6ce6ed3f0fa1fd
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPKT' 'sip-files00122.tif'
88a7ef20eb1ada75bc9c5d96e2d79117
2f3162223904a217d73b06f85851cf4f065de3e5
'2011-12-12T12:10:08-05:00'
describe
'1258' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPKU' 'sip-files00122.txt'
ac39d67563f319adf31a0a877401e024
099281770aec43be96b7e9782c8c87d97b9ca650
'2011-12-12T12:04:19-05:00'
describe
'8093' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPKV' 'sip-files00122thm.jpg'
361467177468ca17679b392f53f8d111
50ce74cfa40b816b8d0bd32067e864e407400526
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPKW' 'sip-files00123.jp2'
c26fe2dd13074b9dda44789193f476b9
6b9de343d91683bafe00e65cc65483a6bda6600c
describe
'107728' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPKX' 'sip-files00123.jpg'
e40213896c4d3303c1dc10cbf4a87560
e3a5bc09fab8eb8bf386ff02784429ff935342fe
describe
'34091' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPKY' 'sip-files00123.QC.jpg'
fc88ebddef71f2a8aeceb2e98bc1bf01
e00a6ae3d3ad444dd39994fb23efc8a98feea590
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPKZ' 'sip-files00123.tif'
704353bbbccf463710f853417b7c4285
647c9c2f01dedf1ff49eb0adfa9eaaa8d92bec07
describe
'1273' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPLA' 'sip-files00123.txt'
91837966cd5b467e9c1d443640cbaf88
12551e11c402ba23bab015b39195b94430d9ccc4
describe
'8483' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPLB' 'sip-files00123thm.jpg'
46856eca0aa856ee00fa891abf364b33
9b41daf058c3895931dcb318ade939a6a9a5aa12
describe
'438373' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPLC' 'sip-files00124.jp2'
bae56704288f5441365d28af2fee1205
3dfc320c9a4bd1b678833a937d8f2ec929b699c8
describe
'110794' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPLD' 'sip-files00124.jpg'
2a7431d75c5a7ec39f31dc2e27c8ead7
0f0af719cdcea776429870f71ce354bb93733038
describe
'34191' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPLE' 'sip-files00124.QC.jpg'
c3cc5cc2da3a5cef66dad03319a21cbe
8316432fc61447ab73d125cd5d0a9de3ad8c6eec
'2011-12-12T12:08:51-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPLF' 'sip-files00124.tif'
d4a657fa0718d7f8ecb23d446325135c
614ea2d01f1ef7a83fd893c5df028ca740f2e771
describe
'1323' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPLG' 'sip-files00124.txt'
d551bed4369a78792cea6dc8984f88e4
6319d12a8ce35a1fcc4660a599e28455b34ddba0
describe
'8448' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPLH' 'sip-files00124thm.jpg'
d7494ee4f158ba3c30cb869ddfbf467b
d850d2c25fbf2884537bc853b239084dadbffa70
describe
'438577' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPLI' 'sip-files00125.jp2'
730c6b5de537110ce96e2766e302903a
a4166411544a91d3c92058083369c43f73f0441f
describe
'119141' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPLJ' 'sip-files00125.jpg'
50ff5225201486a42c0ed04e621a0f72
ca23ef3e84556fbc28cd4de172afd987f3c53e38
'2011-12-12T12:09:57-05:00'
describe
'36374' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPLK' 'sip-files00125.QC.jpg'
aee793a0270464a325307ed742696fbe
d45c7512070a8baad43e7f0e42824aaacdcfcfc0
'2011-12-12T12:07:06-05:00'
describe
'3522164' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPLL' 'sip-files00125.tif'
4645a8d3d84501464be41f4a7418337b
ecd9a97b2e0dcf57a0106839c060b96e9c09ed01
describe
'1433' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPLM' 'sip-files00125.txt'
d4bcbc814a9e30e237d5279438e85a4f
e30c955b43a7f8705539895a5aa47fc2d55f8f36
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPLN' 'sip-files00126.jp2'
cedfd24483473a2ded8bfb9f60b4357d
ab1babffcbf3b1171224347a40d25a23229d7051
describe
'8553' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPLO' 'sip-files00125thm.jpg'
5975f91f281f5c577ba73f78a5128ac3
10774ed8ee89f57191f8a944c296f240576ca3f9
describe
'112327' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPLP' 'sip-files00126.jpg'
d2886fb61f2be78a26d71e8cbc91c3d8
1e904bcab16f97900aa73535b5728e6b41d70dc1
describe
'35293' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPLQ' 'sip-files00126.QC.jpg'
cdf254a9b242d3857f962d85ac8c6d1b
1d5cd657c67bb5ec8e2cb6e72cc040309a7d2817
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPLR' 'sip-files00126.tif'
9eaac15b605aab4c11f955c8669e4bd1
9f0681787d5e0edfefc35fcbec926e74ac9cef78
'2011-12-12T12:08:29-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPLS' 'sip-files00126.txt'
472ec29aa4b86684a295bbce8386e183
55a42845d7bf8c31db29f35da38765855e2b69c7
describe
'8554' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPLT' 'sip-files00126thm.jpg'
20ec2e29db5f26d2b85b222f2404d52d
4c89431de622ecc1fbf87033f93605f61f94b73c
describe
'438561' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPLU' 'sip-files00127.jp2'
a51554263a00bb7fbf1c2f9d94fe3784
b1e43d888f478be0868bd874877b646de000c6a3
describe
'116429' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPLV' 'sip-files00127.jpg'
832c56d1f1ab1992f5a6baf22b982a53
ce2197af3d1dcae3cd98f5962250135c25891a18
describe
'36296' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPLW' 'sip-files00127.QC.jpg'
7b3ea2cd86d9f38daae9aa3fdd20621e
d1dd50a0ade744051accec1c5ddadcbdae3c5cef
describe
'3522080' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPLX' 'sip-files00127.tif'
2965e7affce72b3cfd483a3f911648c3
adb26cdf6c36d2dfdab7709f484443e4a06fd755
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPLY' 'sip-files00127.txt'
b6d112bc064231b0159803e9d2062bae
3ce2cda2ccde4ace5c154937233290e0d59fc8d4
describe
'8717' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPLZ' 'sip-files00127thm.jpg'
e3b38cdf6cc14f91678b29ca0382a48f
d1abffa1b9baae85f7604ddbd1b391364dc3203b
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPMA' 'sip-files00128.jp2'
541a5f0ba052b954227ac00eefd64617
9ee88b8a6df298ab5f09524e7bc622ebc7fcd41f
describe
'117209' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPMB' 'sip-files00128.jpg'
5a972a33518e9719353ecf249dc18376
89d55247b2fb5c78665bc4f79f88176a07374d98
'2011-12-12T12:04:03-05:00'
describe
'35798' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPMC' 'sip-files00128.QC.jpg'
576448a87772421f7fa36cecd2fe4b4b
48f0288ae7a5735f0e27f42bd97d784210e439d0
describe
'3521736' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPMD' 'sip-files00128.tif'
1b0c25a231f273c8607d0116d1a04898
f0035f374d09c9e3a8a8a4ed0a13c11ec9071d0e
'2011-12-12T12:08:25-05:00'
describe
'1349' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPME' 'sip-files00128.txt'
ce96bb76c6c8f3a6edc13530b6f77270
eeb2ff169d25c584151034bed3caeb6f3f7e5ba7
'2011-12-12T12:07:58-05:00'
describe
'8424' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPMF' 'sip-files00128thm.jpg'
ecf4e33825ece204a4e45d425a91eda7
ff275853a65557007cb2f704dd58ed4dc147d68c
describe
'438862' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPMG' 'sip-files00129.jp2'
c1d643c9538159b0c806422337ef3dc7
ff0a0ea5f085417740823cd46ebaf0348a3feb77
describe
'92220' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPMH' 'sip-files00129.jpg'
df07604e1d8ef312c7b727d81e7ab410
c18d5a6cc0e02162558ae6014dbf443fbfd8cb7d
describe
'27030' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPMI' 'sip-files00129.QC.jpg'
25db352a0bf625b53c3a490349924eed
795c778c4fc18d276508fa6910e80542352cce2f
describe
'3522836' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPMJ' 'sip-files00129.tif'
2e671c361870b4cdd90a998c595cea7b
0025674d5943ddaa0fd4df7138159de1815e2e6f
describe
'960' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPMK' 'sip-files00129.txt'
3dabb6fab20f2e69b9d06ba54901d564
df8f5150abcc9f4e2b4922fbe0b8085e40a940de
describe
'438394' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPML' 'sip-files00130.jp2'
f5a4da74a5ec11932616baed8df057d3
8c976500037898377fcca1c2482c11b6ac3aa300
describe
'6378' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPMM' 'sip-files00129thm.jpg'
070d35932821a47031dd45f14ab29a33
a49cc86728b69a6e8d0821c7bc3a1981fdfadba2
describe
'96148' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPMN' 'sip-files00130.jpg'
95414463d900dc3df6b3eaf610467419
1a398064eae47f84f633665d64413990a9ff2696
describe
'28791' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPMO' 'sip-files00130.QC.jpg'
7270eef645e67b9ac0a9d0e84c43bc15
42370fcdcb194209433c0000b6ddfe0dfd5128aa
describe
'3520960' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPMP' 'sip-files00130.tif'
6dd76276878ce8785a8297ecc955eaef
b1c7308b42ace48e162b40afea8653756b6e6eb2
describe
'1032' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPMQ' 'sip-files00130.txt'
cad3fc7d41ba8f1a6c0179cae6938715
b8b08faff92d3f4b8a280256e5f1e63dd3f60421
'2011-12-12T12:05:08-05:00'
describe
'6848' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPMR' 'sip-files00130thm.jpg'
301a921ad3216376af1ba7849ba03844
dd46e4d59c1eaac0681d769453539810f8b5322a
describe
'438873' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPMS' 'sip-files00131.jp2'
79bf6b01500c478da252f92a15b7782e
e359e4b453530b0df4a5b8935f82836e6d9ac1c0
describe
'107749' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPMT' 'sip-files00131.jpg'
612d9cc44a3d68507ddc6a52d4ecf868
9501be60e579aa2403c9b4ad9bc2f18af3fc0b55
describe
'33338' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPMU' 'sip-files00131.QC.jpg'
ddc36fa4dbbcfe1b8347cf0d8c2eed0a
4c6c8456f187f5765a7351645b12726d0ea4fd23
'2011-12-12T12:06:47-05:00'
describe
'3524016' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPMV' 'sip-files00131.tif'
4b16a3ae7efe133986a1bb4edf4d0610
f1f43f17a4fc51942ec43ab3fc057f53f8b333d5
'2011-12-12T12:08:01-05:00'
describe
'1320' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPMW' 'sip-files00131.txt'
4cdf180287343be88ee7bb4a3bb47b6f
99a1ecd9d169378826f56c3ae544e412c47b7db8
describe
'8154' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPMX' 'sip-files00131thm.jpg'
06f3a67649644b04db3b572d8526fcd4
bd4b43660b073c4c305b3d91ed8401884da8b001
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPMY' 'sip-files00132.jp2'
d4288d647fe24ac593bf44f5904c6360
a851001a2a23d1e1d1b739c6985ef12ed094f0de
describe
'109555' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPMZ' 'sip-files00132.jpg'
281049b1471a5dcb5373faa993375a98
3111b56f24a73d971b7780b709f0cf6d1570c774
describe
'34067' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPNA' 'sip-files00132.QC.jpg'
d8886609f52af3b81d761f1b36b3e5c5
a72af968ef6679ebf26ef01ae16293244f21e48c
'2011-12-12T12:07:05-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPNB' 'sip-files00132.tif'
a336f54ba5719dcce1cb1d440d0fcf50
72c0a8a566d703b27388b43be994532d726181a9
describe
'1315' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPNC' 'sip-files00132.txt'
684ce9eca74b015d64b74db174a34203
f896944519c68fcb85dd825b793ef785a7680053
describe
'8398' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPND' 'sip-files00132thm.jpg'
ad9f6404cbfef3e852abc6f8b122d569
87936a554ea9dc04e897f818f325cbc1119a9b04
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPNE' 'sip-files00133.jp2'
1f7fa670164c98a3224f2ff48d9dcf98
a80023e711f5aa5fa065f31f39e0569417cb8969
describe
'104108' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPNF' 'sip-files00133.jpg'
8f67957fe5215a1b68c8e59743b8d65f
e97d1fb7daaf3eeb518276d6d56a42add3aa8fc7
describe
'33143' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPNG' 'sip-files00133.QC.jpg'
eb5f3e7a3fcc9055bba73c64123cf599
35d22eb7b96db8014d652d61ee6994e10213e809
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPNH' 'sip-files00133.tif'
f645742630e9966eaeaf9b7f5bb3a326
0b2a2821b8bf458362cc45d980a0983d8b2adf9c
describe
'1224' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPNI' 'sip-files00133.txt'
b60e7c261ad175441a1ebd5b37105939
cb6d2896fac162a43744c858cbd2a9845b8bf9c4
describe
'438354' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPNJ' 'sip-files00134.jp2'
bf31f87b94956451446d16818d45ac3e
01f66b63834c74c0103671759424a712b418eafe
describe
'8114' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPNK' 'sip-files00133thm.jpg'
ab87f2a28aad1eb4483cbf40cc696958
0c46846439f2057cb1e959ec923df2b6bf3e643e
describe
'111755' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPNL' 'sip-files00134.jpg'
8668a99a0788a7aa25bcbd65049c807d
987740edae9be971cd09fd0562c1e1d33ecfc43d
'2011-12-12T12:08:32-05:00'
describe
'34073' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPNM' 'sip-files00134.QC.jpg'
6b5d9acc1967cf06b7bb5ee76cb063b2
1c4599d18faf5bf73576bed7a098bb3a106bec3d
describe
'3521932' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPNN' 'sip-files00134.tif'
858631bae3d07404c4f4f71e41eb9060
4274f42ade5534884ac6503111a2bf075c223cf4
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPNO' 'sip-files00134.txt'
85b32ed7d4ef76f53f9fd3e81ec5027f
4384433eaaf927262cc0accbe99a88ca2f03a003
describe
'8421' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPNP' 'sip-files00134thm.jpg'
a05113ecbc6c1e00c31e58a1cf90beef
6e14d33625cabbc1753f94b3e60391afabaa3ffb
describe
'438866' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPNQ' 'sip-files00135.jp2'
140e3fbe828b833cec5dc254318e303d
fd85766cb6742bd42b618eb76758a275f72f1099
describe
'109720' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPNR' 'sip-files00135.jpg'
7697fbeeb4b65ba9d498435f21af4233
ec2bd048a897ea18f48ef34068910c7ec9e5dd4a
describe
'32266' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPNS' 'sip-files00135.QC.jpg'
64cd147198b46563c245c7f3a3305f94
fe073ee9ea90a84fc1330d33872c3294e58cb1eb
describe
'3524248' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPNT' 'sip-files00135.tif'
68bf8d792f4247bd7678007453144c62
dd6274e3e794b19aa1cefee002caacb3920f7824
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPNU' 'sip-files00135.txt'
c26d155a97cb8dd44ba0c4664ab42204
e0971e6cd98ca50f3525d584323636b6b61dd229
describe
'8107' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPNV' 'sip-files00135thm.jpg'
516e83c04cc5c6240451db09b64d1ba9
644b519bd1a5d9f7ce802a5697a41a3ec8ef02bf
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPNW' 'sip-files00136.jp2'
e4e4168d229f98e41f20a5c58ab06421
95651e9c142b5951b8080971cd82165bd96a7bea
'2011-12-12T12:06:06-05:00'
describe
'120782' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPNX' 'sip-files00136.jpg'
e2329906846a590cbe3a4c1a6057cc14
db323f69b8d40a31a7f5b2239936e93c488a38f9
describe
'37397' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPNY' 'sip-files00136.QC.jpg'
26749b1f69abed25ac0847e97ed861cd
93c14331a6c1508f4f1ee71c5803683a47ade04d
describe
'3522220' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPNZ' 'sip-files00136.tif'
8f8f79d935d5b1fe6d4617a87702364a
79da00f59310c0157ad1f2a2ff0711f20610cfdd
'2011-12-12T12:04:07-05:00'
describe
'1382' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPOA' 'sip-files00136.txt'
b52641996c8f4731074bed9ccf21d3d3
f69a8f62040085d40b704506a03ad8160d5d9c32
describe
'8445' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPOB' 'sip-files00136thm.jpg'
296ba207567c133702fe72ab63066502
787d66d94a459f9930a6c0ad01e19c2a9895815f
describe
'438398' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPOC' 'sip-files00137.jp2'
ef9a86215abcafc6dc5722181d5c803e
a90d5db35912d3c49132a570ac8bfe1cdff936a0
describe
'116056' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPOD' 'sip-files00137.jpg'
cf664044f9eee295158459ea4354528e
6609a4fd26684141b8311334323ae15372e02b3a
describe
'36462' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPOE' 'sip-files00137.QC.jpg'
88f59e7e90a5087728e7709c5b2391bd
f77beecf93014977c04c78b7cdd1e64943cf2ad7
describe
'3522052' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPOF' 'sip-files00137.tif'
334970fc14d64cf7e3c7b086110a59c8
4e13ea2bd04f54543d279fdff52f096d5e39469a
describe
'1378' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPOG' 'sip-files00137.txt'
f0ed60e46504b2e7b74fa5dae4e66793
96e174fac8a659e3098d6b2e457e48820fbbbd55
describe
'8606' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPOH' 'sip-files00137thm.jpg'
25309a993dbcc8dd0c849e3f587d98cb
a0baac47fa9aea9b7ada4ade55e59dd2f40242a8
describe
'438569' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPOI' 'sip-files00138.jp2'
d81a4f9b9c17c75c11e6f1a3b71dfb76
46d46ed01126f16faabcbd8a3e795b956e826e36
'2011-12-12T12:04:36-05:00'
describe
'107869' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPOJ' 'sip-files00138.jpg'
9052fb8717f704464ea81a7474ca1c6c
ea33412e80d74c95f9f145b6d3523009837102a1
'2011-12-12T12:06:46-05:00'
describe
'34006' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPOK' 'sip-files00138.QC.jpg'
a05af314d6bb09ed8b6753483832694e
4be0f1f9e8320fa5f374e95739aedf54967b776f
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPOL' 'sip-files00138.tif'
925f9f778bbb1e994cbf4797ceb42774
fa926b78dee6863154110f5bbc7ca7d1307ef222
'2011-12-12T12:06:01-05:00'
describe
'1305' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPOM' 'sip-files00138.txt'
ae976d6c8b93c9fab8cf7542c736386b
d3f26cd04b4fa30d389b880e0af24f892a81858f
describe
'8319' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPON' 'sip-files00138thm.jpg'
cd8664e04a2092db96c6a25d84a2afe7
4f01d1cb6e0b1d9e820b8c28b650ce3b9de932fc
describe
'438567' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPOO' 'sip-files00139.jp2'
4afd8dd514a0630a2cc987ccda6c3a5a
a362fad7ba6242776bb8b9c003539f72f88a7ab2
describe
'113999' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPOP' 'sip-files00139.jpg'
fec934cda1f065a0b4a8b9e0a347be58
73657bacffd16cd0dc0cbba3c66e5aa68b384ea1
describe
'34644' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPOQ' 'sip-files00139.QC.jpg'
2f8b852de9bf599514b44b1a380677b9
df9d6ed554a5dd63e45623decaa91d5c67a77a2f
describe
'3521976' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPOR' 'sip-files00139.tif'
e19d1a2cc484e8874c9c117dbeed6a3c
05c084b3667e79dcb81f093dcb7d52599614dd49
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPOS' 'sip-files00139.txt'
3748b5849fc13b50a68e3acef21f313a
f410592f366f93cf9d90acb130d2aebd5b20235d
describe
'8275' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPOT' 'sip-files00139thm.jpg'
d50d03eab03f183555bd5ad4a85dda82
7bd7b5eb289896a295c9249ddad38318a412dd4d
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPOU' 'sip-files00140.jp2'
d57f23e01d3a79060a0dc3f418b021a3
600d14b21bc9971e58c5652e41a1da5c30381b0b
'2011-12-12T12:08:22-05:00'
describe
'98783' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPOV' 'sip-files00140.jpg'
0309f42c53a3161af25af5e60648eb1d
f43c4e70e51b1899b78b6929634c4f6d5f446b10
describe
'22486' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPOW' 'sip-files00140.QC.jpg'
3c6425b369719837c8f44a508074d682
e34fcfbb42b5b6222fcf2739d3b299962de4d010
describe
'3517296' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPOX' 'sip-files00140.tif'
327b64d9bdab4995b91e5f376f8f507c
bbd80c02d440651fae32fba8730b879a49adf486
describe
'204' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPOY' 'sip-files00140.txt'
b8b798b6839ed57376f2ae5873dc89f5
59b9b7b20bab19cf470362053041c016993eae95
describe
Invalid character
'5683' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPOZ' 'sip-files00140thm.jpg'
236d3b6afe1d8738ddacd5d2574c9285
ecfe342cd3ee3473407f1251d50db45d9bc29897
describe
'438455' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPPA' 'sip-files00142.jp2'
3dc1e85a5a37bf3b15e54c424bf2cc55
b9096738101577829089d041d222516f996e4c20
describe
'104742' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPPB' 'sip-files00142.jpg'
e2c480f657efc3bc9f5c86d45caecdc2
50102f728e9736b42cf31b1c5ebc0fd441087787
describe
'32727' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPPC' 'sip-files00142.QC.jpg'
8c4ee990f492ca6447a3c868893de6df
2b5fbd8209b79bab7289fe7a21bbb730d3c2ba75
describe
'3521752' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPPD' 'sip-files00142.tif'
f75762ded7ead0f8f0fef722f9886f38
7573cee6fd2b4d037c942f09b688dd90283f3c2b
'2011-12-12T12:09:12-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPPE' 'sip-files00142.txt'
444071612b6670079b5114b31c45f960
70706073015feb92ee82c16ad56d816d2744b748
describe
'8007' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPPF' 'sip-files00142thm.jpg'
c314786f1837ea0612f42dd08a56e36e
91444e1058d2c92b9fda68cacd829179d395ac1b
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPPG' 'sip-files00143.jp2'
44e13edcdf9684a09d2ff6987661b681
b163ae18a3a5b52d75ee7ee1f3541370c7b50851
describe
'114138' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPPH' 'sip-files00143.jpg'
1f963bfaf5b7245a44fc390b560132f6
00ed5ebfe9fb12ce939b2b35c32220cbee7a332e
describe
'34496' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPPI' 'sip-files00143.QC.jpg'
beb8cec3a234952c32e9d61ba494e64f
0390162b05b72fa7db3ba2614f4c8e66e5b7dbcb
describe
'3522084' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPPJ' 'sip-files00143.tif'
db2a1cedb1288546696a0a7f7a794ed0
10d572ffa142c8e4320093b144ac2968426902dc
'2011-12-12T12:07:01-05:00'
describe
'1332' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPPK' 'sip-files00143.txt'
0f46d014ab37af045d08975315f161ab
c36fa5b0bdad59512840be53bad84c7a86dff836
describe
'8363' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPPL' 'sip-files00143thm.jpg'
ffe699fb7cd1e35d5e8f6d119adca7cd
198e9347515315e8a26ae9dc87db8467ee56dba2
describe
'438553' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPPM' 'sip-files00144.jp2'
a96b4880d85e41a7e0eabf3d147660d5
446d8d1722639d0a0c6d0b9cbb3f915e20ce390c
'2011-12-12T12:09:23-05:00'
describe
'114559' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPPN' 'sip-files00144.jpg'
fd24e717af171cb4c37f0c60b9bbfdcd
b17de2d6a169cbee00fa6b4b10a4cdf13023e001
describe
'36105' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPPO' 'sip-files00144.QC.jpg'
60bb44be0677e7e5e069fcd8f59682bb
26fa44b795dfe757ca643d6a994a38a99c5d1b89
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPPP' 'sip-files00144.tif'
72dc442806562b5591b54434eda3c2ef
4d31651f2f8fa0c4c5f565570e5a458332e4659a
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPPQ' 'sip-files00144.txt'
0aab3dca5017bc8b73e44552f00e8574
ca225ebd64541c6d1d184427fe58d7ce932449df
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPPR' 'sip-files00144thm.jpg'
3d28e5c52b5b0620e3db5ce21fb0c33d
0e64cb078e4d315604c3a415d508866307013a6a
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPPS' 'sip-files00145.jp2'
bb21f28c6337fa1c7c3ebc8c56fea060
3ed7b1e16c2f15eb6741be903215109da55b99e4
describe
'67737' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPPT' 'sip-files00145.jpg'
6f92d9ac547926c169b6502c1a1ea6e3
aade02428c984b27d661ef5c14e7a03d2a839c7e
describe
'19530' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPPU' 'sip-files00145.QC.jpg'
56c8132bde52dde282744726ba27a8c5
e9e16c5a4b0a468abeec6e8704e2322414bcda47
describe
'3519608' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPPV' 'sip-files00145.tif'
9a8f17238d519d886bf9a3432b641581
379c71d0cbb373971aa642bff20fd2e33240e87d
describe
'635' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPPW' 'sip-files00145.txt'
b614b5c06e237b4bbeb23a97ede50319
1948b2cb2abaeac0057a15eb2306e195c524405a
describe
'4735' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPPX' 'sip-files00145thm.jpg'
667c51b1dd7e43eb3087f0def303f210
3f29cdf14ad7906a1ed35a3a856c35ba5e794381
'2011-12-12T12:05:47-05:00'
describe
'438434' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPPY' 'sip-files00147.jp2'
2120af9aff8f19c8003ccf972543a6fb
e74de6cd46d8b496ffc6c44a1e145f98a91bbfb1
describe
'78619' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPPZ' 'sip-files00147.jpg'
25f1c7d37579199de7f4ea333e2a8f92
e699016a4fc3b09ca1e8d5e2efbc729c6d6ff32f
describe
'18602' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPQA' 'sip-files00147.QC.jpg'
b3e45dcbaf53312a859eb7853c403f40
5f4ad274d66bb5f3fa50db6200dcd6e70c749323
describe
'3517104' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPQB' 'sip-files00147.tif'
e40a21be6dca7b9f6aeb2acfe206e927
3885674d8ac79550f5bcfc14099a48452a154aa4
describe
'99' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPQC' 'sip-files00147.txt'
16a6bc4a16747e17e8af9e01bc781b67
54ed817ea4b2fd5459d92b4af3780a118edf6ef4
describe
'4961' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPQD' 'sip-files00147thm.jpg'
5ad4622bd49aa2574ad3ce9729175cc3
d8cea13492119fe59848e65fd3fdd0bdb5e83a79
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPQE' 'sip-files00148.jp2'
73920175a6374b428c8f7e851fd9f1a4
791f015ccb890d8bf0489ac665abdfc636ed195a
describe
'90115' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPQF' 'sip-files00148.jpg'
538934ecfa4c5c63eccad8c3ded1fc42
083a29f7ddbc4cc3d51252a49f7b9089be98c885
describe
'27792' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPQG' 'sip-files00148.QC.jpg'
b96513b6edbd9b95fa069bdfabc7f0ac
d9dc21e52043ee36a6e5aeeffb92996d1201f477
'2011-12-12T12:04:52-05:00'
describe
'3520912' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPQH' 'sip-files00148.tif'
8df04c5973be7196a694a5fdbb38bf15
f6b5a8eac97d64e601d68a5c25142cfd150e2a0b
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPQI' 'sip-files00148.txt'
83606b1356e31b1126b36478fc8149fd
b817cb8d5d10ec3800790c83a982ed4d3de28afa
'2011-12-12T12:05:03-05:00'
describe
'6759' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPQJ' 'sip-files00148thm.jpg'
a09e5e214b40b2dc4286baea4e6977ec
2741750a2128193a94d9183bcbd8492a5be04977
describe
'438875' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPQK' 'sip-files00149.jp2'
7fc7dd72d214bd41fb6b971561f2777a
37ac5ca05defb74d15cadab3674a21e6870ce97a
'2011-12-12T12:05:49-05:00'
describe
'107755' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPQL' 'sip-files00149.jpg'
302c9fea16d1d498416e36ecac09ae1a
37423ccaa1c7b0fd97d1d3af22e5526a96f9f345
describe
'33563' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPQM' 'sip-files00149.QC.jpg'
142c259119d64223395a6f45aa710ed9
65dd181bd91f00c98707cf168eb2ce51f5f2ddb3
'2011-12-12T12:09:37-05:00'
describe
'3524304' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPQN' 'sip-files00149.tif'
41fad501288cc035d9e0c4f7ba10a556
8115c81a3cd090d74340205a3d9f6f228d69e86b
'2011-12-12T12:06:21-05:00'
describe
'1286' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPQO' 'sip-files00149.txt'
77f2f39ae3a8d2339158628d2e750326
9479fe3787793c10e73d4773db203b2dc72dd37b
describe
'8337' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPQP' 'sip-files00149thm.jpg'
0362bf698b98919e1c75002d51d1e06c
260dafc70f90d34f05186a563c2e0465571308d4
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPQQ' 'sip-files00150.jp2'
d4501ba93fcb97c3cbf1c1ba21adb825
ca2186557b801ce4babe73b38b0629ad1949721e
describe
'103402' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPQR' 'sip-files00150.jpg'
87086cab684f41a07c24022d69dbed99
78d28197c8523b314fe5e112e77cbf89d75f9ed2
describe
'32666' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPQS' 'sip-files00150.QC.jpg'
d61e1a86540ded6f444996478f21f01b
bf0fba659f00ece7f896584837a794dd0106827e
describe
'3521796' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPQT' 'sip-files00150.tif'
743315409e997e29be6c1a4f9a3dc335
89f792ee4ae81256a0037a04aebf324e92c03057
describe
'1235' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPQU' 'sip-files00150.txt'
502acd2aef04a700f75e5c5b58853b54
f1cbb7c29c3125852993713c152c84cc9f98f9ff
describe
'8240' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPQV' 'sip-files00150thm.jpg'
7ba9afa691b63f5be0ff468fc0a52289
b61d93a539de7435d13815aac852ee2e519f21ca
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPQW' 'sip-files00151.jp2'
348c85362ce3cc0405d0b5b89d2f379a
b3569d25c8e4f317da2d4057f84ec74e0088811c
describe
'108277' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPQX' 'sip-files00151.jpg'
886b7c4c7e99e6c47905ff435a13eb6e
1e39625a499f28025b7f96f6df4906c926951c44
'2011-12-12T12:09:05-05:00'
describe
'33164' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPQY' 'sip-files00151.QC.jpg'
e22610e87ea5739fc7965c0b2ef7c8cb
a2150eb0aabbd4be3f0ddfaefa80f8995c7820c2
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPQZ' 'sip-files00151.tif'
c84320d0ec28bb4ace903b622ea79535
6d35b251c3977a8705ec2056c324330e72ce936a
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPRA' 'sip-files00151.txt'
487b2744f9f84ca11202f998b02ef25d
3527d7d11cf1392ee727c32861be24c1bb212c06
describe
'7989' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPRB' 'sip-files00151thm.jpg'
b89c5b546ce40dcd370e01cde111d0eb
3305151e798415493ecd975e83860f81a1f1e950
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPRC' 'sip-files00152.jp2'
d72a2eafeb4480e9d85287b308039a76
3143c1867a63be79ad982eda2f3a517d329d96f3
describe
'106990' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPRD' 'sip-files00152.jpg'
b39194e42cb3e68e524f5116a149f47c
64ea4fc63d532bbdc2f69b12b69645a352bf05fe
describe
'33844' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPRE' 'sip-files00152.QC.jpg'
20b7002d7788c3cb53e3bf1e97f2f5af
73fc3cfc547c7326670ab6ba2a6397fc7ba25be2
describe
'3521968' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPRF' 'sip-files00152.tif'
52b0b5eae0975be1745d3b99d2f5f8a7
8196ea8683f9a3343588e232d8503af30c4f0710
'2011-12-12T12:05:57-05:00'
describe
'1280' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPRG' 'sip-files00152.txt'
d1a87c4bb2dee0da2eeb98d802a07835
2801ff36db666e6921bc528aa285eb25de5898a0
describe
'8174' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPRH' 'sip-files00152thm.jpg'
2e570e6efca36957dd45e9c8c9959e79
238225dd3f8b5bb44cbc5db3dc61f04bb8e2280b
describe
'438369' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPRI' 'sip-files00153.jp2'
54100fb3e6bf93a58f11e2e550ee8a28
33ea1714097cf57a691b504a97fce538966a3486
'2011-12-12T12:09:31-05:00'
describe
'108182' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPRJ' 'sip-files00153.jpg'
a33b0d400216b426f26f9c53b7772d69
656f42706216dc1f31bf5e832f81fe7390f62afd
'2011-12-12T12:09:13-05:00'
describe
'33102' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPRK' 'sip-files00153.QC.jpg'
f72e6c34d0959cdcb79420df81d97726
24fefcbc7d89e1be0dc844427de5b9894c14c255
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPRL' 'sip-files00153.tif'
c4ee4d8c13692b36a06372d6510963d3
a641bcc7998536ee8260a1cea8a41053771b357a
describe
'1174' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPRM' 'sip-files00153.txt'
c650138d7985ba26c6f57e976f3fb7c3
53671d62895d5a47fcad156dbf5ac6c357dd8dd1
'2011-12-12T12:06:51-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPRN' 'sip-files00153thm.jpg'
87ffb59f3074faa81e2025d0572c34b0
07c9130b11608329c9d38810d306626fe3d88f7c
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPRO' 'sip-files00154.jp2'
cf71f58ce8c1356da1513ef8355bef04
63c6205829081b0c3617feb1b0e7e4317e263c34
describe
'119264' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPRP' 'sip-files00154.jpg'
8b7826a08604152189562b006e340126
a08efa532fddd00e986550266f074db68b522473
describe
'37312' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPRQ' 'sip-files00154.QC.jpg'
de17168a78d39eebf99717a7737fe992
209f8c30c4b500b1e43c27d2c0422bdd7a28dd27
'2011-12-12T12:08:18-05:00'
describe
'3522352' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPRR' 'sip-files00154.tif'
33c39b94d8ab519ca32c8e8657a5277e
b0699e712ca7d6604d31c0ae7a65ef9f9f0ab36f
'2011-12-12T12:09:53-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPRS' 'sip-files00154.txt'
78316dcffae931bad0ca9dfb449ca4be
38a289f3598720afeeba6728c68abf232ee43d32
'2011-12-12T12:04:51-05:00'
describe
'8738' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPRT' 'sip-files00154thm.jpg'
af00914a9d6e530849e32049d1653024
45920d0be3d4cd7dc72ab88f54ef1672205a0879
describe
'438518' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPRU' 'sip-files00155.jp2'
896267eef8ff39e00be66489849ecdd0
eb7d059b580c8607bbe4cac46a8463f73eeee90a
describe
'109424' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPRV' 'sip-files00155.jpg'
4980a5a78447de04e827acadd67cf222
4442199c622194bae74965ce45b456d7773230bc
describe
'35273' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPRW' 'sip-files00155.QC.jpg'
f02abbfa6be50869ceeeaf0deb63db97
64dd211e451f1eef1661ca7305e6e3c057387f5a
describe
'3522076' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPRX' 'sip-files00155.tif'
6421cd35b0614f099a4f86cef296d92d
8b48658a7beec5ae3a1ab844b65fb82f23d01b39
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPRY' 'sip-files00155.txt'
edf71852c71e5babd5ea3feb3163bc17
b0fe8d28bbb442baae4abcb545cc6b3f4c9a1b1c
describe
'8780' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPRZ' 'sip-files00155thm.jpg'
003409cf811614a7a4b3e82ac25cfb68
8d4d1cb8463d0ede9c643648c6e0ded0fca26789
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPSA' 'sip-files00156.jp2'
c4ea14ae77360d18d470d16ef8acbb28
8b6dfcae54dd4e92fda4e269214bdb05fc7fef8d
'2011-12-12T12:08:42-05:00'
describe
'101691' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPSB' 'sip-files00156.jpg'
c4fb923d68c42c00e84f2d193611c4e9
6fe51996f0ecb50718f96896bc6db4732fcb8b38
describe
'31789' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPSC' 'sip-files00156.QC.jpg'
c0a03be5deb242e28528cc6cf41ef130
971ff362e35673011489f51cba0d90c83a20bbfb
'2011-12-12T12:07:19-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPSD' 'sip-files00156.tif'
f2569e6bdd4efcaecf3a8f6854aa859f
bbac5377fe8f7a4602c717feb6f5f91d3e300dc5
describe
'1222' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPSE' 'sip-files00156.txt'
5716079c3348159a7296eb338dfaa137
271bb4220bc840cb069a77cc588f580d3934ff26
describe
'8106' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPSF' 'sip-files00156thm.jpg'
c61718d462dfc0f6a83c770d109701f2
f9b7bdff5bb563e7ca67813430d484b40f069e5f
describe
'438523' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPSG' 'sip-files00157.jp2'
0f72a2456a04e191f61cb8da1e01c4b2
ee0a8d80fecdf9121ebffba87fedab5f0670dd0f
describe
'112016' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPSH' 'sip-files00157.jpg'
48413035ff1f673babf2fcbfa549b888
c5fabcd336a14216757746c144e3a4cc0c3effbd
describe
'34393' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPSI' 'sip-files00157.QC.jpg'
95623b25c3eebdebacf384329ce5c31f
39a4555984f67ff13b615ef00391ebf925082152
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPSJ' 'sip-files00157.tif'
d1ef67dcf7f3e9324376f6c42aa7de90
50b1c83e2e7d3b1f0c948de18956c184b5e548e4
describe
'1266' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPSK' 'sip-files00157.txt'
48cdd765a27f09409fb0c3ed562e832e
7bfe95a8734f769e6042970305ac6a5e649579c7
describe
'8270' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPSL' 'sip-files00157thm.jpg'
7b67ace8218a82eb75bafaee87a486fc
d1a308662561ad1d5362a406a6b8852806314d2d
describe
'438548' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPSM' 'sip-files00158.jp2'
2a0ea370407d5fcee9093c88b7043eef
33568e9c1a3584b34f2bb7e5ebd514f5f7de14b3
'2011-12-12T12:06:26-05:00'
describe
'116361' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPSN' 'sip-files00158.jpg'
3f3c4363be0cf33749c7e41e96480504
3e2522f22d43d133a291c715248eac38509125a5
describe
'36158' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPSO' 'sip-files00158.QC.jpg'
c238ada26bf1d07fc479ebc8f1f737fc
3d78d461973a412104d71e304172195b24e180e0
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPSP' 'sip-files00158.tif'
1278715ca6e73f1454564d3e46b1f91a
2b077a0bf0551363e8e2d89597658554e5462f4e
describe
'1348' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPSQ' 'sip-files00158.txt'
d19a2179cd32fb5a48147ecb56490b57
b20a8e2ec81fa2729690153d4e8e08aa7188b94b
describe
'8631' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPSR' 'sip-files00158thm.jpg'
4d53172108269171fadd2207c04c4d46
7a1f9b67a52c73251b6fc76f2c4b89e8c90f2ea0
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPSS' 'sip-files00159.jp2'
b45811411973487432355330f9c18511
41c31b52e6fd7fe37ec0a7ab2931ada0f48435f3
describe
'110191' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPST' 'sip-files00159.jpg'
6a75ea6c0342890c7ef69a6d497e7e51
b51b3b6fcfb3a08da3540c8def7795bf355ab7d3
'2011-12-12T12:08:43-05:00'
describe
'34599' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPSU' 'sip-files00159.QC.jpg'
9b656eb4bf30e7b9fcf8a83a20608846
f6b9e39b6e95208da2534d42055fa784b75bb6af
describe
'3522192' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPSV' 'sip-files00159.tif'
bc5cac7db04f3a9ca2662440a096cd9b
6fcaf2bbf295db488aee56af9cc39a62c99ab099
'2011-12-12T12:09:42-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPSW' 'sip-files00159.txt'
09a08b5217d775d408f0efe6e49f82e7
857b65f393bf8490ee50e80839a8dcf3b301374c
'2011-12-12T12:09:51-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPSX' 'sip-files00159thm.jpg'
594ebac6c6f022acd3be4c8197b21dd4
131696ca5c8484bf524805167c4e79263a8d05ba
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPSY' 'sip-files00160.jp2'
9486f521ec19b5bd95d36ca1e394dd3e
d913038f76156804b71ed67aa1a20130368413f0
describe
'111279' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPSZ' 'sip-files00160.jpg'
7f53969bbf1dd3dfda0dcaea001df4d5
b4089db1339bef9279a05cae771dc43e4ded1b03
describe
'35490' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPTA' 'sip-files00160.QC.jpg'
2644e4a26cad5ae5ef3c8bce9526a87d
4cf7f34ad5f388687462e4b9b7644b39c2cd03bf
describe
'3521864' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPTB' 'sip-files00160.tif'
b521ae760e23aed71de680ad22fa68ca
83464aa7063348332ba5c1a5760b3ab7f42136e0
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPTC' 'sip-files00160.txt'
6f785d666a34fa49f8acd1f9e20cc151
5455b35734628d53f22511c41e11f4595576e274
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPTD' 'sip-files00160thm.jpg'
132ed3bce80e2b4a0c5f84a982e46cc0
00116d5e436edb802108275722433139c3365c55
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPTE' 'sip-files00161.jp2'
8da450bf3fc75d332f973cbd15bf4467
751b893ce60867a34e5942a9fde86af8ea43e769
describe
'112910' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPTF' 'sip-files00161.jpg'
c538b8e0e04d571b971c140e7c2b6b46
2fd2614f6a077de9c9e6b014cd9cf126a953eefa
describe
'34935' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPTG' 'sip-files00161.QC.jpg'
9e90efde8590284bf1e1f9f71bef4ad6
584b786ea3007d55a05a459d01e89e9b8d5542d6
describe
'3522160' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPTH' 'sip-files00161.tif'
d61287f0fc40aadfdce27ba85992b414
fd57e613e40c0281e0f67c0f0bdbfa1305f261ef
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPTI' 'sip-files00161.txt'
5f35dcb36de4ade3b7ce30357c00fde2
2a3c983699777d683a29b587b91196a691dc2dce
describe
'8432' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPTJ' 'sip-files00161thm.jpg'
f269fc4bcc7f87130a5a691eb2900358
f67e42774d21b605380b742a1212b444b0c8c160
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPTK' 'sip-files00162.jp2'
987ff90a213ce04dfed995b637f95bd9
5f9b98ba88cf24bcc356690097665768f6ccd6ea
describe
'114279' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPTL' 'sip-files00162.jpg'
9cc6b4b421e13f4560b56e43eb89766f
ff1edf31aaaf121bc81177f121f7cc2c301dfe87
describe
'34143' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPTM' 'sip-files00162.QC.jpg'
5a1b5052d16117fab46e26e1a79470de
a009b1b2b67a2e99038575b0c0083188ef4a8490
describe
'3522092' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPTN' 'sip-files00162.tif'
4a9398686626f2ea99d5dc7588a9aaf6
34cbfb3db71daab1db021061c804de9fa21c8f94
describe
'1276' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPTO' 'sip-files00162.txt'
4d622af4d73d6150b3651965686b2510
c5394c51b24e5b5dfa1c17f7d04a0a7f2cebaf57
describe
'8476' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPTP' 'sip-files00162thm.jpg'
8e0d6769965eb3991bdb50d30dfa2aed
17e8250ffad7b56d645e7e89cd72793d2999cf2a
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPTQ' 'sip-files00163.jp2'
64a756aee13b5e8bd7f4daa179d9bb5b
df2794a4f2b85dd229e9576b1d14f97564c69aa8
describe
'98487' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPTR' 'sip-files00163.jpg'
3034c4af29940bc99835568f6da8b10a
e398868fc42ff818bc048ccef126256cf24fe727
describe
'30154' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPTS' 'sip-files00163.QC.jpg'
7adc41d974a3492b9ea90db992234c36
b95ecd1a0097bfdaf85c5d784a310500a9038399
describe
'3521276' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPTT' 'sip-files00163.tif'
7fee3ad34ef6b870af671c4e3ec9915f
eadba44d9c60559152401b285443f37554140530
describe
'1035' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPTU' 'sip-files00163.txt'
ae8d5133118604efea0fd204db195b90
afdcbe20b9406b8841101618ab71558f37d7275c
describe
'7299' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPTV' 'sip-files00163thm.jpg'
8dec2df4f52afa65c3d1325d2e13952b
b89c0dc55593d4ad37b8d9e20d8586ad31185733
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPTW' 'sip-files00164.jp2'
d7fedfe05a0a3149d74d593708ea41fb
c54a967142b57a90f43b0af2689fafce104f372b
describe
'98896' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPTX' 'sip-files00164.jpg'
9f1cf8a9c0d1f98609f2f88396231b3b
84b9ed50e5a1a724f24cf4633b61f128857e80db
describe
'30218' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPTY' 'sip-files00164.QC.jpg'
4e5656a595d358e73983ac385e2ffc56
3233603dd69e7cc87155cffea76ff1bb2dcbb583
describe
'3521200' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPTZ' 'sip-files00164.tif'
9f1a9cdbf87868a21790731777dec09d
0eefba4ab0ed5b0241d10cebb5ef993d73d2de6a
describe
'1086' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPUA' 'sip-files00164.txt'
150b8ff34bf3469d2a6c896051ccfd28
805af9ec365112c45185c417d35c3f6700bd9782
describe
'7520' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPUB' 'sip-files00164thm.jpg'
0bd0ff8069cda2bf364cdb65dc9ce825
5e32d946f8081b4966be787b4ca079ef015ac370
describe
'438552' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPUC' 'sip-files00165.jp2'
1d98ba78d8ebb05b66b2faeab27a91d1
3803ef5568fdc5379ed05415c8cd53025b63654e
describe
'116503' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPUD' 'sip-files00165.jpg'
89859705957a46193fc37f5dee597f8e
3ff9216c3dfabc054adcfa77e7f0197b35fa529b
describe
'35823' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPUE' 'sip-files00165.QC.jpg'
30d0d0a011129c45f90518e11f12591c
cc7c68b103a4e3ddcca07e42c58591707d120656
describe
'3522272' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPUF' 'sip-files00165.tif'
646d0fa2637e35889df34d9639da0bb6
ff1f2a8ff92b69aa21e9279ab1d907560c7b847f
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPUG' 'sip-files00165.txt'
9e5fd9d5e0c1f14f3eab742d7446c76c
59639d98652f3be86770e7533dcd8013af3763ad
describe
'8348' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPUH' 'sip-files00165thm.jpg'
7a35c2dfcdb92bba0964ca3cb40aa1a7
74197e4cd22c841388e2bdc5bde97bc3143b1852
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPUI' 'sip-files00166.jp2'
478c82a8f85e05aeef8db2762f10fa55
ffc2a23ebc853f5758d5117efb8b74f041b9eb4b
'2011-12-12T12:06:23-05:00'
describe
'114572' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPUJ' 'sip-files00166.jpg'
43b7a69ca838b6804164c7a1c34736d8
edc488f9033d96ed106a61e4db5bb2c3eb4b6c99
describe
'34971' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPUK' 'sip-files00166.QC.jpg'
5849abc5f49aa49fb7bd2ca89b3521f9
422be372f59c8604d1f7b913919da8ae4e872ba7
describe
'3522016' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPUL' 'sip-files00166.tif'
9a09a8f80495f3e12deb0ad105e094e4
fd7adb063a30c73a35a8be454edf9cf2b84a4fc1
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPUM' 'sip-files00166.txt'
8c9194701332bb41ec516e2d514aaefd
014cdf73c47aa421ed8b9612157a68407b376867
describe
'8761' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPUN' 'sip-files00166thm.jpg'
a246b0dca84f2fdceba2738fee53bbbd
a23c84f92032ecaef79c60810f6f047cb0cd2ea2
'2011-12-12T12:07:45-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPUO' 'sip-files00167.jp2'
e13b6972826bc009f5c1f6eef6905ead
c36d89fdbc5a9862ca68003a5804a6c9216f92a2
describe
'102103' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPUP' 'sip-files00167.jpg'
546c1cb28b66315a644c91f9e50e56c6
86998dd1ba6c1e99fa598f682ed5cf8fe2d0c2ae
describe
'32859' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPUQ' 'sip-files00167.QC.jpg'
6ab1f0962ef7b03caa2e79abd9ec8aa2
a115049dc2041b8b85590e90c93d1a9df2e64b21
'2011-12-12T12:08:31-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPUR' 'sip-files00167.tif'
f0ad7262e6adf64bb22a62d24b6c7d84
b56764167262b46752425659e0d7a218ec7aafa3
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPUS' 'sip-files00167.txt'
34dd2036ef197fab3599a4ca58ceaa5e
5185b4a33200d6ef621ccf248093a8e25c7d89cc
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPUT' 'sip-files00167thm.jpg'
c4f5016b7c2792c3bba6f3dbd665f1b2
49f6cb41e89c81939803ea314522366db46fac95
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPUU' 'sip-files00168.jp2'
511c1639defea0ea2017bbc20e3afe85
b78d81d476483b52abab7874b5d0c83ecd82db53
describe
'102355' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPUV' 'sip-files00168.jpg'
8a503476a019de6fd0f0fc436ecbb249
708beaeb002e36865edbb8e36c0a0b794dedfa41
describe
'32748' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPUW' 'sip-files00168.QC.jpg'
7513dbe4c8f2121793cd682d9ba6e7ff
5a3a289ef63129556fbcb45f3a861ed9bad6b0b7
describe
'3521780' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPUX' 'sip-files00168.tif'
65c53a319c663849ff215a5b197c9599
089f4b88b029d0b39dd99148eec2457ebd72dc20
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPUY' 'sip-files00168.txt'
53819ff5e4433740b7ce058a081d027b
d1204e3f3f494972cd1152025ea704d22064558e
describe
'8033' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPUZ' 'sip-files00168thm.jpg'
651c4724496214a78f3caf9fd29ef0f7
66bb97b082ac8c35f7a2b9a4b57f7fc0d5f0ebd6
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPVA' 'sip-files00169.jp2'
0c86f3291dc4630cc133fd4b82436dae
60321f460aaf2904e75e1607b4b1391743f42efc
describe
'112096' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPVB' 'sip-files00169.jpg'
05bf9347200c31ed2f8872b80c573548
fbc8d1a084b60e47dcfbd3fee9f437bb498aa390
describe
'34182' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPVC' 'sip-files00169.QC.jpg'
b6b6aaceca5d0ed855ce6b2ce7f9bc1e
d789b70db3610a07d52d17a1046762181e5ddd78
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPVD' 'sip-files00169.tif'
03638f5a65a75ed6957a1b54f6fca1c4
1dd2ebc486f8eaf9b8d72a35fa239989bbc55777
describe
'1301' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPVE' 'sip-files00169.txt'
d5c72e82bceed4cc5bf1eb7d30ce4f20
fec50a1ddfb3a876067d94f5fa2af97c6a924cdd
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPVF' 'sip-files00169thm.jpg'
2f0b82aef9144729f0976aa664794767
eefed7db7745b23f0dd7346d5513a3b9e555c715
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPVG' 'sip-files00170.jp2'
d1edc2de5f7cee1df808e77289f786b0
ab63fe22b3c544bd8e42f1fe70478e8ea893f8cc
'2011-12-12T12:09:28-05:00'
describe
'108898' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPVH' 'sip-files00170.jpg'
1c137715f02ecc4eb2cee4b8eecc45d4
d17ffe6062fb882d436ce7aed8917dd1d3675caa
describe
'34012' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPVI' 'sip-files00170.QC.jpg'
ec09069041a4f156e8c6b445c9732326
7a569d01685f724a60577a512f8cf71481c7e5ff
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPVJ' 'sip-files00170.tif'
a022fbe76f278ab08901933b43c7d9d7
2ec88153adce155dcd7aa77a9982ffbb59bd0248
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPVK' 'sip-files00170.txt'
b5128ad47d3b0359d25771b4fe220a12
257a616115b3c84b98b2dbdd7ab739fac7b1c645
describe
'8042' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPVL' 'sip-files00170thm.jpg'
2a4ee845c51ea691e228b139cb5a5a0b
fa33e43946f3db507edd566288cdd48b549f49c0
'2011-12-12T12:10:22-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPVM' 'sip-files00171.jp2'
b57989a319bd4692fd37e0386c881a4c
64d126e9cec65388a62f74a09bdda800af75ec74
describe
'110925' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPVN' 'sip-files00171.jpg'
a68d33c06df88499866cddfcf4391d14
f2949e4570374a91fc5f1956e35d3a2d01aff94e
describe
'34506' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPVO' 'sip-files00171.QC.jpg'
6e06a841f306274b4e41f1278e804d30
b847bb3fd89e294506169375a5463c2f4a68e255
describe
'3522184' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPVP' 'sip-files00171.tif'
1c351b027463f489e9106514a71051bb
40528c4adbaaebfa04031ae1f721907a29e5adbc
describe
'1281' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPVQ' 'sip-files00171.txt'
5ac10ea0d01ef4e9f43aea3c5030a2d4
49bf2660257a81d1ac471b94fcf8b162a5a50d55
'2011-12-12T12:10:04-05:00'
describe
'8953' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPVR' 'sip-files00171thm.jpg'
70c35f4408bf4f83aabca4211a0453f4
cba7400ec33f33afcc771e850d610c24664e6028
describe
'438323' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPVS' 'sip-files00172.jp2'
ebad31b586a480721a5fa21641ed7e46
74a9b016351e15032ab5f8b2aee9c9b88592e294
describe
'112942' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPVT' 'sip-files00172.jpg'
6c28f98ca8646fdd219eb2a7b070e7e9
5a3dcc02dcbebd2b53e69efdfad46e70e16cafa3
describe
'34904' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPVU' 'sip-files00172.QC.jpg'
fd085f528e7453c32d4feda48ea6eb64
760de2ae5412b57e478c1792851611cf93f5d66d
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPVV' 'sip-files00172.tif'
e167447332516ceca5c1650480ff8152
0ce223fa7ae43ec4823e4fa5af7c4a89088b26ee
describe
'1341' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPVW' 'sip-files00172.txt'
0d5bbc47cc243c84130432b95fe7466d
3d6b4c8e226550378e00d8c779a2dc7fcf1dfa4c
describe
'8492' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPVX' 'sip-files00172thm.jpg'
dd04ea60775f896e9eee8b63d21a22ec
c339be2c150195c984ccb97c5c7d7de9efccfdce
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPVY' 'sip-files00173.jp2'
dfd311bc91c37ba7fd16c1d36f90c28c
4041c8e41fb5537dd675487eb805616b85717b48
describe
'113706' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPVZ' 'sip-files00173.jpg'
bfeaf58a1c9172689c22e80d156c0302
2bb038f0d1febf6fee0ffcaac50222ef1239e2ee
describe
'33443' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPWA' 'sip-files00173.QC.jpg'
9910b7304473d4d409f6b994555b04b4
d95975a6f4d893d881e0a00ab3748d4126f0b1a8
describe
'3522224' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPWB' 'sip-files00173.tif'
ad40b60ccf9055f69e8ac92066a61416
05c9e3413eb8e0110ce7731eed70b4bb24494a1e
describe
'1270' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPWC' 'sip-files00173.txt'
63cc6c11eb51a87dc72d8416cc52cef4
7f61a3deb22004936dd00451b6c8cc3266efcacf
describe
'8650' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPWD' 'sip-files00173thm.jpg'
d199066cbaa183f13aa25dc3c18abe44
8683db42021aa5ab64f4290b573b7c1960fda97f
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPWE' 'sip-files00174.jp2'
ab065b3a8692919fb716c3fb7ecd60ee
f430b182a78917daf056a305e03a8a7ad284f524
describe
'120938' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPWF' 'sip-files00174.jpg'
876b0e01774c189d31d67d451c0b6cef
4b8b741fc9cf00178ccfeefb45971b2586bf53da
describe
'36307' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPWG' 'sip-files00174.QC.jpg'
83fe423c0ce59938e7fad76f3192223f
5e5ce0eb2d477994506450787b3f46ec46e193bb
describe
'3522112' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPWH' 'sip-files00174.tif'
cb55998b5cd47b088de4612aeea4b6de
d57953b8dcb9cf333c11c395639c211fd1a10ec3
describe
'1346' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPWI' 'sip-files00174.txt'
9bf922bd503fdf00754116848042a3a1
af14b2bb284d186690672764954f19d40450255e
describe
'8928' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPWJ' 'sip-files00174thm.jpg'
24f265b5a49a8d73d214322ca0313ec7
fe8c997960c5f9fe9346006d74f35bdd9c6f2e52
describe
'438852' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPWK' 'sip-files00175.jp2'
6234de8971dd82bf05a384337a57b9ce
574a3bf62b6d06e2542037d82b746e1a34e940eb
describe
'108957' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPWL' 'sip-files00175.jpg'
e42cd7f93b1bc13cf73519bf3305b17c
361dc697457799a5844f16185f39e9a978e58e86
describe
'33636' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPWM' 'sip-files00175.QC.jpg'
6bcc74bb6feb6f48f685166b86496fd2
f669c8b8efb9ada368c60965de5d6fbd53c8b2c8
describe
'3524108' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPWN' 'sip-files00175.tif'
cf49f91debd0999c0fb491832bf24b56
e2ab48953d09c084f36e7c96544ca3173e12481b
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPWO' 'sip-files00175.txt'
d43f991ddb1ed396e4fa4878c31b18ef
4569a91a4ea2dd8fdcacb74269899450701cf44d
describe
'8214' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPWP' 'sip-files00175thm.jpg'
b57c7c099d0009e41176410bd2fd1a42
024612a16c356c519f9348b85f27dd35b517cfb3
describe
'438593' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPWQ' 'sip-files00176.jp2'
d148a9c0eeb973b471b938959dc958c0
5a9fb5df50092e522f352fd9199ca68facfef6fa
describe
'108445' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPWR' 'sip-files00176.jpg'
8e736f8e23fb4b2ab8114b238131d7dc
5959563c031ffdca99c39a27546729fdc2de8f2d
describe
'32882' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPWS' 'sip-files00176.QC.jpg'
d7c22540ea4ba389697eb67ac061ab93
6f7a0fa0b376963bc9ee05317a0bdc3d777c3e9a
describe
'3521748' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPWT' 'sip-files00176.tif'
393caa7b34e658189ff39620e9b0a128
585c30bd1be925f9576c66b3dbae69b11cb92895
'2011-12-12T12:06:13-05:00'
describe
'1236' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPWU' 'sip-files00176.txt'
eedf5c8e90d2d064c79598fc7c847da2
5f94c90ea6e27636ed65e52517b8bc500fea66d9
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPWV' 'sip-files00176thm.jpg'
2000993210b655d2a1781cfea8dcbfb9
a9e72b6d1826a61ad57aed75ee6513ff03fe46af
describe
'438558' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPWW' 'sip-files00177.jp2'
36a0aa356858041ce72a80a235c018c2
5056e1322b39d7920a0963bcd6cf12e6a253438d
describe
'117555' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPWX' 'sip-files00177.jpg'
13efeab6e9cbde335a36f27ad417c57d
5432a75953508f52074e2e1f1b679aafd9d1696a
describe
'35844' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPWY' 'sip-files00177.QC.jpg'
4c77074c2888328ad945ec53dc5f28ea
61960efb9000a89878dbf9b288064da791cdc586
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPWZ' 'sip-files00177.tif'
6906e012c1ec660ea26c95a8d22a2c2c
e7734f88e139570d969d125f7f3dae92076571e1
'2011-12-12T12:07:54-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPXA' 'sip-files00177.txt'
f6c993c50e89b6a5a944458185312fc5
0f73fcb251ed76c66628cf95372fcf7f8be6a08c
describe
'8878' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPXB' 'sip-files00177thm.jpg'
3b1173bbf0a69c62663e3df2ebc7df3e
f5550f8924b00c97297df67068bddcb01e3ab218
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPXC' 'sip-files00178.jp2'
dd5fcb3e41e06829b1c59e554ae31eb4
858165e438256f875f6ca19afef9322e7abcb141
describe
'89830' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPXD' 'sip-files00178.jpg'
552b6c3b776ddbea522f96fbc90579a0
f11c05d5c4b81042c02faceeeedd3234c5a4550e
describe
'20790' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPXE' 'sip-files00178.QC.jpg'
2e4361d197d99ea79795b6beb2f81bdc
d94aa251e7b2c93b456469716d926079f4680978
describe
'3517112' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPXF' 'sip-files00178.tif'
d7dc1298094c165c5ae2ba02c6e4e50b
2273747544fb3eba4bc76f40c878aef341ba6c9c
'2011-12-12T12:03:53-05:00'
describe
'282' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPXG' 'sip-files00178.txt'
16baccfc855ae977102c41f0b53579b2
e89b430f155ceb38fef5fb245982c97e9a0591da
describe
Invalid character
'5296' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPXH' 'sip-files00178thm.jpg'
4e09105555176a1267fbf75927e628df
5a1be15ac6487ff77e336886543925ea74a5cde4
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPXI' 'sip-files00180.jp2'
d8f97d299410d5037a24f24e2973bd09
40b0cda393014a0918c439204c58f48d9408c9b6
describe
'85022' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPXJ' 'sip-files00180.jpg'
1f4fd2ee0ee14bad0346159945ae6f6a
ff3fa8625f94bd13bfa22abfffec036297307023
describe
'24624' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPXK' 'sip-files00180.QC.jpg'
bfb53c82c78a65c7d27196dffec0cbbd
c69bc73596eb1e947e2c95edc316c2451974962d
describe
'3520252' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPXL' 'sip-files00180.tif'
9dd15b04c511f62a6beb3f942c91e26d
ef7dd5458d12d455557852d5e56375a432f69e15
describe
'791' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPXM' 'sip-files00180.txt'
58a51955dce6930d0e832918b1534b2e
2406ed78c3dbe3eab3939fef2633507a0621c5d1
describe
'5854' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPXN' 'sip-files00180thm.jpg'
9e3997e6f1364d08c0dd000922f29b77
f8c6d634062083181547e28f5156c2ba9271dd3b
'2011-12-12T12:05:53-05:00'
describe
'438623' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPXO' 'sip-files00181.jp2'
4908f266a480be7c7f6df6c3c10b1ebc
c4b3350abcc7e85bd1634539e062804e09dcec31
describe
'84416' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPXP' 'sip-files00181.jpg'
22e37265352d89b778ed7d9546a07ca9
81f8386c6fb6cbe3bce84c13b43b6eca42844557
'2011-12-12T12:09:10-05:00'
describe
'25575' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPXQ' 'sip-files00181.QC.jpg'
d27218e51238785b6251b0c58f86b4cc
617bbf47f66138e4174f67d1e12cf34ab8ae71f1
describe
'3522876' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPXR' 'sip-files00181.tif'
4334d229402592d5d0a82db7030f1808
6efed1f9c63c8fbf2f59036a1ab75c0f4218e816
describe
'1008' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPXS' 'sip-files00181.txt'
54f2617b9d5a04728a150fd92c86b50a
d5a77b0b25eab58ba8019afb582fe022626cfe8d
describe
Invalid character
'6403' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPXT' 'sip-files00181thm.jpg'
a61eaaa974967e63713266f95d42ffa2
12686be6722194c7b28a011bd085aa26d7efbb4a
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPXU' 'sip-files00182.jp2'
03a9adcb8a3eed56e50e98aee74abdcb
6ca1faa1d34c617ff11569801cd5acd0418da91c
describe
'108874' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPXV' 'sip-files00182.jpg'
508f97859bdc461aa3e5fde9a4608782
8d9d2176899d49a44a832c99e199b05d8f8e1ed9
describe
'33670' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPXW' 'sip-files00182.QC.jpg'
fe6087299984be54299423848cd0828d
d5fdbd2848581861e102d65389373492e1ae3bf7
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPXX' 'sip-files00182.tif'
cfe3b90af96a6d10b871f5bc37044f4e
724239a0e3601292e8b41890f1f214d8c7901178
describe
'1374' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPXY' 'sip-files00182.txt'
cb1b571e329fd696f505320bb8ab4a31
ec897fa62714d59fc6f97a635d1b5e6d5f1bac6a
describe
'8161' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPXZ' 'sip-files00182thm.jpg'
f8840ab956f8c2364783042097088abf
28b12a4839139392c1da042ca35cd07e9d500b0d
'2011-12-12T12:05:02-05:00'
describe
'438735' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPYA' 'sip-files00183.jp2'
ea5de1d6ca6f89895edf7df75756aeae
0191c16138322a77545ff46a7d79629a50607a58
describe
'109377' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPYB' 'sip-files00183.jpg'
2fba94aea3a2b70df6079dbee066da42
af04f53be7494abe1475fe3a34b1afae7455f540
describe
'32517' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPYC' 'sip-files00183.QC.jpg'
3f37b2ecaead7359659b93a84192e3b7
d2c81447dce4b79a265309ca5433b089293830e8
describe
'3524100' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPYD' 'sip-files00183.tif'
d6cdbf728a3614d7357962f88294b957
3bbe3bff693280975246eb8d5b613981447a6c33
describe
'1207' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPYE' 'sip-files00183.txt'
636447ad98a425a37c9ca7605521c543
7d514713f9f935a36b5b27173e18ab4c399b5bca
describe
'8419' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPYF' 'sip-files00183thm.jpg'
ac0cf941ca8f14c11ff158abb2f32b70
b89aeacc7ab07683c860011c484baa6fba555d13
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPYG' 'sip-files00184.jp2'
8dab9c8a50ebada346a3914440c14693
1f87324bc9a03a2c14905f7130909160194079ab
'2011-12-12T12:10:12-05:00'
describe
'109209' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPYH' 'sip-files00184.jpg'
0243cb2cc352db567e83c7397216477e
d8b7e957c0eb1b157cc2ce433c47963b56cb68a2
describe
'31838' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPYI' 'sip-files00184.QC.jpg'
4fce13da0c57a0006bd6b66a3df2956f
1e5db7125e73c2082968d85b5199a3483c81f68d
describe
'3521584' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPYJ' 'sip-files00184.tif'
898873003c6e6e154479a58d17e69a03
6e3dedae47e566288ffc9d60be5aa9ece3168aa4
describe
'1187' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPYK' 'sip-files00184.txt'
0c06612832ef1639ee2804e7fced1c5b
19200153231fd412b5ef144fd63a498e4d04720c
describe
'7924' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPYL' 'sip-files00184thm.jpg'
c162eddcfea6477aa3a481ee0377c6e0
99c74cc1c7670f1ca37136db9bf2dde6dbdeadd9
'2011-12-12T12:07:46-05:00'
describe
'438742' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPYM' 'sip-files00185.jp2'
e0dbb2bce84cfe91e0661e619d9221d1
aa95c0dfbf8da33d42b337dbf34b5f0b0541c03f
describe
'107342' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPYN' 'sip-files00185.jpg'
9d26ede51de0d6cfcab86dc7c052c5b3
fe6bfb051d3bea8dea5edf1f87f1d3f77f7f0d1c
describe
'32670' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPYO' 'sip-files00185.QC.jpg'
667d8afad9dd95781e3895eb9f9a07b3
0884928e852b9ad9c39ec218f8713312a857ab88
describe
'3524084' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPYP' 'sip-files00185.tif'
89e69754af0cacbb0bd95302b25beaf9
af06e5dc8b374eba3e4cc8f22980afb230cf45bc
describe
'1277' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPYQ' 'sip-files00185.txt'
aeeb74be0e7387e735ae94391a6ee996
88256717800c05f85467f9d48fc34c2413855afa
describe
'8148' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPYR' 'sip-files00185thm.jpg'
2b2c044ee57e4d2ac28efead75332a56
4f337816cc4b34aadbb7c789962b1c6a47925b66
describe
'438500' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPYS' 'sip-files00186.jp2'
1ebbdf2205c74cf3ea8ff56189321dd8
afc3362cb14413aba8c54376d439530a83aa31cc
describe
'107767' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPYT' 'sip-files00186.jpg'
2e991209439194fd3491b4580f4be609
0fc97d165a3cff24ef746c1f1baaccb950b8ad27
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPYU' 'sip-files00186.QC.jpg'
eefc0f846a6a42ce81f476487e631681
68b376e85c32f9ebcd12be2c180a308a2275e420
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPYV' 'sip-files00186.tif'
59bebe416e80a5018883c7e8d1f10666
72aa345f170a20a9e61a4998b49585870fa35d9e
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPYW' 'sip-files00186.txt'
180a50090edc66b02f4e66734b39e185
77754b6637f9b8ddac55d08c229d232f3756cdd3
'2011-12-12T12:06:49-05:00'
describe
'8572' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPYX' 'sip-files00186thm.jpg'
7f358bd16224e82a4e0c23ddc3e36110
13295dea99fa18ad6c7599e5acc22a1ec3c56cce
'2011-12-12T12:08:53-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPYY' 'sip-files00187.jp2'
4ee2930e8d2cad385e88df3181db1011
df66b921da36e4603bfee353fafb0e29990ae8f0
describe
'108368' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPYZ' 'sip-files00187.jpg'
511b8493014dcae384e2d88121994ffe
f9bea8eec87cedb3d40d49ea38a96d51411ea873
describe
'33449' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPZA' 'sip-files00187.QC.jpg'
c5d26412b182447332c0de79ffc7e83e
a4e20520310c73fef4049850dc0ac9bc896ee02e
describe
'3524240' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPZB' 'sip-files00187.tif'
5b049d66a067eee97a778c5ce412bae8
ae4e1c549880b3d129623c630028eee3d18ad901
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPZC' 'sip-files00187.txt'
b4128a4da81f7a6ab8efc7748cb0090a
da09d0c59a0c3b5b4844d1c94a291160b65f7790
describe
'8136' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPZD' 'sip-files00187thm.jpg'
ae77dc4172dcc64cb6a80f82ed665e00
fb1aed18ed249b2705f8eda9019632e81bcdf3cb
'2011-12-12T12:06:48-05:00'
describe
'438245' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPZE' 'sip-files00188.jp2'
51f60257cf73592b96e12e3a2c479740
547816ecd3984df97d372e93f70446fde4e4283f
describe
'112024' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPZF' 'sip-files00188.jpg'
c54db4652c1f67f560e97ed160a8e7a2
ef76a847bc5e7533c3ef146312e9a35737e50121
describe
'34527' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPZG' 'sip-files00188.QC.jpg'
c39bc08953e82ef053ce702c03a9ace9
a51d9fd2de3b69477d922addfdff9e3be8322b15
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPZH' 'sip-files00188.tif'
a60fb27a1ecbc804052e7ad813c55b68
bc081b3792767c64ccf13667a4ba5087bae51b50
describe
'1302' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPZI' 'sip-files00188.txt'
74c3430c6dcfe43593b0dd1ddf305fa7
aca4496d465cbc2a0d2e940ecfb62722f358b068
describe
'8595' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPZJ' 'sip-files00188thm.jpg'
8e33d5b60082ffb595d24800a82203dd
28b56c2cf28cd656a9dbc375035dca489f0232a4
describe
'438696' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPZK' 'sip-files00189.jp2'
385be41daff73cc6d8498fffcea713c9
c8435bedc0c713391b783a770f8c64feb3f2e470
describe
'111827' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPZL' 'sip-files00189.jpg'
79a55963f7f3b0460e5cfbbc1d97e004
735cff4c5a13b0def1c42ca61cdc208df867896c
describe
'34563' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPZM' 'sip-files00189.QC.jpg'
28e7183e1abba06f56d496620979558f
dc73b3f7d3958749a3b5a07c4764db7e47d0e3b7
describe
'3524132' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPZN' 'sip-files00189.tif'
ee8a95b6fb2d1c43640b552a5bdde558
5454c565b2343834e696a8b7ae804074594d889b
describe
'1389' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPZO' 'sip-files00189.txt'
75b31b1ac88beba27671649009ca1c90
78631421493853307a93ce6dd224f38d7770b282
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPZP' 'sip-files00189thm.jpg'
0315c43821780e3e8e00b3d6b5a5f09e
66b5a49e1a4489eb6f1534d809bf95396c895d3e
describe
'438503' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPZQ' 'sip-files00190.jp2'
0ade38b7dc39e3678c5f972dd9d5f5b3
b428bd8515094d4907a1b497f47c42532cdcab37
describe
'102595' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPZR' 'sip-files00190.jpg'
b00db0c938882ab7e3f6c653cd82e092
46b893489f1c24bf1be17eaea3211725b9269450
describe
'31017' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPZS' 'sip-files00190.QC.jpg'
be8dfbfa3293fd4dbf673fd3c68e6807
49851497bc911ae2e72f923e6c2937f3971d37d1
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPZT' 'sip-files00190.tif'
be8afa47cffa245c993c15099e7ec600
0c69ab598d2ca4895864d7129d694a38ec1aefa0
describe
'1230' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPZU' 'sip-files00190.txt'
3d529185643b35573409bacd58cfc964
d2ef2c73ae43e41ceaf8dce6b6fe7bb900da111d
describe
'8331' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPZV' 'sip-files00190thm.jpg'
7abf8261e47e7bd6da8e36a869f88f5c
ba14fe1cbecb0628ec62ee067a00646ce3622c60
describe
'438872' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPZW' 'sip-files00191.jp2'
6ca661046a9f02745589bd778d17aafc
6f7a5ad6ed9675438189673fc97d08c5d6547c03
describe
'108196' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPZX' 'sip-files00191.jpg'
03be2558ad0a5257bcce26c900a0fdb3
6a79eb5b2f5f29dcf8d952a8f6d7fa28bd74f45d
describe
'33295' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPZY' 'sip-files00191.QC.jpg'
b5098442862ecf4666fd6d530dc28d5b
53ccb911886f5cbb322b680e38b3dd274e18b9ca
describe
'3524196' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABPZZ' 'sip-files00191.tif'
b5783cbc2a3c1402e21d635fd28045ba
7cbc5763aaa6141e7cd5c42e61d84d661405befb
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQAA' 'sip-files00191.txt'
9ead93e19d5e11c2eacb5d91c0afb2e6
f8bbdc82c85e5bfe23243ff9e9a414983962c0ac
describe
'8005' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQAB' 'sip-files00191thm.jpg'
85beaad44d64a12e86bf066496d44430
0cd25dc168f91c57e72d19442b360c9778c4a4ac
describe
'438410' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQAC' 'sip-files00192.jp2'
b73d2afea66b03dd441292d414aa4399
7f64fad496e69c017c5b006fa0b1b447220cadcb
describe
'112867' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQAD' 'sip-files00192.jpg'
1ea85582a708144400e2456dbe448a6b
6db42ad4c180a3d7352f40da2ba5739c90ee5df0
describe
'33616' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQAE' 'sip-files00192.QC.jpg'
ae7f8d45cc5e4f6103a372b728f85927
0029180aa6ea198d71a535078579a45d9d434c12
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQAF' 'sip-files00192.tif'
fecddc348f4416ca3c9352add1d0e231
9413cee3e581dec90512d2f92e09fb09efe2f901
describe
'1344' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQAG' 'sip-files00192.txt'
4348ae49e974e620bdc51bbf9ec5a567
23811c2032e9556f1e8a422087c1390fe31cfd0b
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQAH' 'sip-files00192thm.jpg'
b8896fe1abf2b2b1548b78023b73cb4e
89f3e57e0d0ffda0d84908a1208c4cc261db52a2
describe
'438757' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQAI' 'sip-files00193.jp2'
f286d014f71ccf0d3ac1f482cff50b4d
b3b1cfdae534533087468ed08f45e9305077a89b
'2011-12-12T12:08:15-05:00'
describe
'113786' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQAJ' 'sip-files00193.jpg'
2425ae99b6a5a9171fcc2ae3dcde89cd
82b8fd050893aa8372ec51cbbecbbf6f5156492c
describe
'35079' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQAK' 'sip-files00193.QC.jpg'
5adf6428a32812bf989d1f97608431bf
3a78b34911dbc26c02696943103454118288a4e3
describe
'3524264' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQAL' 'sip-files00193.tif'
f39558f6ce6b1522122e8ac8867aa0c0
8b9207038780124edbbf09a2b7ff309182ac3147
describe
'1376' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQAM' 'sip-files00193.txt'
2ab2a64283487dce713328947b51affd
31fa1c3b7984afcb48382b721d9cecf6dea8e13e
describe
'8206' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQAN' 'sip-files00193thm.jpg'
403a9adc4b288817c1c5c1bd96ab4bed
d58a5dcc53a2034d9cd06eae98b99a911fdd41ba
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQAO' 'sip-files00194.jp2'
1b530458f09399638243d55b35a00d6c
54addb1fe79090895e9883c8de4fd2ce40eb79b8
describe
'113019' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQAP' 'sip-files00194.jpg'
00ac37b56341493e155d5a163c1680f9
3071a5f76d9760160d4cbf31bd367ebb4af9148a
describe
'27360' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQAQ' 'sip-files00194.QC.jpg'
9cacae541cf2c1c6d61d0bbc67ae4f68
d025115eba06496dcb4d90f7a1d730e722afe216
describe
'3518052' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQAR' 'sip-files00194.tif'
bb24ebbfeb6b8426f569ffe2c69da4da
78f6a2733fb526fe92981f8baaa1ad1c6b76a0ab
describe
'209' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQAS' 'sip-files00194.txt'
4f493fffd046d172e5cce422c7a5a8b8
5c31de3f31fbfa4e4ae93de6a2a70629d4e0c5d7
describe
Invalid character
'6806' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQAT' 'sip-files00194thm.jpg'
2eb3496dcb785959de3d119755ba62b2
12f85b34ac85fdf2e567a53e771f14e561d40273
'2011-12-12T12:04:09-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQAU' 'sip-files00196.jp2'
788ecea69632c55e09481e885139768a
6e8cac0131e73078c7f6c3b0801d344182ef3272
describe
'109168' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQAV' 'sip-files00196.jpg'
6388a3bab2a1c2494a430fafcaf218e7
f921bfd85c3cef2bb5c021391574e8931ca5c3cf
describe
'34094' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQAW' 'sip-files00196.QC.jpg'
152933129610b87ce9e722579a5f64e9
b001321554b527d67f84c245c3f07d28219cbb25
describe
'3521812' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQAX' 'sip-files00196.tif'
e79395113358a23ebfeb5ea87ca3be61
9ab81ec0bae3de25ac573e5be1ac7f8af95fe962
describe
'1327' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQAY' 'sip-files00196.txt'
858b5ef6c02b606127cd49ecb4bc6dea
0e9305aec227d8a433dd9652ef234b3f21ea96dc
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQAZ' 'sip-files00196thm.jpg'
79c6f755c942d0250aeda2399e09e1f6
e2fd9d436e947c42769a750f742d573a1a3147c9
describe
'438855' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQBA' 'sip-files00197.jp2'
bf38bf36d5e6a6965e72cee39a505f2a
adeb6e9311c40ad64d52ecaa24e4f6f1c7f2e1d3
describe
'112505' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQBB' 'sip-files00197.jpg'
f70a71345160d25e0fd28b51f848dbfb
6f221e495c2e2cef74eacf11316933484f7e87b2
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQBC' 'sip-files00197.QC.jpg'
901747a1208846bdab8755a84bf3be2e
27155d5904fa7421ec17fc4ff60a0a43bb50ed20
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQBD' 'sip-files00197.tif'
07a53bd81276148c553e23837d2a9998
01d33e9734f6e6eb92c93fe2e4ed011369d838ec
describe
'1361' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQBE' 'sip-files00197.txt'
e37d35280e2419e773fe03b3211a92cf
795846eabfe76709897c876c43e6a16a4a026fdc
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQBF' 'sip-files00197thm.jpg'
b2fbe951302ff4ae24dce01c6d28cf2d
237c1a5eab6242ceb340954afd5406aac4180d1d
describe
'438499' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQBG' 'sip-files00198.jp2'
52f4b3e8ad9f024b0941b8b32aabf81d
f8c32231448a103d06c5e054aa2992d375219e4c
describe
'108103' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQBH' 'sip-files00198.jpg'
a42f3bb7d4c303b1a34435c9c5bc1565
79c074d1148c2fc60677eb47713caaa496609dac
describe
'32008' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQBI' 'sip-files00198.QC.jpg'
8de26e2541fe866d07f54cc2eef99d03
7832eabbec1665481b69fa5e84b7af4b93487d94
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQBJ' 'sip-files00198.tif'
04d430ec69e1aee6c6703a6287547823
20af1fc8ab391a307b53b4d6c876aa747ee68c28
describe
'1233' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQBK' 'sip-files00198.txt'
d953dd623527dff1dab03e3b1c2d5914
1bd2cd0071dbd70e81899f58d340d50ac8b80d34
describe
'8559' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQBL' 'sip-files00198thm.jpg'
dfc60009d45d683aa01d91191e152bbc
c0ffb4eb11188daf9d56b741bac2dd3178804018
describe
'438770' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQBM' 'sip-files00199.jp2'
4b8b0269181160ea3eeba941e7db4bb9
eafba122a229375d909960bbacafb62e5d04bf87
describe
'55278' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQBN' 'sip-files00199.jpg'
1f8bdb0cfe133cea1be223bbf243d8fc
38923f49072ef2f728b6976e7242c55d802de1b7
describe
'15042' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQBO' 'sip-files00199.QC.jpg'
0375a434bf630d2e9e557ea7641760b1
bb7ad6a480fb5ad372c3b1097f80e0e4a21c50a2
describe
'3521096' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQBP' 'sip-files00199.tif'
7d1039cddac1fa543bda3a09b09f4bce
d09a749b9be3b50fa19e31eebec573093ca2375d
describe
'455' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQBQ' 'sip-files00199.txt'
3c65353d4b93005a787a8dad1ae80afb
875aa6675af5f05cabfbdd0ba93f530a94302f6b
describe
'3893' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQBR' 'sip-files00199thm.jpg'
ecbcaaa849427f2abd3236e44caeca8f
902f286829158318e2663bb3a1b7583add623d19
describe
'438481' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQBS' 'sip-files00200.jp2'
87d6685fce4b8d0ac7034f0d81f49312
250969e653c63bedfb77bfdc894298c590b09ef1
describe
'98214' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQBT' 'sip-files00200.jpg'
ac5a29aacc986c52c30d3917e4948c28
aa88c63e253a4c74e9e80544795d9ee7a79ae2d0
describe
'29640' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQBU' 'sip-files00200.QC.jpg'
560b14bd26bdc4be0d356c3f1908682a
dfbf4a986330527c115601d9b20777a275a48c5f
describe
'3521148' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQBV' 'sip-files00200.tif'
2a763f44ebd32b8765cdd733885a2bc1
9872685e269d1f8896c7618a618ac68a62479891
describe
'1107' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQBW' 'sip-files00200.txt'
87921b865badebe48cdcfc38d1f2e652
c3c0ecf96f5d84c3dc26f60e88b6df9607bbd308
describe
'7263' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQBX' 'sip-files00200thm.jpg'
1f07fc9f3baa93f10d8a8ccebe15a74e
c7971352ce4e12df6ea910de082941f0903a4339
describe
'438845' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQBY' 'sip-files00201.jp2'
51a88145275f3b71b89e7c7437dbefc1
a3140d1dd33c21993e4103da2fe13ecd4e3c4dec
describe
'106959' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQBZ' 'sip-files00201.jpg'
226a6cfa637cd97d8c425157e2008180
aaaeb52a961410c135770859e6f5247bb6cccc5d
describe
'31748' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQCA' 'sip-files00201.QC.jpg'
9af9335afb77986ba3d213ad9be62fbd
abb7dbb2185dea34ef22fcf7478077ad87de63f2
describe
'3524128' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQCB' 'sip-files00201.tif'
ef667430ed191f8eba77ab6fc44b3cb7
6bbe3d508656922c19f929ce8f49ded9e3aab14d
describe
'1225' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQCC' 'sip-files00201.txt'
5beeae3e2e0a1367815f232dff489b9e
fb5fed725f82de6f2487cb4a5ff57b6b4f2b17e9
describe
'7953' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQCD' 'sip-files00201thm.jpg'
0c37545818d9d7089d61387028c4a153
409ab481db7ff03892dce21e5bcf5968432c90a5
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQCE' 'sip-files00202.jp2'
1dc32a1ef8a83da3006e787430246590
28b6aac6754a30ed8b105f4e139901527373eb7c
describe
'115798' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQCF' 'sip-files00202.jpg'
5c8931747cbb2ed9c7f83f8f097578f7
3a238378993a33e40f78beb899f71dcba459ab94
describe
'35114' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQCG' 'sip-files00202.QC.jpg'
15caf0149b63a43ecd5dd00bcd0fb8a5
40a5c2e6e23a989fd4b25cbea0dd54ec65a819cd
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQCH' 'sip-files00202.tif'
1d9db7226559589e3ef82a27289e2e3a
b92cbf3e2a645438b7ffd4b0cbab6d41838b2902
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQCI' 'sip-files00202.txt'
5462b013aac9f4c74bf5cbafc082da1d
ad071dd9d94e774990b1a73b539d0d6f8671d613
'2011-12-12T12:10:18-05:00'
describe
'8533' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQCJ' 'sip-files00202thm.jpg'
05bfb2e9374ef51e3e5211acc858b96f
5feb85866444f48d5ec66de3c89130fe72fb8b1b
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQCK' 'sip-files00203.jp2'
c1e009c4b6b279d2027c53226ebc60a2
05f33f0ab785bd33ac97740e368b22ef7bb7c66f
describe
'111533' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQCL' 'sip-files00203.jpg'
58be951e159ed3cc50b3dedc715335cb
bcea1500b56ebaaaf8acfd3d8faf1092d3b5250c
describe
'35021' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQCM' 'sip-files00203.QC.jpg'
9a009607d4bde387082bd853e51c1759
3cdc6baeec82c71b79faa54ef8e69cde76789277
describe
'3524252' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQCN' 'sip-files00203.tif'
c6bc4ee8c859233f989b614efc1bb77a
c1f557c984ab3b298945390db738d01b0b85b8dc
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQCO' 'sip-files00203.txt'
7164d2a2b6b767f3fb414035bbd1c5e7
ed60f66ffbf97e6ddfc7a65071a4c42a381589c4
describe
'8441' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQCP' 'sip-files00203thm.jpg'
5d2e1bc7207aea6467ff06906ce48265
a0612167fb600fb9659a9d091a91dc654b775bfb
describe
'438541' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQCQ' 'sip-files00204.jp2'
60df8a3df2cd3cfa864a4790f156fac7
72c90c96f20aa9c6632106d9fa71e216ff7ab0a9
describe
'105391' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQCR' 'sip-files00204.jpg'
f76da91778180d0071966ea9ed51c0e4
c1d724ba088ce0cbc9f14c9a09c29d7f07c80ed4
describe
'33044' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQCS' 'sip-files00204.QC.jpg'
43930acca1b370ef4443b922cf8e8f6a
59d3539c85eb1eeb06dab3cabdbce8963aac8fd7
describe
'3521660' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQCT' 'sip-files00204.tif'
9d24a4f3131e1fd90ae397437bafb959
5bb0524caef7a29303b8b7ec0e4ee5273081fe15
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQCU' 'sip-files00204.txt'
048ae1c10fc336df99f2469ab2e68b72
50b8a54a04532befc8c72fa6d7bbbc8fdcf3e470
describe
'8327' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQCV' 'sip-files00204thm.jpg'
206c9c82d36433c0bcf3f327eeffd2ae
cb9fe273d537b37cd254047fb1d40dfa317d2c4c
describe
'438818' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQCW' 'sip-files00205.jp2'
9cf530d57765ffae4ed6a32c8f03f8b8
fef404af97c9ce0d32f7671e40d8e68879b3cd40
describe
'110731' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQCX' 'sip-files00205.jpg'
6fe0d78d4384d0d40f998d2f9fadbf6c
8909f2e147a034436b4b841af8896c2befb04180
describe
'33567' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQCY' 'sip-files00205.QC.jpg'
8156fc8f788f7729d80a5104e24b7033
f304061549331bc76c2e47b2b6d545d52c1962d4
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQCZ' 'sip-files00205.tif'
6392f2591da45d22f80b49a90b3db308
b376adfe7139a9a9bf018d386df66f4e11c1ba9d
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQDA' 'sip-files00205.txt'
3d488d02c637541c91ecb7731d25b07b
12ece03e93e9dac2ea245aa3a3745593d31e133c
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQDB' 'sip-files00205thm.jpg'
d73fe46a3227cbe43779235a30d3aaad
c57fa9f62cc34e1959a3736b7df20e482ddb230c
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQDC' 'sip-files00206.jp2'
08980646aa58fcf0096aa508d95f8913
d4bf118889966c46cfb19f74a1b623adb553a54c
describe
'117244' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQDD' 'sip-files00206.jpg'
c1179bc00e297a08667f9db5959161a2
7fcb0ead18ed1d77428500b1acab10d103f34939
describe
'35673' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQDE' 'sip-files00206.QC.jpg'
4d2c552182b9fc335b9063356dd0d931
362b75604b9408e37c4f7559d720978999b381c6
describe
'3522000' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQDF' 'sip-files00206.tif'
e9c52cd1a221f4c5eef376f98fdf6e97
c248be2655a905b537936d0bcce57031f21152ed
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQDG' 'sip-files00206.txt'
f287727af3916aab8c416087f575ef08
3f85e8a56707bbffa6e8abbb285d2896f7294865
describe
'8456' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQDH' 'sip-files00206thm.jpg'
61d05bcfcd7d6493455b3a8c273b9b45
1596ad0e6456ff77edd4ef550b9f4d67950f08af
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQDI' 'sip-files00207.jp2'
dc74d5d1a922ae0da6cdbadb394e3375
a0bd61bd500f1a91a8a81015736092ee3a9f8634
'2011-12-12T12:06:04-05:00'
describe
'105558' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQDJ' 'sip-files00207.jpg'
ed8f531f264e65cd5293f5b41d8e0016
97d52c6b8118c299523b17f333045d689a45e132
describe
'33372' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQDK' 'sip-files00207.QC.jpg'
51b7efb24ccb6bdd42364425e859312c
3b7367df3690fb88e194b6dce45f544eb967699b
describe
'3521824' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQDL' 'sip-files00207.tif'
4fadf2a525d68a62515661962b239215
0c124108270273ff5848b4efc905c93533cf52b8
describe
'1294' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQDM' 'sip-files00207.txt'
751eebda6541cb86c0b391e465208579
dbd4adbbae79dee0f7622a99d455f971639b0072
describe
'8357' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQDN' 'sip-files00207thm.jpg'
133d98c62bc3fc519f150c606b01de3f
f3dabd30f94c2ee51198cc7bc4a977047d3f3609
describe
'438399' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQDO' 'sip-files00208.jp2'
818ae3eb79d57627651300b8b41cd175
03c364efd8e99e3a316015f3bd9cc4585bbb6bf9
describe
'111957' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQDP' 'sip-files00208.jpg'
9caa9a6bf087cd6dd2388fc6a425e7ae
be62a273c3acacae9b53feca9a7de28783de0c22
describe
'34536' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQDQ' 'sip-files00208.QC.jpg'
82ac1b9d90529bcdd8519049b51287d8
7c6620206316e4ecd65d65c41b95b01447f07559
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQDR' 'sip-files00208.tif'
832ef0822e3d9e0865014fbaf594401a
8221ea821edeb8adcedf9df122982ca115c4e6bc
describe
'1339' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQDS' 'sip-files00208.txt'
e65c8335a9fda924f59eec49112ff21e
05cbd64422c78bda77d4d5386cacca74246dc039
describe
'8286' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQDT' 'sip-files00208thm.jpg'
527f6a54cff4b51db5022575999e69ed
9ab7e01d7007400d3de781d68b3df9d3524f543f
describe
'438501' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQDU' 'sip-files00209.jp2'
f2e9e151521ef1fe849e309f616faa31
964b0c30f4b61ac590ec4cb30a26fa900a3a0645
describe
'100534' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQDV' 'sip-files00209.jpg'
977855d2cae3511c96fceb92455167b1
fcfccdb0f380bab2664afe8e9fc2f17b5784c493
describe
'31096' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQDW' 'sip-files00209.QC.jpg'
7f82562fd87c049d247ff4c94717520a
207a0970caa2d10762c72f60e029e8e26e0d1957
describe
'3521596' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQDX' 'sip-files00209.tif'
32ae7de961521392c399788fb991e167
66bda591f01ceb2e12f8d58e07db1d76d01ac41a
describe
'1120' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQDY' 'sip-files00209.txt'
06efed0911abdfcd02f3428a7a6873ea
428222a84fcd4c439cc07123206e10b99d4ff199
describe
'7629' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQDZ' 'sip-files00209thm.jpg'
a86a950ff2a32d30135e1ed713eebe2a
d5340f43b2f399f56db840c6a739d939330e5a78
describe
'438579' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQEA' 'sip-files00210.jp2'
efab37239fd6c407ca8fad90fe4ca495
2bedf720f9e5ba79c4fc5802d1c80534d176c2bc
describe
'109787' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQEB' 'sip-files00210.jpg'
9c262c436eb26b333edfceb7c1bc21e5
065dc930bb31d1df4e27e0f9aacdcf6566e02a66
describe
'33666' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQEC' 'sip-files00210.QC.jpg'
207630cf7bc509d15dae4698ae97bfe8
78d2fb32db64253618c4ea562cb6fbb0eb8266db
describe
'3521772' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQED' 'sip-files00210.tif'
78a5f4bb2edcbc906fb0710708b13521
34d87b83c403a5405035eb162aec7628dcd97245
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQEE' 'sip-files00210.txt'
ae66a9d69ccc37b44756d712b5a4d430
8a2cdd801fb857be5c5c11cab43060c2d963f560
describe
'8020' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQEF' 'sip-files00210thm.jpg'
1967e33046b4920b3b7a66bd38bcacfe
9485be0a587c8ace8cb689c7ae83bbb23e47f62d
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQEG' 'sip-files00211.jp2'
cae84bb6919d2d5f8e708cb61dd46bc4
37a0c201a6a1db912e987501f5f07e4c6687b035
describe
'112496' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQEH' 'sip-files00211.jpg'
3dd6ded29c708324f7b1635617b46e03
407d98e9dbb5a383ef2d78c6376196300fab2a66
describe
'33862' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQEI' 'sip-files00211.QC.jpg'
35924316cdf5feca43a1c89a577290d5
2570489e077ab9335344eab65130272a8baec359
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQEJ' 'sip-files00211.tif'
ece02f9057e2b3ad692b22562fd00f04
61892090a88daed5f0cfd722e7c924f474f24d05
'2011-12-12T12:08:46-05:00'
describe
'1355' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQEK' 'sip-files00211.txt'
e5108b4e15b581a207750c22a924bf7a
1a67ca6ca3c66a8c7df4675dc3cb19b1f267593e
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQEL' 'sip-files00211thm.jpg'
8e816d521f292d2af2c3e4593a278e66
920a5393c863e105c908f04367f8081049a14ef9
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQEM' 'sip-files00212.jp2'
74168163d42b2eb77428964b953c87a8
bf69af61a320c2a86ba9cdf6835436063ac1b4b1
describe
'116579' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQEN' 'sip-files00212.jpg'
a7a8a3a586fb9c50a79b81fae531b978
61ee32857f210b6a701d5dd436f18f9fa3230685
describe
'35732' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQEO' 'sip-files00212.QC.jpg'
6031c52a726ce048971614734d3674f2
88ad312a90d8426d1f2e4fb463ed7b8e6d298db5
describe
'3521896' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQEP' 'sip-files00212.tif'
4ea9f68f1aad72f8816e8c917c658b8b
d2d8ba8490b29e3d37ac9054b9a044245a181647
describe
'1367' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQEQ' 'sip-files00212.txt'
9f3118b835bf217b89becf274503f85f
1f1d639202095b26dfe412bfcf008975eafd52bd
describe
'8516' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQER' 'sip-files00212thm.jpg'
53e6cd54eab2813116da3e5e13b100ec
50e87f9e4bfce9d593a656cb73b67b905fdb6ea9
'2011-12-12T12:03:17-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQES' 'sip-files00213.jp2'
0297e0e4034c659fcc9bbf6d82a681b3
63c9b930e02b220535e7d1ab8f6cb63633af0a5a
describe
'111531' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQET' 'sip-files00213.jpg'
7ccbea060f45766950e3bd8c1b167a8c
503f8f501b94a662df252fbe6258e988c85a4dc2
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQEU' 'sip-files00213.QC.jpg'
d1adea3237d6152c68367f15fee00e8f
19a1d5fb739488107f7068777a66049d673807cb
describe
'3522004' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQEV' 'sip-files00213.tif'
1df39c8b86127f91ba7c90e97d977224
3d178df3998e5087bcb5352b9d3fde007b3a46e1
'2011-12-12T12:08:52-05:00'
describe
'1263' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQEW' 'sip-files00213.txt'
20d10154bba15b1994574a95ff021a08
0431479bff62f5e6e3c22d7aae3412f9a9e631a1
describe
'8092' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQEX' 'sip-files00213thm.jpg'
72c7ec0d9793fe68aebf9f4c8ea6bb9a
8ebf7e45790bb20d9abf2282d7032720b14547bb
'2011-12-12T12:08:56-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQEY' 'sip-files00214.jp2'
d8bfd9bcfe90342dcc2a6e3ef8060ad4
cd06e3572d00ff14fb007b48221e09a18e8b465c
describe
'116595' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQEZ' 'sip-files00214.jpg'
b878df0a779b7d38a9af78ff94230245
a2d7d987686cc3fdfbdb78725452bb1ccbc6d388
describe
'36000' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQFA' 'sip-files00214.QC.jpg'
bf358d2c1ff6a75adb4440d4c2da660b
4949a27aa5897649b7f89954385f43233fff0cec
describe
'3522140' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQFB' 'sip-files00214.tif'
d7d2ff59f2eb6e6aa0040e99ca95d82f
62342e3a281ff78a544d9f4d2c1c2377ba6607fc
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQFC' 'sip-files00214.txt'
97babe43f4a80ee768aca39e5268b84e
64d026b1f6ff74e643e7f432686ee0fb3fc7df2a
describe
'8679' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQFD' 'sip-files00214thm.jpg'
85eb7b00895adce66bdfde334fd9ef93
ee1b6ea121ec429f2e105b9b734cf661a9c5cd9e
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQFE' 'sip-files00215.jp2'
8e9959ad1cce8466e72b3ed5f596755e
3739c43ca32b8e777f73bc1f8bf19f16136cf1c9
describe
'109744' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQFF' 'sip-files00215.jpg'
e772a898c42ff9728c727ba433a170e6
40ede8e3b607686cbf86386b45afc2a7457b5744
describe
'34283' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQFG' 'sip-files00215.QC.jpg'
11a489aac3369cddb5c2f949b4ead00b
605c3409e4babd22f63b5fe4a0171516afc30408
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQFH' 'sip-files00215.tif'
e399ad9513a60520d6a8696d3a4eae10
d180f30f12f95a31c334392c3a8b8604f9de74c4
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQFI' 'sip-files00215.txt'
348caab19e330da47c4d89882f798b17
477222fa00f4927d3524bfcafafd11724e0149f4
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQFJ' 'sip-files00215thm.jpg'
2cb87af395c06c84320569e4807150bc
c4bd9fc9f6b6c777b56bde7905769b7ced5dd2e0
describe
'438382' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQFK' 'sip-files00216.jp2'
59f44bb56f91716c2bf20eb20ea94f9c
bc1a0025dbf5752792d70234d0f2585eeeed7291
describe
'108866' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQFL' 'sip-files00216.jpg'
faa6c83800ecf5a27625539ab53a5165
9038c68f0b233f8f8fc70906f7b0127fecb49e92
describe
'34686' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQFM' 'sip-files00216.QC.jpg'
45b72e7aa24b0e6ea524f97de02e6f5a
2bd17b4591140e6d7dc06042e9309fde1fd9cc59
describe
'3521888' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQFN' 'sip-files00216.tif'
9e611e159987e46cc6b8e0cc5708cf88
e618a834f00c7ba1ceb885489b43514f0de924f0
describe
'1316' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQFO' 'sip-files00216.txt'
2d4fbe76c2c86481c86402211942a25b
7ebeb565621cc6e8c7a081fbc1f788ed64cbd89c
describe
'8283' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQFP' 'sip-files00216thm.jpg'
31367e333de3a6d21fb87bcb0e612cd1
4b8195cfef9fcf2fea639612c5271d5b6403f60b
describe
'438527' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQFQ' 'sip-files00217.jp2'
6e3389fcf9240eb93e6944009efedea0
22e2a9aad098f1bf4cb79cb7841ad9a06a310c4d
describe
'107791' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQFR' 'sip-files00217.jpg'
19180eb50277f7a0f859028d95742c97
0bbaf1bb0731bda1facda7222e184c44758d4bf9
describe
'31947' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQFS' 'sip-files00217.QC.jpg'
d15ddd83e22c1a706fc5d50fb6a424f1
5a880759dcbe65e6201daf89aff9fb48c0cf585b
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQFT' 'sip-files00217.tif'
c5334a6e281eb71f1e727e60e057bf9d
0c068426758a1680fa251a188b38ca224cd47b79
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQFU' 'sip-files00217.txt'
8236d2cc91c025c1d4772426b01793ae
0a3a0bb97a8231466fe8bc1c767fe4768775842e
describe
'7898' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQFV' 'sip-files00217thm.jpg'
06bc88144c73e816c9bd68e36e2dd271
a5cb7132576b5049b3d2f05d9c179b78f7f126de
describe
'438502' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQFW' 'sip-files00218.jp2'
3929295864fcb5826717e640598fc069
bff3fbd50cc1edb91d3a27a5442415c57864d7b5
describe
'100282' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQFX' 'sip-files00218.jpg'
b0ff6ec4ae9c1a35da872c13492fe091
5d5d326d44ff019dcf22131fe4edbf766075e5e7
describe
'29200' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQFY' 'sip-files00218.QC.jpg'
05f030f36f87c629dafb4ee5a945886a
a8738dac7574a3f43aa72833e635dd304c5c0d9b
describe
'3521112' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQFZ' 'sip-files00218.tif'
a59bfe64c77602c7903045f6a811e19c
af1dc48f736fff13e15073e6e69001abf3c7115e
describe
'1106' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQGA' 'sip-files00218.txt'
aeedaa0f61ac8d4e14da562dbc56e7d2
c4cb2ec034556e1eb9c1cb30941cef5904c2659e
describe
'7134' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQGB' 'sip-files00218thm.jpg'
72ca44a5da677eaf715a2fde679accd8
8bbafc196847222a1c4481bfeb997d95361ae9b2
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQGC' 'sip-files00219.jp2'
f345fe1d382eeae780859b1f40b24e42
fa57041b21133286a3a9d403b9178acecf48d38c
describe
'107194' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQGD' 'sip-files00219.jpg'
479be35f0e6636b2a04ed46d1892082e
99057233f3ff72ee3377a3c8e3d3f6dbd5f07b36
describe
'32419' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQGE' 'sip-files00219.QC.jpg'
6e52242b6fc5caf9863f7dba39548cf9
cd38d97d05036383cbfe2b26341a7f369b26def7
describe
'3521652' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQGF' 'sip-files00219.tif'
766296d38cce3e0304a6ed6f2c3c53b0
ee4389c32546cd51183979088b64ac7263c71a26
describe
'1237' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQGG' 'sip-files00219.txt'
ace5d5d313a59162b255f6f2090ed289
950a9429d16cc3b6f90005b14db04a53a566b6bb
describe
'8236' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQGH' 'sip-files00219thm.jpg'
dfcc6970beca2cb6767767d02780d38a
f0a22658f8483895bfccd62c6bd792133e04fe49
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQGI' 'sip-files00220.jp2'
99f7270ef317035b39235f863c04907f
33df043baa650efa2757acc22dc66def9535559a
describe
'117479' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQGJ' 'sip-files00220.jpg'
645b182335731df4e4aaac75e772f2e4
cd2e4a262f389a0fa8556d884d328e5ba24e6405
describe
'36101' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQGK' 'sip-files00220.QC.jpg'
2e5020d792f6aa800777dc6274b9047c
02d6e2aad00ff212b9f7c75c17115d25355c0504
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQGL' 'sip-files00220.tif'
42a9190596a71f2e6e213ded9605d006
0ce9257f97cf5cc7559f42b8266765ab778a2b74
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQGM' 'sip-files00220.txt'
49f5edaa69dfabd44271b71f61ce6973
ef57c6aa416c390e6177d888d27e3b985c15664b
describe
'8807' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQGN' 'sip-files00220thm.jpg'
5f65050be12e679b8d1d62829a24679a
590bae283c242d2ebcbdf9f2462dc9f4852b0f15
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQGO' 'sip-files00221.jp2'
811c1cf420969ac9c00b659a49f8134a
79876f2d224c074a186b8496933e791c0af7804c
describe
'116577' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQGP' 'sip-files00221.jpg'
e5d0fdf19b16da59d327aa47987a2ac5
afe09268f909f4c3857ff2b77158d5d6aace5fd6
describe
'36293' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQGQ' 'sip-files00221.QC.jpg'
e71dc1a75906905bf2911006baa87563
fa584aa09a4790aeb0092f3f4528928c97070159
describe
'3524280' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQGR' 'sip-files00221.tif'
fd2a83aacc4aed4040e776d962a23381
a3783a88590978cfc75e42b9762af3acdf076794
describe
'1435' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQGS' 'sip-files00221.txt'
4cecba28b0f10b87c1bfe517558d592f
8c687e56829f78e908cd717ab63d83c4d583d390
describe
'8143' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQGT' 'sip-files00221thm.jpg'
db8d61bb62176e43e9b528a3f10379d2
61cc284107e26cc1b040895d1c8a53e51bf4a670
describe
'438592' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQGU' 'sip-files00222.jp2'
c44b59a711c060792983c8cd359b8e62
055e1b8bb1bb33e4132219fd90d45a9ae41d2607
describe
'118194' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQGV' 'sip-files00222.jpg'
031f62551e4f3b944a563a1c0947b271
5d6a03da868a7e193e2c154dd353d8b233c23d97
describe
'37331' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQGW' 'sip-files00222.QC.jpg'
8632a534f18fc14fe370acfc43c9d155
13aa5ca21ae7f86147bc475bcad1a585df596dd9
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQGX' 'sip-files00222.tif'
1d5de4ee22bf9699786aebdbc0dfcbef
03ce1cee67eb504b39a3f273b294130b4c762af1
describe
'1423' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQGY' 'sip-files00222.txt'
d9cad13e2323533d5c88eb74d2e79b5a
49c1b0ea250de90510eae40eba4c999f12fe32c7
describe
'8731' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQGZ' 'sip-files00222thm.jpg'
26d54376dfcb1b23d801d525dbe38357
c01d580514f10ce7984db7a85af697ede80d86d5
describe
'438529' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQHA' 'sip-files00223.jp2'
2c707939fd01f58bd42b5a27153f4462
b0d3a893206a548b59a02eb043eebfcfbd5712c7
describe
'96982' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQHB' 'sip-files00223.jpg'
0adfd07c66cb6d37967a38ccae44b926
a474627290e2085e10cc9b7a60a5f42a8e3a36dc
describe
'31612' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQHC' 'sip-files00223.QC.jpg'
57b0df871077f3ec5f92f97670c7715d
145a684b60af7caa38366fdc1f4bb9c0450e4b84
describe
'3521844' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQHD' 'sip-files00223.tif'
a9b4881f909bab0daaf6a0941b125242
1a46db2d62a9d386a87132697deb2f3cf949dba4
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQHE' 'sip-files00223.txt'
3617f0d151205f96ff4405bea5828101
1954ee8e885bac4fd8df8e03b23bead75e614535
describe
'7740' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQHF' 'sip-files00223thm.jpg'
2a62842511b3492b54a4fcfe74d70834
124c38c187d51a64d40eb76897db83fd934791bc
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQHG' 'sip-files00224.jp2'
565013516d97a6f957a03da3eebe6f2b
9f9046b62c585f6e6b33b503246a791c24230942
describe
'110259' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQHH' 'sip-files00224.jpg'
b3df78f0df4c9255c308ee2d1e483271
2d58e78730d569c4b30f8eda709b7b671a053d9f
describe
'35169' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQHI' 'sip-files00224.QC.jpg'
efc2d6d3c8320be0caf7b1166bdd77fa
315fa5aee0d1809f792a5babb4175931ffe3f1ae
describe
'3521920' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQHJ' 'sip-files00224.tif'
3e337cb7252e4866f06c773f8f97dde8
bb0843b292e77a674f46594faa87c665976a557d
describe
'1429' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQHK' 'sip-files00224.txt'
2308786b10200ad0620b6f11ea8fb439
810ec4555ae2f41f1db44273c680bf5cd106f154
describe
'8313' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQHL' 'sip-files00224thm.jpg'
fc5ee90655500266a0e29228b8b6c060
1f70f0771ac0621ba17e79769c0addd0760545c2
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQHM' 'sip-files00225.jp2'
543050e8e7dfccd343e52f40423781af
7bad823ee3fb6649bc03beab35ba270290a437fa
describe
'106754' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQHN' 'sip-files00225.jpg'
1d0462e085477e048b0c1e7d4adbc9b8
fa9850648e7567c6af88d258f2b53f027f05f078
describe
'32769' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQHO' 'sip-files00225.QC.jpg'
64443035727ec77e601cf431fc202107
77e76896a6dfeef034b7a71a704247249a08a351
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQHP' 'sip-files00225.tif'
3ac61eb22b2dcf4fadeb6c2eb6333954
3a432e0a1ca1c1503c3986e4029c8f5955e34c19
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQHQ' 'sip-files00225.txt'
709ec3ee3fa6f106ac20e8b6f386fadf
2101443c4156fd9975c0ca16a0bef88b66442b36
describe
'8082' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQHR' 'sip-files00225thm.jpg'
46ac33164fe00cf151e769b727bd5864
0be9e57b688c3572eceaff58ada954ba0b5b60ca
describe
'438464' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQHS' 'sip-files00226.jp2'
e403d1429bed1c7631d7eea93639c403
40e20ebf4c7e3e0c36c4d5dc1b7d8ca9f0b796e1
describe
'110759' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQHT' 'sip-files00226.jpg'
e89c88783fb4c1727f3399a5eecf963e
6bc3173b05e441b7a131dc90bb073686267b476b
describe
'34583' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQHU' 'sip-files00226.QC.jpg'
3f0b267af7858c5462cb2a1b77608c95
143c341930134e2a28a1bdcc1ca8373bb80b0452
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQHV' 'sip-files00226.tif'
3f11d53fca58ddbd655979bbb72f2f64
806aec4081f650ab750cd72ac28d8000fe76d1d4
describe
'1330' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQHW' 'sip-files00226.txt'
944228e4171677a6cd700e6ba4232899
932dbbac7468853cd3daeb0adbf3f93c8816fc12
describe
'8066' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQHX' 'sip-files00226thm.jpg'
91227837717bef0b1bde8f6c33324964
97911ee875cba43e3bd205bb1aea0b033faa28cb
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQHY' 'sip-files00227.jp2'
ebfa6a39726696e9344222c6903beaea
7ab4895a6cfe1ea6d32ef4080033d9194aa3ef12
describe
'106295' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQHZ' 'sip-files00227.jpg'
86c4e270cef5870650d1f3c29c69aa84
8cfae69e20133d368d2c5bb8c642f89dad8b1863
describe
'32701' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQIA' 'sip-files00227.QC.jpg'
2eb852e5a173d0cb65cb54adbb9a0794
9659ed462c742ca9fa89c3181f2a15e968e2eec0
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQIB' 'sip-files00227.tif'
7c9463eb6bbb8a5d45344a1a24c7fccf
cb36585dc3b56d7d7f4cf532e17126c903ff7e95
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQIC' 'sip-files00227.txt'
00b6e477a3647bcf9c2ae52d5db7b820
5264e7c14cb659f52d6b2c59e7b12bbe5bd1f0cf
describe
'8202' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQID' 'sip-files00227thm.jpg'
95732a07cc57b894edb0100dfcee246a
a4800bd1a144d12a2811d000d9697bc1bcbb393f
describe
'438667' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQIE' 'sip-files00228.jp2'
dd65daa1c65e19a147f486ff92cb1c6b
a85c0faa92972280a494ac5e320f47177cba4caa
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQIF' 'sip-files00228.jpg'
6c1f5657909e122f566f2a28c966b6af
90409e29a92a7b9bdbd85ca3fed24e4468c76b82
describe
'31865' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQIG' 'sip-files00228.QC.jpg'
26b6c1b504c98b0b7424674891e248e6
77f596786a45896fa1cc813dc008f1c02f68387f
describe
'3523844' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQIH' 'sip-files00228.tif'
baa1c2fc3bcbf6cea147dafb82acc368
ea9c281c8486c1bf0719aaa96589cebd8d65f1f3
describe
'1214' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQII' 'sip-files00228.txt'
a5e8993ba423351b320fc44ca34880a9
b5f972b4e1fccfa5f28e830b6a5809d8c9997816
describe
'7947' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQIJ' 'sip-files00228thm.jpg'
821dd7c20f01f021a752ecc297d8d702
874f25fb7720b39f17aa2d678340fc0569473b53
describe
'438752' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQIK' 'sip-files00229.jp2'
7a457446692d4f2d4deb910418baeed7
47e42eae6cf23b299ec6a7361bf8b49fc6106214
describe
'108288' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQIL' 'sip-files00229.jpg'
4628f68a6e4088f3add9f1aa848dad54
7d992bb5e9413ab67d25c8f7949707bd0ad4be89
describe
'32875' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQIM' 'sip-files00229.QC.jpg'
32b2488be7bc286f01d876c6cb64f221
14fc5cbb059c34fd6979716199ce1a3f29c6b94f
describe
'3524208' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQIN' 'sip-files00229.tif'
d91fc78ffb9574271dd24722d39bd532
826fd55c03fbff9dbbaaf4d1a18f17888050480f
describe
'1300' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQIO' 'sip-files00229.txt'
a1291f7766fb8ec945de9ae0fd1b52ba
0dbd2c114d9669c9cf6d12701ee6ab7cd057c776
describe
'8563' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQIP' 'sip-files00229thm.jpg'
92208487c85bc141d6258122f7e5153c
2b28ea4c0662a7393799873ce39a799224591a9a
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQIQ' 'sip-files00230.jp2'
eb6f9fd9d1a19d42ca8e5fd336421712
77045ff1ee6bb0c9088539efcbec031f22ad6832
describe
'111567' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQIR' 'sip-files00230.jpg'
b3f8c301fbc9d489c73b5b82fda9218c
c88bc275c806db9f836ebb0bb7b1dc575c5b9cc5
describe
'34395' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQIS' 'sip-files00230.QC.jpg'
5142f474804c1764fa111fffe521fc6e
d190499da10c510560e722b7688ff4bceee8e0d8
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQIT' 'sip-files00230.tif'
6c84f2483296a5506c58c1b5aff5cf68
a77d912d1092d2f6c02bdf16168e925a7bb7c8e5
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQIU' 'sip-files00230.txt'
dd440cd5f475b25584fcfe8d30db2fbc
08719f5fbd3db97281de9704c1572e0630e625bc
describe
'8661' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQIV' 'sip-files00230thm.jpg'
9eb7b9af559e74fee70f05029ec33017
b5625d534efe677c097540ed7f3747164288060b
describe
'438490' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQIW' 'sip-files00231.jp2'
62164ba3aa00a6ee4e9848cf985b5480
404f12c7acfc39c81a169167c83a9aa4d2aed3aa
describe
'106983' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQIX' 'sip-files00231.jpg'
bd4ff259f185aaeea3ea12e6738d7f19
ab9eace59f3cf8cfe5939dbeb8d5bc1b875327e9
describe
'34745' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQIY' 'sip-files00231.QC.jpg'
f1620d9be725eb4e7d385dc9e3ea94e2
b3f0a1518629dca810ce00953734d803516a8768
describe
'3522060' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQIZ' 'sip-files00231.tif'
95d77e1f144377f1414b1a6c5e78d84d
5dfc692e9705d68ceabd65171236dbbe3a0935a6
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQJA' 'sip-files00231.txt'
d79318dfe3252ede4d7a657a9f86dcbe
ecbbd797a1e60e890210646b716f45fa7103fc16
describe
'8338' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQJB' 'sip-files00231thm.jpg'
3906f4b76b7af407beb92eba86c736d5
469a3b241252c0e746a7808b89d7f314461ba414
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQJC' 'sip-files00232.jp2'
34df75f59291ab007caa83322b56bdda
4e4df04a7ab4b510e9aabba727ca2aa7b689d1c6
describe
'103242' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQJD' 'sip-files00232.jpg'
21f92c155d0461966f40119ca3bd0ecf
be75eade7a040b624d564d67e38a7e3925ff954b
describe
'32642' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQJE' 'sip-files00232.QC.jpg'
bb91a46f5d79222bf1046bf476662c60
73a3d5b48b919ecef4ea64b27651a89611e92fab
describe
'3522020' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQJF' 'sip-files00232.tif'
252c22f6d53281f82b1daebcd894b22b
f832a4bb955ecb16b13658c6909f5dd282ba2bcc
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQJG' 'sip-files00232.txt'
d38e13cb657a279c13407034f8207d68
4fa1a66e1f928dbf9b334be33fcfeb958d762d87
describe
'8208' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQJH' 'sip-files00232thm.jpg'
17923a406f6bff0b17c95d64e9c2eaba
9544c80d88ceb189acc32f6af9a3b0e16496c3f7
describe
'438564' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQJI' 'sip-files00233.jp2'
542b410cf7167c26c576165bc94cdc58
b34a2bdcb45bd0520aea579abe8b58795a4c5c2e
describe
'107828' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQJJ' 'sip-files00233.jpg'
c9e9eb6dee0228a62ee2942733c51c76
4e97c51c6d9809ca709202a696bb96a2ba994d7a
describe
'32852' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQJK' 'sip-files00233.QC.jpg'
e2564f597e6d1d7ba73394a2413e44e0
4a5aa41366621d4302d0f5400408d632e13b760c
describe
'3521764' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQJL' 'sip-files00233.tif'
c6765dbcb2b9550cade99f505e6d41a5
2e5392944e02fd85e20cd892708d54acfa2e899c
describe
'1313' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQJM' 'sip-files00233.txt'
8ba5082de063033fc8262c9afa202100
36ea89fa9437a5d543d9b3f80e7b3c9ed78b5346
'2011-12-12T12:03:28-05:00'
describe
'7958' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQJN' 'sip-files00233thm.jpg'
b83ea44927e38238ca20ae2f031e65b8
a038653922c8d5d2424eeff0bbda5e7de3108bc4
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQJO' 'sip-files00234.jp2'
c18ca12b231a26945c26d6ea4708d775
42069b4945bc8942d0070031e103d0146791ab41
describe
'113937' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQJP' 'sip-files00234.jpg'
ada14ea97887bd769d70d8cc07a473fd
51c7e068f08ee8a946b599e61ddc4a5077d238da
describe
'35197' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQJQ' 'sip-files00234.QC.jpg'
15e507d5dcb1029643c4233f1ea1a9a5
903bb490351f940bd3e12e285d05b9d0f3b9433b
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQJR' 'sip-files00234.tif'
7d47873d4ec09fe65852825ea2a52d18
c55cb7e196288643b8dbb5ab2ecdc3391cef0825
describe
'1342' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQJS' 'sip-files00234.txt'
9d5791ea6a8a927bc9b1ac4517f02ef3
9c9729bd6b4818df345c9ace7266d08f22486c33
describe
'8228' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQJT' 'sip-files00234thm.jpg'
b0adc39bfb932d310139da54f2d0f4c6
8d2e156a3a20c4b57ba65dfe08c2150bda5f34ee
describe
'438301' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQJU' 'sip-files00235.jp2'
d7afbf87721d8066df9a2da84f06b6c3
99b0df5e57644931f3494e840d66999a1f91e70c
describe
'55683' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQJV' 'sip-files00235.jpg'
4282a6f2f9b66d2be9540c2bb6070de2
ba073eec3534549067d1a79b2f38c3a4d6871a1e
describe
'14862' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQJW' 'sip-files00235.QC.jpg'
c0b675be907e4a084e805da97d3b1bf5
b68ff37c935a7ee5c4a6f64510d1798a493df0dc
describe
'3518924' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQJX' 'sip-files00235.tif'
2316605390814dcac52d2ed8333fa239
c180127e6794e13aaa5e3763c424d5204e132f28
describe
'444' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQJY' 'sip-files00235.txt'
8061af68a2cbf25c9255f117c71a0b06
5ae5800e55d399a64c840d314befe32423559744
describe
'3640' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQJZ' 'sip-files00235thm.jpg'
7ff27d199c6bffcf22113a08b50ea130
b26a56aee23f1eef374eb03cc00a027baa61cf1e
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQKA' 'sip-files00236.jp2'
14718f7dd40407f6182806e72e80a977
5f1feab59dd404910cf2e4d6a3d6020b19861994
describe
'93531' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQKB' 'sip-files00236.jpg'
35e0eb52c7200b91822ee8dc7e4e1f22
470a9a90952805a6b7cda500e947b2563c572026
describe
'28139' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQKC' 'sip-files00236.QC.jpg'
51a6428290470a77f6d94153e7550f41
88b061d366a606095f146c2f9afdaec7521455ed
describe
'3521120' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQKD' 'sip-files00236.tif'
85b8d0f914653901fc25fa57bc0c9670
9562612ef7f907f85058e56741cfc6ca6d536eb7
describe
'1073' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQKE' 'sip-files00236.txt'
79b21743b787822ec31d3a94c2aec8e2
00288a3f2b111dcf64840e16f16cf273779f9c8d
describe
'6862' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQKF' 'sip-files00236thm.jpg'
803c0a61814139a7e962b01fb122e3d4
3fad8acf02f58ae3871ec2632b6ce136c6c3d537
describe
'438352' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQKG' 'sip-files00237.jp2'
ccb19dde17c53aec16b02e70c77692a9
2054584a2f6efec604b7f30676c4527fcaa5c602
describe
'107897' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQKH' 'sip-files00237.jpg'
3909a425a575c504e917092de0f809fb
eb62275ae2a094f923e79217eec4aa29d2c4cbc6
describe
'33781' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQKI' 'sip-files00237.QC.jpg'
d62af1752ff51157c25bbacb35a7cc58
001326ddd41616f6718693922a6c3ad65ffeb8e8
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQKJ' 'sip-files00237.tif'
abc7c13e82f1e53b0584d5b12610b651
f239cf4071c78d582077d88f9b66d2b41b934faf
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQKK' 'sip-files00237.txt'
e900eb9afd1f78829565ba48146c541b
87c0cade9b8b94b565c3a6d6c35c824791bfcb5e
describe
'8260' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQKL' 'sip-files00237thm.jpg'
24cf4ae9ee0aa6719f666af3c57e6315
38fe4989516cb1b765c6f78773bf9fecf7c63233
describe
'438328' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQKM' 'sip-files00238.jp2'
c9b34e1d1acbbb432cb102cd638cd570
bb488ef04d883cf4dacf277f5050ecd4d3d96437
describe
'102926' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQKN' 'sip-files00238.jpg'
f334d8f795274908b3587be402d087ef
3017b1715fb2b7854188d6ce648372b6aa4fa7ce
describe
'31052' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQKO' 'sip-files00238.QC.jpg'
d5ec27d44368a1a399ca6ae544cdbce1
068aee90b3d726aed77d37d2cd044ca7639543e9
describe
'3521784' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQKP' 'sip-files00238.tif'
e853a7d93eaa0b8470ee4cd2e3b8c591
007401246b2157b035d05d4c7a16e33b425d32d1
describe
'1156' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQKQ' 'sip-files00238.txt'
50552b2b203709617f8a37acf4efca7a
8c53c78f75216665e7ddfb376cd230476fb42431
describe
'7679' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQKR' 'sip-files00238thm.jpg'
2577032a372280a94ddf89dba220e5b3
41519dfe033d9fc16340e422bb1e84d8f77f904f
describe
'438536' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQKS' 'sip-files00239.jp2'
b96ab554cb8f340f399d891af0df4e74
3943a78cb366d7ac767c7e4b145b2b5fbf7c1bbc
describe
'105459' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQKT' 'sip-files00239.jpg'
64fdeea8c0cf117783f5af4f4f38bd54
5a31ad17037c29086ed88fbf857f8ba2014a6578
describe
'33094' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQKU' 'sip-files00239.QC.jpg'
74571fcbc3064a8e83daec76d3b746ff
0d67f8fcdf098f1635bd0782bad807711fc17bc7
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQKV' 'sip-files00239.tif'
7489b7abfaefb1e0f94790ddaafcf85a
411db16fb6c19e827e8e7c19a4e5293c5bc34074
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQKW' 'sip-files00239.txt'
900240495340a73e0158a1ec4773c144
a74640401712128102b78f6286f5892aff2fd400
describe
'8243' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQKX' 'sip-files00239thm.jpg'
7f2d1587aa9ea1cdfe3127ce61b78c1e
ae73faf56e66c80467355f731a379c9fca0f21ab
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQKY' 'sip-files00240.jp2'
eb5e204fa517cc965ddc9583cfc07561
5e98ef980adbd7d6c1f9bbccb5bb2e1a918ca69f
describe
'108841' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQKZ' 'sip-files00240.jpg'
066842e877f105d4aa89da88c19fdf2d
6409f129a59ece1cfff11f9fda836bbd6f38bd4a
describe
'34546' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQLA' 'sip-files00240.QC.jpg'
980dfe5dab0be1dac76e15c08f01c34f
c7357617fb3693603b5b34930417fcecc737fd63
describe
'3521948' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQLB' 'sip-files00240.tif'
76619cacef11a3beadc6774e6a4f61d8
d08393e96511dc08ac3880a53f0347bc1931fe60
describe
'1289' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQLC' 'sip-files00240.txt'
edd8e9970c27aa733a381443cb72ecd5
01d21662e123634c5c0a01a89b61eee6488b02ee
describe
'8173' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQLD' 'sip-files00240thm.jpg'
11ecc53b6fda22eb7fbd74a4ebf34cda
144f593ccc5bf88c919096a85ab847a680a6bd97
describe
'438290' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQLE' 'sip-files00241.jp2'
940b5f0bfbddadb0fd17f0015f6990f5
820e37575c2c9565cd2564e6592741f565e0a44f
describe
'107141' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQLF' 'sip-files00241.jpg'
b25fbe92e1c6c36d53d876faea5f1cc6
bd100e0c1fac8370f74d6c98fc54267cc186a681
describe
'33071' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQLG' 'sip-files00241.QC.jpg'
19a9573b6c87f05f1bad660600b8c6ab
79adc0e98acc167a0d235e5116db101c3f79b446
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQLH' 'sip-files00241.tif'
210ab50894cf1bf266303bfdf3cc45b7
19ea8883431c5ab4063149091e336c1aa2fb21a9
describe
'1291' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQLI' 'sip-files00241.txt'
1765bb29cf4c7ca1ae673825a0bf0b30
d04d9cae973329ab5099ae24e193c88338e45cc5
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQLJ' 'sip-files00241thm.jpg'
c24b5bd640e715c42e8e27ecae979e92
a9ef77f5e8a5ca771138a5d6fed92d8102b49f4a
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQLK' 'sip-files00242.jp2'
13a4aa5ea5883cbcb2db0220a6a2e44d
90e68a10c3219284ad8619c5e711d86b0c2600cd
describe
'112032' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQLL' 'sip-files00242.jpg'
9c143cbb8386cfd3f0edde61d1bfce7e
682aa1b51c60f81e6975a5628657470c40fd8b69
describe
'34630' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQLM' 'sip-files00242.QC.jpg'
cd6fed464cfb71959200d7761dcda0d6
eb0f5e3b19d9bc49627b6c2eaf2e3c057108fedd
describe
'3522072' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQLN' 'sip-files00242.tif'
bd7069136d906617263982dab63b8512
281d9c13d42726079391f1564f444a492c74f375
'2011-12-12T12:04:23-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQLO' 'sip-files00242.txt'
6f8841a56725c6758a079d2df4b7d2a9
dadda0a5bef71639ed8e78070a311fc38e7191f5
describe
'8617' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQLP' 'sip-files00242thm.jpg'
78804ed34fb9bc5df3f103b348931acf
d4323eaf3b7898511dc1fb37e8f5b56d1e2dfa3b
describe
'438544' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQLQ' 'sip-files00243.jp2'
40cd79159671ae64e179cd8876d80a57
40ff189f73accac0436dac98813b5e163a3b3578
describe
'108701' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQLR' 'sip-files00243.jpg'
f62f4867b4923a1d2782ca7a41b601f0
c695f341fd08181cf223a4bb60d55c86039486dc
describe
'32830' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQLS' 'sip-files00243.QC.jpg'
ae31200d11367c0cd25e54c7d036f661
baa84cd4f3a693b19ca5b35d3279bee181f021a8
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQLT' 'sip-files00243.tif'
612972a6d70924ca1fa1ebc9d996a3ea
10ce71fdde9295b1c173fb1798d4d7d519a6fc29
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQLU' 'sip-files00243.txt'
fb4cc0feecf55eb80908edd09b8fa587
bf2b705b8c58cbf02153fef9917fdbe597de6d3a
describe
'8276' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQLV' 'sip-files00243thm.jpg'
7bb7d9048646e547972bfa5b189b498d
ea318eb10f0124c3f5d626458d1cd11d77082b1d
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQLW' 'sip-files00244.jp2'
f344b3f5fcc12c775461d4a8f871e2c7
f452501f6657acb7571989b81136a6421d9ebc70
describe
'112053' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQLX' 'sip-files00244.jpg'
1c6d3de5be0e22419e2dc52c4cd77ea8
732436e88a66e71dbb5c5ca022ea11bca3121f5b
describe
'34791' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQLY' 'sip-files00244.QC.jpg'
67c8918b3356aae967249ffcafe22d34
9b801f5d68e92e29f364748f7d2ca35b7848eed3
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQLZ' 'sip-files00244.tif'
f9a581abcefac0f77add9e7fae5a889d
4c6584dba26a3c3e25f3391d36d5bea0a960ec65
describe
'1353' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQMA' 'sip-files00244.txt'
0dee06f50bb1fbc7233c02575996e437
7da34b5d74bfafb2a8a908649ed443f571b91c9d
describe
'8250' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQMB' 'sip-files00244thm.jpg'
c83e6c4a5386864f5d7125ca86894b54
fd4e9bd6a2398442e8b68be64f970c0818e890bd
describe
'438476' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQMC' 'sip-files00245.jp2'
dcfdb4a8616801714445aa2af965c1cc
da1476658478c4fee5fd279f32bbdaa5881f9a85
describe
'110771' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQMD' 'sip-files00245.jpg'
681686c4736213e66cc052c3f172696e
81d1fb7e42b9de1ae65be1646dc472b99344a9b2
describe
'34863' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQME' 'sip-files00245.QC.jpg'
f3838bbfdd1c574582d1b4e685be6fe8
5e60504d81e867a7ff1e992dd290dd6cceb46dc1
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQMF' 'sip-files00245.tif'
bd5acedbf60ff18bcb42533aa8d8e9fe
711d942858f03e3e4db1f82f3c6e0bee3cebcbf1
describe
'1331' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQMG' 'sip-files00245.txt'
c9849cebc24dad646aaae1ca82ccacca
c3edc22e6ab0210126fca4aa7b2e662d916b870f
describe
'8450' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQMH' 'sip-files00245thm.jpg'
62183c89ce6d02b7991386e220a48ada
c0fb1c42cc7aa99d9b0e233d73c8df4908a12d01
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQMI' 'sip-files00246.jp2'
c6305c64b1e451c54c2519003dda493c
b85b801251f9d08d6656b09de3875e32a50e80d1
describe
'103058' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQMJ' 'sip-files00246.jpg'
d11df8bdd2a2d15237dffac2c5494674
24ce52848aab1778128aed349edda78d073362d6
describe
'32567' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQMK' 'sip-files00246.QC.jpg'
b18ec760641e4734403487587b8438e2
44fbe3510bd980c52afae363733942d9f62549d4
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQML' 'sip-files00246.tif'
469d8bacb79c7667f5b70044cd359825
3043e966e133457bdac6c62a03584c6833cc89a9
describe
'1239' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQMM' 'sip-files00246.txt'
a6f84845974ae6a0716eb995608ef204
2cca6173897b5d8a6669e3ebc1ca405d32009384
describe
'8127' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQMN' 'sip-files00246thm.jpg'
a6277c9e692595a893e78bde7212887b
0cf2d3da6104dc0a62d5f27ea6e6dea4df2e8a97
describe
'438520' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQMO' 'sip-files00247.jp2'
cb172d130c5ed8c64ad7199a0bd3e384
99cfb21627767a0a532517f327258e54d8a37a7c
describe
'101914' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQMP' 'sip-files00247.jpg'
3b51ed9dbed473ffbe0c86cd642cf86e
fe1f442664e218d8f2627d927a5ccf6c601cc50c
describe
'32267' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQMQ' 'sip-files00247.QC.jpg'
abce0d481c795bd39b66fd4374631d6f
177aec3243e40a1b7c400ece1811bafe3aafafed
describe
'3521964' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQMR' 'sip-files00247.tif'
2d0ba3ab4d1221d14cf54aed6d5c320e
40dae433b0d33050eb74b908d5652895e66bbcda
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQMS' 'sip-files00247.txt'
8d0a6878ee3d5c75e859091d013af067
e97b60d425c6adeba45de3d4c51de5d48fd5a1f4
describe
'8043' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQMT' 'sip-files00247thm.jpg'
5dc0c22530baae17f04ca59c6d8934dc
d5e87e3047fdd85f6b4ce1ab5d6fc60f6dbdd1c4
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQMU' 'sip-files00248.jp2'
23e3cdebfda3b05f7173d461d74c2344
49c325d6682727e5303df7faa150e95e276db653
describe
'110906' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQMV' 'sip-files00248.jpg'
3cf7de11f359224664a10307a55b316d
2024b694e34afb4ec4f804d45e3d6b0e75c1bd33
describe
'35329' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQMW' 'sip-files00248.QC.jpg'
1525f295f53684b771295f1bc5d12e3c
d32f657bdc846423e982e6dad23a920a9830ee76
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQMX' 'sip-files00248.tif'
daf2e375c9dd14c865652845cf112456
db1b540b9214011405859a179575d698d782dabe
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQMY' 'sip-files00248.txt'
295dcf40b6d034ed872b0564b1d58733
a22279538eabf2166f0eb919e750837924f2bbd1
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQMZ' 'sip-files00248thm.jpg'
837c45e19e284cab1669e7544fb15054
2787e8905e71eebb392a2c31695c6e1aab2306a1
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQNA' 'sip-files00249.jp2'
6c6171eb7cb5c6fe7b891708f83e53d2
b8f808c23497e82656f21e27670b5d8e30813800
describe
'99023' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQNB' 'sip-files00249.jpg'
38f2eb91de38af239197aec623cd79fe
f8c7b6262a3d987ab0b990111b843a26a3b528be
describe
'31716' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQNC' 'sip-files00249.QC.jpg'
013c449079acc252ce65111d3208adf9
da08794a26c6510a257b194c61585ef1a5ebcefa
describe
'3521740' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQND' 'sip-files00249.tif'
0632cd5c4c8a35d75f556bf27772984b
8e334ebbdc11a6f451d683af0b808d85c726da9d
'2011-12-12T12:10:16-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQNE' 'sip-files00249.txt'
3b804d4aa2f7adc01573bdee8b7abe70
1e76fa820b8f8442147954df42fabb90141b70a2
describe
'7789' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQNF' 'sip-files00249thm.jpg'
72b40d56e36963c25283931a78f6f6df
85d6df2c5e05fe19f953fcf6909eb5614124ed2d
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQNG' 'sip-files00250.jp2'
5fb8e310041519f53de111dc7938ed08
3050504193249af4e7b3ef0aed716c6edce14942
describe
'60566' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQNH' 'sip-files00250.jpg'
14544417a068e07d9efc62f44085ae58
1164b6b23ca97928acdbea1b889914324047f65e
describe
'16779' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQNI' 'sip-files00250.QC.jpg'
5b07263a005ce3b24f0dd81110d7adb0
96f55cfbc5fbbd60e30896c0c6fcfe492e3b1e25
describe
'3519416' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQNJ' 'sip-files00250.tif'
ebb1b607e92f7dd1e0f18bbfa2195fe4
59d59ab94d4522216a2b6bce66827bedc666621f
describe
'575' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQNK' 'sip-files00250.txt'
db78ddedfe2a93ea00698a7d9fa1abb4
548d6b51daecf300262e726a3cdd2427b9610b9c
describe
'4399' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQNL' 'sip-files00250thm.jpg'
2781769182c193d1396909a797a66464
cc0ab788ee1d50744316fa7148dba9afbf611e07
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQNM' 'sip-files00251.jp2'
a4135bf1f9c56767c6125107babbe92f
669da0d724e1bfd65a5b18f7df03598314a6166d
describe
'94564' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQNN' 'sip-files00251.jpg'
9d0e597ee860268bf0e759abec36d0bb
bde5e034668a7bbc92f40ff09e068ca3fe9d0aec
describe
'28479' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQNO' 'sip-files00251.QC.jpg'
72f69cbbf5aed428adaabde2c1d6da79
5c5be0b271f6f3b37b916444b5195222c611996b
describe
'3521176' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQNP' 'sip-files00251.tif'
e4a9e7aaeeea30aeec2d610e484daaee
9cf9de1d6b1666051b113e0fa1f25a0bd7173d27
describe
'1163' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQNQ' 'sip-files00251.txt'
c42ed7a004378b27b3dfd8916ad200aa
2a53dd0e1cd645fb6b71af3c1587cdca8e8aef61
describe
'7227' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQNR' 'sip-files00251thm.jpg'
78e86f6e1a6fb818465f5c151c90b667
c0b161bf39304a34cfc1ff8aee8ca60f580dd376
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQNS' 'sip-files00252.jp2'
df21d648ba1993cd302d9b510725167e
5b6b62a5123c7e035d09c952b0f20d1a64333512
describe
'105501' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQNT' 'sip-files00252.jpg'
5bb43ef604ae43726c6233ba5c302e1d
e5d1a23cc65b2330cbc52c345e3e5a8bc2d4121d
describe
'33490' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQNU' 'sip-files00252.QC.jpg'
41dbb2e2daf01bc96f11babe1d23a927
83b2d22b8c2fcc68cf14832bcf879fc81e716fc5
describe
'3521904' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQNV' 'sip-files00252.tif'
af0bafa19fd9d375e35275069f22db2a
65b9253343daed214e1e534ef1d0b8007704b106
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQNW' 'sip-files00252.txt'
7e786a52e5f7dcd419445a37ad7859bc
bd934fe05224207617741f4427b40665dc197c18
describe
'8171' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQNX' 'sip-files00252thm.jpg'
d717718c5e2413d87b3946affa3b9ee1
175e587d665bbbcb6b7cbf4ac611b3e6e8f9f324
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQNY' 'sip-files00253.jp2'
ce3e5bbeaca4a2ed36125b89dc79f693
c499ca5d79f2263c7f7072064ae7eddca717f5cb
describe
'97895' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQNZ' 'sip-files00253.jpg'
23d3fb3057e27b021cfd227944a1bc4a
031eb4fdc2c9cc72b1cd0c0b1979b3bba23ad610
describe
'30078' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQOA' 'sip-files00253.QC.jpg'
92d278efce12ce78be81787e9b6a093e
f1bb2b8f8b169aee9cf6f075169df6fcbb73ce4f
describe
'3521588' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQOB' 'sip-files00253.tif'
c4417c167ff7760b587a4acf5c79ca2c
1bb52e0c7f2322124e45cb138eff103670598d72
describe
'1164' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQOC' 'sip-files00253.txt'
f62017fb8bef9f2d646f2ab444dcaca8
98b4a4f5ecfb53f3686ff712597dd88302cb7c33
describe
'7786' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQOD' 'sip-files00253thm.jpg'
bc1c203ea9a57b77e7477f4156e097b6
ec075a10d9893d76414875460b197a137ed65f60
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQOE' 'sip-files00254.jp2'
bae87f77b103af0ae264654cbf61fa33
67445d29c31db0eac25d0d901d42b4a0af2a210f
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQOF' 'sip-files00254.jpg'
920b48fad717b9f692ff256dff17a8bd
74a5ea63e257e1f167c298503f0403af3d02f4ea
describe
'35901' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQOG' 'sip-files00254.QC.jpg'
434867e8708b5628521b669aafd138d1
7f78ad128d93d39c1255f220c29a79086f6e6eab
describe
'3522148' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQOH' 'sip-files00254.tif'
80d5da517b1c221f18a6e8f06f210e56
645e92e87bf0a47ce983514d6646fde06783101d
describe
'1364' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQOI' 'sip-files00254.txt'
0fc24901c6a8663ff4002d860a1ebd10
6787e5d0d49f9c52bd629e81c447b237f5006279
describe
'8700' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQOJ' 'sip-files00254thm.jpg'
f78d761c3a0bc420c544ec1132f1d4b4
d4b06a4ff655b1bc51ca0b0939692e30fbeb643e
describe
'438466' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQOK' 'sip-files00255.jp2'
652040340c1b71cc86f09ed41dd337dc
4ec66134fcb6d62c0655459c9c3737bb7d7f1c41
describe
'107822' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQOL' 'sip-files00255.jpg'
a3c7884c9eeb479ea366ac021e05ab70
abf0c07269d5b1b561e8512870025b4eb97429c5
describe
'33425' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQOM' 'sip-files00255.QC.jpg'
94beca8a30647bb894b9fac686a13d49
5b77defcac5d5334ec592c2698da0fc010a2dcb0
describe
'3522132' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQON' 'sip-files00255.tif'
38e6c2bf4a8167fc75c10f20e04fed6f
2772d42f470f11fd9cb3a2894aa5ed5cc0c60d36
describe
'1314' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQOO' 'sip-files00255.txt'
f983bd5ce77576fdd2afaa20f4276805
108045c0afe26de9b0790793121fc81e255524ab
describe
'8614' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQOP' 'sip-files00255thm.jpg'
e425acb07ae3132de7c0fbd2c6e158e3
dec562db5e9ad632c171f945ab3bfe9f9112441c
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQOQ' 'sip-files00256.jp2'
51e51f6c09c3d33c93a8d66edcc06d45
19605b3c75348c52fe05b91fedfe3f685e5c91dc
describe
'105657' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQOR' 'sip-files00256.jpg'
3ed5b498f1da2fc041b434f4fa8a3780
206c7e19da5947c7100e11ce1c41b584d3828ea4
describe
'33355' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQOS' 'sip-files00256.QC.jpg'
7bd7b5ae1ab5a91e396c5f4afdeb60de
5696f344c2ff33e0dc1f4007d1b3e81abb7c19a7
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQOT' 'sip-files00256.tif'
19f1200220c4cb45ae8aaec4b9e12e16
60533244a75c29fce1135c400be762a62a8188bb
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQOU' 'sip-files00256.txt'
41fbd58a4abc5333c65d86dbc41217b2
9c4bc1e3aee300c69a395e5ba5f28fba9581d08f
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQOV' 'sip-files00256thm.jpg'
dec5baa3ab393944402b29aefcf1b11f
c0905c56a30867b4326e221ae59630598e35c23a
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQOW' 'sip-files00257.jp2'
c3fc0a439167a1f463f729e9b4267b03
111af206341e4d0eefffb1433a012550ed2e6f5e
describe
'100469' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQOX' 'sip-files00257.jpg'
d4a15dc99b94e862968487ec62620368
27a0d2a867c630185537094f0afdbd4c34a07ccd
describe
'30966' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQOY' 'sip-files00257.QC.jpg'
885705d9ae38403806c5b995323d6cdc
5cdf4de84e791c46aa276e69d04a81f955deaf12
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQOZ' 'sip-files00257.tif'
4bac1b050302d726b06ca9efe9a8d7f3
47b1a6880c3dd956f569054fb15a8b7ff00084cd
describe
'1193' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQPA' 'sip-files00257.txt'
d1e7eb93cceb712ab1dfb4994cf896ac
731a5e654731c7d2217d201489a5b6fa2a8f5c8b
describe
'7856' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQPB' 'sip-files00257thm.jpg'
99695c71a8c2bd750b6a8cb6930af7af
c43515f2e42a5ce760192b3104182b8c324cc9e6
describe
'438545' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQPC' 'sip-files00258.jp2'
42072ad031be4ff9b5b46c60191e233f
4bc455787f0621fa29824deacce3dd339b8e3e28
describe
'102365' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQPD' 'sip-files00258.jpg'
9a1e3bdb158fe3f91829c84ddf458d83
cf95973807f5ba93f93cb4cb37b034b8a88763b0
describe
'22787' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQPE' 'sip-files00258.QC.jpg'
ceb610f0b4772cc475d4d781f6a97240
0d611217031aa18bae897c586d831e665b0ef17a
describe
'3517356' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQPF' 'sip-files00258.tif'
7959cb8fcd1524a9547f412777ce48cc
0e40f30252364988e4ba24b46d1454107c2063b3
describe
'124' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQPG' 'sip-files00258.txt'
31315dec06e671774d4e347b1c7625df
ecf685e73c687a9e57dd12fa011ec184a9c4bff6
describe
'5572' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQPH' 'sip-files00258thm.jpg'
521a8437fbc58bf731a628e14d06cc77
04cda0a606a785adbbc5b5f449d4217da6298451
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQPI' 'sip-files00260.jp2'
2a200fc3616d06efa666b980d2db9003
9d33ebe2d4dd6698646fc6ab0cb52caee8f05e81
describe
'108850' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQPJ' 'sip-files00260.jpg'
87c3dced669a840858df48d5fb717479
3512352ceb35e1ef313076a514194281459c5177
describe
'34344' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQPK' 'sip-files00260.QC.jpg'
f9f1274a531d149910b2565484f87aed
ce5bfe06bec7f2a968c5baa6cc99de641b44ccfe
describe
'3521944' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQPL' 'sip-files00260.tif'
0281da921ca022b123e43f64c9cda93f
4a9f9f97850fb5e428191216027be519ebac67a2
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQPM' 'sip-files00260.txt'
408130693e015385d2157f2ec0159718
aec467c8829ee5d0753c703333fd5deb30fbdab5
describe
'8176' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQPN' 'sip-files00260thm.jpg'
80c26fc049fa6f1fa3c8694bccc2d895
bcb0db23681632f142d851c505b36b393e612af5
describe
'438562' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQPO' 'sip-files00261.jp2'
22fe3dcb7aa2b8dfd8348bc8830937ae
1e865d96b0159d7dd53e1785095cbdcbedbe0270
describe
'100148' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQPP' 'sip-files00261.jpg'
fc1ceb3ca63dd62685a7a692d28e7539
8f146e5cc73a87d4ce6282c0567d5a4ae362bbf4
describe
'31041' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQPQ' 'sip-files00261.QC.jpg'
ca63024f2b35d3253ec2120143b39251
0ccc6ca88d882ab3a0b6ad221868859b20611a27
describe
'3521788' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQPR' 'sip-files00261.tif'
53d384f148bbf4ea3343a2a998e67e42
661c6d42deb49579ef34127b561cb85a35f95864
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQPS' 'sip-files00261.txt'
4f3523eea6ec1f6ec1f5955b5d70476b
5820dcb55c268f3f9c0b6f8916919222e52adf21
describe
'8196' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQPT' 'sip-files00261thm.jpg'
bf8db8298671a6baaab6be0652c9f5ff
81b515d8e594475cf4d2041c4650053f3ef1aed2
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQPU' 'sip-files00262.jp2'
56088741eba379ce7c01b8950099492c
f7f48fed6d954e497e691eea41aafd8ea4e16983
describe
'113615' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQPV' 'sip-files00262.jpg'
e4cb6228de3a76865490857cfc46bef2
a3a770e967e6944911304ccd81aeb38f7403fd26
describe
'34897' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQPW' 'sip-files00262.QC.jpg'
53d34bdab3985d6f84117893e150051f
7c23654493fe3170412b37728d74d3714688d450
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQPX' 'sip-files00262.tif'
39cc354849ca14f944f7ddc89b9fdc0b
1d3c74b502601577f881d0cff9942f104888359d
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQPY' 'sip-files00262.txt'
d4bc17d5527af5d2b2352739aedd47a0
274a335d5ea236c7e2d1c43aed41e909b7830886
describe
'8624' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQPZ' 'sip-files00262thm.jpg'
7ed423d4fbd302e2cfad9938887d7779
26fd7e1b1a0ed6e31eed2c71e83514345930975b
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQQA' 'sip-files00263.jp2'
0e0ec4375dd0d7962be4f405467ef9a6
67880b2c215b30959a099cd940842935428be80d
describe
'102250' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQQB' 'sip-files00263.jpg'
67f398542dcf6f2e3399b7d998edf5f9
48961b8939cd10db8f59e5c2299feb716e70af37
describe
'32369' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQQC' 'sip-files00263.QC.jpg'
a8aaa196cb1202c47fa1ea5d74f13f24
99170c47b50acd08c3ca42e0ad91d7cb5423c9c3
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQQD' 'sip-files00263.tif'
22d767214e1a25ff87a7818a6ce653a1
2c8599316c71d6265c87b56ce4ad687892df45ee
describe
'1227' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQQE' 'sip-files00263.txt'
94a94e6b0a84dc25b2570534bb800397
2cc1c4ba18d1e877b42d89b7cad78a402d00f351
describe
'7984' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQQF' 'sip-files00263thm.jpg'
c9535f6975f3e73e50ba8930e8c33ba1
896a51587f5d0684b6d0e10b33f090628d9695f1
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQQG' 'sip-files00264.jp2'
83e96415a17cb664036f2b297963d232
35a65c3e9a8c5a95d4280f470669753cf5e1517e
describe
'113234' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQQH' 'sip-files00264.jpg'
9801f86e86f9a0ec3c4dcbe7364822f5
97eb63f2b320e424008204d717b5fd1920c678d9
describe
'35460' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQQI' 'sip-files00264.QC.jpg'
a9ee001487587438205408fff81a2a80
2ba6aff815340e5754121e6462c5e97e3b637c8a
describe
'3522144' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQQJ' 'sip-files00264.tif'
ae8ee3cde845197824d60055b0e0bae0
916258100b35d53a43d183279c8868966b978ced
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQQK' 'sip-files00264.txt'
d656b2d96390dfbd6688a7b3fc2806d5
242e45b5325680aa2286a3d840654636a8484898
describe
'8475' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQQL' 'sip-files00264thm.jpg'
13f18b6aa5dcca87a918c80e0a5efa58
e18a6857ebbecf503fc2e8f74c6d662950da6d53
describe
'438365' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQQM' 'sip-files00265.jp2'
b34f844cc555b0d8d66d90b3edc4130e
5c206e8692b8e0e96e6d220f837ac8b11fbd7110
describe
'110345' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQQN' 'sip-files00265.jpg'
62d77f8573f502c0673feb789b377d56
e7a088f7670c95e8dc796bfeec963f6799b58489
describe
'34916' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQQO' 'sip-files00265.QC.jpg'
68557e283a3949f48f5861cb09dfb1c4
9fd282bf8b9b437fc8316a95c97c57f167ad5288
describe
'3522028' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQQP' 'sip-files00265.tif'
1275a6305b9e5e2ef898c3421335a4c2
e2558117b97e209a420e1705e1517c81b0958653
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQQQ' 'sip-files00265.txt'
46654e6709421678e45d522497be52aa
72ab110a239810e9b3556ce04b16ed1484199b6b
describe
'8470' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQQR' 'sip-files00265thm.jpg'
3efa758b3c3795e8d066f06de41f3f92
c5e51c4d0336dbfc8f4a61a12d2cffd387c1521e
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQQS' 'sip-files00266.jp2'
e8dee95c48c11086f987b3e399f6b185
4bf82f05aa696f1a1614b88e297b0545798963aa
describe
'104856' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQQT' 'sip-files00266.jpg'
6172d52052b25ab39f508ef72d41a6d4
59453421d0faa57aee0f9072a4305b8040b6b6b2
describe
'33056' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQQU' 'sip-files00266.QC.jpg'
92afa3db0683cce948e2da4cf1977c26
eaba5b58ac61b82aa76fcddc3cb696b38a06538b
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQQV' 'sip-files00266.tif'
ec7debd6c37e57d2dbe1c16b9f9f80a6
c9fffbbc2c2774bf8c2a6ce8a6db57eb6b6ba64c
describe
'1183' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQQW' 'sip-files00266.txt'
036118984cad2f6e634c99accc94395e
2e5390aba5bcd24c171c8974c601ebc46ef7861b
describe
'8251' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQQX' 'sip-files00266thm.jpg'
684496c446cf480fc7cc0405e6a44f95
b2a3173a99a4c77c91fff86907fc5ac6195cbd70
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQQY' 'sip-files00267.jp2'
de1ed64df9d4f8e67401aa6f7aeb07ec
b92ac56e48a5c8bfb6756af0cca4b354d1fa1ff4
describe
'114786' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQQZ' 'sip-files00267.jpg'
98dae4367af38ffaedc3a607b88f0b0f
3a28336737e45e2578f79fc5fdcf60cb9c71d95a
describe
'35933' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQRA' 'sip-files00267.QC.jpg'
c6309c8f45a7f967c70faa52321a9445
1129c438b82c3ccd6e6b9bafd15b3d14d50babb7
describe
'3522276' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQRB' 'sip-files00267.tif'
f824bc804bf8a7b2b7195cc28db4cc84
813e54c7ac17a4b29cc779969fa6119268030c1b
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQRC' 'sip-files00267.txt'
33bf931e181b1c56d7980cf223f0749b
cd32af739f66c8eb57341e549eb2a4d7dbde9d8a
describe
'8867' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQRD' 'sip-files00267thm.jpg'
49264f0953d5b7d000fefcad77b3bfe9
a49d98815b9f4eca923a9ad9fee402aa101a22c1
describe
'438497' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQRE' 'sip-files00268.jp2'
b7673180cf896952fb422a50a03e8a40
1189e977148b8c685aef41a73c8978438daae798
describe
'91253' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQRF' 'sip-files00268.jpg'
aac1d6e2b4b47b79d7644151beb13c3a
eff5591d58cd3ee320e98ca32b158bead2d6f840
describe
'27536' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQRG' 'sip-files00268.QC.jpg'
21054d4701954f17940ef6a5bcb97113
3c05acaaaa7a545c8bd6385dbbeff52acf27b7c1
describe
'3521044' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQRH' 'sip-files00268.tif'
e53ff8398c6bb41427a16a2fac25f4fb
aff217e7e01c6f6819d2f7b22a5116bba9a4dc3c
describe
'955' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQRI' 'sip-files00268.txt'
c667f7b61ab98711af85398c02a9cb5d
f86b31b39317dc231dd2bd8d090626294297db26
describe
'7135' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQRJ' 'sip-files00268thm.jpg'
3802f57a2479d15b37f8d3516167e166
5af2a0d49d7ffdd8e1213ac1d7f8720de3ff8ad4
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQRK' 'sip-files00269.jp2'
3a7627a37725186bd3a3817d98c3b690
421dd0fb40b87f339a0f3bbcbb2c080571bff41a
describe
'105800' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQRL' 'sip-files00269.jpg'
1e6ed1f460da7ff74eabcb8f0ee6bf92
ead65a32339f2033c9e0842798eb76e0b2b60e71
describe
'32010' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQRM' 'sip-files00269.QC.jpg'
8f8de747262bc1eeb2fba980349610da
05e3e32b0136d8e254c1ab0cfaee64fb356aff2e
describe
'3521524' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQRN' 'sip-files00269.tif'
3d8d913762f52e7c5d141503eb06235e
5cc5b5f53149a49624f13dbdede13b3e09b8f9f5
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQRO' 'sip-files00269.txt'
159e2077108f82f54c84f2517de68f3e
dafc239a206edf89156d18c9ee53a418f74949c1
describe
'7772' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQRP' 'sip-files00269thm.jpg'
850d01eee2b223dc1d77114459e6d01e
364b72b4da2bba9bf0af29af28f0c7a19f2cf996
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQRQ' 'sip-files00270.jp2'
fa8b2ec9a8596644f759ae988a1c5d2c
cdeeda2eafb54fbb6a0c3151c13e36386025eb11
describe
'103933' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQRR' 'sip-files00270.jpg'
b63022fb55e18a7185d07286a8736b0a
1e15e5165769811a20967f3a565a76bb9459894a
describe
'32149' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQRS' 'sip-files00270.QC.jpg'
c1f05735dcd9bf5d67440ca193eabb8e
352fb6cb4a2b6e4f9704eaec26c789de456c18c4
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQRT' 'sip-files00270.tif'
d738d807389dc63d9dafa94e76d0b9dc
133f73e8fe2e4c300efd2647967b3611ade36f1b
describe
'1240' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQRU' 'sip-files00270.txt'
5f03873df5025083d11d71d560cb6c19
1037926608303e449ade785aaddfd46307acdbdd
describe
'8002' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQRV' 'sip-files00270thm.jpg'
507be7d20f63cb399e35f971ea88701a
a0c1c964b7bcdf671ec404f54f3127d05da15949
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQRW' 'sip-files00271.jp2'
9d6313dc00bef5e198ef03b76737840d
57122b5e91a335efa84123dd5aa9c53c2a1c97e3
describe
'116614' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQRX' 'sip-files00271.jpg'
baffa44061a8222a183d7cd4c32a1a3b
e85f540073480b294a84c1e3247cc0c6b34214db
describe
'36410' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQRY' 'sip-files00271.QC.jpg'
98b403bc47b2fab1dfc67f6a5c3dcb5e
3dec41b9b421662c3c4299ba0a1bf751516cc71c
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQRZ' 'sip-files00271.tif'
39102c35cd6f6333e081035c33fe02d9
7d8d48c8c61cc46bced191ac7f1ecde8e1cb0308
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQSA' 'sip-files00271.txt'
6570d73e5b3502b4d192128e1827ef75
9638c929ac043105b041df27cd7fcd611f228877
describe
'8265' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQSB' 'sip-files00271thm.jpg'
6fbd53c2b92fcb075fbc6527afd1df3e
dff79d033e4b8673a814681e131d694f9af95555
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQSC' 'sip-files00272.jp2'
8b92591aafb370f5697f272986b02526
d79108356136a95ef4b70eb80888b2518d0df10a
describe
'136514' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQSD' 'sip-files00272.jpg'
501a1a59a6d1a75153bc60bfe3ee003d
ba042861be2a2550b1d016e95e188b32a5221f97
describe
'40742' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQSE' 'sip-files00272.QC.jpg'
a742480fbeabcb157102958189155732
6404179377accafd5cf741a4bc2531b56f8a43ee
describe
'3522528' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQSF' 'sip-files00272.tif'
b1288330bc8dc003f04e2556b8bdd73c
1445bc7af549507c493409fa668a878fab348547
describe
'1387' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQSG' 'sip-files00272.txt'
dde5616e4dc46e49660cbf8ad3d8f3a5
9e5ab6d2a52ff7eac7072bb61287c08768650298
describe
'9475' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQSH' 'sip-files00272thm.jpg'
a77baea0425a5cabdd3bdfbcf542e7ed
a250971700d32665fcd5ed5ef312c7cdf7f50a5b
describe
'438566' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQSI' 'sip-files00273.jp2'
44fab88adfa1dc6c9ea7ed58f338c4a1
b5fdaf40eaff69ef457e803e56f6b1ae382322ae
describe
'114901' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQSJ' 'sip-files00273.jpg'
b1071aa5db678d3561e370cf49f09807
047bb56e8a94a87660f9fbe0077a5fd1bf1fa74c
describe
'35611' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQSK' 'sip-files00273.QC.jpg'
6a9c5c3ab1eadb1b80e26ae039a3365a
e0727aee0f3f45cfb261791958a3ab9941fdbe25
describe
'3522188' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQSL' 'sip-files00273.tif'
c801f3adb5d330aa19b47cb779757b1b
9a6134ec0617456b54006202475a914f3f6a2e83
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQSM' 'sip-files00273.txt'
488057b66c75d3fdc039a0877af065ca
80b5ae8dc0b26c328a4af3ebf26e55bc78744b3c
describe
'8590' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQSN' 'sip-files00273thm.jpg'
6bdd69a281da8c7075480261f135451f
c278b7f440edc451b315d81cf0a0d5eac733a984
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQSO' 'sip-files00274.jp2'
46e90b1189c49a30b0098ceddc562997
952484ebf175347c13399f7a50e207e94c901315
describe
'115350' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQSP' 'sip-files00274.jpg'
3428ce0d55c57a6662d4ca3e9a3c0451
e7b8ae63cd1c30554c5677495259b566de08e77a
describe
'36496' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQSQ' 'sip-files00274.QC.jpg'
632c2673d9f8282a261ebe3905bfc03e
948dc7d2c9214614a338f517aaa23ef21f7fc1c9
describe
'3522288' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQSR' 'sip-files00274.tif'
529c9d79aa60014fc6e35b3d0982980e
2f91101e090176f69931a12d09b92224e079a6b1
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQSS' 'sip-files00274.txt'
120485a4a352270c51a5459db46d3192
1e744eb137bbb3c311be10115c93973183177f52
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQST' 'sip-files00274thm.jpg'
f4b562161216fbff09c1df31de84e9d0
cebcd7a17ff81bfc44bb928043b618125ed08595
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQSU' 'sip-files00275.jp2'
125a024327f8fe9c2d02f9078a6358cc
7ab9c7222536a43f845edbeb26c096fd3a963ed5
describe
'111994' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQSV' 'sip-files00275.jpg'
bbc39fea096be9b41c0f8c4289faa36b
dbb4ec4dfb05de5609b6e14be50c4905d15dc75a
describe
'34053' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQSW' 'sip-files00275.QC.jpg'
514e115b1060a82d9467c5517f5d159b
6bad53f8a6b97c25a405a38c121dcd16ed7d44e8
describe
'3522124' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQSX' 'sip-files00275.tif'
7eec53a2961ba785cb0a4a9a131249f5
ad6461227c09a6e7ca4d132d7b693dc65ca88c4b
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQSY' 'sip-files00275.txt'
6e9fd6ff886564d8c596b8b58f299825
3e85b612d635032fb4ac649e5027d9a606f63673
describe
'8184' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQSZ' 'sip-files00275thm.jpg'
a2a5b3cb92d761340316269393018567
2278c0b1d31af6e3a64f1b20c725c47ad76f3b68
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQTA' 'sip-files00276.jp2'
86592ca3ff2a2444c5498825dd6ba142
3095784f12d29569898c37225cfae96716b3fd9b
describe
'117012' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQTB' 'sip-files00276.jpg'
646dcf444f332f439eb12378839b17c6
850157a5fe94ad8477a9f8ddafbe6347fa298567
describe
'35875' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQTC' 'sip-files00276.QC.jpg'
99cbe7b4c4323c287f444ca3afcb83ad
0e215021c1b551c6b0ae44cce8f76a8b6e31d0ed
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQTD' 'sip-files00276.tif'
5d2d56d0c4a23780a12522f92e5cfe3c
f551c84526b511215b527b05e56d5311cf6e8e08
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQTE' 'sip-files00276.txt'
dc81b124a04b687ff22d4d647e13601f
bd1b6416225ff2b623c63d46f843041a7cda2603
describe
'8676' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQTF' 'sip-files00276thm.jpg'
e6849c1a2f828ebac4b4e5c8d720ab8f
46336858ed0c63d41cd2e4507a79ce375c2b16ef
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQTG' 'sip-files00277.jp2'
e92064015921a6efb400a3641a1638a9
fee903bf4fa614de45b3c30b194200256b2b15b8
describe
'113894' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQTH' 'sip-files00277.jpg'
4d563efc39a6eac0962245bdccb3fa07
8de83ec456d1d709aecaaeb6b9500df41e3f39b8
describe
'35219' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQTI' 'sip-files00277.QC.jpg'
e2751851b643b50835163e8fe8e68e69
b271374d0efdc1f7123fde168de5499ad2e5f253
describe
'3522040' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQTJ' 'sip-files00277.tif'
6536c892a926879577f978a9346a3891
eb1d270ffe0269c3144bfeeb7d85647aa23a47fc
describe
'1385' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQTK' 'sip-files00277.txt'
5f509161db773d6b0002b37d7e559657
86b0e9d62095a89fbb1cf52c180dfc509fff64fb
describe
'8462' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQTL' 'sip-files00277thm.jpg'
22f018671906a456b9c82f07ed71177c
fb09beb3033e56aa4df6bd31324ab0eabe036f40
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQTM' 'sip-files00278.jp2'
43c790e28e72d95fc7bafa3ee9771631
475864d2ccd666419e7043836b4bdd754214f413
describe
'114773' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQTN' 'sip-files00278.jpg'
d61d828710049b5750a8f70cc4bcd1e5
11ebcad4802dbab6b534997df813c9e876778e8d
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQTO' 'sip-files00278.QC.jpg'
c70aeb2a445b829ca14fb683829a99f8
1da9d6f579888874b72d2f5ce65d50690523f92a
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQTP' 'sip-files00278.tif'
5299464cf2ebe35cb4005bdcfe7d27a6
9e68a3626ed5f8fba1de6fafe14a05522b1f1c4b
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQTQ' 'sip-files00278.txt'
228f663455cdb9ff4a7dc2dd0d11b876
00b939f5994c0296736d0fe322d3e26d687d4bcc
describe
'8531' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQTR' 'sip-files00278thm.jpg'
e73599893fd4bb7414117246900e91f1
30d905496b813a1c07d5a69d53c3e9dd7c73c6fe
describe
'438550' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQTS' 'sip-files00279.jp2'
4a64eb5585c303195265eef51404379c
d8eb03fb76a15cdb25e3340b1c51cbe07c9a3985
describe
'117653' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQTT' 'sip-files00279.jpg'
4c17ec0aea7e5fa83173f20b01999eab
1c7e156e91044b190d5b751806323ab97b3dd125
describe
'36737' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQTU' 'sip-files00279.QC.jpg'
b59d1d533a8f2e3564f55826b60d6e16
3c8cd03d32ecd5142f612714505f84ad5ce0c239
describe
'3522328' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQTV' 'sip-files00279.tif'
9821b364a3ed69f30a0777d6a6180e7e
1c63cb949a7d2d34548ddf0bb4e09c1d26f75493
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQTW' 'sip-files00279.txt'
ee8507e3b3d9f7dad7c7787b9a5b6e05
bdfd42287ac0089db24179e8c2d5bad92ad9a1fe
describe
'8796' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQTX' 'sip-files00279thm.jpg'
d6b2769508dddab7f2f492202fc59b35
79f42dd057c2f3f1d713dd879154d0a56f9431f4
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQTY' 'sip-files00280.jp2'
73d03d23ea03ef91552bd244d4c12708
d0a18e3964a73a40ddebf02df8089e4cf1a0deab
describe
'127711' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQTZ' 'sip-files00280.jpg'
e5b6566108929e50fb3bc0c395386231
e5f615e08fd6f40167b8c1e014db3c5492f90431
describe
'38847' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQUA' 'sip-files00280.QC.jpg'
2cf02c61ab3bb3d0fd6a446f49b68792
d21484d9e8e298e16035ea3aea04ca5b291112d7
describe
'3522700' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQUB' 'sip-files00280.tif'
0c377e4d242b9e5942fcdee323879236
65a4eb18009fdf60840e3c5e507c74d9503e891c
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQUC' 'sip-files00280.txt'
174bfed78b8c1a198d61ef5a4c171f9c
6ae0d51cc5650c3230233908a7d58e5cfe1a6758
describe
'9099' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQUD' 'sip-files00280thm.jpg'
d3f1092988cefe43fe9d8d409ce476ce
94902ee46a96b23699dc0a1916f28c297e292078
describe
'438575' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQUE' 'sip-files00281.jp2'
43256cb9463af3a3cb195372902f07c0
d90794e212f758c08622d7eadb109b9f8096cf48
describe
'99841' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQUF' 'sip-files00281.jpg'
a5d0ac9ae79bf9c8d8fec7b8637cdab1
035641a9ed9587e630dc57b8a8439928efeef1a5
describe
'31365' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQUG' 'sip-files00281.QC.jpg'
c8ac4a86c047a05c8b48081d5c47ac19
3bcc02cd6dfc4ae91f6fa2b89c3f9593bd891a14
describe
'3521876' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQUH' 'sip-files00281.tif'
3c3da426350b093c7011b11f83743d42
0095d7191de64c11bc13b67ce50cedc2cfd97e3d
describe
'1131' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQUI' 'sip-files00281.txt'
03f2bb051c36fd1620be297424fa9ff3
d18ba50c936862a890436551aabb2c575c7490eb
describe
'7793' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQUJ' 'sip-files00281thm.jpg'
a398111a3b5072e512a1a558dd62b833
707972e1fbd8000203128744b1b8b5d0437409ea
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQUK' 'sip-files00282.jp2'
df735bd25d0bf37b1c6d6d5830cd6f10
18bfbf6a453fa3522276742b566a22b9c0f00e86
describe
'115144' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQUL' 'sip-files00282.jpg'
0a62130ef8a6c0a25fab6b657a4dd048
68d189aef7bbfd5bc8e6dbb9a6074d4c6453bcbe
describe
'36093' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQUM' 'sip-files00282.QC.jpg'
6aa8c0b3113a4dd4d180bf24a7a17b6d
bf4108c723321cf9477afae022e0ebd08781fb04
describe
'3522252' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQUN' 'sip-files00282.tif'
6584c98bf1b683685f6a20e2cfa619fe
9afe9c42fbca4ca2f658d21cfe8c4275a996cba6
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQUO' 'sip-files00282.txt'
7cff54d394904d2326aafb4fdbd31c8a
99df7c9c15b67bbf4a055c9524fc914647fe3249
describe
'8506' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQUP' 'sip-files00282thm.jpg'
0c67e84e05881c1180e72d83d4110e28
f4f993223af5657381a40e2f34f60aad5b26b876
describe
'438860' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQUQ' 'sip-files00283.jp2'
178080317c8a53d1cdaad15ce6bc09ab
514806eaaa5633c326ca88d39b7d300759977b5a
describe
'117223' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQUR' 'sip-files00283.jpg'
01e450a189e9a3dc34d4f7bee6f1a6cb
664ffa64d45d995b76e6c67c249999b07b7ec16d
describe
'36010' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQUS' 'sip-files00283.QC.jpg'
4622f4b1d0ff6479210dd9a3becc6f62
f2f6c8fb2b4c28a3b89183362cfdfbbf271d7878
describe
'3524632' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQUT' 'sip-files00283.tif'
a9a20216de1142b42cc695c888df2813
ae3e71d9242a3f4eff40c84f6800b2026ac056e6
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQUU' 'sip-files00283.txt'
b3bed344826527816b50b24d68ffd153
2d8e629a8a72a83e51fdcd48aa0115b4b6b15554
describe
'8943' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQUV' 'sip-files00283thm.jpg'
36662e905f2acb0af806f2f52f554563
973bc88fdb0ea9e9001164ce4fdd361c1ce0f0ca
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQUW' 'sip-files00284.jp2'
5d5daadea5c8b915b9dc5bb70aa871ee
c33ac35c8fb799253597fee2267046d6a1fd51e6
describe
'125413' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQUX' 'sip-files00284.jpg'
95584c1e7b243ea760d67058fc4c25fe
8dfef63eec53e586413cc8bf9f01b1fb7f0f692b
describe
'37652' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQUY' 'sip-files00284.QC.jpg'
06010941aacab703f5c860cec64af14c
07b9e6ddfbb4a695c7d8830c901728adfb564c5c
describe
'3522204' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQUZ' 'sip-files00284.tif'
515f28bd13ad4d8512d2edf8d0e67e69
36223f1fa2f156f98c4ae3c6e10a39fe7d95c7ca
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQVA' 'sip-files00284.txt'
a512eeb819804d99f324ded7e53ba162
802e279398ea09446999a6caed8f4d9533b625f1
describe
'8966' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQVB' 'sip-files00284thm.jpg'
42987f5262661d642efcd72cf0225ed1
94985cbae919a19bab04044be34e41ee2692edba
describe
'438517' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQVC' 'sip-files00285.jp2'
8f8dce1c884889a2e4d4b9de78f19bd8
40ae97b8fd9aaa0e604d24f0a7b6043778d4b5b7
describe
'98739' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQVD' 'sip-files00285.jpg'
fba6b5dc6567025d5d22f2f065e9cfb1
cb17a9e6e8b21dbe1ac60f3b7cba9099e23b2bcb
describe
'29054' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQVE' 'sip-files00285.QC.jpg'
5f044ce78c985a5a8cc885016476c90a
ff9acef78780e16b9e39fe2ab7706f943ce8ce46
describe
'3523408' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQVF' 'sip-files00285.tif'
2946b6845be7897f6ebd5bef9f4fc9c5
8485360e9011b8aaa5316dac62d3c57aa00153cc
describe
'985' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQVG' 'sip-files00285.txt'
f3a87c157240e68c9415b123f7a753d9
8e65bd6dcd929e16814161c6d4828e2ff79e6eb4
describe
'7336' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQVH' 'sip-files00285thm.jpg'
8c222f1c4e38fd460bd672465496df8e
e1d2a44dabf5d060a767bf2b04953234c227673d
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQVI' 'sip-files00286.jp2'
57489075e57f62ae9f8342068fc6fe35
f4401976f4402a26992457a6db4f18fa29acd703
describe
'136402' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQVJ' 'sip-files00286.jpg'
5489455a37bec3c1b100b08fb2927294
9350a084c212ae262f5a07380cd5184d5ce9816b
describe
'36040' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQVK' 'sip-files00286.QC.jpg'
44fe6967ae6b903cc5f308433524ae31
f1b8a25edb039420729efced5d0d1868caed485d
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQVL' 'sip-files00286.tif'
3f92d2363569e2475b9ff214b66f5aa6
04e6bd676f0bee29ec25e992a1ad14111c298ee8
describe
'3014' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQVM' 'sip-files00286.txt'
4452382192a62f82baff15f37bbcdac7
2158669feb472b9bde5b86582ef1377f4046e306
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQVN' 'sip-files00286thm.jpg'
b3ad4fb133e1bfb8868bf6bd464d26ae
47d0d33545ee7bfd9a33bbe8be566300c6e7da05
describe
'438546' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQVO' 'sip-files00287.jp2'
d2cef876c88c9f357e27bd3172602c71
94331b03ec4401b0f457ea5a32026250bafef09c
describe
'117457' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQVP' 'sip-files00287.jpg'
19a28ab13fe66f830b15626ce3ed86a8
f9d015305810239cee0904db7de3c26b75f03a67
describe
'31887' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQVQ' 'sip-files00287.QC.jpg'
d4d02e7c4d2d9c529bf771147e7959b9
9a402272b66ae4e29adcba4cdbbed7d9ad87585f
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQVR' 'sip-files00287.tif'
12ebddbfca4ccf519538a3aec854d538
dd77fa183769fc3c77245f78c5b603d502b8e6b5
describe
'2756' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQVS' 'sip-files00287.txt'
23313238b319ca41e85cd1225631b016
ccb7ec744c7ca9319c0b1c5e90de7313ac8de7da
describe
'7768' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQVT' 'sip-files00287thm.jpg'
09d19befcf87d9f43b24bed061c9b7cb
00e9180122e4226d42c9428df1fe130d86478c1e
describe
'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQVU' 'sip-files00288.jp2'
e1ad68dc5de0deffbdd3db4b6b16662e
6fa7c189d4a28c3f892384096da6dc65de5d6dd0
describe
'108856' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQVV' 'sip-files00288.jpg'
f4a95a486169631473aa9488d70f55bf
c2797a50f69c074d941539886202872ba740665b
describe
'30949' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQVW' 'sip-files00288.QC.jpg'
2e9f4d960dadb02fa6d37507ff842707
da1d5ed52b3c9a52e2201ee1277d123317201c46
describe
'3521552' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQVX' 'sip-files00288.tif'
40837583b35bc7206d3bc843763d935a
64184359bd8b3c8fe15358e83c8fd055e3fb08d0
describe
'2150' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQVY' 'sip-files00288.txt'
da2effad17d2d4f2be65a66f847994a9
454ee5b289c96129c8076125da4bc12e6a4c3558
describe
'7558' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQVZ' 'sip-files00288thm.jpg'
e507a7130c4771a7d84d60dae9ee8362
02e6413dbeaf54bf52f3dbf8845a31c5ec1c1d48
describe
'454363' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQWA' 'sip-files00289.jp2'
8903cfe97aaca90f5f71540bc94e6636
62d77da287744236be51bdac39547213ae8b2e9e
describe
'145242' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQWB' 'sip-files00289.jpg'
05e0730425505497a435ab6d135e1c61
27b6a440bfe801cc91c6393b81a3eef4e6ed173b
describe
'39438' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQWC' 'sip-files00289.QC.jpg'
bf590a388b9fb10b1e5f1e96138b9bcf
1a5bba07cb216cebe064998ae8f4662091e7b024
describe
'3648020' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQWD' 'sip-files00289.tif'
1e75723508374e2cfc4c3d45ee3fadcf
45aff8358eebef16ff7acd9387622dc1c836b032
describe
'3599' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQWE' 'sip-files00289.txt'
72c8c057feee528ccb5b71e8edec53ee
830c040e491e47da8c6109002de2842e0478f15a
describe
'9004' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQWF' 'sip-files00289thm.jpg'
9243fda61268a4ed1486c8fa5231af80
ef9a8c41f24d244d32b627d0369a9679f5906088
describe
'519687' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQWG' 'sip-files00293.jp2'
3cdcfb1df43955ecc594045a736578c0
0a32cc69432bf663826586eebe46ba768665e8ee
describe
'56911' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQWH' 'sip-files00293.jpg'
9fd7a2c9442c9dbc631cbf55cb4ed982
187ec5af270122bdc7d958fc76e2f3abb59d3788
describe
'12111' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQWI' 'sip-files00293.QC.jpg'
59724c55d631f97c7e4edffd763f7264
7ef3056c316463015cea9f29a6187c6f187d5272
describe
'12483932' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQWJ' 'sip-files00293.tif'
9cce9788b68326917e9ce722d3be6d6f
ef64ec7ec86130ed6bccf55228d36b9d865548aa
describe
'3366' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQWK' 'sip-files00293thm.jpg'
f36342e0635f74bea2f8eeb9df1c354f
a4082e214123407fed7893f1bb33a226ffc651b8
describe
'464544' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQWL' 'sip-files00294.jp2'
ff250f518d7fe14f9e17d2f1d9a81692
99ebbf146cbeffe5a59b129465a3d0214396299f
describe
'71296' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQWM' 'sip-files00294.jpg'
fc7ef58509e51aaaec93e2af175921e6
21db8303a11c73be2e776b41ed9c7d65b15b9405
describe
'12579' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQWN' 'sip-files00294.QC.jpg'
aa3243a15400f9a93bac7b231ea0d9e6
8623819854d5907a4cff1918a09f11a9423cc7e7
describe
'11155996' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQWO' 'sip-files00294.tif'
56f6a88ad844378af14e605365b74b20
853923d3185d072da11be63fa4fdd46544186440
'2011-12-12T12:07:14-05:00'
describe
'2727' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQWP' 'sip-files00294thm.jpg'
5ed3138485ae808da91ef88dad7ef859
ba0af85aac861cc313af66adc458434fc8105aa4
describe
'153822' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQWQ' 'sip-files00295.jp2'
354ed06c4f33749d4af5697bad084585
0b012d98562f89ef01f3d97d208edd8330896c9a
describe
'44878' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQWR' 'sip-files00295.jpg'
eccbf01e5f441dfd9e24824f37633a17
69e324d4cb0cb36e5abfc791827a3f6088efeb62
describe
'11563' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQWS' 'sip-files00295.QC.jpg'
9f118b3b5ede54a0233a9a11306a88a1
07afa7c2db5374866d6cd126b781979d45f223ee
describe
'3699408' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQWT' 'sip-files00295.tif'
79e60b60f1a2654157e0112911cd600a
0bdd65565e0478e12346300d7be9db8febd09087
describe
'4590' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQWU' 'sip-files00295thm.jpg'
8b84289c65b441882ec79400e349ff9e
7e7b73969a1e4ac5c2b31fd4a307052f14b70e11
describe
'24' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQWV' 'sip-filesprocessing.instr'
605d789eed689bbcfcf1bf5f62349bdb
de11764f2ced79e3ccfd67c2b9a553817e65569b
describe
'372238' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQWW' 'sip-filesUF00081646_00001.mets'
df3f75dddbcb7dac3bacf81639681794
d774785db497a9d88c326aa7985a2d553404d1f1
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/'.
'2013-12-18T08:59:39-05:00' '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/'.
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/'.
'506378' 'info:fdaE20080515_AAAADBfileF20080515_AABQWZ' 'sip-filesUF00081646_00001.xml'
692683c1ed7ed26da3f055d2eed5ee47
e622ecd080cc582cfb5338c60e81b6cffc25644c
describe
'2013-12-18T08:59:35-05:00'
xml resolution