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The horse and his ways

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Title:
The horse and his ways stories of man and his best friend
Creator:
Blackie & Son ( Publisher )
Place of Publication:
London ;
Glasgow ;
Dublin
Publisher:
Blackie & Son
Publication Date:
Language:
English
Physical Description:
64, 8 p : ill ; 16 cm.

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Subjects / Keywords:
Horses -- Juvenile literature ( lcsh )
Human-animal relationships -- Juvenile literature ( lcsh )
Natural history -- Juvenile literature ( lcsh )
Publishers' catalogues -- 1898 ( rbgenr )
Bldn -- 1898
Genre:
Publishers' catalogues ( rbgenr )
non-fiction ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage:
England -- London
Scotland -- Edinburgh
Ireland -- Dublin
Target Audience:
juvenile ( marctarget )

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General Note:
Date of publication from inscription.
General Note:
Publisher's catalogue follows text.

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University of Florida
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University of Florida
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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.
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ALH2133 ( NOTIS )
245118294 ( OCLC )

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““THE HORSE STOOD SENTINEL OVER HIS BODY.



THE

HORSE AND HIS WAYS.

STORIES OF

MAN AND HIS BEST FRIEND.



LONDON
BLACKIE & SON, Luwurep, 50 OLD BAILEY, E.C.
GLASGOW AND DUBLIN



CONTENTS.

Page
THE COURAGE OF THE Horsz,. .....,.... #5
THE FRIENDSHIPS oF Horsrs,. . . ..... . 17
Tue Dociuity or tHE Horsr,. . . . . . . 29
Sacacity or THE Horsz, ........, , 42

Power or Memory in tue Horsz,. ..... . 57



THE HORSE AND HIS WAYS.



THE COURAGE OF THE HORSE.

(oveace and unshrinking firmness have

yes ever been attributes of the horse. The
i magnificent description given in the Book
of Job must be familiar to every one:—

“Hast thou given the horse strength? hast
thou clothed his neck with thunder? canst
thou make him afraid as a grasshopper ?—the
glory of his strength is terrible. He paweth
in the valley, and rejoiceth in his strength; he
goeth on to meet the armed men. He mocketh
at fear, and is not affrighted; neither turneth
he back from the sword; the quiver rattleth
against him—the glittering spear and the
shield. He swalloweth the ground with



6 THE HORSE AND HIS WAYS.

fierceness and rage: neither believeth he that
it is the sound of the trumpet. He saith
among the trumpets, Ha! ha! and he smelleth
the battle afar off, the thunder of the captains,
and the shouting.”

It is asserted that horses with a broad after-
head, and the ears far asunder, are naturally
bolder than those whose head is narrow above
the forelock. This assertion is in all prob-
ability correct, for there is no reason why
cerebral development should not influence the
character of a horse as well as that of a man;
but much, of course, depends upon judicious
training. Some horses, says an intelligent
writer on the subject, habituated to war, will
drop their head, pick at grass in the midst of
fire, smoke, and the roar of cannon; others
never entirely cast off their natural timidity.
We have witnessed them groaning, hecontinues,
or endeavouring to lie down when they found
escape impossible, at the fearful sound of shot,



THE COURAGE OF THE HORSE, 7

shrapnell-shell and rockets; and it was painful
to witness their look of terror in battle, and to
hear their groans upon being wounded. Yet
many of the terrified animals, when let loose
at a charge, dash forward in a kind of des-
peration that makes it difficult to hold them
in hand; and we recollect, at a charge in 1794
—when the light dragoon horse was heavier
than at present, and the French were
wretchedly mounted—a party of British
bursting through a hostile squadron as
they would have passed through a_ fence
of rushes.

The horse, though naturally afraid of the
lion, tiger, and other feline animals, has often
sufficient confidence in a firm rider and his
own courage to overcome this timidity, and to
join. in the attack. This was conspicuously
evinced in the case of an Arab horse which
once belonged to Sir Robert Gillespie. This
distinguished officer being present on the



8 THE HORSE AND HIS WAYS.

race-course of Calcutta during one of the great
Hindoo festivals, when many thousands are
assembled to witness all kinds of shows, was
suddenly alarmed by the shrieks and commo-
tion of the crowd. On being informed that
a tiger had escaped from his keepers he
immediately called for his horse, and grasping
a boar-spear from one of the bystanders, rode
to attack this formidable enemy. The tiger,
probably, was amazed at finding himself in
the midst of such a number of shrieking
beings flying from him in all directions; but
the moment he perceived Sir Robert, he
crouched in the attitude of preparing to spring
at him, and at that instant the gallant soldier
passed his horse in a leap over the tiger’s
back, and struck the spear through his spine.

Here, instead of swerving, the noble animal
went right over his formidable enemy with a
firmness that enabled the rider to use his
lance with precision. This steed was a small



THE COURAGE OF THE HORSE, 9

gray, and was afterwards sent to England as
a present to the Prince Regent.

As may readily be supposed, the intrepidity
of the horse is often of signal service in the
cause of humanity, commanding at once our
esteem and admiration. The following instance
is worthy of record:—

“T should have found it difficult to give
eredit to the following incident,” related a
gentleman who was told by those who
witnessed it, “had it not happened the
evening before my arrival, and if, besides the
public notoriety of the fact, I had not been an
eye-witness of those vehement emotions of
sympathy, blended with admiration, which it
had. justly excited in the mind of every
individual at the Cape of Good Hope. A
violent gale of wind setting in from north-
north-west, a vessel in the road dragged



10 THE HORSE AND HIS WAYS.

her anchors, was forced on the rocks, and
bulged, and while a greater part of the crew
fell an immediate sacrifice to the waves, the
remainder were seen from the shore struggling
for their lives, by clinging to the different
pieces of the wreck. The sea ran dreadfully
high, and broke over the sailors with such
amazing fury that no boat whatever could
venture off to their assistance. Meanwhile a
planter, considerably advanced in life, had
come from his farm to be a spectator of the
wreck. His heart was melted at the sight of
the unhappy seamen, and knowing the bold
and enterprising spirit of his horse, and
his particular excellence as a swimmer, he
instantly determined to make a desperate
effort for their deliverance. He alighted,
and blew a little brandy into his horse’s
nostrils, when again .seating himself in the
saddle he instantly pushed into the midst of
the breakers. At first both disappeared; but



THE COURAGE OF THE HORSE. 11

it was not long before they floated on the
surface, and swam up to the wreck, when
taking with him two men, each of whom
held by one of his boots, he brought them
safe to shore. This perilous expedition he
repeated no seldomer than seven times, and
saved ‘fourteen lives; but on his return the
eighth time, his horse being much fatigued,
and meeting a most formidable wave, he lost
his balance and was overwhelmed in a
moment. The horse swam safely to land;

but his gallant rider, alas! was no more.”

When General Sir Robert Gillespie fell at
the storming of Kalunga, his favourite black
charger, bred at the Cape of Good Hope, ane
carried by him to India, was, at the sale of
his effects, competed for by several of the
officers of his division, and finally knocked
down to the privates of the 8th dragoons,



12 THE HORSE AND HIS WAYS.

who contributed their prize-money, to the
amount of £500 sterling, to retain this com-
memoration of their late commander. Thus
the charger was always led at the head of the
regiment on a march, and at the station of
Cawnpore was usually indulged with taking
his ancient place at the colour-stand, where
the salute of passing squadrons was given at
drill and on reviews. When the regiment
was ordered home, the funds of the privates
running low, he was bought for the same sum
by a gentleman, who provided funds and a
paddock for him where he might end his days
in comfort. But when the corps had marched,
and the sound of the trumpet had departed,
he refused to eat; and on the first opportunity,
being led out to exercise, he broke from his
groom, and galloping to his ancient station on
the parade, after neighing aloud, dropped down
and died,



THE COURAGE OF THE HORSE. 13

During the Peninsular War the trumpeter
of a French cavalry corps had a fine charger
assigned to him, of which he became passion-
ately fond, and which by gentleness of dis-
position and uniform docility equally evinced
its affection, The sound of the trumpeter’s
voice, the sight of his uniform, or the twang
of his trumpet, was sufficient to throw this
animal into a state of excitement; and he
appeared to be pleased and happy only when
under the saddle of his rider. Indeed he was
unruly and useless to everybody else; for once
on being removed to another part of the forces,
and consigned to a young oflicer, he resolutely
refused to perform his evolutions, and bolted
to the trumpeter’s station, and there took his
stand, jostling alongside his former master.
This animal, on being restored to the trum-
peter, carried him, during several of the Penin-
sular campaigns, through many difficulties and
hair-breadth escapes. At last the corps to



14 THE HORSE AND HIS WAYS.

which he belonged was worsted, and in the
confusion of retreat the trumpeter was mor-
tally wounded. Dropping from his horse, his
body was found many days after the engage-
ment stretched on the sward, with the faithful
charger standing beside it. During the long
interval it seems that he had never quitted the
trumpeter’s side, but had stood sentinel over
his body, scaring away the birds of prey, and
remaining totally heedless of his own priva-
tions. When found, he was in a sadly reduced
condition, partly through loss of blood from
wounds, but chiefly from want of food, of
which in the excess of his grief he could not
be prevailed on to partake.

During that destructive war which for a
space of thirty years desolated Germany, and
which was terminated by the peace of West-
phalia, the carriers who conducted the inland



THE COURAGE OF THE HORSE. 15

traffic of the country used to unite themselves
in large companies in order that they might
travel with greater security, and for their
mutual defence against the marauding parties
which infested every part of the empire.

One of these carriers happened to possess a
horse of an extremely vicious disposition. It
was greatly addicted to biting and kicking,
from which not even its master was always
secure, and which often embroiled him with
his fellow-travellers. One evening while they
were pursuing their journey the party was
attacked in a ravine by a band of hungry
wolves, and after a long contest, finding they
should not be able to get quit of them without
allowing them some prey, it was agreed that
they should pay the owner of the vicious horse
the price of the animal and make a sacrifice to
the wolves. The bargain was soon concluded,
and on the horse being turned loose the wolves
immediately attacked him. He, however, de-



16 THE HORSE AND HIS WAYS,

fended himself courageously with his teeth and
heels, retreating at the same time into the in-
terior of the forest, while the carriers availed
themselves of the opportunity to hasten toa
place of security, not a little rejoiced at having
got rid of troublesome companions so much to
their advantage.

As they were sitting at supper in the inn
where they usually slept for the night a
knocking was heard at the house door, and on
its being opened a horse pushed his head in.
The girl, frightened, shrieked out, and called
to the carriers, who, coming to her assistance,
were no less surprised than rejoiced to see the
heroic conqueror of the wolves, though much
wounded, still faithful to his master; and, on
account of his meritorious conduct upon this
occasion, they agreed to forgive him his former
misdemeanours and retain him in their com-

pany.

(121)



THE FRIENDSHIPS OF HORSES,

os
J RHE friendships of horses are sometimes

ee

species occasionally associate with and love

as incongruous as are the friendships
of man. Animals of entirely different

each other; and the very opposition of char-
acter now and then constitutes the bond of
friendship. Duncannon, a famous horse,
formed an intense friendship with a sheep.
He would lift it into the manger to share his
fodder, and would suffer no one to offer it the
slightest molestation. Chillaby, the mad Ara-
bian, whom only one groom dared to approach,
had also his peculiar attachment for a lamb;
and the little protégé used to employ itself
during many an hour in pawing away the
flies from his nobler friend. The Darley

Arabian imbibed a friendship for a cat, which
(121) B



18 THE HORSE AND HIS WAYS.

sat upon his back, or nestled as closely to him
as she could; and when he died she pined
away and died also.

A farmer's boy had fed and taken great
care of a colt. He was working one day in
the field, when he was furiously pursued by
a vicious bull. The boy ran to a ditch, and
got into it just as the bull was close upon him.
The furious beast endeavoured to gore him,
and would probably have succeeded had not
the colt come to his assistance. This little
animal attacked the bull, screaming with rage
as he did so, when some labourers who were
working near the place, hearing the strange
outery, ran to see what was the matter, and
extricated the boy from danger.

A gentleman of Bristol had a greyhound,



THE FRIENDSHIPS OF HORSES. 19

which slept in the stable along with a very
fine hunter of about five years of age. These
animals became mutually attached, and re-
garded each other with the most tender
affection. The greyhound always lay under
the manger beside the horse, which was so
fond of him that he became unhappy and
restless when the dog was out of his sight.
It was a common practice with the gentleman
to whom they belonged to call at the stable
for the greyhound to accompany him in his
walk. On such occasions the horse would
look over his shoulder at the dog with much
anxiety, and neigh in a manner which plainly
said:

“Let me also accompany you.”

When the dog returned to the stable, he was
always welcomed by a loud neigh, He ran -up
to the horse and licked his nose; in return the
horse would scratch the dog’s back with his
teeth. One day when the groom was out



20 THE HORSE AND HIS WAYS.

with the horse and greyhound for exercise, a
large dog attacked the latter and quickly bore
him to the ground; on which the horse threw
back his ears, and, in spite of all the efforts of
the groom, rushed at the strange dog that was

struggling with the greyhound, seized him by

S
the back with his teeth which speedily made
him quit his hold, and shook him till a large
piece of skin gave way. The offender no
sooner got on his feet than he judged it pru-
dent’ to beat a precipitate retreat from so for-

midable an opponent.

A gentleman in Buckinghamshire had once
in his possession a three-year-old colt, a dog,
and three sheep, which were his constant
attendants in all his walks. When the
parlour window, which looked into the field,
happened to be open, the colt had often been
known to leap through it, go up and caress



THE FRIENDSHIPS OF HORSES, 21

his master, and then leap back to his pasture.
We have ourselves, says Chambers, often
witnessed similar sighs of affection on the
part of an old Shetland pony, which would
place its fore-foot in the hand of its young
master like a dog, thrust its head under his
arm to be caressed, and join with him and a
little terrier dog in all their noisy rompings
on the lawn. The same animal daily bore its
master to school, and though its heels and
teeth were always ready for every aggressive
urchin, yet so attached was it to this boy
that it would wait hours for him in his sports
by the way, and even walk alone from the
stable to the school-house, which was fully
half-a-mile distant, and wait saddled and
bridled for the afternoon’s dismissal. Indeed,
the young scapegrace did not deserve one-
tenth of this attention, for we have often seen
old “Donald” toiling homeward with its young
master at a gallop, to make up for time lost



22 THE HORSE AND HIS WAYS.

at play, and enable him to be at home when
dinner was on the table.

A blacksmith in one of the remote parishes
of Scotland, on one occasion, purchased a
lamb of the black-faced breed from a shepherd
who was passing through his village with a
large flock. The lamb was so extremely wild
that it was with great difficulty it could be
separated from its fleecy companions. The
smith put it into his field, in company with a
cow and a little white Galloway pony. It
soon began to exhibit indications of fondness
for the latter, which, not insensible to such
tender approaches, showed by its conduct that
the attachment was reciprocal. They soon
became inseparable companions; whether the
pony was engaged in the labours of the field, or
in bearing his master to church or market, the
lamb invariably accompanied him. Such a



THE FRIENDSHIPS OF HORSES. 23

spectacle soon excited a great deal of attention;
and when likely to be too closely beset, the
lamb would take refuge between the legs of
the pony, and gaze about it with a look of
conscious security. At night it regularly
repaired to the stable, and reposed under the
manger at the head of its friend. When
the two animals were separated, which only
happened when effected by force, the lamb
would raise the most plaintive bleatings, to
which the pony responded with a sympathiz-
ing neigh,

On one occasion they both strayed into an
adjoining field, in which there was a flock of
sheep; the lamb joined them, at a short
distance from the pony, but as soon as their
owner removed him, it quickly followed with-
out casting even a look behind it. Another
instance of a similar character happened when
the pony was driven through a flock of sheep,
accompanied, as usual, by his friend, which



24 THE HORSE AND HIS WAYS.

followed, without showing the least inclination
- to remain with its natural companions.

“Even great disparity of mind,” says White,
in his Natural History of Selborne, “does not
always prevent social advances and mutual
fellowship; for a very intelligent and observ-
ant person has assured me, that in the former
part of his life, keeping but one horse, he
happened also once on a time to have but one
solitary hen. These two incongruous animals
spent much of their time together in a lonely
orchard, where they saw no creature but each
other. By degrees an apparent regard began
to take place between these two sequestered
individuals. The fowl would approach the
quadruped with notes of complacency, rubbing
herself quietly against his legs, while the
horse would look down with satisfaction,
and move with the greatest caution and cir-



THE FRIENDSHIPS OF HORSES. 25

cumspection, lest he should trample on his
diminutive companion. Thus, by mutual good
offices, each seemed to console the vacant hours
of the other; so that Milton, when he puts
the following sentiment in the mouth of
Adam, seems somewhat mistaken:

‘Much less can bird with beast, or fish with fowl
So well converse, nor with the ox the ape.’”

The last instance of a peculiar friendship on
the part of a horse which we shall refer to at
present is so extraordinary, that, were it not
well authenticated, it might be looked upon
with suspicion. Dr. Smith, of the Queen’s
County Militia, Ireland, had a_ beautiful
hackney, which, though extremely spirited,
was at the same time wonderfully docile.
He had also a fine Newfoundland dog
named Cesar. These animals were mutually
attached, and seemed perfectly acquainted



26 THE HORSE AND HIS WAYS.

with each others actions. The dog was
-always kept in the stable at night, and
generally lay beside the horse. When Dr.
Smith practised in Dublin, he visited his
patients on horseback, and had no other
servant to take care of the horse, while in
their houses, but Cesar, to whom he gave the
reins in his mouth. The horse stood very
quietly, even in that crowded city, beside his.
canine friend. When it happened that the
doctor had a patient not far distant from the
place where he paid his last visit, he did not
think it worth his while to remount, but
called to his horse and Cesar. They both
instantly obeyed, and remained quietly
opposite the door where he entered until he
came out again. The horse seemed to be as
implicitly obedient to his friend Cesar as he
could possibly be to his groom.

The doctor would go to the stable, accom-
panied by his dog, put the bridle upon his



THE FRIENDSHIPS OF HORSES. 27

horse, and giving the reins to Cesar, bid him
take the horse to the water. They both
understood what was to be done, when off
trotted Cesar, followed by the horse, which
frisked, capered, and played with the dog all
the way to the rivulet, about three hundred
yards distant from the stable. They invariably
went straight to the stream, and after the horse
had quenched his thirst, both returned in the
same playful manner as they had gone out.
The doctor frequently desired Cesar to
make the horse leap over this stream, which
might be about five or six feet broad. The
dog, by a kind of bark, and leaping up towards
the horse’s head, intimated to him what he
wanted, which was quickly understood; and
he cantered off, preceded by Ceesar, and took
the leap in a neat and regular style. The dog
was then desired to bring him back again,
and it was speedily done in the same manner.
On one occasion Cesar lost hold of the reins,



28 THE HORSE AND HIS WAYS.

and as soon as the horse cleared the leap he
immediately trotted up to his canine guide,
who took hold of the bridle and led him back
through the water quietly.



THE DOCILITY OF THE HORSE.

ce horse is distinguished by the remark-
cee7>. able extent to which the docility that
e is in his common character has been
sometimes cultivated. The labour and ingen-
uity expended by public performers and
trainers to teach the animal feats of agility
and imitation have been abundantly rewarded,
and the intelligent actions of highly trained
steeds, performed in accordance to the wishes
of their master, frequently afford pleasure and
instruction. Furnished with acute senses, an
excellent memory, high intelligence, and gentle
disposition, he soon learns to know and to
obey his master’s will, and to perform certain
actions with astonishing accuracy and pre-
cision. The range of his performances, how-
ever, is limited by his physical conformation.



30 THE HORSE AND HIS WAYS.

He has not a hand to grasp, a proboscis to lift
the minutest object, nor the advantages of a
light and agile frame; if he had, the monkey, ~
the dog, and the elephant would in this
respect be all far behind him. The following
anecdotes will afford ample illustration of
this.

One of the earliest equine actors in this
country was Banks’s celebrated horse “Mor-
occo,” alluded to by Shakspere in Love's
Labour Lost, and by other writers of that
time. It is stated of this animal that he
would restore a glove to its owner after his
master had whispered the man’s name in his
ear, and that he would tell the number of
pence in any silver coin. He danced likewise
to the sound of a pipe, and told money with
his feet. Sir Walter Raleigh quaintly remarks,
“that had Banks lived in older times, he



THE DOCILITY OF THE HORSE. 31

would have shamed all the enchanters in the
world; for whosoever was most famous among
them could never master nor instruct any
beast as he did his horse.”

A French writer makes mention of several
surprising feats performed by a small horse at
the fair of St. Germains in 1732, Among
others which he accomplished with astonishing
precision, he could specify, by striking his
foot so many times on the ground, the number
of marks upon a card which any person
present had drawn out of a pack. He could
also tell the hour and minute to which the
hands of a watch pointed in a similar manner.
His master collected a number of coins from
different persons in the company, mixed them
together, and threw them to the horse in a
handkerchief. The animal took it in his
mouth, and delivered to each person his own



32 THE HORSE AND HIS WAYS,

piece of money. What is still more wonderful,
considering his size, weight, and peculiarity of
construction, the horse had been known to
pass along the tight-rope.

Mr. Astley, the son of the famous proprietor
of “Astley’s Amphitheatre,” at Westminster
Bridge, had once in his possession a remark-
ably fine Barbary horse, forty-three years of
age, which was presented to him by the Duke
of Leeds. This celebrated animal for a number
of years officiated in the character of a waiter
in the course of the performances at the
Amphitheatre, and at various other theatres in
the United Kingdom. At the request of his
master, he would ungirth his own saddle,
wash his feet in a pail of water, and would
also bring into the riding-school a tea-table
and its appendages, which feat was usually
followed up by fetching a chair, or stool, or



THE DOCILITY OF THE HORSE. 33

whatever might be wanted. His achievements
were generally wound up by his taking a
kettle of boiling water from a blazing fire, to
the wonder and admiration of the spectators.

An author, who wrote about the cleverness
of horses when properly trained, stated that
he had seen one that danced to music, and
which, at the command of his master, affected
to be lame, feigned death, lay motionless,
with his limbs extended, and allowed himself
to be dragged about till some words were
pronounced, when he instantly sprang to his
feet. Feats of this kind are now common
enough in the circus and hippodrome,

The horse referred to above was the pro-
perty of the famous equestrian Ducrow; and

a writer in a popular journal thus described
(121) C



34 THE HORSE AND HIS WAYS. .

the performance of the animal and its master:—
“The horse,” he said “was a beautiful piebald,
perfect almost in mould, and adorned about
the neck with little bells. At first it playfully
and trickishly avoids its master when he
affects an anxiety to catch it; but when the
muleteer averts his head and, assumes the
appearance of sullenness, the animal at once
stops and comes up close to his side, as if very
penitent for its untimely sportiveness. Its
master is pacified, and after caressing it a
little he touches the animal’s fore-legs. It
stretches them out, and, in doing so, neces-
sarily causes the hind-legs to project also.
We now see the purpose of these movements.
The muleteer wishes a seat, and an excellent
one he finds upon the horse’s protruded hind-
legs. A variety of instances of docility
similar to this are exhibited by the horse
in succession, but its leaping feats appear to us
to be the most wonderful of all. Poles are



THE DOCILITY OF THE HORSE, 35

brought into the ring, and the horse clears six
of these, one after the other, with a distance
of not more than four feet between them.
After it has done this, it goes up limping to
its master, as if to say, ‘See, I can do no more
to-night.” The muleteer lifts the lame foot,
and seems to search for the cause of the halt,
but in vain. Still, however, the horse goes on
limping. The muleteer then looks in his
face, and shakes his head, as if he would
say, ‘Ah! you are shamming, you rogue, are
you not?’ And a sham it proves to be; for,
at a touch of the whip, the creature bounds off
like a fawn, sound both in wind and limb.”

Mr. C. W. Montague, an equestrian manager
of great experience and intelligence, narrates
the following incidents in Chambers’s Jowr-
nal:—

I was once driving to Long Milford in



36 THE HORSE AND HIS WAYS,

Suffolk at a spot where there was a bridge
leading over a river. As we approached the
bridge the horse pulled up and would not
move on again without whipping. For some
time I was at a loss how to account for this
freak; but it afterwards occurred to me that
the last time I had crossed that bridge and
with the same horse, I had pulled up at the
very spot to speak to a man I had met.

Unless there is a reason to the contrary, we
always prefer occupying the same field each
time we visit a town. Sometimes it happens
that the stud-groom, who is generally with the
first wagon, forgets which field it is. But by
giving the horse his head and leaving him to
himself, he will most certainly pull up at the
right gate. The groom never finds him to be
wrong, and drives straight in.

Once when in Southampton I had to pass
up the High Street daily, and had a different
horse almost every day. Whichever horse



THE DOCILITY OF THE’ HORSE, 37

I rode he would slacken speed at the Star
Hotel and want to turn into the yard. Upon
mentioning this to the stud-groom, he explained
that jive years previously, when the circus
was in Southampton, the stud had been
stabled at the Star, and the horses had not
forgotten the place again.

I have my opinion, writes Mr. Montague,
founded upon close and varied observation,
that horses can and do convey to each
other very exact intelligence by the various
sounds they produce, from the proud, sonor-
ous neighings of a full-spirited horse, down
to the whinings and snortings and other
little sounds with which all keepers of
horses are familiar. Once, in a long stable
containing twenty stalls in a row, a horse
at the one end was dying. Near the other
end was a horse of a timid disposition, which



38 THE HORSE AND HIS WAYS.

showed marked signs of dread and extreme
nervousness, as though conscious of what was
, going on; trembling from head to foot, and
streaming with perspiration. I feel convinced
that intelligence of what was passing had
reached this horse, and that being of a ner-
vous temperament, the poor animal had been
troubled to the painful extent we had wit-
nessed.

Another example of a different kind. It
often happened that I was away from the
company for weeks and months at a stretch;
and on some of these occasions I had to return
along the road by which the circus was coming,
thus meeting the vans one after the other all
iown the line. When yet there was some
distance between myself and the nearest van,
my horse would scent, or see the head van-
horse and salute him with a loud neigh.
This would be at once answered by the van-
horse which seemed to pass the signal to the



THE DOCILITY OF THE HORSE. 39

rear down the line, where it was taken up
from horse to horse to the very end, perhaps
three-quarters of a mile away. Then as I
rapidly drove up and met the vans, each horse
would turn towards mine as he passed, greet-
ing him with a friendly and joyous neigh;
apparently holding a short conversation in
passing, as though welcoming each other after
a separation. For it must be noted that it
was only after long absence that such demon-
strations took place.

A horse in the cavalry depdt at Woolwich
had proved so unmanageable to the “rough-
riders,” that at length no one amongst them
dared even to mount him. His method of
throwing or dismounting his rider consisted
in lying down and rolling over him, or else
crushing his leg against some wall, post, or
paling. All means to break him of these



40 THE HORSE AND HIS WAYS.

dangerous tricks proving unavailing, the
animal was one day brought before the
‘commanding officer, with the character of
being “incurably vicious,’ and with a re-
commendation on that account, that he should
be “cast” or sold out of the service. The colonel
of the regiment hearing of this, and knowing
the horse to be thoroughbred, and one of the
best actioned and cleverest horses in the
regiment, besought the commanding officer
to permit him to be transferred into the
riding troop.

This was consented to, and the transfer
was no sooner accomplished than the colonel
determined to pursue a system of management
directly opposite to that which had been
already attempted. He had him led daily
into the riding-school—suffered no whip ever
to be showed to him while there, but patted
him and tried to make him execute this and
the other manceuvre; and as often as he



THE DOCILITY OF THE HORSE, 41

proved obedient rewarded him with a hand-
ful of corn or beans or a piece of bread, with
which bribes his pockets were invariably well
supplied. In this manner, and in no great
space of time, was the rebel not only subdued
and tamed, but rendered so perfectly docile
and quiet that a little child could ride him.
At length he was also taught to kneel down
when his rider mounted, and to perform
various evolutions, dances, and tricks which
no other horse in the regiment could be
brought to do. In fine, so great a favourite
did he become, that the name of “The Darling”
was bestowed upon him by his master, and by
that appellation he soon became known to all
the regiment.



SAGACITY OF THE HORSE.

Kw

nf ae horse is inferior to none of the
= brute creation in sagacity and general
ae intelligence. Ina state of nature, he is
cautious and watchful, and all his movements
and actions seem to be the result of reason,
aided by a powcr of communicating their
ideas to each other far superior to that of
most other animals. The neighings by which
they communicate te~ror, alarm, recognition,
&c., the various movements of the body, the
pawing of the ground, the motions of the ears,
and the expressions of countenance, seem
to be fully understood by each other. If
these points are well developed in their
natural state, it must be admitted that they
are strengthened and intensified in a domesti-
cated one; and in the following anecdotes we



SAGACITY OF THE HORSE. 43

have attempted to illustrate a few of the
more important directions in which this saga-
city is exhibited.

There is an interesting fact related of the
hero of Poland, indicative of his customary
practice of almsgiving. Wishing to convey a
present to a clerical friend he gave the com-
mission to a young man named Jelmer,
desiring him to take the horse he usually
rode. On his return the messenger informed
Kosciusko that he would never again ride his
horse, unless he gave him his purse at the
same time; and on the latter inquiring what
he meant, he replied:

“ As soon as a poor man on the road takes
off his hat and asks for charity, the horse
immediately stands still, and will not stir
until something is bestowed upon the peti-
tioner; and as I had no money upon me, J



44 THE HORSE AND HIS WAYS.

had to feign giving in order to satisfy the
horse and induce him to proceed.”

A gentleman was one dark night riding
home through a wood, and had the mis-
fortune to strike his head against the branch
of a tree, and fell from his horse stunned by
the blow. The horse immediately returned
to the house which they had left, about a
mile distant. He found the door closed and
the family gone to bed. He pawed at the
door till one of them, hearing the noise, rose
and opened it, and to his surprise saw the
horse of his friend. No sooner was the door
opened than the horse turned round, and the
man suspecting there was something wrong,
followed the animal, which led him directly
to the spot where his master lay on the ground
in a fit.



SAGACITY OF THE HORSE. 45

A carter in Fifeshire had an old horse
which one day displayed a remarkable saga-
city. The carter having a large family, this
animal had got particularly intimate with the
children, and would on no account move when
they were playing among his feet, as if it
feared to do them an injury. On this occasion,
when dragging a loaded cart through a narrow
lane near the village, a young child happened
to be playing in the road, and would inevit-
ably have been crushed by the wheels had
it not been for the sagacity of the animal.
He carefully took it by the clothes with his
teeth, carried it for a few yards, and then
placed it on a bank by the wayside, moving
slowly all the while, and looking back, as if to
satisfy himself that the wheels of the cart had
cleared it. This animal was one of the most
intelligent of his kind, and performed his
duties with a steadiness and precision that
were perfectly surprising.



46 THE HORSE AND HIS WAYS,

In 1828 a gentleman in Montgomeryshire
had a favourite pony, mare, and colt, that
grazed in a field adjoining the Severn. One
day the pony made her appearance in front of
the house, and, by clattering with her feet and
other noises, attracted attention. Observing
this a person went out, and she immediately
galloped off. The owner, hearing this, desired
that she should be followed; and all the gates
from the house to the field were found to
have been forced open. On reaching the
field, the pony was found looking into the
water over the spot where the colt was lying
drowned.

A captain of the 14th Dragoons had a power-
ful charger which he had purchased at a very
low price, on account of an impetuous vicious-
ness, which had caused the death of one groom
and nearly that of another. The captain was



SAGACITY OF THE HORSE. 47

a kind of centaur rider, not to be thrown by
the most violent efforts, and of a temper for
gentleness that would effect a cure, if vice
were curable. After some very dangerous
combats with his horse the animal was sub-
dued, and became so attached that his master
could walk anywhere with him following like
a dog, and even ladies could mount him with
perfect safety. His master rode him during
several campaigns in Spain; and on one occa-
sion, when in action horse and rider came
headlong to the ground, the animal making an
effort to spring up placed his forefoot on the
captain’s breast, but immediately withdrawing
it, rose without hurting him, or moving till he
was remounted.

A blind coach-horse ran one of the stages on
the great north road for several years, and so
perfectly was he acquainted with all the halt



48 THE HORSE AND HIS WAYS.

ing-places, stables, and other matters, that he
was never found to commit a blunder. In his
duties he was no doubt greatly aided by hear-
ing and smell. He could never be driven past
his own stable; and at the sound of the coming
coach, he would turn out of his own accord
into the stable-yard. What was very remark-
able, so accurate was his knowledge of time
that though half a dozen coaches halted at the
same inn, yet he was never known to stir till
the sound of the “Ten o'clock” was heard in
the distance.

A supervisor of excise at Beauly in Inver-
ness-shire was one evening returning home
from a survey of Fort Augustus, and to save
a distance of some sixteen miles he took the
hill road from Drumnadrochit to Beauly. The
road was completely blocked up with, and
indiscernible amidst the waste of snow, s9



SAGACITY OF THE HORSE. 49

_ that the officer soon lost all idea of his route.
In this dilemma he thought it best to trust to
his horse, and loosening the reins, allowed him
to choose his own course. The animal made
way, though slowly and cautiously, till coming
to a ravine near Glencouvent, when both horse
and rider suddenly disappeared in a snow-
wreath several fathoms deep. The officer on
recovering found himself nearly three yards
from the dangerous spot, with his faithful horse
standing over him and licking the snow from
his face. He was of opinion that the bridle had
been attached to his person. So completely,
however, had he lost all sense of consciousness,
that beyond the bare fact as stated he had no
knowledge of the means by which he had
made so striking and providential an escape.

There was an old horse, well known in the

pretty village of Rainford, and even for many
(121) D



50 THE HORSE AND HIS WAYS.

miles round, by the name of “Old Tommy.”
This horse was famed not merely for his great
‘age, and long and valuable services, but more
especially for the tractableness of his disposi-
tion. His sagacity was particularly shown
on one occasion when he lost one of his shoes
in the pasture. Being aware of his loss, and
knowing, from long experience, the comfort of
good shoes, he lost no time, on the opening of
the gate, in repairing to his old friend the
blacksmith, who soon discovered and supplied
his want. He then made the best of his way
home, and prepared for the service of the
day.

Occasionally there is so much sagacity and
affection combined with the intrepidity of the
horse, that his conduct would do credit even
to the bravest human nature. He has been
known to swim to the assistance of a drowning



SAGACITY OF THE HORSE. 51

creature, and this without any other impulse
than that of his own generous feelings. little girl, the daughter of a gentleman in
Warwickshire, playing on the banks of a
canal which runs through his grounds, had
the misfortune to fall in, and would in all
probability have been drowned, had not a
small pony, which had been long kept in the
family, plunged into the water and brought
the child safely ashore without the slightest

injury.

In the electorate of Hanover there is a small
island named Krontsand, which is surrounded
by two branches of the Elbe. As it affords
valuable pasture there is geuerally a number
of horses and cattle grazing upon it. It is,
however, liable to be overflowed at the time
of spring-tide, when the wind blows in a
direction opposite to the current and thus



52 THE HORSE AND HIS WAYS.

causes an accumulation of water which cannot
escape so quickly as when unopposed.

One day the water rose so rapidly that the
horses, which were grazing in the plain with
their young foals, suddenly found themselves
standing in the midst of deep water, upon

o, and col-

which they set up a loud neighing,

lected themselves together on the highest part
of the island. In this assembly they seemed
to determine on the following prudent measure,
as the only means of saving their young foals,
who were now standing in the water as high
as the belly, and in the execution of which
some old mares also took a principal part,
who cannot be supposed to have been in-
fluenced by any maternal solicitude for the
safety of their offspring. Every two horses
took a young foal between them, and pressing
their sides together, kept it wedged in, and
lifted up, quite above the surface of the water.

All the horned cattle which were on the



SAGACITY OF THE HORSE, 53

island had already set themselves afloat, and
were swimming in regular columns towards
their home. But these noble steeds, with un-
daunted perseverance remained immovable
under their cherished burdens for the space of
six hours, till, the tide ebbing, the water sub-
sided, and the foals were at length placed out
of danger.

The inhabitants who had rowed to the place
in boats, saw with delight this sincular man-
ceuvre, whereby their valuable foals were
preserved from a destruction otherwise inev-
itable, and every one who heard of the circum-
stance was pleased and astonished at the
sagacity of the horses.

A baronet, one of whose hunters had never
tired in the longest chase, once encouraged the
cruel thought of attempting completely to
fatigue him. After a long run, therefore, he



54 THE HORSE AND HIS WAYS.

dined and again mounting, rode furiously
among the hills. When brought to the stable,
his strength appeared exhausted, and he was
scarcely able to walk. The groom, possessed
of more feeling than his brutal master, could
not refrain from tears at the sight of so noble
an animal thus sunk down. ‘The baronet some
time after entered the stable, when the horse
made a furious spring upon him, and, had not
the groom interfered, would soon have put it
out of the power of his master of ever again

misusing his animals.

A person near Boston, in America, was in the
habit, whenever he wished to catch his horse
in the field, of taking a quantity of corn in a
measure by way of bait. On calling to him,
the horse would come up and eat the corn,
while the bridle was put over his head. But

the owner having deceived the animal several



SAGACITY OF THE HORSE, «5B

times, by calling him when he had no corn in
the measure, the horse at length began to
suspect the design; and coming up one day as
usual, on being called, looked into the measure,
and seeing it empty, turned round, raised
his hind-legs, and killed his master on the
spot.

A horse belonging toa person in Glasgow
had been several times ill, and as often cured
by a farrier who lived at a short distance
from his master’s residence. He had not,
however, been troubled with a recurrence of
his disease for a considerable time, till one
morning when he happened to be employed
at some distance from the farrier’s place of
business. Arranged in a row with other
horses engaged in the same work, while the
carters were absent he left the cart, and,
unattended, went direct to the farrier’s door.



56 THE HORSE AND HIS WAYS,

As no one appeared with the horse, the farrier
immediately surmised that he had been seized
with his old complaint. He was soon con-
vinced of this by the animal lying down, and
showing, by every means in his power of
which he was capable, that he was in distress.
The farrier quickly administered the usual
dose, and sent him home to his master, who
had by that time sent persons in all directions
in search of him.



POWER OF MEMORY IN THE
HORSE,

eaorNnD,

a cs have powerful memories. In the

darkest nights they will find their way
is home, although their rider or driver may
be totally at a loss which way to go, if they
have been only once over the road. They will
recognize their masters, or those who have
been their friends or foes, after a lapse of
years; and those that have been in the army,
although degraded to perform menial work,
will not hesitate, when they hear the sound of
the trumpet, or catch a sight of a brilliantly
clothed regiment, to rush forward into the
ranks, remembering not only their old uni-
form, but their own places in the troop,
and the order of the various manceuvres.



58 THE HORSE AND HIS WAYS.

The following anecdotes are illustrative of
this remarkable faculty as developed in the
horse.

A farmer one day passing along a street in
Bristol recognized a cart-horse bestrode by a
countryman as one which he himself had
lost some nine months before. He at once
seized the horse by the bridle, and told the
rider that the horse had been stolen from
him.

“That is my horse,” said he, “and if I do
not prove it in two minutes, I will quit my
claim.”

He then caused the countryman to dismount,
liberated the horse from restraint, allowed
him to go at large, and declared his proof to
be, that the horse would be found at his
stables, which were at some distance—a fact
that was proved in a few minutes by the two
claimants and several bystanders repairing to



POWER OF MEMORY IN THE HORSE. 59

the stables, where they found the horse duly
installed in a vacant compartment of the
stable, and apparently quite at his ease.

Many remarkable instances of minute recol-
lection have occurred in horses which have
been accustomed to the army. It is told that
in one of their insurrections in the early part
of the present century, the Tyrolese captured
fifteen horses belonging to the Bavarian troops
sent against them, and mounted them with
fifteen of their own men, in order to go out to
a fresh encounter with the same troops. But
no sooner did these horses hear the well-known
sound of their own trumpet, and recognize the
uniform of their own squadron, than they
dashed forward at full speed; and, notwith-
standing all the efforts of their riders, bore
them into the ranks, and delivered them up

prisoners to the Bavarians.



60 THE HORSE AND HIS WAYS.

Towards the close of last century, about the
time when volunteers were first embodied in
the different towns, an extensive line of turn-
pike road was in progress of construction in a
part of the north. The clerk to the trustees
upon this line used to send one of his assistants
to ride along occasionally, to see that the con-
tractors, who were at work ina great many
places, were doing their work properly. The
assistant, on these journeys, rode a horse which
had for a long time carried a field-officer, and
though aged, still possessed a great deal of
spirit. One day as he was passing near a
town of considerable size which lay on the
line of road, the volunteers were at drill
on the common; and the instant that “Solus,”
as the horse was called, heard the sound of the
drum, he leaped the fence, and was speedily at
that post in front of the volunteers which
would have been occupied by the commanding
officer of a regiment on parade or at drill;



POWER OF MEMORY IN THE HORSE. 61

nor could the rider by any means get him off
the ground until the volunteers retired to the
town. As long as they kept the field, the horse
took the proper place of a commanding officer
in all their manceuvres, and he marched at the
head of the corps into the town, prancing in
military style as cleverly as his stiffened legs
would allow him, to the great amusement of
the volunteers, and to the no small annoyance
of the clerk, who did not feel very highly
honoured by “Solus” making a colonel of him
against his will.

The following instance of retentiveness of
memory is related by an officer who served in
India :—

“IT was the happy owner of a gray pony
when stationed at Ferozepore. In the month
of November I left that station, accompanied
by my gallant gray, and was absent in



62 THE HORSE AND HIS WAYS.

Afghanistan for about fourteen months. On
my return I galloped into the station by the
road in which I knew my bungalow was
situated, and looked about trying to recognize
the place; but owing to additions to the house,
and alterations in the gardens and neighbour-
ing houses and grounds, I failed in my efforts.
But not so my pony, who, whilst I was staring
about at the many new houses which had
been built, and at the increase of the place in
one year, very nearly threw me by turning
sharply into the accustomed gateway which
stood invitingly open.”

A gentleman rode a young horse, which he
had bred, thirty miles from home, and to
a part of the country where he had never
been before. The road was a cross one, and
extremely difficult to find; however, by dint of
perseverance and inquiry he at length reached



POWER OF MEMORY IN THE HORSE, 63

his destination. Two years afterwards he had
occasion to go the same way, and was benighted
four or five miles from the end of his journey.
The night was so dark that he could scarcely
see his horse’s head. He had a dreary moor
and common to pass, and had lost all traces
of the proper direction he had to take. The
rain began to fall heavily. He now contem-
plated the dangerous position in which he was
placed.

“Here I am,” said he to himself, “far from
any house, and in the midst of a dreary waste,
where I know not which way to direct the
course of my steed. I have heard much of the
memory of the horse, and in that now is my
only hope.”

He threw the reins on the horse’s neck,
and encouraging him to proceed, found him-
self safe at the gate of his friend’s house in
less than an hour. It must be remarked,
that the animal could not possibly have



64 THE HORSE AND HIS WAYS.

been that road but on the occasion two years
before, as no person ever rode him but his

master.



A SELECTION OF
BLACKIE & SON'S

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For the Sake of a Friend. By Marecarer Parker.

Under the Blaek Eagle. By AnpRrew Hinw1arp.

Seeret of the Australian Desert. By Ernest Faveno.
Hammond’s Hard Lines. By Sxetron Kurporp.
“Duleie King: A Story for Girls. By M. Corser-Szymour.

Hugh Herbert’s Inheritance. By Carouing AvstTIN.

Nicola: The Career of a Girl Musician. By M. Corser-Seymour.
A Little Handful. By Harrier J. Scriprs.

A Golden Age: A Story of Four Merry Children. By Isway Tuorn.
A Cruise in Cloudland. By Henry Fairs.

A Rough Road. By Mrs. G. Linnaus Bayrs.

The Two Dorothys: A Tale for Girls. By Mrs. Herpert Martin.
Penelope and the Others. By Amy Watron.

Stimson’s Reef: A Tale of Adventure. By C. J. Hyne.

Marian and Dorothy. By Anyi E. ARrMsTRONG.

Gladys Anstruther. By Louisa THompson.

The Secret of the Old House. By Evetyn Everert-Gruen.
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The Golden Weathereock. By Juiia Gopparp.

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White Lilae: Or, The Queen of the May. By Amy Watron.
[9]



2 BLACKIE AND SON’S BOOKS FOR YOUNG PEOPLE.



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Sturdy and Strong. By G. A. Henry.

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The Brig ‘“‘Audacious”. By Aan Coz.

Jasper’s Conquest. By Euizazera J. Lysacut.

The War of the Axe. By J. Prrcy-Groves.

The Eversley Seerets. By Evrnyn Everert-GReen,

The Lads of Little Clayton. By R. Sreap.

Ten Boys who lived on the Road from Long Ago to Now.
Winnie’s Seeret: A Story of Faith and Patience. By Karz Woop.
A Waif of the Sea: Or, The Lost Found. By Katz Woop.
Miss Willowburn’s Offer. By Saran Dovpney.

A Garland for Girls. By Louisa M. Aucort.

Hetty Gray: Or, Nobody’s Bairn. By Rosa MutHounann.
Brothers in Arms: A Story of the Crusades. By F. B, Harrison,
Miss Fenwick’s Failures. By Esme Srvuarr.

Gytha’s Message: A Tale of Saxon England. By Enna Lxsure.
My Mistress the Queen: A 17th Century Tale. By M. A. Pacn.
Jack o’ Lanthorn: A Tale of Adventure. By Henry Fritu.
The Stories of Wasa and Menzikoff.

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BLACKIE AND SON’S BOOKS FOR YOUNG PEOPLE. 3



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The Girleen. By Eprrs Jounsrons.

Proud Miss Sydney. By Geratprnz Mooxter.

The Ravensworth Scholarship. By Mrs. Henry Cuarku, M.A.
The Organist’s Baby. By Karaizen Kwox.

School Days in France. By an Op Gir.

Sir Walter’s Ward. By Witt1am Everarp.

Queen of the Daffodils. By Lusi Larne.

Raff’s Ranehe. By F. M. Hoimes.

The Bushranger’s Seeret. By Mrs. Henry Care.

An Unexpected Hero. By Enizazeru J. Lysacut.

The White Squall. By Jouy C. HurcuEson.

The Wreck of the ‘“‘Naney Bell”. By Jonn C. Hurcusson.
The Joyous Story of Toto. By Laura E. Riowarps.

The Lonely Pyramid: A Tale of Adventures. By J. H. Yoxaut,
Brave and True, and other two Stories. By Grecson Gow.

The Light Princess, By Grorez Mao Donatp.

Nutbrown Roger and I. By J. H. Yoxatt.

A Rash Promise: Or, Meg’s Secret. By Czottia Seupy Lownpes.
Sam Silvan’s Sacrifice. By Jessz Cotman.

A Warrior King: Adventures in South Africa, By J. Evetyn.
Susan. By Amy Watron.

Linda and the Boys. By Cxzornia Seupy Lownpes.

Swiss Stories for Children. By Lucy WuxEtocg.

Aboard the “Atalanta”. By Henry Frits.

The Penang Pirate. By Joun C. Hurcneson.

Teddy: The Story of a “Little Pickle”. By Joun C. Horcunson.
New Light through Old Windows. By Greason Gow.

A Pair of Clogs, and other Stories. By Amy Warton.

The Hawthorns. By Amy Watton.

Dorothy’s Dilemma. By Carouinz AUSTIN.

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By F.

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To the Sea in Ships,

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Full Text

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““THE HORSE STOOD SENTINEL OVER HIS BODY.
THE

HORSE AND HIS WAYS.

STORIES OF

MAN AND HIS BEST FRIEND.



LONDON
BLACKIE & SON, Luwurep, 50 OLD BAILEY, E.C.
GLASGOW AND DUBLIN
CONTENTS.

Page
THE COURAGE OF THE Horsz,. .....,.... #5
THE FRIENDSHIPS oF Horsrs,. . . ..... . 17
Tue Dociuity or tHE Horsr,. . . . . . . 29
Sacacity or THE Horsz, ........, , 42

Power or Memory in tue Horsz,. ..... . 57
THE HORSE AND HIS WAYS.



THE COURAGE OF THE HORSE.

(oveace and unshrinking firmness have

yes ever been attributes of the horse. The
i magnificent description given in the Book
of Job must be familiar to every one:—

“Hast thou given the horse strength? hast
thou clothed his neck with thunder? canst
thou make him afraid as a grasshopper ?—the
glory of his strength is terrible. He paweth
in the valley, and rejoiceth in his strength; he
goeth on to meet the armed men. He mocketh
at fear, and is not affrighted; neither turneth
he back from the sword; the quiver rattleth
against him—the glittering spear and the
shield. He swalloweth the ground with
6 THE HORSE AND HIS WAYS.

fierceness and rage: neither believeth he that
it is the sound of the trumpet. He saith
among the trumpets, Ha! ha! and he smelleth
the battle afar off, the thunder of the captains,
and the shouting.”

It is asserted that horses with a broad after-
head, and the ears far asunder, are naturally
bolder than those whose head is narrow above
the forelock. This assertion is in all prob-
ability correct, for there is no reason why
cerebral development should not influence the
character of a horse as well as that of a man;
but much, of course, depends upon judicious
training. Some horses, says an intelligent
writer on the subject, habituated to war, will
drop their head, pick at grass in the midst of
fire, smoke, and the roar of cannon; others
never entirely cast off their natural timidity.
We have witnessed them groaning, hecontinues,
or endeavouring to lie down when they found
escape impossible, at the fearful sound of shot,
THE COURAGE OF THE HORSE, 7

shrapnell-shell and rockets; and it was painful
to witness their look of terror in battle, and to
hear their groans upon being wounded. Yet
many of the terrified animals, when let loose
at a charge, dash forward in a kind of des-
peration that makes it difficult to hold them
in hand; and we recollect, at a charge in 1794
—when the light dragoon horse was heavier
than at present, and the French were
wretchedly mounted—a party of British
bursting through a hostile squadron as
they would have passed through a_ fence
of rushes.

The horse, though naturally afraid of the
lion, tiger, and other feline animals, has often
sufficient confidence in a firm rider and his
own courage to overcome this timidity, and to
join. in the attack. This was conspicuously
evinced in the case of an Arab horse which
once belonged to Sir Robert Gillespie. This
distinguished officer being present on the
8 THE HORSE AND HIS WAYS.

race-course of Calcutta during one of the great
Hindoo festivals, when many thousands are
assembled to witness all kinds of shows, was
suddenly alarmed by the shrieks and commo-
tion of the crowd. On being informed that
a tiger had escaped from his keepers he
immediately called for his horse, and grasping
a boar-spear from one of the bystanders, rode
to attack this formidable enemy. The tiger,
probably, was amazed at finding himself in
the midst of such a number of shrieking
beings flying from him in all directions; but
the moment he perceived Sir Robert, he
crouched in the attitude of preparing to spring
at him, and at that instant the gallant soldier
passed his horse in a leap over the tiger’s
back, and struck the spear through his spine.

Here, instead of swerving, the noble animal
went right over his formidable enemy with a
firmness that enabled the rider to use his
lance with precision. This steed was a small
THE COURAGE OF THE HORSE, 9

gray, and was afterwards sent to England as
a present to the Prince Regent.

As may readily be supposed, the intrepidity
of the horse is often of signal service in the
cause of humanity, commanding at once our
esteem and admiration. The following instance
is worthy of record:—

“T should have found it difficult to give
eredit to the following incident,” related a
gentleman who was told by those who
witnessed it, “had it not happened the
evening before my arrival, and if, besides the
public notoriety of the fact, I had not been an
eye-witness of those vehement emotions of
sympathy, blended with admiration, which it
had. justly excited in the mind of every
individual at the Cape of Good Hope. A
violent gale of wind setting in from north-
north-west, a vessel in the road dragged
10 THE HORSE AND HIS WAYS.

her anchors, was forced on the rocks, and
bulged, and while a greater part of the crew
fell an immediate sacrifice to the waves, the
remainder were seen from the shore struggling
for their lives, by clinging to the different
pieces of the wreck. The sea ran dreadfully
high, and broke over the sailors with such
amazing fury that no boat whatever could
venture off to their assistance. Meanwhile a
planter, considerably advanced in life, had
come from his farm to be a spectator of the
wreck. His heart was melted at the sight of
the unhappy seamen, and knowing the bold
and enterprising spirit of his horse, and
his particular excellence as a swimmer, he
instantly determined to make a desperate
effort for their deliverance. He alighted,
and blew a little brandy into his horse’s
nostrils, when again .seating himself in the
saddle he instantly pushed into the midst of
the breakers. At first both disappeared; but
THE COURAGE OF THE HORSE. 11

it was not long before they floated on the
surface, and swam up to the wreck, when
taking with him two men, each of whom
held by one of his boots, he brought them
safe to shore. This perilous expedition he
repeated no seldomer than seven times, and
saved ‘fourteen lives; but on his return the
eighth time, his horse being much fatigued,
and meeting a most formidable wave, he lost
his balance and was overwhelmed in a
moment. The horse swam safely to land;

but his gallant rider, alas! was no more.”

When General Sir Robert Gillespie fell at
the storming of Kalunga, his favourite black
charger, bred at the Cape of Good Hope, ane
carried by him to India, was, at the sale of
his effects, competed for by several of the
officers of his division, and finally knocked
down to the privates of the 8th dragoons,
12 THE HORSE AND HIS WAYS.

who contributed their prize-money, to the
amount of £500 sterling, to retain this com-
memoration of their late commander. Thus
the charger was always led at the head of the
regiment on a march, and at the station of
Cawnpore was usually indulged with taking
his ancient place at the colour-stand, where
the salute of passing squadrons was given at
drill and on reviews. When the regiment
was ordered home, the funds of the privates
running low, he was bought for the same sum
by a gentleman, who provided funds and a
paddock for him where he might end his days
in comfort. But when the corps had marched,
and the sound of the trumpet had departed,
he refused to eat; and on the first opportunity,
being led out to exercise, he broke from his
groom, and galloping to his ancient station on
the parade, after neighing aloud, dropped down
and died,
THE COURAGE OF THE HORSE. 13

During the Peninsular War the trumpeter
of a French cavalry corps had a fine charger
assigned to him, of which he became passion-
ately fond, and which by gentleness of dis-
position and uniform docility equally evinced
its affection, The sound of the trumpeter’s
voice, the sight of his uniform, or the twang
of his trumpet, was sufficient to throw this
animal into a state of excitement; and he
appeared to be pleased and happy only when
under the saddle of his rider. Indeed he was
unruly and useless to everybody else; for once
on being removed to another part of the forces,
and consigned to a young oflicer, he resolutely
refused to perform his evolutions, and bolted
to the trumpeter’s station, and there took his
stand, jostling alongside his former master.
This animal, on being restored to the trum-
peter, carried him, during several of the Penin-
sular campaigns, through many difficulties and
hair-breadth escapes. At last the corps to
14 THE HORSE AND HIS WAYS.

which he belonged was worsted, and in the
confusion of retreat the trumpeter was mor-
tally wounded. Dropping from his horse, his
body was found many days after the engage-
ment stretched on the sward, with the faithful
charger standing beside it. During the long
interval it seems that he had never quitted the
trumpeter’s side, but had stood sentinel over
his body, scaring away the birds of prey, and
remaining totally heedless of his own priva-
tions. When found, he was in a sadly reduced
condition, partly through loss of blood from
wounds, but chiefly from want of food, of
which in the excess of his grief he could not
be prevailed on to partake.

During that destructive war which for a
space of thirty years desolated Germany, and
which was terminated by the peace of West-
phalia, the carriers who conducted the inland
THE COURAGE OF THE HORSE. 15

traffic of the country used to unite themselves
in large companies in order that they might
travel with greater security, and for their
mutual defence against the marauding parties
which infested every part of the empire.

One of these carriers happened to possess a
horse of an extremely vicious disposition. It
was greatly addicted to biting and kicking,
from which not even its master was always
secure, and which often embroiled him with
his fellow-travellers. One evening while they
were pursuing their journey the party was
attacked in a ravine by a band of hungry
wolves, and after a long contest, finding they
should not be able to get quit of them without
allowing them some prey, it was agreed that
they should pay the owner of the vicious horse
the price of the animal and make a sacrifice to
the wolves. The bargain was soon concluded,
and on the horse being turned loose the wolves
immediately attacked him. He, however, de-
16 THE HORSE AND HIS WAYS,

fended himself courageously with his teeth and
heels, retreating at the same time into the in-
terior of the forest, while the carriers availed
themselves of the opportunity to hasten toa
place of security, not a little rejoiced at having
got rid of troublesome companions so much to
their advantage.

As they were sitting at supper in the inn
where they usually slept for the night a
knocking was heard at the house door, and on
its being opened a horse pushed his head in.
The girl, frightened, shrieked out, and called
to the carriers, who, coming to her assistance,
were no less surprised than rejoiced to see the
heroic conqueror of the wolves, though much
wounded, still faithful to his master; and, on
account of his meritorious conduct upon this
occasion, they agreed to forgive him his former
misdemeanours and retain him in their com-

pany.

(121)
THE FRIENDSHIPS OF HORSES,

os
J RHE friendships of horses are sometimes

ee

species occasionally associate with and love

as incongruous as are the friendships
of man. Animals of entirely different

each other; and the very opposition of char-
acter now and then constitutes the bond of
friendship. Duncannon, a famous horse,
formed an intense friendship with a sheep.
He would lift it into the manger to share his
fodder, and would suffer no one to offer it the
slightest molestation. Chillaby, the mad Ara-
bian, whom only one groom dared to approach,
had also his peculiar attachment for a lamb;
and the little protégé used to employ itself
during many an hour in pawing away the
flies from his nobler friend. The Darley

Arabian imbibed a friendship for a cat, which
(121) B
18 THE HORSE AND HIS WAYS.

sat upon his back, or nestled as closely to him
as she could; and when he died she pined
away and died also.

A farmer's boy had fed and taken great
care of a colt. He was working one day in
the field, when he was furiously pursued by
a vicious bull. The boy ran to a ditch, and
got into it just as the bull was close upon him.
The furious beast endeavoured to gore him,
and would probably have succeeded had not
the colt come to his assistance. This little
animal attacked the bull, screaming with rage
as he did so, when some labourers who were
working near the place, hearing the strange
outery, ran to see what was the matter, and
extricated the boy from danger.

A gentleman of Bristol had a greyhound,
THE FRIENDSHIPS OF HORSES. 19

which slept in the stable along with a very
fine hunter of about five years of age. These
animals became mutually attached, and re-
garded each other with the most tender
affection. The greyhound always lay under
the manger beside the horse, which was so
fond of him that he became unhappy and
restless when the dog was out of his sight.
It was a common practice with the gentleman
to whom they belonged to call at the stable
for the greyhound to accompany him in his
walk. On such occasions the horse would
look over his shoulder at the dog with much
anxiety, and neigh in a manner which plainly
said:

“Let me also accompany you.”

When the dog returned to the stable, he was
always welcomed by a loud neigh, He ran -up
to the horse and licked his nose; in return the
horse would scratch the dog’s back with his
teeth. One day when the groom was out
20 THE HORSE AND HIS WAYS.

with the horse and greyhound for exercise, a
large dog attacked the latter and quickly bore
him to the ground; on which the horse threw
back his ears, and, in spite of all the efforts of
the groom, rushed at the strange dog that was

struggling with the greyhound, seized him by

S
the back with his teeth which speedily made
him quit his hold, and shook him till a large
piece of skin gave way. The offender no
sooner got on his feet than he judged it pru-
dent’ to beat a precipitate retreat from so for-

midable an opponent.

A gentleman in Buckinghamshire had once
in his possession a three-year-old colt, a dog,
and three sheep, which were his constant
attendants in all his walks. When the
parlour window, which looked into the field,
happened to be open, the colt had often been
known to leap through it, go up and caress
THE FRIENDSHIPS OF HORSES, 21

his master, and then leap back to his pasture.
We have ourselves, says Chambers, often
witnessed similar sighs of affection on the
part of an old Shetland pony, which would
place its fore-foot in the hand of its young
master like a dog, thrust its head under his
arm to be caressed, and join with him and a
little terrier dog in all their noisy rompings
on the lawn. The same animal daily bore its
master to school, and though its heels and
teeth were always ready for every aggressive
urchin, yet so attached was it to this boy
that it would wait hours for him in his sports
by the way, and even walk alone from the
stable to the school-house, which was fully
half-a-mile distant, and wait saddled and
bridled for the afternoon’s dismissal. Indeed,
the young scapegrace did not deserve one-
tenth of this attention, for we have often seen
old “Donald” toiling homeward with its young
master at a gallop, to make up for time lost
22 THE HORSE AND HIS WAYS.

at play, and enable him to be at home when
dinner was on the table.

A blacksmith in one of the remote parishes
of Scotland, on one occasion, purchased a
lamb of the black-faced breed from a shepherd
who was passing through his village with a
large flock. The lamb was so extremely wild
that it was with great difficulty it could be
separated from its fleecy companions. The
smith put it into his field, in company with a
cow and a little white Galloway pony. It
soon began to exhibit indications of fondness
for the latter, which, not insensible to such
tender approaches, showed by its conduct that
the attachment was reciprocal. They soon
became inseparable companions; whether the
pony was engaged in the labours of the field, or
in bearing his master to church or market, the
lamb invariably accompanied him. Such a
THE FRIENDSHIPS OF HORSES. 23

spectacle soon excited a great deal of attention;
and when likely to be too closely beset, the
lamb would take refuge between the legs of
the pony, and gaze about it with a look of
conscious security. At night it regularly
repaired to the stable, and reposed under the
manger at the head of its friend. When
the two animals were separated, which only
happened when effected by force, the lamb
would raise the most plaintive bleatings, to
which the pony responded with a sympathiz-
ing neigh,

On one occasion they both strayed into an
adjoining field, in which there was a flock of
sheep; the lamb joined them, at a short
distance from the pony, but as soon as their
owner removed him, it quickly followed with-
out casting even a look behind it. Another
instance of a similar character happened when
the pony was driven through a flock of sheep,
accompanied, as usual, by his friend, which
24 THE HORSE AND HIS WAYS.

followed, without showing the least inclination
- to remain with its natural companions.

“Even great disparity of mind,” says White,
in his Natural History of Selborne, “does not
always prevent social advances and mutual
fellowship; for a very intelligent and observ-
ant person has assured me, that in the former
part of his life, keeping but one horse, he
happened also once on a time to have but one
solitary hen. These two incongruous animals
spent much of their time together in a lonely
orchard, where they saw no creature but each
other. By degrees an apparent regard began
to take place between these two sequestered
individuals. The fowl would approach the
quadruped with notes of complacency, rubbing
herself quietly against his legs, while the
horse would look down with satisfaction,
and move with the greatest caution and cir-
THE FRIENDSHIPS OF HORSES. 25

cumspection, lest he should trample on his
diminutive companion. Thus, by mutual good
offices, each seemed to console the vacant hours
of the other; so that Milton, when he puts
the following sentiment in the mouth of
Adam, seems somewhat mistaken:

‘Much less can bird with beast, or fish with fowl
So well converse, nor with the ox the ape.’”

The last instance of a peculiar friendship on
the part of a horse which we shall refer to at
present is so extraordinary, that, were it not
well authenticated, it might be looked upon
with suspicion. Dr. Smith, of the Queen’s
County Militia, Ireland, had a_ beautiful
hackney, which, though extremely spirited,
was at the same time wonderfully docile.
He had also a fine Newfoundland dog
named Cesar. These animals were mutually
attached, and seemed perfectly acquainted
26 THE HORSE AND HIS WAYS.

with each others actions. The dog was
-always kept in the stable at night, and
generally lay beside the horse. When Dr.
Smith practised in Dublin, he visited his
patients on horseback, and had no other
servant to take care of the horse, while in
their houses, but Cesar, to whom he gave the
reins in his mouth. The horse stood very
quietly, even in that crowded city, beside his.
canine friend. When it happened that the
doctor had a patient not far distant from the
place where he paid his last visit, he did not
think it worth his while to remount, but
called to his horse and Cesar. They both
instantly obeyed, and remained quietly
opposite the door where he entered until he
came out again. The horse seemed to be as
implicitly obedient to his friend Cesar as he
could possibly be to his groom.

The doctor would go to the stable, accom-
panied by his dog, put the bridle upon his
THE FRIENDSHIPS OF HORSES. 27

horse, and giving the reins to Cesar, bid him
take the horse to the water. They both
understood what was to be done, when off
trotted Cesar, followed by the horse, which
frisked, capered, and played with the dog all
the way to the rivulet, about three hundred
yards distant from the stable. They invariably
went straight to the stream, and after the horse
had quenched his thirst, both returned in the
same playful manner as they had gone out.
The doctor frequently desired Cesar to
make the horse leap over this stream, which
might be about five or six feet broad. The
dog, by a kind of bark, and leaping up towards
the horse’s head, intimated to him what he
wanted, which was quickly understood; and
he cantered off, preceded by Ceesar, and took
the leap in a neat and regular style. The dog
was then desired to bring him back again,
and it was speedily done in the same manner.
On one occasion Cesar lost hold of the reins,
28 THE HORSE AND HIS WAYS.

and as soon as the horse cleared the leap he
immediately trotted up to his canine guide,
who took hold of the bridle and led him back
through the water quietly.
THE DOCILITY OF THE HORSE.

ce horse is distinguished by the remark-
cee7>. able extent to which the docility that
e is in his common character has been
sometimes cultivated. The labour and ingen-
uity expended by public performers and
trainers to teach the animal feats of agility
and imitation have been abundantly rewarded,
and the intelligent actions of highly trained
steeds, performed in accordance to the wishes
of their master, frequently afford pleasure and
instruction. Furnished with acute senses, an
excellent memory, high intelligence, and gentle
disposition, he soon learns to know and to
obey his master’s will, and to perform certain
actions with astonishing accuracy and pre-
cision. The range of his performances, how-
ever, is limited by his physical conformation.
30 THE HORSE AND HIS WAYS.

He has not a hand to grasp, a proboscis to lift
the minutest object, nor the advantages of a
light and agile frame; if he had, the monkey, ~
the dog, and the elephant would in this
respect be all far behind him. The following
anecdotes will afford ample illustration of
this.

One of the earliest equine actors in this
country was Banks’s celebrated horse “Mor-
occo,” alluded to by Shakspere in Love's
Labour Lost, and by other writers of that
time. It is stated of this animal that he
would restore a glove to its owner after his
master had whispered the man’s name in his
ear, and that he would tell the number of
pence in any silver coin. He danced likewise
to the sound of a pipe, and told money with
his feet. Sir Walter Raleigh quaintly remarks,
“that had Banks lived in older times, he
THE DOCILITY OF THE HORSE. 31

would have shamed all the enchanters in the
world; for whosoever was most famous among
them could never master nor instruct any
beast as he did his horse.”

A French writer makes mention of several
surprising feats performed by a small horse at
the fair of St. Germains in 1732, Among
others which he accomplished with astonishing
precision, he could specify, by striking his
foot so many times on the ground, the number
of marks upon a card which any person
present had drawn out of a pack. He could
also tell the hour and minute to which the
hands of a watch pointed in a similar manner.
His master collected a number of coins from
different persons in the company, mixed them
together, and threw them to the horse in a
handkerchief. The animal took it in his
mouth, and delivered to each person his own
32 THE HORSE AND HIS WAYS,

piece of money. What is still more wonderful,
considering his size, weight, and peculiarity of
construction, the horse had been known to
pass along the tight-rope.

Mr. Astley, the son of the famous proprietor
of “Astley’s Amphitheatre,” at Westminster
Bridge, had once in his possession a remark-
ably fine Barbary horse, forty-three years of
age, which was presented to him by the Duke
of Leeds. This celebrated animal for a number
of years officiated in the character of a waiter
in the course of the performances at the
Amphitheatre, and at various other theatres in
the United Kingdom. At the request of his
master, he would ungirth his own saddle,
wash his feet in a pail of water, and would
also bring into the riding-school a tea-table
and its appendages, which feat was usually
followed up by fetching a chair, or stool, or
THE DOCILITY OF THE HORSE. 33

whatever might be wanted. His achievements
were generally wound up by his taking a
kettle of boiling water from a blazing fire, to
the wonder and admiration of the spectators.

An author, who wrote about the cleverness
of horses when properly trained, stated that
he had seen one that danced to music, and
which, at the command of his master, affected
to be lame, feigned death, lay motionless,
with his limbs extended, and allowed himself
to be dragged about till some words were
pronounced, when he instantly sprang to his
feet. Feats of this kind are now common
enough in the circus and hippodrome,

The horse referred to above was the pro-
perty of the famous equestrian Ducrow; and

a writer in a popular journal thus described
(121) C
34 THE HORSE AND HIS WAYS. .

the performance of the animal and its master:—
“The horse,” he said “was a beautiful piebald,
perfect almost in mould, and adorned about
the neck with little bells. At first it playfully
and trickishly avoids its master when he
affects an anxiety to catch it; but when the
muleteer averts his head and, assumes the
appearance of sullenness, the animal at once
stops and comes up close to his side, as if very
penitent for its untimely sportiveness. Its
master is pacified, and after caressing it a
little he touches the animal’s fore-legs. It
stretches them out, and, in doing so, neces-
sarily causes the hind-legs to project also.
We now see the purpose of these movements.
The muleteer wishes a seat, and an excellent
one he finds upon the horse’s protruded hind-
legs. A variety of instances of docility
similar to this are exhibited by the horse
in succession, but its leaping feats appear to us
to be the most wonderful of all. Poles are
THE DOCILITY OF THE HORSE, 35

brought into the ring, and the horse clears six
of these, one after the other, with a distance
of not more than four feet between them.
After it has done this, it goes up limping to
its master, as if to say, ‘See, I can do no more
to-night.” The muleteer lifts the lame foot,
and seems to search for the cause of the halt,
but in vain. Still, however, the horse goes on
limping. The muleteer then looks in his
face, and shakes his head, as if he would
say, ‘Ah! you are shamming, you rogue, are
you not?’ And a sham it proves to be; for,
at a touch of the whip, the creature bounds off
like a fawn, sound both in wind and limb.”

Mr. C. W. Montague, an equestrian manager
of great experience and intelligence, narrates
the following incidents in Chambers’s Jowr-
nal:—

I was once driving to Long Milford in
36 THE HORSE AND HIS WAYS,

Suffolk at a spot where there was a bridge
leading over a river. As we approached the
bridge the horse pulled up and would not
move on again without whipping. For some
time I was at a loss how to account for this
freak; but it afterwards occurred to me that
the last time I had crossed that bridge and
with the same horse, I had pulled up at the
very spot to speak to a man I had met.

Unless there is a reason to the contrary, we
always prefer occupying the same field each
time we visit a town. Sometimes it happens
that the stud-groom, who is generally with the
first wagon, forgets which field it is. But by
giving the horse his head and leaving him to
himself, he will most certainly pull up at the
right gate. The groom never finds him to be
wrong, and drives straight in.

Once when in Southampton I had to pass
up the High Street daily, and had a different
horse almost every day. Whichever horse
THE DOCILITY OF THE’ HORSE, 37

I rode he would slacken speed at the Star
Hotel and want to turn into the yard. Upon
mentioning this to the stud-groom, he explained
that jive years previously, when the circus
was in Southampton, the stud had been
stabled at the Star, and the horses had not
forgotten the place again.

I have my opinion, writes Mr. Montague,
founded upon close and varied observation,
that horses can and do convey to each
other very exact intelligence by the various
sounds they produce, from the proud, sonor-
ous neighings of a full-spirited horse, down
to the whinings and snortings and other
little sounds with which all keepers of
horses are familiar. Once, in a long stable
containing twenty stalls in a row, a horse
at the one end was dying. Near the other
end was a horse of a timid disposition, which
38 THE HORSE AND HIS WAYS.

showed marked signs of dread and extreme
nervousness, as though conscious of what was
, going on; trembling from head to foot, and
streaming with perspiration. I feel convinced
that intelligence of what was passing had
reached this horse, and that being of a ner-
vous temperament, the poor animal had been
troubled to the painful extent we had wit-
nessed.

Another example of a different kind. It
often happened that I was away from the
company for weeks and months at a stretch;
and on some of these occasions I had to return
along the road by which the circus was coming,
thus meeting the vans one after the other all
iown the line. When yet there was some
distance between myself and the nearest van,
my horse would scent, or see the head van-
horse and salute him with a loud neigh.
This would be at once answered by the van-
horse which seemed to pass the signal to the
THE DOCILITY OF THE HORSE. 39

rear down the line, where it was taken up
from horse to horse to the very end, perhaps
three-quarters of a mile away. Then as I
rapidly drove up and met the vans, each horse
would turn towards mine as he passed, greet-
ing him with a friendly and joyous neigh;
apparently holding a short conversation in
passing, as though welcoming each other after
a separation. For it must be noted that it
was only after long absence that such demon-
strations took place.

A horse in the cavalry depdt at Woolwich
had proved so unmanageable to the “rough-
riders,” that at length no one amongst them
dared even to mount him. His method of
throwing or dismounting his rider consisted
in lying down and rolling over him, or else
crushing his leg against some wall, post, or
paling. All means to break him of these
40 THE HORSE AND HIS WAYS.

dangerous tricks proving unavailing, the
animal was one day brought before the
‘commanding officer, with the character of
being “incurably vicious,’ and with a re-
commendation on that account, that he should
be “cast” or sold out of the service. The colonel
of the regiment hearing of this, and knowing
the horse to be thoroughbred, and one of the
best actioned and cleverest horses in the
regiment, besought the commanding officer
to permit him to be transferred into the
riding troop.

This was consented to, and the transfer
was no sooner accomplished than the colonel
determined to pursue a system of management
directly opposite to that which had been
already attempted. He had him led daily
into the riding-school—suffered no whip ever
to be showed to him while there, but patted
him and tried to make him execute this and
the other manceuvre; and as often as he
THE DOCILITY OF THE HORSE, 41

proved obedient rewarded him with a hand-
ful of corn or beans or a piece of bread, with
which bribes his pockets were invariably well
supplied. In this manner, and in no great
space of time, was the rebel not only subdued
and tamed, but rendered so perfectly docile
and quiet that a little child could ride him.
At length he was also taught to kneel down
when his rider mounted, and to perform
various evolutions, dances, and tricks which
no other horse in the regiment could be
brought to do. In fine, so great a favourite
did he become, that the name of “The Darling”
was bestowed upon him by his master, and by
that appellation he soon became known to all
the regiment.
SAGACITY OF THE HORSE.

Kw

nf ae horse is inferior to none of the
= brute creation in sagacity and general
ae intelligence. Ina state of nature, he is
cautious and watchful, and all his movements
and actions seem to be the result of reason,
aided by a powcr of communicating their
ideas to each other far superior to that of
most other animals. The neighings by which
they communicate te~ror, alarm, recognition,
&c., the various movements of the body, the
pawing of the ground, the motions of the ears,
and the expressions of countenance, seem
to be fully understood by each other. If
these points are well developed in their
natural state, it must be admitted that they
are strengthened and intensified in a domesti-
cated one; and in the following anecdotes we
SAGACITY OF THE HORSE. 43

have attempted to illustrate a few of the
more important directions in which this saga-
city is exhibited.

There is an interesting fact related of the
hero of Poland, indicative of his customary
practice of almsgiving. Wishing to convey a
present to a clerical friend he gave the com-
mission to a young man named Jelmer,
desiring him to take the horse he usually
rode. On his return the messenger informed
Kosciusko that he would never again ride his
horse, unless he gave him his purse at the
same time; and on the latter inquiring what
he meant, he replied:

“ As soon as a poor man on the road takes
off his hat and asks for charity, the horse
immediately stands still, and will not stir
until something is bestowed upon the peti-
tioner; and as I had no money upon me, J
44 THE HORSE AND HIS WAYS.

had to feign giving in order to satisfy the
horse and induce him to proceed.”

A gentleman was one dark night riding
home through a wood, and had the mis-
fortune to strike his head against the branch
of a tree, and fell from his horse stunned by
the blow. The horse immediately returned
to the house which they had left, about a
mile distant. He found the door closed and
the family gone to bed. He pawed at the
door till one of them, hearing the noise, rose
and opened it, and to his surprise saw the
horse of his friend. No sooner was the door
opened than the horse turned round, and the
man suspecting there was something wrong,
followed the animal, which led him directly
to the spot where his master lay on the ground
in a fit.
SAGACITY OF THE HORSE. 45

A carter in Fifeshire had an old horse
which one day displayed a remarkable saga-
city. The carter having a large family, this
animal had got particularly intimate with the
children, and would on no account move when
they were playing among his feet, as if it
feared to do them an injury. On this occasion,
when dragging a loaded cart through a narrow
lane near the village, a young child happened
to be playing in the road, and would inevit-
ably have been crushed by the wheels had
it not been for the sagacity of the animal.
He carefully took it by the clothes with his
teeth, carried it for a few yards, and then
placed it on a bank by the wayside, moving
slowly all the while, and looking back, as if to
satisfy himself that the wheels of the cart had
cleared it. This animal was one of the most
intelligent of his kind, and performed his
duties with a steadiness and precision that
were perfectly surprising.
46 THE HORSE AND HIS WAYS,

In 1828 a gentleman in Montgomeryshire
had a favourite pony, mare, and colt, that
grazed in a field adjoining the Severn. One
day the pony made her appearance in front of
the house, and, by clattering with her feet and
other noises, attracted attention. Observing
this a person went out, and she immediately
galloped off. The owner, hearing this, desired
that she should be followed; and all the gates
from the house to the field were found to
have been forced open. On reaching the
field, the pony was found looking into the
water over the spot where the colt was lying
drowned.

A captain of the 14th Dragoons had a power-
ful charger which he had purchased at a very
low price, on account of an impetuous vicious-
ness, which had caused the death of one groom
and nearly that of another. The captain was
SAGACITY OF THE HORSE. 47

a kind of centaur rider, not to be thrown by
the most violent efforts, and of a temper for
gentleness that would effect a cure, if vice
were curable. After some very dangerous
combats with his horse the animal was sub-
dued, and became so attached that his master
could walk anywhere with him following like
a dog, and even ladies could mount him with
perfect safety. His master rode him during
several campaigns in Spain; and on one occa-
sion, when in action horse and rider came
headlong to the ground, the animal making an
effort to spring up placed his forefoot on the
captain’s breast, but immediately withdrawing
it, rose without hurting him, or moving till he
was remounted.

A blind coach-horse ran one of the stages on
the great north road for several years, and so
perfectly was he acquainted with all the halt
48 THE HORSE AND HIS WAYS.

ing-places, stables, and other matters, that he
was never found to commit a blunder. In his
duties he was no doubt greatly aided by hear-
ing and smell. He could never be driven past
his own stable; and at the sound of the coming
coach, he would turn out of his own accord
into the stable-yard. What was very remark-
able, so accurate was his knowledge of time
that though half a dozen coaches halted at the
same inn, yet he was never known to stir till
the sound of the “Ten o'clock” was heard in
the distance.

A supervisor of excise at Beauly in Inver-
ness-shire was one evening returning home
from a survey of Fort Augustus, and to save
a distance of some sixteen miles he took the
hill road from Drumnadrochit to Beauly. The
road was completely blocked up with, and
indiscernible amidst the waste of snow, s9
SAGACITY OF THE HORSE. 49

_ that the officer soon lost all idea of his route.
In this dilemma he thought it best to trust to
his horse, and loosening the reins, allowed him
to choose his own course. The animal made
way, though slowly and cautiously, till coming
to a ravine near Glencouvent, when both horse
and rider suddenly disappeared in a snow-
wreath several fathoms deep. The officer on
recovering found himself nearly three yards
from the dangerous spot, with his faithful horse
standing over him and licking the snow from
his face. He was of opinion that the bridle had
been attached to his person. So completely,
however, had he lost all sense of consciousness,
that beyond the bare fact as stated he had no
knowledge of the means by which he had
made so striking and providential an escape.

There was an old horse, well known in the

pretty village of Rainford, and even for many
(121) D
50 THE HORSE AND HIS WAYS.

miles round, by the name of “Old Tommy.”
This horse was famed not merely for his great
‘age, and long and valuable services, but more
especially for the tractableness of his disposi-
tion. His sagacity was particularly shown
on one occasion when he lost one of his shoes
in the pasture. Being aware of his loss, and
knowing, from long experience, the comfort of
good shoes, he lost no time, on the opening of
the gate, in repairing to his old friend the
blacksmith, who soon discovered and supplied
his want. He then made the best of his way
home, and prepared for the service of the
day.

Occasionally there is so much sagacity and
affection combined with the intrepidity of the
horse, that his conduct would do credit even
to the bravest human nature. He has been
known to swim to the assistance of a drowning
SAGACITY OF THE HORSE. 51

creature, and this without any other impulse
than that of his own generous feelings. little girl, the daughter of a gentleman in
Warwickshire, playing on the banks of a
canal which runs through his grounds, had
the misfortune to fall in, and would in all
probability have been drowned, had not a
small pony, which had been long kept in the
family, plunged into the water and brought
the child safely ashore without the slightest

injury.

In the electorate of Hanover there is a small
island named Krontsand, which is surrounded
by two branches of the Elbe. As it affords
valuable pasture there is geuerally a number
of horses and cattle grazing upon it. It is,
however, liable to be overflowed at the time
of spring-tide, when the wind blows in a
direction opposite to the current and thus
52 THE HORSE AND HIS WAYS.

causes an accumulation of water which cannot
escape so quickly as when unopposed.

One day the water rose so rapidly that the
horses, which were grazing in the plain with
their young foals, suddenly found themselves
standing in the midst of deep water, upon

o, and col-

which they set up a loud neighing,

lected themselves together on the highest part
of the island. In this assembly they seemed
to determine on the following prudent measure,
as the only means of saving their young foals,
who were now standing in the water as high
as the belly, and in the execution of which
some old mares also took a principal part,
who cannot be supposed to have been in-
fluenced by any maternal solicitude for the
safety of their offspring. Every two horses
took a young foal between them, and pressing
their sides together, kept it wedged in, and
lifted up, quite above the surface of the water.

All the horned cattle which were on the
SAGACITY OF THE HORSE, 53

island had already set themselves afloat, and
were swimming in regular columns towards
their home. But these noble steeds, with un-
daunted perseverance remained immovable
under their cherished burdens for the space of
six hours, till, the tide ebbing, the water sub-
sided, and the foals were at length placed out
of danger.

The inhabitants who had rowed to the place
in boats, saw with delight this sincular man-
ceuvre, whereby their valuable foals were
preserved from a destruction otherwise inev-
itable, and every one who heard of the circum-
stance was pleased and astonished at the
sagacity of the horses.

A baronet, one of whose hunters had never
tired in the longest chase, once encouraged the
cruel thought of attempting completely to
fatigue him. After a long run, therefore, he
54 THE HORSE AND HIS WAYS.

dined and again mounting, rode furiously
among the hills. When brought to the stable,
his strength appeared exhausted, and he was
scarcely able to walk. The groom, possessed
of more feeling than his brutal master, could
not refrain from tears at the sight of so noble
an animal thus sunk down. ‘The baronet some
time after entered the stable, when the horse
made a furious spring upon him, and, had not
the groom interfered, would soon have put it
out of the power of his master of ever again

misusing his animals.

A person near Boston, in America, was in the
habit, whenever he wished to catch his horse
in the field, of taking a quantity of corn in a
measure by way of bait. On calling to him,
the horse would come up and eat the corn,
while the bridle was put over his head. But

the owner having deceived the animal several
SAGACITY OF THE HORSE, «5B

times, by calling him when he had no corn in
the measure, the horse at length began to
suspect the design; and coming up one day as
usual, on being called, looked into the measure,
and seeing it empty, turned round, raised
his hind-legs, and killed his master on the
spot.

A horse belonging toa person in Glasgow
had been several times ill, and as often cured
by a farrier who lived at a short distance
from his master’s residence. He had not,
however, been troubled with a recurrence of
his disease for a considerable time, till one
morning when he happened to be employed
at some distance from the farrier’s place of
business. Arranged in a row with other
horses engaged in the same work, while the
carters were absent he left the cart, and,
unattended, went direct to the farrier’s door.
56 THE HORSE AND HIS WAYS,

As no one appeared with the horse, the farrier
immediately surmised that he had been seized
with his old complaint. He was soon con-
vinced of this by the animal lying down, and
showing, by every means in his power of
which he was capable, that he was in distress.
The farrier quickly administered the usual
dose, and sent him home to his master, who
had by that time sent persons in all directions
in search of him.
POWER OF MEMORY IN THE
HORSE,

eaorNnD,

a cs have powerful memories. In the

darkest nights they will find their way
is home, although their rider or driver may
be totally at a loss which way to go, if they
have been only once over the road. They will
recognize their masters, or those who have
been their friends or foes, after a lapse of
years; and those that have been in the army,
although degraded to perform menial work,
will not hesitate, when they hear the sound of
the trumpet, or catch a sight of a brilliantly
clothed regiment, to rush forward into the
ranks, remembering not only their old uni-
form, but their own places in the troop,
and the order of the various manceuvres.
58 THE HORSE AND HIS WAYS.

The following anecdotes are illustrative of
this remarkable faculty as developed in the
horse.

A farmer one day passing along a street in
Bristol recognized a cart-horse bestrode by a
countryman as one which he himself had
lost some nine months before. He at once
seized the horse by the bridle, and told the
rider that the horse had been stolen from
him.

“That is my horse,” said he, “and if I do
not prove it in two minutes, I will quit my
claim.”

He then caused the countryman to dismount,
liberated the horse from restraint, allowed
him to go at large, and declared his proof to
be, that the horse would be found at his
stables, which were at some distance—a fact
that was proved in a few minutes by the two
claimants and several bystanders repairing to
POWER OF MEMORY IN THE HORSE. 59

the stables, where they found the horse duly
installed in a vacant compartment of the
stable, and apparently quite at his ease.

Many remarkable instances of minute recol-
lection have occurred in horses which have
been accustomed to the army. It is told that
in one of their insurrections in the early part
of the present century, the Tyrolese captured
fifteen horses belonging to the Bavarian troops
sent against them, and mounted them with
fifteen of their own men, in order to go out to
a fresh encounter with the same troops. But
no sooner did these horses hear the well-known
sound of their own trumpet, and recognize the
uniform of their own squadron, than they
dashed forward at full speed; and, notwith-
standing all the efforts of their riders, bore
them into the ranks, and delivered them up

prisoners to the Bavarians.
60 THE HORSE AND HIS WAYS.

Towards the close of last century, about the
time when volunteers were first embodied in
the different towns, an extensive line of turn-
pike road was in progress of construction in a
part of the north. The clerk to the trustees
upon this line used to send one of his assistants
to ride along occasionally, to see that the con-
tractors, who were at work ina great many
places, were doing their work properly. The
assistant, on these journeys, rode a horse which
had for a long time carried a field-officer, and
though aged, still possessed a great deal of
spirit. One day as he was passing near a
town of considerable size which lay on the
line of road, the volunteers were at drill
on the common; and the instant that “Solus,”
as the horse was called, heard the sound of the
drum, he leaped the fence, and was speedily at
that post in front of the volunteers which
would have been occupied by the commanding
officer of a regiment on parade or at drill;
POWER OF MEMORY IN THE HORSE. 61

nor could the rider by any means get him off
the ground until the volunteers retired to the
town. As long as they kept the field, the horse
took the proper place of a commanding officer
in all their manceuvres, and he marched at the
head of the corps into the town, prancing in
military style as cleverly as his stiffened legs
would allow him, to the great amusement of
the volunteers, and to the no small annoyance
of the clerk, who did not feel very highly
honoured by “Solus” making a colonel of him
against his will.

The following instance of retentiveness of
memory is related by an officer who served in
India :—

“IT was the happy owner of a gray pony
when stationed at Ferozepore. In the month
of November I left that station, accompanied
by my gallant gray, and was absent in
62 THE HORSE AND HIS WAYS.

Afghanistan for about fourteen months. On
my return I galloped into the station by the
road in which I knew my bungalow was
situated, and looked about trying to recognize
the place; but owing to additions to the house,
and alterations in the gardens and neighbour-
ing houses and grounds, I failed in my efforts.
But not so my pony, who, whilst I was staring
about at the many new houses which had
been built, and at the increase of the place in
one year, very nearly threw me by turning
sharply into the accustomed gateway which
stood invitingly open.”

A gentleman rode a young horse, which he
had bred, thirty miles from home, and to
a part of the country where he had never
been before. The road was a cross one, and
extremely difficult to find; however, by dint of
perseverance and inquiry he at length reached
POWER OF MEMORY IN THE HORSE, 63

his destination. Two years afterwards he had
occasion to go the same way, and was benighted
four or five miles from the end of his journey.
The night was so dark that he could scarcely
see his horse’s head. He had a dreary moor
and common to pass, and had lost all traces
of the proper direction he had to take. The
rain began to fall heavily. He now contem-
plated the dangerous position in which he was
placed.

“Here I am,” said he to himself, “far from
any house, and in the midst of a dreary waste,
where I know not which way to direct the
course of my steed. I have heard much of the
memory of the horse, and in that now is my
only hope.”

He threw the reins on the horse’s neck,
and encouraging him to proceed, found him-
self safe at the gate of his friend’s house in
less than an hour. It must be remarked,
that the animal could not possibly have
64 THE HORSE AND HIS WAYS.

been that road but on the occasion two years
before, as no person ever rode him but his

master.
A SELECTION OF
BLACKIE & SON'S

BOOKS FOR YOUNG PEOPLE.

SUITABLE FOR GIFTS, PRIZES, AND LIBRARIES,

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Tllustrated by eminent Artists. In crown 8vo, cloth elegant.

Things will Take a Turn. By Bzarrice Harrapey. Illustrated.

The Whispering Winds and the Tales they Told. By
Mary H. Desenuam. Illustrated by Pauy Harpy.

A Musical Genius. By the author of “The Two Dorothys”.

For the Sake of a Friend. By Marecarer Parker.

Under the Blaek Eagle. By AnpRrew Hinw1arp.

Seeret of the Australian Desert. By Ernest Faveno.
Hammond’s Hard Lines. By Sxetron Kurporp.
“Duleie King: A Story for Girls. By M. Corser-Szymour.

Hugh Herbert’s Inheritance. By Carouing AvstTIN.

Nicola: The Career of a Girl Musician. By M. Corser-Seymour.
A Little Handful. By Harrier J. Scriprs.

A Golden Age: A Story of Four Merry Children. By Isway Tuorn.
A Cruise in Cloudland. By Henry Fairs.

A Rough Road. By Mrs. G. Linnaus Bayrs.

The Two Dorothys: A Tale for Girls. By Mrs. Herpert Martin.
Penelope and the Others. By Amy Watron.

Stimson’s Reef: A Tale of Adventure. By C. J. Hyne.

Marian and Dorothy. By Anyi E. ARrMsTRONG.

Gladys Anstruther. By Louisa THompson.

The Secret of the Old House. By Evetyn Everert-Gruen.
Hal Hungerford. By J. R. Hurcutnson, B.A.

The Golden Weathereock. By Juiia Gopparp.

The Hermit Hunter of the Wilds. By Dr. Gorpon Srasues.
‘Miriam’s Ambition. By Evztyy Evererr-Grery.

White Lilae: Or, The Queen of the May. By Amy Watron.
[9]
2 BLACKIE AND SON’S BOOKS FOR YOUNG PEOPLE.



HALF-CROWN SERIES—Continued.

Sturdy and Strong. By G. A. Henry.

Gutta-Percha Willie. By Gzorez Mac Donatp.

Little Lady Clare. By Evetyn Evererr-Green.

The “Saucy May’. By Heyry Frirs.

The Brig ‘“‘Audacious”. By Aan Coz.

Jasper’s Conquest. By Euizazera J. Lysacut.

The War of the Axe. By J. Prrcy-Groves.

The Eversley Seerets. By Evrnyn Everert-GReen,

The Lads of Little Clayton. By R. Sreap.

Ten Boys who lived on the Road from Long Ago to Now.
Winnie’s Seeret: A Story of Faith and Patience. By Karz Woop.
A Waif of the Sea: Or, The Lost Found. By Katz Woop.
Miss Willowburn’s Offer. By Saran Dovpney.

A Garland for Girls. By Louisa M. Aucort.

Hetty Gray: Or, Nobody’s Bairn. By Rosa MutHounann.
Brothers in Arms: A Story of the Crusades. By F. B, Harrison,
Miss Fenwick’s Failures. By Esme Srvuarr.

Gytha’s Message: A Tale of Saxon England. By Enna Lxsure.
My Mistress the Queen: A 17th Century Tale. By M. A. Pacn.
Jack o’ Lanthorn: A Tale of Adventure. By Henry Fritu.
The Stories of Wasa and Menzikoff.

Stories of the Sea in Former Days.

Tales of Captivity and Exile.

Famous Discoveries by Sea and Land.

Stirring Events of History.

Adventures in Field, Flood, and Forest.

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In crown 8vo, with Illustrations, cloth elegant, 2s.

In the Days of Drake. Being the Adventures of Humphrey
Salkeld. By J. S. Frercuer.

Wilful Joyee. By W. L. Roorzr.
BLACKIE AND SON’S BOOKS FOR YOUNG PEOPLE. 3



TWO SHILLING SERIES—Continued.

The Girleen. By Eprrs Jounsrons.

Proud Miss Sydney. By Geratprnz Mooxter.

The Ravensworth Scholarship. By Mrs. Henry Cuarku, M.A.
The Organist’s Baby. By Karaizen Kwox.

School Days in France. By an Op Gir.

Sir Walter’s Ward. By Witt1am Everarp.

Queen of the Daffodils. By Lusi Larne.

Raff’s Ranehe. By F. M. Hoimes.

The Bushranger’s Seeret. By Mrs. Henry Care.

An Unexpected Hero. By Enizazeru J. Lysacut.

The White Squall. By Jouy C. HurcuEson.

The Wreck of the ‘“‘Naney Bell”. By Jonn C. Hurcusson.
The Joyous Story of Toto. By Laura E. Riowarps.

The Lonely Pyramid: A Tale of Adventures. By J. H. Yoxaut,
Brave and True, and other two Stories. By Grecson Gow.

The Light Princess, By Grorez Mao Donatp.

Nutbrown Roger and I. By J. H. Yoxatt.

A Rash Promise: Or, Meg’s Secret. By Czottia Seupy Lownpes.
Sam Silvan’s Sacrifice. By Jessz Cotman.

A Warrior King: Adventures in South Africa, By J. Evetyn.
Susan. By Amy Watron.

Linda and the Boys. By Cxzornia Seupy Lownpes.

Swiss Stories for Children. By Lucy WuxEtocg.

Aboard the “Atalanta”. By Henry Frits.

The Penang Pirate. By Joun C. Hurcneson.

Teddy: The Story of a “Little Pickle”. By Joun C. Horcunson.
New Light through Old Windows. By Greason Gow.

A Pair of Clogs, and other Stories. By Amy Warton.

The Hawthorns. By Amy Watton.

Dorothy’s Dilemma. By Carouinz AUSTIN.

Marie’s Home: Or, A Glimpse of the Past. By Caroninz AUSTIN.
The Squire’s Grandson. By J. M. Catiwet.
4 BLACKIE AND SON’S BOOKS FOR YOUNG PEOPLE.



TWO SHILLING SERIES—Continued.

Insect Ways on Summer Days.
Edited by ARTHUR GILMAN, A.M.

Magna Charta Stories.

By JENNETT HUMPHREYS.

The Wings of Courage; AnD Tue CLoup-Srinnur. Translated
from the French of Grorce Sanp, by Mrs. CoRKRAN,

FOR THE YOUNGER CHILDREN.

Bab: Or, The Triumph of Unselfishness.

By Ismay THORN.

Adventures of Mrs. Wishing-to-be. By Atice CorKran.

Our Dolly: Her Words and Ways.

By Mrs. R. H. Reap.

Fairy Faney: What she Heard and Saw. By Mrs. R. H. Reap.

Four Little Mischiefs.

By Rosa MULHOLLAND.
Little Tottie, and Two Other Stories.

By THomas ARCHER.

Naughty Miss Bunny. By Crara MuHoLianp.
Chirp and Chatter. With 54 Illustrations by Gorpon BrownE

BLACKIE’S LIBRARY OF FAMOUS BOOKS FOR
BOYS AND GIRLS.

Illustrated. Crown 8vo, cloth extra, price 1s. 6d. each.

Michael Scott’s The Cruise of the
Midge.

Lives of Drake and Cavendish.

Edgeworth’s Moral Tales.

Marryat’s The Settlers in Canada.

Michael Scott’s Tom Cringle’s Log.

The Vicar of Wakefield.

White’s Natural History of Sel-
borne.

Cooper’s The Pathfinder.

The Lamplighter.

Plutarch’s Lives of Greek Heroes.
Cooper’s Deerslayer.

Poe’s Tales of Romance and Fan-
tasy.

Waterton’s Wanderings in S.
America.

Anson’s Voyage Round the World.

Autobiography of Benjamin
Franklin.

Lamb’s Tales from Shakspeare.
Southey’s Life of Nelson.

Miss Mitford’s Our Village.
Dana’s Two Years Beforethe Mast.

Marryat’s Children of the New
Forest.

Scott’s The Talisman.

The Basket of Flowers.
Aleott’s Little Women.
Marryat’s Masterman Ready.
BLACKIE AND SON’S BOOKS FOR YOUNG PEOPLE. 5



BLACKIE’S EIGHTEENPENNY SERIES.

In Crown 8vo, cloth extra, with Illustrations.

The Little Girl from Next Door.
By GHRALDINE MOCKLER.

Uncle Jem’s Stella. By the author
of ‘‘The Two Dorothys”.

The Ball of Fortune. By CHARLES
PEARCE.

The Family Failing. By DARLEY
DALE.

Warner’s Chase. By ANNIE S.
SWAN.

Climbing the Hill. By ANNIE S.
SWAN.

Into the Haven. By ANNIE 8.
SWAN.

Olive and Robin. By the author of
“The Two Dorothys”.
Mona’s Trust. By PENELOPE LESLIE.

In a Stranger’s Garden. By Con-
STANCE CUMING.

Little Jimmy and His Strange
Adventures. By Rev. D. Rick-
JONES, M.A.

Pleasures_and Pranks.
BELLA PEARSON.

ASoldier’s Son. ByANNETTELYSTER.

Town Mice in the Country. By
M. E. FRANCIS.

Mischief and Merry-making. By
ISABELLA PEARSON.

ees and his Father.
THOR

Prim’s ser By L. E. TIDDEMAN.
Tintiebourne Mok. By F. BAYFORD
RRISON.

By Isa-

By IsMAY

wig ee Hatt Wee Dickie, By
Mary E. RopEs,

Grannie. A Story by ELIZABETH J.
LYSAGHT.

Tales of Daring and Danger. By
G. A. HENTY.

The Seed She Sowed, By EMMA
LESLIE.

Unlueky. By CAROLINE AUSTIN.

Everybody’s Business: Or, A Friend
in Need. By IsmMAY THORN.

The Seven Golden Keys. By JAMES
E. ARNOLD.

The olery of a Queen.
ROWSELL.

sain s Adventures at the North
Pole. By ALICE CORKRAN.

Yarns on the Beach. By G. A.
HENTY.

By Mary

A Terrible Coward: By G. Man-
VILLE

The ee Mied Hollingford. By
Rosa MULHOLLAND.

Our Frank. By AMY WALTON.

The Pedlar and his Dog. By Mary
C. ROWSELL.

Tom Finch’s Monkey.
HUTCHESON.

Filled with Gold. By J. PERRETT.

Edwy: Or, Was he a Coward? By
ANNETTE LYSTER.

The Battlefield Treasure.
BAYFORD HARRISON.

Our General: A Story for Girls. By
ELIZABETH J. LYSAGHT.

Aunt Hesba’s Charge. By ELiza-
BETH J. LYSAGHT.

By Order of Queen Maude. By;
LovIsa Crow.

Miss Grantley’s Girls.
ARCHER.

The Troubles and Triumphs of
Little Tim. By GREason Gow.

Down and Up Again, By Greeson
Gow.

By J. C.

By F.

By THOMAS

The Happy Lad. By B. BJdRNsON.

The Patriot Martyr, and other Nar-
ratives of Female Heroism.

Madge’s Mistake. By ANNIE E.
ARMSTRONG.

Box of Stories. By H. HAPPYMAN.

When I was a Boy in China. By
YAN PHou LEE.
6 BLACKIE AND SON’S BOOKS FOR YOUNG PEOPLE.



BLACKIE’S SHILLING SERIES.
Square 16mo, 128 pp., elegantly bound in cloth, with Frontispiece.

Long Time Ago. By M. CoRBET-
SEYMOUR.

That Little Beggar. By E. Kine
HALL.

Ronald and Chryssie. By JENNIE
CHAPPELL.

Fifteen Stamps. By SKELTON Kup-
PORD,

Marjorie. By L. E. TIDDEMAN.

Sparkles. By HARRIET J. SCRIPPS.
Daisy and her Friends. By L. E.
TIDDEMAN.

Just Like a Girl. By PENELOPE
LESLIE.

Only a Shilling, By M. CoRBET-
SEYMOUR.

Brave Dorette. By JULIA GODDARD.
Piecrust Promises. By W. L.
ROOPER.

Little Aunt Dorothy. By JENNIE
CHAPPELL.

Summer Fun and Frolie. By Isa-
BELLA PEARSON.

The Lost Dog. By Ascott R. Hops.

A Council of Courtiers. By Cora
LANGTON.

A Parliament of Pickles. By Cora
LANGTON.

The Rambles of Three Children.
Sharp Tommy. By E. J. Lysagcur.

Strange Adventures of Nell, Ed-
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Freda’s Folly. By M. S. HAYCRAFT.
Philip Danford. By JULIA GODDARD.

Mr. Lipseombe’s Apples. By JULIA
GODDARD.

The Youngest Princess, By JENNIE
CHAPPELL.

A Change for the Worse. By H.
M. Caps.

Arthur’s Temptation. By Emma
LESLI£.

How the Strike Began.
LESLIE.

Our Two Starlings. By C. REDFORD.

A Gypsy against Her Will.

By EMMA

An Emigrant Boy’s Story.
The Castle on the Shore.
John a’ Dale. By Mary C. ROWSELL.

Jock and his Friend. By Cora
LANGTON.

Gladys. By E. O'BYRNE.
In the Summer Holidays,

Tales from the Russian of Madame
Kabalensky. By G. JENNER.

Cinderella’s Cousin. By PENELOPE.

Their New Home. By A. S. FENN.

The Children of Haycombe. By
A. 8S. FENN.

Janie’s Holiday. By C. REDFoRD.
The Cruise of the ‘‘Petrel”.
The Wise Princess. By H. M.Cavus.
A Boy Musician.

Hatto’s Tower. By M. C. ROWSELL.
Fairy Lovebairn’s Favourites.
Alf Jetsam. By Mrs. Guo. CUPPLES.
The Redfords. By Mrs. G. CUPPLES.
Missy. By F. BAYFoRD HARRISON.
Hidden Seed. By Emma LESLIE.
Jack’s Two Sovereigns.

Ursula’s Aunt, By ANNIE S. Fenn.
A Little Adventurer.

Olive Mount, By ANNIE 8. FENN.
Three Little Ones. By C. LANGTON.
Tom Watkin’s Mistake.

Two Little Brothers.

The New Boy at Merriton.
The Blind Boy of Dresden.

Jon of Iceland: A True Story.
Stories from Shakespeare.
Every Man in his Place.
Fireside Fairies.

To the Sea in Ships,

Little Daniel: A Story of the Rhine.
Jack’s Victory: Stories about Dogs.
Story of a King.

Prince Alexis: or, Old Russia.
Sasha the Serf: Stories of Russia.
True Stories of Foreign History.
BLACKIE AND SON’S BOOKS FOR CHILDREN. 7



THE NINEPENNY SERIES OF BOOKS FOR CHILDREN.
Neatly bound in cloth extra. Each 96 pp., with Tlustration.

Jocelyn Gower. By JANE DEAKIN.

Father’s Wife. By CICELY FULCHER.

The Luck-penny. By C. A. MERCER.

Walter’s Feats. By Ascorr R.
HOPE.

Ella’s Brown Gown.
ROOPER.

My Aunt Nan. By E. Kine HALL.

Toby. By L. E. TIDDEMAN.

He, She, and It. By A. DEV. Dawson.

Darby and Joan. By PENROSE.

The Carved Box. By NOoRLEY
CHESTER.

A Little English Gentleman. By
JANE DEAKIN.

The Doctor’s Lass.
DEMAN.

Little Miss Masterful. By L. E.
TIDDEMAN,

By W. L.

By L. E. Tip-

Spark and I. By ANNIE ARMSTRONG.

What Hilda Saw. By PENELOPE
LESLIE.

An Australian Childhood, By ELLEN
CAMPBELL.

A Sprig of Honeysuckle.
Kitty Carroll. By L. E. TIpDDEMAN.
A Joke for a Pienic.

Cross Purposes, and The Shadows.
By GEORGE Mac DONALD.

Patty’s Ideas. By L. E. TIDDEMAN.
Daphne: A Story of Self-conquest.
Lily and Rose in One.

Crowded Out. By M. B. MaANWELL.

Tom in a Tangle. By T. SPARROW.

Things will Take a Turn. By
BEATRICE HARRADEN.

Max or Baby. By Ismay THORN.
The Lost Thimble: and other Stories.
Jack-a-Dandy. By E. J. Lysacut.
A Day of Adventures.

The Golden Plums: and other Stories,

The Queen of Squats.
HORNIBROOK.

Little Troublesome.
HORNIBROOK.

Shucks. By EMMA LESLIE.

Sylvia Brooke. By H. M. Capes.
The Little Cousin. By A. 8. Fann.
In Cloudland. By Mrs. MUSGRAVE.
Jack and the Gypsies.

My Lady May.

A Little Hero. By Mrs. MUSGRAVE.
Prince Jon’s Pilgrimage.
Harold’s Ambition.

pepper the Drummer Boy. By
ARY C. ROWSELL.

Hans the Painter. By Mary C.
ROWSELL.

By ISABEL

By ISABEL

Fisherman Grim.
ROWSELL.

Aboard the ‘‘Mersey”.
GEORGE CUPPLES.

A Blind Pupil. By ANNIE S. FENN.

Lost and Found. By Mrs. CARL
ROTHER.

By Mary C.

By Mrs.

THE SIXPENNY SERIES FOR CHILDREN.
Neatly bound in cloth extra. Each contains 64 pages and a Coloured Cut.

Six in a Doll’s House.
WATERWORTH.

By E. M.

A New Friend.

By GERALDINE
MOCKLER.
8 BLACKIE AND son’s BOOKS FOR CHILDREN.



THE SIXPENNY SERIES.—Continued,

The King’s Castle, By HILDA B.

LEATHAM.

Nobody’s Pet. By A. DE V. DAWSON.
Lady Patience. By F. S. HoLiines.

Verta and Jaunette.

Daisy’s Visit to Uncle Jack.
Mrs. Holland’s Peaches.
‘Marjory’s White Rat.
Grandmother’s Forget-me-nots.
From over the Sea.

The Kitchen Cat. By AMY WALTON.

The Royal Eagle. By L. THoMPsoN.

Two Little Mice. By Mrs. GARLICK.

A Little Man of War.

Lady Daisy. By CAROLINE STEWART.

Dew. By H. Mary WILSON.

Chris’s Old Violin. By J. LookHaARtT.
Mischievous Jack. By A. CORKRAN.

The Twins. By L. E. TIDDEMAN.
Pet’s Project. By Cora LANGTON.
The Chosen Treat. By C. Wyatt.
Little Neighbours. By A. 8. FENN.
Jim. By CHRISTIAN BURKE.

Little Curiosity. By J. M. CALLWELL.

Sara the Wool-gatherer.
Fairy Stories: told by PENELOPE.

ANew Year’s Tale. By M. A. CuRRIE.

Little Mop. By Mrs. CHARLES BRAY.
The Tree Cake. By W. L. Rooper.
Nurse Peggy, and Little Dog Trip.
Fanny’s King. By DARLEY DALE.
Wild Marsh Marigolds. By Do.
Kitty’s Cousin.

Cleared at Last.

Little Dolly Forbes,

A Year with Nellie. By A. S. Fenn.
The Little Brown Bird.

The Maid of Domremy.

Little Eric: A Story of Honesty.
Uncle Ben the Whaler.

The Palace of Luxury.

The Charcoal Burner,

Willy Black: A Story of Doing Right.
The Horse and his Ways.

The Shoemaker’s Present.
Lights to Walk by.

The Little Merchant,

Nicholina: A Story about an Iceberg.



Tales Easy and Small.

Old Dick Grey.

Maud’s Doll and Her Walk.
In Holiday Time.

Whisk and Buzz.

NEW SERIES OF CHILDREN’S BOOKS.
BY WELL-KNOWN AUTHORS.

In prettily-designed cloth covers, Illustrated. Very suitable for Sunday
b School Rewards,

12 Books of 48 pages, 3d. each: the Packet of 12, 3s.
12 Books of 32 pages, 2d. each: the Packet of 12, 2s.
12 Books of 16 pages, 1d. each: the Packet of 12, 1s.

*.* A Complete List of Books for the Young, prices from 1d. to 7s. 6d.,
with Synopsis of their Contents, will be supplied on Application.

BLACKIE & SON, LuwiTep: Lonpon, GLasgow, AND DUBLIN.
oS) 0226







xml version 1.0
xml-stylesheet type textxsl href daitss_disseminate_report_xhtml.xsl
REPORT xsi:schemaLocation 'http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitss http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitssdaitss2Report.xsd' xmlns:xsi 'http:www.w3.org2001XMLSchema-instance' xmlns 'http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitss'
DISSEMINATION IEID 'E20081126_AAAAQM' PACKAGE 'UF00086585_00001' INGEST_TIME '2008-11-27T13:36:06-05:00'
AGREEMENT_INFO ACCOUNT 'UF' PROJECT 'UFDC'
DISSEMINATION_REQUEST NAME 'disseminate request placed' TIME '2013-12-09T17:38:18-05:00' NOTE 'request id: 299258; Dissemination from Lois and also Judy Russel see RT# 21871' AGENT 'Stephen'
finished' '2013-12-14T13:01:14-05:00' '' 'SYSTEM'
FILES
FILE SIZE '166872' DFID 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBMD' ORIGIN 'DEPOSITOR' PATH 'sip-filesUF00086585_00001.xml'
MESSAGE_DIGEST ALGORITHM 'MD5' 58da2c896139d31e3b894685bd1d5aa5
'SHA-1' 890a1f176a6a1e6d8b0521f7e7654be690a23890
EVENT '2011-12-20T22:32:26-05:00' OUTCOME 'success'
PROCEDURE describe
'2013-12-14T12:58:10-05:00'
xml resolution
'131' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBMF' 'sip-files00001.txt'
b73403f920f44658cea376650a8f283a
7b1d5b1e3282b038a822dda2c4dec23396a138be
'2011-12-20T22:33:08-05:00'
describe
'255' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBMG' 'sip-files00002.txt'
2b57ddbd497785888a08a1220705984e
8b79858d3e3f8d1ab0af28a19840c8232aa35517
'2011-12-20T22:33:22-05:00'
describe
WARNING CODE 'Daitss::Anomaly' Invalid character
'44' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBMH' 'sip-files00003.txt'
2c7ac94da7b6baf32741f7865c1f019e
ead32584d3259031dd6ef6f6980871eef0d62273
'2011-12-20T22:32:30-05:00'
describe
Invalid character
'242' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBMI' 'sip-files00007.txt'
e5549ab5011ea6a9dc1e58929ce453c9
0bb44a98854a4b93fdd55982627b45c741860bfa
'2011-12-20T22:32:07-05:00'
describe
'329' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBMJ' 'sip-files00009.txt'
227e82968c14cc32437535e77d3f5755
d691b65f0950b55d76f8b32b09af14067b924af1
'2011-12-20T22:33:49-05:00'
describe
'697' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBMK' 'sip-files00011.txt'
d1600a89a539c8e0e9ffac914c54fceb
df83fc962bde7f85b00ae31a50458f96f07fae08
'2011-12-20T22:32:29-05:00'
describe
'996' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBML' 'sip-files00012.txt'
bd7fced15012d096500b4f6911deb5c3
9fc795baf3c86ca5c792717668e37c6056679d69
'2011-12-20T22:33:01-05:00'
describe
'969' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBMM' 'sip-files00013.txt'
1faaf6896140e8411d4fa59cfbb8736c
b3e3fbf46b180143e047bf6c1a16381b1a8adae8
'2011-12-20T22:33:25-05:00'
describe
'988' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBMN' 'sip-files00014.txt'
e9a91fa0b16d5733d8ebaafffc5e4860
995ebd48af2319cddd9d0d639eb5bf010d490af1
'2011-12-20T22:32:33-05:00'
describe
'867' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBMO' 'sip-files00015.txt'
8da469633cded01caff8643b0fd459ac
df0155f85d0df20394d32020dab699d63eec9c8c
'2011-12-20T22:32:48-05:00'
describe
'989' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBMP' 'sip-files00016.txt'
9e74e49c4208b248c117aa5566464236
d24e6a86d28f5ee024cbabaf3edad046580b7ccf
'2011-12-20T22:33:46-05:00'
describe
'891' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBMQ' 'sip-files00017.txt'
43196a91b7fa0a0577aedc7ddbb604ec
f08cc6fcd8a40838e7b5e406b2d13242123d9857
'2011-12-20T22:32:52-05:00'
describe
'916' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBMR' 'sip-files00018.txt'
e726a676cabc17bec6f300112cffbeda
d0109e9bf66be296455d5e944f13da20ac3de5b9
'2011-12-20T22:33:57-05:00'
describe
Invalid character
'1014' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBMS' 'sip-files00019.txt'
133e10d520f68c67eded765efb837ef8
49f2bda421a65d30d361242a242dd28c4ec12820
'2011-12-20T22:32:53-05:00'
describe
'905' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBMT' 'sip-files00020.txt'
0d02b73daf9b22e61f4bb456518cce32
8a7ad6bb4fc7744553d0d2a61798abb97cc4f517
'2011-12-20T22:32:31-05:00'
describe
'1003' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBMU' 'sip-files00021.txt'
93fc7a8ab1c3466a09943dac9d9d81a8
9097dad0deb2d40d802fccdc55f1c8068d1854b9
'2011-12-20T22:33:04-05:00'
describe
'922' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBMV' 'sip-files00022.txt'
2bb5f4345e4e39faab08a78f3a79be41
abd180df44aa777b9005a3cd68a78b4014c83dee
'2011-12-20T22:33:13-05:00'
describe
'856' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBMW' 'sip-files00023.txt'
b6382adda6a05be19500dedb816016b5
b654134f275d40e860e6848a08d9ef5ccde3e217
'2011-12-20T22:32:21-05:00'
describe
'790' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBMX' 'sip-files00024.txt'
e887465a73fb7672b0e23301c43f99ad
cf75ee6fa46e0eb904eb2179d4164e0dec1f1c53
'2011-12-20T22:32:57-05:00'
describe
'918' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBMY' 'sip-files00025.txt'
44071cd4818003f6fd22b339655ef86e
ee6fd4ed164e663f126fdf8d501e95687da079a0
'2011-12-20T22:33:51-05:00'
describe
'906' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBMZ' 'sip-files00026.txt'
bc3b6fc152175416903a64c07a82f898
b2a92973027578d24f6a2220f43bbdbae35861ed
'2011-12-20T22:32:05-05:00'
describe
'994' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBNA' 'sip-files00027.txt'
ea05150845c498f0e848ece772032891
d3cb0e01c4bf2b73d86fb915aab66f945c941ef0
'2011-12-20T22:32:42-05:00'
describe
'893' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBNB' 'sip-files00028.txt'
4a06209876a0481c2274c4e18fa4ec04
91869c7d36e155e8f1d3f5b1101a0808be55cd7a
'2011-12-20T22:33:12-05:00'
describe
'957' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBNC' 'sip-files00029.txt'
44f988033adbe1c5947c73d95794f0c9
28924576e2901b3e6403db4731a06628aef404cf
'2011-12-20T22:33:05-05:00'
describe
'915' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBND' 'sip-files00030.txt'
a322e5d5974cf73fe01518f28ce67287
259ca8b1c95b1a425cea3944fed728a8a1cf7fb8
describe
'903' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBNE' 'sip-files00031.txt'
eeb8c84e43a7c54be777401c84dd6525
fc72fb337b2495434e78002dc5e6fca75e59891d
'2011-12-20T22:32:27-05:00'
describe
'968' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBNF' 'sip-files00032.txt'
411ad230620801855bb5e61f37fdaf04
321afdbced71d406ba5faec88eb22340ebf5b571
'2011-12-20T22:33:16-05:00'
describe
'992' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBNG' 'sip-files00033.txt'
9225b482b21ee5dead61a37dbecb5a11
6a0e997236b6e0b0404ee82264f0d5e518da8acd
describe
'212' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBNH' 'sip-files00034.txt'
956c61abb2926ff9f28ba31b002ae0d6
2257b513d63c9a412ae18f2fd9e3084b22c1e7a5
describe
'827' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBNI' 'sip-files00035.txt'
99564db4e673d445085150d1e179f949
33ed53a328601c083f2cce36959178376c9cabab
'2011-12-20T22:32:43-05:00'
describe
'865' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBNJ' 'sip-files00036.txt'
8d8f7ed49d5684aef7b193f511a0c20b
d91b76d60e51b46684fb0fd69386315bc73ee966
'2011-12-20T22:34:11-05:00'
describe
'874' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBNK' 'sip-files00037.txt'
b708fd1afeaf1f8dbb8240eb367492bd
3ffe090fe7dcc5e76fccad3d255ba3095ce7cc6b
'2011-12-20T22:33:59-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBNL' 'sip-files00038.txt'
378908cc1ecd23e96dda438e6060d267
dba5c1aff10325e7d8b85f9642aedf7d4b0f861d
describe
'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBNM' 'sip-files00039.txt'
6ba17a0f120350e39544fd8b05493d86
d9f50acdd19125c2f1c59c17e6982efde75192b6
describe
'1015' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBNN' 'sip-files00040.txt'
7f972d1c859203ac69eaa878266bf203
ac23a24084443a7bf21499d91790f4a520b4b1e9
'2011-12-20T22:33:10-05:00'
describe
'879' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBNO' 'sip-files00041.txt'
e62edde07c44b8200e403fd9e4aae454
d9666a38563386d705318c9ea6383e5e70226d32
'2011-12-20T22:33:32-05:00'
describe
'978' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBNP' 'sip-files00042.txt'
40c6d146b15dac6fcd836f4e6e82662f
bca75a3301bf161484629dde38d6b8389c75b4a1
'2011-12-20T22:32:09-05:00'
describe
'889' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBNQ' 'sip-files00043.txt'
c138ecf82c4e85cc54a2a650579ec507
d74e68e171729772a6004c5460e276d6a75d2126
'2011-12-20T22:33:03-05:00'
describe
'950' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBNR' 'sip-files00044.txt'
91030231a816355bb7bc15bae716eb6f
19e5e619663c1c397e3d2a88077a823e7e83627e
'2011-12-20T22:32:18-05:00'
describe
'869' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBNS' 'sip-files00045.txt'
e9e2d51be76b06a246c8163e5e5abb97
7cc27d67226a31e37eeef80e87a9c2b612da3997
'2011-12-20T22:32:50-05:00'
describe
'944' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBNT' 'sip-files00046.txt'
1b2e9bf19216e13509812de6680510ca
3e89bc2e31dfcc5ec38ee3ad78d81059c9fbc9c4
'2011-12-20T22:33:23-05:00'
describe
'733' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBNU' 'sip-files00047.txt'
151435d398fe26c3f60ddb63f78bbf49
d41a5a60aa7544d6782213ec532b1b41ce22b02a
describe
'814' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBNV' 'sip-files00048.txt'
5f7f68d9576cf530324401a833e7a0f3
f03669b948daa25dcf17254d00ab91610335e2a7
'2011-12-20T22:32:41-05:00'
describe
'851' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBNW' 'sip-files00049.txt'
0f4df00f91c1834ea2180bd42a184714
166b275a569b7e7315a69736003f49218fe45e8a
describe
'804' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBNX' 'sip-files00050.txt'
5fb2334c10dd65b9e3d74868920bf4e2
f8c26ee75e5f9763c52b98865da2f4bd90bc9b35
'2011-12-20T22:32:28-05:00'
describe
'977' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBNY' 'sip-files00051.txt'
c00ebd363eba92a461f88c2799b644ef
8001f72ba05669a6937c83d9191342df62fc8119
describe
'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBNZ' 'sip-files00052.txt'
0fdacc4b3359ec5985f665d5500357df
e7f96f87270b2c6803fb7f998e30553e6a6dee55
'2011-12-20T22:34:02-05:00'
describe
'888' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBOA' 'sip-files00053.txt'
dfdd76c0aee392ba9f5d0be2c8ca2102
a6a3be957b5edbbfd1e858ca1a77eba9bdbe68c5
'2011-12-20T22:34:07-05:00'
describe
'890' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBOB' 'sip-files00054.txt'
ae18a920c87e0e662857515b4693dfe8
3af397d6e0f97b89e28e3f8c400ab09d1ec7c6c2
describe
'970' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBOC' 'sip-files00055.txt'
b0d95fc33e016f5bb6a3e29d3eec81d3
d9675f85eb29fb0963b2b1b6e29d2ad5a58f9db8
describe
'887' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBOD' 'sip-files00056.txt'
6aaf880528d98dfe53f219526c97d990
5d61556a34f25a8469f78d9cc5423b98290a942c
describe
'858' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBOE' 'sip-files00057.txt'
d56883a7d3ddc51a8b8fd5fbeb31b6cc
c3004016c4f52bfa3664d87556f32711bbd64141
describe
'997' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBOF' 'sip-files00058.txt'
01fcd6ff31d3665643915f7cef16cd9f
d277b87520f154f0bac7afd3c77e8aeda00b8744
describe
'859' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBOG' 'sip-files00059.txt'
cd518243d746fbcae1141678fa338faf
bcb6af64b047026f8d8601ab9d096f8f06ee4be2
'2011-12-20T22:33:53-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBOH' 'sip-files00060.txt'
e6821746f39b4821caf866ef5aa280e0
76aa0f039431b51c40c1309cd83491ae80efc0fd
'2011-12-20T22:32:14-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBOI' 'sip-files00061.txt'
e836b695c2db29c25b9d2eabef6b2eee
e09c35be65bbdbfab7f14a4dbc91a7f9527058b0
'2011-12-20T22:34:04-05:00'
describe
'474' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBOJ' 'sip-files00062.txt'
9532aeab87e1cec1ddd37bac63e97eb4
b3be0caabf05060d42b81d70884df165cbcfd0a7
describe
'763' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBOK' 'sip-files00063.txt'
bf2214e350b791351f4ed7f2e614c16d
fc9b0a15c2a0aded343d844bff69f869671c5c15
'2011-12-20T22:32:38-05:00'
describe
'835' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBOL' 'sip-files00064.txt'
dc87776a2eb5d18166fae675ad7262ac
c73c0fc8d4ace077bbecea921772c9ffb36dc976
describe
'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBOM' 'sip-files00065.txt'
6857c5edffc3d5007f30cccd23bad987
d8136ae37ddafbf04196de89d9a67b851e82cfcf
'2011-12-20T22:33:36-05:00'
describe
'1030' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBON' 'sip-files00066.txt'
fbe99667ea201354edbfd2d7f1a376e1
210c95b67bfb696b322134c25ef4efa4eab663b3
describe
'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBOO' 'sip-files00067.txt'
00f6a8389b02c1161496b835a45c133a
73abc91b3f01813dc19ca2928b59435a45abe46c
describe
'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBOP' 'sip-files00068.txt'
259dddaeea26fa1dc7b72ae9625d44c1
659e2b322b9c325a15a977226fc488c40e308f45
'2011-12-20T22:33:55-05:00'
describe
'926' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBOQ' 'sip-files00069.txt'
a4b3bcf3aea16da90f4283f2eaaac96d
92a8bfc24ba0705472b6c51baeaf2f998464e06c
'2011-12-20T22:33:15-05:00'
describe
'146' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBOR' 'sip-files00070.txt'
f98c38a03b20146f62295b07d796f218
3248dcb9b218b919198aa4dde77262ca9353736a
'2011-12-20T22:33:21-05:00'
describe
'1553' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBOS' 'sip-files00071.txt'
ba2dc2d1a3be693a4e74842e528fbbf2
c22b120d2a3895f1dc7bc724eaeea4aa7f0e92df
'2011-12-20T22:32:10-05:00'
describe
'1496' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBOT' 'sip-files00072.txt'
0bcd1e4699ecf54ee2720cd74f2d06d6
8f9299deb146870f8bc6947f5379384b252b36ef
'2011-12-20T22:33:24-05:00'
describe
'1569' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBOU' 'sip-files00073.txt'
5d417320a66f75300e2abdf6713afab1
a9d8ad82f63be44127f7164e3400cb076f574f46
'2011-12-20T22:33:07-05:00'
describe
'1716' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBOV' 'sip-files00074.txt'
310cab70654fe90c447b33fa6adced3e
0772a28796a8deeec631b633f39b78615fb7343c
'2011-12-20T22:33:17-05:00'
describe
'2428' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBOW' 'sip-files00075.txt'
ba74f8acb9acb81e452226cc02a5fb0a
a8ecd9709cf242a16d4d4f0be8dfe0f1e9fa1098
'2011-12-20T22:32:16-05:00'
describe
'2581' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBOX' 'sip-files00076.txt'
8cca7bdeb76a12b2aa27b57ca4e550c4
b9ab44eead33fa3495095f113eb22f7812e2aebc
'2011-12-20T22:32:54-05:00'
describe
'2130' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBOY' 'sip-files00077.txt'
25807ac2d1c8f4a69bc5196e1bfa3849
983e5ac53eb9794fd6e1916489adf7149d835417
'2011-12-20T22:32:25-05:00'
describe
'2210' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBOZ' 'sip-files00078.txt'
ad1f58d40e82c2a6fea82386371110a2
abccea20c6b4bbf1c345f14a3faf6e06073f1170
'2011-12-20T22:32:59-05:00'
describe
'3' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBPA' 'sip-files00083.txt'
bc949ea893a9384070c31f083ccefd26
cbb8391cb65c20e2c05a2f29211e55c49939c3db
describe
'358' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBPB' 'sip-files00001.pro'
dc8ba06dbb9ecc50145abb03ce4f9dd7
0391b8ed2aba7d5f11ae7f500562026be40a6408
describe
'1589' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBPC' 'sip-files00002.pro'
40ffcc787421fcbc44ef428467bf701e
650b55be23d047d7064ad2bf45ac9a52b907b61e
describe
'419' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBPD' 'sip-files00003.pro'
c61cb9d9cdd71c912f24a2963b02298e
3e9d58c4281ba9cf3e9513f2afc6b0fdbcc24ea3
describe
'4287' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBPE' 'sip-files00007.pro'
ba4782f3faed16776531bfa54cd622cc
0af67dc05f2be1ee4ff3b557b694373e809b0c44
describe
'7869' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBPF' 'sip-files00009.pro'
33ade243f6a17d46dcc854658c0f9975
47c999557dcd04eb6a6e2fe4e381b45665450bb8
'2011-12-20T22:34:03-05:00'
describe
'17017' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBPG' 'sip-files00011.pro'
14dffc399a64797a3a14f6f6d1a0dca0
dc3780dfae60b370b09f06d884aa90388e6993ba
'2011-12-20T22:32:13-05:00'
describe
'25178' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBPH' 'sip-files00012.pro'
2b314bcd1e74514be9f8ebbddf233164
d857282ecdf1fa062cc9f0438b4eb73d8a5c4c84
'2011-12-20T22:32:56-05:00'
describe
'24265' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBPI' 'sip-files00013.pro'
da2e3aecb032bb72015e27bf501a3ebc
b61567cf189633003b9b3337eb2b6673d4dd313d
describe
'25036' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBPJ' 'sip-files00014.pro'
72d240071afc775539a6aa79506f5930
432172acf950c9bf64ed332fa8673074dee1041a
describe
'21442' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBPK' 'sip-files00015.pro'
5a71850844d336f50df5e954db6b4dc1
ef20c78098c7a802418fde35edc0925328137676
describe
'25039' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBPL' 'sip-files00016.pro'
aa64f8ca61f83bb61b54da49305bfe84
7b5d02e2c99f48fb917f8412861658611d9027b7
'2011-12-20T22:33:47-05:00'
describe
'22085' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBPM' 'sip-files00017.pro'
4985f257390919325d076a58f5b28bbe
8ff3a0bd741613f75a08ee5a45e014eb02d095e3
describe
'23095' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBPN' 'sip-files00018.pro'
0655dad783cf4db1ab4d2d34f98007bf
fe532b336baf04e14fb06b33c77e49100a3c72d6
'2011-12-20T22:32:39-05:00'
describe
'24669' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBPO' 'sip-files00019.pro'
1f3561b039636aceb788e42c8f7607b1
36ccd635ec3897e23362994ffb7c18a5ac2dae59
'2011-12-20T22:32:49-05:00'
describe
'22654' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBPP' 'sip-files00020.pro'
2496b83f137410e032012e91d3621a83
f13e02f7722307f016ebef0a85c8d4586d15aa00
'2011-12-20T22:33:18-05:00'
describe
'25290' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBPQ' 'sip-files00021.pro'
d845d3216c3d597ef01092df0f24d595
537b5ef1e978d7243470b59c0ee49ca186351ea4
describe
'23223' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBPR' 'sip-files00022.pro'
670b9395c7c3312d0a0996d9e84d6e07
a1566ee8532804b8380ea738942aa9299da08fc1
'2011-12-20T22:32:55-05:00'
describe
'20629' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBPS' 'sip-files00023.pro'
134c7f54d642e66d25ad6c870f31fce9
ac154850969e5dabb85ee6351d1cf107ca539191
describe
'19499' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBPT' 'sip-files00024.pro'
bd4eecbc4f4afb379b273cd1193b75d9
0b52679c2cc168465d50d6d52a6a43cf02231e2c
describe
'22949' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBPU' 'sip-files00025.pro'
a7db12a6e3f53234d363b89e44dd76d2
54451a26ef6df2a207197a6f0f6d98b7d6dad2c2
'2011-12-20T22:34:05-05:00'
describe
'22655' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBPV' 'sip-files00026.pro'
e3cce614f9734834db7ec37a1004bcdd
c9e95544aea84b329a8730162e4490c096ddc303
describe
'25044' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBPW' 'sip-files00027.pro'
6a8a842d9c04c6127bc2f40f06b09e63
90ef3ee02dd46e6c3424b2d3c8b4a5b1f4b0619f
'2011-12-20T22:33:43-05:00'
describe
'22455' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBPX' 'sip-files00028.pro'
7f5823f235f6724857ef091e3c26ebaa
2e90b77ca7c193c44cf41dac2a2fff01abcedb40
describe
'24096' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBPY' 'sip-files00029.pro'
ef8a82b7ee319dd24867d10e1e9ed4b4
33abcbb84e435d43754c24b984e4c0641b346133
'2011-12-20T22:32:32-05:00'
describe
'22943' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBPZ' 'sip-files00030.pro'
ab4a2266fd0300f75f899c59df21066f
e73cc4ef3ff2e00d33d1450bf3a0bdbd505ea16c
describe
'22335' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBQA' 'sip-files00031.pro'
3520dde6e3caf3e9f9362f26ef4d7f4c
ec5c150bde760615707170c04e7bda76f2d8d289
'2011-12-20T22:32:45-05:00'
describe
'24365' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBQB' 'sip-files00032.pro'
84e9bfac96e9677dc9337a994fda2c38
6b68333a35725788658d1694d7eba8b503568bc9
'2011-12-20T22:34:00-05:00'
describe
'25095' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBQC' 'sip-files00033.pro'
6506be766b0181b882427b691e95c77f
a525ca9923c728dedaae7c13f3726787bc064679
describe
'5124' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBQD' 'sip-files00034.pro'
72db1b48c54b41159cae80fca50f0509
50fd64d64d6a2d3ecbca28e949d46be8fe9f9aa3
describe
'20598' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBQE' 'sip-files00035.pro'
4021c27563b232d0d4851e74e2489bd7
d39c3da3431aa97f1b3f6e2e886247505ab7bb48
'2011-12-20T22:32:20-05:00'
describe
'21587' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBQF' 'sip-files00036.pro'
2e340b0748357171e1f7876cdda2b127
387a73d2553f199318eeb23d3f59f73c83c420bb
'2011-12-20T22:32:23-05:00'
describe
'21880' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBQG' 'sip-files00037.pro'
aaa319510ea2475ce27fd1fec30fc635
a4a837e91073c0ff97f2a9f18301936f6caac090
describe
'22767' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBQH' 'sip-files00038.pro'
c6e7c7f4487bf6ff6cb489b15e0dc969
67caef4fb319aaa4abb1a85280c8b362d1f6a713
'2011-12-20T22:33:52-05:00'
describe
'20559' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBQI' 'sip-files00039.pro'
bf0afee6a3c775c8c7fd07e0e47825c7
0b57f5fa09fe585a59483d82732a4e590afbf876
'2011-12-20T22:32:44-05:00'
describe
'25735' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBQJ' 'sip-files00040.pro'
64fce5e5eafb86cb4ef73aeb30fda855
8c303b3fa538557673dee1528d20740440abeba5
'2011-12-20T22:32:40-05:00'
describe
'21944' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBQK' 'sip-files00041.pro'
1ee5a5da3911756107bd8821cb5d5961
5d02404dfdef11cf1bef0131a452086367556bac
'2011-12-20T22:32:46-05:00'
describe
'24623' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBQL' 'sip-files00042.pro'
4188d3173eec85ed7a63ad04d75059b0
52dd32e6023d06637768b2c02e7d111f48e4b37c
'2011-12-20T22:32:11-05:00'
describe
'21832' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBQM' 'sip-files00043.pro'
6abf0a28408a55b2378fa18452a58419
ae46b4ed8aa0fac88becbb686ff9039ca3875174
'2011-12-20T22:32:35-05:00'
describe
'23919' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBQN' 'sip-files00044.pro'
f7e99363d7d8418d4e671a390314c90c
15dec117cf9c04bbde89482f8ca5dab9c603d111
describe
'21726' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBQO' 'sip-files00045.pro'
1f725cfc751886118d4b0f57e0499879
e6c5bf4d21794921858ea253e52ebed9d9cb728b
'2011-12-20T22:33:39-05:00'
describe
'23746' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBQP' 'sip-files00046.pro'
2d242e9c28401a03a1d44be5e1cb1a63
30a36111903290379bc922db274e6ba91c2d6f2d
'2011-12-20T22:32:24-05:00'
describe
'18497' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBQQ' 'sip-files00047.pro'
ca6f77ddce8359a6d3463cea7c070460
5d0c99a5ef3e0815affdb70e05b6d600ab982b8c
describe
'20160' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBQR' 'sip-files00048.pro'
a6ccf5d4558a2042a5c60a40614a1389
ee7579185814011fc2496f4d355007995bb84225
'2011-12-20T22:33:09-05:00'
describe
'21149' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBQS' 'sip-files00049.pro'
7d9c25fbbfb0181d98d93121a73ef515
227f093306ac6973b594834453f3bee2897cb8f2
'2011-12-20T22:32:34-05:00'
describe
'20080' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBQT' 'sip-files00050.pro'
ad04288ff83254a35de8d3f94e3dcaec
7acfff666a0755b312c2e10d47f3d24612a55daf
describe
'24647' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBQU' 'sip-files00051.pro'
3942eaa1234e80f175743114436aabd7
1585a657f5af16fba6e6562d525377bd23dae464
'2011-12-20T22:33:44-05:00'
describe
'22039' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBQV' 'sip-files00052.pro'
a79511f39a977172bb2cf4afd57eca6c
0ae3863cf423e635acb210d0780bcb28722ac4f7
describe
'22253' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBQW' 'sip-files00053.pro'
4e973a5384ac608c9f308619a1293985
c64f550088ecb94564c96b7b19935638cdaa74ad
describe
'22176' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBQX' 'sip-files00054.pro'
13d6d065c0f074ffe53f65f5d4194122
039f3fd013a574cb52c6a9f4b07704cf58f8293c
'2011-12-20T22:34:08-05:00'
describe
'23846' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBQY' 'sip-files00055.pro'
086f62c6a4496c165444f07a891dd85a
e28bb6751ef7450aa6112c46b91b25cd3d390606
describe
'22131' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBQZ' 'sip-files00056.pro'
781e7634e246718a60e73ca78657a8ca
69dfc58b2426ee64fce9d43c84951283432442bb
'2011-12-20T22:32:19-05:00'
describe
'21439' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBRA' 'sip-files00057.pro'
2808a840145d86830f0c5665279c334c
5f03553043dc2ee784454a31bc0f01498bb2fdfb
describe
'24287' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBRB' 'sip-files00058.pro'
9c4870df43ecb5a2a44be36693305e5e
77c96ad78440c4813d6a1760c548216b91283e46
'2011-12-20T22:33:37-05:00'
describe
'21470' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBRC' 'sip-files00059.pro'
b8dbc44618e9928f7a9026a2c3d84708
ec689dc37790f8197c3552cf85d63eec9fd59ad9
describe
'22551' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBRD' 'sip-files00060.pro'
73ceb867b7bb915c32f34b460c866d29
aa165e519e79ee159dd66a610eca3ca43e1e09bd
describe
'21527' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBRE' 'sip-files00061.pro'
549c9783d97fc09e94e64cb1248a458d
935db01f9d1e846171eff86b0b9447c51ef6d622
describe
'11835' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBRF' 'sip-files00062.pro'
9c1a58c88c504778200a320a9b20bd5f
7a3f2c3b1afd695f8dc6ffd17ec5c25cec4719af
describe
'18252' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBRG' 'sip-files00063.pro'
1464e555a5cbabfba58f6851f083669a
7c3a1745344b3c31475f8eb47744858823049a2d
describe
'20733' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBRH' 'sip-files00064.pro'
b84ed7904b4f9d876cb12da9531525b9
2ced188ffc368e0e2a486d240245fb31864d4804
describe
'22646' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBRI' 'sip-files00065.pro'
3d000873fc8cf47c76d4856a9bf46991
90ba21cf571e9bd5538ed6fd3c02a46a85749c69
'2011-12-20T22:32:47-05:00'
describe
'25926' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBRJ' 'sip-files00066.pro'
00568b1f45a4b288aba34b2b715ffa23
0ce533642dc78456d8fcc5026d4eb53c5676f081
describe
'21370' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBRK' 'sip-files00067.pro'
1a832b64aa23f9b72e3b6ca3e492687d
9266a07b1ee49a0fa4f28a4a50742c6717cc72ce
'2011-12-20T22:33:40-05:00'
describe
'22273' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBRL' 'sip-files00068.pro'
379253b9c68cc3d962c38f4d4d672424
3d2d8664e65d3d3bb9de0d70b2a81ec86182b97f
'2011-12-20T22:32:15-05:00'
describe
'23232' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBRM' 'sip-files00069.pro'
ed0e343c18b6d258db2f28c02de17219
d19ece5c72e1d8c5dc504afdbc33b1ef356a9cff
describe
'3412' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBRN' 'sip-files00070.pro'
710e8258fef4c53f24a3cd1f9e9564c2
bf83b095b2dd4f5fe6538da41a42b6defc7bf222
describe
'36530' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBRO' 'sip-files00071.pro'
68684eeaffc2cabfa442335e1097c018
1cf13935ee1fa874ee9f84ec431458da4fbbc278
describe
'35509' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBRP' 'sip-files00072.pro'
e7dd8a8c3021f9428c1cac9c891a9524
f8df6c10ac6b89d52c46c71589ca80b882f2b084
describe
'37628' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBRQ' 'sip-files00073.pro'
c3100d9c74fc58315796c84ff93b207e
dc1738f49362e9f3713206481e68e5a421b76115
describe
'39185' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBRR' 'sip-files00074.pro'
7db4c8edb21521789b3604f0c990084f
b92cf2ac9c0fe27ac1bc6f1b26ad8b6f15a06fd6
'2011-12-20T22:33:20-05:00'
describe
'54609' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBRS' 'sip-files00075.pro'
d96c2bf111b617cfbabaef725ecdd1ca
85ad4e600e23be09bb4abe6a0cbd06d9caa1222a
'2011-12-20T22:33:26-05:00'
describe
'60035' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBRT' 'sip-files00076.pro'
7fbe3a8f351299f930ea3747278eaea2
ae2de3003f126e3287335862fd1cbc8e7e847fa5
describe
'49212' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBRU' 'sip-files00077.pro'
1f0542fcc673745855c28eb61dfe728c
14328346bffae58efeb27e60a193a0816bb7f280
describe
'50574' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBRV' 'sip-files00078.pro'
17c83f5a861c80bb5c738fd785b514e9
2fb0fc4a2bc7e98cf1e39b3e24a0a2d35915d6dc
describe
'213' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBRW' 'sip-files00083.pro'
b90e9457109e94d44df53092a2c0c17d
fae8be9a51a43ae49fc2129b69c54bb1d8362a8f
describe
'296246' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBRX' 'sip-files00001.jp2'
975ff5c48198e29df0e1c5a00bddbe4f
a600e1d7905ff0cdf64703e471182ccc91579480
'2011-12-20T22:34:09-05:00'
describe
'299328' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBRY' 'sip-files00002.jp2'
5de487a82cc17191673c9f670468f3a1
8a09e02ed0fca85e4b4263aae01a900726475b94
describe
'247033' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBRZ' 'sip-files00003.jp2'
857ad77625cd227fb48d87c8897c5ec5
f37a81235782f7105436592e74e80dafb38d4be0
describe
'247071' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBSA' 'sip-files00006.jp2'
e68d5554bb69add95ab84ec8f10b6029
2aa36976e93bd257c0908fff1dff760bb32bfc3a
describe
'247055' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBSB' 'sip-files00007.jp2'
9f969a952910bd2c8f0c4c11fd4e8419
d0d03368e0e8ce2a6d20d1e487ab26302a522d5e
'2011-12-20T22:33:38-05:00'
describe
'176921' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBSC' 'sip-files00009.jp2'
4bc823ff1d5f87c6edb6b79e208abe0e
7cb8c1681aa4e9fe771b5fab9b044126ba4f863f
describe
'246978' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBSD' 'sip-files00011.jp2'
e8b91878b8214c38adff57d2d929f2af
b75287acc194ea7a279888b26da473a988d9389a
describe
'247066' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBSE' 'sip-files00012.jp2'
84836b89be24172a7d93b4423b1ff4b1
59a4c305625256d33b7f4a8bc324e3d6d79c13d9
describe
'247040' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBSF' 'sip-files00013.jp2'
886b30118d2bc1f6e6d772e65a864ad2
9ddb240b742ea2084e93ead9fbaf73a8da9eb02f
describe
'247003' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBSG' 'sip-files00014.jp2'
061f1adebbfa8d3f82dcc8170730f930
cbbe29d74e264ee737ccd2bf2151cb3742bf5cd5
describe
'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBSH' 'sip-files00015.jp2'
231a2bf04efe80d880995f0e086a0c3f
b5de067a2f303484c48d5e6f016f20886e4dc710
describe
'246944' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBSI' 'sip-files00016.jp2'
d46beddeeb623c4865b8751e1ab99070
931bfc6d04b8cbe812ef28efde0c59b8d3d85252
describe
'247059' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBSJ' 'sip-files00017.jp2'
b94ab21a221cf373dee2ea65e1c41707
0b91f774a27e70a5f023f683e5510b29347a37ec
describe
'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBSK' 'sip-files00018.jp2'
556a276be326f57247cd2236bd41b230
89f15de7230cb86d9155b8ac28f61aefcd17d1b6
'2011-12-20T22:33:45-05:00'
describe
'247011' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBSL' 'sip-files00019.jp2'
32756871b2be0164e2c742d29617bdf5
f507fb3e3306615dbac613553bd049ee39c89f7a
describe
'246989' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBSM' 'sip-files00020.jp2'
036db2faaed60eda4519533e3e4b8922
3148da1b92bd0af409b0594d5111ff87b46465b0
describe
'247030' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBSN' 'sip-files00021.jp2'
8db8d33f4a9e76683daea416679d84c0
b2c5938fe466fd1d8e2a0a5b86e0c0f5d8b9f8e7
describe
'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBSO' 'sip-files00022.jp2'
5c2c0f299417df3dbf0003a04c22d3ff
0963ce5155d998e245c14c8fe88360a92eb8127c
describe
'246983' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBSP' 'sip-files00023.jp2'
544d9e7e25abb9e1e38607423ebeb306
d5bf235dbccbc8ff48421d2a7dc2c3f5c77fa928
describe
'247037' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBSQ' 'sip-files00024.jp2'
21e670ecf8551898c725a2392e6cc276
8c477959b9f4a75ffffc2414b28c2ce42530bb5c
'2011-12-20T22:33:19-05:00'
describe
'247068' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBSR' 'sip-files00025.jp2'
90f1035bab98bf95caf16ce581f24ae9
cb47a21324381c5323a8a2e44adcb6ec8a325b9d
describe
'246969' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBSS' 'sip-files00026.jp2'
593cc45bb37e125ed438de18cda4a2db
7e223b19dc38e3605ee5d25ac24ccc5b5eadebae
describe
'247069' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBST' 'sip-files00027.jp2'
fa76a40bb0bdc878db9a0337f7a8bf3e
965a7f5cfcaca0d95685ef672e1ac14c07cb201e
describe
'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBSU' 'sip-files00028.jp2'
589ab6cdd9f62acaeb7fe6c7f2d824ff
46acae2b4b3621b71741ef6d2de8655e5c15a70a
describe
'247026' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBSV' 'sip-files00029.jp2'
e577897cfb6f6bf2f619123b18690411
19bb8b6cdbb64716abe2483f8e6633bdda288e61
'2011-12-20T22:33:14-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBSW' 'sip-files00030.jp2'
e184652713f6260a90fbe0dc74cc597d
ad2f96fe5a9b5b32670e8b62a9878458d3cee925
'2011-12-20T22:33:31-05:00'
describe
'247046' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBSX' 'sip-files00031.jp2'
a401ee9d202247034eff22877fedb629
001b35254e088d5582a8c4d5d0ae92a134ff53ab
describe
'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBSY' 'sip-files00032.jp2'
8852ef436e888a8fd0f5903b0deafaab
239aad88ba1ddc8816343450dbec1f011e33d5a5
describe
'246988' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBSZ' 'sip-files00033.jp2'
c78bcd4bce10d8aa092dd5d5259202af
73bde3ea8483925081c1d641420b7800ba48012b
describe
'205281' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBTA' 'sip-files00034.jp2'
e7a3bdf7c2927ff65c0f8907d0873960
712d3bec7f9b52d697c8fc98d16f8ca7d8166d52
describe
'247067' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBTB' 'sip-files00035.jp2'
fb6ae6f0534487a9a04a826b495a0343
d979a867008ad965c1f71b37931d0d02c873c0bf
'2011-12-20T22:33:02-05:00'
describe
'246954' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBTC' 'sip-files00036.jp2'
9bd3d15f16a9aee2d7a705532e6ad0f1
0814a748d1015fa922784289c998751f4916b53b
describe
'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBTD' 'sip-files00037.jp2'
2659edee998dcc84e1fdeeb26dc3a8d5
31f2ceb0eb647c869b6d04027118b8289bd51c14
'2011-12-20T22:32:17-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBTE' 'sip-files00038.jp2'
b66fee82ed3220cd3b2c9ef31e7e4dff
a0052df48d397112ea49be69072f34110466df7c
describe
'247044' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBTF' 'sip-files00039.jp2'
2a14a6ed39521f3918239b7fbe09d4ee
258a20cfc0e764c506bd5955e7dac4a44ece05ae
'2011-12-20T22:32:06-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBTG' 'sip-files00040.jp2'
b351a7d05193eff41dd1420de3ed5d27
1274ed04e72d18c394d3f3b4eb10c6f58908c064
describe
'247021' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBTH' 'sip-files00041.jp2'
dc4fc7ec340304216a7e63a4b86ab718
c81d4a1e384a46d5abfbb1566d4e600e9f300260
describe
'247006' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBTI' 'sip-files00042.jp2'
b5485166ced98d8b982495dbf8d39c12
2af2a5c02f74f8cbae43ecbf04d5f3de18118ff0
describe
'247065' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBTJ' 'sip-files00043.jp2'
ba1f313a2265a23ae6453c79a9e62de0
30f4967aa3752cdf3520c1112367fbf722d1cf36
describe
'247063' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBTK' 'sip-files00044.jp2'
38740d542eae281c74c2d7da570e5fc6
08bad7c100b471f88a29d56ff5451bdcaf0dc9d4
'2011-12-20T22:33:50-05:00'
describe
'247015' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBTL' 'sip-files00045.jp2'
d48190be54fce22fca395efdc0db9709
479cb9c54046122c1662e7fa14c78f0ec8b2c7d8
describe
'246980' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBTM' 'sip-files00046.jp2'
a10ea861c272d11cfba9bc614b7ab077
e0c97b4dd2cbfc708e475864739a09bd9dccc12a
describe
'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBTN' 'sip-files00047.jp2'
98a925f4a16b45eab291abd5a70a82a3
589cd838a0455721b1d7aaa724093f7ba543c235
describe
'247031' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBTO' 'sip-files00048.jp2'
44de6a6106e689003310e0328f7d5673
37a9feffd2c3aa9a1d475e0c5592208647035889
describe
'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBTP' 'sip-files00049.jp2'
ac06d5f453cc4f63910b9e0010ab3a8a
aa0e7584a52536bf74b526e0e1c75bb03afa8cba
describe
'247005' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBTQ' 'sip-files00050.jp2'
03fa35ecd9b8eb285dee9a363e3bc7a2
b735a40282f8de42cf1263f7aa0d96807a56eeab
describe
'247042' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBTR' 'sip-files00051.jp2'
50e1f71b1a49af6ae6e08309db07db41
8b1d2a290a723d68a9a366607166255f21050b70
describe
'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBTS' 'sip-files00052.jp2'
f1334fd9e1e1fc643ab3673c9fc2dbd0
e13aae963154b921b3fb0ad91deadfb47bbc652a
'2011-12-20T22:33:34-05:00'
describe
'247023' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBTT' 'sip-files00053.jp2'
0616fa5acef7e6565299f12bc2c1cd5f
29b5040ee29be485023436d9935b53cb3b1e8e11
describe
'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBTU' 'sip-files00054.jp2'
26b44eaed9c2c6c9173cc22be587f8b9
7c14d1a6363c3094f68ffe913a9e81c802b3b787
describe
'247043' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBTV' 'sip-files00055.jp2'
f81c94caf164733510110d2cf3a645bc
7e1c5f877f5f96dc58e01d8943174041e9deb04c
'2011-12-20T22:33:41-05:00'
describe
'247047' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBTW' 'sip-files00056.jp2'
40e7cf1425f28cac8f6a8f524eb4fb59
f97dc58c327280a2ab5b685d2e080c395396419b
describe
'247019' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBTX' 'sip-files00057.jp2'
0e964d76a716af1197c034c79a9dd363
40971d89eba82020d5d537619ace42454bd7607e
'2011-12-20T22:32:37-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBTY' 'sip-files00058.jp2'
402ec7dfa4cd0ea42f79174536ea9ac6
d745bae501b33966d4b14756d662d85ac77d9905
describe
'247062' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBTZ' 'sip-files00059.jp2'
9df38c4e20b0ac1f334de045414840fc
82f274353af2503b5abbe6d5c97c8754e1b5bf2a
describe
'247058' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBUA' 'sip-files00060.jp2'
0f857ee39ff0a6450e685e2313e90151
c8a2cef04a10b4c8e51c80c6e8898fb72791aaef
describe
'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBUB' 'sip-files00061.jp2'
71bc879e34aca6862ca30049431b34b6
3f347522a6b8865bd3a72b4c795ce33d6703594a
describe
'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBUC' 'sip-files00062.jp2'
e8162bbd0b79bfc97cf3e901171d4dd6
5c5dc83528b517e5f250ef501301a2f4db4d706f
describe
'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBUD' 'sip-files00063.jp2'
1f64c4c70c0dfec91fb53b277cdd67e8
f292a9c607804b867c6347f5dfab754febb1f451
'2011-12-20T22:33:54-05:00'
describe
'247054' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBUE' 'sip-files00064.jp2'
fcc7631856690c9f87719acdd46ffefe
2988d42d4007b3f74692df771170f2c3502433a3
describe
'247017' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBUF' 'sip-files00065.jp2'
a1e0fd5fd48c3bd86ded1e501e9347f2
9df3c81aada90410c29847870ece6461881e2181
describe
'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBUG' 'sip-files00066.jp2'
67aaaf791c6568b4b0623e552d20ca50
cdb746d0a1c5c4af8a9e97dffc363b28b16d9de1
describe
'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBUH' 'sip-files00067.jp2'
3936ad6e8fb7c0eb0589cc0044ade532
a9a8ebf246e23572cc8e959c041506aa18f0653f
describe
'246984' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBUI' 'sip-files00068.jp2'
32c6c62084d262812879a3102f3b6efa
2fa09054734bdb782d429f9e7efef869271c35a2
describe
'247025' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBUJ' 'sip-files00069.jp2'
bf7f8cf001b0f538881095ba83641f50
9592d0892e78f0d9113629fb41c6febf344cb458
describe
'163639' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBUK' 'sip-files00070.jp2'
e2b7efae6121fb1d64d2433d0aa6c245
012e97ec437ff5d986c373e6113896c7fec356d8
describe
'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBUL' 'sip-files00071.jp2'
d071c876d192a90f5779a5d6517b1c6f
8c09bbf20f5234b37449a6cc5891f0c4c1b5efed
describe
'247073' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBUM' 'sip-files00072.jp2'
fc28a61832b52e419b8e6744b14b2c3f
5230c1a8218d2cec9a24135c8dee406a60b3520f
describe
'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBUN' 'sip-files00073.jp2'
ff9e5ad5569611c24de65177a84b88c2
e705952e3a8f65bea72ccdb00d84f470800afc91
describe
'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBUO' 'sip-files00074.jp2'
bb21eb740f52e3eda579ba5c690ecdcb
c1d9aa21b3d08e5ed49ee3692d431c1f40d97edf
describe
'246994' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBUP' 'sip-files00075.jp2'
c34cc7b93e1614a4d9f96f076a043ce3
215888389926868ce33a29c5d3cbfa0bf50d78c1
describe
'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBUQ' 'sip-files00076.jp2'
512c971445f249d78285f713b2bf97b0
eb3f5fcbaeeb82034e083606ff5e6c32b31b1e99
describe
'247061' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBUR' 'sip-files00077.jp2'
2d71ab4cdf6594f274a108ea2b82dc0c
c9b20209143ac4a9798239fb5c5203dad6111286
describe
'247072' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBUS' 'sip-files00078.jp2'
a7a1e1b73a050cf8eabd3afc121d1bad
619c9e6888ccba082c08cdc644a2a96e1acf4801
describe
'299580' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBUT' 'sip-files00081.jp2'
21c5a78ed25fa6aac82451d576490bce
a59a7ee795d80a985e7319c161dd84c7e82c42a0
describe
'277502' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBUU' 'sip-files00082.jp2'
37264ca56d770ab09bd5aeab990369d3
704ea7d87ccf0d457c17a79c73cec236142694c7
describe
'38157' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBUV' 'sip-files00083.jp2'
99e3eb3607cfbb0724df35597261f7c1
7482f070a405ee67643e39590fec30d5562cef80
describe
'7119196' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBUW' 'sip-files00001.tif'
cd2abcc8054ef9cfc1655868cc12ba2b
db9f496c5e9103e81b8ec5290ea5d7ddeacadc8f
'2011-12-20T22:34:01-05:00'
describe
'7192320' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBUX' 'sip-files00002.tif'
e2e9b1d73c772e02196ecba2dd4c377c
4e7ce597337c03c4e350875de8ab8d6673638be5
'2011-12-20T22:33:06-05:00'
describe
'5936356' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBUY' 'sip-files00003.tif'
19d6f328958e7f6da120e657ab96f651
975d1e4111f997c6562b27a24ef11d937cad982c
describe
'1993408' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBUZ' 'sip-files00006.tif'
0b6e7f9fb2bdb87a6e1092bada8babe4
806bc9940aafc2eaff8ccdf0e17f34ae85ef9256
describe
'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBVA' 'sip-files00007.tif'
791b79498cd758c63f7fc3b0063e75b2
c8bcac9fac85bfdfff37e31faaf7418c74f6e078
'2011-12-20T22:34:10-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBVB' 'sip-files00009.tif'
3797af2752199b8c333476fe14a8c700
a9ebb6b30256f46f569376536a6f9b80c153d9c6
describe
'1993404' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBVC' 'sip-files00011.tif'
a73c370500258eba12fdcb6df5cc4aed
b67df626cba0b8bf3c010b4e6b1a1c5406e90531
describe
'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBVD' 'sip-files00012.tif'
3cb4b927cfa99fd0dc12a9c1484962f6
755b4389e7069d2d727c76afae993cb6c1108903
describe
'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBVE' 'sip-files00013.tif'
756bcf3c105118e083d305fb64cb2168
8294731b30c2d03c76c7a10ebb6647e54a7cd354
'2011-12-20T22:33:29-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBVF' 'sip-files00014.tif'
636f5b5614d849309d0cdc0b6012221c
6189dbe8a65a1dc56f49d60feda3b7d922f5a7e5
describe
'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBVG' 'sip-files00015.tif'
3d81f4d9d22eca759a18647371973249
24d7532d07b48a668c9b5491340f613b01de54fb
describe
'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBVH' 'sip-files00016.tif'
3e60b10b3c9bdfec31c88da2693ec8ed
1015b81bdd4df782bc0e1335f39a7c105c70dfed
describe
'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBVI' 'sip-files00017.tif'
0faf2714fede8eb25d0a420a8ad8eaf9
eee535ce1d81f255daeb02718b92176c197d5c72
describe
'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBVJ' 'sip-files00018.tif'
4d1237a26d47aa0965fdcca2a6687b13
982d50f098cda5519f9e2843d0b2df9311d30604
describe
'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBVK' 'sip-files00019.tif'
7c55d9a967d55824c5b15cf110d66099
5beb3378b5ef4bb4d46d314e35602e1d2d0eaf95
'2011-12-20T22:33:11-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBVL' 'sip-files00020.tif'
051031f1d59df251bc1aabf479157fa0
97973b8c0c94095813648d7538dae3264f638d48
'2011-12-20T22:32:12-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBVM' 'sip-files00021.tif'
3179d36a445caebe5241d7b362b19dab
62caaf8c21928fe13b163ccec286242efc1c3a1e
'2011-12-20T22:34:06-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBVN' 'sip-files00022.tif'
f8eb961f9ec4c5cdb1b85b15c91a686e
f114fef6bc41ccf2dbe1c0dba4baced2d59ddd60
'2011-12-20T22:33:00-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBVO' 'sip-files00023.tif'
f36bf62c2e1f90c8428017a3d391c0e0
b2413d112d8eff4e222623e32d61e146cb0251e2
describe
'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBVP' 'sip-files00024.tif'
591fa80c8f6d23cf7024aa95fdce74e0
766316b555600abf4b7a1c0f5fa58359de3daf54
describe
'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBVQ' 'sip-files00025.tif'
4c4e0b216172cf029ed8f195695493c6
3ab3405be47bfbaf7c17725bac6d0e7152d8f10e
describe
'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBVR' 'sip-files00026.tif'
2544442115a9719454df9fa825fcda64
6f345db441846d4483c65660337a45f679d8ce34
describe
'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBVS' 'sip-files00027.tif'
ca0b03d85da57b9e426d88bffdd9416f
e12c70129a107ee6a90c905bf4a63cd699d9309d
describe
'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBVT' 'sip-files00028.tif'
563f44342d7f833d461859cc46166446
83607751dca33965ea331f12fc3946037b81a249
describe
'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBVU' 'sip-files00029.tif'
5e974cfb81e24b2368b998a0979353d7
9e3f286f776e15860b6636d5c4cb6869acfecf17
describe
'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBVV' 'sip-files00030.tif'
681890ebf899d7c65b64e42c8e78aedc
8ab1225b8aec6b3b157f80e5a6ec4f28bc0e2e6b
'2011-12-20T22:32:51-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBVW' 'sip-files00031.tif'
a763dbb34a1a8d61b9188f4c8dbee025
ac0cbf7ff9a1b363155f404e0e8d6ffd5e92632e
'2011-12-20T22:33:30-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBVX' 'sip-files00032.tif'
2ddad8f0dccaf1ea69424b6ea3afc87a
afb8fe055d0307af5e7a6e65ce524b6e3bfae880
describe
'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBVY' 'sip-files00033.tif'
2bb3f3a6e46d4c6d56599afaaf654b51
91d528d91a6a01707530750b8a09158383b22c5b
describe
'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBVZ' 'sip-files00034.tif'
05ea806ef605bc9b1a2c1ba10fc209e6
22fe7e756d58b8c5dcd091a86c9c4ea31ee4672a
describe
'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBWA' 'sip-files00035.tif'
ee46f7ba9064f616b2360181533c5039
caf8cff512a418a11e7e73ce1a0ab1a173467815
describe
'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBWB' 'sip-files00036.tif'
485ba80ed5ae12a2a6b9385f220447e8
31e1dc4e255d442e6515f5023ca41ef93fde2be4
describe
'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBWC' 'sip-files00037.tif'
fb65c7d14ab47c30ff7caf5c91d69570
53ee3b53098d0e4c5a535911daf70bab2cfe8ddf
describe
'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBWD' 'sip-files00038.tif'
b459b0d0f629105d2e4aaf648ad444bd
02ca9b30a1992818377eb29fac74556baac92b4b
describe
'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBWE' 'sip-files00039.tif'
90773920e48530bf58693de8f87a6ec2
24ffbf2eec64a2609a20e0e69b50328dc11ca219
describe
'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBWF' 'sip-files00040.tif'
77bc56a2e4fb2fe3b98ddc8866138fa4
09915c6a59d8f04acec443bb120c92b488fbd82c
'2011-12-20T22:32:22-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBWG' 'sip-files00041.tif'
d414515fc4d4d97f7ffc2189de069dd2
e74fbe89c048df389beae94bf5ee2e17f60d20fa
describe
'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBWH' 'sip-files00042.tif'
cdcfd1b6975069616b9d47a6537bb2a4
55eb6903c279fdec9e211960f97bbfcea30017d2
describe
'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBWI' 'sip-files00043.tif'
5d21bec243666d257d458e96324fcefd
881116581e46f9d00e7d7030b51abd2d02461de1
describe
'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBWJ' 'sip-files00044.tif'
095116b74e7c06091d02523fb0d2b739
70bbfa291759cac0aa7ffb06c493417ff59b33ef
describe
'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBWK' 'sip-files00045.tif'
25c5e5e6b101aece396749d30879f862
4c36f44ebee0cdca2a27579c936185b5be2b9e46
describe
'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBWL' 'sip-files00046.tif'
994e3b29bbee2f59e65cb446b1b8e3fd
edc6bd70132b525d90bb1d1ff66c4f0a1606578d
'2011-12-20T22:33:35-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBWM' 'sip-files00047.tif'
ee5810506f27c528bcf9c219bd0819b7
1c594d5f765abb3600c42bac073412e0034ec376
describe
'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBWN' 'sip-files00048.tif'
efabbe8008d51f59e079b592e81ae15d
3f395e445b45ece50c28945fd0f17504ea146b40
describe
'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBWO' 'sip-files00049.tif'
d0181877593585e8024e085cfc29ff80
3799e912031116df81c412a32c182153e05d6b20
describe
'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBWP' 'sip-files00050.tif'
688233ca9319940fe83bf65b5bde5cd3
b83f965390d89c272e6ef09774583acd7e8a65e7
describe
'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBWQ' 'sip-files00051.tif'
326b4732d1f0bde7b168838c528c6214
8e21624d4489e86ed46a5b7b0ed71a5664fdfd97
describe
'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBWR' 'sip-files00052.tif'
64472f6c5d5a36fb2cfc1333f0f950f5
b45ab7d71143b50cb142c74518ff415733135de7
'2011-12-20T22:33:33-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBWS' 'sip-files00053.tif'
52815babe8eec8612b122b672ab4bac3
e374ea0481835d5beb2481851f7145ce9354b8b4
describe
'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBWT' 'sip-files00054.tif'
250e1289220b6651719add61da7cf266
09545091180ec4fde5f344ac8cb99625e8383937
'2011-12-20T22:33:28-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBWU' 'sip-files00055.tif'
53aae36dee14fb73610ba017f0b374fb
c6fa08f61d1a68b79a110b4adc54652c12e13244
describe
'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBWV' 'sip-files00056.tif'
90b74091fa71d5e0416f19e47b5bbb39
0f64143173a7e0c98cf1b4f665e6c78ffc76412e
describe
'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBWW' 'sip-files00057.tif'
d4e9093da08bb29c4a8d0bf4a32c1675
b8f3db475bc03bd71d2babe8315b10f8d5402737
'2011-12-20T22:33:42-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBWX' 'sip-files00058.tif'
082a98f013fdac6df142e60ff5bc8d49
76e31a6dbdb2f22b18b9238b12331da2e917a90d
'2011-12-20T22:33:27-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBWY' 'sip-files00059.tif'
1dc0464411e93f91c79677dcf87628a4
b2710d9ae0f3343473c289c2c472ed1379776acf
describe
'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBWZ' 'sip-files00060.tif'
d9f1713d87046abfd80fa8c86466e378
f201352bb6c9e611bac702007293046cabc5fc13
describe
'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBXA' 'sip-files00061.tif'
0551882bb76fafd1651d95fdc7c49cca
44d6eb41c3272e7daab81e28a0fec0837e21ae14
'2011-12-20T22:32:08-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBXB' 'sip-files00062.tif'
1ed859fc1ffcab65c2cd7f49b80d8e32
7a7ca0d072cf665f874f0af9f15cb453c78350da
describe
'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBXC' 'sip-files00063.tif'
d3967d9e0155d48b5d2f58177fbc0d1e
edf843d9d9d28bc3853fbe85fe6d4ca12e42c210
describe
'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBXD' 'sip-files00064.tif'
99eccf79ca882ed8f50454920941169e
32c620aa2c54415d70f06767ec5cf8ad6953593d
describe
'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBXE' 'sip-files00065.tif'
6dc914882359bda01780e45646a34160
683f6d8b3fc186850ba4db19f708fa69d82400ff
describe
'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBXF' 'sip-files00066.tif'
9936c2975a913357a9c495819cff4c08
50e9e2df6c7d0b8162c08efd38353374c90f7616
describe
'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBXG' 'sip-files00067.tif'
e0df86631b2cf708c3c69036fec74b54
8021c403c650bc2006fe09289f12ba9567324dee
describe
'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBXH' 'sip-files00068.tif'
a070e58937c616be63528bbe01f2f2a1
e2b151a9d343152ac7d766894e094e9df77a12bd
describe
'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBXI' 'sip-files00069.tif'
3ea722b5c43f4de279da53a8661ed59b
3a5cd373b0c4a47efed6eecfae8b9c7e45a81694
describe
'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBXJ' 'sip-files00070.tif'
cf98171335fcc18e65aa573a0b358855
0c5809f99240327086ef619c54573a8e8f67dd3d
describe
'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBXK' 'sip-files00071.tif'
2a3fa7629a6236c01db3015f1d112edb
7b01c3a24d463cf2482c0edf055c70bad6dee8a5
describe
'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBXL' 'sip-files00072.tif'
5a7be9dbe3e391ea08c0a4a454ac82aa
6bb6c70bf2a4426bdfa9d60a625e33b99400f924
describe
'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBXM' 'sip-files00073.tif'
b071ddc823e0a5b768ff1858dc605f71
12f9968dbd5ffdd4b8a2d0313b777d2b7acc6b9d
describe
'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBXN' 'sip-files00074.tif'
1647709f28617235d126595b95aba233
a85738ff0b544ea60f997591490f60d484762291
describe
'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBXO' 'sip-files00075.tif'
aafd9f3e99a44c17aedaadb8e0b42245
cdb4e4a2c44d3d0febf332b1917e6ba72c1cec72
describe
'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBXP' 'sip-files00076.tif'
4877910409ab352f6049f4f858f4b550
61f3af05ec2ea34b0bfbc87133ab642103fd9eca
'2011-12-20T22:33:58-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBXQ' 'sip-files00077.tif'
4fa99d0e5e7b844b206a5e82e8276206
03c6be4f639ebfd854060b50f5370c0cf40fe874
describe
'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBXR' 'sip-files00078.tif'
481b8d1dbe4d3734ab9e3ceaf9fd7901
26fe517cbdca89dbbd01db6b408816195c38358c
describe
'7196656' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBXS' 'sip-files00081.tif'
2acf5b9184e61178d2d3849a1da119f7
e22076a5fc229c694d3fd464a688bfceb0a1c7d3
describe
'6666616' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBXT' 'sip-files00082.tif'
058b35ca2bd9481155dcb9b4362ab4ab
bc03bd5896e9a0686f5f75cd6195a844d335c53d
describe
'920720' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBXU' 'sip-files00083.tif'
d7cefbb3168fde7fd6638dd3e196aa53
b954c2d804865c33a7551f4c9e206aebbe756e0a
describe
'162567' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBXV' 'sip-files00001.jpg'
8ec3de68e5035e152d18a17795726f40
f429dacb83d34b79dac1fbdc9bc98bef0f6eb09d
describe
'81419' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBXW' 'sip-files00002.jpg'
e7257a519be286cde3eb1c20f7a21d4a
b35983974ea6622783afed7b60161a0817ac9d5e
describe
'105018' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBXX' 'sip-files00003.jpg'
e5be4266036b3caf73a326e4c9e7ec00
db80992da72ae01e8a8773be713abb87cc1e4d95
describe
'169275' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBXY' 'sip-files00006.jpg'
50e75a74c65365105412935d4c9f8137
35dbf8b9a271646889f234e4db013d9eee130a3e
describe
'49351' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBXZ' 'sip-files00007.jpg'
ce4f8bc00310e2ea19180a6d56f90259
cf60952bb648801b59d1e97091c860eddefb2c22
describe
'24015' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBYA' 'sip-files00009.jpg'
467d04419d9140af57cde0a42dc01c46
5a0aedee8623453d17e8f39d33070cb4694efa6f
describe
'78084' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBYB' 'sip-files00011.jpg'
ba018842fc4797f52367b7f7b19f0de5
91adcee62727035b0677e7800730ad0933b246d0
describe
'96717' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBYC' 'sip-files00012.jpg'
6ff7725b4c6a495ba4b2a298d5807efc
ed9ec9a34858252dfbd25871792f66ae7ac03ba0
describe
'93478' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBYD' 'sip-files00013.jpg'
64978def746ff36d7e15bf9f35c8f91e
66eef62287f8f736cbc8bf1aa44471b833041a84
describe
'99546' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBYE' 'sip-files00014.jpg'
e53501e237e200b94d266dc51ff38ee9
1bfb2e6e746f0cfc9890894d0a2de9c836ad8c29
describe
'85371' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBYF' 'sip-files00015.jpg'
74920bed6d3cefc0c16c4018433b8023
2ebe8624cea5cd16369dbbf654ae943c9cd4f45b
describe
'95417' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBYG' 'sip-files00016.jpg'
eaee34f1db4045eb499ab3f11f8dd45d
d9b1ec7cf1a168d09a440cec5c89c326cf5ee0a0
describe
'87677' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBYH' 'sip-files00017.jpg'
0c495a190d6a0a06a99aa5513d4a9658
c0f3756e94e4574364dd4d2200c494466ecc499b
describe
'90823' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBYI' 'sip-files00018.jpg'
9ec3888e56cff12b5ee006bd3da22119
dd466e2e52aa355cf686231a7046bd504ed32080
describe
'98811' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBYJ' 'sip-files00019.jpg'
3517128b64202f61d5a0326077b9fd05
f4d4a3325f9d894f841c9076547f1b112b8a16f9
describe
'88243' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBYK' 'sip-files00020.jpg'
7c13ccd3faffbd14b0d1d3bae85ffed9
ebf19668461a6f24f67eb7d763b82c7633ff9153
describe
'98489' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBYL' 'sip-files00021.jpg'
c7abe4f85d59255b6138b5853d9ea45b
d69c9907bcb2b34b95ddeafc2158fe635eef5f80
describe
'90542' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBYM' 'sip-files00022.jpg'
0def75a856f74f99b2acf4621b00ecba
0aa1bf8902ae9c6b25081b5e7d1774d07e10d9b3
describe
'87252' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBYN' 'sip-files00023.jpg'
1b8c875fa2403b1027d966881e4e1000
5a31da51dbfec978ab917a2fc4baa996356b2686
describe
'77835' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBYO' 'sip-files00024.jpg'
321aa8bb2e7eada90a67b56146da91b4
0867053fc8152756b898cf261c1c44463cb48c99
describe
'94286' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBYP' 'sip-files00025.jpg'
e8fd90889e79d39aeb0cffab2c04180a
68f5d9323e23dffba25524c7200dcee4746aee0a
'2011-12-20T22:32:36-05:00'
describe
'90557' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBYQ' 'sip-files00026.jpg'
7c14d8dc885982be67c30e0eec51f79e
7f0f740fc45819e5e6b0ed94f42fc8237b85818a
describe
'99743' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBYR' 'sip-files00027.jpg'
d4ec8451e8d68bbd2d1d2771e08286f3
63ce9facc54b33b7b72564cf050d623982e7c095
describe
'89586' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBYS' 'sip-files00028.jpg'
980f80c79ba4e92d2c03073460efcf59
609f7685c9c2ce9615ff388e93706495c104952b
'2011-12-20T22:33:48-05:00'
describe
'94996' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBYT' 'sip-files00029.jpg'
1c94a2fd5246f652b0cb5e88c40f0fbb
bcfce867b3d32f8aaae5d9d059bf2fba5fb33754
describe
'91797' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBYU' 'sip-files00030.jpg'
d341fd3d2ce668b6a06d77f9776e96d5
dbd2477ac5ef369b149d3f27ea3e93ba64c301ff
describe
'88642' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBYV' 'sip-files00031.jpg'
c71af0758b9a93e4ab4192a68e612a52
19ad2badb86f1a2a1f428fd6d8d88664f43c79ae
describe
'94000' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBYW' 'sip-files00032.jpg'
fd20a0087acb964a7aac48fb51cb3777
e22ed662cda99c7cbf7a0c87a3dc6210ab4c822d
describe
'97594' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBYX' 'sip-files00033.jpg'
1ec632d04710395dae392a06f4be3116
f7ee4361f6e73a9c4373a8ab971c5b258254f457
describe
'26848' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBYY' 'sip-files00034.jpg'
0057be9d06fa64993c1a0fccaf52e20d
844cd15b520aa6f07f965d5b060b806337fc8d59
describe
'86964' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBYZ' 'sip-files00035.jpg'
d1e086308a1f4c64b1d0c90ec1e2030b
09251c0f6d70be2d755387e0208db9c204d9ea82
describe
'84734' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBZA' 'sip-files00036.jpg'
dc21a504f0ac007955e2a0cb2c57cf81
3abaad6b8b9b683094838cff3fe164c553b3ded9
describe
'88833' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBZB' 'sip-files00037.jpg'
9880a6ab0c19e477800a05c9a6ebf4e2
5da580896f8d911fdebb592d146aaefe0756f5d2
describe
'90463' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBZC' 'sip-files00038.jpg'
d3ef4284fc5855f7e28ee3a8c30a07cf
69ec825f42c24281fde26415032afae934b6bea9
describe
'83914' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBZD' 'sip-files00039.jpg'
63190a39d4a40d78811c9f92bf075b07
fde7a80215e13db0b86bc4ee0b2fbf9732e4274d
describe
'97874' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBZE' 'sip-files00040.jpg'
83410921aca20af8705ffdda650fc478
bc86dda63723bfd8d1a2e430d1e1009e45808deb
describe
'85476' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBZF' 'sip-files00041.jpg'
b3620794d9659b2eae8582160d35a955
a0e278884c0817f4eb11b06269561a3819e597ad
describe
'97394' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBZG' 'sip-files00042.jpg'
2a22f8bf639ee760378255a2249bf67e
d88004efbd597aa9716ae0fb3b701b8bc4cd3041
describe
'87118' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBZH' 'sip-files00043.jpg'
2e4a2b21e155b69614315c52e47c3dff
563bb973f9f1fa78d7167e993661786e1ea37f9e
describe
'93170' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBZI' 'sip-files00044.jpg'
f362b695b6b3e7435606c42b0a455a19
5b058d5ba278aa120863adc01a2cefedb4881660
'2011-12-20T22:33:56-05:00'
describe
'87194' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBZJ' 'sip-files00045.jpg'
c7aa2b4e118cadc35c64cc0c36789dc3
09a70c9e67c7308c5c520e52aabeef255234a69e
describe
'94783' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBZK' 'sip-files00046.jpg'
40059220529e5fdc7f82e5048fb89327
dab995574dae2f7ed2ad7305c28852fcb15dc295
describe
'74540' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBZL' 'sip-files00047.jpg'
028d363b7efd631b241aa9a2d7d1b85a
48e75f8c18ff731e13af6442630bc435e00eac0f
describe
'83826' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBZM' 'sip-files00048.jpg'
fb77bd18c0758b3fb86e380d87152056
62cfd90c67edf3903270051822e2aad97ebc5090
describe
'83091' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBZN' 'sip-files00049.jpg'
f8f01b41e6c8b5eb1a19e32de61f0196
faba89eadcc35362fb994e4f74e3f86fc5ae5ca1
describe
'80879' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBZO' 'sip-files00050.jpg'
1d906a8722dbb52fefe14efd5dfd416b
b1e7ff38493bcc350bf41ae8debdc8d3f1a746d6
describe
'97733' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBZP' 'sip-files00051.jpg'
9c6af23328009077b4ffe4019cc05271
814240e92a9882aff617b6478c3988fcffc29d46
describe
'88410' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBZQ' 'sip-files00052.jpg'
9785a9e3027fe8e43f85d46fe7dca33b
ffabff3445d8708c5cf288854b243364dc03d974
describe
'89996' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBZR' 'sip-files00053.jpg'
e6aa7f8d13e37f34f1682dfdca86183b
a719a3b0d72e817e606dd446069ce5623ac85a81
describe
'88843' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBZS' 'sip-files00054.jpg'
f3c3f55b35c942c07485f054c8c20e40
df7cc49e0d56b38a8e726b71ce012eeca818dcbd
describe
'92555' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBZT' 'sip-files00055.jpg'
24c29ae6203d57933b153f9f89f90719
98fd57808ab3dc21775e7bec1d6c0c37e81302bc
describe
'86678' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBZU' 'sip-files00056.jpg'
462af31d38b570e7166f8bb487b8c8d4
f8c8ab6db8c73b68885610f82602bff22ddd9a31
describe
'84745' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBZV' 'sip-files00057.jpg'
cb969522564ac7b91ab9ab22b2d4ecea
f42af8810cd0c50877f6737aea54ec985e88bd42
describe
'97371' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBZW' 'sip-files00058.jpg'
c3cd360b909a17861807282000c3f0cd
dd986131b35dcdb3c8d84655a37bb4e2be810160
describe
'84119' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBZX' 'sip-files00059.jpg'
73a95f701bf6a1c6d2ca6ce7a3b0abe7
033575941a3e0e76030fb33f87a46a9d93e0ff9b
describe
'87557' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBZY' 'sip-files00060.jpg'
60e20f966f1a93f46884c4ff03e6812b
54d8e9b5563ce6aa3d32a4c3048072108a9f04e7
describe
'83611' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADBZZ' 'sip-files00061.jpg'
121b731e7c819dc53844dac970464f3c
b271765f3bd7e34fedb546646cde379d29f695fd
describe
'50905' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADCAA' 'sip-files00062.jpg'
4e2eaf89dc628de086d29af1bf9e4070
9ae4016fbf05ba8be39c67e395215e9f07888360
'2011-12-20T22:32:58-05:00'
describe
'77858' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADCAB' 'sip-files00063.jpg'
b07b141b931603b3da5786a9bf22d023
1e97eede115151739384149dbfb65bbbf49b684f
describe
'82109' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADCAC' 'sip-files00064.jpg'
f6c14be0b63ee228c8443b758c51aad6
d2cd28b8677744396c140dbd16a5363a46a754f2
describe
'88109' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADCAD' 'sip-files00065.jpg'
b88bb022f2482a03ccdba6ae0c87bd32
c4cb2f938366686cbd239d5a5cbe987b8b71859a
describe
'99680' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADCAE' 'sip-files00066.jpg'
b2fe136443ff6b138581760edad164e6
8a57aae791ca0ed5cd3a075c258561369a9713ae
describe
'85195' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADCAF' 'sip-files00067.jpg'
a5c41a48832c10cd9670310e411cf33a
e1e95cca605e0e146b231d5afb250cb3897f20bb
describe
'89673' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADCAG' 'sip-files00068.jpg'
d2b5db531d863675da220a9850f21915
983ab0c503fd0fc6858fec9d511374cf50fc35dd
describe
'92591' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADCAH' 'sip-files00069.jpg'
bfb8a325e58b1c3089c0eceb79576dad
164e79cfa5b4d04ce0bbd129e30c4c1b212e0990
describe
'19158' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADCAI' 'sip-files00070.jpg'
9a674405572877dcd8a3b7dca54e7b15
b5f77a3f6977ea00107ea75aab2cf2dfd622d6c9
describe
'134708' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADCAJ' 'sip-files00071.jpg'
96e1e57ad0bebc33dcc0adcc9faff1d5
00e3e5c3b447d7b60630e2f414155c034bad7d32
describe
'129949' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADCAK' 'sip-files00072.jpg'
89c959329e3b3cbeda0210d204b33c98
1b3c47198dd67a58a3dff59898680480a3d37143
describe
'135381' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADCAL' 'sip-files00073.jpg'
1fa2356b4ed298816c9b65f7a9f56107
e907fa1e67f6e68a2150ebd429c2b87c1c9cb4f7
describe
'129545' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADCAM' 'sip-files00074.jpg'
456749e10ff3938c86d35f4040e3553b
04d00dd79a321f86fa152c2df56e3f45aca18490
describe
'147589' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADCAN' 'sip-files00075.jpg'
71377489ed96ddc5e998c3b04ce5edc1
6d5f21ed90af26ce333d705d5bd24668c82d8ef2
describe
'166244' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADCAO' 'sip-files00076.jpg'
c34226138208bec722f4e06909a62e2b
c5c10b50b447ee1e9448c9b9a4df87221aaca78c
describe
'140415' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADCAP' 'sip-files00077.jpg'
cb06a00caf478410dd2558333cd2c555
45b18bac4e678191e80f94c7a9ca20e8d8e0d062
describe
'143395' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADCAQ' 'sip-files00078.jpg'
f1bd8ebeee25bd772278be797ad47293
8e1d375654d796603b943e33e7a282ce06eb0b10
describe
'78781' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADCAR' 'sip-files00081.jpg'
5db16fbe8d28287874ca5471c60283f7
24e0b8c992babc7b74ac9f1af5b7b8fee96d0847
describe
'105146' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADCAS' 'sip-files00082.jpg'
db91713547a7ad57ae5d42c89166139f
a6ac2183e475cbb40f718f37c53258712104923d
describe
'29235' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADCAT' 'sip-files00083.jpg'
cc4f7f23d88873164e1c4bbb044fadf7
64ad157f434212ce9799220b6eeefab77e1fa272
describe
'10043' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADCAU' 'sip-files00001thm.jpg'
b869379c08748bf64ba4bec08b9fd57e
e7c79a81264f9b08a5923825324d9cd1fcfc65b1
describe
'40243' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADCAV' 'sip-files00001.QC.jpg'
94dfe8cac35af98c04124898b39c393c
bf9efcb77c7b9fe4498551afb333dc6a68d98049
describe
'17722' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADCAW' 'sip-files00002.QC.jpg'
312a714c5484ea84db99dec7d27ea7d9
5e45da0ad001b983a675b5709123729fcaa0cc28
describe
'4420' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADCAX' 'sip-files00002thm.jpg'
6fc6aaff83e9639f536499e16ac8a18b
7d68ae740ef3ab142a11f1f0843976a4e66570a2
describe
'26137' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADCAY' 'sip-files00003.QC.jpg'
b6438872d7f5491e2aa2d2e81a809563
20721fa985831257abd8692b5cf2911b28469c68
describe
'6513' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADCAZ' 'sip-files00003thm.jpg'
a5fa774a679cf42e2ec7e64aa565fff4
ee1aaedc58263137ce377e2b2bd4408be98264b2
describe
'44862' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADCBA' 'sip-files00006.QC.jpg'
714e12704d4b6b37f109ab789cb3b7a1
f75c107ba9f680e9b41a0e7f707905001ce79830
describe
'11103' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADCBB' 'sip-files00006thm.jpg'
eb8b6bdaa7ead544bad9eeeac0fa7463
18c5c0d8683d81b467a75856a437d95cf384e242
describe
'14980' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADCBC' 'sip-files00007.QC.jpg'
d8ad09224db5a82f8205875a3751775e
547aead71ad0363f003376ea009aa3c02abda6db
describe
'4393' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADCBD' 'sip-files00007thm.jpg'
5a510bd89d305747eef57829dff76f96
410f89e126491bd081bd298dc7be103b19b7bb2f
describe
'9017' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADCBE' 'sip-files00009.QC.jpg'
02ed8fccf783064facdd0335e4d5a20e
1072da5d7bcd3c85fdffae38c00ba92769180170
describe
'3126' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADCBF' 'sip-files00009thm.jpg'
c95990090273e11029350878998d5f6a
53f79ff3764b73f8783797a8d1ad44854d3a768f
describe
'27702' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADCBG' 'sip-files00011.QC.jpg'
55fa9eb6bbd6e6dce5d6284e1fe48515
cc9c70a57a92e782891e67be1897bc7d6ebf2009
describe
'7360' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADCBH' 'sip-files00011thm.jpg'
61d21daf370caf938d28de3861316fe2
c914eb33ab29dfb77948c73c37f56ae8178f91a0
describe
'33655' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADCBI' 'sip-files00012.QC.jpg'
df0be85d8fd7f48b59b13b9c4a137a45
ce86f5130eb558c5c967602431fef85df4b035c2
describe
'8956' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADCBJ' 'sip-files00012thm.jpg'
f5ac15f89c8ac2175efad7df6c189991
54b4285af8b80aa5e247192265c14e4afcf4bc0d
describe
'33880' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADCBK' 'sip-files00013.QC.jpg'
7156c28ffc8ab8e6d63a49197ce0caa2
82b328b324036cc6cd4545d3b4c2aef99d022ad9
describe
'8725' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADCBL' 'sip-files00013thm.jpg'
fed8b69ba2e09a201fcb0cb2698dece4
061fbb54eaf2b8805beb02576bdaf614209a38e4
describe
'34985' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADCBM' 'sip-files00014.QC.jpg'
069b78cf3d405ff14c659ecdd58e8c16
31b0b14d7e53f642ec58c886601dcdab6ced1ea4
describe
'8960' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADCBN' 'sip-files00014thm.jpg'
8be70bd309c66cf68e59dd00992a6a9e
2727e9d53f37147ec9d7cd20e789043b4b9c7ece
describe
'30079' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADCBO' 'sip-files00015.QC.jpg'
6b29b09a300c40104cf4e11278f7ccf9
4bc3bb44b6a67d4d1cceae157defb9e91b13112a
describe
'8366' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADCBP' 'sip-files00015thm.jpg'
a1ce9499a8c173afb9a5f7ba64138efa
7753a383ac8c50b52ef42207749dc0e09ee9058e
describe
'31947' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADCBQ' 'sip-files00016.QC.jpg'
f8ddc05b4f0ec7b60d5b927f92ae148f
0b7f1ae639548a90a68d85499b1cfd811f6decea
describe
'9174' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADCBR' 'sip-files00016thm.jpg'
e524169c46ba2dca78aa6308ceb8fa28
85c3a59d5dbb77ad77ae2220ddfd3f9657663e68
describe
'30901' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADCBS' 'sip-files00017.QC.jpg'
f6416075b2e87c7a25e03798e67c6c3b
baf278732e94ed41feb3db289fd5f9b3f6d87b04
describe
'8591' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADCBT' 'sip-files00017thm.jpg'
9acb8c3b83c22e427857a2bba575e12a
8aed1f093db1fa4f77ffb2cd968544f43e380f70
describe
'33336' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADCBU' 'sip-files00018.QC.jpg'
0a80c44e164682a3959fbde906a37e29
6ae9672976f1731de95fcf28eaac0fa7568dfe12
describe
'8449' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADCBV' 'sip-files00018thm.jpg'
114240245c69a2b84534701ea5a26564
c278395fa9125bed059cb79bf52eb7fcf760aa75
describe
'34935' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADCBW' 'sip-files00019.QC.jpg'
9b38a6c1d22674f760be95bdf7dfb75f
dbf790cebd28a3bf7a9a453effb7b61c7d779a24
describe
'9177' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADCBX' 'sip-files00019thm.jpg'
badda70747c295c2afd76018f83743a3
0f0fb9ec2fc9f45d2019f64dd412a4f2da662f44
describe
'31361' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADCBY' 'sip-files00020.QC.jpg'
a87fc22f6bc945a029904945ff5128e5
eca2c42711bcd5b42ba6ef3995bb1b7ae740307a
describe
'8535' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADCBZ' 'sip-files00020thm.jpg'
c7398ff7d54a5723f4ed2d2d0cd2f5b4
37d6637f5cae98adb06533e38a1888509e555c53
describe
'33702' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADCCA' 'sip-files00021.QC.jpg'
c1560700855a1dfe1fe4b7dcac76e596
66dac9f29840dfe5e6dc5f14f3515e4e41ad3535
describe
'9106' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADCCB' 'sip-files00021thm.jpg'
7f3c6e61c9605b0f41d6b329876c672d
647f78404078c9222b7c04a9a499a9f4bd7889ad
describe
'32040' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADCCC' 'sip-files00022.QC.jpg'
c31f53c76da0d19716456e30dd89e116
d1c172220a85aeb3510b2d1da5fbb9bf7c635090
describe
'8282' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADCCD' 'sip-files00022thm.jpg'
c15bdda661f8842a0ddde3bdce15c66b
89c7247bfdffd3733cf3cbac7f406d98c2ae47ca
describe
'30813' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADCCE' 'sip-files00023.QC.jpg'
d132ade8e8ab577700e66f6f9a08307d
3e0fdec6d148bbb5e7e79c49b0d700b689b4f14f
describe
'8371' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADCCF' 'sip-files00023thm.jpg'
96bc2f7b7a94c3b95de12734fb819dea
c542cdc66311a8115939eb5cfc7da8fb00937f06
describe
'27311' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADCCG' 'sip-files00024.QC.jpg'
e26da818ce2ab404d095cc716c548dc7
ba384c4fe5f62e69e9d9d5f7d08674abd0b41299
describe
'7614' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADCCH' 'sip-files00024thm.jpg'
9e5ed64dda54d61a0d57b7427379a429
d8952d7002d87e34e9977d93b50294ec0da34251
describe
'33852' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADCCI' 'sip-files00025.QC.jpg'
4e420f297240621591f6adfb41c415e4
44341e37e96ff827f878cca4e08069ebae1940b0
describe
'9268' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADCCJ' 'sip-files00025thm.jpg'
3197db41554d71bd428658921c4d23b8
90f5d05a1d983a13dced30eb7300a4b36b3b6922
describe
'31602' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADCCK' 'sip-files00026.QC.jpg'
0234b3adce7c113db23d47dc7d7d4387
2aae67ce04fc2678f1d51d350c3ac2af4c7f4d3c
describe
'8585' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADCCL' 'sip-files00026thm.jpg'
480ac3ea05a36e4a2d06cd146147d1c6
b9af3fec5f8a35887f8caf193456399fa099f9e9
describe
'36541' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADCCM' 'sip-files00027.QC.jpg'
cbc7f29c021179b29bbd5105395b6f16
9dd7b3144277596372490dd8bb405e235d1c8145
describe
'9589' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADCCN' 'sip-files00027thm.jpg'
ff261c83d99fb49b0b60c9e6903f30b1
cf73f90876b72c3e4bd978d75b6aebdcb6bb456b
describe
'31128' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADCCO' 'sip-files00028.QC.jpg'
52adfd58b1d57e2555587246926da988
bedc69916acb9c58d9562b4dab6c2bedc2198da9
describe
'8710' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADCCP' 'sip-files00028thm.jpg'
da491174073b2a4aa215bc157b49c2c1
e2d52116f997df127408d86d779364ca8a915025
describe
'34875' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADCCQ' 'sip-files00029.QC.jpg'
bdb24dd06a475af6452beb734496a0ac
1ec7c39caa4f70fe0132943f66a5140c7a48d9ac
describe
'8947' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADCCR' 'sip-files00029thm.jpg'
21d44c35f1fbf920afe507e4997bcb07
09e20832bed75cdd2d514b506cd8761279ce7527
describe
'32007' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADCCS' 'sip-files00030.QC.jpg'
7e38af3588bd24cec6a890561489ec58
35f94f1dc6fad07709c20758c9b887b905b89ca4
describe
'8421' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADCCT' 'sip-files00030thm.jpg'
405282f8ca3554481369aa7d249722ac
808e1d3306f1b16ac9a295995297162eb3aef1a7
describe
'30822' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADCCU' 'sip-files00031.QC.jpg'
78c44575670d090d53070fa0caf59a15
36838cd6646e22817b061858117527250f9f63f4
describe
'8640' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADCCV' 'sip-files00031thm.jpg'
47dd2eb82fa32e083bff243eeb50dc4a
cdcc40964eeb3e55c31897862013839b98cb7623
describe
'33096' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADCCW' 'sip-files00032.QC.jpg'
3b20ad5108fb30850f826d14652bf31d
806246a8aceb655cff9e15b1fcf019a62681d667
describe
'9217' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADCCX' 'sip-files00032thm.jpg'
54bd55193b2b964415c4a7eee717b64e
7befddf45e42deb37a51911db2a5460f8c2134c9
describe
'34859' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADCCY' 'sip-files00033.QC.jpg'
d63a82c90d16c5570781df41a2d9b2ad
04d85828c33cd8870377431111193321832d80bf
describe
'9334' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADCCZ' 'sip-files00033thm.jpg'
ab38dcbdb442ba781eec0cd1eb55c0ae
839d30e416b57aa554ecd4fe3d8c0a92d2f0f8d7
describe
'8515' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADCDA' 'sip-files00034.QC.jpg'
52f85353e027fd6109e82959433b23d0
bf26618912fd73b02203c558e80fecacd472754e
describe
'2735' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADCDB' 'sip-files00034thm.jpg'
38c59c85c6eabee97c12705c43063f2b
ad3aad307cd72fd32a8ad23797b045eece542189
describe
'30086' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADCDC' 'sip-files00035.QC.jpg'
811526634a3c75eac2ae1c7fda69a509
0daf1726898435c3576d15b92fd3122d3ee66ea4
describe
'8376' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADCDD' 'sip-files00035thm.jpg'
43a16a30c8d0135a039ca406b0ef1c85
72df203ea8f1ac6addba1f68d9ae080c2059d3cc
describe
'29062' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADCDE' 'sip-files00036.QC.jpg'
d0ce3e4505d4e5f03401358dba09ce82
705f383f0817e1a68ccc5e978a6dde55c0b076b6
describe
'8525' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADCDF' 'sip-files00036thm.jpg'
58fca550091680d1cf8ae6e90c21faef
0888f314ae6d8b7e17700d999df6cf57fae16722
describe
'31235' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADCDG' 'sip-files00037.QC.jpg'
4f8d926496ddaf8197d8f7adbacdc5f8
a8f293d2032713b8f267936af6d94a5cc2ca30df
describe
'8506' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADCDH' 'sip-files00037thm.jpg'
8376828fd832fa4b95e69899f81bc054
2aa731ecddadc88425daf3ca63b8aba418433cd1
describe
'31410' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADCDI' 'sip-files00038.QC.jpg'
9f8e56fac50477259016466f2b781d96
76f1723089bee102e3a60deb4832f55f03c291b6
describe
'8680' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADCDJ' 'sip-files00038thm.jpg'
a7336403cf886e15295bc7e87dbed0e2
03b093f7c587f90a53fa735d16774f0f18719745
describe
'31391' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADCDK' 'sip-files00039.QC.jpg'
2450dfc06c34d2fe177562dee4521c88
53a8feb7cbb9d735924f083c4aa6aca9fa6110f9
describe
'8341' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADCDL' 'sip-files00039thm.jpg'
bd026c259c4e7c7ad21a3efce48cb4d6
472d2290cbaf166d3b5e09da6cc376ec5c021213
describe
'34486' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADCDM' 'sip-files00040.QC.jpg'
0e47d86829b35827dc040ea0fa644e07
8fd36611e626c07f10f8f8ad8f3444ed03bb9c50
describe
'9262' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADCDN' 'sip-files00040thm.jpg'
3f284b4cc01832d8ee5f0236fc7a55a8
814f0dcf1f50e9d601c72e6d33e4a5e5be37404a
describe
'30760' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADCDO' 'sip-files00041.QC.jpg'
ece034c0ce0d9f2df5cd3995d2ac0407
e609f899c701c5e9716ac76d9907f53f306456a6
describe
'8121' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADCDP' 'sip-files00041thm.jpg'
20cc0086fe1cb41b22b0adae70d3b213
ee342e3ba5eceeec392595b1b1b451aa3df845af
describe
'34602' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADCDQ' 'sip-files00042.QC.jpg'
631967aea4d749fb08e6a6479f8762fb
78af11cc4d33d59d3979c10ddcb9255ea150d973
describe
'9194' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADCDR' 'sip-files00042thm.jpg'
09173ed6905b9bcf0720cd22c1bc648d
a18f5aaeffb6eee355e30a51f8b1f1a943dcf237
describe
'31836' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADCDS' 'sip-files00043.QC.jpg'
f3723e8fbf2315fd507098bcc317889b
9912ad1cb000d0a0f5da008acd04c0d0592f92fd
describe
'8781' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADCDT' 'sip-files00043thm.jpg'
21a135f96db06a8f5efbe740f2d83b2a
bde94f9e4ccc95c9e33f5ee2b66cd209c7e61ed5
describe
'32878' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADCDU' 'sip-files00044.QC.jpg'
646cb0e6706a11ccb83816a95d6cc12e
7696cd0fd29b1712610f0c767f4f1bce04fc7869
describe
'9166' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADCDV' 'sip-files00044thm.jpg'
0fc5a2b8b9a0929890ccec150ab46b2b
9ddff11be8ca43f2dd60285a4f1b5f873f2dc049
describe
'30830' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADCDW' 'sip-files00045.QC.jpg'
fdd9e27ba56721ef74042449095278ba
a63f7e849fe3d34f6ea4cfc131c3ecaed5e024d8
describe
'8543' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADCDX' 'sip-files00045thm.jpg'
3284670ca025f889bdd9a9807d3cb070
821c95801d7025b70dedd2b5f5bac6645982010d
describe
'32882' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADCDY' 'sip-files00046.QC.jpg'
ac73aed04957c65ce7d9b3597ee4872f
4eb29c4660569260a8b646eeb555121262f49c21
describe
'9441' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADCDZ' 'sip-files00046thm.jpg'
cb4d7118aba4ff1dad0257db7e1e2cb5
a4fe5b32001edb5a6619e16caa4d9cc933ba99b0
describe
'26563' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADCEA' 'sip-files00047.QC.jpg'
590ccc296f865c7cd538702bc5cd40d5
1ecab53083a134b342e8c357bd9a61371ce4c86b
describe
'7497' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADCEB' 'sip-files00047thm.jpg'
cc8d9cdee8fcd4ec228a1c18cb4b98c1
a2df5f0c85644c5b717b05050d39201d95b3beab
describe
'29968' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADCEC' 'sip-files00048.QC.jpg'
82e24d563f9ac0190a228f8410992b8c
23b64dbfb568174cf6c6190cc8c310751084798a
describe
'8229' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADCED' 'sip-files00048thm.jpg'
43f51e79b2ec72f8ca9e0fc4b057000f
d5f15e663751315b200d69adbce60abab12be0c9
describe
'30116' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADCEE' 'sip-files00049.QC.jpg'
83e2a1b841523aa9c0f784db80267c97
6e3714e35e4c10cc9c055beb92647551ae4efe27
describe
'8398' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADCEF' 'sip-files00049thm.jpg'
085a841ad4347d710c745b8065b564d8
f851953638efd7f6db5bd4a3aaa75baba44cfa12
describe
'29160' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADCEG' 'sip-files00050.QC.jpg'
a16071674cfea0b43528a24b816843b2
4513ab20223b8469cd8ca7ba7b5ace67952d6d30
describe
'8150' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADCEH' 'sip-files00050thm.jpg'
ab081c83e65f660023be8b8d91de3a71
edff3e12937becb283b1221245ff94d5488d7180
describe
'35187' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADCEI' 'sip-files00051.QC.jpg'
737f05d1434f834c9447473f2f2d23b5
576f680f4fd2dc589a63947457ec3a1564b33fa9
describe
'9173' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADCEJ' 'sip-files00051thm.jpg'
46935b2f30c6b658508a626e7df360d6
8146ae834cf81ab955cea5b9aa0f45f1a05b5182
describe
'31171' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADCEK' 'sip-files00052.QC.jpg'
8fd82a88a4b9b0aaef0726206b73ac64
74d705f73c3c9ab20bce5a3588e3851bfb0e93d6
describe
'8672' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADCEL' 'sip-files00052thm.jpg'
7ff7cd2577f3cec0fdcd41787263012e
9c8df9803745ba3a84055e844355659569a1d0ad
describe
'31547' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADCEM' 'sip-files00053.QC.jpg'
2c0266a83d33bac4964ba419f66fd3e2
217875943a30736e83ec12697eea13298dfd78db
describe
'8904' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADCEN' 'sip-files00053thm.jpg'
243f017a7ea0b233544e316cb933a41c
f2b8177df9682ba7bbac0114fb5e8f82fd07f942
describe
'29124' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADCEO' 'sip-files00054.QC.jpg'
d41f9cc89be9878e2a0f018ff23d6916
5317c976c259b7e4d508580f5985cdbe1aad56d7
describe
'8656' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADCEP' 'sip-files00054thm.jpg'
f9d64d800e5631202fdeb6f0a68bd984
45ef2b2baef84430b9f5dd8ae0ae67bf9bbdfd1f
describe
'32999' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADCEQ' 'sip-files00055.QC.jpg'
707fdd330065eeb73b1e3b5c96da5955
4abc9954e854155aad24aa18864d984cc6c36a61
describe
'9169' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADCER' 'sip-files00055thm.jpg'
850cdbe37bf3edeff5fe82ea81a10f49
21a32680fe9d9859d29d1865d0fb4612deffd2b9
describe
'30564' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADCES' 'sip-files00056.QC.jpg'
ba084b9c13882c541680d3c92bbb5f3f
5da7833249774123c026806e5d31aa10f0ad0c89
describe
'8471' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADCET' 'sip-files00056thm.jpg'
13903453e6e09df76b4b0e7b38443077
6332a9aa9eb066bb0801bf338b43890b30f6ef9a
describe
'30496' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADCEU' 'sip-files00057.QC.jpg'
a2131bdee9de395c8f6698f1eac436dd
2471fb417e0774adaa873e8dbccf73cdc76acaac
describe
'8413' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADCEV' 'sip-files00057thm.jpg'
580cac6593e5c988cb2a87086ee76bda
f6b4a1ed0846de916817a2aceac347a57d32212e
describe
'33019' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADCEW' 'sip-files00058.QC.jpg'
f7d41bac74462f89746720f68d1d11bc
df9b57dc3f71e0b94b0cc19a8b9f065ea46c344b
describe
'9176' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADCEX' 'sip-files00058thm.jpg'
0777a0de396f64568c579cb7518d4f0a
ef3a1b42a10d877b26762c26ec101aa8bf2e3dac
describe
'29789' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADCEY' 'sip-files00059.QC.jpg'
b17941cbb12943463d9b1c51a3d371b2
b1a87c63d68a6de7e98e2d4d636064998b2785d2
describe
'8101' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADCEZ' 'sip-files00059thm.jpg'
16852cdcc563671cde4fbec767b3159b
8c9041da5c913c55d6864c50082aea912cf2ab20
describe
'29428' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADCFA' 'sip-files00060.QC.jpg'
b06fb49aff2c22ff5aba8306017db939
5955e3f8a1ee1e14ad51a9aafbb6d17da968dbb8
describe
'8359' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADCFB' 'sip-files00060thm.jpg'
6d66152d4700f623ef69828e9fa1da5c
3e807b28cb119536a249cb2e9662f28329c7ba57
describe
'30818' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADCFC' 'sip-files00061.QC.jpg'
a9f6c79a30321a38128531fb7c4f5dee
9538ba73c58fa0a29b386137cecb44fbe9e9f34a
describe
'8131' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADCFD' 'sip-files00061thm.jpg'
747c1bad943e97f83e0742e0961797b4
5d36e832635215bdeb2010c5511425519d4bbee5
describe
'17966' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADCFE' 'sip-files00062.QC.jpg'
9f548e6b9128f39d5585e0466be08df6
0d82ee310dbbdaaa663c343d55d0e6e9fee31017
describe
'5007' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADCFF' 'sip-files00062thm.jpg'
ba89742ba5fccd112782d1a03de0d6ee
e9d757997f251ef168d8d82b6f4ee22951ba637f
describe
'28186' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADCFG' 'sip-files00063.QC.jpg'
fdc3410ccc9abcebed1afaa7ecce089a
7600b4f36d2e490cd36a6e0ab5bf71ebaaf019cc
describe
'7693' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADCFH' 'sip-files00063thm.jpg'
b901a12183bfd90aa2399f050ddc4335
902721a9aeb5bda9f77ceba438ba17089e494ff5
describe
'27363' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADCFI' 'sip-files00064.QC.jpg'
9cf4d882c37249a498baf8294a914d81
6edf23719f5a9fd55c5a606f957f6409de74dfa9
describe
'8272' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADCFJ' 'sip-files00064thm.jpg'
4fa181bb76a7cfaacc4c3328b7f272ed
bdf0e81025e3c868cacea841df7af84e7adb0286
describe
'31215' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADCFK' 'sip-files00065.QC.jpg'
059bc77bd2b5b5cecd2d73abda3418c6
2fea745d0205f39c20b60e402c78bb711ab9e782
describe
'8523' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADCFL' 'sip-files00065thm.jpg'
56e228e6186fee95b040ccce4b265763
44ed231fc4d7665b0bf388f9682fe185d271fbb5
describe
'34241' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADCFM' 'sip-files00066.QC.jpg'
a40285824abe501cf8c2d494369570d1
e069dea1512140891f9adacf5c8b3157416b8b71
describe
'9551' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADCFN' 'sip-files00066thm.jpg'
8eeb470661fff9264335b332efa357e3
4c3fbf113c5227baf57794df67547096d8d9c120
describe
'29189' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADCFO' 'sip-files00067.QC.jpg'
609911bef84b1bc6d5bdbdf8fac96490
275140f0f0d39630264c13572906fbe95b1ac338
describe
'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADCFP' 'sip-files00067thm.jpg'
61d98da81c3141a21968f1c4ad692e79
dcdc34421bd0c46bd114834f177a5f3e17331df9
describe
'30521' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADCFQ' 'sip-files00068.QC.jpg'
fd07c8b53f0278bf52691cbebff7de6d
a17ec5a414ad66754ac15cfb7e025e270e35c743
describe
'8997' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADCFR' 'sip-files00068thm.jpg'
546dc2fe792c88c3f24222fc4e799b76
3b3139860ef8045b3b02b566052d6601cf325ff0
describe
'30918' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADCFS' 'sip-files00069.QC.jpg'
be6853e51eb28f4e2d26bc8cf167f7b0
4bd77f41de9a134b2e0a29950977250e90061817
describe
'8920' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADCFT' 'sip-files00069thm.jpg'
91f8ea071a898b11037d8f0fb4bd3452
ac7c079ec898cd45b5d05ab14ec6e9d4f5e11daa
describe
'7145' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADCFU' 'sip-files00070.QC.jpg'
77f2dbe7adefa1897be31b31495ee825
87f4e46da8cb0cbd314db78496a991aee8b411fc
describe
'2147' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADCFV' 'sip-files00070thm.jpg'
bcc68d83cacedc32fc7b4dc111e9ae28
40c72a2636fa86c8cdc02b35e7db517ae8ba2b0f
describe
'46767' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADCFW' 'sip-files00071.QC.jpg'
1de2904d150eedf40c384e5744b7a317
f86b332943e3633b4f3699657b8a11abadf7e7b5
describe
'11834' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADCFX' 'sip-files00071thm.jpg'
813fc2d129f0d6734ec31521eb821b09
a5d56082a1885a2b8608ff20fc7ff039875e0459
describe
'43788' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADCFY' 'sip-files00072.QC.jpg'
c6272a555a52230879ba7b7bd3ea89d6
adcbdfa4aeca6137f7c800e2b2f5b8b5476eab1b
describe
'10868' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADCFZ' 'sip-files00072thm.jpg'
81945875fe9737e1de649b01039c5180
6d11a207caecbe49c08aa027de083717053d852c
describe
'46331' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADCGA' 'sip-files00073.QC.jpg'
4e9fb496e6901c1c336d3717adc4638d
accdcbf9c77c6d0f100cb70d1db731217eeb033e
describe
'11171' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADCGB' 'sip-files00073thm.jpg'
b67539c04db722a34f8f5f81dd84ce4e
54e27bd870d2fee94227cd63d12860a96495e638
describe
'44527' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADCGC' 'sip-files00074.QC.jpg'
932d68b409f6cf22194ef08df5cbeade
2c7303356c85fa94bf180cba74b3fd064f8e5478
describe
'12050' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADCGD' 'sip-files00074thm.jpg'
f531aec63c1110845ee878f10b61f41e
6cba15d076bb012888478c10b904318147770d9c
describe
'49485' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADCGE' 'sip-files00075.QC.jpg'
c20b0d64507795daa9b1371d1ddc9946
299836096ab6e5b9f90c36efdb66ee6afbe2ef5f
describe
'13048' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADCGF' 'sip-files00075thm.jpg'
22bcdb6aa81837aae5b8f68805a97467
9608fdb4546e7eded4fdcc78eafd2c23d01d7048
describe
'53772' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADCGG' 'sip-files00076.QC.jpg'
a3e7767bcc04cc7da58d0e068c1b7847
a4887f08fc27bd9dccb1c930efa06456916a7129
describe
'12890' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADCGH' 'sip-files00076thm.jpg'
7061a50513262c5cd562540fbfb0a5d6
cfec709bb627c171fa03cc23772652a1ac3b6f42
describe
'48961' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADCGI' 'sip-files00077.QC.jpg'
49396acd7af2f94466e9509ae615f667
4400eef9f3bbbe4c2158f0d54a385fbbe7cfa7ee
describe
'12096' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADCGJ' 'sip-files00077thm.jpg'
cd396edf4d8fd10ed7d15e83e24026a2
419e1c29f47d5fbd2643dec772a4882c386c7fe1
describe
'45749' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADCGK' 'sip-files00078.QC.jpg'
369e95be43f4adfd32cf9852e9d50a93
fe22db33b708545901a186db9ea77d375ff3789d
describe
'11478' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADCGL' 'sip-files00078thm.jpg'
998349586fda7085e6d41e710da344e1
4aa2fd848ef6f8670ba923480c8eeb5feb48aac9
describe
'16891' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADCGM' 'sip-files00081.QC.jpg'
2d5315f990fba4cf038e6d771a108486
7898d62be683f6b7759a9340add2923163e1162b
describe
'4220' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADCGN' 'sip-files00081thm.jpg'
273d528506c91d125935efa95d2d8996
bb88a81f2717088c6a5ea992f34578c848b7b3c5
describe
'19100' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADCGO' 'sip-files00082.QC.jpg'
3b4bc09fa235bef0e812f281a565579e
d47e07c87b16d2df67c69cc156802d41447989f8
describe
'3752' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADCGP' 'sip-files00082thm.jpg'
a188e86158bab1d40a92929e2bd78e2d
2186afea9b5fa46d22a1d07213b58ed797d8d16a
describe
'8022' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADCGQ' 'sip-files00083.QC.jpg'
1dae85f9fb30c4624703e900730e6647
3bdcae7fcfcfb1ea4c3d004f16e4aedfc15e54d2
describe
'3176' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADCGR' 'sip-files00083thm.jpg'
30887e78107aa08c8d3358daef29ee57
5f0d2e3847fac9931652b8b0a7a6c56d72a87469
describe
'24' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADCGS' 'sip-filesprocessing.instr'
c6814810dad3346ec31e30eaa61d9de1
8146ff9d1c9ccddf9c0e7edaa5671153111e070c
describe
'130507' 'info:fdaE20081126_AAAAQMfileF20081127_AADCGT' 'sip-filesUF00086585_00001.mets'
8d6dd9e772171306b19e5047c39275df
302ac4be6643590e24ed6429fc2901cee6fec8a7
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/'.
'2013-12-14T12:58:11-05:00' '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/'.