Citation
Ups and downs

Material Information

Title:
Ups and downs the story of a newspaper boy
Series Title:
Ninepenny series
Added title page title:
Ups and downs
Creator:
Knight ( Printer )
Religious Tract Society (Great Britain)
Place of Publication:
London
Publisher:
Religious Tract Society
Manufacturer:
Knight
Publication Date:
Language:
English
Physical Description:
80, [16] p., [1] leaf of plates : ill. (some col.) ; 18 cm.

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Christian life -- Juvenile fiction ( lcsh )
Paperboys -- Juvenile fiction ( lcsh )
Orphans -- Juvenile fiction ( lcsh )
Poverty -- Juvenile fiction ( lcsh )
Alcoholism -- Juvenile fiction ( lcsh )
Theft -- Juvenile fiction ( lcsh )
Boys -- Conduct of life -- Juvenile fiction ( lcsh )
Conduct of life -- Juvenile fiction ( lcsh )
Prize books (Provenance) -- 1890 ( rbprov )
Publishers' advertisements -- 1890 ( rbgenr )
Bldn -- 1890
Genre:
Prize books (Provenance) ( rbprov )
Publishers' advertisements ( rbgenr )
Spatial Coverage:
England -- London
Target Audience:
juvenile ( marctarget )

Notes

Ownership:
UA Library copy with presentation inscription, undated.
General Note:
The BLC dates a copy with this pagination [ 1890 ].
General Note:
Series statement pencilled in on prelimary page, and most likely was transcribed from a publisher's series listing in another publication.
General Note:
Original light blue pictorial cloth.--C.f. C.R. Johnson (Dealer).
General Note:
Publisher's advertisements follow text.
General Note:
Baldwin Library copy has red stamped cover; prize label dated 1898.

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item. Users of this work have responsibility for determining copyright status prior to reusing, publishing or reproducing this item for purposes other than what is allowed by fair use or other copyright exemptions. Any reuse of this item in excess of fair use or other copyright exemptions may require permission of the copyright holder. The Smathers Libraries would like to learn more about this item and invite individuals or organizations to contact The Department of Special and Area Studies Collections (special@uflib.ufl.edu) with any additional information they can provide.
Resource Identifier:
027003744 ( ALEPH )
ALH9689 ( NOTIS )
38616209 ( OCLC )

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BY THE TEACHERS OF THE

Providence Particular Baptist
Sunday School, Thurletone,

For Punctual Attendance, having obtained
Marks during the past year. L &¢



The Baldwin Library







MUM

“SPECIAL—JUST OUT,





UPS AND DOWNS.

The Story of a Mewspaper Bop.



THE RELIGIOUS TRACT SOCIETY:
56 PATERNOSTER ROW, AND 65 ST. PAUL'S CHURCHYARD.
LONDON,



CONTENTS.

CHAP, PAGE
1, THe Lapy IN THE BLack BONNET . Tees
1. Jor’s CHRistMas FEAST ; : ; 10
m1. AN ORPHAN. : : : : . 16

iv. A FRESH START . ; : . . 25
v. Jor Joins THE VOLUNTEERS . : Bags ail
vi, HIGHER UP THE LADDER. ee 39

vil. A WOUNDED SPIRIT . : : E » 48

vill. JoE Breaks His Bonps . s : 52

1X. DUPED. 5 : es . SO
x. In THE Deprus . ; : ; 5 65

x1, A Goop SAMARITAN . : : : 72



UPS AND DOWNS.

CHAPTER I.

THE LADY IN THE BLACK BONNET.






LOBE! Evening Standard! Echo!
special edition Echo! shouted
the ragged newspaper boys, as
they jostled one another and
the passers-by, one cold Novem-
ber evening, at the corner of a
crowded thoroughfare in London.

Presently an omnibus stopped
to put down passengers ; among them

was a lady who was plainly dressed

in black, and wore a neat straw bon-
= net. Her face was stamped with the
* imperishable beauty of goodness, and
one could hardly look at it without feeling that
it was the face of a good woman.
The lady was well known at that busy corner,
and on descending from the omnibus she was



4 Ups and Downs

immediately surrounded by the clamorous ur- ©
chins, with their cries of ‘‘ Globe! Evening Stan-
dard! Echo / special edition, special edition ; here
you are, mum, special edition !’”’ and half a. dozen
papers were ‘thrust into her face. The lady
stood still, and looked into the eager, dirty faces
before her.

‘* No, no,” she said, shortly, waving the bigger
boys away. ‘‘I take the little boy’s paper.”

A very little boy, even more wan and ragged
than the rest, with a pinched white face and’
large bright eyes, rushed forward.

The lady took the Hecho, and gave him a half-
penny, which he pocketed in a business-like way,
and was running off in search of another cus-
tomer, when the lady stopped him.

** Are you hungry ?” she said.

“Yes, mum, please, mum,” answered the little
fellow, in an indifferent tone, as though it was
quite a matter of course that he should be
hungry.

“Go to that stall, and get a cup of hot coftee
and something to eat, ” said the lady, as she
put a coin into the child’s hand.

He looked at the money for a moment, and
when he discovered that it was a real silver
sixpence he whistled with supreme delight, and
then gave the lady one of the brightest smiles
she had ever seen. That smile thanked her
better than any words could. have done. She
lingered a minute or two to see what the boy
would do.

“Tl see youacross the road,1 mum,” he said, hold-
ing up his ragged little elbow for her to lean upon,



The Lady in the Black Bonnet. 5

**No, thank you,” she answered, feeling much
amused at the idea of being protected by such a
tiny champion. ‘‘ Go and get your coffee.” _

Joe was by no means unwilling to. obey, and
proceeded to the coffee stall without further delay.
For twopence he got a large cup of steaming hot
coffee and a roll; and he treated his companions
to a cup of coffee and a roll between them,
and then put the twopence change in his pocket.
Joe had been earning his own living too long not
to have learned provident habits.

Miss Goodman went home to her cheerful
fireside with much better appetite for her own
dinner from the fact that she had helped to feed
one hungry fellow-creature that bitter night.

She was up betimes the next morning, and at
the corner, waiting for the omnibus, soon after
eight o’clock. There were not many people in |
London who worked harder than that good lady.
But little Joe was there before her, with his
white pinched face and little red nose, running
up and down, and trying to get a little warmth
int» kis poor bare feet. The moment he saw his
fricnd he ran up to her with his usual cry.

“ Telegraph! Standard! Daily News! here you
are,mum. Daily News ? yes, mum, thank you,
mum; and oh! please, mum, I did have such a
jolly hot cup of coffee last night, and another
this morning.”

“Tm glad of that,” said the lady, as she
climbed into an omnibus, and was whirled off.

Joe stuck faithfully to his corner day after
day; he was so bright and quick, and so very
little, that he excited compassion and sold more



6 Ups and Downs.

papers than most of the boys; but still ib was a
very scanty living that he managed to earn, and
many and many a night he went to his miserable
lodging both cold and hungry. But there was
one customer Joe was always sure of, and that
was the lady in the black bonnet.

So it came to pass that in the course of time
a sort of understanding was established be. ween
these two, and the other paper boys always drew
back when the lady in the black bonnet appeared ;
they knew she only dealt with little Joseph.

One night Miss Goodman got out of the
omnibus with a large parcel; Joe immediately
ran up with his ‘‘Globe/ Echo! here you are,
mum, special edition !”

The lady bought her paper, and tucked that
and her parcel under her arm.

“Please, mum, may I carry your parcel?”
asked the boy.

“Yes, if you like,” answered she; “but if
you do, I must carry your papers; you cannot
manage both.”

So the two exchanged burdens, and trudged on
side by side.

“What is your name?” asked the lady.

“Joseph Giles, please, mum,” replied the boy;
“but they always calls me Joe.”

“Where do you live ?” asked she.

‘‘ Nowhere in partickler,” replied he; ‘I gets
a lodging where there’s room.” ;

“ But have you no father or mother?”

“Father he died long ago, and mother she’s
in the ’orspital, please, mum.”

‘Tg she very ill ?”



The Lady in the Black Bonnet. 7

“Yes, dreadful ill, please, mum. She coughs
awful. She's got a consumption,” Joe answered.

«Do you go to school ?”

“Yes, to the night-school sometimes.”

“Can you read ?”

“Only just a little; there’s such a lot of us,
and such a noise, we can’t learn much.”

“ Should you like to know how to read ?”

« Shouldn’t I just ?—that’s all!” answered Joe.

By this time they had reached the lady’s
house. She gave a loud ring, and the door was
opened by a neat, smiling servant-maid. The
servant took the parcel from Joe, and the lady gave
bim back his papers, and sixpence for his trouble.

«Would you like some bread and cheese ?”’

“Yes, mum, please,” answered Joe.

So he was told to sit down in the hall while
the servant fetched him some bread and cheese.

While Joe was waiting he stared about him
with all his eyes. He had never been in such a
house as this before; to him it appeared quite
splendid. The floor was all covered with oil-
cloth and mats, and the stairs with bright red
carpet; there was a lamp hanging from the
ceiling, which made the whole place look warm
and cheerful.

In a few minutes the servant appeared again
with a good plateful of bread and cheese. She
put them down beside the boy, saying,—

“Don’t make a mess in my clean hall,” and
she walked away with a supercilious air. She
did not like dirty people: perhaps she forgot
that she had once been cold and hungry and
even dirty herself, ;






























































































































































































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JOE IN THE HALL,



The Lady in the Black Bonnet. 9

But little Joe did not trouble himself about the
servant ; he set to work to enjoy his supper, which
he did most thoroughly. When he had finished
he sat still, wondering what he was expected to
do next; but before he had made up his mind
lis head began to feel heavy, for he was very
tired, and in a few minutes he was fast asleep.

He slept soundly for about an hour, when he
was startled by a voice exclaiming,—

“Who in the world is that ?”

Joe jumped to his feet and rubbed ne eyes 5
he could not remember in the least where he
was, for he had been in a deep sleep. The place
looked quite strange to him, and there were two
strange ladies standing before him; one an old
lady with a shawl wrapped round her, the other
a. younger lady, but without her bonnet. Joe
did not recognise his friend till she said,—

‘“Why, it is the poor little paper boy !”

Then he remembered all that had happened,
and began to hunt for his precious Echoes and ~
his torn cap. Having found these treasures, he
said, in his matter-of-course tone,—

“Tm sorry I went to sleep in your house,
mum, but I was so very tired. Good-night,
mum.”

‘‘Good-night, Joseph,” said Miss Goodman as
she shut the street-door after him.

_.-T do think it is very imprudent of you to
take in street boys like that,” said her mother.
“T hope he has not stolen anything.”

“Not he, mother; [am sure that boy has an
honest face,” replied the daughter, who thought
well of every one.



10

CHAPTER II.
JOE’S CHRISTMAS FEAST.

wit was Christmas time, the season when we
‘lt are all supposed to rejoice, and we are apt

> to think that, for one day at least, everyone
is well fed. But there was no feasting for poor
Joe; indeed for him it was rather a more bitter
fast than usual; he hardly sold any papers, and
was only able to buy one dry roll to stop the
cravings of hunger, for he always had to keep
enough money in his pocket to buy his stock of
papers on the following morning.

It did not seem as though the ‘‘ glad tidings
of great joy” could be for poor Joe, as he
wandered along the half-deserted streets on that
cold Christmas night, a miserable, unsheltered,
uncared-for waif in the great city of London.
The child was unusually wretched on that par-
ticular night, and the tears were slowly rolling
down his hollow cheeks, for he was thinking of
his mother, the only person for whom he felt
any love, or who had ever shown any love for
him in this wide world. He had been to see her
in the hospital the day before; and, used as he
was to the sight of suffering, even his childish
eyes could see that she was very, very ill. Her
voice was so weak and faint that she could



Joes Christmas Feast. 11

searcely speak; and after a violent fit of cough-
ing she panted so much that little Joe thought
she was dying. When he kissed her and said
good-bye she whispered to him to be sure to
come the next visitors’ day, for very soon he
would not be able to see her any more.

Little Joseph was thinking of all this, and it
made a great lump come in his throat, and his
heart felt very sad. Indeed, he felt so miserable
that he went quite early to his lodging-house,
and there gathered his few rags about him and
sobbed himself to sleep on the dirty bed.

He had to be up by five o’clock the next
morning, so as to go to the City for his papers,
and be at his corner by eight o’clock. This
was Boxing Day; and, though the streets were
crowded all day long with holiday-makers, no
one seemed very anxious about the news, and
Joe had another bad day, for none of his usual
customers made their appearance.

It was getting dark, and he was beginning to
feel very hungry, for he had had little to eat
during the last four-and-twenty hours. He was
tired of shouting “‘ Zcho/ special edition !” and
by way of variety he was standing with his nose
flattened against the window of a cookshop,
staring fixedly at a dishful of slices of cold
plum-pudding, with a large ticket stuck in the
centre, marked ‘‘ One Penny !”’

Two gentlemen were strolling along the street,
enjoying their cigars. One of them pointed to
the figure of the ragged little boy.

- “What a glorious feast that child is having
in imagination!” said he.



12 Ups and Downs.

His companion had a good-natured expression
of countenance. “ But what a lean and hungry
look!” he exclaimed. ‘‘I’ve a great mind to
make it a feast in reality. Look here, little
chap,” he went on, touching Joe on the shoulder,
“you go into that shop, and eat up this shilling.
Now don’t you dare to come out till you’ve spent
every penny of it.”

Joe hesitated, he did not quite understand the
funny gentleman.

“‘ Are you hungry ?” he asked.

‘Yes, please, sir,” replied Joe.

“But it does not please me, sir,” said the
gentleman. ‘ Take this shilling and spend it
in that shop. Hat all that you can get, and
don’t save a penny. Do you understand?”

“Yes, sir, please, sir,” repeated Joe, who lost
no time in darting into the shop and asking for
a slice of ‘ that there plum-pudding.”

The gentlemen waited to see how the boy
would spend the shilling, and they had the
satisfaction of seeing him devour twelve slices
of cold plum-pudding one after the other."

By the time he had performed this feat it was
too late to hope to sell any more papers, so Joe went
to his lodging, having, for the first time in
his life, eaten as much as he could manage.
Consequently, he slept so heavily that he was
late at his corner the next morning, and so
missed his friend in the black bonnet.

It was more than a week before the lady spoke
to Joe again; she was generally in such a hurry
that she had only time to buy her papers and

1A fact.



Joe’s Christmas Feast. 18

run off; but on the second evening of the New
Year she was so struck by the sorrowful expres-
sion of the little boy’s face that she stopped to
ask him what was the matter.

For answer he began to sob something about
‘¢ Mother.”

«Poor child! is your mother dead?” asked
the lady.

“Not yet, mum; but I went to see her yester-
day, and she says she is dying,” replied Joe,
between his sobs.

«‘ Would you like me to go and see her?” asked
Miss Goodman, after a moment’s consideration.

‘Oh, yes, please, mum,” replied the boy, at
once checking his sobs. Somehow he had begun
to look upon this lady as a being who could help
him if she would. : :

After a few more words it was arranged that
Joe was to call for his friend and take her to the
hospital on Sunday afternoon, as that was a
visiting day.

It seemed to Joe as though the few remaining
days of that week must have had twice as many
hours in them as most days; but they passed
at last, and Sunday came. Joe did his best to
make himself look tidy ; but his efforts were not
very successful, his ragged clothes were beyond.
improvement; but he did manage to wash his
hands and face, and when his toilet was com-
plete he set out for his friend’s house. *

As they walked towards the hospital Miss
Goodman asked Joseph many questions about
himself. He told her he had never had any
friend but his mother, that she had always been



14 Ups and Downs.

kind and good to him; but that since she had
been in the hospital he had had to support
himself entirely.

“Do you always speak the truth ?” asked the
lady.

“Oh, yes, mum! Mother says it is very
wicked to tell stories.”

‘“‘And I hope you are a good honest boy, and
never take what does not belong to you?”

“Oh, no, mum! Mother says it is very
wicked to steal.”

‘Tam glad you have such a good mother.”

“Yes, mum; she is a regular good one, she is.”

Joe was evidently well known at the hospital,
and he had no difficulty in taking his friend to
his mother’s bedside.

Joe’s mother was very like her son; she had
just the same large eager eyes and pinched look,
only her face was a great deal more wasted and
hollow than her little boy’s. She smiled very
sweetly when she saw him, and held out a thin
white hand.

“This is the lady wot I told you about,
mother,” said the boy.

The poor woman looked hard at the lady and
said, ‘‘ Thank you, ma’am, for your goodness to
him. Poor child! You have a kind face ;” she
seemed too weak to say more. _

- Miss Goodman sat down beside the bed and
talked to the poor woman for a while very kindly
and gently, and left her, promising to come again
the following Sunday.

The next Sunday the poor woman seemed
much better; she was sitting in her bed propped



Joe’s Christmas Feast. 15

up by pillows; there was a bright colour on her
cheeks, and a brilliant light in her eyes.

“T am glad to see you looking so much
better,” said Miss Goodman; “perhaps you will
get well again when the warm weather comes.”

“No, ma’am; I shall never be well again in
this world. And, except for my poor boy’s sake,
I would rather go; it has been but a sad world
to me; and I am afraid it will be sadder still for
him, poor child, without a friend in it to care
for him. I often think it would be better if he
could come too; but God’s will be done.”

“JT will try to be a friend to your boy,” said
Miss Goodman, earnestly ; ‘‘I cannot be like a
mother to him; but I can try to be a friend.”

“God bless you, ma’am, for the thought!
You have a good face, and I am sure you mean
what you say.

The two had a long earnest talk—the poor
sick woman, whose journey was so nearly over,
and the other, who was still fighting bravely in
the midst of life’s battle.

Mrs. Giles looked forward quite calmly and even
gladly to death, for she believed humbly that,
through her Saviour’ s love, she would rise to a
glorious resurrection. Her only anxiety was about
her boy, for besides herself he had not a friend in
the world.

Again the good lady solemnly renewed her
promise to the dying woman to be a friend to
little Joseph, and to do what she could to make
lim BON up a good man.



16

CHAPTER I,
AN ORPHAN.
aan week went by. As Miss Goodman

was returning from her church on Sunday

morning she saw a little figure crouching
up against the wall at the corner of the street.
On coming nearer she found it was the little
paper boy sobbing violently.

‘“ Why, Joe,” she said, ‘ what’s the matter?”

But Joe only sobbed for answer.

“Is your mother worse?”

“Yes,mum. I went on Friday night, and she
is dead, mum !” fee

** Poor child! poor child !’’ said the lady, in a
compassionate tone, and laying her hand kindly
on the ragged little shoulder. ‘‘It is very hard
for you to lose her, but you must try to remember
that she is gone to a better place, and that she
will never have to bear any more hunger, or
pain, or sorrow. She is gone to a beautiful,
happy place, and. you must try to follow her
there. If you are a good boy and love God, you
will go there some day and see her again.”

The kind words comforted the poor orphan,
and the lady took him to her house and gave him
a good dinner, and let him spend the rest of the
day by the kitchen fire. He was so worn out
with crying that he slept nearly all the after-
noon, so he was not much in the servants’ way.



An Orphan. 17

Before Miss Goodman went to church in the
evening she sent for Joe, and told him that she
had promised his mother to be a friend to him.

“Yes, ma’am; mother told me so the last
time as ever I saw her.’’ ; ,

‘And I mean to keep my promise, Joseph.”

“Yes, mum; mother said she was sure you
would, and it made her die quite happy like.”

“Well, Joseph, you are to come here every
Sunday morning and spend the whole day with
us. I will give you some tidy clothes, and send
you to church and Sunday-school; that would
please your mother, I know.”

“Yes, mum,’ said Joe, rather dubiously ; he
was not quite sure how he would like going to
church and school every Sunday.

“And you are to come here two evenings in
the week, and my mother will hear you read. I
am too busy to teach you myself. Come next
Tuesday evening at seven o’clock ; don’t forget.”

Joe was not likely to forget; and he was
waiting outside the house long before the clock
struck seven on Tuesday evening. At the very
first stroke he stood upon tiptoe and gave the
bell a lusty pull.

Joe was shown into the dining-room, where the
old lady was sitting beside a cheerful fire.

“Now, Joseph,” said she, “I cannot have
anything to do with dirty people, so I have some
clean clothes for you here; take them down-
stairs, and you will find a tub full of hot water
ready in the back kitchen; you are to give
yourself a good wash all over, and put on these
new clothes, Tie your old rags up in a bundle,

Q



18 Ups and Downs.

and throw them away. Mind you never come
into this house with them again.”

Joe took the bundle of new clothes, and went
down to the back kitchen, and there—for the
first time in his life, I suppose—gave himself a
good scrubbing all over. Then he dressed him-
self in the clothes the kind old lady had given
him—a warm flannel shirt, an old jacket, and
a pair of knickerbockers she had begged of a
friend, a pair of knitted stockings, and a good
stout pair of boots. .

“Well,” said old Mrs. Goodman, when he
made his appearance at last, ‘‘ how do you feel ?
You don’t look like the same boy. Now let me
hear how you can read.”

She found the boy was but a poor scholar, but
he was by no means stupid; the words he did
not know he guessed at, and so managed to -
make some kind of sense of what he read.
When the lesson was over he had some bread
and cheese, and was told to come again on Friday.

Joe’s companions at the street corner hardly
recognised him when he made his appearance
the next morning in his newclothes. They asked
him a hundred questions, and teased him a good
deal; but Joe conciliated them by giving them
his bundle of old things. It was a queer collec-
tion of rags, but these poor street boys looked
upon it as quite a treasure, and were a long time
dividing the spoils.

From that day Joe was looked upon as a great
man, for all considered that his fortune was
made. He still worked as hard as ever at his
vocation of selling papers; but he was no longer



An Orphan. 19

in danger of dying of cold or hunger, for he was
comfortably clad, and he was sure of a good meal
three times a week; for he now went regularly
to his kind friend, who earnestly wished to fulfil
her promise to his dead mother.

‘How does the boy get on, mother?” she
asked one night.

‘Not very well, I am afraid,” replied Mrs.
Goodman. ‘You see, he is generally so tired
and sleepy by the time he comes here that he is
far more fit to go to bed than to learn lessons.”

“Yes, poor child, no doubt. Do you know,
mother, I have been thinking a great deal lately
about that boy, and the promise I made to his
mother. It was a very solemn promise, and,
please God, I wish to fulfil it to the best of my
ability. I cannot say I have been much of a
friend to the child yet, and I have been thinking
we might clear out the little attic and put up a
bed, and he could sleep there and go to school
every day. What do you say ?”

“Just as you like, my dear,” replied Mrs.
Goodman, who seldom opposed her daughter’s
schemes; “ but what will the servants say? Of
course he will have to live in the kitchen.”

“They are good-natured girls. I am sure they
will try to make him happy,” said Miss Good-
man, who gave every one credit for having as
kind a heart as her own.

She was not long in putting her ideas into
execution; and the very next day she bought a
little iron bedstead, with mattress and everything
complete, and a little washing-stand. These
articles were conveyed up to the attic, which had



20 Ups and Downs.

been well scrubbed by the not very willing maid,
Elizabeth.

When all was ready the good lady went out to
the corner where she knew she should find the
boy. As she was waiting for him on the kerb
of the crowded thoroughfare she was much im-
pressed with the dangers of Joe’s calling. He
had to dash into the road time after time to
sell his papers, and even while watching him she
was startled to see a lady and her little girl
almost knocked down by a Hansom cab. Yet
there he was, bravely enough, running after all
the passers-by with his ery of “Echo! Hcho/
special edition. Globe! Evening Standard!”

Miss Goodman stopped him.

“Where are you going to sleep to-night ?” she
asked.

“T dunno, mum; if I can get another penny
I shall go to the place in Hart Street,” replied
he. ‘‘ They give us bed and breakfast there for
sixpence. I slept there last night.”

‘* How would you like to have a little room and
a bed all to yourself, and go to school every
day ?” said the lady.

“‘T dunno, mum,” answered the boy, truth-
fully. ‘I get so tired at school.”

“But you would not get tired if you went to
school in the day, and did not have to run about
and sell newspapers, would you ?”

**T s’pose not, mum.”

“Do you know what a promise means, Joseph?”

“Yes, mum.”

“You know that when you make a promise
you ought to keep it, don’t you ?”

>





An Orphan. 21

“ Yes, mum.”

“Well, you know that I promised your mother
to be a friend to you; and I do not think I
should be keeping it if I let you spend your life
running about in the streets; so-I am going to
take you to live in my house, and send you to
school every day. Will you come and try to be
a good boy, and learn all you can?”

“Yes, mum,” replied the boy, looking at her
with eyes full of wonder; he could not take in
all that she meant, and he did not know how to
express his thoughts.

‘Come along, then,” said the lady.

Joe began to follow her passively ; then she
suddenly stopped.

“‘ Have you left anything at the lodging-house
in Hart Street?”

““Mother’s Bible is there, mum; and the
pockey-handky what the old lady gave me, as I
keeps for Sundays.”

** We will go and fetch them, then. You show
me the way.” ,

They reached the lodging-house in a few
minutes; a dirty, squalid place it was. The
landlady recognised Joe at once, and asked him
in a loud whisper if the lady with him was a
Sister of Mercy.

“‘T dunno,” said Joe, who had no very clear
idea what sort of an individual a Sister of Mercy
might be.

“Tam going to give the little boy a lodging in
my house, and. send him to school,” said Miss
Goodman; “and we have come to fetch his
things.”



22 Ups and Downs.

“Well, I’m glad to hear of his good fortune,”
replied the woman; “‘ he’s as decent and honest
a lad as ever run the streets, that I will say for
him—always paid his money reg’lar, and never
gave me ill chat. I wish there was more like
him. ‘There's his book, which I’ve took the
greatest care of. Would you like to see the beds,
mum? More comfortable beds, or a better
breakfast, is not to be had for the money in the
whole of London, that I’ll be bound.”

She led the way up a rickety, dirty staircase
into a long, low attic, where there was a row of
what she called beds all along the floor, quite
close to each other. There was a dirty brown
blanket and a pillow to each one.

“Tt gets nice and warm at nights, when they’re
all in it,” said the woman, with pride.

“‘T dare say,” replied Miss Goodman. Even
then the place felt horribly stuffy and close, and
she was glad to make her escape.

“T think you will like your new lodging better
than that, Joe,” said Miss Goodman, as they
turned into the street again.

“Yes, mum,” replied Joe, who was clutching
his one earthly treasure, his mother’s Bible,
which was tied up in his Sunday pocket-hand-
kerchief. He walked along in a sort of dream,
wondering what was going to happen to him next.

The next thing was that he found himself
eating bread and cheese in a warm, bright
kitchen, where two smart young women and two
cats were seated comfortably before the fire.

The young women were talking to each other
in an undertone, and Elizabeth, the housemaid,



An Orphan. 23

was casting very angry glances at the intruder,
who was seated at the other end of the table and
who managed to enjoy his supper in spite of her.

Presently a bell rang, and Hlizabeth gave
herself a stretch, and went upstairs. While she
was away the cook told Joe he might come to the
fire and warm his toes.

He approached timidly; he felt far more
frightened of these servants in the kitchen than
of the ladies upstairs.

“Tf you are going to live with us,” said the
cook, “you must just do everything you are bid,
and make no mess, and I dare say we shall get
on well enough. You are to go to school in the
day, and help me at night, you know.”

“Yes, mum,” said Joe, humbly.

Mistress Cook was, on the whole, not at all
unwilling to have the boy, for she knew that if
he proved willing and obliging he might save her
many a dirty job.

In a few minutes Elizabeth returned with a
very angry face. She took down a tin candle-
stick and stuck a candle into it all awry. ‘‘ Take
that, and go along up to the parlour,” she said,
with a flounce. “A pretty pass things are coming
to! But I’m not going to stand it, not I!”

Joe meekly took up the candlestick, but directly
he moved it the candle toppled over, at which
the housemaid called him a “clumsy brat.” He
picked up the candle and managed to make it
stand straight in the socket, and went up to the
dining-room.

The ladies were sitting there, and they spoke
kindly to the boy, and told him they hoped he



24 Ups and Downs.

would be a good boy and be very happy with
them.

Joe did not know what to say or how to say it,
so he answered nothing, but stood staring with a
stolid look of indifference on his face. ‘The fact
was he felt dazed.

“‘T dare say you are sleepy; I will show you
your room,” said Miss Goodman, as she lighted
the candle.

She led the way up three flights of stairs and
’ into the little room. ‘‘ Now, Joseph,” she said,

““my house is to be your home, and this is your
room. I mean to be a good friend to you if I
can; and I hope you will try to be a good boy,
and grow up a good man.”

“Yes, mum, I will,” said the boy, readily.

“And now I want you to make me a promise;
and if you make it I believe you will keep it.
Will you promise me every night and morning to
kneel down and pray to God to take care of you
and make you a good boy, so that you may meet
your mother in heaven at last ?”’

“Yes, mum,” said Joe, gravely; “when I
lived with mother she always made me say my
prayers.”

“Well, good-night, and God bless you!”

When the boy was left alone he looked round
the room ; he could hardly believe it was to be his
own. ‘There was everything any reasonable boy
could want. A nice little bed in the corner with
a strip of carpet beside it; a chair, a washing-
stand, with soap and towel all ready, a shelf, a box,
and a row of pegs, and a little looking-glass hang-
‘ing against the wall, and a brush and comb.





A Fresh Start. 25

He stared about him for a few minutes, and
then remembered the promise he had just made.
So he knelt down and said the few simple words
of prayer his mother had taught him, and
tumbled into bed. And there Miss Goodman
found him, fast asleep, when she came in to take
a last look before retiring herself.

—Swotveten

CHAPTER IY.

A FRESH START.

i was some time before Joe could get used . 4

to his new regular life. The first thing he
=> was expected to do every morning was to
wash himself well; and this washing was the
trial of his life, for he hated cold water, and
was always trying to shirk it. As soon as he
was dressed he had to go to Miss Goodman to
be inspected; and if he did not look thoroughly
clean and tidy, he was sent upstairs again.
And he was not allowed to have his breakfast
till his appearance was such as she approved.
After breakfast he went to school, came home
to dinner in the middle of the day, and went to
school again in the afternoon. In the evenings
he cleaned the boots and knives, and helped the
cook in many ways; and she and he soon be-
came capital friends. On Sunday ‘he went to
the Sunday-school, and to church in the evening
with cook. This was his treat, for he was very
fond of going to church; he liked so much to



96 Ups and Downs,

look at the beautiful building, and listen to the
sweet singing.

And so the weeks passed on, one just like
another ; and Joe soon'began to take everything
as a matter of course, as children so easily do,
and even to find fault and be cross if things
were not to his mind; and then he would fancy
that he was better off when he was his own
master and used to run about the streets all
day, and sometimes all night too, and no one
troubled whether he was good or naughty.

Once he played truant, and instead of going
to school wandered about the streets, looking
into the shop windows. When he left home in
the morning he made up his mind he would
never return, for Miss Goodman had given him
a scolding about his dirt; but by the time night
came, and he had to make up his mind where he
would sleep, the thought of his clean, comfortable
bed at her house was too much for him, and he
found his way back and rang timidly at the bell.

The door was opened by the housemaid
Elizabeth, who had never quite forgiven Joe for
coming out of the streets.

“Where have you been, you young vaga-
bond?” she said. ‘A fine way missus is in,
I can tell you! you’d better go and show your-
self at once.”

But Joe was more disposed to slink off to bed
without showing himself, and was creeping
noiselessly upstairs, when Miss Goodman came
out of the dining-room.

“Ts that you, Joseph?” she said. ‘Come in
here, and tell me where you have been.”



A Fresh Start. 27

Joe went in, feeling very frightened and
looking sulky.

«Where have you been all the day?” re-
peated Miss Goodman.

‘Looking at the shops,” replied Joe, who had
never told a story.

‘And why did you look at the shops instead
of going to school ?”’

“Pm tired of going to school and being
scolded,’ muttered he.

“Are you unhappy with us?”

Joe made no answer.

“Would you rather go back to the streets
and get your living by selling papers, as you
used to do?” asked Miss Goodman, gravely.
“TI do not wish to keep you here against your
will, but if you stay with me you must obey me.
Would you like to go back to your old lodging
in Hart Street to-night ?”’

“No, mum,” said: Joe, beginning to sob; “Pd
rather stay here, please, mum; I’m very sorry.”

«There, there, don’t cry!’ said Miss Good-
man; “go to bed now, and be a good boy in
future; and if you want a long walk, you may
go on Saturday afternoons; but you must ask
leave first.”

So Joe went to bed, and never again attempted
to run away from his comfortable quarters.

Joe was quick at learning, and not at all idle,
and he earned a very good character at school,
He stayed there till he was fourteen years old.
During that time he often had to be scolded and
punished; but he never once told a falsehood or
took a thing that did not belong to him. Miss



28 Ups and Downs.

Goodman never regretted having taken him into
her house, and felt quite satisfied with him in
every respect; but now that he was fourteen
she thought it high time that he began to work
for his living again. He had a fancy to go back
to his old work, so she at last succeeded in
getting him a place at a bookstall in a railway
station. His old experience helped him, and he
was so quick and honest, and sold so many
papers, that he was very soon promoted and sent
‘to a larger station, where he earned better
wages.

Upon the whole he liked selling newspapers
better than going to school; he still lived with
his kind friends, and so wag able to put by the
greater part of his wages in the Post-office
savings bank. .Miss Goodman thought it better
for him to be a little self-dependent, so she
made him buy his own clothes: now; but kind
Mrs. Goodman always kept them neatly mended
for him, and made them last as long as possible. -

Perhaps these quiet years were the happiest
in Joe’s life ; he did his best to serve his master,
and was honest, truthful, and upright; he had,
too, a comfortable home and kind friends willing
and able to help him in any troubles or diffi-
culties. Miss Goodman and his kind Sunday-
school teacher often spoke to him of better
things than these, of the life that is to come,
and of that Friend who sticketh closer than a
brother, and whose love is a better portion than
any earthly good.

At times the boy would be quite softened
when he listened to the tale of that wonderful





A Fresh Start. 29

love, and he would make up his mind to give
his heart to Jesus; but again and again the
impression wore off; and though, upon the
whole, he was what people call a very good
boy, yet he had not that love for God which
is the great and indeed the only safeguard
against sin.

And now Joe was really to be put to the test,
for after a time he was declared to be too big
to run about with newspapers and magazines at
a railway station, and he had to look out for
other employment.

‘“‘Never mind, Joseph,” said Miss Goodman,
when he told her that he had received warning ;
‘““we must ask God to guide us, and something
else will come, in His good time.”

But this lady only expected to be guided, she
did not expect to have things put into her hands
without seeking for them; so she set to work at
once to try to find some employment for Joe,
and soon a friend who kept a printing-office
offered to take the boy into his service. z

Joe went first for a month on trial, and gave
such satisfaction that he was then engaged as a
regular workman, at very good wages.

As he was now earning quite enough to
support himself, and as he had to be at the
office at irregular hours, sometimes very early
in the morning, and sometimes half through the
night, Mrs. Gcodman and her daughter thought
it would be better for him to take a lodging of
his own. Joe was more than willing, for he
still thought it would be a grand thing to be
quite independent.



n

350 Ups and Downs.

Miss Goodman found him a comfortable little
room at a poor widow woman’s, named Jones,
whom she knew to be thoroughly respectable,
and a kind motherly woman too.

Joe’s few belongings were moved to his new
quarters, and he once more started life on his
own account. :

“Remember that you are always to look
upon this as your home, Joseph,” said Mrs.
and Miss Goodman, on the lad’s last night.
_ « Whatever trouble you may get into, come to
us, and we will befriend you. I hardly like
letting you go even now, but I believe I can
trust you. I know you wish to be a good boy,
and try to serve God.”

«Yes, mum,” said Joe, in a choking voice.

‘And you are always to spend your Sundays
with us, remember, and to bring your clothes
here to be mended; and come whenever you
like in the week evenings, the oftener the better.
In fact, as I said before, this is still your home.
Good-bye! God bless you, my boy! I shall
always pray for you, but you must never forget
to pray for yourself.”

And he did make this fresh start with a
sincere and earnest determination to work hard
and keep steady. He gave his whole mind to
learning his new trade, and, as he was quick
and intelligent, he got on well, and was often
commended by the foreman, who predicted that
he was just the sort of lad to make his way in
the world.

When he received his wages on Saturday
night, the first thing he always did was to pay



Joe Joins the Volunteers. 31

his landlady. Then he went “home,” as he
still called Mrs. Goodman’s house, to fetch his
clean clothes, and to give her a shilling or two
to put by in the Post-office for him, for she kept
his savings-bank book.

On Sunday he went, looking smart and clean,
to church, where he generally met one of the
servants, and walked home with her to dinner.
Then he went to the Sunday-school class for
older boys, and in the evening again to church,
or for a walk in the parks, if it happened to be
a very fine evening, for he had little time in the
week for taking exercise.

This was the life Joe now led, and Miss
Goodman felt thankful to see him so quiet and
steady, for she thought she had little to fear for
the future.

Segoe

CHAPTER V.
JOE JOINS THE VOLUNTEERS.

Ane workmen in Mr. Delwar’s printing-office
a were a remarkably steady set. Joe was
one of the youngest, and they treated him
very kindly, and everything went on well for a year
orso. All Joe’s friends praised him, and he began
to think himself quite a remarkable sort of fellow.
and to fancy that he never could be led astray.
But after he had been at the printing busi-
ness about a year, a new “hand” was engaged.
He was a good-looking man, some years older
than Joe; and he soon began to be on friendly



32 Ups and Downs.

terms with Joe. Joe was flattered by his at-
tentions, for he had never yet had a grown-up
man fora friend. The other workmen had all
made a sort of pet of him, and treated him
quite as a youngster ; indeed, he generally went
by the name of “the young ’un.” But this
new man, Snell, treated Joe quite on an
equality, and singled him out from the rest,
whom he called a set of old fogies.

Snell had several friends of his own style.
‘They all seemed very jolly and good-natured,
and often asked Joe to join them in an even-
ing stroll. Of course, he could not go out with
such fine company in his working clothes; so
he used to run into his lodgings, and slip on
his best suit, which Miss Goodman had given
him for a New Year’s present, on purpose to
go to church in, and which hitherto he had
strictly kept for that purpose.

But somehow, even in his Sunday suit, Joe
did not feel satisfied with his own appearance.
His clothes were so very plain and quiet, and
every one of his new friends had some article
of mock jewellery, or bit of finery, about him.
Joe often looked with envious eyes at Snell’s
flashing pin, and longed for one like it. Snell
soon noticed these longing glances, and one
evening he said, in an off-hand way, “This is
a pretty pin, isn’t it? But, in fact, I’m getting
tired of it; T’d sell it cheap.”

“Yes, it is a beauty.”

“Well, if you fancy it, now, I’d let you have
it a bargain—say half-a-crown, and that’s dirt-
cheap,” said Snell.



Joe Joins the Volunteers. 83

Joe looked grave. He very much coveted
the pin, but half-a-crown was a long price—
nearly two weeks’ savings, for he could only
manage to put by eighteenpence a week for his
clothing fund.

“No, I can’t afford it.”

“Can't afford it! Oh, that’s nonsense ;
Look here, I see you want the pin; so V’ll
say two shillings, and take one shilling this
week, and the other next,” answered Snell.

Joe thought it would be ungracious not to
accept such a generous offer, so he pulled out
his shilling and got possession of the pin.

This was Saturday night, and he could not
resist the temptation of sporting his finery on
Sunday. He stuck it into his neck-tie when
he dressed for church, and felt a very fine
gentleman indeed. As usual, he went to Miss
Goodman’s to dinner, and went up to the
dining-room to speak to her in the afternoon.
She asked him how he was getting on and a few
other questions, and then said,

“And have you brought your money for the
Post-office ?”’ 7

“Yes, mum,” he replied, turning very red
as he handed her sixpence. He had contrived
to keep his back to the window up till thig
moment, but now he was obliged to face the
light, and his glass pin at once caught the
sun’s rays.

“Only sixpence!” exclaimed Miss Goodman.
“How is that? Have you had to buy any
clothes this week ?”

“Yes, mum,” said Joe, in a confused tone ;

D



34 Ups and Downs.

he knew quite well that his friends here would
not approve of his purchase.

“And what have you bought ?”’

‘*Oh—only a little thing I wanted.”

At this moment the lady looked up and
caught sight of the flashing pin.

“You don’t mean to say you’ve been spending
your money on that trash!” she said, as she
laid ber hand on it.

Joe, still more confused, made no answer.

“What did you pay for" it 2”

“Only two shillings. I got it cheap from one
of the men,” answered Joe.

“Two shillings! it’s not worth sixpence;
nothing but brass and glass! Well, Joseph,
- Lhope you will not spend any more money on
such trumpery; if you think it improves your
appearance, you are vastly mistaken; it makes
you look common and vulgar. Never wear it
when you come here, please; and if you take
my advice you will never wear it again at all.”

Poor Joe felt deeply mortified; and he never
wore his pin again when he thought there was
any chance of meeting his friends from ‘“‘ home.”

A little while after this Snell said to him one
day. ‘It would do you a world of good to have
a little drilling, old boy. Why don’t you he-
come a volunteer? Look at me. I was as
puny a little chap as you before I joined a
corps;”’ and he stuck out his great chest, and
drew back his broad shoulders, and certainly
looked a fine, well-grown man.

It was quite true that Joe was ‘‘a puny little
chap ;”’ he had never recovered from the effects



Joe Jowms the Volunteers. 85

of being half-fed when a young child, and still
had a stunted, half-starved look, like so many
Londoners. -

Snell did not speak the truth when he said
he owed his fine development to being a volun-
teer ; he owed it to having been brought up as a
child in pure air and on plenty of wholesome food,
though no doubt drilling had done him good.

“I should like to be a volunteer yery much,”
replied Joe.

“Well, then, I will introduce you to our
captain. We begin drill next week; it’s a
capital thing for young men.”

“T will speak to my friends about it first,”
said Joe.

Snell gave rather a mocking laugh, and
muttered something about being tied to a
woman’s apron strings.

However, both Mrs. and Miss Goodman quite
approved of Joe’s idea of joining a volunteer corps,
and agreed with Snell that a little drilling would
do him a world of good. So the matter was
settled, and the following week he was introduced
to the captain and had his name enrolled.

Joe thought he had never looked such a man
in his life as when he first donned his uniform.
He went home to display himself, when he was
first much admired in the kitchen and then in
the dining-room. He did look very nice in hig
light grey suit, set off by scarlet facings and a
little cap set knowingly on the side of his head.
Miss Goodman thought that perhaps she had
been rather severe on him about the pin, so she
tried to make up by praising him heartily now.



36 Ups and Downs,

“Tm sure you will make a first-rate volun-
teer, Joseph,” she said, kindly; “only go on,
my boy, as you have done, and I shall always
be proud and pleased ;” and then she gave him
half-a-crown.

Joe was delighted; there was nothing that
gave him so much genuine pleasure as a little
praise from these good ladies, for he knew in
his heart that they were really his best friends.
So he went away full of spirits.

He much enjoyed the drilling, and it did him
good too; he soon lost the stoop in his shoulders,
and learned to walk erect and with a manly
stride. If volunteering had consisted only of
drilling, it would undoubtedly have been a very
good thing; but it did not end there. After the
drill the men, naturally enough, went off to-
gether in groups; and of course Joe joined
Snell and his friends. These friends were all
what they called ‘jolly good fellows.” “The
drilling made them feel rather tired and rather
thirsty, and so they too often turned into a
public-house which stood dangerously near the
drilling-ground.

Up till this time Joe had entertained a virtuous
horror of sitting in public-houses, and had never
in his life taken too much drink. The first few
times he was asked ky his comrades to spend an
hour in the parlour of “The Rifle” he steadily
refused, sayiug he had an engagement, and he
spent the evening in the kitchen at Miss
. Goodman’s, where he was always welcome.

But one night after the drill, Snell got Joe by
the arm, and was turning, as a matter of course,



























A

ne
EY

ta

i i Hh
Ca















AN
eta
\ RIN AY
Hs











































































































(EEL TAAL ES























THE YOUNG VOLUNTEER,





38 Ups and Downs.

into the door of “The Rifle.” Joe tried to
unlink his arm, and said “‘ Good-night.”’

‘Why, where are you going, old fellow?”

“T’m going home for the night.”

“Going home! Don’t be such an unsociable
fellow; come along in with us for an hour.
We won’t eat you, and you needn’t drink a
drop if you don’t like. It can’t hurt you just
to sit and have a chat. You'll never get on in
the corps if you are so unsociable.”

Joe thought it could not hurt just for once, so
he turned in with the rest; and as he did not like
to be the only one to take nothing, he called for
a pint of beer. . This was all he drank, but some-
how the noise and the fumes of drink and tobacco
gave him a headache, and he slept so heavily
the next morning that he was late at church.

From that time Joe went into ‘‘The Rifle”
with the others after drill as a matter of course.

He never got drunk, but he soon learned to
drink a good deal more than he had ever done
before. And, for the sake of not being laughed
at, he learnt to smoke. These extravagant
habits of course cost money, and it was very
seldom now that he had more than a shilling
to give to Miss Goodman at the end of the
week.

He scarcely ever went to her house now
except on Sunday; he made the excuse that
the drilling took up all his time; and, as his
friends had never known him tell a falsehood,
they believed him.

“Joe has grown much more manly since he
joined the volunteers,” said Miss Goodman to



‘Higher up the Ladder. 39

her mother, one Sunday after Joe had said
‘* Good-bye.”

“He may be more manly,” replied Mrs.
Goodman, ‘‘but there’s something about his
look I don’t quite like. I hope he is not
growing dissipated. Some of those volunteers
are a wild set.”

“Oh, I can trust Joseph; he is such a good,
steady boy; he would not be led away by bad
companions, I’m sure,” said the daughter. “See
what a good character Mr. Delwar gives him.”

‘Well, I hope you are right, my dear; but
I certainly don’t quite like the look of his eyes.”

Mrs. Goodman seldom left her arm-chair
now; and she had formed a habit of looking
at people and thinking over them; and her
conclusions were generally correct.

SERRE a

CHAPTER VI.

HIGHER UP THE LADDER.

oy . .
\NE evening Mr. Delwar called on Miss

Goodman to inquire more particularly
“<4” about Joseph Giles’s character.

‘He seems a hard-working, steady lad,” he
said; ‘“‘but I should like to know if he is tho-
roughly honest, as I think of putting him into
a post of greater responsibility, where he might
at times have to be trusted with money.”

‘‘T believe him to be thoroughly honest,”
replied Miss Goodman ; ‘“‘ indeed, for my own

eee oi



40 Ups and Downs.

part, I would trust him with money without
any fear ; for during all the years he lived in
our house he was never once known to tell
a lie or take the smallest thing that did not
belong to him; and I think that is saying a
good deal for a boy picked up out of the streets,
as he was.”

“Tt is indeed,” replied Mr. Delwar; “‘ and as
you give him such a good character, and he is
quick and intelligent, I think I will promote him
‘to a place in the counting-house which has just
become vacant.”

“I do not think you will repent it,” said Miss
Goodman. ‘“‘T believe we can trust J oseph.”

“Well, I hope so, for his sake as well as my
own. This new post will be a fine opening for
him, if he only takes advantage of it; it was
in that capacity that I first entered the office
myself; and I offer it to the boy because I know
you take such a deep interest in him.”

Miss Goodman thanked Mr. Delwar very
heartily, and again assured him that she had
every confidence in the boy.

The following morning Joe was sent for into
Mr. Delwar’s private room. He obeyed the call
with fear and trembling, for he fancied he was
going to be found fault with. He had never
neglected his work, but still his conscience was
not quite easy as to the way in which he had
been going on lately.

“You are Joseph Giles?” said Mr. Delwar, as
he entered his room.

‘Yes, sir.”

“How long have you been in my service ?”



Higher wp the Ladder. 41

‘* Over. two years, please, sir.”

“Yes, two years and five weeks,” said Mr.
Delwar, referring to a book at his side. ‘And
I find that during that time you have never
been late or disorderly, or shirked your work.”

“No, sir,” said Joe, beginning to feel relieved.

“Well, just sit down there and copy out this
page of accounts and add it up. Don’t hurry,
but do it as well as you can.”

Joe sat down to his task, wondering very
much what it all meant. When he had made
his copy he handed it to Mr. Delwar, who just
glanced at it and said,

“With a little practice you would write very
well. I will look over it at my leisure; you can
go back to your work.”

The next morning Mr. Delwar again sent for
Joseph Giles, and told him that he was going to
give him a month’s trial in the counting-house,
as his copy of the day before had been found
well written and quite correct.

“Your wages will only be a shilling a week
higher at first,” said Mr. Delwar; “but if you
are steady and persevering you will have a capital
opening ; indeed, few young men in your posi-
tion get such a good start in life. I offer this
place to you out of regard to your kind friend
Miss Goodman, and because she gives you a
good character, which I have every reason to
believe you deserve.”

Joe tried to thank his master, but only
managed to blush and stammer a good deal,
for he was not eloquent.

“Thank Miss Goodman,” said Mr. Delwar,



49 Ups and Downs.

‘for you owe everything to her; I trust you
will never disappoint her. You had better call
to-night, and tell her you are to be promoted.”

After Joe was in the counting-house his work-
ing hours were quite regular, and he had his
evenings to himself. Miss Goodman lent him
some useful books, and advised him to study;
but when his work was over, he felt much more
inclined to amuse himself than to study, and I
am sorry to say he had already learned to look
‘upon the parlour of “The Rifle” as the most
amusing place he could go to, for there he was
sure to find one or two of his comrades in
the volunteer corps, and they were nearly all
good company, and had plenty of stories and
jokes.

He did not happen to meet Snell till Saturday
afternoon at the drill, but as soon as the drill
was over Snell came up to him and said,

“I suppose you are getting too proud to
speak to old friends now you are a clerk in a
counting-house! ”

“No, indeed,” said Joe; and the two walked
off arm in arm, and of course dropped into
“The Rifle,’ where Snell treated the whole
party to drink Joe’s health. He was very fond
of treating people to drink. The health was
drunk with three times three, and then Snell
said Joe ought to stand treat himself. So Joe,
not liking to be behindhand in generosity,
ordered something all round. So the evening
wore away in loose talk and needless drinking,
and Joe went staggering home, trying to sing a
song. He tumbled into bed without saying. his



Higher up the Ladder. 43

prayers, as he had done too often lately. He woke
up with a splitting headache.

As he came out of the office on Monday even-
ing, the foreman of the printing-office was
lingering outside the door. He was an elderly,
most thoroughly respectable man, named Beal.
He was a teetotaller, and did all he could to
influence the men working with him for good.

Joe just said, ‘‘Good night, Beal,” and was
hurrying on, when Beal followed him, and laid
his hand on the young man’s shoulder.

“Té’s a fine night, will you take a turn with
me, young man ?” : ;

“Yes, if you like,” answered Joe; “I’ve
nowhere particular to go.”

Beal had always been a kind friend to Joe
ever since he came to the office, but somehow
Joe had rather avoided him lately.

After a few passing remarks, Beal began to
talk to him very seriously.

“‘ My poor lad,” he said, ‘‘ I have been think-
ing a great deal about you lately, and watching
you, too; and I feel it my duty, before Almighty
God, to warn you. I’m afraid, my boy, you are
getting into bad company, and forsaking the
right way. You must not be angry with an old
man for speaking plainly, but I’ve seen a deal
of the world, and I know what the struggle is.” *

“T don’t know what you mean,” muttered
Joe, who never liked to be reproved.

‘Nonsense; your own heart must tell you
that you’ve been different ever since you took
up with Snell and joined the volunteers; you've
given yourself up to pleasure.”



44 Ups and Downs.

‘And why shouldn’t a fellow that works hard
all day have a little innocent pleasure at night ?”
said Joe, repeating one of Snell’s maxims.

““Tnnocent pleasure is good enough, but sit-
ting in a public-house, muddling away your
wits with drink and smoke, is not innocent, my
lad; it’s a wicked waste of God’s good gifts, and
I want to warn you before it’s too late. I know
the world and its temptations, and I know
that there is only one thing that will keep
‘a young man like you straight, and that is the
love of Christ. Oh, young man, if you only
knew the pleasure that love gives you, you
would never seek for any other. Just give your
heart to Him, my lad, and ask Him to lead you
every hour of the day, and you cannot go wrong.
If I hadn’t done it long, long ago I might have
been in jail, or worse, by now. Just think of all
the blessed Lord has done for you, and try to
love and serve Him in return.”

The old man pleaded earnestly for a long time,
and Joe was softened.

“But I’m not going wrong, Beal,” he said.
“You may trust me. I have once or twice taken
a drop too much, perhaps; but I have quite
made up my mind never to do it again. Don’t
trouble yourself about me; I’m all right.”

“Unless you give up bad companions, I’m
afraid you'll soon be all wrong. You are no
stronger than the rest of us, and if you trust
to your own strength you will fail.”

“‘T can take care of myself, thank you,” said
Joe: ‘and I’m sure I don’t know who are my
bad companions.”



Higher wp the Ladder. 45

“That man Snell is one,” said Beal. “I
don’t wish to speak evil of anyone, but I’m sure
he’s not a safe friend for a young fellow like you.”

“Snell has always been very kind to me.”

«Was he not the first person that ever took
you to a public-house ?”

‘‘ Well, and if he was, he did no harm.”

“¢ Well, well,” said the old man, sadly ; it’s
no use arguing with you, I see. All 1 can do
is to pray for you; but remember this, my lad,
I mean no unkindness. Old Beal will always be
ready to befriend you. It just breaks my heart
to see a good, steady lad like you led astray. I
must speak, boy; I should get no rest if I held
my peace. If you would only give yourself to
the Lord, what a fine soldier of the cross you
would make, to be sure! and how much good
you might do! But we must wait the Lord’s
time, I suppose.”

Beal was an earnest Christian, and it grieved
him to the very heart to see young men giving
themselves up to the world, the flesh, and the
devil, instead of taking the easy yoke and the
light burden of the Saviour.

It was quite true that Joe still wished to keep
himself steady and respectable ; he had not the
least intention of going wrong. Probably none
start with that deliberate intention. But he put
himself constantly in the way of temptation,
trusting only to his own strength to resist it;
and little by little he was led astray.

We cannot follow Joestep by step; but old Beal’s
warning proved in vain, and the unhappy boy
yielded himself more and more to evil influences.



46 Ups and Downs.

He had vainly imagined that he was strong
enough to go night after night to a public-house,
where every one around him was drinking hard,
and still remain sober and steady; but he found
himself vastly mistaken, and often and often he
returned to his lodgings at midnight with a
reeling step and with empty pockets.

But he still worked well at the office, and
seldom missed going to dine on Sunday at Mrs.
Goodman’s, though he generally made some
excuse for leaving early in the evening instead
of going to church. And though his wages were
higher he brought less than formerly to be
added to his store in the savings bank. Miss
Goodman often spoke seriously to him about
this; but he generally gave some apparently
good reason for spending more. How grieved
the good lady would have been had she known
where the money really went !

Joe rather dreaded these remonstrances 3 and
one day he said that he would be glad to have
his Post-office book himself, as he wanted to
draw some money to buy a new coat, and no one
but the depositor can draw money.

“TI will go with you to buy your coat,” said
Miss Goodman, in her kind heart intending to
purchase some little gift for the lad.

“Thank you, ma’am,” said J oe, stammering,
as he generally did when embarrassed ; “a friend
at the works has promised to take me to a shop
at the Hast End, where things are very cheap.”

This was the first lie Joe had ever told hig
kind friend.

“Oh, very well,” replied she. “TI hope you



Higher wp the Ladder. 47

are careful to make good friends, Joseph. Bring
back your book next week.”

“ Yes, ma'am,” said he.

But Joe did not bring back his book next week ;
he did not come at all. He had made up his mind
to keep his book in his own possession.

He came again in a fortnight, and when Miss
Goodman asked for the book he said he had
forgotten it, but that he had put by his savings
himself. From that time he always did forget
it; and at last Miss Goodman gave up asking
for it. She did not want to worry the lad.

“And perhaps, as he is a man now, and
supporting himself respectably, it is better to
trust him entirely,” she said to her mother.

“T hope he is supporting himself respect-
ably,” answered Mrs. Goodman. ‘‘ But I like
his looks less and less ; his eyes are getting quite
bloodshot ; I hope he is not learning to drink.”’

“Oh, mother! I could not believe such a
thing of Joe; he was always so steady. I met
Mr. Delwar the other day, and he says Joe is
so good at the office that he is going to promote
him another step.”

Being thoroughly convinced of his honesty,
Mr. Delwar did promote Joe again, and gave
him another rise of a shilling a week in his
wages. Part of his new work was to pay bills
and collect accounts, so that a good deal of his
master’s money passed through his hands; he
was always found to be scrupulously exact in
his accounts, and being quick and sharp, he stood
a very fair chance of further advancement.



48

CHAPTER VII.
A WOUNDED §PIRIT.

OT r. BanxuzaD, the gentleman who took the
J class for older boys in the Sunday-school
of Miss Goodman, and he had taken a special
interest in the orphan. One evening Mr. Bank-
head dropped in to see Mrs. Goodman and her
daughter ; he very much enjoyed a chat with
' these good ladies.

“‘ By-the-bye,” he said, ‘I am sorry to find
that Joseph Giles has left Mrs. Jones’s lodgings.
Do you know why he did so?”

“Left Mrs. Jones’s lodgings !’’ exclaimed Miss
Goodman. ‘‘ You are surely mistaken!”

‘“‘T am sure I am not mistaken,” replied Mr.
Bankhead. ‘‘ You don’t mean to say that he
has not told you?”

“Not a word; but how did you find it out?”

‘‘ Why, he has not been at all regular at the
class on Sunday afternoon lately; and when
the boys are absent two or three Sundays run-
ning, I make it a rule to look them up, for fear’
they should be ill. Well, according to my rule, 1
called at Jones’s lodgings the other day. The
first thing I noticed was a ticket in the window, .
‘Room to let.’ ‘That looks strange,’ thought I;:
but I knocked at the door, and asked if Joseph



A Wounded Spirit. 49

Giles was at home. ‘Giles!’ repeated a girl,
who opened the door; ‘ why, sir, he left this house
a month ago or more.’ ‘Do you know why he
left?’’ Lasked. ‘No, sir,’ said the girl. ‘Mother
didn’t tell me nothing about it.’ And that was
all the information I could get: the girl did not
even know his address.”

‘*Most extraordinary,” said Miss Goodman;
“he never told us a word about it. He did not
come last Sunday; but he is sure to come next,
and then I will ask him.”

Joe did come next Sunday, and Miss Goodman,
as usual, sent for him.

‘“‘ Well, Joseph, and how are you getting on?
asked she.

“Oh, first-rate, thank you, ma’am; had an- -
other rise in the office.”

Somehow his way of speaking to the ladies had
grown much less respectful than it used to be.

“‘T hear you have left Mrs. Jones’s lodgings.
I do not think you should have done that with-
out consulting me,” said Miss Goodman.

Joe turned very red ; he had wished to keep
his move a secret ; but he thought the best way
now was to put on a bold face.

“Oh, yes!’ he answered, trying to appear
unconcerned; “I left some time ago.”

“But why did you leave her without consult-
ing me?”

“Well, you see, ma’am, we couldn't get on.
Mrs. Jones is such a fidget.”

“ She is a thoroughly kind, respectable woman ;
and I am vexed that you should have left her.
I think you had much better go back to her.”

H

”?



50 Ups and Downs.

“Indeed I could not go back to her; she was
not at all kind to me. I have taken a room
“with a friend, it is much more economical; and
I have a larger room too. We share expenses,
and it comes much cheaper.”

But Miss Goodman did not feel at all satisfied,
and determined to inquire further into the
matter.

‘‘ What is your present address?” she asked.

Joe gave his address, and then seemed anxious
to be off; he did not want any more questions.

The next day Miss Goodman called on Mrs.
Jones; and she heard a story that disappointed
and grieved her to the very heart. Joe had so
often come home late and the worse for drink,
that Mrs. Jones had constantly remonstrated
with him, and that had made him angry. Then
he had got behind with his rent. ‘And you
see, ma'am, I am a poor widow,” she went on,
“and I could not afford to lose my rent. He
got further and further behind, and at last I
told him he must pay me or I should go to you.
That seemed to frighten him; for the very next
Saturday he paid me all he owed me, but said
he-could not afford to live here any longer. So
he packed up his things and was off. I’m
afraid he’s taken up with bad companions,
ma’am; he’s that altered lately that I assure
you I was glad to get rid of him. Only it really
grieved me to see a good, steady fellow, as he
used to be, so changed.”

“But why did you not come and tell me?”
asked Miss Goodman.

‘Well, you see, ma’am, I didn’t like to make



A Wounded Spirit. 51

mischief between you. I knew you were his
friend ; and far be it from me to try to turn you
against him.” :

From Mrs. Jones’s Miss Goodman went to
Joe’s new address. It was a good-sized house,
with “ Lodgings for single men” painted on a
large board outside. Miss Goodman did not
like the look of the house or the landlady, who
said, ‘‘ Yes, sure enough, she had two young men,
Giles and Snell, living with her; but they were
both out now, and had the key of their room.”

Miss Goodman returned home with a sad
heart. She was convinced now that her boy
was going on the downward path, and she felt
powerless to prevent him. She determined to
have a very serious but kind talk with him the
next Sunday.

But he did not come the next Sunday, nor for
many following Sundays. If he called at his
old home at all, it was when he knew Misg
Goodman would be out, for he dreaded to face his
old kind friend who always spoke faithfully.

As Miss Goodman had not seen Joe for many
weeks, she wrote him a long and very kind
letter, and begged him to come on the following
Sunday, when he should be received as of old.

No answer came to this letter, and on Sunday
aiternoon the good lady was quite in a fever of
excitement, expecting the boy; but the after-
noon and evening wore away, and no Joe
appeared. A day or two after the letter was
returned through the dead letter office, with
“‘ Not known there” written across the address.
It was evident that he had moved again.



52 Ups and Downs.

“We can only pray that he may be brought to
a better mind,” said she, sorrowfully. ‘I did
not think J oseph would have treated me so; but
he knows that he has always had a welcome here,
and some day he will return. I can dono more
now;” and from that time she seldom spoke of the
boy. Every one knew it was a painful subject.

tee

CHAPTER VIII.
JOE BREAKS HIS BONDS.
“Dom found Snell a very good-natured and
J ,

amusing companion for a fellow-lodger ;
but somehow, instead of spending less than
he used to do when alone, he often found that he
had barely enough to meet his weekly expenses.
However, Snell was a free-handed fellow, and
always ready to lend his companion a shilling or
two, or to treat him at the public-house. But
he was equally ready to borrow when in need.
“One good turn deserves another,” was one of
his favourite maxims.
- The first Sunday in their new lodgings they
both lay in bed very late; but Joe rose first,
dressed himself carefully, and then ate a bit of
cold meat and bread, and was gbing out with
some books under his arm.
“Hallo, old fellow! where are you off to ?”
cried Snell.
~ “To Mr. Bankhead’s class,” sated Joe,
reddening.



Joe Breaks his Bonds. 53

At this Snell burst into a roar of mocking
laughter, and declared he did not think Joe was
such a fool as to spend Sunday afternoon in
going to school like an infant.

“Why, man, are you going to be a baby all
your life? If so, we'd better feed you on pap,
poor innocent !”

‘They are all fellows about my own age at the
class,”’ said Joe.

‘Yes, I’ve no doubt! Sweet innocents, go to
Sunday-school, and learn pretty hymns! But
seriously, old boy,’’ he went on quite gravely,
_“T do think you are beyond that sort of thing by

this time. I went to Sunday-school myself when
I was a child; but I confess I should feel rather
out of place there now. As it’s such a fine day,
I was going. to propose a trip to Greenwich in
the steamer; but of course if you go to Sunday-
school I must give it up. A fellow doesn’t care
to go alone.”

So the weak-minded Joe yielded, and thought
that perhaps Snell was right, and that he was too
much of aman to go to Sunday-school any longer.

Nearly every Sunday after, Snell had some
scheme of pleasure to propose; and Joe was too
weak to resist the temptation, though at first
he generally started with an uneasy conscience.
But in time he got. over that weakness, and
threw himself into the pleasure heart and soul.

One Sunday, however, Snell went out early
alone; so Joe took the opportunity of going to
his friend’s, as he could do so without being
laughed at. As we have seen, he had never told _
her that he had changed his lodgings, and he



5k Ups and Downs.

was quite taken aback when he found she knew
it. He did not want to offend Miss Goodman,
but he also wanted to keep friends with Snell ;
and, as every one else does, he found it hard to
serve two masters.

When he reached his lodgings that night he
found Snell there before him. He looked at Joe
for a few minutes, and then said, kindly—

“What's up, old boy? You look terribly
down in the mouth.”

. With a very little persuasion Joe told all that
had happened ; but Snell only laughed, and said
it was not worth troubling about.

“You are earning your own living, and are
not dependent upon any lady for anything now.
Surely you are at liberty to change your lodgings
if you choose.”

“Yes, of course I am,” said Joe, doubtfully.

“Tl tell you what it is,” said Snell, ‘‘ you are
frightened of those fine ladies. If I was in your
place, I’d keep clear of them for a bit, and show
that I was a man, and would not be led by the
nose by a lot of women folk.”

This jarred upon Joe, and he said they had
always been very kind to him; but he never told
Snell that he owed them everything.

On Monday night Snell and Joe returned from
their work together. They met their landlady
at the house door, and she at once told them
that a person had been there inquiring after them.

“Tm not going to have none of them black
cattle infesting my house, and so I tell you,” she
went on. ‘‘A woman in a poke bonnet asking
all sorts of questions about my lodgers, indeed !



Joe Breaks his Bonds. 55

Ill not stand it. I thought she was going to
force her way into your very room. If the likes
of her is going to come here again you’d better
clear out at once, so that’s plain. I can get as
goor lodgers as you any day, and better too.”

“So she’s been hunting you up, old fellow,”
said Snell, when they reached their room.
“Well, I wouldn’t be badgered in this way ; and
I think we'd better take advantage of the land-
lady’s warning, and move next week.”

They did so; and now Joe strictly avoided
Mrs. Goodman’s house and neighbourhood.

Snell’s words had poisoned his mind against
his best friends, and he really began to think
himself a very ill-used person, because they per-
sisted in looking after him. So he determined
to follow Snell’s advice, and shake himself clear
of them altogether. He was quite determined
to be his own master ; and it is almost needless
to say that he had long ago given up asking
help or guidance from his Heavenly Father.

Snell settled the account with the landlady
every week, and told Joe how much he owed
him ; and Joe always paid it without making
any remark, though he did sometimes think the
money went very fast. But he was really afraid
of Snell, for all his good nature, and was in
greater bondage to him than ever he had been
to any one before.

One day Joe was sent out to collect the money
for a number of accounts which were due. He
was given a list of all the places he was to call
at, and was told to receipt the accounts if the
money were paid.. The sums he had to collect



56 Ups and Downs.

were all small ones; but there were so many
that altogether they amounted to a good deal.

It took him a long time to go the round; and
when he returned, with a bag full of money, he
saw the office shutters were up, so he went
straight to his lodgings. Joe had always been
so exact that the head clerk, who was tired and
anxious to get home, thought he could trust him
to bring the money in the morning.

So Joe returned to his lodgings with his bag
of money, which he intended to lock up in his
box immediately, He thought he would not
mention to anyone that he had so much money
in his keeping, as he did not know what sort of
_ people there might be lodging in the house.

He went in, and found the toom dark and
empty. He lighted the gas, and unlocked his
box ready to receive the money. But he thought
he had perhaps better count it before he locked
it up; so he poured all the money out upon the
table, and made it up in little heaps. He was
so absorbed while doing this that he never heard
the door open, and quite started when he looked
up and saw Snell standing watching him with a
strange glitter in his eyes.

“Why, I never heard you come in. How long
have you been there ?” asked Joe.

‘Not a minute. You seem to have a good
haul of silver there, old boy.”

“Yes,” said Joe; “I have been counting it to see
thatit was allright. The office was shut, sol could
not pay it in to-night ;” and with that he returned
the money to the bag, and locked it in his box.

He could not help feeling vexed that Snell had



Joe Breaks his Bonds. . 57

come in just then; but Snell made no more
remarks about the money, and pr esently proposed
that they should go out.

But Joe declined, and for once stuék to his
point. He did not mean to leave the room with
the money in it; so Snell went out alone.

Joe lighted the fire and sat down to read; but
it was so long since he had taken up a book that
he had quite lost his taste for reading, and he
could not fix his attention. He found it dull
work sitting there alone, and was quite glad
when Snell came in after an hour’s absence..

‘What! keeping watch still?” he said.
“What has put it into your head to mope at
home like this ?”

““T don’t like to leave all that money in the
house,” said Joe. “ We don’t know who the
other lodgers are.”

“No one knows anything about it, old boy;
it’s safe enough. Butif you feel uneasy about
leaving it, why not put if into your pocket, and
carry it with you? No one would suspect you of
being worth robbing, old fellow.”

So as Joe was getting very dull he yielded, put
the money into his breast-pocket, buttoned up
his coat, and tried to hide the swelling caused by
the money-bag with his large knitted comforter,
the work of kind old Mrs. Goodman.

“That's right, old fellow !” cried Snell, eyeing
him approvingly. ‘‘ You are safe as the bank
now. It’s a happy thing to be free from re-
sponsibility. You see, I never have the care of
money to trouble me.”

“Well, I shan’t be troubled long,” replied



Tc Ups and Downs.

Joe. ‘I shall pay this into the bank as soon as
ever it is opened to-morrow morning.”

“On your way to the office, I suppose?”

““No ; the bank does not open till ten.”

By this time they had reached their favourite
haunt, ‘‘ The Rifle” public-house. Snell was in
almost boisterous spirits; he would insist on
treating every one; and he sang comic songs,
and made himself very amusing.

Joe never forgot his treasure for a moment, and
was determined that nothing should induce him to
drink too much that night; so he only sipped his
beer instead of taking long draughts, as the rest
did ; but for all that it had a strange effect upon
him. Feeling this, he took courage to rise and
say it was getting late, and he should go home.

“All right, old fellow,” said Snell, nodding.
‘*T shall follow you in half an hour.”

Soa eote

CHAPTER IX. |

DUPED.

o Joe left the merry party and went home,
“0) feeling that he would do anything to get to
bed and to sleep.

He had not been in many minutes, and was
just returning his money-bag to his box, when
Snell came in. He did not speak, but sat down
at the table and buried his head in his hands.

“Anything the matter?” asked Joe in a,
slee-y voice.



Duped. 59

“‘ Nothing wrong with me, old boy,” answered
Snell; “but I’d give anything in the world if I
could get five pounds to-night. As I was coming
home I met an old chum; he used to be a fellow-
workman with me—as good and respectable a
chap as ever lived. I saw at once something
was wrong with him, he looked so wretched,
and I asked him what it was. It seems he’s
been out of work for weeks, and his wife and
baby are just starving; and it’s breaking his
heart, poor fellow!”

‘* Poor fellow !’’ repeated Joe.

“Yes, and that’s not the worst: he owes
his landlord five pounds, and if he cannot pay
this very night that poor woman and her infant
will be turned into the street to die.”

“That is hard,” said Joe.

“Tf he could have waited till the morning, I
could help him; for it just happens that I’m
going to draw money from the savings-bank to-
morrow; but that won’t be much use. A night
in the streets this weather will kill the mother
or child, or both. Dear! dear! she’s a pretty
girl, a sweetheart of mine once, and I won’t, I
won’t see her killed!”

There was a very long pause. Joe was
thoroughly roused and felt excited.

‘“‘ Would there be any harm in lending you the
money till morning?” he said in a hesitating voice.

“But who would lend it, eh ?”

“Why, you see, I could; if you are quite sure
you could pay it the first thing to-morrow.”

“No fear of that,” replied Snell. ‘But how
could you lend it, old fellow?” ;



60 Ups and Downs.

“ Tt’s not mine, of course; but there are more
than ten pounds here.”

‘Well, to be sure, what a godsend!” ex-
claimed Snell, feigning surprise. ‘“‘ Why, old
fellow, I never thought of that money! Couldn’t
think what you were driving at.”

“Then you don’t think there could be any
harm in lending it for the night ?”’

“Bless you, no! Why, my boy, I'll repay
you, on my word of honour, the very first thing
So-morrow. You know you can trust me.”

So Joe gave Snell the five pounds, and then
hurried into bed, and very soon fell into a
sound sleep.

Snell went out as soon as he had got the
money, with a strange glitter in his dark eyes.

Joe slept heavily for hours; but he woke once,
and started up in bed. He fancied he saw some one
standing by his bedside, just in front of his box.

‘‘ Who’s there ?”’ he cried, in a fright.

But there was no answer, only a loud snore;
and Joe was so heavy that he fell asleep again
in a minute.

It was late when he woke, and Snell was
already gone; he had to be at work before Joe.

Joe dressed and breakfasted hastily, with
a very confused recollection of the night’s
proceedings; but he remembered to take the
money-bag from his box, and ran to the office,
so as to have time to speak to Snell before:
nine o’clock, at which hour he had to be at
his desk.

He found Snell at his post in the office.

“Was it all right last night?” he whispered.



Duped. 61

“Yes,” said Snell; ‘‘ and I’ll get the tin when
we go out to dinner. You meet me round the
corner at half-past twelve.”

The men all went out to dinner at twelve.

Joe hurried into the counting-house and set
to work. Presently the head clerk came in.

‘Well, did you get the cash in time to pay
into the bank yesterday?” he asked.

“No, sir; I have it here,’’ answered Joe,
feeling all in a tremble.

“Was it all right ?”

“Most of it, sir ; some people did not pay.”

‘“*T’m awfully pressed to-day, so you can just
run round and pay the cash into the bank at
dinner-time. You've counted it?” said the clerk.

“Yes, sir,’’ replied Joe, feeling immensely
relieved.

At twelve Joe went out for dinner, but he had
not much appetite, and was waiting at the
corner some time before Snell arrived, and
began to get fidgety, but at last he saw him
coming up the street slowly.

Joe went to meet him, and was at once struck
by the strange look in his face.

“Have you brought the money?” said he,
eagerly.

“* Well, no,” replied Snell; ‘‘ how I could have
forgotten it passes me. But I drew out all but
one pound last quarter. Here it is;” and he
held out a sovereign.

Joe turned deadly pale. “You must get the
money somehow this very day,’’ he said.

- We must get it as soon as we can, old boy,’
replied Snell; “‘ there’s no doubt of that. But



62 Ups and Downs.

there’s no saying when that will be. You did not
lend it to me; you lent it to my friend.”

“T lent it to you for your friend,” replied Joe,
getting angry.

“Come, come, old fellow, it’s no good to get
angry. We must try to make the best of a bad job;
four pounds is not a very heavy sum to raise.”

“But I have to pay it into the bank now,
before I go back to the office. What shall I
do ?”’ cried the unhappy lad.

““Tn the first place, don’t howl and make a
fuss. You know I never asked you for the
money ; it’s your own doing entirely; but I’ll
do my best to get you out of the mess. You
say you have to pay it into the bank ; well, come
along and do it. I’m very sorry, but it’s nothing
to be miserable about.”

But Joe did feel miserable, and declared he
would tell the head clerk all about it.

“Don’t be such an arrant fool!” said Snell.

“Why, you would lose your place; and by a
little good management no one need know a
word about‘it. You have done nothing wrong—
only tried to help a poor fellow-creature.”
_ As they walked along Snell found that Joe
had not received all the money he had been for
on the day before, but that some accounts were
still unpaid, and that it was his place to enter
what was paid into the ledger.

“Why, it’s as simple as simple!” said Snell,
laughing. ‘Don’t enter them all; just wait a
bit, and you and I between us will manage to
make it all straight. You’ve borrowed the
money for a week or two; that is all. There’s



Duped. 63

no harm in that; you are honest, and will make
it all right enough in time, and no one will be a
word the wiser, and my poor old chum and his
wife a deal the better. You should have seen
the woman last night when I took the money; it
was enough to do a fellow’s heart good. He’s
heard of work at Woolwich, and they are off
there this morning.”

And the man chattered on till they reached
the bank, where Joe paid his master’s money in,
roinus four pounds. Then he went back to his
work feeling guilty and miserabie.

For some time after this Snell always had
some fresh scheme of pleasure in the evenings,
and he cleverly managed to avoid conversation
about the debt, though the subject was ever
uppermost in Joe’s mind; and he was terribly
out of spirits for a long time, and was so nervous
that he started when any one spoke to him in
the office. :

He tried to save a little every week; but, as
he was living quite up to his income, he found
it a hard matter to do that, and he had long ago
drawn all his money from the Post-office.

Snell was at first. ever ready with promises
that he would give him a pound next week,
but at last he got irritable about the matter,
and told Joe he must get out of the mess as
he got mto it, and he was not going to be
bullied like that by a youngster he had tried
to befriend, and they had a regular quarrel,
and did not speak for a week.

At the end of that time Snell came in one
night and said,—



64 Ups and Downs.

“ Well, Joe, will you shake hands? I don’t
want to part ill friends.”

‘What do you mean?” asked Joe.

““Why, I’m going, old boy. I’ve got better
work ata newspaper office—a regular good thing
forme. I’ve made it all square with the land-
lady, and moved my traps. But I didn’t like to
go off in a tiff with you, when we were good
friends so long. You'll shake hands, old boy,
and wish me luck?”

- Of course,” said Joe, holding out his hand.
Snell took it, and said in a lower tone,—
“And, by the bye, I’m awfully sorry about

the scrape you are in. I'll send you a Sov. or
two soon, upon my word I will.”

So the two parted. Joe was thunderstruck !
he had begun to doubt his friend for some time,
‘but he did not think he would leave him in the
lurch in such a way as this.

Of course the sov. never came, and more-
over Joe found that, so far from ‘‘ making it
square with the landlady,” Snell had left very
much in her debt. Joe had always paid up
regularly every Saturday, and had trusted to
Snell to pay the rent, and now he found that he
had been duped right and left, for a month’s rent
was owing.

The landlady was really sorry for Joe; for
she saw that he, as well as herself, had been
taken in by a fair-spoken rogue; but she was
a poor hard-working woman, and she could
not afford to losé her money. She promised
to give Joe till Christmas, and let him off one-
third of what was owing; but if he did not pay



In the Depths. 65

up by then, she threatened to go to Mr. Delwar
and complain.

Joe confessed that these were generous terms
on the part of the poor woman; but Christmas
was drawing near, and the very thought of it
made him tremble; for at the end of the year all
the books were carefully examined and balanced,
and he could see no way out of his troubles.

One night, as he was walking along in gloomy
meditation, he caught sight of the well-known
figure of Miss Goodman ; he felt more than half
disposed to run after her and tell her everything ;
for he still felt as though she would help him.

But while he was hesitating she hailed a cab
and jumped in, and was whirled away, and that
opportunity was lost.

Ifhe had only known! At that very moment she
was thinking sadly and longingly of the erring boy.

‘Tf he does not come again before the new
year, I shall go after him to y Mr. Delwa’s office,”
she said to herself. ‘I cannot lose him with-
out one more effort.

—S ede

CHAPTER X.

IN THE DEPTHS,

ime waits for no man, and the inevitable
Christmas came at last.

Mr. Delwar always gave a dinner to his
~ workmen in Christmas week. Joe would gladly
have kept away; but he thought that would
excite suspicion, so he went and feasted with the

F



66 Ups and Downs.

rest; but every one remembered afterwards how
haggard and careworn he looked, and how ex-
cited he grew before the evening was over.

Old Beal tried to speak a kind word to him ;
but Joe drew roughly away, and scarcely
answered.

“‘It would grieve your mother’s heart if she
could see you,” said Beal; ‘‘and it is grieving
One that loves you better than any mother.’

But Joe would not listen, and, as usual now,
tried to drown care. His chief anxiety was to
settle with his landlady. As his other mistake
(as he called it to himself) had not yet been dis-
covered, he began to hope that it never would
be; but he very much dreaded his landlady; he
thought that if she carried out her threat of
complaining to: Mr. Delwar everything must
come out.

On the last day of the year he was sent to
collect a few small accounts.

‘“Now is your chance,” whispered the evil
spirit. He had done the thing once, why should
not he do it again? It.was a fierce struggle,
but Joe was hard pressed, and his moral sense
had become blunted, and he yielded. He kept
back the money received for one account, which
amounted to a few shillings more than he owed
his landlady.

‘Tt is only borrowing,” he said to himself.
“T shall go into a cheaper room now, and then
I shall soon be able to pay it all back.”

This happened on Friday, and he paid his
landlady that night, and determined to find:
a new lodging on Saturday afternoon.



In the Depths. 67

But his design was frustrated. He was at his
work on Saturday morning when he was called
into Mr. Delwar’s private room. His heart
leapt into his mouth, and he turned quite sick at
the unusual summons; but he screwed up his
courage, and went in with a bold face.

Mr. Delwar was standing by the fire, and the
head clerk was seated at the table with the
ledgers and books spread out before him; they
both looked very grave.

‘“‘ What is the meaning of this, Joseph Giles?”
said Mr. Delwar, in an awful voice. ‘‘ Did you
receipt these accounts ?”’

And he held out several small bills receipted
by Joseph Giles for Delwar and Co.

‘Yes, sir,” answered Joe, trembling.

“‘Then you received the money?”

foVes Sita ©

«And what did you do with it?”

“‘T was too late to pay it into the bank that
day,’ said Joe, in a low tone, “so I had to take
it home with me. I paid the money into the
bank the next day.”

Mr. Delwar turned to the book where the
small accounts were entered. ‘‘ There is no
mention of these sums here,”’ he said; ‘‘ neither
did you pay all the money into the bank. What
did you do with it?”

He fixed his eyes on Joseph with a stern look.
Joe trembled.

‘What did you do with the money?” repeated
Mr. Delwar.

“TJ borrowed a little to lend a friend,”
faltered Joe.



68 Ups and Downs.

“Borrowed it! Who lent it to you, pray ?
Who lent it to you, I say ?”

“JT meant to pay it back the next day,”
began Joe.

“Meant to! I dare say. And pray when
do you mean to pay back what you borrowed
yesterday ? I found out what you were up
to some time ago. I gave you time to amend.
However, I don’t keep clerks in my office who
borrow. You can go, sir. Never show your face
within these walls again, and thank your friend,
Miss Goodman, that I do not prosecute you for
a thief, as you are. If it were not for her sale
I would have you in prison this very night.
Now, sir, take your hat and be off!”

Joe slunk away ; he could not say another word.

He went into the street, feeling stunned. He
wandered about aimlessly for a time, and at last
found himself at his lodgings, where he had
come by instinct, not intention. In the hall he
met the landlady.

“Oh, it’s you, is it?” she said. ‘‘ Well,
you told me as you was going to look out for
another room, so I’ve let yours. There’s your
box and things ready for you: to take away. °
The other party comes in to-night.”

Joe went into the room, and mechanically
put his few belongings into his almost empty
box. His landlady stood by and watched the
proceedings as though she feared he might pack
up some of her valuables.

‘J will call for the box when I have found
a room,” said Joe. His voice sounded so strange
that the landlady looked at him with curiosity.









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DETECTED,



70 Ups and Downs.

‘Bless the man!” she exclaimed; ‘ what’s
the matter? You look as though you had
been struck.” .

_ Joe declared nothing was the matter; but the
woman, who was not bad-hearted, only poor and
overworked, did not believe him.

“Come along with me,” she said; and she
led him into her own room and seated him by
the fire. Then she made some tea and made
him drink it.

‘You are quite faint like,” she said. ‘May-
be that will do you good.”

Joe drank the tea and ate a piece of toast-in a
sortof dream. The blow had stupefied him, and
he was faint from want of food.

“Sit there and rest a bit,” said the woman,
when he had finished his meal. “I shall be
back in a few minutes;”? and she went out
determined to take him to the hospital if he was
not better by the time she returned.

In a very few minutes Joe fell asleep. His
. Sleep was not long, but it was very refresh-
ing. When he woke his mind was clear, an
he remembered everything distinctly. His first
impulse was to fly; but he felt very hungry,
for he had tasted nothing but what his kind
landlady had given him since morning. There
was a loaf on the table. He cut some thick
slices off it and ate them ravenously. Then he
put the remainder of the bread into his pocket
and went out—a homeless outcast.

That night he slept under a railway arch, and
all the next day, and for many days after, he
wandered aimlessly about the streets, always



In the Depths. 71

going farther and farther from his old neighbour-
hood. He had lost all hope and all respect for
himself, and he thought he did not care what
became of him.

We cannot follow him through that time; he
_ just managed to keep life in him, and that was
all. He was hungry, and cold, and wretched,
and often and often thought regretfully of the
days of peace and plenty in Mrs. Goodman’s
house. His eyes were opened now; he saw how
foolish and weak and blind he had been; but
he felt that he could never face his kind friend
again. Hea thief, and she so pure and good!
He thought she would only turn from him with
horror. Like Adam in the garden, he tried
to hide himself after his sin. He had no idea
of Christian charity—the charity that never
faileth, and hopeth all things. And so he went
on sinking lower and lower in the mire, and
gave up all hope of ever being a respectable man
again.

He did not even try to get any regular em-
ployment, but picked up a scanty living by
hanging about outside railway stations, carrying
parcels, or holding a horse’s head, or even
shutting cab doors on rainy days; but he lived
in constant terror of meeting a well-known black
bonnet, and at sight of one at all resembling
Miss Goodman’s he would fly.

One day, while crossing a street near London
Bridge, he was knocked down and run over, and
some men picked him up and carried him in-
sensible to the hospital.



72

CHAPTER XI.

A GOOD SAMARITAN.

| S no Joe appeared at Christmas or the New
Year, Miss Goodman fulfilled her intention

of calling at Mr. Delwar’s printing-office.
She was terribly distressed to hear that Joe had
been dismissed for theft and falsifying the ac-
counts. At first she would hardly believe the
accusation; but Mr. Delwar showed her the
proofs of his guilt in his own handwriting.

“‘T am very sorry for your disappointment,”
he said, ‘‘ but I fear you have been thoroughly
taken in, and that he is a worthless character.”

“‘T am sure he was steady and honest while
he lived with me. If I had not been so sure I
never would have asked you to take him into
your office, Mr. Delwayr.”’

“Tam sure of that too, madam; but he was
weak and unprincipled, and has been led away
by bad companions. Unfortunately, there are
too many such in the world, and it is no good
to trouble ourselves about them. May I advise
you to dismiss him from your thoughts as I have
done? He isnot worth a moment’s consideration.”

But Miss Goodman could not dismiss him
from her thoughts so easily; and she left the
printing-office with a heavy heart, and a sense of
bitter disappointment.

She told her mother the sad news.

‘*T have doubted him for a long time,” said
Mrs. Goodman. ‘You can dono more for him.”



A Good Samaritan. 73

“Only one thing, replied the daughter. “Wecan
still pray to God to have mercy on him; andif he
ever returns and repents I will receive him gladly.”

From that time Joseph’s name was seldom
mentioned in the hearing of Miss Goodman.

We must now leave that good lady, and return
to the poor lad.

As we have seen, he was carried insensible
into the hospital, where he lay for weeks,
hanging between life and death; and during
that period he had time to think, and to come to
his right mind.

The hospital ward with its long row of beds |
recalled the memory of his mother, whom he
had thought little of lately. Now all her last
words of love and counsel came back vividly to
his mind; and he determined, if he were spared,
to try to begin at once to lead a steady, sober life.

A Scripture reader often visited the hospital,
and read and talked with the patients; and the
glad tidings he preached of God’s great love to
sinners, cleared off the heavy cloud of despair
that had settled down on Joe’s soul.

After a long period of suffering and weakness,
Joe was dismissed, cured. But when he turned
his back on the gates of the hospital, he knew
not which way to go. He was more utterly for-
lorn now than when Miss Goodman had picked
him up, so many years ago, a ragged little news-
paper boy; for now to his old troubles he had
added the burden of a guilty conscience.

He wandered listlessly along the streets, till at
last he came to the Thames Embankment. It was
a fine summer evening, and numbers of people



7A Ups and Downs.

were enjoying the cool breezes from the river,
shining like a sea of gold in the setting sun.

Though cured, Joe was still weak, and was
glad to sit down and rest on one of the seats.

It was very pleasant to be out in the air and
sunshine once more, and for a long time he sat
watching the passers-by and the boats on the
river, almost forgetting that he had to seek a
night’s lodging and work the next day, for he
had only a very few shillings in his pocket.

Presently an elderly man came and sat down
beside Joe. He took a book out of his pocket,
- and read till the light began to fade. Then he
lifted up his head and looked about him. At
last he turned his eyes towards Joe, who soon
became sensible that his neighbour was looking
at him. He shifted his position, but still he felt
the gaze, and turned round to see who it was that
seemed to take such an interest in his appearance.
He met old Beal’s eyes earnestly fixed upon him.
He held out his hand with a kind smile and said,

“T thought so; it is Joseph Giles. But you
_ look terribly ill, my poor lad.”

The kind tones touched Joe to the very heart ;
he was still weak, and he burst into tears.

“‘CGome, come,” said Beal, kindly, ‘‘I have
been looking for you everywhere for months
past. Thank God I have found you at last!
Now tell me all about it.”

And so Joe told his tale from the day he had
left Mr. Delwar’s office.

Beal listened attentively.

« And you only left the hospital to-day. What
do you mean to do now?”



A Good Samaritan. 75

‘‘T am going to try to get work to-morrow.”

“ What kind of work ?”

“Anything that is honest,” said Joe. “I
do mean to turn over a new leaf, indeed I do.”

“Well, I believe you, my lad; and [ll try to
help you. Have you any lodgings?”

““No,” said Joe.

“Come along with me, then,” said Beal; and
that Good Samaritan took the lad to his own
lodgings, and there poured the oil and wine of
kindness and counsel into his wounded soul, and
moreover fed and lodged him too.

“Surely he is a brand plucked from the
burning,” said the good man to himself; ‘‘ and
it will be doing my Master’s work to try to set
him on his feet once more.”

With all his heart he tried to help Joe.

“You are welcome to live with me as long as
you behave yourself properly,” he said. ‘I
often feel lonesome at night since my eyes began
to fail, and I cannot read by candlelight ; and a
companion will cheer me up.”

And go Joe was once more taken out of the
streets. Old Beal saw that this was a crisis
in the young man’s life—that now he had a
chance of returning to good steady ways, and
becoming a respectable man once more; but
that without a friendly hand to help him he
might easily sink back, deeper than ever, into
the pit of vice, misery, and despair.

It was some time before Joe could get any
regular work. By odd jobs he could only
manage to pick up enough to feed himself; but
Beal told him not to fret.



76 Ups and Downs.

“You will get work when youarestrong enough,”
he said. ‘ You’ve been off the rails for a long
time, you know, and it takes time to recover.”

At last Joe got the offer of a permanent
engagement in a warehouse ; but it was necessary
that some one should give him a recommendation,
and be security to asmallextent. Thiswasa great
difficulty. He went home to Beal and told him.

«Well, I will be security for you, my lad,”
said Beal, after stroking his chin thoughtfully
for a few minutes.

Up to this time Joe did not know whether
Beal had ever heard why he was dismissed from
Mr. Delwar’s. He hoped he did not, as the
subject had never been referred to; but he felt
that it would be behaving very dishonourably to
Beal to let him ignorantly recommend and be
security for a fellow-workman whose character
would not bear investigation.

‘‘T cannot let you do that,” said Joe.

“Why not? They would take my recom-
mendation, though Iam only a workman. Ihave
several testimonials of character, and a pretty
little sum of money laid by into the bargain.”

“Tt is not that,” said Joe, still hesitating.
“You are too good. You don’t know whom
you are recommending. You don’t know what
I have been.

«Yes, yes, | know,” said Beal. ‘‘ You were led
astray by bad companions; and you took to the
public-house and other bad ways; but with God’s
help I want to bring you back to the right road,
my lad. I know the value of a friend at times
like these. I was wild enough once myself.”



A Gocd Samaritan. [7

‘Ah, you don’t know,” said Jce, whose heart
was wonderfully softened just then. ‘‘ Perhaps
you will think I have been deceiving you. I
ought to have told you at first, but I had not the
courage. J thought you would turn your back
on me, like every one else.”

‘“What is it, then? Take courage and tell
me. I'll try not to be hard on you,” said Beal.

With a tremendous struggle Joe got out
the words,

‘Mr. Delwar sent me away for theft.”

“Surely no! ” exclaimed Beal. ‘Well, I
never could make out why you went so sudden.
Are you a thief?”

Joe hung his head, and did not answer. Then
he rose hastily and seized his hat.

“‘T am not worthy of your goodness. I will
not stay another night. Tl just go to the dogs -
again. Good-bye!”

But Beal laid his hand firmly on the young
man’s shoulder. °

“Sit down,” he said, pressing him into a
chair. ‘Now tell me all about it as though
you were speaking of some one else. Begin at
the beginning.”

Somehow Joe felt compelled to obey this man,
and he told his tale truthfully from the time he
first took up with Snell.

“‘Now you know all,” he said, when he had
done; ‘‘ for every word I have told you is true.”

“T believe you,” said Beal, very gravely.
“ Stay here while I go out and think it over. I
can trust you to wait till [return ?”’

“Oh yes,” said Joe, dejectedly. “I will not stir.”



78 Ups and Downs.

Beal was out for about an hour. When he
returned there was a bright light in his face, the
same light that so often brightened Miss Good-
man’s, and made it beautiful, as it did old Beal’s
now. Joe looked up at him anxiously, not daring
to speak. He felt somehow as though his fate
was in this man’s hands.

Beal took off his hat slowly and thoughtfully,
and laid it deliberately on the table, then sat down.

‘“‘ Well, lad, I have been thinking it out,” he
said, “‘and I have made up my mind what to do,
if you agree. I am going to make a bargain
with you, and I will first give you my reasons.
T don’t believe that things happen just by chance
in this world. The Bible tells us that God in
heaven is our Father, and that He is a God of
love. Well, we know that a man as loves his
children will do what he can to help them; and
- even if they are naughty, he may punish them,
but he still loves and cares for them. Well, the
Bible teaches us that God loves us more than
any earthly father can ; and I don’t think it was
chance, my lad, that brought us together that
night on the Embankment ; for my part, I believe
it was God’s Providence. First He sent you that
accident that you might have time to come to
yourself in the hospital, and then He threw you
in the way of a friend to help you to start in life
again. He does not force us to reform, but He
gives us the opportunity. Well, lad, the upshot
of this sermon is that I am willing to help you
if you are willing to be helped and guided a bit
by an old fellow who knows something of the
world. I do believe you honestly wish to start



A Good Samaritan. 79

anew. So I will be surety for you at this ware-
house if you will agree to live with me and lead
a steady, sober life. You are welcome to your
bed, but you must pay for your board. And
remember this, that if you are up to any more
rascally tricks you will not only ruin yourself,
but old Beal too. So,lad, there is another chance
for you. Will you accept it?”

Of course Joe accepted it, and the next day he
entered on his new employment.

From that date Joe did try to lead a better life.
Having found out his own sinfulness and helpless-
ness, he honestly sought for pardon and strength
from the Lord Jesus Christ. And the prayer was
answered, as all sincere prayer is, sooner or later.
He obtained the guidance and comfort of the Holy
Spirit, and was helped in leading a new life.

He kept steadily to his work, and was honest
and sober; but it was a hard struggle. Often
and often he felt miserable and dejected ; he had
tits of gloom and depression that were almost
unbearable. If it had not been for his friend
Beal he would have gone back to his bad ways ;
but that good man was ever ready to lend him a
helping hand, and gradually Joe grew stronger.

A year passed, and one evening the two friends
went out for a stroll on the Embankment. They
walked on till they came to the very seat where
they had met on that memorable summer evening
a year ago.

They sat down again side by side and talked

-of the year that they had spent together.

‘*T hope you have not repented of your bargain

with me, lad?” said the old man, kindly,



80 Ups and Downs:

“How can you ask that question?” said Joe.
“Tt was the best bargain I ever made. Have
you repented?” he added.

“No, my lad; I thank God for putting it into
my head ; it’s been a happy year forme. You
won’t leave me now, lad, will you?”

‘“‘T will never leave you,” said Joe, ‘‘as long
as you will let me stay with you.”

“Well, there is something on my mind to
speak to you about. I think you ought to go
and see your friend Miss Goodman.”

“T have been thinking about it too,” said Joe;
“but you must not ask me to do that yet. I
have not the courage. Iam sure she would never
receive me again after the way I have treated her.”

‘JT thirk she would. At any rate, you ought
to try.”

Joe thought for a long time, then he said,

“Well, Beal, I'll tell you what Pll do. I will
try to save up enough to pay back Mr. Delwar
what I took; and when I have done that, then I
will go back to Miss Goodman, and ask her to
forgive me. I cannot go till then.”

“God help you to do it, lad!” said Beal,
reverently.

And so it came to pass some time afterwards
that Miss Goodman had the joy of hearing the
story of another prodigal who had sinned and
repented, being received by a gracious Father
for His Son’s sake. She rejoiced with the angels
of God that the lost had been found, and the
dead been made alive again.

LONDON 3 KNIGHT, PRINTER, MIDDLE STREET, ALDERSGATH, E,C.











AG

GL yy







WES
ee yy

WSS

7

— 1 & a

og SOCIETY
TR” -
56, Paternoster Row, |}.
r ae

a

FSS











~3. LESSEE

; at all Prices
1 t ook 6 from FOURPENCE
J ; upwards
Are Published by The Religious Tract Society.
These Books are written by good Authors, well illustrated, and attractively bound.
Please ask jor them at the Booksellers’ shops. Particulars of many of the cheaper

Books are given in this list, but Book-buyers desiring a larger selection are invited
to apply for the Soctety’s General Catalogue, from —

The Publisher, 56, Paternoster Row, Londone









‘Gheap Books for Prizes.

DOA Raa Sr — OE

THE STORY OF OUR LITTLE FARM. 12

Tllustrated Books in a Packet. Is.

AUNT MARY’S PACKET of 12 - Picture

Stories. 1s.

AUNT MARY’S PRETTY PAGES for Little

| (l People. 12 Books ina Packet. Is.
J

NEW PENNY STORY BOOKS. Packets A

|
to F; 12 Books ineach. Is. each Packet.

- PENNY TALES FOR THE PEOPLE.

104 Books, each with sixteen large pages, in cover. Eleven

millions of these Penny Books have been issued. They are

L very suitable for circulation among senior scholars and
working people.

Gwopenny Reward Looks.

rt Each containing pages of clearly-printed letterpress, in
: simple language for Children. With numerous Engravings,
and in attractive Cloth Covers. 2d. each.

[ Ghreepenny Reward Books in Cloth.
<

Atl A Series of Books for the Young. With limp Cloth
‘ lL Covers, printed in Coloured Inks. Hach book in clear type,









with a Frontispiece Engraving.



Rourpenny Books in Cloth Boards.

Atl A Series of 50 Stories, each with Illustration, Well printed,
' and tastefully bound in Cloth Boards, and Blocked with
Coloured Inks. 4d. each.

F { { Sixpenny Boohs—‘‘Dittle Dot’ Series
anal



A Series of 136 Story Books, each with Illustrations,
Cloth Boards. 6d. each.



he Royal Picture Hooks.
Bd A Series of Picture Books for very Little Children. A
' Picture on every page; the Letterpress in words of one and
two syllables, and in very large type. &4, each in Cloth.
a , g



NINEPENNY
Reward Books,

IMPROVED SERIES.

With Frontispiece and other Illus-
trations. Bound in attractive
cloth boards.



The Secret of the Cave.
By CHARLES CoURTENAY,
M.A., author of “For the
Good of the House,” ete.

The Brothers’ Promise.
By Mrs. CHALLACOMBE.

Gates of Gold. By Mac-

GIE FRARN.

What Came of a Tiger
Hunt. By E. L. Oxuey.
The Circus at Sandy

Hollow. By Lucy Taytor.

Archie’s Secret; or Side
by Side. By M. K. Martin,

Mrs.Martin’s LittleBag.
By Fuorence E. Burcu.

Jessie’s Old Man. By
Mary E. Ropes.

A Daughter to be Proud
of. By M.C.

Led by a Little Child;
or, The Blind Basket-maker,
By Fiorence E. Burcu.

Irene’s Birthday Treat;
or, For the Good of the
Cause. By F.C. Fansnawe.

Jenny’s Little Black
Friend. By Mrs. M.Saurer,

The Broken Strap; or,
Her Great Reward. By
FLORENCE EH. Burcu.

There’s a Friend for
Little Children. By
CHARLOTTE Mason,



Reduced from -~
" The Secret of the Cave.”



Shilling Books for Young People.

ENLARGED AND IMPROVED SERIES.



Audrey; or, Children of Light. By
Mrs. Watton.

A Sham Princess. By E@Lanron
“THORNE.

Lance Hernley’s Holiday. By H.
Mary WILSON.

Two Secrets,and A Man of His Word.
By HESBA STRETTON.

Eve Chaloner’s Temptation. By
JESSIE ARMSTRONG.

A Fortunate Exile. By Liry Watson.

Alison’s Ambition. By M. HamMppEN.

The Waif of Bounders’ Rents. By
M. B. MANWELL.

The Autobiography of a Missionary
Box. By AyNerrE WHYMPER,

Roy. By L. PHiLities.

Joyce’s Little Maid.

ORNWALL.

Jessica’s First Prayer.
STRETTON.

Saved at Sea. By Mrs. Watton.

Nobody Loves Me. By Mrs. Watton.

No Place like Home. By Hsspa

STRETTON,
Lost, Stolen, or Strayed. By JESSIE ARMSTRONG,

London Life.

Norah’s Stronghold. By L.C. SILKE.

Out of Cabbage Court. A Story of
Three Waits. By Mary E. Ropes.

How Little Bessie kept the Wolf
from the Door. By Mrs. CoatEs.

The Boy who Never Lost a Chance ;
or, Roger Read’s History. By
ANNETTE LYSTER.

By NELLIE:
By Hrspa

Under the Old Roof. By Herspa
StRETTON.
Wallaby Hill. By M. Braprorp-
WHITING.

Annie Deloraine’s Aunt. By E. A.
BLAND, author of ‘‘ Constable 42 Z.”
The Elder Brother. By EGLanvon

THORNE.
Pansy. A Story for Little Girls.
Next=door Neighbours. By AGNES
GIBERNE.
4

Each Illustrated and bound in cloth.



Nobody Cares. By Crona TEMPLE.

Sea Larks. A Tale of the Hebrides.
By Crona TEMPLE.

The Daughters of the Flower
Market, By G. HoLpEN PIKE.

The Well in the Orchard. By Miss
D. ALCOCK.

Jasper’s Old Shed, and How the
Light Shone in. By A. M. Coker.

Tempted. By Harnirrrr E. Burcu.

Stories about Japan. By ANNIE R.
BUTLER, —

Prisoners of Hope.

Effie’s Temptation.
PER.

Donald and His Friends. By Saran

GIBSON.
Christie’s Old Organ. By Mrs. 0. F.

Watton, :
Sunshine at Last. A Tale of London
Life. By Mrs. H. Keary.

Tom Larkins; or, The Boy who was

By D. Ancock.
By Miss WuyM-

no Good. By C. A. BURNABY
My Brother’s Love. By Mrs. Lucas-
SHADWELL.

Little Peter the Ship=-boy. By the
late W. H. G. Kinesron,.

Brayely Borne. By the Author of
“ Dick’s Strength,” ete.

As Many as Touched Him. By
Heianrton THORNE.

Margie’s Gifts, and How she Used

Them.

Little Faith; or, The Child of the
Toy-Stall.; By Mrs. O. F. Watton.

Little Harry’s Trip to India. By W.
J. WILKINS.

A Strange Christmas Angel. By
the Rev. WALTER SENIOR, M.A.

James Saunderson’s Wife. By AINs-
LIE STRAHEN,

By Little and Little. A Tale of the
Spanish Armada. By Emma LESLIE.

Daybreak in Britain. By A. L. O. E.

Granny’s Hero. By SaLomx Hockine, ~



Y by the Author of “Christie’s Old Organ,”





Reduced jrom

AUDREY ; or, Children of Light. By Mrs. 0. F. Warton. 1s. cloth.
“A book for everybody isi Audrey,’ a pretty story, which bids fair to beas popular
as any of its predecessors. Audrey is a winsome liftle maid, and her friend Stephie
is very lovable, while the two children’s ministrations in the.old churchyard make
quaintly pathetic reading.”—Christian World.
(For other Books by this popular Authoress please see page 100) this list.)







Shilling Illustrated Gift Books.

By AMY LE FEUVRE, author of
‘Probable Sons,” ‘*On the Edge of a Moor,” ete,





TEDDY’S BUTTON!

Crown 8vo. Illustrated. 1s., cloth.

“* Teddy’s Button is delightful. It is second
only to Probable Suns. These simple stories
touch my heart, for they are full of the glori-
ous Gospel. This is a smile-provoking, tear-
compelling, heart-iuspiring book. I wish
every mother would read it to her
children.”—Rev. THOMAS SPURGEON.

“We should think it would prove as

general a favourite as ‘Probable Sons.’”—
fecord. ‘ ‘

’ ‘
ERIC’S GOOD NEWS.

By the Author of ‘‘ Probable Sons.”
Crown 8vo. Illustrated. 1s., cloth.

“ A simple tale, in which a little invalid
lad is made the means of causing a careless
eyuical man to think of trucr aud higher
aims of life.”—Schoolmaster.

“ PROBABLE SONS.”

Crown 8yo. Illustrated. 1s., cloth boards.
“ An excellent little story.”—Spectator.
“One of the best and tenderest stories

of its kind.”—Life of Faith.

“Likely to charm old and young alike.”

—Sunday School Chronicle.



















Large Tupe. Prafusely Illustrated.
IN GAILY COLOURED PICTURE COVERS.



EASY STEPS FOR LITTLE FOLKS. 1s.
TRUE STORIES FOR THE LITTLE ONES.
1s. :

CHILDREN’S NATURAL HISTORY. 1s. |
TALES TOLD IN THE NURSERY. The
Child’s Book of Common Things. 1s.
THE GOOD SHEPHERD. The Life of the
Saviour for Children. 1s.

THE CHILDREN OF THE BIBLE. ‘1s. ~

THE SHEPHERD KING. The Life of
David for Children. 1s,

FROM ADAM TO MOSES. Bible Tales. 1s.
STORIES FROM THE ACTS. 1s.
LITTLE HARRY’S FIRST JOURNEYS. 1s.



















































































































From “ Jim and Napoteon.

SHUT IN TO SERVE. By Lvp14 Puinirs. Hlustrated.1s.6d cloth.
A useful story, for boys, of the crippled son of a country squire.
. By the same Author.

JIM AND NAPOLEON. An | ROY; or, Judge not accord=-
interesting Story of a Lancashire ing to the Appearance.
Wait and his Cat. 1s. 6d. cloth, for Boys. Illustrated, 1s. cloth.

7



Eighteenpenny Gift Books.

School Life at Bartram’s.
By L. C. Sinke, author of “A
Hero in the Strife,” “Turning
Points,” etc. 1s. 6d. cloth.

Tt shows bow much a boy, with a brave
spiritand of high purpose, may overcome
of trial and difficulty in school and home
life, and how widely he may influence
those around him.

Ronald Cameron’s Dis=
cipline. By ELLEN A. Fyrr.
Illustrated. -1s. 6d. cloth.

A story for readers of all ages, but
especially for young men and women.
From Scrooby to Plymouth

Rock; or, The Men of
the Mayflower. By Hunry
JOHNSON, author of “True to
his Trust,” etc. Illustrated.
1s. 6d. cloth.

Edges and Wedges, Talks
with Boys and Girls. By the
Rev. A. N. Mackray, ..a.,
author of “ Bird-Preachers.”
1s. 6d. cloth boards.

“Good and sensible.”— British Weekly.

Dora Murray’s Ideal, and
How it Came to Her. By
M. C. Fraszr. 1s. 6d. cloth.

A story for elder girls.

Freyda’s Piano. By Eurny

Bropig. Illustrated. Is. 6d.
Astory for elder girls.

Stephen Ashton’s Dragon.
By Eien A. Bennett. Ilus-
trated. 1s. 6d. cloth.

The dragon is a bad temper.

A story
for readers of all ages.

Lucia: A Spanish Tale
of To-day. By IE. B. Moors.
Illustrated. 1s. 6d. cloth.

A story for young ladies.

How Dick Found his Sea=
Legs. The Story of a Sea-
side Holiday. By Mary E.
PauGRAVE. Is. 6d, cloth.

A story for b vys and girls.

In a Difficult Position.

By Curistian BuRKE. Illus-
trated. 1s. 6d. cloth.
‘A good tale.”— Guardian.

Wapping Old Stairs. By

the author of “ Joseph’s Little
Coat,” etc. 1s. 6d. cloth.

A story for all young people, intended
to quicken sympathy with those in

trouble.

Dick Halliday’s Birds.
By W. T. GREENE, M.A., F.Z.S.,
etc., author of “The Birds in
My Garden,” etc. 1s. 6d. cloth.

** A clever mixture of fact and fiction.”

—Record.

Into Untried Paths. By
IsaBeL 8. Rogson. — Illus-
trated. 1s. 6d. cloth.

“ A pleasant story.”—Spectator.
For young men and women.

Dibs. A Story of Young
London Life. By Josnra
JOHNSON. Is. 6d. cloth.

The Glorious Return. A

By

Story of the Vaudois.
Crona TEMPLE. 1s. €d. cloth.

THE WORKING-WORLD LIBRARY.

Interesting Vo'umes.
By W. J. Gorpon. Each with I

1. Foundry, Forge, and
Factory. 1s. 6d.

2. How. London Lives.
1s. 6d.

3. The Horse = World of
London. 1s. 6d:

7. The House we Live in.

Fu

Il of Useful Information.
1s. 6d. cloth boards.

4. Every-Day Life on the
Railroad. 1s.6d. —
5. The Story of Our Rail-

lustrations.



ways. ls. 6d.
6. The Way of the World
at Sea. Ils. 6d.

Is. 6d.

-ConTENTS.—Other People’s Houses—The Stone in the Quarry—Granite, Slate, and
BUCS MG baly Tin ber Glass, Paint, and Paper—Sound and Light,



ANEW BOOK by HESBA STRETTON, author of “ Jessica’s First Prayer,” ete.



Reduced from

IN THE HOLLOW OF HIS HAND. A Story of Russian
Life. By HesBASTRETTON. Illustrated. Crown 8vo. 2s. cloth.
9



STORIES BY HESBA STRETTON.

See also preceding page of this list,

Cobwebs and Cables. Gilt

edges, 5s.

Half Brothers. 5s.
Carola. 3s. 6d.

Bede’s Charity. 2s. 6d.

The Children of Cloverley.
Enoch Roden’s Training.

Fern’s Hollow. 2s.
Fishers of Derby Haven. 2s.
In the Hollow of His Hand.

2s.
Pilgrim Street. 2s.
A Thorny Path. 2s.
Alone in London. ls. 6d.
Cassy. ls. 6d.
The Crew of the Dolphin.
1s. 6d.
The King’s Servants. 1s.6d.
Little Meg’s Children.

Is. 6d,



Lost Gip. 1s. 6d.

Max Kromer. ls. 6d.

The Storm of Life. | 1s. 6d.
Jessica’s First Prayer. 1!s.
No Place like Home. 1s.

Two Secrets, and A Man
of His Word. 1s.

Under the Old Roof. 1s.
Friends till Death. 9d.

A Miserable Christmasand
a Happy New Year. 9d.
9d,

A Night and Day.
The Christmas Child. 6d.

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

Left Alone. 6d.
Michel Lorio’s Cross.
Only a Dog. 6d.
Sam Franklin’s Savings

Bank. 6d.
The Worth ofa Baby. 6d.

6d.





BOOKS BY MRS.

O. F. WALTON.

Elisha, the Man of Abel=Meholah.
By Mrs. 0. F. Watton, author of “The King’s Cup-bearer,”

“Christie's Old Organ,” etc. Crown 8vo.

2s. 6d.

“‘A pleasant book. It is in the style of picturesque realisation, and ‘moralising
over the life of the prophet, and is just the book to interest the intelligent readers

of Scripture in need of more information.

It is full of life and description both

of scenery and character, and typical meanings are kept in mind.”— Guardian.

A Peep Behind the Scenes.
3s. 6d. cloth gilt, or Cheap Edition,
2s. cloth. © ~~~ " a

Shadows: Scenes in the Life

of an Old Arm-Chair. 3s. 6d. Gilt
edges.

Was I Right? 3s. 6d.
Launch the Lifeboat.

Coloured. 3s.

The King’s Cup Bearer: -

The Story of Nehemiah. 2s. .
Nemo; or, The Wonderful

Door. 2s.

Olive’s Story. 2s.

Winter’s Folly. 2s.

My Little Corner. 1s. 6d.
10



My Mates and I. 1s. 6d.

Audrey; or, Children of
Light. 1s.

Christie’s Old Organ. 1s.
Little Faith. 1s.

The Mysterious House. 1s.
Nobody Loves Me. ls.
Our Gracious Queen. 1s.
Poppie’s Presents. 1s.

Saved at Sea. A Light-
house Story. 1s.
Taken or Left. 1s.

Angel’s Christmas. 6d.

Little Dot. 6d.



Two Shillings each.

My Grandmother’s Al=
bum; or, England during
the Nineteenth Century.
By H. E. Gutvite. Illus-
trated, 2s. cloth.

In this brightly written and
most interesting tale, nearly all
the important events of the
Queen's long reign are skilfully
interwoven.

’Twixt Dawn and Day.
By Mrs. A. D. Puitps, f-

- lustrated. 2s. cloth.

A story of the persecutions in
the Netherlands under Alva,
aod of the refugees at Canter-
bury. =
Enid’s Ugly Duckling.

By EVELYN HVERETT-GREEN
and H. Louisa Brprorp.
Illustrated. 2s, cloth.

The story of a crippled girl.

The Rickerton Medal;
or, Tram Street, Standard
VI. By SkKELTon Kupporp,
Illustrated. 2s. cloth.

A story of Glasgow School

Board life. For boys.

The Spanish Cousin: a
Nineteenth Century Story.
By H. B. Bennig. WUlustra-
ted. Crown 8vo. 2s. cloth.

A story of a Spanish lad.

ODD By Amy LE

: FEuVRE, author

of ‘* Probable Sons,” ete. Il-
lustrated. 2s. cloth.

“This is the story of singular
Betty, who prayed that she
might have tribulation in order
that she might attain heaven.”

: Christian World,

“One of the stories. more
vbout children than for chil-
dren.”— Guardian.

““A clever mixture of pathos
and fun.”—Record.

DWELL DEEP; |

or, Hilda Thorn’s Life
Story. By Amy Le
.Fruvre, author of ‘“ Pro-
bable Sons,” etc. 23. cloth.
“The author has a keen per-
ception of what can be done by
a girl, who, though surrounded
by luxury, can devote herself to
the welfare of others, and at
the same time keep in view a
loyal reverence to her Saviour.” 4
—Public Opinion. Reduced from “ My Grandmother's Album.”
NOT PEACE BUT A SWORD By G. Roperr Wynne, D.p., Arch-
: s deacon of Aghadoe and Canon of
.. St. Patrick’s Cathetiral, Dublin. Illustrated. 2s. cloth,
A striking tale of the power of the Guspel in Ireland, and of the great difficulties

thrown in the way of any who seek to leaye the Roman Catholic Church under the
influence of New Testament. teaching.
11





A NEW STORY by the Author of “Probable Sons,” etc.

TEE parr 7 y
rs ST

















“A book which should be read by young women, showing as it does that there
is a work to be done, close at hand, in everyday life, among everyday people.
The sketches of character are lifelike, and the writer has a lively sense of humour.”

6 English Churchman,



Useful Half-Crown Gift Books.

THROUGH A
POCKET LENS.

By Henry SCHERREN, F.2.8., author of
Ponds and Rock Pools,” etc. Well
Illustrated. Crown 8vo. 2s. 6d. cloth.

“ An exceedingly useful book, in which the
powers of the pocket lens have not been exag-
gerated, The work is fully illustrated by
about 100 wood engravings, and abounds with
illustrations drawn from the lower forms of
animal life—spiders, mites, myriapods, the
smaller crustaceans, and the insects and their
larve. We cannot imagine a more useful pre
liminary training for a young student than
working with a pocket lens through the course
indicated by the author.”—Field. =

PONDS AND ROCK POOLS. With Hints on Collecting for,
and the Management of, the Micro-Aquarium. By HENRY ScHERREN. With
Illustrations. 2s. 6d. cloth.

. “A history of most of the inhabitants of ponds and sea-pools which are likely

to fall under the notice of a young biological student.”—Academy.

CONSIDER THE HEAVENS: A Popular Introduction to Astro-
ORIN: By re: WILLIAM STEADMAN ALDIS. With Illustrations. Crown 8vo.
2s. 6d. cloth.

LIGHTHOUSES: Their History and Romance. By W. J. Harpy,
Fs A., author of “The Handwriting of the Kings and Queens of England,”
“Book Plates,” etc. With Illustrations. Crown 8vo. 2s. 6d. cloth.

iIPOPULAR NATURAL HISTORY FOR BOYS AND GIRLS.
By W. J. Gorpon, author of “ How London Lives,” etc. Many Illustrations.

} 2s, 6d. cloth. ;

THE MICROSCOPE: A Popular Handbook. By Lewis
Wricut, author of “Optical Projection,” “Light: .A Course of
Experimental Optics,” ete. Illustrated. Crown 8vo. 2s. 6d. cloth.










— =O)













































































MICROSCOPE AND CAMERA...

'/HOW TO STUDY WILD FLOWERS. By Rev. Gro. Hensiow,
| M.A., F.LS., etc., author of “Plants of the Bible.” With many Ilustrations.
Crown 8vo. 2s. 6d. cloth.
| © Admirably suited alike for the private student and as a class book.”—
\School Guardiun.

/HOOKS AND EYES. By the Rev. Freperick LANGBRIDGE,
author of ‘‘Sent Back by the Angels,” ‘ Readings for Winter Gatherings,” etc.
Illustrated. Crown 8vo. 2s: 6d. cloth.

j In this little work, Mr. Langbridge discourses, in a very pleasant way many
jsubjects of importance to boys and girls, ~

; oe : ache 13



Half-Crown Gift Books.

THESE SIXTY YEARS. A Sketch of British Progress under
Queen Victoria. By W. J. Gorpon, F. M. Hotmzs, and D. J. Lega. With
many Illustrations. 8vo. 2s. 6d. cloth boards.

te “An excellent gift for the elder scholars in our schools.”— Western Morning

ews.

STEADFAST AND TRUE. ByL. C. Sinkz, author of “ Margaret
Somerset,” ‘‘ A Hero in the Strife.” Illustrated. Crown 8vo. 2s. 6d. cloth.

Abrightly written historical tale dealing with the great Huguenot struggle in France,

MASTERS OF TO-MORROW, By the late Witt1am J, Lacey,
author of “ Making a Beginning.” Crown 8vo. 2s. 6d. cloth.

This little book brings together a remarkable collection of incidents and sayings

to show how by a wise and right use of our powers and opportunity each one of us

may make the bestuse of life, and in this way become master of our own to-morrow.

FROM STORM TO CALM. ATale of the Last Century. By Emma

Lr&s1tiz, author ot “ For France and Freedom,” ete. Illustrated. 2s. 6d. cloth.

The story of a young man and woman who became Methodists, and the family
opposition to them,

The 2s. 6d. Gilt-Edged Series.

A Series of Fifty Reprints of Popular Works that have had large sales at higher prices. They are
each bound in attractive cloth covers, and form acceptable volumes for Presents and Prizes.

Out of the Mouth of the Lion; | The King’s Service. A Story
or, The Church in the Catacombs. of the Thirty Years’ War. 2s. 6d,
By Emma Lesiig. 2s. 6d. Margaret’s Choice. 2s. 6d.

Grace Trevelyan; or, Into the
Light. By Mrs. Coorg. 2s, 6d.
Ursula’s Beginnings, By

Howe Bennine. 2s 6d.

Miss Nettie’s Girls. By Con-
STANCE EVELYN. 2s. 6d.
Before the Dawn. A Tale of

Wycliffe and Bohemia. By Emma
LESLIE. 2s. 6d.
Geoffrey Orme’s Victory. By
ALIcE Lane, 2s. 6d.
Saxby. A Tale of the Common-
pee Time. By Emma LESLIg.
s. 6d.

At the Sign of the Blue Boar.
A Story of the Reign of Charles II.
By EmMa LESLIE. 2s. 60.

Elliott: Malcolm’s Chronicle.
The Story of a Scotch Lassie. 2s. 6d.

Ellen Tremaine; or, The Puem
without an Ending. (2s. 6a.

James Gilmour and his Boys.
By Ricwarp Lover’. M a. 28 6d.

Sibyl Garth; or, Who Teacheth
Like Him ? 2s, 6d.

Esther Cameron’s Story. By
Rosa NouCHETtTE CarEY. 2s, 6d.

For remainder of List, see the Society's General Cutalogue.

Three and Sixpence each.

IN THE LAND OF THE LION AND THE OSTRICH. A Tale

of Struggle and Adventure for Boys.
ome in the Silver West.”

of “Our

Illustrated. Crown 8vo,

By GorpDON STABLES M.D., R.N. author
38. 6d. cloth. .

HEROES OF THE GOODWIN SANDS. By the Rev. THomas

SwaNLEY TREANOR, M.A., Chaplain of the Missions to Seamen, Deal. With

many Illustrations.

“‘An admirable book for boys.”-—Scotsman.
Yorkshire Post. ‘‘One of the most acceptab:e prizes at

one’s countrymen,”—
schools.”— Friend.

Fourth Edition. Crown 8vo.

3s. 6d. cloth.
“A book to make one proud of

THE LOG OF A SKY PILOT; Or, Work and Adventure
around the Goodwin Sands. By THomas STANLEY TREANOR, M.A., Chaplain
of the Missions to §- amen, Deal. With Illustratious. Crown 8vo. 3s. 6d. cloth.

“A book that is alrangely, and solemnly fascinating. Mr. Treanor is a veritable

successor of the Apostle
4

aul, especially in regard to perils by water.”—Times,



BUS i “LUCK.

The Girl's

Own Bookshelf.

| Series of Books compiled from the Volumes of the “Girl’s Own Paper.”

‘HARLIE IS MY DARLING, and
cies Stories. By ANNE BEALE.

oT ‘QUITE A ar By RutH LAMB.
Illustrated. 2s. 6d.

A GARDEN OF GIRLS. By Lity
Watson. Illustrated. 1s. 6d.

MAUD MARIAN, ARTIST. By Hexan-
Ton THORNE. Illustrated. 2s. 6d.

EIGHTEEN STORIES FOR GIRLS.
With many Ilustrations. 2s. 6d.

MERMAIDENS. A Sea Story. By Saran
TyrLER. Illustrated, 2s. 6d.

A LONELY LASSIE. By Sarau Tyt-
LER. Illustrated. 2s. 6d.

THE HILL OF ANGELS. By Liry
Watson. 2s. 6d, ‘
HOnIvAY. STORIES. By RurH Lams.

CORA. oy 6a,

THE GIRL’S OWN COOKERY BOOK.
By Puyiris Browne. Is.



THE QUEEN 0’ THE MAY. By ANNE
BEALE. 2s. 6d.

THE GIRL’S OWN OUTDOOR
528 pages, 4to. 8s., cloth, gilt.
THE GIRL’S OWN INDOOR

- IMustrated. 8s., cloth, gilt.





THE MASTER’S SERVICE, 2s. 6d.

HER OBJECT IN ee By IsaBELLA
Fyvir Mayo. 2s.

THE SUNBEAM OF THE FACTORY,
and other Stories. 2s. 6d.
ESTHER CAMERON'S STORY. By
Rosa NOUCHETTE Carey. 3s. 6d.
THE SHEPHERD’S FAIRY. By Dar-
LEY Daue. 2s. 6d.

AUNT DIANA. By R. N. Carey. 2s. 6d.

SERVANTS | aan SERVICE. By RuTH
LAMB. ls.

MY SNOTHER'S Rey: By Ee-
LANTON THORNE. 3s. 61

HOW TO MAKE CORLMON THINGS. 1s.

HOME HANDICRAFTS. 2s. 6d.

SEVEN YEARS FOR RACHEL. By
ANNE BEALE. 3s. 6d.

THE TWIN HOUSES, anes other Stories.
By ANNE BEALE _ 2s. 6

IN THE DAYS OF MOZART. By
Lity Warson. 2s. 6d

ALDYTH’S INHERITANCE. By Ee-
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BOOK. Profusely Illustrated.

BOOK. 528 pages. Profusely



The Boy’s Own Bookshelf.

A Series of popular Reprints from volumes of the Boy’s Own Paper, most of

which are now quite out of print.

These Books are very attractively bound, and

are freely illustrated.

A Zoos OF SHORT STORIES. By

B. REED, 2s. 6d.
A DOG. WITH A BAD NAME. By T.
B. REED. 5s.

ARCHIE MACKENZIE. By J. M.
OXLEY. 3s. 6d.

TOM, DICK, AND HARRY. By T. B.
REED. 5s.

THE MASTER OF THE SHELL. By
7. B. REED. 5s.

REGINALD CRUDEN. By T. B. REED.
5s.
oo Beree AT FELLSGARTH. By

cNcLe ‘TOWSER By the Rey. A. G.
Maan. sd.

By W. TIMPERLEY.

THE WIRE AND THE WAVE. By

J. Munro. 3s. 6d.

ES ee AND RECREATIONS. Ov



OUR HOME IN THE SILVER WEST.
By GORDON STABLES, M.D., R.N.

MY SRIEND SMITH. By T. B. REED.
Illustrated. 5s,

HAROLD, THE BOY EARL. By J.F.
HopGEtts. 3s. 6d.

THROUGH FIRE ae THROUGH
WATER. By T. 8. MILLINGron.
3s. 6d.

THE FIFTH FORM AT ST. DOMI-

NICS. By T.B. REED. 3s. 6d.

A GREAT MISTAKE. By 1. 8. Mit-
LINGTON. 3s. 6

CRICKET. By e Ww. G.
PycroFT GALE, and others.

GRACE,
2s.

FOOTBALL. 1s. 6d.
ADVENTURES ( OFA eRe GUINEA
WATCH. By T. B. REED. 3s. 6d.

cloth.
er 300 Illustrations.

INDOOR ‘GAMES AND RECREATIONS. Ulustrate¢ 8., gilt goes:



Annual Gift Books,

SUNDAY AT HOME | Tue GIRL’S OWN
ANNUAL.




illustrated by Coloured and

Wood Engravings. Price 7s. 6d
ing and useful reading, pro-
fusely Illustrated. Price 8s
in handsome cloth.

in handsome cloth.
Contains 832 pages of interest-



O

= Contains 812 pages, profusely



Tne LEISURE OUR ANNUAL.
ANNUAL. aging
238 BEROS
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SUNDAY HOURS ANNUAL. The Y rly Volume of

“Sunday Hours for Boys and Girls.” 1,248 pages. Profusely Illustrated,
and attractively bound in cloth. 7s. 6d.; or with gilt edges, 8s. 6d. Ha.r-
YEARLY VoLuMES, 4s. each, cloth; or 5s. with-giit edges.

THE BOY’S SUNDAY ANNUAL. The Hight Monthly

Numbers (May-Dec. 1897) of this Magazine, compiled from ‘‘ Sunday Hours.”
192 pages. Copiously Illustrated. 1s, 6d. in attractive cloth.

THE COTTAGER AND ARTISAN ANNUAL. 144

pages, profusely Illustrated. 1s. 6d. coloured picture cover.

FRIENDLY GREETINGS. For the People. With

many large Engravings and Coloured Pictures. HaLF-YEARLY VOLUMES.
2s, 6d. each, cloth. THE YEARLY VoLUME, 5s. cloth.

LIGHT IN THE HOME ANNUAL. Containing a host

of Miscellaneous Papers, and many Engravings. 1s. 6d. cloth.

THE, CHILD’S COMPANION ANNUAL. With a

~Coloured Frontispiece and many other Pictures. 1s. 6d. coloured picture
boards; 2s. cloth boards; 2s. 6d. handsome cloth, gilt edges.

OUR .LITTLE DOTS’ ANNUAL. Pretty Stories and

* ” Pictures for Little People. 1s. 6d. coloured picture boards; 2s, eléth boards;
2s. 6d. handsome cloth, full gilt,
16 {Pardon & Sons, Printers, Wine Office Court, E.G.







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describe
'45876' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQOB' 'sip-files00010.QC.jpg'
68c355ffdb54e693095edcea26cec200
d8cac43cd8a8debcc65cbf6b22437dd19f8213bc
'2011-12-22T13:30:05-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQOC' 'sip-files00010.tif'
dffbdfc7524f45c341a06465a72b0a5b
f067a3afbdbe31de71e3609f54992bc3cc77917c
'2011-12-22T13:30:39-05:00'
describe
'1637' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQOD' 'sip-files00010.txt'
f3e566344e1c97663c368ba786846329
97b7ac5c9feb68fd80b90e380331a6e4f1b2104a
describe
'11171' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQOE' 'sip-files00010thm.jpg'
3e830a339477a1a3fd30163cb5adfae6
22e75e1639fa1f1098c9aaf5eab677430942fecf
'2011-12-22T13:31:11-05:00'
describe
'293798' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQOF' 'sip-files00011.jp2'
e3fa831ee64bf7bb3d205143003e4b8e
770e736f0eb9f0d260c76fe876bb7242652dcef7
describe
'136888' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQOG' 'sip-files00011.jpg'
3df5aae387bf004c0f996728558512c6
270b826b89682ef7aa2d6f09e42a3a284e803c7f
'2011-12-22T13:30:48-05:00'
describe
'34980' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQOH' 'sip-files00011.pro'
4ad42332ebc5ba818401a8eb0aa0035f
bca6e4e48cf0db380bd73ee60989367b177a89a2
'2011-12-22T13:32:08-05:00'
describe
'40187' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQOI' 'sip-files00011.QC.jpg'
9d5987bd9aa6ece73e1fa8f0cf936963
f8befef775d1d620103bcca12ed1f6d0d9078958
describe
'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQOJ' 'sip-files00011.tif'
55b57406d68514b21b40f701491386a2
229e913a55c01ba83c693d267c31818630e3733a
'2011-12-22T13:32:34-05:00'
describe
'1425' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQOK' 'sip-files00011.txt'
eea425e87259f84efcee1be6bdf34adc
3c0fda317897b827a82825edd74c90f4a2e7274b
describe
'10398' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQOL' 'sip-files00011thm.jpg'
1351f8c950115beb665850a7c4936811
197fe4005c44c2295b1c2c859c2ef191e4ae5f18
'2011-12-22T13:31:40-05:00'
describe
'293809' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQOM' 'sip-files00012.jp2'
9bb5371d24083662f7ee1db3a07477a7
22780731a56bc5dd9da99e60b205cfc52a1fca23
'2011-12-22T13:30:01-05:00'
describe
'146417' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQON' 'sip-files00012.jpg'
4c4675495ea929a48deb2197fb7e47fe
99d0ab25cba5f8f7761eed9786f29e4508ba6618
'2011-12-22T13:31:52-05:00'
describe
'37849' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQOO' 'sip-files00012.pro'
780190690c77fa73c027822974978362
10d198f48042c9755893c6fe51f98fe836a612c4
'2011-12-22T13:31:41-05:00'
describe
'43351' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQOP' 'sip-files00012.QC.jpg'
626e16035bdd41f88e6b54460e166373
c525e261e5a75c114d39bd57f50c538ec10bc31e
'2011-12-22T13:32:37-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQOQ' 'sip-files00012.tif'
1c24e9c69438158bd1985af9b7767a3e
f858ea0f87def62ddbc741bd8980b512c3cbea99
'2011-12-22T13:32:05-05:00'
describe
'1551' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQOR' 'sip-files00012.txt'
a507ea3e2fede84dfb0dbffcc2cc142a
41eb1e7e64bbffecaeb6d5b09f3634cf07ef2320
'2011-12-22T13:31:14-05:00'
describe
'11097' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQOS' 'sip-files00012thm.jpg'
3ab1355b46d041d598c55b3409629517
bc782c625632df1298cfcb82bb56ddd25996e282
describe
'293700' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQOT' 'sip-files00013.jp2'
3e63207c2ea5f1c4e7d447cd5a9ab239
ef2a8c9f9cd13b3bf5b9e1d9f5f67dd5347be4f0
'2011-12-22T13:31:00-05:00'
describe
'171158' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQOU' 'sip-files00013.jpg'
a759daa212e951d88e98d8facf20405b
678df157b0a9aa173608622efc70d230ff4dcb5d
'2011-12-22T13:30:20-05:00'
describe
'1346' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQOV' 'sip-files00013.pro'
e3efe30bfe2ebbfd4ef9a9e08e94779a
b488ba94c530f62675428c9ab822eba1530b25c8
'2011-12-22T13:30:07-05:00'
describe
'39259' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQOW' 'sip-files00013.QC.jpg'
b6a71c1f2aa7f05007cbe219baa46491
68d37a8981c079a580f43b1fda80579255216eca
'2011-12-22T13:32:26-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQOX' 'sip-files00013.tif'
bb3630824784188d6a9d8715e44548de
9d3825aca9faf11b6f010bbf3252765c7680b5a4
'2011-12-22T13:31:35-05:00'
describe
'195' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQOY' 'sip-files00013.txt'
d8aa640fd33480c64931207aff602793
458b7e92f581067f5bee319522518a127dbff84f
describe
WARNING CODE 'Daitss::Anomaly' Invalid character
'9805' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQOZ' 'sip-files00013thm.jpg'
5b0456fce254ad9279041ae30dcc044a
243884c66b071e7aa76792731eafa34bbdc06ae0
describe
'293752' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQPA' 'sip-files00014.jp2'
10bd840a15768cc129770b37ac52731c
5afdf7676d84f109c53209ca126bf9954a68d595
describe
'151710' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQPB' 'sip-files00014.jpg'
bf3050429bd5a3948b0c413602e8bd55
193dac9ca355296dfb5973a9433f964536607a1d
describe
'38593' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQPC' 'sip-files00014.pro'
8eff48ecf5dd87a8724a1a4229740b57
9d9173dbc6e2569f3712c89e51427eee4f16b73b
'2011-12-22T13:30:31-05:00'
describe
'44053' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQPD' 'sip-files00014.QC.jpg'
8b4a072156fcc01eab53dab29102e018
7676dc16fa546fb5d4a0838394d313c635b75006
'2011-12-22T13:31:20-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQPE' 'sip-files00014.tif'
c470a1fc560fbcbafe69ae4411971ed6
21a2940095cfaafa9bc2cca55ec654845d929310
'2011-12-22T13:31:46-05:00'
describe
'1549' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQPF' 'sip-files00014.txt'
21a398917643f50c2f78c99dfb31de6e
dae4a26261a0c5caf53bf8df1226b7739add763f
describe
'11022' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQPG' 'sip-files00014thm.jpg'
9a80298c216b0ba31b3411972a92f9ea
566b34f58638292ff729b886d3ee91cff522006b
describe
'293823' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQPH' 'sip-files00015.jp2'
f7984527710fa82759b087110668f851
7cd950cc81d80d3e43675191b280b71f9dd2ccb1
describe
'121874' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQPI' 'sip-files00015.jpg'
81ae06616b921b007a7869c252ad632d
6899afad960229eab7cfa861f67de1d54b961f13
'2011-12-22T13:31:27-05:00'
describe
'31289' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQPJ' 'sip-files00015.pro'
45b67598b94b37f4f530c08c10e539ee
2b107360cff394b29769ab16745bb098c0e76eec
describe
'35641' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQPK' 'sip-files00015.QC.jpg'
2f41d443f388afe78b2889b9c6f023a5
b7ad8a3f9ec880d895daa89c7f514e856ebcea60
'2011-12-22T13:31:13-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQPL' 'sip-files00015.tif'
cf021594ac44533d1c5cf91f7aebde6d
4c99e4f7c4fc527d7932f4e8627e8a5ede61ce19
'2011-12-22T13:31:50-05:00'
describe
'1286' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQPM' 'sip-files00015.txt'
f69fbba8072701fae310a938ef4e2329
f4db9e3467afc39e8d3bad3e698dcb8fdde0122e
'2011-12-22T13:31:49-05:00'
describe
'8799' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQPN' 'sip-files00015thm.jpg'
b759276499f96b5192804ce322f769fc
fe40286dfc06a9a2ea63a3bc795f155fc84c32f3
'2011-12-22T13:32:20-05:00'
describe
'293835' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQPO' 'sip-files00016.jp2'
b4ca84b84ca41dca627f0943cd34fff5
92afd13a2f712d6d2babfc177a091a3b398fbeb0
describe
'152986' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQPP' 'sip-files00016.jpg'
ff7cd4498283e722256803531e220154
bc46e27ba87cde95a973f1f0c07abadb36a5de05
'2011-12-22T13:31:45-05:00'
describe
'40001' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQPQ' 'sip-files00016.pro'
177f66187970c015eaadfa481ef78f8f
b62190985b3830658cccef905f2a6aa0a44ab60f
describe
'44672' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQPR' 'sip-files00016.QC.jpg'
b1232ac3ba19f6158459b334d6f84ed7
780138a8c17a095fb58f97700b4f63d764124abd
'2011-12-22T13:32:36-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQPS' 'sip-files00016.tif'
eaf91b0ad231072791b312811ebda487
985e810e4c867c24b9d733e3ed6ea9554f346766
'2011-12-22T13:30:23-05:00'
describe
'1590' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQPT' 'sip-files00016.txt'
75a2373c267cd7d3dfc6f8f57b08872b
265dd26839dc627a506b4506060191bf05defe62
describe
'10920' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQPU' 'sip-files00016thm.jpg'
b1dcb6f6b2a27817e6e7fa9fd8e3efda
4cfd8501c918661e0506656d8883d608d19077c1
'2011-12-22T13:31:18-05:00'
describe
'271693' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQPV' 'sip-files00017.jp2'
b60f05762929c62e2671af7dd36c0844
0033f657bf383bdeb68a9210c4997c8fc17b3ce3
describe
'145368' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQPW' 'sip-files00017.jpg'
a089d898e713acfbb02d8db33e0163e2
e443ebb314eb22813210e6c55051a0efb8c0333a
describe
'38068' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQPX' 'sip-files00017.pro'
8b2219ab80ae74f58ca7fb2d954cb3e5
e022d5982aedf1039d114e406854aa2ba8dc3d0c
describe
'41969' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQPY' 'sip-files00017.QC.jpg'
e5b78329b9e87266850362c0b35ab6d2
9a81bd76c93aeab9e92c20f357ad32defec6912d
describe
'2190384' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQPZ' 'sip-files00017.tif'
3be6eedf08245ce2decff41b87dede9e
f5da034f91b88e617420b4968c59b0a84becdf5b
describe
'1555' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQQA' 'sip-files00017.txt'
3f9107396f3f67d714cb9605bb0e0af6
e02f683169f7e916581f74fa6f83e772e40c0e3f
'2011-12-22T13:30:21-05:00'
describe
'12378' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQQB' 'sip-files00017thm.jpg'
46bd0956cb83b702af8fe893d519b1a3
00e52dbda65aa9140d7f718aa5bd6aafe009d62f
describe
'293788' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQQC' 'sip-files00018.jp2'
fdadc9033001e85ff63b42991bd7a1b0
fbe42a35c67f8f8e06cee53a5d17b2b877384208
'2011-12-22T13:30:12-05:00'
describe
'149163' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQQD' 'sip-files00018.jpg'
3a500249e948f1c303816c64b533be66
973c9cebd9e398d15c1bb7203b1f245ea5cd7e81
'2011-12-22T13:32:06-05:00'
describe
'36660' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQQE' 'sip-files00018.pro'
d2f84133290b96439bc65cbfb292692d
0fb67adb0179c5d929eb2ac21b16159f148bd39c
'2011-12-22T13:31:53-05:00'
describe
'43636' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQQF' 'sip-files00018.QC.jpg'
ea4158d0216923d5422b85e9e68da157
69bf651937ea7ee5f171af0ed2f8316da979c840
'2011-12-22T13:31:29-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQQG' 'sip-files00018.tif'
cdf8bcfde7801c1fc157299d777bba95
f126c1b647dd029d6bed9ccbe24ae7e32b7f487f
describe
'1511' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQQH' 'sip-files00018.txt'
a531435194725d58e4e1506899c471d5
264a25636572caa445a2e882bd5fc6b5d5e05dc5
'2011-12-22T13:32:31-05:00'
describe
'11032' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQQI' 'sip-files00018thm.jpg'
a0e01d52a1630f66fd29fd4ba2350ba6
2314e799b863ffb7394a07791261b1f28816cc6a
'2011-12-22T13:31:33-05:00'
describe
'293803' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQQJ' 'sip-files00019.jp2'
1c081308bc09c79195fec16289ecc2ef
2b9871805d83a1c9f82fef9c228f51d0be8c2d8f
'2011-12-22T13:31:26-05:00'
describe
'140949' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQQK' 'sip-files00019.jpg'
19e42c5a162a25a65af2b895a2552c3d
4f6d5a69889b80e787360293ab40cb12b2d5212a
'2011-12-22T13:30:08-05:00'
describe
'34620' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQQL' 'sip-files00019.pro'
133878d4f75238b29d291f29813417d3
2930782cccb484db3d4c5c2046ecf32cb5d524bf
describe
'41132' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQQM' 'sip-files00019.QC.jpg'
0164ec9ced4c8cde9f6c6d210ee5d912
682f567317c5e5674f2123477debe5a5fd2a3b21
describe
'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQQN' 'sip-files00019.tif'
5921f22ea42f538fc41d90cfbdb38fe4
6b9398e3df50fce33ea1d6d97a4c2c026968e973
'2011-12-22T13:32:39-05:00'
describe
'1393' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQQO' 'sip-files00019.txt'
3a3e93016209add7cc9d6307e07d74fd
3c197758f8fe4ac71d1f1539fb8b01a5710f3809
describe
'10519' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQQP' 'sip-files00019thm.jpg'
9916783fd17ecada69280e327316c298
55e8c72f2f5136e16ca8dd343569f667202d6d4a
'2011-12-22T13:31:51-05:00'
describe
'293738' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQQQ' 'sip-files00020.jp2'
bd9beff8c4968b329dcb6b72e69c84ef
9dd5b0db59f3dcb745b7a73e204408603f64412d
describe
'145694' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQQR' 'sip-files00020.jpg'
7cc8cb74b71cbfb59d15b6c0d74cc675
c301a2fc81deaa1a2b564ed7fb1892513f4e4090
'2011-12-22T13:31:48-05:00'
describe
'36501' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQQS' 'sip-files00020.pro'
4db3fbf98216aa2a3adf81ffd353b105
58b4f498f329569f1385803c70d390c9330fa9a7
describe
'41811' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQQT' 'sip-files00020.QC.jpg'
f107a6f0abb07f827050e56ab54cafcc
d4d67f8e76f76d8b0fabe04d8d0f871270723ad3
describe
'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQQU' 'sip-files00020.tif'
49ee3b19575923ee231b3c613db583b6
fa90de03a43849760f4bd66167f50e45b2a5ac63
describe
'1459' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQQV' 'sip-files00020.txt'
479188626e649d16b84ab9fd9dcc6301
b0ee8a27b0ad207124721acc83d293e663299d78
describe
'10255' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQQW' 'sip-files00020thm.jpg'
feb691506750ab9c2e0a2458f9e61336
e7bfead5f31ca5fbdf740186bc9e3c7ccdad5311
describe
'293744' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQQX' 'sip-files00021.jp2'
d714bda6bb05bc27f985166b35a0eb04
efc934e65dcd71b9b54a8a6a3f8221656ab08df8
'2011-12-22T13:31:42-05:00'
describe
'127916' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQQY' 'sip-files00021.jpg'
2a3cacffd3d6413fc5b67677016bfcbd
73d473d311ed146b44f175a2975e6e82905bc2a6
'2011-12-22T13:31:44-05:00'
describe
'30917' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQQZ' 'sip-files00021.pro'
576ba9a53ec487f4b6d8033fd845fcbf
6190fb6f35eb163dd4a83b0c6599cc7b1d01828c
'2011-12-22T13:31:21-05:00'
describe
'36599' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQRA' 'sip-files00021.QC.jpg'
44451aa102f37fdc781b934ccc001076
0e11bf4e6ad95d7231ce6fda4d24efcf3c95a9bc
describe
'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQRB' 'sip-files00021.tif'
61d6bd8ff6020425566fe9a3148bf868
e0a2afcfa770b68af07aca2b695a51e58cc13d52
'2011-12-22T13:30:54-05:00'
describe
'1271' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQRC' 'sip-files00021.txt'
41ee12c92d2ce463007fd26789e07098
cc37ac852a61b8a03f8cb1cada36e955dafe826f
'2011-12-22T13:30:11-05:00'
describe
'9254' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQRD' 'sip-files00021thm.jpg'
b1ac4bddec8f2e056883cefced680b48
6cb7119323f0c3815d76bc6e39bc4898e455b5ed
'2011-12-22T13:32:11-05:00'
describe
'293796' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQRE' 'sip-files00022.jp2'
734ae40ac81d12f1bcc162dd60e015b7
1583bfa49a7356bcf7288383492f3f1f2d9d16cf
'2011-12-22T13:31:28-05:00'
describe
'149707' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQRF' 'sip-files00022.jpg'
ed18090f6b22cedc0c37641e45e7f9d7
09f5dc566495efd1e3c9f19ea3b2da30df534aa3
'2011-12-22T13:30:52-05:00'
describe
'38474' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQRG' 'sip-files00022.pro'
5157e3533ef8e31a2213d1d6cc40ac30
0df49b1399ce2ad44c3ae7e6da0e6cce6b7e62e5
'2011-12-22T13:32:00-05:00'
describe
'43862' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQRH' 'sip-files00022.QC.jpg'
95b57ba3cb5ace215fd274b00a691226
1b517f05fc0479792cc066f6b7d8536e927ffd35
'2011-12-22T13:30:44-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQRI' 'sip-files00022.tif'
028e513e859099bf7045bb9edf9ce295
afd538a9da683f68e6eb543ee8f1fa015b439e19
describe
'1610' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQRJ' 'sip-files00022.txt'
0a408fc1067fada1a155f9bd2e3897d3
2f158a03597f86afac28184988f8cc2cae2a2e89
describe
'10967' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQRK' 'sip-files00022thm.jpg'
6b9c42d67b4635b7d73d83f1ec4fb168
7ebebd64a907e6759b7d50e2f7753cd13d0cda27
'2011-12-22T13:31:04-05:00'
describe
'293794' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQRL' 'sip-files00023.jp2'
64e996ee4aac5724a129cc4cab8770a4
60f492aff3bb4df06ecbd07a0456cafb0438be45
describe
'155491' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQRM' 'sip-files00023.jpg'
4b3786b5d10572c53cb25197eda4cf58
fff95ca825dc965b918cf806182b78eca9fc62d9
'2011-12-22T13:32:15-05:00'
describe
'39399' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQRN' 'sip-files00023.pro'
09246d54a72694295349201cde380eee
a0731c2307864be47680272b2126e1ef02197f93
describe
'44712' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQRO' 'sip-files00023.QC.jpg'
67a10e36da4989fc7498dbaff20864b1
881bf7933650db44421a493363dc6d577dd52769
describe
'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQRP' 'sip-files00023.tif'
62016a26155d808dc1333f20b47d82cb
46d111b64002b1f811b52d1d8e3e67636916c338
describe
'1560' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQRQ' 'sip-files00023.txt'
b5df5f324e435b155755079180a5134b
f3252177a4464e0d350ce3ffd2ec53199e4ec181
describe
'11030' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQRR' 'sip-files00023thm.jpg'
0b7762694af607c5d0cb10d0078074c0
333631770ece48a4ab12d887210f0f2ae254337e
describe
'293708' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQRS' 'sip-files00024.jp2'
7d478e9820ecd79b2d9c740f1f0fa4e3
7dbaf33bb8eeff69b59b33a98832602ca2d0c532
describe
'155903' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQRT' 'sip-files00024.jpg'
38540eb09b1468f80b3a16c129ff9ac5
4a42ee0980d474e0b9325520854afa9ca2bc5b19
'2011-12-22T13:32:10-05:00'
describe
'39382' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQRU' 'sip-files00024.pro'
5148a83d583a2bf1b35454d1f81291f0
fa58b56c978f4c29b1d68470c33d0370c6221b26
describe
'44801' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQRV' 'sip-files00024.QC.jpg'
457d7c0b3e07f2d35cb3f02faf2578c8
a39d9ec77e9ee6feacd8cb8e14e272ae09aef8df
'2011-12-22T13:30:16-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQRW' 'sip-files00024.tif'
95f7a9d420d11660f71d738455f6cfb6
a61e35e645857d88050844bd8b24c955f03c9e94
'2011-12-22T13:32:09-05:00'
describe
'1603' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQRX' 'sip-files00024.txt'
0529ac2754e56a674e0c67f1965420c4
59b763af251d2f639c25f1d6e37de37880841112
describe
'11079' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQRY' 'sip-files00024thm.jpg'
928da61c66ddb10edf71c10ee78d8c2e
2866fbe82a6af8e4fb76cf09ce2d0ca16b5e1ac9
'2011-12-22T13:31:43-05:00'
describe
'293830' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQRZ' 'sip-files00025.jp2'
81079fe6d488c37a5b15449024fff175
511bd1d7028b7313b7e459222fc226cb6b714217
describe
'137960' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQSA' 'sip-files00025.jpg'
3b5c112e12588740ac02ceb590c6cd21
7fee33a975d1dc77f8bca2abca38d9b7e3f8b836
describe
'35674' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQSB' 'sip-files00025.pro'
4604b466372e5afe6f83202929196daa
1e1491fb009e776199ec211162097bc95d39c726
describe
'40247' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQSC' 'sip-files00025.QC.jpg'
ad3ceec9aeb590e54003f5d653f8d3b6
66b448bcba2ab07a95538e30ee07e5b31befb251
'2011-12-22T13:32:16-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQSD' 'sip-files00025.tif'
68c3ec6650a439d5a564f6028b68d07f
17d44c6cbff8e99212c7bcc657589b1b76ab2497
describe
'1434' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQSE' 'sip-files00025.txt'
372327bdd7ba400fd210d8a0d2b0ff35
54f7b8feb8f8cd7b9e544e3a65947f79aded8cfb
describe
'10430' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQSF' 'sip-files00025thm.jpg'
e958ffa6c15230722de87a8ed4b3e24b
3504e852c6a56325bc9d2d7d6cba10946f9d18bc
describe
'293783' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQSG' 'sip-files00026.jp2'
9c8c3786253e3b139a15579675e94afb
fbe2089cbf17384e86eaee9c1efbff368fbd88c5
describe
'134825' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQSH' 'sip-files00026.jpg'
12fb926e533242ff967587fe9259cca2
004caa0e9a823b77433f761ff1d594fd175d3467
describe
'33290' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQSI' 'sip-files00026.pro'
b1b793e052fbacb6e4cd9a8fe4950fc7
51e2f31cfb7e30346c9e3d7096ecd8b76a00ee85
describe
'39135' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQSJ' 'sip-files00026.QC.jpg'
2cc846b8fec073c7736310e9efc2b1ad
a5c5253a2d0ab552e171c3096e05fdd82a460ebd
describe
'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQSK' 'sip-files00026.tif'
cf26c720d9e52cd872fe55ae4882bb50
8a85407d6ee7c45863f6d3a226f6356559e6ee91
describe
'1381' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQSL' 'sip-files00026.txt'
11ee6e875d78591ab49c3ba1a860f3fb
db07a9ca649a403fd83d5224896a6ddfb645a34a
'2011-12-22T13:30:17-05:00'
describe
'10349' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQSM' 'sip-files00026thm.jpg'
ee6967f6bd072bcb6ddc26339467af0c
71a0697fab00c9c8ae1c32ac9c89f7bf63ad0a5a
describe
'293781' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQSN' 'sip-files00027.jp2'
0db55406807081faa8cfa63da176a96a
ec2f86a797aebea7becaa031025e77ede946dec3
describe
'155873' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQSO' 'sip-files00027.jpg'
4e32f6bc02112bdf55e266216607fb09
e2255d1cd99754098de937e747d8eeb49ef00ab2
describe
'40411' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQSP' 'sip-files00027.pro'
bece6c3dc170c3006abc9ec9dcb170d2
8cf72e5e8122d7489a7d03b3fc7f83a8d06f290b
'2011-12-22T13:30:19-05:00'
describe
'44751' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQSQ' 'sip-files00027.QC.jpg'
702dd626d7b710c5ad5804fde96944ae
fd8192fb5a8ac6dbb48d9eaa8c909a714c0ffacc
describe
'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQSR' 'sip-files00027.tif'
250b31a0f3d276484aeddaacc667f900
fe963b27b81a955f9926fa5b55e349c827e0e435
describe
'1615' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQSS' 'sip-files00027.txt'
17f84854a10e78dc31c2e64966f22b96
afce5991fedcd0fb71dfd2b05c5965602e88dacd
'2011-12-22T13:31:07-05:00'
describe
'11365' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQST' 'sip-files00027thm.jpg'
cbc41bb04a2fa4974df87ec7875c54da
7a804d4bdb58cabd09b4d449e5c1aeac4eee8c9a
describe
'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQSU' 'sip-files00028.jp2'
d37c35e8a85d618dd7498596e3cb067a
6b2f5f0dc6fe168cbee5b52ac06c4a906925b3a3
'2011-12-22T13:32:27-05:00'
describe
'151776' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQSV' 'sip-files00028.jpg'
1ae584693ebaed25be219c55563d798e
8860e9ed48b6e9c7037ea77e8e9f167eb8c8abd9
describe
'38634' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQSW' 'sip-files00028.pro'
aa0c548c0069058c4129ac311f90e655
4f36ebe176c8d264e302b630effec071220ed881
describe
'43324' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQSX' 'sip-files00028.QC.jpg'
90432e34adf5c3a0285a352648d7801a
a5c47238882d9d38e890c8d6cbe1e650723e8105
describe
'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQSY' 'sip-files00028.tif'
e6e4a5991188e562f581da339129062e
f5b27b91aafa3ba28eaeed5801e1a0d49f6dbb45
'2011-12-22T13:32:38-05:00'
describe
'1584' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQSZ' 'sip-files00028.txt'
37cb4e9498208adbc489f639382eda98
4d9363e4e051fa711c8d323a40cd94486b517b48
'2011-12-22T13:31:08-05:00'
describe
'10998' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQTA' 'sip-files00028thm.jpg'
8583b3d30b571fef2fd876c2bc6b5734
8d5a5d62d318f556bf66bc79fe168b93aa732b3b
describe
'293775' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQTB' 'sip-files00029.jp2'
461348a3ee7d74dda2b192098faa69a8
161cc14269573c8a2f55b4778bfee58d6936aade
'2011-12-22T13:29:59-05:00'
describe
'148732' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQTC' 'sip-files00029.jpg'
e8729b9512917eb85813a71755117d71
cbd18b279a8672c775c8c06bba4491cad72ec7ea
'2011-12-22T13:32:04-05:00'
describe
'37476' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQTD' 'sip-files00029.pro'
dbfa55d6186d908c7f3e8793acfa98a4
633b15766db3ba264060533022e755ed3b7f51d2
describe
'42927' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQTE' 'sip-files00029.QC.jpg'
ada6e555aea04f6cc186af608a057f6f
10296bcfa4972e1e94006b14f39e5f4e40855357
'2011-12-22T13:30:15-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQTF' 'sip-files00029.tif'
26440537722aa070e2a3e6e70e6276b9
3428637b181a4e53e6affcef7990a55afb4ed2b7
describe
'1510' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQTG' 'sip-files00029.txt'
f0c0a950cd61d4a96ca881d4cec78749
0f776a24410530fa3ac96042d5fbc65bc14dc0b9
describe
'10926' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQTH' 'sip-files00029thm.jpg'
14c0b82904c961d97c12e53d5e34ee53
d7a9d352dae1cc8eac85bf8801faa42858e27331
describe
'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQTI' 'sip-files00030.jp2'
6aab68e43875bc2134daddc86c66fe83
7cbd0d39f1b4d6b2ba9aa65ce4108b99a94aeb35
'2011-12-22T13:30:14-05:00'
describe
'138653' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQTJ' 'sip-files00030.jpg'
0e3bf525d3180a3b0628398b0b0a2da9
d360db886fbc137d08aad7e2e4004dbea859c65e
'2011-12-22T13:31:23-05:00'
describe
'33027' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQTK' 'sip-files00030.pro'
c3dcdc4153ab23fd8ff805eacf3dd057
181fc979ad9d1391f735e594979a8953f9b3f785
describe
'39854' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQTL' 'sip-files00030.QC.jpg'
d02681e1af11238dd537285d7f75ffc2
15a5ecc6b35b406f822498eb5aa1834911cb33cb
describe
'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQTM' 'sip-files00030.tif'
db46f554e9d2907b2ed7369e1e10aebf
3ca849535aabf7988f8f985b433ae716ab977df6
describe
'1373' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQTN' 'sip-files00030.txt'
d4e24033e87a651dfd3787c4b53d3dd3
b464c0368e4a5e65b79455e3472d390b4600a45f
'2011-12-22T13:32:21-05:00'
describe
'10082' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQTO' 'sip-files00030thm.jpg'
f4b7e705d1d3dae588b748710e084e2e
c90702a3fb66a29eef2032f7d08e5b06de31e6d9
describe
'293832' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQTP' 'sip-files00031.jp2'
a513696f9e2c481c9e9f7d950576658f
0a9ea6e73ada8b8b7373fba6bfacaa222c40cf64
'2011-12-22T13:30:49-05:00'
describe
'149723' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQTQ' 'sip-files00031.jpg'
59002af0bd54499d7d1c61e5ad2f8886
94f8320d8415dab77ad11270acb584a3b0950a97
describe
'38198' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQTR' 'sip-files00031.pro'
741a7acdee6125c42acda95a1aabb6f7
68315c562e8fcdbf0ee558b1321d54a4f6390f5d
describe
'43514' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQTS' 'sip-files00031.QC.jpg'
7053206aab9a6fdf54bf617737d12ae4
7b5869f5e227b61fb435e87b6b9c9b99c639df68
describe
'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQTT' 'sip-files00031.tif'
f56eea8cf16dc2b4df7702df6d4b4536
654a37e18c9ec80a6a1acbcaf89909f884fea895
'2011-12-22T13:30:40-05:00'
describe
'1538' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQTU' 'sip-files00031.txt'
3ee73172897d8b76760db2fee54675d1
e3ecb134842cb8a224e93b7131f442d334ed1097
describe
'10888' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQTV' 'sip-files00031thm.jpg'
28739e6a6594912c51f1d78f4374cc9f
de9513fd8628af958528f6fa0fa9d2cccecd453f
describe
'293817' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQTW' 'sip-files00032.jp2'
c843bee5d4d49c6358d42d6412aeeb52
a0e2b5909d3c8d9ba84f4cf7fbfd1fc6de8ba0b8
'2011-12-22T13:31:54-05:00'
describe
'140963' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQTX' 'sip-files00032.jpg'
425c8128b54288e48936012bc616436b
de3252e229e9d0ea2448de2f7f0ce676a5f813a0
describe
'34927' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQTY' 'sip-files00032.pro'
dc991862e0da991f8dbc840592579a63
8b3b64b64f78e663af6126152a9d9a41950c98e4
'2011-12-22T13:30:32-05:00'
describe
'41384' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQTZ' 'sip-files00032.QC.jpg'
bd1e9ded214312623b455f9011e4faa6
6ecf07ada856c42ef521364bc7e9189e793d3184
describe
'2367500' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQUA' 'sip-files00032.tif'
49f0024d8a77f9c29be09eb108b0b3ff
9e4fcc3159192fd326ee1f4af13aecf2e4be205f
describe
'1427' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQUB' 'sip-files00032.txt'
5af92783b81a95722ae3ff501c0afe6a
ff2c7f3d4c93826bd3e577f3519a55f69990263d
describe
'10659' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQUC' 'sip-files00032thm.jpg'
1f4107efcf8afb2bbd8973ed635a6f3a
01a32c3fb93d40ef7bf7bdc12e8af5c64d6a4fed
'2011-12-22T13:30:53-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQUD' 'sip-files00033.jp2'
31c4335522a41d63dec70db7e5492966
90ea1c7da5110a30d7c4dc9bbece45dcd2113ff4
'2011-12-22T13:30:26-05:00'
describe
'158278' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQUE' 'sip-files00033.jpg'
5c942d08c37acf2b658500623181f968
1b15787a4df31b62bc79dc13152b1cd2fd299845
describe
'40058' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQUF' 'sip-files00033.pro'
91cb19f104659e46d7d9aa5f3cdeeca5
ce9eb57fc0564624a28a453d6e13bb7908b30177
describe
'44854' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQUG' 'sip-files00033.QC.jpg'
9bdc101ccb4f008d1ace62b7106dcc2b
3b40ff2c3e3037d4afe289fba0cd5f8236ffb65c
describe
'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQUH' 'sip-files00033.tif'
d01df301d540b096db3927f9534e150a
a352fe429755dceb5b47fa7c491b83d733194dfb
describe
'1588' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQUI' 'sip-files00033.txt'
3499464e897f0954b3c0012304e1d8b4
9a677e995ef70c5fde58d48c9eea04f368053463
'2011-12-22T13:32:01-05:00'
describe
'11325' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQUJ' 'sip-files00033thm.jpg'
cc0050152d6f736977d8ac50e692f7d6
1cae6817d073f39221d739ef2dca4710dc0c3563
describe
'293815' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQUK' 'sip-files00034.jp2'
55726286e3952a1f8b1f8ce7955c8ef6
63430f1929b0613b0de39aec51a5ea5d4fb2ed5a
'2011-12-22T13:32:28-05:00'
describe
'153212' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQUL' 'sip-files00034.jpg'
db5fd465db66ee3dd19cef327b5b893f
bbb578348f811a822439e4a1c40fe92f6b513be9
describe
'37804' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQUM' 'sip-files00034.pro'
b170542f9bdecbd370158f687a69b9c0
480a82d6ca2977984e9fdf84215d5cc3492fa320
describe
'43962' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQUN' 'sip-files00034.QC.jpg'
7928f9527207938476af626d0b6b29be
871fe1f52490a3ec70e8b50f4fbda56fe0ce621a
'2011-12-22T13:30:51-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQUO' 'sip-files00034.tif'
59b26ee323d4bee8d4334b536590d779
eff41435ec67683b868ce04b4bf467e2a7163bbd
describe
'1504' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQUP' 'sip-files00034.txt'
36867169cebc773d3ee0a6c9410199ea
0840fd1f9f28dbbc079a7fd57bb827cf4e686db3
describe
'10771' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQUQ' 'sip-files00034thm.jpg'
c43d68608d40a1374556ad8abd79ef2e
77b64378e5cd2522ba30b99f9f0ef1d3ba18e9d1
describe
'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQUR' 'sip-files00035.jp2'
cbcaf20488eb736af42d4ffcb4d08097
5f73ba161c3aa2a0a300692f4257ee8b4ace173c
describe
'146909' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQUS' 'sip-files00035.jpg'
f530505c1db40bbc7fb65e620d5b3e55
63ee9f8991228652db80e6faed33e871bc94050a
describe
'37152' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQUT' 'sip-files00035.pro'
857408949aa36787ab84dbd2744f786e
c56e82cb46a9a5fe790a80441da684157e05b2ba
'2011-12-22T13:32:32-05:00'
describe
'43669' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQUU' 'sip-files00035.QC.jpg'
38ce22adb2695201ae7411f9a17e2b40
8b310a696f836897f083dccfe62b2fe95003eb45
describe
'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQUV' 'sip-files00035.tif'
a99d782263572dbc7177131019800456
1fd8805e5b1d49e2ed07cb9d97ebf6f3be805c5b
'2011-12-22T13:31:05-05:00'
describe
'1489' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQUW' 'sip-files00035.txt'
1effa4b275078dc653cc9be06bdc8155
0e67850df0614f612fc3d4f78d57c30df6914f94
describe
'10946' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQUX' 'sip-files00035thm.jpg'
c505e0cf39f07fc1e462f90ef9ab4236
960a4199d4687c1040a9239f3eae1ace5344fcc2
describe
'293780' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQUY' 'sip-files00036.jp2'
c6c53534dceffda014fcc8f3f7e37c36
b61440651921eb42e212b11eae11fa308c92e46b
describe
'137886' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQUZ' 'sip-files00036.jpg'
c57deff79acb2585741497473de9ef24
415e94bb50e5556ed81dbf4efa506a17e6c21b6a
describe
'33689' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQVA' 'sip-files00036.pro'
c0268c0eef6f9be5024fceeea00cea07
2cce1aa7485cf82dccd007b88851c533b41f5b24
describe
'40138' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQVB' 'sip-files00036.QC.jpg'
d49734790787f85221c53db6956950d7
60bf0a07c0c705fd330442ce388b231e3e5790e4
describe
'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQVC' 'sip-files00036.tif'
ef510c13c5dd44a5372a928f7ce4ac98
43600db19b0b8a8e68cde051a667c3e9f7091e8a
'2011-12-22T13:32:29-05:00'
describe
'1404' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQVD' 'sip-files00036.txt'
05a44507c2d6d3469f6a7c21c37bd001
28672162ed16876b4497137c3f523214127d178e
describe
'10164' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQVE' 'sip-files00036thm.jpg'
7bea4a06881d3af3c52ba59efe67af8a
619b9377bd9c14378458cb99e8c1dc72f46d877c
describe
'293714' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQVF' 'sip-files00037.jp2'
f73de42b0812f89ca1377b0d125eb64c
911bd5c6eab22c0c65495c565f626999275a9ac5
describe
'151601' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQVG' 'sip-files00037.jpg'
210da45a5820ca7d8368824ba2fc0d2f
63c88107dddb5c04dea10a3a8221ab0a62a720bf
describe
'39111' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQVH' 'sip-files00037.pro'
a039aba844fb16f5898925785fdc7bce
fdb26d6f7b5b5d9bee5de96458757efe0b79aabe
describe
'44054' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQVI' 'sip-files00037.QC.jpg'
f7a9d02e56ff1c590c6fbbe34280299b
120553855f35ae85dbfc716108fff15e410f3cd2
describe
'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQVJ' 'sip-files00037.tif'
919ecde28a096ac66a7d4ca3eb259a00
62cdfdd433e4181c68df0ef8c0bff4acd07b51b4
describe
'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQVK' 'sip-files00037.txt'
da89b556111300630f6d3dc15f71cba8
c7cf741bc1e377d0903b65bb79476766c89fa825
describe
'10877' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQVL' 'sip-files00037thm.jpg'
a8698f7bc357d710186667f3321fcf11
7ecd048ea9511a15dceabae645f8e7972385e067
'2011-12-22T13:32:18-05:00'
describe
'293719' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQVM' 'sip-files00038.jp2'
c66245b14bb8c7421a8b215dc52be9cc
ef2ab0b7552cbb5249279748534507a873f994c2
'2011-12-22T13:30:37-05:00'
describe
'148928' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQVN' 'sip-files00038.jpg'
d6c06588f19cc62899679bc441f28f0a
14598cc61b9acea6c269bcd64149a8a1efa25e1a
describe
'35671' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQVO' 'sip-files00038.pro'
cd2c7014590baef70d29fcc6f861f404
ce422aa2ca8f225312637026b79a7b39acd312fa
'2011-12-22T13:32:17-05:00'
describe
'43373' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQVP' 'sip-files00038.QC.jpg'
8d121e9799b673a6e764eb7b4bdb67bf
cb772dc7517101cd5107615e239aca598a1de6ff
describe
'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQVQ' 'sip-files00038.tif'
2e592f4ce7cf47475154b5f422ca5d45
e0c99bcf8d5082ccf5f9da5fcf67d2f4c07fd535
describe
'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQVR' 'sip-files00038.txt'
fe5755e9deb47b5ab227d91e3a625785
2bed69892c5d8d06bd81a69636808233654d6775
'2011-12-22T13:31:16-05:00'
describe
'11283' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQVS' 'sip-files00038thm.jpg'
d8d2bd667cc2152607aab75e2c5c0663
91284bec26e7b731de96b0dc08dc851274c8a6db
describe
'293833' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQVT' 'sip-files00039.jp2'
7190263a55db89d14f44ae6b9d8061e9
141b3661a2132552927138f9d60c5a310c95daee
'2011-12-22T13:31:19-05:00'
describe
'147192' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQVU' 'sip-files00039.jpg'
7f9dd5b78baba2dfb5c31cab09035817
2d1787a026d0d6f566f4ae582d4315bae2f78fd3
describe
'37504' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQVV' 'sip-files00039.pro'
3f68e83d41ac11bf10ff5c7fe1dc7ff4
9298f77d7f35a8586aa1bdceb7da92761e24a1ed
describe
'42545' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQVW' 'sip-files00039.QC.jpg'
95b516e6e5d711cc8707daf12972cdd6
4d5e6b1182fc23fe90feb142aaebf64780fce438
describe
'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQVX' 'sip-files00039.tif'
508cd394bbfeb7fb10d23049d5631fbb
10b6b6740a67df1e6556a335ef44d82e70d59455
describe
'1496' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQVY' 'sip-files00039.txt'
d63c0c902d21ce71cae86ddf41b44fc4
dc843dd3c4d8f3f0c2796adb0c4e841639d413d1
describe
'10848' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQVZ' 'sip-files00039thm.jpg'
c6bbd954b54e964d51e1bbbdeb9e3750
3fe33b27608ecc69af124016996fa2bb0ca19c70
describe
'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQWA' 'sip-files00040.jp2'
0624abc60d1de2ce73101e533ffaf487
9b7644e136fc4d6511bb478c3e25d9183d93f25d
describe
'150126' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQWB' 'sip-files00040.jpg'
98e98dd5b4c1fa45e1ee968a263b4e00
1ea629f31fa0a01f465e49fbea8ab4468759ba7e
describe
'37787' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQWC' 'sip-files00040.pro'
98f1e997fdc65919ac3696c9e0189995
af849c03f304ba055c9dd8f7dc042753ce9c622c
describe
'42874' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQWD' 'sip-files00040.QC.jpg'
251c5ebafd20ace3edfcaa2016b55cf2
ab88d6ac6c92003b4f927704008b8473c1d85342
describe
'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQWE' 'sip-files00040.tif'
c9d8e696ce4829f62568f4d3cd93570e
1a17a1044c83e84c322aaf72caa93c214d99ff86
describe
'1542' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQWF' 'sip-files00040.txt'
6861e411381affcb91005993bce9a236
6c20340c957bdc04854ed1ce25b5f6ca57c41194
describe
'10808' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQWG' 'sip-files00040thm.jpg'
4faf7ab2e601e2b6adc2c2af1ab21974
3a43ed7863ab482510d91b87203d51524466418e
'2011-12-22T13:32:19-05:00'
describe
'293812' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQWH' 'sip-files00041.jp2'
3918e2872cda00e07d4fb8b5af6c944f
504f1b42b8d71d316f043b218ac47dd3664d0e5d
describe
'159034' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQWI' 'sip-files00041.jpg'
aaa5c00e58bcce015eb7055235d37dc1
3db68ceb1757f18fbc570c46df1e1326d845d36e
describe
'39951' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQWJ' 'sip-files00041.pro'
9e01bd08f6c52d0099a1b3de7b2d8fd9
06a302713a8d8ad900661f1caf63ccdec3a0e01e
describe
'45821' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQWK' 'sip-files00041.QC.jpg'
37a1eba7adde1fe2ccb6c621b6514411
56f0f11dcb8a7defc310690ceb7bd6e3646cbdf6
describe
'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQWL' 'sip-files00041.tif'
857ba5b4b7d96518f8dfb75e976a6493
2f527a799535faaa9102b40308d3588b9033658a
'2011-12-22T13:31:03-05:00'
describe
'1593' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQWM' 'sip-files00041.txt'
dac2baa010a4ece1518b02d722f3eb63
af325c5b0aac2cd922a3cc30434590e3ae70ed1b
describe
'11533' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQWN' 'sip-files00041thm.jpg'
7d8d63a7d769a40aa3dd894432cb25ec
45d12af435c6bf93df508e49e10d930959a382ae
describe
'293620' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQWO' 'sip-files00042.jp2'
0a0f2d4bb8b3d9fd0655591076b28868
9121a722f4c857ed67a98f6e623b233842ed90b9
describe
'184609' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQWP' 'sip-files00042.jpg'
2036de8a6aac401cc9d968328aa4b0df
0e9f39a975789e2e2ec8483c9de7a3bb259c6f23
describe
'2788' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQWQ' 'sip-files00042.pro'
5b2af5dc33f1a268bed9eddbe7385870
23eebc1b7540cdd6b444382dbad086a9b5928cbf
describe
'41986' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQWR' 'sip-files00042.QC.jpg'
c45e82e467a4957cfb8daa04601e6467
0763715065de0179ae6aac779b0f1df4e34901e4
describe
'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQWS' 'sip-files00042.tif'
c851394af3312090c92d07b7b6a08e59
9dbf19d53d6df7b9c561a2188c7c2ee3f9f9da77
describe
'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQWT' 'sip-files00042.txt'
b092d39e5170bf5d76e615f1a0350d5e
e0f2653a34a0f8412d5ea960b52d9fc9c0a898f1
describe
Invalid character
'10208' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQWU' 'sip-files00042thm.jpg'
5401c4ca716a27328dfde448c8aecac5
b1485562c8c07a8c1869a4c380de11a7d55fedb2
describe
'293831' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQWV' 'sip-files00043.jp2'
be8f4ab57c8fc044994d63a80b6b43ef
975b8fcef77f7189ac96c389c7c5da1ed3a46af3
describe
'148918' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQWW' 'sip-files00043.jpg'
e380ae0d1b149537cce242a4bfc86384
ccc55495965f35766840bd6fb23f29b6714e70f7
describe
'38570' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQWX' 'sip-files00043.pro'
f99c7097aee6680e9417ef55852e1fbd
d9ae6084f2d0c4a2d4e0c9fb084a66be3b41d6c1
describe
'42792' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQWY' 'sip-files00043.QC.jpg'
c8dd1380889f0fb8e3cab94247946c8a
f6b5b7b7ed403d8d1b04039551a1b468822855ec
describe
'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQWZ' 'sip-files00043.tif'
7c4d32b0ba9dbb2c32ca7c1b4bf3c34b
e2cacbff62ddd3c685e3cd33fe21eecc23d54579
describe
'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQXA' 'sip-files00043.txt'
c708ec773c83ea938f7c074f32c24c56
3d77d802f14465dd676da9d7133d81ca49550e84
describe
'11013' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQXB' 'sip-files00043thm.jpg'
ea3697d8be25c682aba070e4d18f56b7
4305bc72bb8f8323862cec187bea1444662d3390
describe
'293801' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQXC' 'sip-files00044.jp2'
90dcf639c39ddf96537e4cd6d06d4619
d8cedc798b4bdf216071037dad218fedd7d04625
describe
'130339' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQXD' 'sip-files00044.jpg'
d47e02105e17f3bd16906fa229c1f955
5844790f283163ab989d7b98d9bb789f4515a0ac
'2011-12-22T13:31:10-05:00'
describe
'30402' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQXE' 'sip-files00044.pro'
bcc20f1b910de7d0ce159e380fa6938d
c2e17db3c2a4b99585a4b528cfac5c4884b63b94
describe
'38692' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQXF' 'sip-files00044.QC.jpg'
b90a7e89070fb747f0448c207d149fb9
f754a35db070b1e600a297f55d739507945d67a4
describe
'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQXG' 'sip-files00044.tif'
de811469c53b01e9dd9c51fab1bf4b7a
879b7e8e7a2b44eba40728c744321b86d0474a1c
describe
'1269' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQXH' 'sip-files00044.txt'
0f6cfb680aa3fb12181fd8948c4dc2e3
f6a62e3b2774ef3b2767f763accb77ea27f61b3a
describe
'9658' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQXI' 'sip-files00044thm.jpg'
cfee574c328e2c28e60c344081db9294
118a02495c1093fb4d2a0c62fe67297045a7b67b
describe
'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQXJ' 'sip-files00045.jp2'
e0bc33faa30715899eeba82ae107ce52
6bd1754fbb22df6aa983e5a5b046d987a5f9093e
describe
'147723' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQXK' 'sip-files00045.jpg'
e3326f9299ab406ea5afb533c5011ed6
c218e35864df57cbf81c1c833a1c14ff91b2c0ee
describe
'37071' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQXL' 'sip-files00045.pro'
144900ccb1854d609952d1168bcf3746
d4e3ea73ca77347d2a05e0883290b765d53e3426
describe
'43205' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQXM' 'sip-files00045.QC.jpg'
1d9c93633fce7a494acfa96be4f0c4d2
a7f62ea497a643871c633e4a3b4f6af6330b4d97
describe
'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQXN' 'sip-files00045.tif'
33ea1f30528c2d6b95657443ec435c53
1708bac66f8b85bf5aba81f92910228b1ad238a3
describe
'1491' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQXO' 'sip-files00045.txt'
58e2953fc5904bfc4bc1a6cf88a87953
7ce23b45d491e04a9048dc32e0e596798e03bb6d
describe
'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQXP' 'sip-files00045thm.jpg'
14b75dc4fb15f862bba0f6fd7c90eb5a
6ff3e285400f806a118e319a5c509cdbdc18462c
describe
'293822' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQXQ' 'sip-files00046.jp2'
c497729ca3f158a25b5db84883c58d64
8a225e23754c538c7f7c45a6f9c16e32f1497430
describe
'150596' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQXR' 'sip-files00046.jpg'
79072eaf7783e4691e4120f72f2ece54
3dbb93fe1f690f950303f1fb538ac18be6a520e8
'2011-12-22T13:30:55-05:00'
describe
'37541' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQXS' 'sip-files00046.pro'
feea09e53b41f627469f3fe38243d85e
f59c4422a93c11281213eb322f404df4d5a63fd5
describe
'42894' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQXT' 'sip-files00046.QC.jpg'
5f6b5f6eeed133ed52b3532f875727b3
6cc3b370f1f3c33bfb097068881dd3c9fdbae1df
describe
'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQXU' 'sip-files00046.tif'
a578cb2552467551cef04f6798cd4cf5
6b7fbded239410e1ee04ed929f7d687b7a50ee60
'2011-12-22T13:30:42-05:00'
describe
'1530' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQXV' 'sip-files00046.txt'
8b67d28d9e61e93982649a51c5b685ec
cf8f9fdb098c39b5a3465e04e7f7b1271a9da64c
describe
'10784' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQXW' 'sip-files00046thm.jpg'
e5eef8fc896af25bcac79800ecf5cffa
bd4e38c241aac427997adc0edaf4bf408bf08e51
'2011-12-22T13:30:13-05:00'
describe
'293814' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQXX' 'sip-files00047.jp2'
38054d0f58a13ec8b8036650c5c57b00
934e1ea9cc28e826cda738d96133ee2eb2dbdb09
describe
'150000' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQXY' 'sip-files00047.jpg'
8fe81a5fdfe5bcaef90a5627d95390d6
b14d4b62e83b951b0709aee15484b1c9c2404c87
'2011-12-22T13:32:07-05:00'
describe
'39242' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQXZ' 'sip-files00047.pro'
b04c6fdba2e87de5d71d7c8cee7a39b9
8f9a2ba87b08c61c5e119668c37411df50b6ac7a
describe
'44872' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQYA' 'sip-files00047.QC.jpg'
71d4967944d450e84c7c222c371248d0
67f685b11d0ed99113046b97bb4b9cdd57970a81
describe
'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQYB' 'sip-files00047.tif'
947f30d47f23a6dc523b17f876d97fea
a43a791d69f10145fef117683cb026ab29c89171
describe
'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQYC' 'sip-files00047.txt'
491c0390d00d7976ee580af22f7b2d2d
926570a99db7b44f101501efe71d2779b777f0ce
describe
'11043' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQYD' 'sip-files00047thm.jpg'
aa8d4e193acf6aa1a8f406c17dd4e1d7
f5e46117f0a463d78fc51a91f8153e5ef2ab886c
describe
'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQYE' 'sip-files00048.jp2'
ce8d4a68b32e289eccb1d45e7c1bb52c
d08ab9f646368560d681685f7f3796670cd8bc9f
describe
'147003' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQYF' 'sip-files00048.jpg'
91645b2a673fb2d2304c94fec47b20fd
d682df61a65a315b96bfb4b8abe2068c0b994b03
describe
'37935' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQYG' 'sip-files00048.pro'
3f2bb63222c0f04eb524d1054b55d657
e3147c09c88280278d43d5e54086171da2e8c2ad
describe
'43021' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQYH' 'sip-files00048.QC.jpg'
16251dfb99cc4f6f3c14bead1b1645f2
9dc93233e30506fc291d8a1981bfd10baa682471
describe
'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQYI' 'sip-files00048.tif'
8ca725d333b9db3efd21c3433519e812
ea70a19514bc058d833f4291a2222f01e0b80070
describe
'1550' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQYJ' 'sip-files00048.txt'
7a5175687b897c6e9594beb37866fd27
a219ae4078f5339cff600751c61c11bb0347b9a0
describe
'10762' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQYK' 'sip-files00048thm.jpg'
91c461abf85d403c9703d366ad2e70f4
3002e01bd63a37005c4243dddf960def00dac8c9
describe
'293720' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQYL' 'sip-files00049.jp2'
113ad00608d8f23293117e4bb021e534
6592d8a78c024a75b80ef1e3831a8fe8dcf22a24
describe
'152702' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQYM' 'sip-files00049.jpg'
845318e040284e7b465c116a32c0b224
3657132764ea8996d4f9acee62b70dc4fd35af3c
describe
'39336' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQYN' 'sip-files00049.pro'
d7c81dd6cb680e037d2f3505286fc195
5ae9113467a9299ff198995acb494d972fd47c5a
describe
'43804' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQYO' 'sip-files00049.QC.jpg'
0b120a974a467d14bab471307d812547
b341b0eee12015dcc55e824cc81f50bc82d68469
describe
'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQYP' 'sip-files00049.tif'
6de6067a8630ace1f0c75b88c0acdf94
ca9ed6c5b30dcb4e57aec19403554655ebe85e12
describe
'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQYQ' 'sip-files00049.txt'
8f492a814936602c74196e12e2ac305a
3c88d08e191ddeac736297d2b117ec0e31ace970
describe
'10805' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQYR' 'sip-files00049thm.jpg'
69a7460cf6deb176c73dbe9a0fc26372
8bcad31571775885eb2ac5d8c8c37e86b6667768
describe
'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQYS' 'sip-files00050.jp2'
c8bdc88d6b29b2a26f5488734ccdd255
fe3a3d053af26fb29e3c48519dad21a3879a803f
'2011-12-22T13:31:55-05:00'
describe
'156063' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQYT' 'sip-files00050.jpg'
448861cab976e76403e8cd1b2fd40700
54be7c2c18f592c30d123783ba9969e5f1310aad
describe
'39837' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQYU' 'sip-files00050.pro'
9d8a3f6a854e15269ce99f9acdaf66dd
8008334d98e5a0d99f0c09174ce64ff18ecc966e
describe
'45037' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQYV' 'sip-files00050.QC.jpg'
cafb76dff66823a6b5ad44f44618e0eb
71f41b7393d3e6cc5cc485192b76a677449c8e7b
describe
'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQYW' 'sip-files00050.tif'
667736098ffca06305339f36467da9fa
5e0724b70e4cbdc710294eb37c14ec1bb8c3a68f
describe
'1617' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQYX' 'sip-files00050.txt'
56bc1c01c024c22b16d68f7b3ca62b13
700fa1de44152c1567e490eddf231a6057149c22
describe
'11086' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQYY' 'sip-files00050thm.jpg'
b0c69563e08e91b9fcc6560ddbec5714
c2622fc1e37710525aeb6d32cb99ed035f663ef6
describe
'293797' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQYZ' 'sip-files00051.jp2'
899d787084f8cde2738e693dc7ddf713
c778714bc2c64742ab48d07feeb60184ea521fae
describe
'150792' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQZA' 'sip-files00051.jpg'
0ade34d1028941947069de9a6e7aa180
13aa9f621dadd275c27244cc2cf6c6b932a0b86a
describe
'39140' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQZB' 'sip-files00051.pro'
044f8c4b3126e24dcdb9d648c1705d1d
988770507cdb78adf356e8856173ec27349ea37b
describe
'43608' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQZC' 'sip-files00051.QC.jpg'
08760cb8bf478ca2ef00bd78a8613696
0a16994ecfe4a3b39978102e3a7f3a018ffce58b
describe
'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQZD' 'sip-files00051.tif'
b6907baef0675b434cf709b634b04d49
8ddf956588f5efe0b0a3048c13594bffaf668740
describe
'1572' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQZE' 'sip-files00051.txt'
9e62f9a6b227466755b37fccf5cb9c01
7c463978de4db140e749f4213a53cf3a1c37d0fb
describe
'10831' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQZF' 'sip-files00051thm.jpg'
cab4ee2b3a6a805436b0b990cb8a44d0
a11a50b72cded69efd141a9a366902ecbc302685
describe
'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQZG' 'sip-files00052.jp2'
f8e86dd5e7fa26e92bea6f1cea75d13b
1bcef63db370acf7360e94c329d580c4bbec43ad
describe
'147551' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQZH' 'sip-files00052.jpg'
59a8f9e0caff8a9e5840de8d8fdc29cb
26b06a0d0fe2f6e43c59085475685863bbebee12
describe
'37984' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQZI' 'sip-files00052.pro'
b2834d1fe8dba5d2cdeb8ff0e36cb6a5
57062c9c0322a6a3446213a7d2d38ae7367bd292
describe
'43276' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQZJ' 'sip-files00052.QC.jpg'
0ba6d8890ce7d833cd9335e92a5cc31c
efc305fb64fa5735f6d6c59a21e116db9170ac3a
describe
'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQZK' 'sip-files00052.tif'
179506168ae6549641d9059a4fbf3573
f0603b14c95c9979eadc3a877a808375b1d56b4e
describe
'1529' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQZL' 'sip-files00052.txt'
c407ead72ce249ee7a6cc18c58bb9892
76348793a2c843af54c9b61a9d90019abee66421
describe
'10597' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQZM' 'sip-files00052thm.jpg'
fba3a2e5d32706d8bbbad5f0f31ab941
d29985052b009645a78de37cdfac837568392cb8
'2011-12-22T13:30:38-05:00'
describe
'293691' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQZN' 'sip-files00053.jp2'
1a8be15c9db58e871f30afb56cbeee33
8af2286965b85176199697906781a14c5ea0b31c
describe
'123967' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQZO' 'sip-files00053.jpg'
5eac02861d9504e1ff41e3f0300aab81
d8df0c887bc48027329a7362d9353cb0cdf209db
describe
'30141' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQZP' 'sip-files00053.pro'
74765e3271382ee00185b176d8467e43
bf27e595a1b568b60f63c4ebf1eea693d6802b02
describe
'35369' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQZQ' 'sip-files00053.QC.jpg'
97116a08ff36b15a28377d0d5250015f
afad3b7bb5c4f9d015c55912ca2748b5d7c104d1
describe
'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQZR' 'sip-files00053.tif'
d1f9cddd8abaf7331b9a9fb16672017b
6bd316297c92f6777bed66d5a15f813fd1e614a7
describe
'1249' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQZS' 'sip-files00053.txt'
3a95a3a0e4ca5196a0ed596625b69aa9
e68d73232f56a1785fb1f8496acbd9d948c14fc3
describe
'8891' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQZT' 'sip-files00053thm.jpg'
98984967f68410594f33e61506f53545
d3ec9363ef104afeae691bae9a4f6b8987cb9ae5
describe
'293805' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQZU' 'sip-files00054.jp2'
eae9413bf50ad827f163d14bba255f6f
064da36567a278b8ae96d0f62d69e91c9a3b3b01
describe
'138981' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQZV' 'sip-files00054.jpg'
bf7400b1a3e4c4910f575c1385d35229
40cdd1f6e8a2288ff1620949162a43f31a197bab
describe
'36225' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQZW' 'sip-files00054.pro'
df1b6b79f91dce884192641d649db593
adc2d199e0ec02737234fd2c6ca11d5c1defc8ae
describe
'41116' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQZX' 'sip-files00054.QC.jpg'
6c691b22454461c80baedf13e911a12f
c51bd39f168396a17c05b3f6655fad68d6125477
describe
'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQZY' 'sip-files00054.tif'
a096aea2887b9065cd3cff7d28b580b5
a2cda16c64b7e157f83520a9df754d37d03c1043
'2011-12-22T13:30:06-05:00'
describe
'1474' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABQZZ' 'sip-files00054.txt'
d0b526256a20350d4ab0bbd98e7204b6
fa6804254f7e1a4246f6622e1439442e8db7900e
describe
'10605' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRAA' 'sip-files00054thm.jpg'
941141c44000a9b4c3631ca2cfea9d98
4b268bb5b5294bcf2f64051b9d9c9c7477a84630
describe
'293826' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRAB' 'sip-files00055.jp2'
f9aa3e0ae961bc9774d338b38244e0e1
c0bea2e4d455845040084c2f58fe9c8e4ee17b40
describe
'148078' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRAC' 'sip-files00055.jpg'
7fccc70246595c89dc111d631b9145a3
240d454ef41f926fe257af9b016bfc056b7b0e9d
'2011-12-22T13:30:02-05:00'
describe
'38510' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRAD' 'sip-files00055.pro'
f027e4e38a5b6a4a171f7c847d9c9d03
067408df0c53f1b9eba12228fd6592637c03a7ba
describe
'42684' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRAE' 'sip-files00055.QC.jpg'
855766ceb7b93e61e5e281bd05c7dd5b
d06c21a94faa7db13bd37caa1211c8ff11cc67fe
'2011-12-22T13:30:56-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRAF' 'sip-files00055.tif'
e36a7583f6e15de0fc053167bf649216
667cd9a25c295c5998c23886adeed399ae5a66fa
describe
'1528' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRAG' 'sip-files00055.txt'
64a97a0a87a891f7048b91b5aa22c7b7
b9883a9e92ae39d12ec1c7b9de6fd18e1572da65
describe
'10885' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRAH' 'sip-files00055thm.jpg'
b8f4ba725e29f7fcb74a0c027d458c0b
982fd25e22bfb493f977e1bb516726d89f2b86c8
describe
'293819' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRAI' 'sip-files00056.jp2'
6d07c65ee453018581514583ab6e23de
afe139bac4c9200595567d0c36bd466c977a4d86
describe
'152516' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRAJ' 'sip-files00056.jpg'
82cd7f964594473c26ea3b4172518c4f
2bdb0242941b0937a6d282fb279a1389923c7770
describe
'38707' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRAK' 'sip-files00056.pro'
ed84b16c2514aca33b7c12dec0729d95
25f435aff6fa76ab22b80484f2868286abf8e79e
describe
'44246' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRAL' 'sip-files00056.QC.jpg'
e9f18dfd5fa6a648cf303a141df8fef2
0145e2eaceb84f0db594a0bac3f0095fcf35b41d
describe
'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRAM' 'sip-files00056.tif'
281203af96eae684ceebc8f1f68bd8fd
efbac975871f9ce7ac99e13f9a406b992b15e7dc
describe
'1582' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRAN' 'sip-files00056.txt'
a654d3cf73b41496c511bb8923dfa0cb
27a3b17e21b2097ebbf031637a8566dec70eb552
describe
'11132' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRAO' 'sip-files00056thm.jpg'
76041d220479ace9e8ab1f51f77578cd
2bf1a3851c862a3cb0abd37d97007bc0c08e1d84
describe
'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRAP' 'sip-files00057.jp2'
3258fc6c45ed3c26a49feabf59661b15
874dab21f76583756d09a6aacc8c1528f43a50c0
describe
'130676' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRAQ' 'sip-files00057.jpg'
9929ae11ef0e7adf96130aefeb114e75
1e488f68fe85896c766319d85042f370df523f69
describe
'31106' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRAR' 'sip-files00057.pro'
c611555703e7618b614495ac25ce7d6f
7f328c4cbe47210115355d9ba5358451b7c9b320
describe
'37794' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRAS' 'sip-files00057.QC.jpg'
8b008edd591eb908d2a9c182a3c28cc8
1004a089433b81ce6d1e9572906f8c01e0b10ff3
describe
'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRAT' 'sip-files00057.tif'
e53f62d0dc343cf1bfcfd2fcf1e27aa8
e561e8fbeb92f43dffdbe2cb45915aa3fce8eec4
describe
'1281' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRAU' 'sip-files00057.txt'
6660a7d294bd3c6f1aa32e81a045166c
7db40ab25feb07e7ebf91aa261cb833d508d6a3e
describe
'9662' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRAV' 'sip-files00057thm.jpg'
d359cf0e92254d1e755e01db54e17f2d
5ca4b60977d0a6f52c60c872414281d56b33ee70
describe
'293773' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRAW' 'sip-files00058.jp2'
4b712f8df8bd2ab591fc742462ab57b9
186dc0b2b7c2cd6a1a11497d445ed2f803f15a7a
describe
'152235' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRAX' 'sip-files00058.jpg'
b43068af3249f553aa7069c6dab2cb54
b67521612c6bd89db5edecf1b6872d4c3efd96fd
describe
'39170' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRAY' 'sip-files00058.pro'
10cc4b49c97e73726c954211d0419835
27dd312471130f06b03ce09dc1740780d6b3ff7e
describe
'44250' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRAZ' 'sip-files00058.QC.jpg'
92df7617113475f3b384a3c2d20da2e1
9840ee7059aab9ad2b7d9722dfc04a9bab16455e
describe
'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRBA' 'sip-files00058.tif'
bae29b5bdc75ac8338dc771cfaf31b63
9ef2ff243bfe261c64f90396f31dcd98e4c80b62
describe
'1559' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRBB' 'sip-files00058.txt'
681c6065ecf165211a1b4776ff4443a5
51f3df86d0871fa2d5179e4a8f83b49e0f6a4d35
describe
'11122' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRBC' 'sip-files00058thm.jpg'
70806c3fe4a889d0efd1f33279da0586
3066ecef0e573f746950ab3ebf51219c02f026b4
describe
'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRBD' 'sip-files00059.jp2'
53deef9737d72544640f77ce561f6928
af22e36fd315c53172b975e88289feb04f2fec53
describe
'148787' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRBE' 'sip-files00059.jpg'
9df720f1f9ad896ba7d5407e2933baac
64b283255a227f61f7dc7ebd43c9b6d129c34fb7
describe
'38793' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRBF' 'sip-files00059.pro'
f68d6c5c5c8f896e3c69f463d552ca04
b8b2b406476dc738c2ad4f67d6bcd880156a89c5
describe
'42968' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRBG' 'sip-files00059.QC.jpg'
5eed88776c5d8cca076eccf1b975404f
d6a94642d71aa907cc76e3bbb28d0ad8e81f7c0d
describe
'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRBH' 'sip-files00059.tif'
b771c6cb8d318f12435a3cc6132ded75
99813b8f26ac42abb86f7843b59c0ba54952bbbc
describe
'1556' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRBI' 'sip-files00059.txt'
c1313a16bfe2d43bbdd2935079f661be
10977847d5a696c86f554fcbf0a9d1db59622c05
'2011-12-22T13:32:25-05:00'
describe
'11026' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRBJ' 'sip-files00059thm.jpg'
69a247929cc42c36e2b5c1f66a25a94a
21f045f2310c42185a29a76eab2201f9e24a9e01
describe
'293786' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRBK' 'sip-files00060.jp2'
730712e77e3954070555c66d21ef95ef
1504c709ae029c875268f6ebf96e07cc4806f7a1
'2011-12-22T13:31:22-05:00'
describe
'153787' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRBL' 'sip-files00060.jpg'
de82769817c172217cbff166648a8683
da4b8938651e9ec93d0d8a7c3e7809c740f03a7e
describe
'40437' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRBM' 'sip-files00060.pro'
efeb064e454981f19a9a9c8d3a5ab5bb
fb5be9a422250fd0df44ba6abb2354818a835a3f
describe
'45438' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRBN' 'sip-files00060.QC.jpg'
d0318b312545758369b807d4f603c6b2
af1e196d05842c8b22aaa96eb28b44bdacb461eb
describe
'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRBO' 'sip-files00060.tif'
3093d403b919ce5fbae5bd384f5fe22e
1d5216842e3e0440304f0b78b7116e6b66f19cab
describe
'1626' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRBP' 'sip-files00060.txt'
c9c9660e2a212d8745c2d747b48823ce
e9e01d0d86c816fa1971905f433e927e9a375815
'2011-12-22T13:31:58-05:00'
describe
'11239' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRBQ' 'sip-files00060thm.jpg'
2d4c4b7e7b14afa3d8624e7ecc46fc98
68a2d3060ca23fe25c8d505ef1ffad0a3d071f6a
describe
'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRBR' 'sip-files00061.jp2'
e657791f4e2c063ae88319d1f554ce19
09051ea33dab65b88246611782a8fe01203fefb8
describe
'155660' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRBS' 'sip-files00061.jpg'
cd3dbdc7f2f75e86d25cc17843204334
0699c2a80ddddc35ec45fca8c6e18583d80e0027
describe
'40438' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRBT' 'sip-files00061.pro'
0c2e9fbd921c1e6d224d07bf94067b61
19487d5e7d51067fc1330865503dd0958ffce003
describe
'44612' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRBU' 'sip-files00061.QC.jpg'
c058b04b19ac74c5888418aabc74d3ae
902ddbbda86d17e0a768670dfdf7fa0392bce807
describe
'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRBV' 'sip-files00061.tif'
173cb0007b5da264c9c1a26fbba5a65b
82f3e4839d9dec3fd97b93b4af01f26d0a63f47a
describe
'1612' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRBW' 'sip-files00061.txt'
cd7f448defb9a01b01aa446099f8a547
64b08a98337dbe407a16e13bb7e82893e0dc2d08
describe
'10890' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRBX' 'sip-files00061thm.jpg'
a32584e2e915b31597744120cf16041d
b32469158ed8b3021f9d57be54c411d050a31aad
describe
'293712' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRBY' 'sip-files00062.jp2'
ada6cae189c16c2e26a0a50bab75603a
e372783b75f5654e3755693c84ddb086886631ff
'2011-12-22T13:31:47-05:00'
describe
'148898' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRBZ' 'sip-files00062.jpg'
84a8c226d9acaad9cc2d2b8f76f8158b
5e299a0f4b586cf02587973650962f36eed749f8
describe
'38187' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRCA' 'sip-files00062.pro'
7fc5f7a823f2d64c1510d8d16ed667c5
c1a14e49a2a31bc7e28f90dedb5a0ad27db19b47
describe
'43250' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRCB' 'sip-files00062.QC.jpg'
7fe6fc4340e312fcf5928f4397dce921
4a8d1fbbd20fe2876a84885554a05dea65e8eb2d
'2011-12-22T13:30:59-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRCC' 'sip-files00062.tif'
44a0fd0a951174581603fe6d263e9d42
4e5045568b24a1e3321ecba01043869dac39f38c
describe
'1543' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRCD' 'sip-files00062.txt'
ce7108f4bf823553a80804be0b8292d6
c7ebc6224c743ced8349ba1c2ac6007c793ec04a
describe
'10829' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRCE' 'sip-files00062thm.jpg'
a845b634886953bf2af29839de2e2313
c375dc72673d76aba37f990dc466777dea885e97
describe
'293799' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRCF' 'sip-files00063.jp2'
ec6cda61b7edf6068d3d6ea74d29a5e2
99a6286cbf59a1c2a8d7b986fc5cf84ffade49e5
describe
'125199' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRCG' 'sip-files00063.jpg'
268ec0d6e93486bd8b4b388f2edc352e
dbf0c00539a5010edc9d5d8d4a90b8cc81731cc3
describe
'31370' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRCH' 'sip-files00063.pro'
3e818dbd7097d074329d98f9cf9dcb31
bd55ae6d8d11b7f87aa13cd452a27892a378059b
describe
'36099' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRCI' 'sip-files00063.QC.jpg'
22f6a604a320ba14705248eb8540e4cd
3f1d9ab30046a703e760d4d80405ce91fed6f6f2
describe
'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRCJ' 'sip-files00063.tif'
99a8c4ee5d2688ec052a4997edbe699a
d0d5a40233d798e3bfabd72820cabce5e9a29826
describe
'1316' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRCK' 'sip-files00063.txt'
713dbec4b54988469be42c104ebe6a26
25f9784a76d191b72055084f2af152913deedbc3
describe
'9195' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRCL' 'sip-files00063thm.jpg'
6aa021922f5fb19c54bd42f80d8d1424
0ec35eb809b66c15d0eb3c2eda56bc37f7cd8675
describe
'293792' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRCM' 'sip-files00064.jp2'
b5f41d8b01fee28a09340bb272629dcb
0c489e043db5cd44a0ee08a84c6df676b1115328
describe
'143787' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRCN' 'sip-files00064.jpg'
8b94b4c6c1823bd57007ae50f92e4bf8
da85d4c8c2de0a67b8770f54a5789f5ef62b6c1c
describe
'37874' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRCO' 'sip-files00064.pro'
6d7ff23d39ef031bdf9d40dfd25f4fab
8867e9cf18a316c8f8fa55fcc373452fb7f9e4c5
describe
'42438' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRCP' 'sip-files00064.QC.jpg'
ca6ed9443a080b41517c6c677c543831
6cadf4ae51fc6aebc12cfa389ad23978e29d3f90
describe
'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRCQ' 'sip-files00064.tif'
50e77a0de3bffbf6e2be1fbf68cfe939
5c4e66563709a06716721e95e80530a237145e56
'2011-12-22T13:30:46-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRCR' 'sip-files00064.txt'
ab286e24541c9c30e3c7dd42daabedb5
895baf2e29910560c47437706287c3e1937963cb
describe
'10426' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRCS' 'sip-files00064thm.jpg'
87f064ff013ac954e395943f4d1abd36
20f32a288a4faa300152e914c7a67af327a36bf6
describe
'296688' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRCT' 'sip-files00065.jp2'
a1aaa715a5252920dee20b251c84fda4
23be0d4f1c448e06940435637ba443f421351ba9
describe
'144298' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRCU' 'sip-files00065.jpg'
6341e6ebf7427b8e0ef86c8e3ad91b57
216fe71b21ea6726f363a6f222459d4a0935f430
describe
'36753' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRCV' 'sip-files00065.pro'
7610a9465d9e590f847cce22b5775a79
983ed0dadada288b4eef71050e4487115a1b5ebd
describe
'42479' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRCW' 'sip-files00065.QC.jpg'
53002034cb6ce28bf8f38d1547f25501
ca6e9fa48327131fe6c82b806367c9db8f4aeee1
describe
'2391120' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRCX' 'sip-files00065.tif'
6b0976470271fe4294eaf0c6ae9b92b6
d8dfa6bc48abd9ec53a1ab8175bfb7d8ab3f6f10
describe
'1492' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRCY' 'sip-files00065.txt'
6ea66d00a5210d61103bede16ae91c3a
96878335edb053fce1698e54fd50dd74b2481ebb
describe
'10931' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRCZ' 'sip-files00065thm.jpg'
9ac3f70f25985906ea538f7c7a1e6add
9f78ead8506ed67fc6c58920a9e648cfe1442c27
describe
'293734' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRDA' 'sip-files00066.jp2'
a6677bbf1595abc87fea726553d2f8bc
a19c30a88f6b6da8d2eb4f504815193b4b1d1604
describe
'139173' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRDB' 'sip-files00066.jpg'
37520e0c7def1fb2bd749bcbdef539d5
bdbc049eaa71a44b199ff16f989a08986a0d1cc4
describe
'35107' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRDC' 'sip-files00066.pro'
d9d0ded7ff7ed0346236f2265af4d174
37b65173c1fabc7834ba7e25f4fcc36326711a9d
describe
'40206' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRDD' 'sip-files00066.QC.jpg'
b4b4988688402de3740e98e09cefc87c
13e8e676e68208b81d4d8ced9e9fb392a077dfb5
describe
'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRDE' 'sip-files00066.tif'
aa34ef83c4f7587c51d7bb1363dd8a4e
8c8790bda13fcccbb1341ddcee6ca389ed8b7c00
describe
'1441' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRDF' 'sip-files00066.txt'
2def1af3dc127e2c27e5d65415006ca3
4fd8a61c0a48997d332f0b082025512cb52548ea
describe
'10365' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRDG' 'sip-files00066thm.jpg'
0e20dff6521a6311ef2afe74c9853409
15244ac964b1af57ee9b951181f5cc5e4cd3fa68
describe
'293811' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRDH' 'sip-files00067.jp2'
88e237d6d36c18869394c1f7fdabc193
dccb5fb2f8d8bef8209b23dbdf80e76ea04c7373
describe
'147338' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRDI' 'sip-files00067.jpg'
3aad630af89085c3508e12e35a1d5eed
c6aa0d0015eddd744b42ae079c6eb3e0802d6775
describe
'38916' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRDJ' 'sip-files00067.pro'
25d5a557735b2565413e3bcee50034d4
8d18f09a912fa8bb1109fa9a468bd45e7ed117e4
describe
'44060' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRDK' 'sip-files00067.QC.jpg'
164fc48f3331248973dacda7413175aa
94433478904f6266b4e12e16acd0b92719a590e6
describe
'2367496' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRDL' 'sip-files00067.tif'
631f4e8b5e9cad76faecababbb21fab0
6afa06d39e566144a041b0ab033bec64add00343
'2011-12-22T13:32:23-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRDM' 'sip-files00067.txt'
08eec6a8d1558a36d3918f87dd60e258
81d9ddd86201827d062214b2e90cc52516c0c7c3
describe
'10952' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRDN' 'sip-files00067thm.jpg'
2bf0f8d9b3f8e417d18f5719cde5fab1
44e79543c5bc91fa17e5b780540009469f40b7f9
describe
'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRDO' 'sip-files00068.jp2'
6fe6119ca037173bc308c2e6f5b90572
2e737e399896d7a6d805001ba88cc06b9f968a2a
describe
'144286' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRDP' 'sip-files00068.jpg'
db0ea4c9171c33924399ad3eb7d15211
623498075dd1ef93db59a36edfd533da90c0db8a
describe
'37967' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRDQ' 'sip-files00068.pro'
ec70512e67f51f9f32fb8d9d3ddfd5ba
03a3bbe6d4ee4d4a214852f6fae2bac10c644e50
describe
'41685' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRDR' 'sip-files00068.QC.jpg'
be0e2756bfaadeb09090f9b3592d3d12
c7eea3ea1e691d13d4963ef67449f0d0ab7c0d96
describe
'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRDS' 'sip-files00068.tif'
577e89eba54fb6f9bba3e19224550ad8
6251c451be53c6745ac6d88e744033c03b46464c
describe
'1534' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRDT' 'sip-files00068.txt'
1edc13cfc236aa3d9516187c3b587cc6
499f7be8676e411e8ccaa24a411b2f3c8f01e5a4
describe
'10467' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRDU' 'sip-files00068thm.jpg'
e8d29febdfc8bec1c6e4e4996a384399
b93d1727d1452d27f63c8c0bd12482fc7068a566
describe
'290838' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRDV' 'sip-files00069.jp2'
a47c11fc06153adaa9a72a3cdd3cc27d
832da82769578a021170c2eccae125857c8de769
describe
'144649' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRDW' 'sip-files00069.jpg'
f5f0c3b5296d951d6d9f0abf65195c6d
2daba7036cfd7e431805d2ace0bfe89d24eef81f
describe
'37933' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRDX' 'sip-files00069.pro'
0c5137026a3a6b2614007331dd1ce8c6
bbc15c5870081ecf65c1accf39f2b1f3f6dd3b5e
describe
'42436' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRDY' 'sip-files00069.QC.jpg'
61fb8f929b95853675e4b2cb1861c4f5
27aa174ab6e774e446d35ea79ba3a59496eafb0d
describe
'2343888' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRDZ' 'sip-files00069.tif'
7fa52beb89f8b2fff39c459dfc28e00f
32613888561ff1e566c265d7131341794558f771
describe
'1533' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABREA' 'sip-files00069.txt'
4e91ec2a88c90dd0d9ec9aade5341750
8bebc7e109e461d48fbac0708857c4f38c388177
describe
'10545' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABREB' 'sip-files00069thm.jpg'
9b3a1dacecb2a62e569e3ad034a7b8e0
c7bfd183ce53cd14c95ed27e340044c9c015e1aa
describe
'293759' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABREC' 'sip-files00070.jp2'
1486e25d678c1ac5c798c6012e104db4
97fe098741db0438a83d116a704a496f1f6d94a0
describe
'135313' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRED' 'sip-files00070.jpg'
1e519660848c51523634fd3fae6fcf2d
f89b8c5385c062fe9e6cdf135dd95377e0f49a80
describe
'32430' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABREE' 'sip-files00070.pro'
e04a12d1ca871b3d781692bda529a02b
d7625cc8b16df7036a52d217ab107718431e0d49
describe
'39411' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABREF' 'sip-files00070.QC.jpg'
0c08606f90dd8981d2ae0e39946327b2
9895a343b076e57b35059971a12d2fca1aa1b3c9
describe
'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABREG' 'sip-files00070.tif'
2671be1d7d1bfe782f3e7ea62480fc96
666f9442a53051b6d9538ae93aa2d0e7fbea4a08
describe
'1350' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABREH' 'sip-files00070.txt'
0037499809e17351493ba5b4266ed35c
69ae46f54972894b14d1bcd1e27542d0ae35d877
describe
'10023' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABREI' 'sip-files00070thm.jpg'
07db8eb9c34682968de4b4691e8d72de
c1130d2e3e32d517aa6235d5ea25be832792f297
describe
'293785' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABREJ' 'sip-files00071.jp2'
47e3d76a29e811ecafe79091a5e501af
cf64a0ca4b7dbde079a90ac0d26defabcdbba72c
describe
'144751' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABREK' 'sip-files00071.jpg'
0619090687c5591a49aa651d9eacfeda
1ff887667aa4f5e89c78bf733d27a7e048469515
describe
'37517' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABREL' 'sip-files00071.pro'
15450590762d841ab8c49289b7598181
b5bd334c97008e7102a884c68cc55d1c0c43f199
describe
'42776' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABREM' 'sip-files00071.QC.jpg'
6f7f91f6f6746f43d0206c2ec024d022
5f05e62c5bb8ce740a85e5882513821ab60efb04
describe
'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABREN' 'sip-files00071.tif'
9d97aa3665cff0068a950398818af0da
2c78e803e1fca5c055603bb4a94ec48e06c4cf3e
describe
'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABREO' 'sip-files00071.txt'
b3b5a7835ecfd0dac87e91837aab5af4
d7b820381c2c2177da56c02027589c25c733b2c6
describe
'10853' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABREP' 'sip-files00071thm.jpg'
3523e80f413c9fbdbde9da99d7577f13
e97af279043a3a7d18cd453f38f8e72d722faf04
describe
'293825' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABREQ' 'sip-files00072.jp2'
c6426c63a355eb3739c2d86c9a72a8eb
00a5499b40b92f232ff518162d18b368d03cf9d3
describe
'130933' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRER' 'sip-files00072.jpg'
e0693c14d356c3ebe0ece3f94a638df7
de2d7996e1118a26b6fb167ff3631039bb370bc8
describe
'33993' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRES' 'sip-files00072.pro'
1e18385344cbd3adddd01a94f7a163ec
09c6ba2ad128c99efb905dfcce585d09a59f1479
describe
'38953' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRET' 'sip-files00072.QC.jpg'
98fa8731a40831bc7ddae3af214876d5
ea531c4d7a9e305a2042e0eb9131898290260add
describe
'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABREU' 'sip-files00072.tif'
ee668f5fa39995079144ba53a3e1fdfd
1b7921cb32bfbb784e24e3e124a27303c305cd30
describe
'1401' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABREV' 'sip-files00072.txt'
047fea0d9a6883ec45a54b816ad0f5fb
97a830d261e6d55e2f3669bfa2ba00b8063a3c89
describe
'10204' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABREW' 'sip-files00072thm.jpg'
5aa8639d81dae6c85ad59fd21d3e9fe2
33da9522f6fdcc8e77f00353e1fbc735270d55b2
describe
'293806' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABREX' 'sip-files00073.jp2'
c76634903cf82b9ac862246b69a52927
ac75cadd4b37bab236006bbc2c7562c72a644f1f
describe
'146394' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABREY' 'sip-files00073.jpg'
89ebdbf3447b6d32fd59077cbf4ef4b9
88f4b098ccd6d5bd8c1e151a9a7bd234c248512e
describe
'37738' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABREZ' 'sip-files00073.pro'
b0915e61fcc52c4a8085df3a3a584c86
d619f2fd3a3fa643edf0245377f1852c25965689
describe
'43214' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRFA' 'sip-files00073.QC.jpg'
6e8b812326e499f28cc127ae4670e0c8
eab0bac005b7b9efe2a77c151ceef47fc0896ad3
describe
'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRFB' 'sip-files00073.tif'
49f9ab65dc7b119ea466ef03de06de21
5a3aa2ba8eaeda62744ddf41cd800e47db51894a
describe
'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRFC' 'sip-files00073.txt'
87d14687de7f8aeecd8c671782c4ed68
72a5be54fc40630a69f8b36ae00f4c8e377f9b8b
'2011-12-22T13:30:04-05:00'
describe
'10889' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRFD' 'sip-files00073thm.jpg'
25d3a26f91334d5fbe0fe3a8953c8524
36b4c40de2c79e91793e3550cec9a42600292875
describe
'293610' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRFE' 'sip-files00074.jp2'
88ac20c017ed64f8cbbb88e371d1f00f
5ef25524e0698955d826c688759b0ffbbea2cc87
describe
'181831' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRFF' 'sip-files00074.jpg'
89e627a8ea71d02134a8894dd1288cac
15bfbed85bab20f6a05c0bfdf24ad1512ab0e6f8
describe
'3520' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRFG' 'sip-files00074.pro'
cff574bfae6830ca20f65cac2ab6cd9f
c7cfe4c1a532f7ee8f560ff3ad8bcb9e9f4ac1de
describe
'42187' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRFH' 'sip-files00074.QC.jpg'
f5a9d6bf346e648ca24a024a759a951a
6c0bfe282e129df3fcea1d7e3fc8a9ac881ee641
describe
'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRFI' 'sip-files00074.tif'
11ef5c8acd83d53357de539298639473
73002ffe7e43533d9d68145ccd93de613e2f8d32
describe
'206' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRFJ' 'sip-files00074.txt'
1bec3a69fc1df5fa7b5a21bf80afb47e
8d9968837be48b74601fdb6be59edb5c68655d27
'2011-12-22T13:31:15-05:00'
describe
Invalid character
'10131' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRFK' 'sip-files00074thm.jpg'
00bd144629766f6e70a894b2e0b6f4aa
f6a5c3ba05b1c2af353884a25e7c08794e433bc4
describe
'293761' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRFL' 'sip-files00075.jp2'
e092a6436efead9cbc0cd376dfd650ae
e67ace2cdf8e6fa9b4468a5d778dccc5dae5ecd8
describe
'141794' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRFM' 'sip-files00075.jpg'
444989339c8a7461bcbfcfe1462380f0
98aa5f74b0ffc7e9647882024e3c350d55eb5487
describe
'37225' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRFN' 'sip-files00075.pro'
d2f52a706fef1a4d0388b58d18d0e037
06d2127515f87455ec9dbad7885448ea0ec6e322
describe
'42007' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRFO' 'sip-files00075.QC.jpg'
6049d80413030a00e858aa73c251c211
59c257babc8ff960f5d2cb4ce7b12cc9bac2f209
describe
'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRFP' 'sip-files00075.tif'
c2deffae0ebe3bbe071e266b454438ec
ec99a207a8bbb2f9c5c2e4c8546becad6bf583b6
describe
'1498' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRFQ' 'sip-files00075.txt'
01ff79548f7612ddceb45f146723e071
54e6f86f9756ab5db15c9f3b5f675b03b0714d60
describe
'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRFR' 'sip-files00075thm.jpg'
7994632e81ee25357b1498e2d34b2b79
619b8025218bd2306e05b293c178ebf4b08e9fc3
describe
'293807' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRFS' 'sip-files00076.jp2'
78449e3ee385bbdbd4a9102f99c84f04
140d61ae34be553a5329e018c4d2ab4ef8d67135
describe
'145110' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRFT' 'sip-files00076.jpg'
5faadbc50162140e2e93b7232a715b4d
3cb2ccd7d5161b347ad8705599547d0c7c8b334c
describe
'37287' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRFU' 'sip-files00076.pro'
6e3d966bd1977b8c73dc2ae11d36a3c4
8f512c429f72d8de3d401edab39e991b3037684d
describe
'42360' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRFV' 'sip-files00076.QC.jpg'
2a6979eed2000ed200664b6055afea98
e2aa3186815b7b6748da208b165f401696d9b2c2
describe
'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRFW' 'sip-files00076.tif'
2b7fd624e707c3f17854a310ca304931
f9fe9776a3d1e27f49216d4c1d8860dd52f9b531
describe
'1509' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRFX' 'sip-files00076.txt'
f7a9be2d2a186dab3efb20fc568ef337
0d5480807023a7c6cb8ebf74261581c6cebd4e04
describe
'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRFY' 'sip-files00076thm.jpg'
5004b64dfe19f2c00c5350f9aa63780c
a077386d7db79784aedd5f0a3b1ef63bb41cee67
describe
'293784' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRFZ' 'sip-files00077.jp2'
86c5e5f8d5b2fcf9b255153b3e675430
2921a293d22c2b8dd1f9c9312db423b2f17f90fa
describe
'139728' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRGA' 'sip-files00077.jpg'
23c7c05aa1bc81d58b153c5eadb431e7
fdc384efa8336ea1a893a86647fb1e48b7fbf0fe
describe
'33959' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRGB' 'sip-files00077.pro'
e89da3881394f5b9f4a155a04147f903
d5c3d00f0cc5d91ab73b6d9b83f914fe3780785a
describe
'39459' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRGC' 'sip-files00077.QC.jpg'
1231df8c553efe1cb553735982170421
e0f2a7a38c76344e6fbe2d6b14715ceb194c37be
describe
'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRGD' 'sip-files00077.tif'
9088031d4ca557269ac19eeaf413612c
47c7c483ae8fd399f9ef9e285560f4aec8dc2a13
describe
'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRGE' 'sip-files00077.txt'
2f69c4e6055f89b36076a22a2058a7c6
569b244351607861a4b2a440cf29dca73ea0bd4c
describe
'9762' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRGF' 'sip-files00077thm.jpg'
9b4201bb7e10f45db228e7cd93d76e51
2c9809bfc6cf86e969ef9a1b04b5e063f378dbd6
describe
'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRGG' 'sip-files00078.jp2'
23fcd9b9426b807567ee90c54947e433
c8b0b1c37bfbc79b787069ab2264d38f20a9f52f
describe
'155422' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRGH' 'sip-files00078.jpg'
fb9b112bec7047fd7f4f3fb5a26c3dc2
de89baf62bd72fda5ea667548f51988ace182258
describe
'39816' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRGI' 'sip-files00078.pro'
56f6e111b486f4a766198161fe000c7a
137f651d45b2907c7272d082fb338b1d99af874e
'2011-12-22T13:31:17-05:00'
describe
'44957' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRGJ' 'sip-files00078.QC.jpg'
fcaf72c8579900aab723e02500ed7b67
a711f8c2b8ab65c729c408f1bf8531b95e30d9a7
describe
'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRGK' 'sip-files00078.tif'
3f6312664a8051681487bac4a0c89062
d7a61be4b3c0d275104917f4e5f725da03e59561
describe
'1605' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRGL' 'sip-files00078.txt'
2f00eb35b3a3a4ed397bfc474acb2190
c3351497930b216647cf946348fe5b86d5c81363
describe
'10938' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRGM' 'sip-files00078thm.jpg'
a68ea6b18d9fc836a57d687c552c7453
79662d62a97d59113468d4945391af8f93fa92b6
describe
'293821' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRGN' 'sip-files00079.jp2'
410f6073418e9ede4e0285ada435dcd8
7b870f75e7b46b02b61bc8ad5fb4c330ce63fb46
describe
'149840' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRGO' 'sip-files00079.jpg'
eb7b3435ee6e7124bff9b3e395633a40
7c8b60c3d36177b8a30d22cdd40a9fdd5e74c5a6
describe
'39514' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRGP' 'sip-files00079.pro'
256e43527988dd82f850193585c58893
97095adf50c9459fc925e60bccd0098ef92f6c14
describe
'43056' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRGQ' 'sip-files00079.QC.jpg'
d979e6ee06db86f2a2d2ed9b3a82f655
bd10a930e5daf872a7a81cedb9261abb4b045068
describe
'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRGR' 'sip-files00079.tif'
c35024d80312cb1f391c1954f752db98
9dba4ae8a914687180de8490a718cffae9a2d0ab
describe
'1569' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRGS' 'sip-files00079.txt'
4771ee0148459e241cc38c42930e5448
f887665e7bfee308555d27d75dbd78848223a163
describe
'10799' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRGT' 'sip-files00079thm.jpg'
d4643c9af1d0f45b1b776e927f291909
9de0296063a1f29c3fc6eafed3f641ece393e90a
describe
'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRGU' 'sip-files00080.jp2'
12873c00b695ef2391842c3bcb7ca05a
7b2e41f077c301e3811cfd629a6a74e81abd908f
describe
'140983' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRGV' 'sip-files00080.jpg'
5cd90838574d4c595a04525013b0ad8b
8be64a6486fe7579955771411951897ecf62bb55
describe
'36839' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRGW' 'sip-files00080.pro'
74691c74eb62839bb7e59476a9a17d65
a0bca089f5d13bddbdf77f04dfeaafdc2339ab3d
describe
'40986' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRGX' 'sip-files00080.QC.jpg'
aa845c10279778b8265701680e2c7ac6
b449655a6f875483a54aa26722bc1d9350e33a05
describe
'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRGY' 'sip-files00080.tif'
b4fe8aeef162e23cc30e6d9c5e92aff0
d3c907fda369bc002e2a8605ad07626ab188d348
describe
'1482' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRGZ' 'sip-files00080.txt'
ace4ad3ecb5ec9221aaeb687a4e0ef0a
439d25545a0696adb1e53f05b0ff9722f34e2f24
describe
'10486' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRHA' 'sip-files00080thm.jpg'
c2a17a93a3a26ea90b86cbad2cb9f7cf
f15c9b348baa3856a2bb5ee9fc9d28b363819ddc
describe
'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRHB' 'sip-files00081.jp2'
7467cfffa9c77f01b3da3203aa017a94
4128cc4acffbc391a8e33b15335a5e3197190388
describe
'150738' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRHC' 'sip-files00081.jpg'
0fc55c4f4c15595dacbf18c651c25260
8881a5613c52b6c516b65f77810fa615c7abba3d
describe
'39286' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRHD' 'sip-files00081.pro'
5e97702a990623e6c9e2f3116d707508
3865ddc6d3aa08a6a50246cbd8c17e8b369aa50a
describe
'42954' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRHE' 'sip-files00081.QC.jpg'
5a1c1533be4ba83a7e2ca0e6d84ecede
fb2d56cecad1713885336b2b5c10be0c9562ec1e
'2011-12-22T13:30:34-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRHF' 'sip-files00081.tif'
d20fe3e87546211fa54a0b57262bb474
33e50bea421fee0939b3ac9868e29b48a053f1cf
describe
'1570' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRHG' 'sip-files00081.txt'
6a7f0ecd4231425fa2663bad05fb86b9
e178236b76be4395b2379b4437ae946e121244dc
describe
'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRHH' 'sip-files00081thm.jpg'
8c0cc9ed86e50ff8f7887ab50897fa81
1dadf43162f060fc6502e82260d258ed424d2cbf
describe
'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRHI' 'sip-files00082.jp2'
999a9b37869eece9a7a96a2be82634c3
b323b1d01163ee05a9715f0a1fb4addaa203fd1b
describe
'138111' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRHJ' 'sip-files00082.jpg'
fa8e9a99e29c90c9744c8cd7ee42caf8
01a2912413a1f0a0cff62d0cf33de55f64fbfe95
describe
'35323' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRHK' 'sip-files00082.pro'
c8f1789fb65ae1fdb49bdeecd25c8962
f342a94d25e6b838f0897055ec5a2f63c1129548
describe
'40165' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRHL' 'sip-files00082.QC.jpg'
b796b80c4cef17e43d3afed55a4df79a
33e108e06c94b72eaa709a2c0322e36817d0ec80
describe
'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRHM' 'sip-files00082.tif'
5593e00a5483b98ed4bbc93c75b0ccb2
d218f5a6b64dcb1ea25259fed3ecff7a5f22c38d
describe
'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRHN' 'sip-files00082.txt'
4a84a79aeb23d1d1471595a83e657721
99e400db6b1b9bd98a7944a7e79c502eef0541fc
describe
'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRHO' 'sip-files00082thm.jpg'
44c972bc0ed8beee4ab5de880a62851d
e73f94b675b57dfc239d8000f9a1e1d38105b72d
describe
'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRHP' 'sip-files00083.jp2'
eaab201866e908ed27e6226cad9b137e
039b51ee836c0a7a8c968aa1a186d63d6e6e5e5c
describe
'157961' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRHQ' 'sip-files00083.jpg'
3d32d27a59e5bc8010f7cf152bea366a
eea3e302e00ce142aae726b9a85131512296f7a1
describe
'42201' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRHR' 'sip-files00083.pro'
ebdc0fae61e1db88f9da0b6feba4c96f
3e927af1d3c2eb9275823effd7a4edc43acc34b0
describe
'45491' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRHS' 'sip-files00083.QC.jpg'
c1ba2bbf1f9f1b1f6ab72e05b74ce99e
a225028e3caab6c197e5f872c8bf8e72611e3456
describe
'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRHT' 'sip-files00083.tif'
40c453402cd4540ca3b0e45dbbd244d3
154e3f44037f72e8e7f024a78fd9a02aa1d4113e
describe
'1667' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRHU' 'sip-files00083.txt'
c76151ff882c5c43bc374c85d70437c2
0c22c285dd3fe03e9920dd6ac5f109a00cd5072f
describe
'11128' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRHV' 'sip-files00083thm.jpg'
ce4ede6741272cd82eaa33116c2efa35
143307b98150ef735439081c61a7e6202818332e
describe
'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRHW' 'sip-files00084.jp2'
8929e2529c8c51494e51b371c39b0eef
52cc8852d92191b7b38dce23c204ad090dd42421
describe
'155244' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRHX' 'sip-files00084.jpg'
2204f1e84158e0f5152b6deca2d906b5
8b89ed77de4859097d5aa2198067108bf0387dff
describe
'40607' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRHY' 'sip-files00084.pro'
0014488b2aa3d6ce001e38bd37b8ec36
797d4a1d3437b8fe46275d5a04e1c79289333d35
describe
'44789' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRHZ' 'sip-files00084.QC.jpg'
700738588b7051a79134b06a6274150f
233ba9a33c5cc163d491f2fecf619536b6ef1408
describe
'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRIA' 'sip-files00084.tif'
3223d7ae5850375e66390a456234c87f
a3e5e65fc57d696cd21fd894e2062cd7ccffd70a
describe
'1638' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRIB' 'sip-files00084.txt'
b993b1d07938c7d3f15c0d01019dc7a7
d98c87c1e2b34fb0d1fe1f3d5961516f613e2ea0
describe
'11221' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRIC' 'sip-files00084thm.jpg'
830294cd1892bb0c8ab4421e8cad4ac4
8af4965249b52ff0e97ff866b0ee9f9d28d6a0ac
describe
'293828' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRID' 'sip-files00085.jp2'
6bda94667f3db988b2204be159ce3157
6ae148bbed7352fc00accc86c3f6084577201f05
describe
'140835' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRIE' 'sip-files00085.jpg'
1ebd0f13b136c3dcffd37e5ebd388a05
8a84101c91af2d42e7f67f856d90c3b3363589f1
describe
'36578' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRIF' 'sip-files00085.pro'
c89a337cd30db6a9fb6cd3a117377f61
23194dd0180a623a104f03c554b86c79bf916b39
describe
'40894' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRIG' 'sip-files00085.QC.jpg'
900a3fb62fdf940ffc65ac4a9ee44593
47ee5c7aa195ca346f854cc7045f9c78090711cc
describe
'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRIH' 'sip-files00085.tif'
5f92ad340e78c05b9117f8c6e8324859
7b6793088772a581618920f136db053ff5d1555d
describe
'1463' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRII' 'sip-files00085.txt'
4f15b2e8b87bfa624c7e3cbe81a28d4a
e010b4e0f0543a9f5a0741c43ce88cb6278bd035
describe
'10288' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRIJ' 'sip-files00085thm.jpg'
485992697e3e6e5149260f1f642251a2
f47016696656fa2dac53df2acbf2a8a25d1f9a6b
describe
'293559' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRIK' 'sip-files00086.jp2'
cf6abb4d5d0aa727787f42768ddbf78f
da9c99f77dbe7930632653250b84d433fe50d2b6
describe
'254645' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRIL' 'sip-files00086.jpg'
eccb1c7046fc2d154593ea1e8568f252
320d323b3cbd5620388edd1b850aec3dfe9ec6ea
describe
'11600' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRIM' 'sip-files00086.pro'
979a02c790ea47306adb98f43e9a208a
5d95e4d5bea8d33de48b7628ce9fd7162e8a4984
describe
'68761' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRIN' 'sip-files00086.QC.jpg'
70ca3ed9ba897283056c2c5d3373d4d4
b7248031892fd212250bae61e2cda044ddc93cae
describe
'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRIO' 'sip-files00086.tif'
13ad84cb342497dceacd5e8edf5293d0
8671f37b01780d7ae223890420ab255510c9c2ce
describe
'708' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRIP' 'sip-files00086.txt'
0f7813797ba87da8d07f2b3c08570a5b
ff9331a4fa4984857077bdb1f9f9e3073c92e55c
describe
'17194' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRIQ' 'sip-files00086thm.jpg'
cc42992516458a3d620ec650eaa3a2e5
0c4c5fc4e2372d39fd2a15281dde9525dfc740e4
describe
'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRIR' 'sip-files00087.jp2'
9aa434ccd9dcc8b897fa901121efd4de
6e8adff8cae1257f96556ef8b91e5821869abd28
describe
'156229' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRIS' 'sip-files00087.jpg'
ee628d6acf7ac5fc0d74b05be4715c0f
6b4b4b3a4190d74da10e7fbdd5ba08b492bbfd4b
describe
'38319' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRIT' 'sip-files00087.pro'
e46499054b41cc2bf42a011651cd6e3a
52a056c06e74f7b61084f29239082963fb203bf4
describe
'47623' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRIU' 'sip-files00087.QC.jpg'
0b52818e38baebbae7cc979389619a80
4bc141dc97759b966de9d20a2508bde600ae63b5
describe
'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRIV' 'sip-files00087.tif'
c669a864305ad52112690e6652ec009c
037a033229207559814779ce605937649715ff74
describe
'1856' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRIW' 'sip-files00087.txt'
f93bf14351747f228459a7236a241f90
4ba90a6e36104aa5c1076e4b7d1bd17694669749
describe
Invalid character
'13288' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRIX' 'sip-files00087thm.jpg'
f8fadf115c3e84ea62e77642689eb2c9
97fdc362d044723eead2fc00b7b7fe79ca207dcf
describe
'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRIY' 'sip-files00088.jp2'
f180618146d810dd7a21700b692368f6
7d7b76fab3374060b56d3a50ebbc5b77d0bb903e
describe
'209585' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRIZ' 'sip-files00088.jpg'
0e06d7b0919137cedd5a0b319c64790b
570a241dcd399d29b766bb538f92ea5e3b721460
describe
'22824' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRJA' 'sip-files00088.pro'
c927793256052a752e85553b8ab86eea
fb11420575b94699120e7addd2bc2e459e42f61e
describe
'53971' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRJB' 'sip-files00088.QC.jpg'
13ded9a320f0d158ebc7b1113aeae72c
4759eed064a093a9ffb67660c501dc125a07a556
describe
'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRJC' 'sip-files00088.tif'
35d1d542a9cc2f769a1914255953f8ce
c08ea130dc6ba62dfbf9c22fb4e450c5a24b1219
describe
'1024' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRJD' 'sip-files00088.txt'
a7b681d9235983a4a32ff8705bbee0e2
55b730b0484506d14d3fdc7ecece1125d0a3cac4
describe
'13727' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRJE' 'sip-files00088thm.jpg'
b332be806781072fcb60ef41e905dcc1
961215054ae33947cabbc3a046f3e9c4990d166a
describe
'293776' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRJF' 'sip-files00089.jp2'
f326dee88c2195013e562f3266108fcc
b753d1e903206ee6e62f84c13883e835a776705b
describe
'199904' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRJG' 'sip-files00089.jpg'
314d6b13b53644093de4cb5ea30598c9
2c96e29abd3cf75dc06ba1693c45b3b319746b6a
describe
'62783' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRJH' 'sip-files00089.pro'
e61605efa0f9e58b53942b63b2139713
9625ec93b7fa98d865b22cf8e8306c168c4cc744
describe
'58429' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRJI' 'sip-files00089.QC.jpg'
da0d441220069b6a420aebe28b0556d9
7391fed95f35ee12137d178fad68998e0805c866
describe
'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRJJ' 'sip-files00089.tif'
b90900a00437ec27ad81131dd841ae14
473c9d6b9eddc43b397addbe64fe228cdeb50bb4
describe
'2744' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRJK' 'sip-files00089.txt'
7e040c980b957a145343c034de088353
981b61cf2d2a675bfe21fc107933f94accb1ce43
describe
'15057' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRJL' 'sip-files00089thm.jpg'
dc4677742300aaf83a79341b35ed2369
bd0b8fc9f998b7d2cd380ef455ec70d84070ab31
describe
'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRJM' 'sip-files00090.jp2'
400ddb5867ac1bf879ab20c4b8d2c9fc
5c116f0557986601bce26e531120306e03888198
describe
'263702' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRJN' 'sip-files00090.jpg'
8dc493d9bf48bcb529adfe2e7017c6f4
ed1e94d11cad4adc93d2c9d48c32e1b4e8ed532e
describe
'12825' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRJO' 'sip-files00090.pro'
0b516987f323303dd707164bc8e6a88e
7ca04965be6e70102e51ed83edffafdbf5a898cd
describe
'60627' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRJP' 'sip-files00090.QC.jpg'
bf80971a87601d18faad807b157a173e
8ff3ce67b435c4ecc10aac283242c4e37fe35797
describe
'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRJQ' 'sip-files00090.tif'
4843e5486bde3471a9ae34881246a126
b8635cbbdc047fd975ba08eb9eec56ae3c29d4ce
'2011-12-22T13:32:40-05:00'
describe
'566' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRJR' 'sip-files00090.txt'
119573616d9b1e5d877334e4a8c0a0fb
a045e9e2c95f0556bbb14df9cd5944ddfa2381d6
describe
'14322' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRJS' 'sip-files00090thm.jpg'
5e11598c9e67fc7149ef744597e9dd2f
3a225506285a248fd9ee2d553948ef161fbfaa61
describe
'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRJT' 'sip-files00091.jp2'
57b64b3102657bc4813d3a103a7f2389
ca467de0dd28e5587c8d2aceecdc131785a5c5d6
describe
'192862' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRJU' 'sip-files00091.jpg'
861eebfbf1c3eb8e7c4d1751f3dca4b8
26cf17bf4910b74522e2e46cfbe8a65595f3e1ac
describe
'39748' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRJV' 'sip-files00091.pro'
a9246a7710207ab11698616e81ede740
659f1838d0dff69db922281ed70b8b9b4150f86d
describe
'55912' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRJW' 'sip-files00091.QC.jpg'
ac1551c74fcc506f50d2410392f5e6ab
f28ce669f4f558e822086139995f42086511cf6e
describe
'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRJX' 'sip-files00091.tif'
cc7d076592cb75be01407acce773a91c
16173b2e0b969047e04d27a45141420fef54bd3b
describe
'1756' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRJY' 'sip-files00091.txt'
de51617bd31df5d8c0cde8593a557c04
befa60950f65c0322a9d3803f9e438dc9417ef76
describe
'14799' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRJZ' 'sip-files00091thm.jpg'
17ae7c853624805be9e27c205d172714
b81d13319a1b8626f02f81b9f5b7c1755e396362
describe
'293650' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRKA' 'sip-files00092.jp2'
ef5c4137698580f547d7a111d85551a9
f0037aca64b755a823732fbf084fd488b33eab88
describe
'202007' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRKB' 'sip-files00092.jpg'
ac1119d3d3e101bd6687ee0bd0f2f143
f0eca3a6b1ba85bd87142e3ec0c73f7d7f71f4f2
describe
'11099' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRKC' 'sip-files00092.pro'
ae94256dbcdf8a627bcdd0ebc67d10e3
a914a62a3404e282ec19c96a107fec140584cc40
describe
'48266' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRKD' 'sip-files00092.QC.jpg'
41a590685bc627f69064f693f7e82fa8
cca30e9c54a6b5bb1efa8c2013dea6f24f5ea846
describe
'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRKE' 'sip-files00092.tif'
a064a2af15aae1f366e0dc6b7f08174e
3eba399078ac307745b165105ea37f91ddb519b7
describe
'535' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRKF' 'sip-files00092.txt'
855b0ea27331ea0b75c4c90910bfb3c9
7c6dc3c742fa476a919bb86fb0989363a7e3d2a1
describe
'12365' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRKG' 'sip-files00092thm.jpg'
95470284821373d5226e7e4d98f50408
21f44708725dc8c71b7f0b993f4ed3c75fe53f77
describe
'293680' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRKH' 'sip-files00093.jp2'
955ae27c4a18c66c0561c340d177601c
485a4e72fc5c69106601d111edc80574011ac987
describe
'196029' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRKI' 'sip-files00093.jpg'
968a4d65340d85a5e244c88da22f36be
3d816c21fe6cf7f56e963e192bdafa7aed340dbc
describe
'67178' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRKJ' 'sip-files00093.pro'
94daf5876f5e8080648372650a1705fe
e090bf614b99852dcbf82f8278cf2329ea488bd9
describe
'56202' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRKK' 'sip-files00093.QC.jpg'
1e3c0ee4e6e72b02e39fc32666453b24
aefedd07519764feee4feb3152b746038d8c501a
describe
'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRKL' 'sip-files00093.tif'
537eedd25309803fb88f6ce0fd6080e7
53e1151b3094afbc44622f3a3253a97a303a489d
describe
'2997' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRKM' 'sip-files00093.txt'
5600ab32bfc613543382bbb3118afc3b
b9a8fd876ebf5a21354b4ba206a0729cd0097c24
describe
'14937' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRKN' 'sip-files00093thm.jpg'
be786e2c325c9ae5d3d5867be821b06e
2c5785106cf81e49673d26ee1bc6ad0a97a19437
describe
'293736' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRKO' 'sip-files00094.jp2'
8248b96d08525281b4bdbfb3455163ac
3078afb21a0fe564545ec7a3d203f60c920c6496
describe
'224080' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRKP' 'sip-files00094.jpg'
038fc02ab379c4b70c5cabe6c0abd27d
4c2bf696b05e89129ed69e5c1aaf0bea3338c65f
describe
'5840' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRKQ' 'sip-files00094.pro'
17ec7471c880a18862f5f649f91343d9
44507f283c0299c2bbb7b4f547490d64e9904340
describe
'58103' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRKR' 'sip-files00094.QC.jpg'
167024b7ad5f5a03a7a31864a88f649c
295416665e6c6febdecadec15a0cd5f51c76a5a0
describe
'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRKS' 'sip-files00094.tif'
b11f48d1b2490c6f82f9beb665352969
faccb2df7b007f984bac609d28a601adfc50b39a
'2011-12-22T13:32:41-05:00'
describe
'334' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRKT' 'sip-files00094.txt'
d97fdc5799245c713c482cfd64bf3dbd
1e76f5a4d2c1b0114389eaf625b4a2fb33855c05
describe
'14723' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRKU' 'sip-files00094thm.jpg'
66ddaa73ac1a83dde43ef20b4d7be759
1de900ab7609c470a1d6b1d0ca0f5fc6ab7507e8
describe
'293802' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRKV' 'sip-files00095.jp2'
ef04a78f9bee64e524dd2adf22a18c06
26ed2d76521684261dd49ed87063a04934be0fcf
describe
'181891' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRKW' 'sip-files00095.jpg'
659e3e214f8b208e9bb32f3718ea0d23
01d478192c717cc9e32ca8fa852c8492f660982a
describe
'53552' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRKX' 'sip-files00095.pro'
becc6f774d8e87c0f159e451334592c9
d78509b5f716ff1aa9e8249a5ed95a92067789b0
describe
'55743' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRKY' 'sip-files00095.QC.jpg'
c33390fbf72a0a7debbe44cb92380f64
e97d487089fa289a841c2b611684094b782cc956
describe
'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRKZ' 'sip-files00095.tif'
99f13461a787b984b0abb85c14a6efbf
cffc8726c947b3e6b0c39873ec8e3bf285306223
describe
'2240' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRLA' 'sip-files00095.txt'
10b7be3a0ca7e8cf1c8691215ca460df
b39d74c52d2f4344b0e1632d21ec5acdd9aa881c
describe
'14842' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRLB' 'sip-files00095thm.jpg'
e1a5d4fcae4358067d9abe713008ed3e
1448196852d62dcb12a1abfa180ee53931ce3e25
describe
'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRLC' 'sip-files00096.jp2'
b8b465d56580fc0e1c32b1a62f8a9284
97d6e181612d83afb4c64aaac0f7be5af60a11d8
describe
'249565' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRLD' 'sip-files00096.jpg'
6adde545741fddf69eab59dd9c2721e6
1f7876fcddcac76557452272fa9863865acf0430
describe
'48592' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRLE' 'sip-files00096.pro'
73e2a1ddc6ac075d66617c5fea078b5c
c7922314f26ce628abaebd397b4b0423f777a1f9
describe
'61851' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRLF' 'sip-files00096.QC.jpg'
e5e0c60e8bc06cabc898ae05f80db8f1
884edb3925652183d6a30398d280878c803e4429
describe
'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRLG' 'sip-files00096.tif'
62f3bc13afb4b73e155d00c92b6076df
93a8bfd727d2387d4530c77a84eebd8ce37d4537
describe
'2317' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRLH' 'sip-files00096.txt'
e21b91074a46555dd861e6b7f972bdfc
f2e2f14a48fd404c4c2863c41e1224ea1b1bde21
describe
Invalid character
'14823' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRLI' 'sip-files00096thm.jpg'
5ee29e0f31d6e8de7fd68a0e03378d59
3723b5c247c2137a54e3853ce93f547356a94a67
describe
'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRLJ' 'sip-files00097.jp2'
96c1fc2d692bbcd5d996d210d5e9e4ae
27af6ef80fb060222eb0328acc0408fe43e12172
describe
'240584' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRLK' 'sip-files00097.jpg'
b707f123852be6a7c2e6a5bd6f734b8c
6ece083c46421b3cbb503b417f642b71e59430e3
describe
'12249' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRLL' 'sip-files00097.pro'
05a12844aef6926930399bd209573eb7
207925790dcd8bc28f37e1c52458a28bd6e8f93a
describe
'58797' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRLM' 'sip-files00097.QC.jpg'
f5484f6851f90b56cfa4d838822d733c
3b9b884a88c3ce99c5bf446a38fd5733f2b492da
describe
'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRLN' 'sip-files00097.tif'
02a605ea3c9f54b6f4858d9e70d95178
67254c874c76026da33b0117df065fd08a8161ba
describe
'584' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRLO' 'sip-files00097.txt'
f36aaa96ff14360b6f30a29306efad89
956ee81228d2860d1cbc1db558c8e5340f8fd2a5
describe
Invalid character
'14229' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRLP' 'sip-files00097thm.jpg'
32cf626dfbd71c9efd00e0d1eb5d7f8c
8162eefe0cc13e336e8f27a335b12fdc43272867
describe
'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRLQ' 'sip-files00098.jp2'
725b9ce0f15fed6282b80886bfbe2dd0
ff938d33e26789946d0a411820ff4ddeb236cdc1
describe
'191205' 'info:fdaE20081212_AAAANYfileF20081214_AABRLR' 'sip-files00098.jpg'
22f26e2e0bcc0e01b6aebb9ff69ce84b
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describe
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my:
}

TLE
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SO aPC ACU UCU EEL
©QOOOOOOG¢ © DOWVOOOO

BY THE TEACHERS OF THE

Providence Particular Baptist
Sunday School, Thurletone,

For Punctual Attendance, having obtained
Marks during the past year. L &¢



The Baldwin Library




MUM

“SPECIAL—JUST OUT,


UPS AND DOWNS.

The Story of a Mewspaper Bop.



THE RELIGIOUS TRACT SOCIETY:
56 PATERNOSTER ROW, AND 65 ST. PAUL'S CHURCHYARD.
LONDON,
CONTENTS.

CHAP, PAGE
1, THe Lapy IN THE BLack BONNET . Tees
1. Jor’s CHRistMas FEAST ; : ; 10
m1. AN ORPHAN. : : : : . 16

iv. A FRESH START . ; : . . 25
v. Jor Joins THE VOLUNTEERS . : Bags ail
vi, HIGHER UP THE LADDER. ee 39

vil. A WOUNDED SPIRIT . : : E » 48

vill. JoE Breaks His Bonps . s : 52

1X. DUPED. 5 : es . SO
x. In THE Deprus . ; : ; 5 65

x1, A Goop SAMARITAN . : : : 72
UPS AND DOWNS.

CHAPTER I.

THE LADY IN THE BLACK BONNET.






LOBE! Evening Standard! Echo!
special edition Echo! shouted
the ragged newspaper boys, as
they jostled one another and
the passers-by, one cold Novem-
ber evening, at the corner of a
crowded thoroughfare in London.

Presently an omnibus stopped
to put down passengers ; among them

was a lady who was plainly dressed

in black, and wore a neat straw bon-
= net. Her face was stamped with the
* imperishable beauty of goodness, and
one could hardly look at it without feeling that
it was the face of a good woman.
The lady was well known at that busy corner,
and on descending from the omnibus she was
4 Ups and Downs

immediately surrounded by the clamorous ur- ©
chins, with their cries of ‘‘ Globe! Evening Stan-
dard! Echo / special edition, special edition ; here
you are, mum, special edition !’”’ and half a. dozen
papers were ‘thrust into her face. The lady
stood still, and looked into the eager, dirty faces
before her.

‘* No, no,” she said, shortly, waving the bigger
boys away. ‘‘I take the little boy’s paper.”

A very little boy, even more wan and ragged
than the rest, with a pinched white face and’
large bright eyes, rushed forward.

The lady took the Hecho, and gave him a half-
penny, which he pocketed in a business-like way,
and was running off in search of another cus-
tomer, when the lady stopped him.

** Are you hungry ?” she said.

“Yes, mum, please, mum,” answered the little
fellow, in an indifferent tone, as though it was
quite a matter of course that he should be
hungry.

“Go to that stall, and get a cup of hot coftee
and something to eat, ” said the lady, as she
put a coin into the child’s hand.

He looked at the money for a moment, and
when he discovered that it was a real silver
sixpence he whistled with supreme delight, and
then gave the lady one of the brightest smiles
she had ever seen. That smile thanked her
better than any words could. have done. She
lingered a minute or two to see what the boy
would do.

“Tl see youacross the road,1 mum,” he said, hold-
ing up his ragged little elbow for her to lean upon,
The Lady in the Black Bonnet. 5

**No, thank you,” she answered, feeling much
amused at the idea of being protected by such a
tiny champion. ‘‘ Go and get your coffee.” _

Joe was by no means unwilling to. obey, and
proceeded to the coffee stall without further delay.
For twopence he got a large cup of steaming hot
coffee and a roll; and he treated his companions
to a cup of coffee and a roll between them,
and then put the twopence change in his pocket.
Joe had been earning his own living too long not
to have learned provident habits.

Miss Goodman went home to her cheerful
fireside with much better appetite for her own
dinner from the fact that she had helped to feed
one hungry fellow-creature that bitter night.

She was up betimes the next morning, and at
the corner, waiting for the omnibus, soon after
eight o’clock. There were not many people in |
London who worked harder than that good lady.
But little Joe was there before her, with his
white pinched face and little red nose, running
up and down, and trying to get a little warmth
int» kis poor bare feet. The moment he saw his
fricnd he ran up to her with his usual cry.

“ Telegraph! Standard! Daily News! here you
are,mum. Daily News ? yes, mum, thank you,
mum; and oh! please, mum, I did have such a
jolly hot cup of coffee last night, and another
this morning.”

“Tm glad of that,” said the lady, as she
climbed into an omnibus, and was whirled off.

Joe stuck faithfully to his corner day after
day; he was so bright and quick, and so very
little, that he excited compassion and sold more
6 Ups and Downs.

papers than most of the boys; but still ib was a
very scanty living that he managed to earn, and
many and many a night he went to his miserable
lodging both cold and hungry. But there was
one customer Joe was always sure of, and that
was the lady in the black bonnet.

So it came to pass that in the course of time
a sort of understanding was established be. ween
these two, and the other paper boys always drew
back when the lady in the black bonnet appeared ;
they knew she only dealt with little Joseph.

One night Miss Goodman got out of the
omnibus with a large parcel; Joe immediately
ran up with his ‘‘Globe/ Echo! here you are,
mum, special edition !”

The lady bought her paper, and tucked that
and her parcel under her arm.

“Please, mum, may I carry your parcel?”
asked the boy.

“Yes, if you like,” answered she; “but if
you do, I must carry your papers; you cannot
manage both.”

So the two exchanged burdens, and trudged on
side by side.

“What is your name?” asked the lady.

“Joseph Giles, please, mum,” replied the boy;
“but they always calls me Joe.”

“Where do you live ?” asked she.

‘‘ Nowhere in partickler,” replied he; ‘I gets
a lodging where there’s room.” ;

“ But have you no father or mother?”

“Father he died long ago, and mother she’s
in the ’orspital, please, mum.”

‘Tg she very ill ?”
The Lady in the Black Bonnet. 7

“Yes, dreadful ill, please, mum. She coughs
awful. She's got a consumption,” Joe answered.

«Do you go to school ?”

“Yes, to the night-school sometimes.”

“Can you read ?”

“Only just a little; there’s such a lot of us,
and such a noise, we can’t learn much.”

“ Should you like to know how to read ?”

« Shouldn’t I just ?—that’s all!” answered Joe.

By this time they had reached the lady’s
house. She gave a loud ring, and the door was
opened by a neat, smiling servant-maid. The
servant took the parcel from Joe, and the lady gave
bim back his papers, and sixpence for his trouble.

«Would you like some bread and cheese ?”’

“Yes, mum, please,” answered Joe.

So he was told to sit down in the hall while
the servant fetched him some bread and cheese.

While Joe was waiting he stared about him
with all his eyes. He had never been in such a
house as this before; to him it appeared quite
splendid. The floor was all covered with oil-
cloth and mats, and the stairs with bright red
carpet; there was a lamp hanging from the
ceiling, which made the whole place look warm
and cheerful.

In a few minutes the servant appeared again
with a good plateful of bread and cheese. She
put them down beside the boy, saying,—

“Don’t make a mess in my clean hall,” and
she walked away with a supercilious air. She
did not like dirty people: perhaps she forgot
that she had once been cold and hungry and
even dirty herself, ;



























































































































































































= =
Pi i Ha
ftieagai Tit
v a
\ SE
tt THC
ne et
g ta ea AA a
HAA i Te AT
= See aH
th ca Hn ri
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ATER























































































































































































tee Wabda : — ¢ nt

JOE IN THE HALL,
The Lady in the Black Bonnet. 9

But little Joe did not trouble himself about the
servant ; he set to work to enjoy his supper, which
he did most thoroughly. When he had finished
he sat still, wondering what he was expected to
do next; but before he had made up his mind
lis head began to feel heavy, for he was very
tired, and in a few minutes he was fast asleep.

He slept soundly for about an hour, when he
was startled by a voice exclaiming,—

“Who in the world is that ?”

Joe jumped to his feet and rubbed ne eyes 5
he could not remember in the least where he
was, for he had been in a deep sleep. The place
looked quite strange to him, and there were two
strange ladies standing before him; one an old
lady with a shawl wrapped round her, the other
a. younger lady, but without her bonnet. Joe
did not recognise his friend till she said,—

‘“Why, it is the poor little paper boy !”

Then he remembered all that had happened,
and began to hunt for his precious Echoes and ~
his torn cap. Having found these treasures, he
said, in his matter-of-course tone,—

“Tm sorry I went to sleep in your house,
mum, but I was so very tired. Good-night,
mum.”

‘‘Good-night, Joseph,” said Miss Goodman as
she shut the street-door after him.

_.-T do think it is very imprudent of you to
take in street boys like that,” said her mother.
“T hope he has not stolen anything.”

“Not he, mother; [am sure that boy has an
honest face,” replied the daughter, who thought
well of every one.
10

CHAPTER II.
JOE’S CHRISTMAS FEAST.

wit was Christmas time, the season when we
‘lt are all supposed to rejoice, and we are apt

> to think that, for one day at least, everyone
is well fed. But there was no feasting for poor
Joe; indeed for him it was rather a more bitter
fast than usual; he hardly sold any papers, and
was only able to buy one dry roll to stop the
cravings of hunger, for he always had to keep
enough money in his pocket to buy his stock of
papers on the following morning.

It did not seem as though the ‘‘ glad tidings
of great joy” could be for poor Joe, as he
wandered along the half-deserted streets on that
cold Christmas night, a miserable, unsheltered,
uncared-for waif in the great city of London.
The child was unusually wretched on that par-
ticular night, and the tears were slowly rolling
down his hollow cheeks, for he was thinking of
his mother, the only person for whom he felt
any love, or who had ever shown any love for
him in this wide world. He had been to see her
in the hospital the day before; and, used as he
was to the sight of suffering, even his childish
eyes could see that she was very, very ill. Her
voice was so weak and faint that she could
Joes Christmas Feast. 11

searcely speak; and after a violent fit of cough-
ing she panted so much that little Joe thought
she was dying. When he kissed her and said
good-bye she whispered to him to be sure to
come the next visitors’ day, for very soon he
would not be able to see her any more.

Little Joseph was thinking of all this, and it
made a great lump come in his throat, and his
heart felt very sad. Indeed, he felt so miserable
that he went quite early to his lodging-house,
and there gathered his few rags about him and
sobbed himself to sleep on the dirty bed.

He had to be up by five o’clock the next
morning, so as to go to the City for his papers,
and be at his corner by eight o’clock. This
was Boxing Day; and, though the streets were
crowded all day long with holiday-makers, no
one seemed very anxious about the news, and
Joe had another bad day, for none of his usual
customers made their appearance.

It was getting dark, and he was beginning to
feel very hungry, for he had had little to eat
during the last four-and-twenty hours. He was
tired of shouting “‘ Zcho/ special edition !” and
by way of variety he was standing with his nose
flattened against the window of a cookshop,
staring fixedly at a dishful of slices of cold
plum-pudding, with a large ticket stuck in the
centre, marked ‘‘ One Penny !”’

Two gentlemen were strolling along the street,
enjoying their cigars. One of them pointed to
the figure of the ragged little boy.

- “What a glorious feast that child is having
in imagination!” said he.
12 Ups and Downs.

His companion had a good-natured expression
of countenance. “ But what a lean and hungry
look!” he exclaimed. ‘‘I’ve a great mind to
make it a feast in reality. Look here, little
chap,” he went on, touching Joe on the shoulder,
“you go into that shop, and eat up this shilling.
Now don’t you dare to come out till you’ve spent
every penny of it.”

Joe hesitated, he did not quite understand the
funny gentleman.

“‘ Are you hungry ?” he asked.

‘Yes, please, sir,” replied Joe.

“But it does not please me, sir,” said the
gentleman. ‘ Take this shilling and spend it
in that shop. Hat all that you can get, and
don’t save a penny. Do you understand?”

“Yes, sir, please, sir,” repeated Joe, who lost
no time in darting into the shop and asking for
a slice of ‘ that there plum-pudding.”

The gentlemen waited to see how the boy
would spend the shilling, and they had the
satisfaction of seeing him devour twelve slices
of cold plum-pudding one after the other."

By the time he had performed this feat it was
too late to hope to sell any more papers, so Joe went
to his lodging, having, for the first time in
his life, eaten as much as he could manage.
Consequently, he slept so heavily that he was
late at his corner the next morning, and so
missed his friend in the black bonnet.

It was more than a week before the lady spoke
to Joe again; she was generally in such a hurry
that she had only time to buy her papers and

1A fact.
Joe’s Christmas Feast. 18

run off; but on the second evening of the New
Year she was so struck by the sorrowful expres-
sion of the little boy’s face that she stopped to
ask him what was the matter.

For answer he began to sob something about
‘¢ Mother.”

«Poor child! is your mother dead?” asked
the lady.

“Not yet, mum; but I went to see her yester-
day, and she says she is dying,” replied Joe,
between his sobs.

«‘ Would you like me to go and see her?” asked
Miss Goodman, after a moment’s consideration.

‘Oh, yes, please, mum,” replied the boy, at
once checking his sobs. Somehow he had begun
to look upon this lady as a being who could help
him if she would. : :

After a few more words it was arranged that
Joe was to call for his friend and take her to the
hospital on Sunday afternoon, as that was a
visiting day.

It seemed to Joe as though the few remaining
days of that week must have had twice as many
hours in them as most days; but they passed
at last, and Sunday came. Joe did his best to
make himself look tidy ; but his efforts were not
very successful, his ragged clothes were beyond.
improvement; but he did manage to wash his
hands and face, and when his toilet was com-
plete he set out for his friend’s house. *

As they walked towards the hospital Miss
Goodman asked Joseph many questions about
himself. He told her he had never had any
friend but his mother, that she had always been
14 Ups and Downs.

kind and good to him; but that since she had
been in the hospital he had had to support
himself entirely.

“Do you always speak the truth ?” asked the
lady.

“Oh, yes, mum! Mother says it is very
wicked to tell stories.”

‘“‘And I hope you are a good honest boy, and
never take what does not belong to you?”

“Oh, no, mum! Mother says it is very
wicked to steal.”

‘Tam glad you have such a good mother.”

“Yes, mum; she is a regular good one, she is.”

Joe was evidently well known at the hospital,
and he had no difficulty in taking his friend to
his mother’s bedside.

Joe’s mother was very like her son; she had
just the same large eager eyes and pinched look,
only her face was a great deal more wasted and
hollow than her little boy’s. She smiled very
sweetly when she saw him, and held out a thin
white hand.

“This is the lady wot I told you about,
mother,” said the boy.

The poor woman looked hard at the lady and
said, ‘‘ Thank you, ma’am, for your goodness to
him. Poor child! You have a kind face ;” she
seemed too weak to say more. _

- Miss Goodman sat down beside the bed and
talked to the poor woman for a while very kindly
and gently, and left her, promising to come again
the following Sunday.

The next Sunday the poor woman seemed
much better; she was sitting in her bed propped
Joe’s Christmas Feast. 15

up by pillows; there was a bright colour on her
cheeks, and a brilliant light in her eyes.

“T am glad to see you looking so much
better,” said Miss Goodman; “perhaps you will
get well again when the warm weather comes.”

“No, ma’am; I shall never be well again in
this world. And, except for my poor boy’s sake,
I would rather go; it has been but a sad world
to me; and I am afraid it will be sadder still for
him, poor child, without a friend in it to care
for him. I often think it would be better if he
could come too; but God’s will be done.”

“JT will try to be a friend to your boy,” said
Miss Goodman, earnestly ; ‘‘I cannot be like a
mother to him; but I can try to be a friend.”

“God bless you, ma’am, for the thought!
You have a good face, and I am sure you mean
what you say.

The two had a long earnest talk—the poor
sick woman, whose journey was so nearly over,
and the other, who was still fighting bravely in
the midst of life’s battle.

Mrs. Giles looked forward quite calmly and even
gladly to death, for she believed humbly that,
through her Saviour’ s love, she would rise to a
glorious resurrection. Her only anxiety was about
her boy, for besides herself he had not a friend in
the world.

Again the good lady solemnly renewed her
promise to the dying woman to be a friend to
little Joseph, and to do what she could to make
lim BON up a good man.
16

CHAPTER I,
AN ORPHAN.
aan week went by. As Miss Goodman

was returning from her church on Sunday

morning she saw a little figure crouching
up against the wall at the corner of the street.
On coming nearer she found it was the little
paper boy sobbing violently.

‘“ Why, Joe,” she said, ‘ what’s the matter?”

But Joe only sobbed for answer.

“Is your mother worse?”

“Yes,mum. I went on Friday night, and she
is dead, mum !” fee

** Poor child! poor child !’’ said the lady, in a
compassionate tone, and laying her hand kindly
on the ragged little shoulder. ‘‘It is very hard
for you to lose her, but you must try to remember
that she is gone to a better place, and that she
will never have to bear any more hunger, or
pain, or sorrow. She is gone to a beautiful,
happy place, and. you must try to follow her
there. If you are a good boy and love God, you
will go there some day and see her again.”

The kind words comforted the poor orphan,
and the lady took him to her house and gave him
a good dinner, and let him spend the rest of the
day by the kitchen fire. He was so worn out
with crying that he slept nearly all the after-
noon, so he was not much in the servants’ way.
An Orphan. 17

Before Miss Goodman went to church in the
evening she sent for Joe, and told him that she
had promised his mother to be a friend to him.

“Yes, ma’am; mother told me so the last
time as ever I saw her.’’ ; ,

‘And I mean to keep my promise, Joseph.”

“Yes, mum; mother said she was sure you
would, and it made her die quite happy like.”

“Well, Joseph, you are to come here every
Sunday morning and spend the whole day with
us. I will give you some tidy clothes, and send
you to church and Sunday-school; that would
please your mother, I know.”

“Yes, mum,’ said Joe, rather dubiously ; he
was not quite sure how he would like going to
church and school every Sunday.

“And you are to come here two evenings in
the week, and my mother will hear you read. I
am too busy to teach you myself. Come next
Tuesday evening at seven o’clock ; don’t forget.”

Joe was not likely to forget; and he was
waiting outside the house long before the clock
struck seven on Tuesday evening. At the very
first stroke he stood upon tiptoe and gave the
bell a lusty pull.

Joe was shown into the dining-room, where the
old lady was sitting beside a cheerful fire.

“Now, Joseph,” said she, “I cannot have
anything to do with dirty people, so I have some
clean clothes for you here; take them down-
stairs, and you will find a tub full of hot water
ready in the back kitchen; you are to give
yourself a good wash all over, and put on these
new clothes, Tie your old rags up in a bundle,

Q
18 Ups and Downs.

and throw them away. Mind you never come
into this house with them again.”

Joe took the bundle of new clothes, and went
down to the back kitchen, and there—for the
first time in his life, I suppose—gave himself a
good scrubbing all over. Then he dressed him-
self in the clothes the kind old lady had given
him—a warm flannel shirt, an old jacket, and
a pair of knickerbockers she had begged of a
friend, a pair of knitted stockings, and a good
stout pair of boots. .

“Well,” said old Mrs. Goodman, when he
made his appearance at last, ‘‘ how do you feel ?
You don’t look like the same boy. Now let me
hear how you can read.”

She found the boy was but a poor scholar, but
he was by no means stupid; the words he did
not know he guessed at, and so managed to -
make some kind of sense of what he read.
When the lesson was over he had some bread
and cheese, and was told to come again on Friday.

Joe’s companions at the street corner hardly
recognised him when he made his appearance
the next morning in his newclothes. They asked
him a hundred questions, and teased him a good
deal; but Joe conciliated them by giving them
his bundle of old things. It was a queer collec-
tion of rags, but these poor street boys looked
upon it as quite a treasure, and were a long time
dividing the spoils.

From that day Joe was looked upon as a great
man, for all considered that his fortune was
made. He still worked as hard as ever at his
vocation of selling papers; but he was no longer
An Orphan. 19

in danger of dying of cold or hunger, for he was
comfortably clad, and he was sure of a good meal
three times a week; for he now went regularly
to his kind friend, who earnestly wished to fulfil
her promise to his dead mother.

‘How does the boy get on, mother?” she
asked one night.

‘Not very well, I am afraid,” replied Mrs.
Goodman. ‘You see, he is generally so tired
and sleepy by the time he comes here that he is
far more fit to go to bed than to learn lessons.”

“Yes, poor child, no doubt. Do you know,
mother, I have been thinking a great deal lately
about that boy, and the promise I made to his
mother. It was a very solemn promise, and,
please God, I wish to fulfil it to the best of my
ability. I cannot say I have been much of a
friend to the child yet, and I have been thinking
we might clear out the little attic and put up a
bed, and he could sleep there and go to school
every day. What do you say ?”

“Just as you like, my dear,” replied Mrs.
Goodman, who seldom opposed her daughter’s
schemes; “ but what will the servants say? Of
course he will have to live in the kitchen.”

“They are good-natured girls. I am sure they
will try to make him happy,” said Miss Good-
man, who gave every one credit for having as
kind a heart as her own.

She was not long in putting her ideas into
execution; and the very next day she bought a
little iron bedstead, with mattress and everything
complete, and a little washing-stand. These
articles were conveyed up to the attic, which had
20 Ups and Downs.

been well scrubbed by the not very willing maid,
Elizabeth.

When all was ready the good lady went out to
the corner where she knew she should find the
boy. As she was waiting for him on the kerb
of the crowded thoroughfare she was much im-
pressed with the dangers of Joe’s calling. He
had to dash into the road time after time to
sell his papers, and even while watching him she
was startled to see a lady and her little girl
almost knocked down by a Hansom cab. Yet
there he was, bravely enough, running after all
the passers-by with his ery of “Echo! Hcho/
special edition. Globe! Evening Standard!”

Miss Goodman stopped him.

“Where are you going to sleep to-night ?” she
asked.

“T dunno, mum; if I can get another penny
I shall go to the place in Hart Street,” replied
he. ‘‘ They give us bed and breakfast there for
sixpence. I slept there last night.”

‘* How would you like to have a little room and
a bed all to yourself, and go to school every
day ?” said the lady.

“‘T dunno, mum,” answered the boy, truth-
fully. ‘I get so tired at school.”

“But you would not get tired if you went to
school in the day, and did not have to run about
and sell newspapers, would you ?”

**T s’pose not, mum.”

“Do you know what a promise means, Joseph?”

“Yes, mum.”

“You know that when you make a promise
you ought to keep it, don’t you ?”

>


An Orphan. 21

“ Yes, mum.”

“Well, you know that I promised your mother
to be a friend to you; and I do not think I
should be keeping it if I let you spend your life
running about in the streets; so-I am going to
take you to live in my house, and send you to
school every day. Will you come and try to be
a good boy, and learn all you can?”

“Yes, mum,” replied the boy, looking at her
with eyes full of wonder; he could not take in
all that she meant, and he did not know how to
express his thoughts.

‘Come along, then,” said the lady.

Joe began to follow her passively ; then she
suddenly stopped.

“‘ Have you left anything at the lodging-house
in Hart Street?”

““Mother’s Bible is there, mum; and the
pockey-handky what the old lady gave me, as I
keeps for Sundays.”

** We will go and fetch them, then. You show
me the way.” ,

They reached the lodging-house in a few
minutes; a dirty, squalid place it was. The
landlady recognised Joe at once, and asked him
in a loud whisper if the lady with him was a
Sister of Mercy.

“‘T dunno,” said Joe, who had no very clear
idea what sort of an individual a Sister of Mercy
might be.

“Tam going to give the little boy a lodging in
my house, and. send him to school,” said Miss
Goodman; “and we have come to fetch his
things.”
22 Ups and Downs.

“Well, I’m glad to hear of his good fortune,”
replied the woman; “‘ he’s as decent and honest
a lad as ever run the streets, that I will say for
him—always paid his money reg’lar, and never
gave me ill chat. I wish there was more like
him. ‘There's his book, which I’ve took the
greatest care of. Would you like to see the beds,
mum? More comfortable beds, or a better
breakfast, is not to be had for the money in the
whole of London, that I’ll be bound.”

She led the way up a rickety, dirty staircase
into a long, low attic, where there was a row of
what she called beds all along the floor, quite
close to each other. There was a dirty brown
blanket and a pillow to each one.

“Tt gets nice and warm at nights, when they’re
all in it,” said the woman, with pride.

“‘T dare say,” replied Miss Goodman. Even
then the place felt horribly stuffy and close, and
she was glad to make her escape.

“T think you will like your new lodging better
than that, Joe,” said Miss Goodman, as they
turned into the street again.

“Yes, mum,” replied Joe, who was clutching
his one earthly treasure, his mother’s Bible,
which was tied up in his Sunday pocket-hand-
kerchief. He walked along in a sort of dream,
wondering what was going to happen to him next.

The next thing was that he found himself
eating bread and cheese in a warm, bright
kitchen, where two smart young women and two
cats were seated comfortably before the fire.

The young women were talking to each other
in an undertone, and Elizabeth, the housemaid,
An Orphan. 23

was casting very angry glances at the intruder,
who was seated at the other end of the table and
who managed to enjoy his supper in spite of her.

Presently a bell rang, and Hlizabeth gave
herself a stretch, and went upstairs. While she
was away the cook told Joe he might come to the
fire and warm his toes.

He approached timidly; he felt far more
frightened of these servants in the kitchen than
of the ladies upstairs.

“Tf you are going to live with us,” said the
cook, “you must just do everything you are bid,
and make no mess, and I dare say we shall get
on well enough. You are to go to school in the
day, and help me at night, you know.”

“Yes, mum,” said Joe, humbly.

Mistress Cook was, on the whole, not at all
unwilling to have the boy, for she knew that if
he proved willing and obliging he might save her
many a dirty job.

In a few minutes Elizabeth returned with a
very angry face. She took down a tin candle-
stick and stuck a candle into it all awry. ‘‘ Take
that, and go along up to the parlour,” she said,
with a flounce. “A pretty pass things are coming
to! But I’m not going to stand it, not I!”

Joe meekly took up the candlestick, but directly
he moved it the candle toppled over, at which
the housemaid called him a “clumsy brat.” He
picked up the candle and managed to make it
stand straight in the socket, and went up to the
dining-room.

The ladies were sitting there, and they spoke
kindly to the boy, and told him they hoped he
24 Ups and Downs.

would be a good boy and be very happy with
them.

Joe did not know what to say or how to say it,
so he answered nothing, but stood staring with a
stolid look of indifference on his face. ‘The fact
was he felt dazed.

“‘T dare say you are sleepy; I will show you
your room,” said Miss Goodman, as she lighted
the candle.

She led the way up three flights of stairs and
’ into the little room. ‘‘ Now, Joseph,” she said,

““my house is to be your home, and this is your
room. I mean to be a good friend to you if I
can; and I hope you will try to be a good boy,
and grow up a good man.”

“Yes, mum, I will,” said the boy, readily.

“And now I want you to make me a promise;
and if you make it I believe you will keep it.
Will you promise me every night and morning to
kneel down and pray to God to take care of you
and make you a good boy, so that you may meet
your mother in heaven at last ?”’

“Yes, mum,” said Joe, gravely; “when I
lived with mother she always made me say my
prayers.”

“Well, good-night, and God bless you!”

When the boy was left alone he looked round
the room ; he could hardly believe it was to be his
own. ‘There was everything any reasonable boy
could want. A nice little bed in the corner with
a strip of carpet beside it; a chair, a washing-
stand, with soap and towel all ready, a shelf, a box,
and a row of pegs, and a little looking-glass hang-
‘ing against the wall, and a brush and comb.


A Fresh Start. 25

He stared about him for a few minutes, and
then remembered the promise he had just made.
So he knelt down and said the few simple words
of prayer his mother had taught him, and
tumbled into bed. And there Miss Goodman
found him, fast asleep, when she came in to take
a last look before retiring herself.

—Swotveten

CHAPTER IY.

A FRESH START.

i was some time before Joe could get used . 4

to his new regular life. The first thing he
=> was expected to do every morning was to
wash himself well; and this washing was the
trial of his life, for he hated cold water, and
was always trying to shirk it. As soon as he
was dressed he had to go to Miss Goodman to
be inspected; and if he did not look thoroughly
clean and tidy, he was sent upstairs again.
And he was not allowed to have his breakfast
till his appearance was such as she approved.
After breakfast he went to school, came home
to dinner in the middle of the day, and went to
school again in the afternoon. In the evenings
he cleaned the boots and knives, and helped the
cook in many ways; and she and he soon be-
came capital friends. On Sunday ‘he went to
the Sunday-school, and to church in the evening
with cook. This was his treat, for he was very
fond of going to church; he liked so much to
96 Ups and Downs,

look at the beautiful building, and listen to the
sweet singing.

And so the weeks passed on, one just like
another ; and Joe soon'began to take everything
as a matter of course, as children so easily do,
and even to find fault and be cross if things
were not to his mind; and then he would fancy
that he was better off when he was his own
master and used to run about the streets all
day, and sometimes all night too, and no one
troubled whether he was good or naughty.

Once he played truant, and instead of going
to school wandered about the streets, looking
into the shop windows. When he left home in
the morning he made up his mind he would
never return, for Miss Goodman had given him
a scolding about his dirt; but by the time night
came, and he had to make up his mind where he
would sleep, the thought of his clean, comfortable
bed at her house was too much for him, and he
found his way back and rang timidly at the bell.

The door was opened by the housemaid
Elizabeth, who had never quite forgiven Joe for
coming out of the streets.

“Where have you been, you young vaga-
bond?” she said. ‘A fine way missus is in,
I can tell you! you’d better go and show your-
self at once.”

But Joe was more disposed to slink off to bed
without showing himself, and was creeping
noiselessly upstairs, when Miss Goodman came
out of the dining-room.

“Ts that you, Joseph?” she said. ‘Come in
here, and tell me where you have been.”
A Fresh Start. 27

Joe went in, feeling very frightened and
looking sulky.

«Where have you been all the day?” re-
peated Miss Goodman.

‘Looking at the shops,” replied Joe, who had
never told a story.

‘And why did you look at the shops instead
of going to school ?”’

“Pm tired of going to school and being
scolded,’ muttered he.

“Are you unhappy with us?”

Joe made no answer.

“Would you rather go back to the streets
and get your living by selling papers, as you
used to do?” asked Miss Goodman, gravely.
“TI do not wish to keep you here against your
will, but if you stay with me you must obey me.
Would you like to go back to your old lodging
in Hart Street to-night ?”’

“No, mum,” said: Joe, beginning to sob; “Pd
rather stay here, please, mum; I’m very sorry.”

«There, there, don’t cry!’ said Miss Good-
man; “go to bed now, and be a good boy in
future; and if you want a long walk, you may
go on Saturday afternoons; but you must ask
leave first.”

So Joe went to bed, and never again attempted
to run away from his comfortable quarters.

Joe was quick at learning, and not at all idle,
and he earned a very good character at school,
He stayed there till he was fourteen years old.
During that time he often had to be scolded and
punished; but he never once told a falsehood or
took a thing that did not belong to him. Miss
28 Ups and Downs.

Goodman never regretted having taken him into
her house, and felt quite satisfied with him in
every respect; but now that he was fourteen
she thought it high time that he began to work
for his living again. He had a fancy to go back
to his old work, so she at last succeeded in
getting him a place at a bookstall in a railway
station. His old experience helped him, and he
was so quick and honest, and sold so many
papers, that he was very soon promoted and sent
‘to a larger station, where he earned better
wages.

Upon the whole he liked selling newspapers
better than going to school; he still lived with
his kind friends, and so wag able to put by the
greater part of his wages in the Post-office
savings bank. .Miss Goodman thought it better
for him to be a little self-dependent, so she
made him buy his own clothes: now; but kind
Mrs. Goodman always kept them neatly mended
for him, and made them last as long as possible. -

Perhaps these quiet years were the happiest
in Joe’s life ; he did his best to serve his master,
and was honest, truthful, and upright; he had,
too, a comfortable home and kind friends willing
and able to help him in any troubles or diffi-
culties. Miss Goodman and his kind Sunday-
school teacher often spoke to him of better
things than these, of the life that is to come,
and of that Friend who sticketh closer than a
brother, and whose love is a better portion than
any earthly good.

At times the boy would be quite softened
when he listened to the tale of that wonderful


A Fresh Start. 29

love, and he would make up his mind to give
his heart to Jesus; but again and again the
impression wore off; and though, upon the
whole, he was what people call a very good
boy, yet he had not that love for God which
is the great and indeed the only safeguard
against sin.

And now Joe was really to be put to the test,
for after a time he was declared to be too big
to run about with newspapers and magazines at
a railway station, and he had to look out for
other employment.

‘“‘Never mind, Joseph,” said Miss Goodman,
when he told her that he had received warning ;
‘““we must ask God to guide us, and something
else will come, in His good time.”

But this lady only expected to be guided, she
did not expect to have things put into her hands
without seeking for them; so she set to work at
once to try to find some employment for Joe,
and soon a friend who kept a printing-office
offered to take the boy into his service. z

Joe went first for a month on trial, and gave
such satisfaction that he was then engaged as a
regular workman, at very good wages.

As he was now earning quite enough to
support himself, and as he had to be at the
office at irregular hours, sometimes very early
in the morning, and sometimes half through the
night, Mrs. Gcodman and her daughter thought
it would be better for him to take a lodging of
his own. Joe was more than willing, for he
still thought it would be a grand thing to be
quite independent.
n

350 Ups and Downs.

Miss Goodman found him a comfortable little
room at a poor widow woman’s, named Jones,
whom she knew to be thoroughly respectable,
and a kind motherly woman too.

Joe’s few belongings were moved to his new
quarters, and he once more started life on his
own account. :

“Remember that you are always to look
upon this as your home, Joseph,” said Mrs.
and Miss Goodman, on the lad’s last night.
_ « Whatever trouble you may get into, come to
us, and we will befriend you. I hardly like
letting you go even now, but I believe I can
trust you. I know you wish to be a good boy,
and try to serve God.”

«Yes, mum,” said Joe, in a choking voice.

‘And you are always to spend your Sundays
with us, remember, and to bring your clothes
here to be mended; and come whenever you
like in the week evenings, the oftener the better.
In fact, as I said before, this is still your home.
Good-bye! God bless you, my boy! I shall
always pray for you, but you must never forget
to pray for yourself.”

And he did make this fresh start with a
sincere and earnest determination to work hard
and keep steady. He gave his whole mind to
learning his new trade, and, as he was quick
and intelligent, he got on well, and was often
commended by the foreman, who predicted that
he was just the sort of lad to make his way in
the world.

When he received his wages on Saturday
night, the first thing he always did was to pay
Joe Joins the Volunteers. 31

his landlady. Then he went “home,” as he
still called Mrs. Goodman’s house, to fetch his
clean clothes, and to give her a shilling or two
to put by in the Post-office for him, for she kept
his savings-bank book.

On Sunday he went, looking smart and clean,
to church, where he generally met one of the
servants, and walked home with her to dinner.
Then he went to the Sunday-school class for
older boys, and in the evening again to church,
or for a walk in the parks, if it happened to be
a very fine evening, for he had little time in the
week for taking exercise.

This was the life Joe now led, and Miss
Goodman felt thankful to see him so quiet and
steady, for she thought she had little to fear for
the future.

Segoe

CHAPTER V.
JOE JOINS THE VOLUNTEERS.

Ane workmen in Mr. Delwar’s printing-office
a were a remarkably steady set. Joe was
one of the youngest, and they treated him
very kindly, and everything went on well for a year
orso. All Joe’s friends praised him, and he began
to think himself quite a remarkable sort of fellow.
and to fancy that he never could be led astray.
But after he had been at the printing busi-
ness about a year, a new “hand” was engaged.
He was a good-looking man, some years older
than Joe; and he soon began to be on friendly
32 Ups and Downs.

terms with Joe. Joe was flattered by his at-
tentions, for he had never yet had a grown-up
man fora friend. The other workmen had all
made a sort of pet of him, and treated him
quite as a youngster ; indeed, he generally went
by the name of “the young ’un.” But this
new man, Snell, treated Joe quite on an
equality, and singled him out from the rest,
whom he called a set of old fogies.

Snell had several friends of his own style.
‘They all seemed very jolly and good-natured,
and often asked Joe to join them in an even-
ing stroll. Of course, he could not go out with
such fine company in his working clothes; so
he used to run into his lodgings, and slip on
his best suit, which Miss Goodman had given
him for a New Year’s present, on purpose to
go to church in, and which hitherto he had
strictly kept for that purpose.

But somehow, even in his Sunday suit, Joe
did not feel satisfied with his own appearance.
His clothes were so very plain and quiet, and
every one of his new friends had some article
of mock jewellery, or bit of finery, about him.
Joe often looked with envious eyes at Snell’s
flashing pin, and longed for one like it. Snell
soon noticed these longing glances, and one
evening he said, in an off-hand way, “This is
a pretty pin, isn’t it? But, in fact, I’m getting
tired of it; T’d sell it cheap.”

“Yes, it is a beauty.”

“Well, if you fancy it, now, I’d let you have
it a bargain—say half-a-crown, and that’s dirt-
cheap,” said Snell.
Joe Joins the Volunteers. 83

Joe looked grave. He very much coveted
the pin, but half-a-crown was a long price—
nearly two weeks’ savings, for he could only
manage to put by eighteenpence a week for his
clothing fund.

“No, I can’t afford it.”

“Can't afford it! Oh, that’s nonsense ;
Look here, I see you want the pin; so V’ll
say two shillings, and take one shilling this
week, and the other next,” answered Snell.

Joe thought it would be ungracious not to
accept such a generous offer, so he pulled out
his shilling and got possession of the pin.

This was Saturday night, and he could not
resist the temptation of sporting his finery on
Sunday. He stuck it into his neck-tie when
he dressed for church, and felt a very fine
gentleman indeed. As usual, he went to Miss
Goodman’s to dinner, and went up to the
dining-room to speak to her in the afternoon.
She asked him how he was getting on and a few
other questions, and then said,

“And have you brought your money for the
Post-office ?”’ 7

“Yes, mum,” he replied, turning very red
as he handed her sixpence. He had contrived
to keep his back to the window up till thig
moment, but now he was obliged to face the
light, and his glass pin at once caught the
sun’s rays.

“Only sixpence!” exclaimed Miss Goodman.
“How is that? Have you had to buy any
clothes this week ?”

“Yes, mum,” said Joe, in a confused tone ;

D
34 Ups and Downs.

he knew quite well that his friends here would
not approve of his purchase.

“And what have you bought ?”’

‘*Oh—only a little thing I wanted.”

At this moment the lady looked up and
caught sight of the flashing pin.

“You don’t mean to say you’ve been spending
your money on that trash!” she said, as she
laid ber hand on it.

Joe, still more confused, made no answer.

“What did you pay for" it 2”

“Only two shillings. I got it cheap from one
of the men,” answered Joe.

“Two shillings! it’s not worth sixpence;
nothing but brass and glass! Well, Joseph,
- Lhope you will not spend any more money on
such trumpery; if you think it improves your
appearance, you are vastly mistaken; it makes
you look common and vulgar. Never wear it
when you come here, please; and if you take
my advice you will never wear it again at all.”

Poor Joe felt deeply mortified; and he never
wore his pin again when he thought there was
any chance of meeting his friends from ‘“‘ home.”

A little while after this Snell said to him one
day. ‘It would do you a world of good to have
a little drilling, old boy. Why don’t you he-
come a volunteer? Look at me. I was as
puny a little chap as you before I joined a
corps;”’ and he stuck out his great chest, and
drew back his broad shoulders, and certainly
looked a fine, well-grown man.

It was quite true that Joe was ‘‘a puny little
chap ;”’ he had never recovered from the effects
Joe Jowms the Volunteers. 85

of being half-fed when a young child, and still
had a stunted, half-starved look, like so many
Londoners. -

Snell did not speak the truth when he said
he owed his fine development to being a volun-
teer ; he owed it to having been brought up as a
child in pure air and on plenty of wholesome food,
though no doubt drilling had done him good.

“I should like to be a volunteer yery much,”
replied Joe.

“Well, then, I will introduce you to our
captain. We begin drill next week; it’s a
capital thing for young men.”

“T will speak to my friends about it first,”
said Joe.

Snell gave rather a mocking laugh, and
muttered something about being tied to a
woman’s apron strings.

However, both Mrs. and Miss Goodman quite
approved of Joe’s idea of joining a volunteer corps,
and agreed with Snell that a little drilling would
do him a world of good. So the matter was
settled, and the following week he was introduced
to the captain and had his name enrolled.

Joe thought he had never looked such a man
in his life as when he first donned his uniform.
He went home to display himself, when he was
first much admired in the kitchen and then in
the dining-room. He did look very nice in hig
light grey suit, set off by scarlet facings and a
little cap set knowingly on the side of his head.
Miss Goodman thought that perhaps she had
been rather severe on him about the pin, so she
tried to make up by praising him heartily now.
36 Ups and Downs,

“Tm sure you will make a first-rate volun-
teer, Joseph,” she said, kindly; “only go on,
my boy, as you have done, and I shall always
be proud and pleased ;” and then she gave him
half-a-crown.

Joe was delighted; there was nothing that
gave him so much genuine pleasure as a little
praise from these good ladies, for he knew in
his heart that they were really his best friends.
So he went away full of spirits.

He much enjoyed the drilling, and it did him
good too; he soon lost the stoop in his shoulders,
and learned to walk erect and with a manly
stride. If volunteering had consisted only of
drilling, it would undoubtedly have been a very
good thing; but it did not end there. After the
drill the men, naturally enough, went off to-
gether in groups; and of course Joe joined
Snell and his friends. These friends were all
what they called ‘jolly good fellows.” “The
drilling made them feel rather tired and rather
thirsty, and so they too often turned into a
public-house which stood dangerously near the
drilling-ground.

Up till this time Joe had entertained a virtuous
horror of sitting in public-houses, and had never
in his life taken too much drink. The first few
times he was asked ky his comrades to spend an
hour in the parlour of “The Rifle” he steadily
refused, sayiug he had an engagement, and he
spent the evening in the kitchen at Miss
. Goodman’s, where he was always welcome.

But one night after the drill, Snell got Joe by
the arm, and was turning, as a matter of course,
























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ta

i i Hh
Ca















AN
eta
\ RIN AY
Hs











































































































(EEL TAAL ES























THE YOUNG VOLUNTEER,


38 Ups and Downs.

into the door of “The Rifle.” Joe tried to
unlink his arm, and said “‘ Good-night.”’

‘Why, where are you going, old fellow?”

“T’m going home for the night.”

“Going home! Don’t be such an unsociable
fellow; come along in with us for an hour.
We won’t eat you, and you needn’t drink a
drop if you don’t like. It can’t hurt you just
to sit and have a chat. You'll never get on in
the corps if you are so unsociable.”

Joe thought it could not hurt just for once, so
he turned in with the rest; and as he did not like
to be the only one to take nothing, he called for
a pint of beer. . This was all he drank, but some-
how the noise and the fumes of drink and tobacco
gave him a headache, and he slept so heavily
the next morning that he was late at church.

From that time Joe went into ‘‘The Rifle”
with the others after drill as a matter of course.

He never got drunk, but he soon learned to
drink a good deal more than he had ever done
before. And, for the sake of not being laughed
at, he learnt to smoke. These extravagant
habits of course cost money, and it was very
seldom now that he had more than a shilling
to give to Miss Goodman at the end of the
week.

He scarcely ever went to her house now
except on Sunday; he made the excuse that
the drilling took up all his time; and, as his
friends had never known him tell a falsehood,
they believed him.

“Joe has grown much more manly since he
joined the volunteers,” said Miss Goodman to
‘Higher up the Ladder. 39

her mother, one Sunday after Joe had said
‘* Good-bye.”

“He may be more manly,” replied Mrs.
Goodman, ‘‘but there’s something about his
look I don’t quite like. I hope he is not
growing dissipated. Some of those volunteers
are a wild set.”

“Oh, I can trust Joseph; he is such a good,
steady boy; he would not be led away by bad
companions, I’m sure,” said the daughter. “See
what a good character Mr. Delwar gives him.”

‘Well, I hope you are right, my dear; but
I certainly don’t quite like the look of his eyes.”

Mrs. Goodman seldom left her arm-chair
now; and she had formed a habit of looking
at people and thinking over them; and her
conclusions were generally correct.

SERRE a

CHAPTER VI.

HIGHER UP THE LADDER.

oy . .
\NE evening Mr. Delwar called on Miss

Goodman to inquire more particularly
“<4” about Joseph Giles’s character.

‘He seems a hard-working, steady lad,” he
said; ‘“‘but I should like to know if he is tho-
roughly honest, as I think of putting him into
a post of greater responsibility, where he might
at times have to be trusted with money.”

‘‘T believe him to be thoroughly honest,”
replied Miss Goodman ; ‘“‘ indeed, for my own

eee oi
40 Ups and Downs.

part, I would trust him with money without
any fear ; for during all the years he lived in
our house he was never once known to tell
a lie or take the smallest thing that did not
belong to him; and I think that is saying a
good deal for a boy picked up out of the streets,
as he was.”

“Tt is indeed,” replied Mr. Delwar; “‘ and as
you give him such a good character, and he is
quick and intelligent, I think I will promote him
‘to a place in the counting-house which has just
become vacant.”

“I do not think you will repent it,” said Miss
Goodman. ‘“‘T believe we can trust J oseph.”

“Well, I hope so, for his sake as well as my
own. This new post will be a fine opening for
him, if he only takes advantage of it; it was
in that capacity that I first entered the office
myself; and I offer it to the boy because I know
you take such a deep interest in him.”

Miss Goodman thanked Mr. Delwar very
heartily, and again assured him that she had
every confidence in the boy.

The following morning Joe was sent for into
Mr. Delwar’s private room. He obeyed the call
with fear and trembling, for he fancied he was
going to be found fault with. He had never
neglected his work, but still his conscience was
not quite easy as to the way in which he had
been going on lately.

“You are Joseph Giles?” said Mr. Delwar, as
he entered his room.

‘Yes, sir.”

“How long have you been in my service ?”
Higher wp the Ladder. 41

‘* Over. two years, please, sir.”

“Yes, two years and five weeks,” said Mr.
Delwar, referring to a book at his side. ‘And
I find that during that time you have never
been late or disorderly, or shirked your work.”

“No, sir,” said Joe, beginning to feel relieved.

“Well, just sit down there and copy out this
page of accounts and add it up. Don’t hurry,
but do it as well as you can.”

Joe sat down to his task, wondering very
much what it all meant. When he had made
his copy he handed it to Mr. Delwar, who just
glanced at it and said,

“With a little practice you would write very
well. I will look over it at my leisure; you can
go back to your work.”

The next morning Mr. Delwar again sent for
Joseph Giles, and told him that he was going to
give him a month’s trial in the counting-house,
as his copy of the day before had been found
well written and quite correct.

“Your wages will only be a shilling a week
higher at first,” said Mr. Delwar; “but if you
are steady and persevering you will have a capital
opening ; indeed, few young men in your posi-
tion get such a good start in life. I offer this
place to you out of regard to your kind friend
Miss Goodman, and because she gives you a
good character, which I have every reason to
believe you deserve.”

Joe tried to thank his master, but only
managed to blush and stammer a good deal,
for he was not eloquent.

“Thank Miss Goodman,” said Mr. Delwar,
49 Ups and Downs.

‘for you owe everything to her; I trust you
will never disappoint her. You had better call
to-night, and tell her you are to be promoted.”

After Joe was in the counting-house his work-
ing hours were quite regular, and he had his
evenings to himself. Miss Goodman lent him
some useful books, and advised him to study;
but when his work was over, he felt much more
inclined to amuse himself than to study, and I
am sorry to say he had already learned to look
‘upon the parlour of “The Rifle” as the most
amusing place he could go to, for there he was
sure to find one or two of his comrades in
the volunteer corps, and they were nearly all
good company, and had plenty of stories and
jokes.

He did not happen to meet Snell till Saturday
afternoon at the drill, but as soon as the drill
was over Snell came up to him and said,

“I suppose you are getting too proud to
speak to old friends now you are a clerk in a
counting-house! ”

“No, indeed,” said Joe; and the two walked
off arm in arm, and of course dropped into
“The Rifle,’ where Snell treated the whole
party to drink Joe’s health. He was very fond
of treating people to drink. The health was
drunk with three times three, and then Snell
said Joe ought to stand treat himself. So Joe,
not liking to be behindhand in generosity,
ordered something all round. So the evening
wore away in loose talk and needless drinking,
and Joe went staggering home, trying to sing a
song. He tumbled into bed without saying. his
Higher up the Ladder. 43

prayers, as he had done too often lately. He woke
up with a splitting headache.

As he came out of the office on Monday even-
ing, the foreman of the printing-office was
lingering outside the door. He was an elderly,
most thoroughly respectable man, named Beal.
He was a teetotaller, and did all he could to
influence the men working with him for good.

Joe just said, ‘‘Good night, Beal,” and was
hurrying on, when Beal followed him, and laid
his hand on the young man’s shoulder.

“Té’s a fine night, will you take a turn with
me, young man ?” : ;

“Yes, if you like,” answered Joe; “I’ve
nowhere particular to go.”

Beal had always been a kind friend to Joe
ever since he came to the office, but somehow
Joe had rather avoided him lately.

After a few passing remarks, Beal began to
talk to him very seriously.

“‘ My poor lad,” he said, ‘‘ I have been think-
ing a great deal about you lately, and watching
you, too; and I feel it my duty, before Almighty
God, to warn you. I’m afraid, my boy, you are
getting into bad company, and forsaking the
right way. You must not be angry with an old
man for speaking plainly, but I’ve seen a deal
of the world, and I know what the struggle is.” *

“T don’t know what you mean,” muttered
Joe, who never liked to be reproved.

‘Nonsense; your own heart must tell you
that you’ve been different ever since you took
up with Snell and joined the volunteers; you've
given yourself up to pleasure.”
44 Ups and Downs.

‘And why shouldn’t a fellow that works hard
all day have a little innocent pleasure at night ?”
said Joe, repeating one of Snell’s maxims.

““Tnnocent pleasure is good enough, but sit-
ting in a public-house, muddling away your
wits with drink and smoke, is not innocent, my
lad; it’s a wicked waste of God’s good gifts, and
I want to warn you before it’s too late. I know
the world and its temptations, and I know
that there is only one thing that will keep
‘a young man like you straight, and that is the
love of Christ. Oh, young man, if you only
knew the pleasure that love gives you, you
would never seek for any other. Just give your
heart to Him, my lad, and ask Him to lead you
every hour of the day, and you cannot go wrong.
If I hadn’t done it long, long ago I might have
been in jail, or worse, by now. Just think of all
the blessed Lord has done for you, and try to
love and serve Him in return.”

The old man pleaded earnestly for a long time,
and Joe was softened.

“But I’m not going wrong, Beal,” he said.
“You may trust me. I have once or twice taken
a drop too much, perhaps; but I have quite
made up my mind never to do it again. Don’t
trouble yourself about me; I’m all right.”

“Unless you give up bad companions, I’m
afraid you'll soon be all wrong. You are no
stronger than the rest of us, and if you trust
to your own strength you will fail.”

“‘T can take care of myself, thank you,” said
Joe: ‘and I’m sure I don’t know who are my
bad companions.”
Higher wp the Ladder. 45

“That man Snell is one,” said Beal. “I
don’t wish to speak evil of anyone, but I’m sure
he’s not a safe friend for a young fellow like you.”

“Snell has always been very kind to me.”

«Was he not the first person that ever took
you to a public-house ?”

‘‘ Well, and if he was, he did no harm.”

“¢ Well, well,” said the old man, sadly ; it’s
no use arguing with you, I see. All 1 can do
is to pray for you; but remember this, my lad,
I mean no unkindness. Old Beal will always be
ready to befriend you. It just breaks my heart
to see a good, steady lad like you led astray. I
must speak, boy; I should get no rest if I held
my peace. If you would only give yourself to
the Lord, what a fine soldier of the cross you
would make, to be sure! and how much good
you might do! But we must wait the Lord’s
time, I suppose.”

Beal was an earnest Christian, and it grieved
him to the very heart to see young men giving
themselves up to the world, the flesh, and the
devil, instead of taking the easy yoke and the
light burden of the Saviour.

It was quite true that Joe still wished to keep
himself steady and respectable ; he had not the
least intention of going wrong. Probably none
start with that deliberate intention. But he put
himself constantly in the way of temptation,
trusting only to his own strength to resist it;
and little by little he was led astray.

We cannot follow Joestep by step; but old Beal’s
warning proved in vain, and the unhappy boy
yielded himself more and more to evil influences.
46 Ups and Downs.

He had vainly imagined that he was strong
enough to go night after night to a public-house,
where every one around him was drinking hard,
and still remain sober and steady; but he found
himself vastly mistaken, and often and often he
returned to his lodgings at midnight with a
reeling step and with empty pockets.

But he still worked well at the office, and
seldom missed going to dine on Sunday at Mrs.
Goodman’s, though he generally made some
excuse for leaving early in the evening instead
of going to church. And though his wages were
higher he brought less than formerly to be
added to his store in the savings bank. Miss
Goodman often spoke seriously to him about
this; but he generally gave some apparently
good reason for spending more. How grieved
the good lady would have been had she known
where the money really went !

Joe rather dreaded these remonstrances 3 and
one day he said that he would be glad to have
his Post-office book himself, as he wanted to
draw some money to buy a new coat, and no one
but the depositor can draw money.

“TI will go with you to buy your coat,” said
Miss Goodman, in her kind heart intending to
purchase some little gift for the lad.

“Thank you, ma’am,” said J oe, stammering,
as he generally did when embarrassed ; “a friend
at the works has promised to take me to a shop
at the Hast End, where things are very cheap.”

This was the first lie Joe had ever told hig
kind friend.

“Oh, very well,” replied she. “TI hope you
Higher wp the Ladder. 47

are careful to make good friends, Joseph. Bring
back your book next week.”

“ Yes, ma'am,” said he.

But Joe did not bring back his book next week ;
he did not come at all. He had made up his mind
to keep his book in his own possession.

He came again in a fortnight, and when Miss
Goodman asked for the book he said he had
forgotten it, but that he had put by his savings
himself. From that time he always did forget
it; and at last Miss Goodman gave up asking
for it. She did not want to worry the lad.

“And perhaps, as he is a man now, and
supporting himself respectably, it is better to
trust him entirely,” she said to her mother.

“T hope he is supporting himself respect-
ably,” answered Mrs. Goodman. ‘‘ But I like
his looks less and less ; his eyes are getting quite
bloodshot ; I hope he is not learning to drink.”’

“Oh, mother! I could not believe such a
thing of Joe; he was always so steady. I met
Mr. Delwar the other day, and he says Joe is
so good at the office that he is going to promote
him another step.”

Being thoroughly convinced of his honesty,
Mr. Delwar did promote Joe again, and gave
him another rise of a shilling a week in his
wages. Part of his new work was to pay bills
and collect accounts, so that a good deal of his
master’s money passed through his hands; he
was always found to be scrupulously exact in
his accounts, and being quick and sharp, he stood
a very fair chance of further advancement.
48

CHAPTER VII.
A WOUNDED §PIRIT.

OT r. BanxuzaD, the gentleman who took the
J class for older boys in the Sunday-school
of Miss Goodman, and he had taken a special
interest in the orphan. One evening Mr. Bank-
head dropped in to see Mrs. Goodman and her
daughter ; he very much enjoyed a chat with
' these good ladies.

“‘ By-the-bye,” he said, ‘I am sorry to find
that Joseph Giles has left Mrs. Jones’s lodgings.
Do you know why he did so?”

“Left Mrs. Jones’s lodgings !’’ exclaimed Miss
Goodman. ‘‘ You are surely mistaken!”

‘“‘T am sure I am not mistaken,” replied Mr.
Bankhead. ‘‘ You don’t mean to say that he
has not told you?”

“Not a word; but how did you find it out?”

‘‘ Why, he has not been at all regular at the
class on Sunday afternoon lately; and when
the boys are absent two or three Sundays run-
ning, I make it a rule to look them up, for fear’
they should be ill. Well, according to my rule, 1
called at Jones’s lodgings the other day. The
first thing I noticed was a ticket in the window, .
‘Room to let.’ ‘That looks strange,’ thought I;:
but I knocked at the door, and asked if Joseph
A Wounded Spirit. 49

Giles was at home. ‘Giles!’ repeated a girl,
who opened the door; ‘ why, sir, he left this house
a month ago or more.’ ‘Do you know why he
left?’’ Lasked. ‘No, sir,’ said the girl. ‘Mother
didn’t tell me nothing about it.’ And that was
all the information I could get: the girl did not
even know his address.”

‘*Most extraordinary,” said Miss Goodman;
“he never told us a word about it. He did not
come last Sunday; but he is sure to come next,
and then I will ask him.”

Joe did come next Sunday, and Miss Goodman,
as usual, sent for him.

‘“‘ Well, Joseph, and how are you getting on?
asked she.

“Oh, first-rate, thank you, ma’am; had an- -
other rise in the office.”

Somehow his way of speaking to the ladies had
grown much less respectful than it used to be.

“‘T hear you have left Mrs. Jones’s lodgings.
I do not think you should have done that with-
out consulting me,” said Miss Goodman.

Joe turned very red ; he had wished to keep
his move a secret ; but he thought the best way
now was to put on a bold face.

“Oh, yes!’ he answered, trying to appear
unconcerned; “I left some time ago.”

“But why did you leave her without consult-
ing me?”

“Well, you see, ma’am, we couldn't get on.
Mrs. Jones is such a fidget.”

“ She is a thoroughly kind, respectable woman ;
and I am vexed that you should have left her.
I think you had much better go back to her.”

H

”?
50 Ups and Downs.

“Indeed I could not go back to her; she was
not at all kind to me. I have taken a room
“with a friend, it is much more economical; and
I have a larger room too. We share expenses,
and it comes much cheaper.”

But Miss Goodman did not feel at all satisfied,
and determined to inquire further into the
matter.

‘‘ What is your present address?” she asked.

Joe gave his address, and then seemed anxious
to be off; he did not want any more questions.

The next day Miss Goodman called on Mrs.
Jones; and she heard a story that disappointed
and grieved her to the very heart. Joe had so
often come home late and the worse for drink,
that Mrs. Jones had constantly remonstrated
with him, and that had made him angry. Then
he had got behind with his rent. ‘And you
see, ma'am, I am a poor widow,” she went on,
“and I could not afford to lose my rent. He
got further and further behind, and at last I
told him he must pay me or I should go to you.
That seemed to frighten him; for the very next
Saturday he paid me all he owed me, but said
he-could not afford to live here any longer. So
he packed up his things and was off. I’m
afraid he’s taken up with bad companions,
ma’am; he’s that altered lately that I assure
you I was glad to get rid of him. Only it really
grieved me to see a good, steady fellow, as he
used to be, so changed.”

“But why did you not come and tell me?”
asked Miss Goodman.

‘Well, you see, ma’am, I didn’t like to make
A Wounded Spirit. 51

mischief between you. I knew you were his
friend ; and far be it from me to try to turn you
against him.” :

From Mrs. Jones’s Miss Goodman went to
Joe’s new address. It was a good-sized house,
with “ Lodgings for single men” painted on a
large board outside. Miss Goodman did not
like the look of the house or the landlady, who
said, ‘‘ Yes, sure enough, she had two young men,
Giles and Snell, living with her; but they were
both out now, and had the key of their room.”

Miss Goodman returned home with a sad
heart. She was convinced now that her boy
was going on the downward path, and she felt
powerless to prevent him. She determined to
have a very serious but kind talk with him the
next Sunday.

But he did not come the next Sunday, nor for
many following Sundays. If he called at his
old home at all, it was when he knew Misg
Goodman would be out, for he dreaded to face his
old kind friend who always spoke faithfully.

As Miss Goodman had not seen Joe for many
weeks, she wrote him a long and very kind
letter, and begged him to come on the following
Sunday, when he should be received as of old.

No answer came to this letter, and on Sunday
aiternoon the good lady was quite in a fever of
excitement, expecting the boy; but the after-
noon and evening wore away, and no Joe
appeared. A day or two after the letter was
returned through the dead letter office, with
“‘ Not known there” written across the address.
It was evident that he had moved again.
52 Ups and Downs.

“We can only pray that he may be brought to
a better mind,” said she, sorrowfully. ‘I did
not think J oseph would have treated me so; but
he knows that he has always had a welcome here,
and some day he will return. I can dono more
now;” and from that time she seldom spoke of the
boy. Every one knew it was a painful subject.

tee

CHAPTER VIII.
JOE BREAKS HIS BONDS.
“Dom found Snell a very good-natured and
J ,

amusing companion for a fellow-lodger ;
but somehow, instead of spending less than
he used to do when alone, he often found that he
had barely enough to meet his weekly expenses.
However, Snell was a free-handed fellow, and
always ready to lend his companion a shilling or
two, or to treat him at the public-house. But
he was equally ready to borrow when in need.
“One good turn deserves another,” was one of
his favourite maxims.
- The first Sunday in their new lodgings they
both lay in bed very late; but Joe rose first,
dressed himself carefully, and then ate a bit of
cold meat and bread, and was gbing out with
some books under his arm.
“Hallo, old fellow! where are you off to ?”
cried Snell.
~ “To Mr. Bankhead’s class,” sated Joe,
reddening.
Joe Breaks his Bonds. 53

At this Snell burst into a roar of mocking
laughter, and declared he did not think Joe was
such a fool as to spend Sunday afternoon in
going to school like an infant.

“Why, man, are you going to be a baby all
your life? If so, we'd better feed you on pap,
poor innocent !”

‘They are all fellows about my own age at the
class,”’ said Joe.

‘Yes, I’ve no doubt! Sweet innocents, go to
Sunday-school, and learn pretty hymns! But
seriously, old boy,’’ he went on quite gravely,
_“T do think you are beyond that sort of thing by

this time. I went to Sunday-school myself when
I was a child; but I confess I should feel rather
out of place there now. As it’s such a fine day,
I was going. to propose a trip to Greenwich in
the steamer; but of course if you go to Sunday-
school I must give it up. A fellow doesn’t care
to go alone.”

So the weak-minded Joe yielded, and thought
that perhaps Snell was right, and that he was too
much of aman to go to Sunday-school any longer.

Nearly every Sunday after, Snell had some
scheme of pleasure to propose; and Joe was too
weak to resist the temptation, though at first
he generally started with an uneasy conscience.
But in time he got. over that weakness, and
threw himself into the pleasure heart and soul.

One Sunday, however, Snell went out early
alone; so Joe took the opportunity of going to
his friend’s, as he could do so without being
laughed at. As we have seen, he had never told _
her that he had changed his lodgings, and he
5k Ups and Downs.

was quite taken aback when he found she knew
it. He did not want to offend Miss Goodman,
but he also wanted to keep friends with Snell ;
and, as every one else does, he found it hard to
serve two masters.

When he reached his lodgings that night he
found Snell there before him. He looked at Joe
for a few minutes, and then said, kindly—

“What's up, old boy? You look terribly
down in the mouth.”

. With a very little persuasion Joe told all that
had happened ; but Snell only laughed, and said
it was not worth troubling about.

“You are earning your own living, and are
not dependent upon any lady for anything now.
Surely you are at liberty to change your lodgings
if you choose.”

“Yes, of course I am,” said Joe, doubtfully.

“Tl tell you what it is,” said Snell, ‘‘ you are
frightened of those fine ladies. If I was in your
place, I’d keep clear of them for a bit, and show
that I was a man, and would not be led by the
nose by a lot of women folk.”

This jarred upon Joe, and he said they had
always been very kind to him; but he never told
Snell that he owed them everything.

On Monday night Snell and Joe returned from
their work together. They met their landlady
at the house door, and she at once told them
that a person had been there inquiring after them.

“Tm not going to have none of them black
cattle infesting my house, and so I tell you,” she
went on. ‘‘A woman in a poke bonnet asking
all sorts of questions about my lodgers, indeed !
Joe Breaks his Bonds. 55

Ill not stand it. I thought she was going to
force her way into your very room. If the likes
of her is going to come here again you’d better
clear out at once, so that’s plain. I can get as
goor lodgers as you any day, and better too.”

“So she’s been hunting you up, old fellow,”
said Snell, when they reached their room.
“Well, I wouldn’t be badgered in this way ; and
I think we'd better take advantage of the land-
lady’s warning, and move next week.”

They did so; and now Joe strictly avoided
Mrs. Goodman’s house and neighbourhood.

Snell’s words had poisoned his mind against
his best friends, and he really began to think
himself a very ill-used person, because they per-
sisted in looking after him. So he determined
to follow Snell’s advice, and shake himself clear
of them altogether. He was quite determined
to be his own master ; and it is almost needless
to say that he had long ago given up asking
help or guidance from his Heavenly Father.

Snell settled the account with the landlady
every week, and told Joe how much he owed
him ; and Joe always paid it without making
any remark, though he did sometimes think the
money went very fast. But he was really afraid
of Snell, for all his good nature, and was in
greater bondage to him than ever he had been
to any one before.

One day Joe was sent out to collect the money
for a number of accounts which were due. He
was given a list of all the places he was to call
at, and was told to receipt the accounts if the
money were paid.. The sums he had to collect
56 Ups and Downs.

were all small ones; but there were so many
that altogether they amounted to a good deal.

It took him a long time to go the round; and
when he returned, with a bag full of money, he
saw the office shutters were up, so he went
straight to his lodgings. Joe had always been
so exact that the head clerk, who was tired and
anxious to get home, thought he could trust him
to bring the money in the morning.

So Joe returned to his lodgings with his bag
of money, which he intended to lock up in his
box immediately, He thought he would not
mention to anyone that he had so much money
in his keeping, as he did not know what sort of
_ people there might be lodging in the house.

He went in, and found the toom dark and
empty. He lighted the gas, and unlocked his
box ready to receive the money. But he thought
he had perhaps better count it before he locked
it up; so he poured all the money out upon the
table, and made it up in little heaps. He was
so absorbed while doing this that he never heard
the door open, and quite started when he looked
up and saw Snell standing watching him with a
strange glitter in his eyes.

“Why, I never heard you come in. How long
have you been there ?” asked Joe.

‘Not a minute. You seem to have a good
haul of silver there, old boy.”

“Yes,” said Joe; “I have been counting it to see
thatit was allright. The office was shut, sol could
not pay it in to-night ;” and with that he returned
the money to the bag, and locked it in his box.

He could not help feeling vexed that Snell had
Joe Breaks his Bonds. . 57

come in just then; but Snell made no more
remarks about the money, and pr esently proposed
that they should go out.

But Joe declined, and for once stuék to his
point. He did not mean to leave the room with
the money in it; so Snell went out alone.

Joe lighted the fire and sat down to read; but
it was so long since he had taken up a book that
he had quite lost his taste for reading, and he
could not fix his attention. He found it dull
work sitting there alone, and was quite glad
when Snell came in after an hour’s absence..

‘What! keeping watch still?” he said.
“What has put it into your head to mope at
home like this ?”

““T don’t like to leave all that money in the
house,” said Joe. “ We don’t know who the
other lodgers are.”

“No one knows anything about it, old boy;
it’s safe enough. Butif you feel uneasy about
leaving it, why not put if into your pocket, and
carry it with you? No one would suspect you of
being worth robbing, old fellow.”

So as Joe was getting very dull he yielded, put
the money into his breast-pocket, buttoned up
his coat, and tried to hide the swelling caused by
the money-bag with his large knitted comforter,
the work of kind old Mrs. Goodman.

“That's right, old fellow !” cried Snell, eyeing
him approvingly. ‘‘ You are safe as the bank
now. It’s a happy thing to be free from re-
sponsibility. You see, I never have the care of
money to trouble me.”

“Well, I shan’t be troubled long,” replied
Tc Ups and Downs.

Joe. ‘I shall pay this into the bank as soon as
ever it is opened to-morrow morning.”

“On your way to the office, I suppose?”

““No ; the bank does not open till ten.”

By this time they had reached their favourite
haunt, ‘‘ The Rifle” public-house. Snell was in
almost boisterous spirits; he would insist on
treating every one; and he sang comic songs,
and made himself very amusing.

Joe never forgot his treasure for a moment, and
was determined that nothing should induce him to
drink too much that night; so he only sipped his
beer instead of taking long draughts, as the rest
did ; but for all that it had a strange effect upon
him. Feeling this, he took courage to rise and
say it was getting late, and he should go home.

“All right, old fellow,” said Snell, nodding.
‘*T shall follow you in half an hour.”

Soa eote

CHAPTER IX. |

DUPED.

o Joe left the merry party and went home,
“0) feeling that he would do anything to get to
bed and to sleep.

He had not been in many minutes, and was
just returning his money-bag to his box, when
Snell came in. He did not speak, but sat down
at the table and buried his head in his hands.

“Anything the matter?” asked Joe in a,
slee-y voice.
Duped. 59

“‘ Nothing wrong with me, old boy,” answered
Snell; “but I’d give anything in the world if I
could get five pounds to-night. As I was coming
home I met an old chum; he used to be a fellow-
workman with me—as good and respectable a
chap as ever lived. I saw at once something
was wrong with him, he looked so wretched,
and I asked him what it was. It seems he’s
been out of work for weeks, and his wife and
baby are just starving; and it’s breaking his
heart, poor fellow!”

‘* Poor fellow !’’ repeated Joe.

“Yes, and that’s not the worst: he owes
his landlord five pounds, and if he cannot pay
this very night that poor woman and her infant
will be turned into the street to die.”

“That is hard,” said Joe.

“Tf he could have waited till the morning, I
could help him; for it just happens that I’m
going to draw money from the savings-bank to-
morrow; but that won’t be much use. A night
in the streets this weather will kill the mother
or child, or both. Dear! dear! she’s a pretty
girl, a sweetheart of mine once, and I won’t, I
won’t see her killed!”

There was a very long pause. Joe was
thoroughly roused and felt excited.

‘“‘ Would there be any harm in lending you the
money till morning?” he said in a hesitating voice.

“But who would lend it, eh ?”

“Why, you see, I could; if you are quite sure
you could pay it the first thing to-morrow.”

“No fear of that,” replied Snell. ‘But how
could you lend it, old fellow?” ;
60 Ups and Downs.

“ Tt’s not mine, of course; but there are more
than ten pounds here.”

‘Well, to be sure, what a godsend!” ex-
claimed Snell, feigning surprise. ‘“‘ Why, old
fellow, I never thought of that money! Couldn’t
think what you were driving at.”

“Then you don’t think there could be any
harm in lending it for the night ?”’

“Bless you, no! Why, my boy, I'll repay
you, on my word of honour, the very first thing
So-morrow. You know you can trust me.”

So Joe gave Snell the five pounds, and then
hurried into bed, and very soon fell into a
sound sleep.

Snell went out as soon as he had got the
money, with a strange glitter in his dark eyes.

Joe slept heavily for hours; but he woke once,
and started up in bed. He fancied he saw some one
standing by his bedside, just in front of his box.

‘‘ Who’s there ?”’ he cried, in a fright.

But there was no answer, only a loud snore;
and Joe was so heavy that he fell asleep again
in a minute.

It was late when he woke, and Snell was
already gone; he had to be at work before Joe.

Joe dressed and breakfasted hastily, with
a very confused recollection of the night’s
proceedings; but he remembered to take the
money-bag from his box, and ran to the office,
so as to have time to speak to Snell before:
nine o’clock, at which hour he had to be at
his desk.

He found Snell at his post in the office.

“Was it all right last night?” he whispered.
Duped. 61

“Yes,” said Snell; ‘‘ and I’ll get the tin when
we go out to dinner. You meet me round the
corner at half-past twelve.”

The men all went out to dinner at twelve.

Joe hurried into the counting-house and set
to work. Presently the head clerk came in.

‘Well, did you get the cash in time to pay
into the bank yesterday?” he asked.

“No, sir; I have it here,’’ answered Joe,
feeling all in a tremble.

“Was it all right ?”

“Most of it, sir ; some people did not pay.”

‘“*T’m awfully pressed to-day, so you can just
run round and pay the cash into the bank at
dinner-time. You've counted it?” said the clerk.

“Yes, sir,’’ replied Joe, feeling immensely
relieved.

At twelve Joe went out for dinner, but he had
not much appetite, and was waiting at the
corner some time before Snell arrived, and
began to get fidgety, but at last he saw him
coming up the street slowly.

Joe went to meet him, and was at once struck
by the strange look in his face.

“Have you brought the money?” said he,
eagerly.

“* Well, no,” replied Snell; ‘‘ how I could have
forgotten it passes me. But I drew out all but
one pound last quarter. Here it is;” and he
held out a sovereign.

Joe turned deadly pale. “You must get the
money somehow this very day,’’ he said.

- We must get it as soon as we can, old boy,’
replied Snell; “‘ there’s no doubt of that. But
62 Ups and Downs.

there’s no saying when that will be. You did not
lend it to me; you lent it to my friend.”

“T lent it to you for your friend,” replied Joe,
getting angry.

“Come, come, old fellow, it’s no good to get
angry. We must try to make the best of a bad job;
four pounds is not a very heavy sum to raise.”

“But I have to pay it into the bank now,
before I go back to the office. What shall I
do ?”’ cried the unhappy lad.

““Tn the first place, don’t howl and make a
fuss. You know I never asked you for the
money ; it’s your own doing entirely; but I’ll
do my best to get you out of the mess. You
say you have to pay it into the bank ; well, come
along and do it. I’m very sorry, but it’s nothing
to be miserable about.”

But Joe did feel miserable, and declared he
would tell the head clerk all about it.

“Don’t be such an arrant fool!” said Snell.

“Why, you would lose your place; and by a
little good management no one need know a
word about‘it. You have done nothing wrong—
only tried to help a poor fellow-creature.”
_ As they walked along Snell found that Joe
had not received all the money he had been for
on the day before, but that some accounts were
still unpaid, and that it was his place to enter
what was paid into the ledger.

“Why, it’s as simple as simple!” said Snell,
laughing. ‘Don’t enter them all; just wait a
bit, and you and I between us will manage to
make it all straight. You’ve borrowed the
money for a week or two; that is all. There’s
Duped. 63

no harm in that; you are honest, and will make
it all right enough in time, and no one will be a
word the wiser, and my poor old chum and his
wife a deal the better. You should have seen
the woman last night when I took the money; it
was enough to do a fellow’s heart good. He’s
heard of work at Woolwich, and they are off
there this morning.”

And the man chattered on till they reached
the bank, where Joe paid his master’s money in,
roinus four pounds. Then he went back to his
work feeling guilty and miserabie.

For some time after this Snell always had
some fresh scheme of pleasure in the evenings,
and he cleverly managed to avoid conversation
about the debt, though the subject was ever
uppermost in Joe’s mind; and he was terribly
out of spirits for a long time, and was so nervous
that he started when any one spoke to him in
the office. :

He tried to save a little every week; but, as
he was living quite up to his income, he found
it a hard matter to do that, and he had long ago
drawn all his money from the Post-office.

Snell was at first. ever ready with promises
that he would give him a pound next week,
but at last he got irritable about the matter,
and told Joe he must get out of the mess as
he got mto it, and he was not going to be
bullied like that by a youngster he had tried
to befriend, and they had a regular quarrel,
and did not speak for a week.

At the end of that time Snell came in one
night and said,—
64 Ups and Downs.

“ Well, Joe, will you shake hands? I don’t
want to part ill friends.”

‘What do you mean?” asked Joe.

““Why, I’m going, old boy. I’ve got better
work ata newspaper office—a regular good thing
forme. I’ve made it all square with the land-
lady, and moved my traps. But I didn’t like to
go off in a tiff with you, when we were good
friends so long. You'll shake hands, old boy,
and wish me luck?”

- Of course,” said Joe, holding out his hand.
Snell took it, and said in a lower tone,—
“And, by the bye, I’m awfully sorry about

the scrape you are in. I'll send you a Sov. or
two soon, upon my word I will.”

So the two parted. Joe was thunderstruck !
he had begun to doubt his friend for some time,
‘but he did not think he would leave him in the
lurch in such a way as this.

Of course the sov. never came, and more-
over Joe found that, so far from ‘‘ making it
square with the landlady,” Snell had left very
much in her debt. Joe had always paid up
regularly every Saturday, and had trusted to
Snell to pay the rent, and now he found that he
had been duped right and left, for a month’s rent
was owing.

The landlady was really sorry for Joe; for
she saw that he, as well as herself, had been
taken in by a fair-spoken rogue; but she was
a poor hard-working woman, and she could
not afford to losé her money. She promised
to give Joe till Christmas, and let him off one-
third of what was owing; but if he did not pay
In the Depths. 65

up by then, she threatened to go to Mr. Delwar
and complain.

Joe confessed that these were generous terms
on the part of the poor woman; but Christmas
was drawing near, and the very thought of it
made him tremble; for at the end of the year all
the books were carefully examined and balanced,
and he could see no way out of his troubles.

One night, as he was walking along in gloomy
meditation, he caught sight of the well-known
figure of Miss Goodman ; he felt more than half
disposed to run after her and tell her everything ;
for he still felt as though she would help him.

But while he was hesitating she hailed a cab
and jumped in, and was whirled away, and that
opportunity was lost.

Ifhe had only known! At that very moment she
was thinking sadly and longingly of the erring boy.

‘Tf he does not come again before the new
year, I shall go after him to y Mr. Delwa’s office,”
she said to herself. ‘I cannot lose him with-
out one more effort.

—S ede

CHAPTER X.

IN THE DEPTHS,

ime waits for no man, and the inevitable
Christmas came at last.

Mr. Delwar always gave a dinner to his
~ workmen in Christmas week. Joe would gladly
have kept away; but he thought that would
excite suspicion, so he went and feasted with the

F
66 Ups and Downs.

rest; but every one remembered afterwards how
haggard and careworn he looked, and how ex-
cited he grew before the evening was over.

Old Beal tried to speak a kind word to him ;
but Joe drew roughly away, and scarcely
answered.

“‘It would grieve your mother’s heart if she
could see you,” said Beal; ‘‘and it is grieving
One that loves you better than any mother.’

But Joe would not listen, and, as usual now,
tried to drown care. His chief anxiety was to
settle with his landlady. As his other mistake
(as he called it to himself) had not yet been dis-
covered, he began to hope that it never would
be; but he very much dreaded his landlady; he
thought that if she carried out her threat of
complaining to: Mr. Delwar everything must
come out.

On the last day of the year he was sent to
collect a few small accounts.

‘“Now is your chance,” whispered the evil
spirit. He had done the thing once, why should
not he do it again? It.was a fierce struggle,
but Joe was hard pressed, and his moral sense
had become blunted, and he yielded. He kept
back the money received for one account, which
amounted to a few shillings more than he owed
his landlady.

‘Tt is only borrowing,” he said to himself.
“T shall go into a cheaper room now, and then
I shall soon be able to pay it all back.”

This happened on Friday, and he paid his
landlady that night, and determined to find:
a new lodging on Saturday afternoon.
In the Depths. 67

But his design was frustrated. He was at his
work on Saturday morning when he was called
into Mr. Delwar’s private room. His heart
leapt into his mouth, and he turned quite sick at
the unusual summons; but he screwed up his
courage, and went in with a bold face.

Mr. Delwar was standing by the fire, and the
head clerk was seated at the table with the
ledgers and books spread out before him; they
both looked very grave.

‘“‘ What is the meaning of this, Joseph Giles?”
said Mr. Delwar, in an awful voice. ‘‘ Did you
receipt these accounts ?”’

And he held out several small bills receipted
by Joseph Giles for Delwar and Co.

‘Yes, sir,” answered Joe, trembling.

“‘Then you received the money?”

foVes Sita ©

«And what did you do with it?”

“‘T was too late to pay it into the bank that
day,’ said Joe, in a low tone, “so I had to take
it home with me. I paid the money into the
bank the next day.”

Mr. Delwar turned to the book where the
small accounts were entered. ‘‘ There is no
mention of these sums here,”’ he said; ‘‘ neither
did you pay all the money into the bank. What
did you do with it?”

He fixed his eyes on Joseph with a stern look.
Joe trembled.

‘What did you do with the money?” repeated
Mr. Delwar.

“TJ borrowed a little to lend a friend,”
faltered Joe.
68 Ups and Downs.

“Borrowed it! Who lent it to you, pray ?
Who lent it to you, I say ?”

“JT meant to pay it back the next day,”
began Joe.

“Meant to! I dare say. And pray when
do you mean to pay back what you borrowed
yesterday ? I found out what you were up
to some time ago. I gave you time to amend.
However, I don’t keep clerks in my office who
borrow. You can go, sir. Never show your face
within these walls again, and thank your friend,
Miss Goodman, that I do not prosecute you for
a thief, as you are. If it were not for her sale
I would have you in prison this very night.
Now, sir, take your hat and be off!”

Joe slunk away ; he could not say another word.

He went into the street, feeling stunned. He
wandered about aimlessly for a time, and at last
found himself at his lodgings, where he had
come by instinct, not intention. In the hall he
met the landlady.

“Oh, it’s you, is it?” she said. ‘‘ Well,
you told me as you was going to look out for
another room, so I’ve let yours. There’s your
box and things ready for you: to take away. °
The other party comes in to-night.”

Joe went into the room, and mechanically
put his few belongings into his almost empty
box. His landlady stood by and watched the
proceedings as though she feared he might pack
up some of her valuables.

‘J will call for the box when I have found
a room,” said Joe. His voice sounded so strange
that the landlady looked at him with curiosity.






Co

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NaN

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nt ui

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DETECTED,
70 Ups and Downs.

‘Bless the man!” she exclaimed; ‘ what’s
the matter? You look as though you had
been struck.” .

_ Joe declared nothing was the matter; but the
woman, who was not bad-hearted, only poor and
overworked, did not believe him.

“Come along with me,” she said; and she
led him into her own room and seated him by
the fire. Then she made some tea and made
him drink it.

‘You are quite faint like,” she said. ‘May-
be that will do you good.”

Joe drank the tea and ate a piece of toast-in a
sortof dream. The blow had stupefied him, and
he was faint from want of food.

“Sit there and rest a bit,” said the woman,
when he had finished his meal. “I shall be
back in a few minutes;”? and she went out
determined to take him to the hospital if he was
not better by the time she returned.

In a very few minutes Joe fell asleep. His
. Sleep was not long, but it was very refresh-
ing. When he woke his mind was clear, an
he remembered everything distinctly. His first
impulse was to fly; but he felt very hungry,
for he had tasted nothing but what his kind
landlady had given him since morning. There
was a loaf on the table. He cut some thick
slices off it and ate them ravenously. Then he
put the remainder of the bread into his pocket
and went out—a homeless outcast.

That night he slept under a railway arch, and
all the next day, and for many days after, he
wandered aimlessly about the streets, always
In the Depths. 71

going farther and farther from his old neighbour-
hood. He had lost all hope and all respect for
himself, and he thought he did not care what
became of him.

We cannot follow him through that time; he
_ just managed to keep life in him, and that was
all. He was hungry, and cold, and wretched,
and often and often thought regretfully of the
days of peace and plenty in Mrs. Goodman’s
house. His eyes were opened now; he saw how
foolish and weak and blind he had been; but
he felt that he could never face his kind friend
again. Hea thief, and she so pure and good!
He thought she would only turn from him with
horror. Like Adam in the garden, he tried
to hide himself after his sin. He had no idea
of Christian charity—the charity that never
faileth, and hopeth all things. And so he went
on sinking lower and lower in the mire, and
gave up all hope of ever being a respectable man
again.

He did not even try to get any regular em-
ployment, but picked up a scanty living by
hanging about outside railway stations, carrying
parcels, or holding a horse’s head, or even
shutting cab doors on rainy days; but he lived
in constant terror of meeting a well-known black
bonnet, and at sight of one at all resembling
Miss Goodman’s he would fly.

One day, while crossing a street near London
Bridge, he was knocked down and run over, and
some men picked him up and carried him in-
sensible to the hospital.
72

CHAPTER XI.

A GOOD SAMARITAN.

| S no Joe appeared at Christmas or the New
Year, Miss Goodman fulfilled her intention

of calling at Mr. Delwar’s printing-office.
She was terribly distressed to hear that Joe had
been dismissed for theft and falsifying the ac-
counts. At first she would hardly believe the
accusation; but Mr. Delwar showed her the
proofs of his guilt in his own handwriting.

“‘T am very sorry for your disappointment,”
he said, ‘‘ but I fear you have been thoroughly
taken in, and that he is a worthless character.”

“‘T am sure he was steady and honest while
he lived with me. If I had not been so sure I
never would have asked you to take him into
your office, Mr. Delwayr.”’

“Tam sure of that too, madam; but he was
weak and unprincipled, and has been led away
by bad companions. Unfortunately, there are
too many such in the world, and it is no good
to trouble ourselves about them. May I advise
you to dismiss him from your thoughts as I have
done? He isnot worth a moment’s consideration.”

But Miss Goodman could not dismiss him
from her thoughts so easily; and she left the
printing-office with a heavy heart, and a sense of
bitter disappointment.

She told her mother the sad news.

‘*T have doubted him for a long time,” said
Mrs. Goodman. ‘You can dono more for him.”
A Good Samaritan. 73

“Only one thing, replied the daughter. “Wecan
still pray to God to have mercy on him; andif he
ever returns and repents I will receive him gladly.”

From that time Joseph’s name was seldom
mentioned in the hearing of Miss Goodman.

We must now leave that good lady, and return
to the poor lad.

As we have seen, he was carried insensible
into the hospital, where he lay for weeks,
hanging between life and death; and during
that period he had time to think, and to come to
his right mind.

The hospital ward with its long row of beds |
recalled the memory of his mother, whom he
had thought little of lately. Now all her last
words of love and counsel came back vividly to
his mind; and he determined, if he were spared,
to try to begin at once to lead a steady, sober life.

A Scripture reader often visited the hospital,
and read and talked with the patients; and the
glad tidings he preached of God’s great love to
sinners, cleared off the heavy cloud of despair
that had settled down on Joe’s soul.

After a long period of suffering and weakness,
Joe was dismissed, cured. But when he turned
his back on the gates of the hospital, he knew
not which way to go. He was more utterly for-
lorn now than when Miss Goodman had picked
him up, so many years ago, a ragged little news-
paper boy; for now to his old troubles he had
added the burden of a guilty conscience.

He wandered listlessly along the streets, till at
last he came to the Thames Embankment. It was
a fine summer evening, and numbers of people
7A Ups and Downs.

were enjoying the cool breezes from the river,
shining like a sea of gold in the setting sun.

Though cured, Joe was still weak, and was
glad to sit down and rest on one of the seats.

It was very pleasant to be out in the air and
sunshine once more, and for a long time he sat
watching the passers-by and the boats on the
river, almost forgetting that he had to seek a
night’s lodging and work the next day, for he
had only a very few shillings in his pocket.

Presently an elderly man came and sat down
beside Joe. He took a book out of his pocket,
- and read till the light began to fade. Then he
lifted up his head and looked about him. At
last he turned his eyes towards Joe, who soon
became sensible that his neighbour was looking
at him. He shifted his position, but still he felt
the gaze, and turned round to see who it was that
seemed to take such an interest in his appearance.
He met old Beal’s eyes earnestly fixed upon him.
He held out his hand with a kind smile and said,

“T thought so; it is Joseph Giles. But you
_ look terribly ill, my poor lad.”

The kind tones touched Joe to the very heart ;
he was still weak, and he burst into tears.

“‘CGome, come,” said Beal, kindly, ‘‘I have
been looking for you everywhere for months
past. Thank God I have found you at last!
Now tell me all about it.”

And so Joe told his tale from the day he had
left Mr. Delwar’s office.

Beal listened attentively.

« And you only left the hospital to-day. What
do you mean to do now?”
A Good Samaritan. 75

‘‘T am going to try to get work to-morrow.”

“ What kind of work ?”

“Anything that is honest,” said Joe. “I
do mean to turn over a new leaf, indeed I do.”

“Well, I believe you, my lad; and [ll try to
help you. Have you any lodgings?”

““No,” said Joe.

“Come along with me, then,” said Beal; and
that Good Samaritan took the lad to his own
lodgings, and there poured the oil and wine of
kindness and counsel into his wounded soul, and
moreover fed and lodged him too.

“Surely he is a brand plucked from the
burning,” said the good man to himself; ‘‘ and
it will be doing my Master’s work to try to set
him on his feet once more.”

With all his heart he tried to help Joe.

“You are welcome to live with me as long as
you behave yourself properly,” he said. ‘I
often feel lonesome at night since my eyes began
to fail, and I cannot read by candlelight ; and a
companion will cheer me up.”

And go Joe was once more taken out of the
streets. Old Beal saw that this was a crisis
in the young man’s life—that now he had a
chance of returning to good steady ways, and
becoming a respectable man once more; but
that without a friendly hand to help him he
might easily sink back, deeper than ever, into
the pit of vice, misery, and despair.

It was some time before Joe could get any
regular work. By odd jobs he could only
manage to pick up enough to feed himself; but
Beal told him not to fret.
76 Ups and Downs.

“You will get work when youarestrong enough,”
he said. ‘ You’ve been off the rails for a long
time, you know, and it takes time to recover.”

At last Joe got the offer of a permanent
engagement in a warehouse ; but it was necessary
that some one should give him a recommendation,
and be security to asmallextent. Thiswasa great
difficulty. He went home to Beal and told him.

«Well, I will be security for you, my lad,”
said Beal, after stroking his chin thoughtfully
for a few minutes.

Up to this time Joe did not know whether
Beal had ever heard why he was dismissed from
Mr. Delwar’s. He hoped he did not, as the
subject had never been referred to; but he felt
that it would be behaving very dishonourably to
Beal to let him ignorantly recommend and be
security for a fellow-workman whose character
would not bear investigation.

‘‘T cannot let you do that,” said Joe.

“Why not? They would take my recom-
mendation, though Iam only a workman. Ihave
several testimonials of character, and a pretty
little sum of money laid by into the bargain.”

“Tt is not that,” said Joe, still hesitating.
“You are too good. You don’t know whom
you are recommending. You don’t know what
I have been.

«Yes, yes, | know,” said Beal. ‘‘ You were led
astray by bad companions; and you took to the
public-house and other bad ways; but with God’s
help I want to bring you back to the right road,
my lad. I know the value of a friend at times
like these. I was wild enough once myself.”
A Gocd Samaritan. [7

‘Ah, you don’t know,” said Jce, whose heart
was wonderfully softened just then. ‘‘ Perhaps
you will think I have been deceiving you. I
ought to have told you at first, but I had not the
courage. J thought you would turn your back
on me, like every one else.”

‘“What is it, then? Take courage and tell
me. I'll try not to be hard on you,” said Beal.

With a tremendous struggle Joe got out
the words,

‘Mr. Delwar sent me away for theft.”

“Surely no! ” exclaimed Beal. ‘Well, I
never could make out why you went so sudden.
Are you a thief?”

Joe hung his head, and did not answer. Then
he rose hastily and seized his hat.

“‘T am not worthy of your goodness. I will
not stay another night. Tl just go to the dogs -
again. Good-bye!”

But Beal laid his hand firmly on the young
man’s shoulder. °

“Sit down,” he said, pressing him into a
chair. ‘Now tell me all about it as though
you were speaking of some one else. Begin at
the beginning.”

Somehow Joe felt compelled to obey this man,
and he told his tale truthfully from the time he
first took up with Snell.

“‘Now you know all,” he said, when he had
done; ‘‘ for every word I have told you is true.”

“T believe you,” said Beal, very gravely.
“ Stay here while I go out and think it over. I
can trust you to wait till [return ?”’

“Oh yes,” said Joe, dejectedly. “I will not stir.”
78 Ups and Downs.

Beal was out for about an hour. When he
returned there was a bright light in his face, the
same light that so often brightened Miss Good-
man’s, and made it beautiful, as it did old Beal’s
now. Joe looked up at him anxiously, not daring
to speak. He felt somehow as though his fate
was in this man’s hands.

Beal took off his hat slowly and thoughtfully,
and laid it deliberately on the table, then sat down.

‘“‘ Well, lad, I have been thinking it out,” he
said, “‘and I have made up my mind what to do,
if you agree. I am going to make a bargain
with you, and I will first give you my reasons.
T don’t believe that things happen just by chance
in this world. The Bible tells us that God in
heaven is our Father, and that He is a God of
love. Well, we know that a man as loves his
children will do what he can to help them; and
- even if they are naughty, he may punish them,
but he still loves and cares for them. Well, the
Bible teaches us that God loves us more than
any earthly father can ; and I don’t think it was
chance, my lad, that brought us together that
night on the Embankment ; for my part, I believe
it was God’s Providence. First He sent you that
accident that you might have time to come to
yourself in the hospital, and then He threw you
in the way of a friend to help you to start in life
again. He does not force us to reform, but He
gives us the opportunity. Well, lad, the upshot
of this sermon is that I am willing to help you
if you are willing to be helped and guided a bit
by an old fellow who knows something of the
world. I do believe you honestly wish to start
A Good Samaritan. 79

anew. So I will be surety for you at this ware-
house if you will agree to live with me and lead
a steady, sober life. You are welcome to your
bed, but you must pay for your board. And
remember this, that if you are up to any more
rascally tricks you will not only ruin yourself,
but old Beal too. So,lad, there is another chance
for you. Will you accept it?”

Of course Joe accepted it, and the next day he
entered on his new employment.

From that date Joe did try to lead a better life.
Having found out his own sinfulness and helpless-
ness, he honestly sought for pardon and strength
from the Lord Jesus Christ. And the prayer was
answered, as all sincere prayer is, sooner or later.
He obtained the guidance and comfort of the Holy
Spirit, and was helped in leading a new life.

He kept steadily to his work, and was honest
and sober; but it was a hard struggle. Often
and often he felt miserable and dejected ; he had
tits of gloom and depression that were almost
unbearable. If it had not been for his friend
Beal he would have gone back to his bad ways ;
but that good man was ever ready to lend him a
helping hand, and gradually Joe grew stronger.

A year passed, and one evening the two friends
went out for a stroll on the Embankment. They
walked on till they came to the very seat where
they had met on that memorable summer evening
a year ago.

They sat down again side by side and talked

-of the year that they had spent together.

‘*T hope you have not repented of your bargain

with me, lad?” said the old man, kindly,
80 Ups and Downs:

“How can you ask that question?” said Joe.
“Tt was the best bargain I ever made. Have
you repented?” he added.

“No, my lad; I thank God for putting it into
my head ; it’s been a happy year forme. You
won’t leave me now, lad, will you?”

‘“‘T will never leave you,” said Joe, ‘‘as long
as you will let me stay with you.”

“Well, there is something on my mind to
speak to you about. I think you ought to go
and see your friend Miss Goodman.”

“T have been thinking about it too,” said Joe;
“but you must not ask me to do that yet. I
have not the courage. Iam sure she would never
receive me again after the way I have treated her.”

‘JT thirk she would. At any rate, you ought
to try.”

Joe thought for a long time, then he said,

“Well, Beal, I'll tell you what Pll do. I will
try to save up enough to pay back Mr. Delwar
what I took; and when I have done that, then I
will go back to Miss Goodman, and ask her to
forgive me. I cannot go till then.”

“God help you to do it, lad!” said Beal,
reverently.

And so it came to pass some time afterwards
that Miss Goodman had the joy of hearing the
story of another prodigal who had sinned and
repented, being received by a gracious Father
for His Son’s sake. She rejoiced with the angels
of God that the lost had been found, and the
dead been made alive again.

LONDON 3 KNIGHT, PRINTER, MIDDLE STREET, ALDERSGATH, E,C.








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Tne LEISURE OUR ANNUAL.
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238 BEROS
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