Citation
The old plate's story

Material Information

Title:
The old plate's story
Creator:
Forster, William J
Wesleyan Methodist Sunday School Union ( Publisher )
Fletcher and Son ( Printer )
Place of Publication:
London
Publisher:
Wesleyan Methodist Sunday School Union
Manufacturer:
Fletcher and Son
Publication Date:
Language:
English
Physical Description:
63, [1] p. : ill. ; 19 cm.

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Adventure and adventurers -- Juvenile fiction ( lcsh )
Voyages and travels -- Juvenile fiction ( lcsh )
Seafaring life -- Juvenile fiction ( lcsh )
Ship captains -- Juvenile fiction ( lcsh )
Sailors -- Juvenile fiction ( lcsh )
Publishers' advertisements -- 1898 ( rbgenr )
Sea stories -- 1898 ( lcsh )
Bldn -- 1898
Genre:
Publishers' advertisements ( rbgenr )
sea stories ( aat )
novel ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage:
England -- London
England -- Norwich
Target Audience:
juvenile ( marctarget )

Notes

Summary:
The story of a china plate as it goes on sea adventures and visits exotic places around the world, told by the plate's captain owner from the viewpoint of the plate.
General Note:
Date from inscription.
General Note:
Publisher's advertisements follow text.
Statement of Responsibility:
by William J. Forster.

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:
026772843 ( ALEPH )
ALH0219 ( NOTIS )
261345027 ( OCLC )

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VIEW OF CALCUTTA,



aE ieuey

OLD Rey iS 51 Ok

BY
WILLIAM’ J. FORSTER,
Author of

“ The Wonderful Half-Crown,” ‘ Lucky Carlo,” “ Harry’s Rescue,”
ete., elt.



LONDON:

WESLEYAN METHODIST SUNDAY SCHOOL UNION,
2 AND 3 LUDGATE CIRCUS BUILDINGS ; 2 CASTLE STREET, CITY ROAD, E.C.



(COIN AE 1a INAS

CHAPTER

I.—Compass COTTAGE .

II.—Earty Days

IIJ.—Eastwarp Ho!

IV.—To THE Battic

V.—WEsTWARD Ho!

VI.—In THE TROPICS



VII.—Amonc THE “ CELESTIALS”

VIII.—Conc.LusIon

PAGE

12

21

47
56

64



By WM. J. FORSTER.

six te tt ate} whe 1 ate ate



Ci weap ale

COMPASS COTTAGE.

VERYBODY in Mellingford knew
Captain’ Prices At them stime. on
our story he had been living there
a good many years, and it would

— have been very difficult to find

a youngster in the town who could not readily

have shown a stranger the way to ‘‘ Compass

Cottage.” That was the name the Captain had

bestowed upon his dwelling, and a very appropriate

one too fer a retired seaman. It stood by itself
just a little off the main road leading from the
railway station, and though small compared with
most of the other houses in the neighbourhood,
was amply sufficient for all its owner’s requirements.

Nearly everything about it was suggestive of a
seafaring life. In addition to the name, a little
above the door of the cottage, was carved the figure
of a Mariner’s Compass, and a flag-staff had been





6 COMPASS COTTAGE.

erected in one corner of the garden. This latter
often proved a source of interest and amusement
to the children on their way to or from school, for
when the barometer pointed to ‘‘stormy,” the
Captain always hoisted the storm-signal as a matter
of course !

There was also a battered effigy, having some
faint resemblance to a human figure, which he had
fixed upon the little out-house where he kept what
he called his ‘‘ship’s stores,”—a miscellaneous
collection indeed. This wooden image had origi-
nally been intended to represent ‘‘ Father Neptune,”’
and no doubt at one time was considered a striking
piece of workmanship, but years of service as
figure-head of a vessel had wrought sad havoc with
it. But the Captain would have deeply resented
any suggestion as to its having now become an
eyesore, and generally bestowed a friendly glance
upon it when taking his survey of wind and weather
before breakfast each morning.

Within the cottage everything was kept scrupu-
lously clean. The only inmates were the Captain
and his daughter, for he had long been a widower.
On retiring altogether from active service, he
naturally liked to see around him some tokens of
the many years spent upon the ocean. A couple
of charts hung upon the walls of the little sitting-
room, and there was also a picture of the vessel
in which he had been seaman, mate, and finally
captain. An old-fashioned chest of drawers stood
near the window, and in this piece of furniture
were stored a number of curiosities brought from
distant lands.



COMPASS COTTAGE. 7

Captain Price had been living in Mellingford
about six years when a gentleman named Haslam
came to live at the Priory. He was a partner in
a large shipping firm, and The Nautilus—the vessel
in which Captain Price had served during nearly
the whole of his sea-life—formed part of their
merchant fleet. As soon as they got settled in
their new home, Mr. Haslam called at ‘‘ Compass
Cottage,’’ and invited the Captain to spend the
next evening at the Priory. He did so, and the
young folks were immensely taken with him, for
the Captain had a fund of information respecting
the various countries he had seen in the course of
his voyages.

‘“You must come and see me at the Cottage,”
said the Captain, as he bid the young Haslams
‘“Good night.” ‘‘I have some curiosities which
will no doubt interest you.”

‘When shall we come, sir ?”’ asked Reggie, who
was the oldest of the three, and who delighted in
stories of adventure.

‘“‘ Well,” replied the Captain, ‘‘I take a longish
walk each morning, if the weather permits, but I
am nearly always at home in the afternoon and
evening.”

“On Wednesdays and Saturdays we have
a holiday,” remarked Florence, a bright girl of
twelve, ‘‘and we could come on either of those
days, if convenient.”

“Shall we say next Wednesday, then?” said
the Captain, ‘‘and meanwhile I'll look out a few
things that may interest you.”

This was agreed to; and accordingly, soon



8 COMPASS COTTAGE.

after dinner on the following Wednesday, Reggie,
Florence, and Arthur started off in the direction of
‘“Compass Cottage.” They had no difficulty
whatever in recognising it, for there was the flag-
staff, visible long before they reached the cottage,
and in honour of their visit the Captain had hoisted
the Union Jack, which he did only on gala occasions.

More than half an hour passed away very pleas-
antly, as the Captain entertained his young friends
with lively descriptions of places he had visited
in the course of his life. The old cabinet was
found to contain interesting mementos of the
various incidents to which he referred, and the
children gazed admiringly upon the pieces of coral,
articles of native manufacture, etc., which were
brought out from their hiding-places during the
afternoon. Reggie inwardly vowed that he would
lose no time in starting a museum on his own
account, and when the Captain left the room for
a few minutes in search of a chart, he mentioned
the idea to the others. Arthur, as usual, warmly
approved of the notion, for it was seldom that he
did not follow his brother’s lead. Florence was
not quite so enthusiastic about it, however.

‘‘ For my part,” she said, ‘‘I think it is a capital
idea when you bring the curiosities from places you
have visited, because then each one has its own
story.”

‘Of course it’s better,” admitted Reggie, ‘ but
as it will be a long time before I can visit foreign
countries, I think I shall make a start, anyhow.”

Just then Florrie’s attention was attracted by
a small mahogany box placed ina slanting position





es

( =

Ler 2 \
Vee Ss
Que

a
(a). My



\\







THE OLD PLATE.



IO COMPASS COTTAGE.

on the top of the eight-day clock which stood in
one corner of the room. She pointed it out to her
brothers, and said: ‘‘I wonder what that is. It is
put in a curious place.”

Captain Price entered the room whilst they all
three stood gazing up at the object named. ‘‘ Ah,”
said he, ‘‘ you are wondering what is in that box.
I am sure you could not guess rightly; but if you
like, I will unravel the mystery at once.”

Saying this, the Captain looked round for his
foot-stool in order to reach the box. The children
watched his movements with increasing curiosity.
Judge of their surprise when the Captain, having
opened it, drew forth an ordinary wllow-pattern
plate! He was amused at their evident disappoint-
ment, and especially by Arthur’s. involuntary
remark—‘t Why, it’s only a plate!”

““Oniy a PLaTE?” exclaimed the Captain, and
there was a roguish twinkle of the eye as he spoke.
‘‘T can assure you that the plate deserves all the
honour of a case to itself, for it has travelled many
thousands of miles, and has done good service for
more than one generation. If only it could speak,
what a story it would have to tell!”

Hearing this, the children looked at the plate
with more respect than they had previously felt for
it, and Reggie inquired if it had been long in the
Captain’ S possession.

‘‘Oh, yes,” was the reply, ‘I took it with me on
my very first voyage, and my father had used it for
many years before handing it over to me. So you
see it is quite an old friend.”

The children were silent for a moment or two,



COMPASS COTTAGE. If

and then Florrie made a suggestion which met with
the hearty concurrence of the others.

‘Why should not the plate tell us its story?”
said she.

‘“‘ But it can’t speak! ”’ interrupted Arthur.

‘‘T know that,’ continued Florrie, ‘‘but the
Captain can speak for it.”

‘‘A splendid idea,” said Reggie, ‘‘and I do hope
you will be its mouthpiece, Captain.”

“‘T don’t see any objection,” he said, ‘‘but I
must overhaul my log and make a few notes. If
you will visit ‘Compass Cottage’ again next
Wednesday, we will see if the Old Plate can speak
for itself.”

The little folks went off in high spirits at having
thus gained the Captain’s assent to their request,
and they discussed the matter, not only on their
way home, but also frequently in the course of the
next few days. It bid fair to be a novel amusement
for all three of them.









CHAPTER IL

BARELY -DAYS.

N the following Wednesday afternoon,
the young Haslams arrived at
‘“Compass Cottage”? with a punc-
tuality that amused Captain Price,
for the old clock in the corner had

fay struck the hour when Arthur knocked at
the door. On entering the room, the first thing
which caught their attention was the plate in
whose history they already felt much interest and
curiosity. It no longer occupied its accustomed
position over the clock, but was fixed upon a kind
of small easel, which the Captain during the last
day or two had amused himself ‘‘ rigging up,” as
he called it, for this special occasion.

The children thought it was a splendid idea,
and loudly expressed their admiration of the
Captain’s ingenuity.

of ! thought it would seem more like speaking to
you,” he explained, ‘than if it was merely laid in
its box, or put flat upon the table.”





EARLY DAYS. 13

In a minute or two, the visitors were comfortably
seated, and the Captain, remarking that he must
now be considered as the mouthpiece of the plate,
began as follows :

‘*T cannot give you the exact date of my birth,
but I have good reason for believing that I am at
‘ least a hundred years old.”

Here Arthur burst out into a hearty fit of
to



THE OLD PLATE.

speak, exclaimed: ‘‘ How funny it seems to speak
of a plate as having been born !”’

‘Hush, Arthur,” said Reggie. ‘Don’t you
understand that the plate is speaking just as if it
were alive ?”’

‘Oh, yes,” he replied, ‘‘and I’ll get used to it
by and by; but it did seem so funny that I really
couldn’t help laughing.”



T4 EARLY DAYS.

The Captain’s eyes sparkled, and he evidently
enjoyed the amusement which his opening sentence
had caused. He then proceeded:

‘My native place is a small village in that part
of England known as. The Potteries. We were
a very large family; in fact, I had several hundred
brothers, and so much alike were we, that you
could not have distinguished the least difference
between any of us.”

Here there was another hearty laugh, but this
time it came from all three of the listeners, for
they were immensely tickled at the bare notion of
‘‘qa family” of plates !

“Yes, there was an imposing number of us,
I can tell you, and you would be surprised if you
knew even some of the trials we had to undergo
before making our bow to the public. I may
explain that we were made of a particular kind of
clay, and what with the grinding, and moulding, |
and glazing, and baking, it is no wonder that some
of my brothers soon came to an untimely end.
At length, however, most of us arrived at a
condition in which we were considered fit to go out
into the world and seek our fortunes. The family
soon got separated, some going in one direction,
and some in another. We never all met again!”’

‘¢ How pathetic!’ exclaimed Florrie. ‘I could
almost fancy I see a tear trickling down the
plate.”

‘Be quiet!’ whispered Reggie. ‘Let the
plate go on with its story. I am getting very
interested indeed.”

‘Well, I ought perhaps to state that although



EARLY DAYS. 15

England is my native land, my ancestors came
from a far-off country, viz., China, as you may
gather from my looks. The picture which is
stamped upon me is said to represent a Chinese
love-story, more than a thousand years old.”

‘Can you tell us what it is ?” interrupted Florrie.

‘“T am afraid I cannot. You see | am getting
a very old plate now, and my memory is not so
good as it used to be. In fact, I have only a faint
recollection of what happened to me in my younger
days. I seem to remember having been placed
with eleven of my brothers in the window of a fine
shop in some large town, I fancy it was called
Liverpool. We were not there long, however.
A man came in one day, and putting down upon
the counter a small, bright round thing, which I
afterwards learnt was a piece of money, carried
us away with him, securely packed in a basket.

‘‘ Shortly afterwards, we were taken on board
a ship, and from that time our existence was a
pretty active one, I can tell you. Three or four
times a day, at least, we were handled by some
of the crew, and really I hardly know what they
would have done without us. They brought most
of us out at each meal, and oh! the washings or
‘swabbings-up,’ as they called it, we had to endure!
No wonder our faces-shone at the end of each
performance of that kind. But, as I said, just
now, my memory is none of the best, so I cannot
tell you much of what happened during the long
years I remained on board that vessel. As time
went on, several of my brothers disappeared, until
at length only four of us remained.”



16 EARLY DAYS.

At this point of the story, Reggie happened to
glance at his brother, and was amused at the
serious look upon his face. Arthur had been
listening with the deepest attention, and was
clearly sympathising with the plate in its family
bereavements !

The Captain felt gratified at the success which
was evidently crowning his efforts as the mouth-
piece of the plate, and after a hasty glance at his
‘‘log,”” again took up the thread of the narrative.

‘“‘ After a while my owner returned to England,
bringing with him my three brothers and myself.
Then followed a change of scene, and a far more
tranquil life. We spent most of our time now
on the shelf of a dresser in a quiet little cottage.
There were several other plates who looked down
upon us with no little contempt, because they
happened to be of a more modern pattern, and
yet they had not a tithe of our experience, never
having been abroad. It was very absurd, of course,
and we took no notice of their conduct, which I am
sure you will agree, was far better than quarrelling.”’

“The idea of plates quarrelling,” exclaimed
Arthur, unable to remain silent, as he pictured
to himself a combat of some sort on the kitchen
dresser !

‘““The next few years passed away without any-
thing transpiring worthy of note, at least so far as
we four plates were concerned. ‘Then, on a certain
afternoon which I well remember, a terrible accident
occurred. My master had at that time a favourite
dog, a little black terrier, who displayed a particular
aversion to cats. If one only crossed the garden



EARLY DAYS. v7;

on its way to or from its home, Fritz was promptly
on its track, and barked long after it was out of
sight. Well, on this particular occasion, the kitchen
door had been left open, and tempted, I suppose,
by a plate of scraps which had been set apart for
Fritz, a strange cat wandered in and began to
enjoy the feast.

‘“Puss had not got far with it, however, when
Fritz came running in. He was furious at seeing
the cat making so free with his dinner, and rushed
headlong towards it. Startled by this unexpected
disturbance, Puss sprang upon the kitchen-dresser,
and in so doing, knocked down my three brothers
from the shelf on which we were placed. They
fell upon the floor, making a great clatter, and
were dashed to pieces. And so, out of the twelve
who had gone forth into the world together, I only
remained !”’

Here Arthur again looked exceedingly sympa-
thetic, and wondered at seeing a smile on the faces
of Reggie and Florrie.

‘“*T felt rather lonely as I saw them carrying away
the remains of my three brothers, but it was not
long before others took their places. I always
kept my place, though, at the corner of the shelf,
except when being used, and I really believe that
my master had a special regard for me. No doubt
it was because I had accompanied him on so many
voyages. Almost every dinner-time, I was placed
in front of him, and very proud I felt at being thus
singled out from the others.

‘* As well as I can recollect, it was about a couple
of years after the loss of my brothers that I again

Cc



18 EARLY DAYS.

entered upon a much more active kind of life. My —
master had a son who had resolved to become a
sailor. He was a youth about seventeen years of
age, and I have reason to know that his father
would have preferred his choosing some other
employment, but the young fellow had long set
his mind upon going to sea. He wanted to visit
other countries, as both his father and grandfather
had done before him. And so at length it was
arranged that he should make a voyage on board
The Nautilus, a merchant vessel, whose captain was
an old friend of my master, and promised to look
well after the youth who had thus set his mind
upon being a sailor.

“From the high shelf on the kitchen-dresser
I could see all the preparation for his leaving
home. There was a big box, the very one his
father had used during the last few years of his
seafaring life. I recognised it at once, for my
brothers and myself had travelled many leagues
in it. But judge of my surprise, when I heard
my master exclaim: ‘Look here, Ned. Why not
take this plate with you? It is the last of a set
I bought many years ago, and it has done me good
service. Perhaps it will be as useful to you,’ and
so saying, he took me down from the shelf, and
handed me to the youth who had nearly finished
packing his chest.

““T was greatly pleased at hearing this, for I
had got rather tired of the hum-drum life we
passed at the cottage, and besides, I fancied the
new plates regarded me a little contemptuously.
As Ned did not say anything for a moment or



EARLY DAYS. IQ

two, but looked at me rather doubtfully, I was
afraid he was going to leave me behind. Suddenly,
however, he exclaimed with an amused laugh:
Obyes,) by. ally means el letakem thes plates!
should think it knows its way about pretty well
by this time;’ and to my relief he carefully packed
me away in a snug corner of the chest.

‘‘A couple of days later, both my new master
and I were aboard the ship which was nearly
ready to leave port. The only drawback to my
satisfaction was the memory of the loss of those
brothers who had been with me on former voyages.
Then came the thought that as it was my young
master’s first experience of this kind, whilst I might
fairly be termed ‘an old stager,’ he was more or
less under my protection, and that seemed to invest
me with a kind of dignity which a plate does not
very often experience.”

This view of things so tickled the youngsters
that they interrupted the speaker by a hearty
burst of laughter.

“Fancy being protected by a plate!” exclaimed
Arthur.

‘And why not ?” inquired the Captain, turning
towards the speaker. ‘‘ Much smaller things than
plates have been the means of preserving life.
I knew a man who would most certainly have lost
his life had it not been for a coat-button !”

Just then, however, the clock struck five, and
the children had to leave, in order to reach home
by tea-time.

“May we come again next Wednesday?”
inquired Florrie.

Cc 2



20 Se DAYS.

“Certainly,” replied the Captain. ‘I will answer
for my old friend here (tapping the plate as he
spoke), that he will be glad to continue his story,
especially to such willing listeners.”

All the way home the youngsters discussed the
narrative to which they had just been listening.

‘*T know who he means by the youth that took
the plate,’’ remarked Arthur.

‘“So do I,” exclaimed his sister. ‘‘ He means
himself, of course.”

‘¢ And what we hear after this,”’ continued Arthur,
‘‘will be really the story of his own voyages.. How
jolly! especially if he has visited many foreign
countries, and I believe father said that the Captain
had been nearly all over the world. I should think
it was so by his store of curiosities.”

“When I looked at the plate, and listened to
what the Captain was saying, I almost fancied
sometimes that it was really the plate talking to
us,” said Reggie.

All three children declared it was a capital idea,
that of making the plate tell its own story, and
they looked forward eagerly to the next instalment
of its adventures.





(CIsUAIe West IU,

EASTWARD HO!

HE children were as punctual at their
next visit to ‘‘ Compass Cottage,” as
they had been on the previous
occasion. The: Captain was quite
ready for them, and so was the plate.

It seemed to Reggie’s imagination as if smiling at

him from its position on the easel. He waved his

hand toward it as he took his seat near the table,
and exclaimed: ‘‘ You were just going to tell us
about your fresh voyage.”

‘Quite so,” remarked the Captain, speaking of
course for the plate. ‘‘My young master and I
soon got accustomed to our new surroundings, and
our passage through the Bay of Biscay was far more
agreeable than those I had previously experienced.
Of course the vessel rolled and tossed about a little,
but it might have been far more uncomfortable
than it was. Then we skirted the Spanish and
Portuguese coasts, making our first call at Lisbon.
In order to reach it, we had to sail down the River
Tagus for nearly twenty miles, but even at Lisbon,





22 EASTWARD Ho!

the river is six miles wide. No doubt you have
read of the terrible earthquake there in the year
1755. The city was nearly destroyed, and a vast
number of the inhabitants perished.

‘After leaving that port, we turned our course
eastward, The Nautilus being bound for the
Mediterranean Sea. We passed through the
Straits of Gibraltar, and made a brief call at
the town of that name.”

‘“Doesn’t Gibraltar belong to England, although
it is in Spain?” asked Florrie.





























































GIBRALTAR,

‘Yes, it was taken from the Spaniards by Admiral
Rooke, in 1704. From its commanding position,
it is often called the ‘key to the’ Mediterranean,’
and a very appropriate name it is.”’

‘“‘T don’t think we should like it, though, if we
were Spaniards,” remarked Arthur. ‘It seems
to me very much as if the French or some other
foreign power held possession of Dover.”

‘Perhaps so,” continued the old plate, “‘ but you
can hardly expect me to understand all that. Any-
how, Gibraltar is one of the most strongly fortified



EASTWARD HO! 23

places in the world, and looks like a huge, rugged
mass of rock as you approach it. In due course
we passed the Balearic Isles, which I suppose you
have often noticed on your Map of Europe.”

‘Majorca and Minorca,” exclaimed Reggie.

‘“‘ Yes, and there are many smaller islands near
them, some of which are rather dangerous to
vessels. By the way, Minorca once belonged to
the English, but was ceded to Spain in 1802. The
soil is fertile, and a large quantity of oranges and
lemons are cultivated, chiefly for exportation.

‘‘T noticed that by this time my young master.
had got pretty well accustomed to his new sur-
- roundings. He took his full share of duties with
the other sailors, and as to myself, I liked it far
better than being stuck on the shelf with a lot of
plates that had never travelled more than a few
miles from the place of their birth.”

The children smiled at this, but said nothing,
as they were anxious to hear the plate continue the
story of its adventures.

‘After skirting the Balearic Isles, we shaped our
course towards a couple of larger ones, further
along the Mediterranean. Presently, we arrived
at Corsica, which, although only a short distance
from the coast of Italy, has been in the possession
of the French since the year 1768.

“In this island a very famous man was born.
Do any of you remember his name ?”’

“T don’t,” replied Arthur. ‘Nor I,” said
Florence, whilst Reggie simply shook his head.

‘Well, it was Napoleon Buonaparte to whom
I am referring.”



24 EASTWARD HO!

Oa” interrupted Reggie, ‘‘ you mean the first
Emperor of France. I have read a good deal
about him in our school history.”

‘‘No doubt, for he made a great stir in Europe,
and was the cause of much bloodshed. He was
defeated, you know, in 1815, by the allied armies
of Great Britain and Prussia, and was finally
imprisoned in the island of St. Helena.

‘Tong before we reached this island we could
see its mountain peaks, capped with snow. As we
got nearer and nearer, it did not present a very
inviting appearance, but I heard my young master,
who went on shore, tell some of his shipmates
afterwards that it contained some very pretty

scenery. He said a great
AE ee ee deal of fruit was being
ee its fertile



valleys, including olives, figs, oranges, and almonds.
I believe the other sailors thought he was poking
fun at them when he mentioned having seen some
curious black sheep on the island, having four horns,

but he was speaking the truth for all that.



EASTWARD HO! 25

‘We next came to the Straits of Bonifacio, which
separate the islands of Corsica and Sardinia. By
the way, I nearly came to grief whilst we were
passing through. A squall of wind arose whilst we
were at dinner, and the vessel giving a sudden
lurch, I rolled on the floor of the cabin. My
master got up as quickly as he could to see where
I had got to, and in so doing very nearly planted
his foot on me, but another lurch sent him reeling
on the further side, and so I escaped. You see,
my adventures were not to close just yet.

«The squall soon subsided, and we had a quick
and. pleasant run in the direction of the Bay of
Naples, but I must reserve any account of this
famous Bay until your next visit.”

The children had now become so interested in
the Old Plate’s Story, that they frequently talked
about it amongst themselves between their visits to

‘“Compass Cottage.’’ One evening, as they. sat
chatting together in the library, Reggie suddenly
exclaimed: ‘‘I say, Florrie, I’ve got a capital
idea!”

Saying this, he rushed to the cupboard, and
brought out a map of Europe, which he had drawn
some months previously, as one of his school
exercises.

“What are you going to do with that?” asked
his sister.

“Why,” said he, ‘‘I mean to paint a thick red
line showing the voyage which the Old Plate took.”
Suiting the action to the word, Reggie opened his
paint-box, mixed a little colour, and then drew
a red streak from the English coast, across the



26 EASTWARD HO!

Bay of Biscay, through the Straits of Gibraltar,
and then along the Mediterranean Sea, up to the
point described in our last chapter.

“Capital!” exclaimed Florrie. . ‘‘ If I were you,
I should take it to show the Captain when it’s
finished. JI am sure he would be pleased.”

“Well, perhaps I will,” replied her brother,
‘but that won’t be yet awhile.”

On the next occasion, the Old Plate resumed its
story as follows: ‘‘It was evening when we ap-
proached the Bay of Naples, and a grand sight it
was, I can assure you. No wonder the Italians
are so proud of this bay. You know they have
a proverb which says, ‘See Naples and then die,’
as if there was nothing else to be compared with it
in all the world. The bay itself is surrounded by
mountains, and the city of Naples winds along its
shores. Towering above it stands the famous
Mount Vesuvius.”

‘* Ah, yes,” interrupted Reggie, ‘‘that’s a volcano.
Did you see an eruption ?”’

‘No, although we quite expected to do so, for
there were loud rumblings, and a good deal of
smoke, but nothing more. After a couple of days
spent in the harbour, we continued our voyage
along the Italian coast, the scenery almost every-
where being delightful. Then we passed through
the Straits of Messina, which separate the main-
land from the island of Sicily.”

‘“‘TIsn’t there a volcano in Sicily also?” asked
Florrie.

‘Yes, but it had long been a very quiet one, and.
visitors can safely climb to the very top, from which



EASTWARD HO! Oo,

they have a magnificent view of the whole island
and the blue waves which surround it. Our course
was now directed to Constantinople, the capital of
Turkey. On our way we passed an almost in-

































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































islands, some of which
formerly belonged to
England, but now form
part of the kingdom of
Greece; « slniorder sto
reach Constantinople,
we sailed across the
Sea of Marmora, and
entering the Bosphorus, anchored in the harbour
known as ‘ The Golden Horn.’

‘From the sea, Constantinople appears a most

CONSTANTINOPLE,



28 EASTWARD Ho!

beautiful city. The houses rise tier above tier,
with spires or minarets, as they are called, on every
hand. Then the cypress trees add greatly to the
picturesqueness of the scene, so that altogether the
place seems like fairy-land. You feel disappointed,
though, on landing, for the streets are dirty,
and crowded with beggars, to say nothing of the
wretched dogs prowling about in all directions.”

‘“‘T think I once heard father say they don’t have
shops like ours,’”’ remarked Reggie.

“Quite true. They have what are called
bazaars, many of them not much larger than
cupboards! The merchants sit cross-legged on
the floor, and each trade has its own district. The
chief sight in Constantinople is the Mosque of
St. Sophia, although there are about 300 other
Mosques in that city. The harbour is always
a lively scene, for ships come to it from all parts of
the world, and there is an immense number of
small boats flitting about in every direction.

‘ A short time before our visit, a terrible fire had
broken out in one part of the city. The houses
being chiefly made of wood, the fire spread with
great rapidity, and before its progress could be
arrested, an immense number of dwellings were
destroyed.. Iam told that very much better houses
have since been erected in that quarter.

‘“‘ By the by, whilst The Nautilus lay at anchor in
the ‘Golden Horn,’ my young master had a bit of
an adventure which he did not soon forget.”

‘What was that ?” eagerly inquired Reggie.

‘Well, it happened in this way. Several of the
crew belonging to The Nautilus, my young .master



EASTWARD Ho! 29

amongst them, were having a stroll one evening
through the lower part of the city, when they
suddenly came across a group of Turks engaged
in a very animated conversation. Of course the
English sailors could not understand a word ot
what was being said, but they could see that the
men were getting very angry with each other.
Presently, a fight began, and in a short time one
of the group was lying on the ground, and being
savagely treated by some of the others.

‘This was more than an English sailor could
bear to see without interfering. Quick as thought,
two of them sprang forward, dashed aside the
assailants, and picked the poor fellow up insensible.
Of course the Turks were exceedingly angry at this
action on their part, and one of the group, dis-
appearing for a moment, came back with a posse
of Turkish soldiers. As soon as they arrived at
the spot, they seized the English sailors and
marched them off to prison, carrying with them
the injured man, still.insensible from the treatment
he had received.”

‘But why did they arrest the English sailors ?”’
asked Florrie.

‘“No doubt the Turk who had fetched the
soldiers accused my young-master and his comrades
of having attacked the man. He did so in order
-to punish them for their interference.”

‘““Oh, yes, I see,” exclaimed Reggie, ‘‘ but do
tell us what happened next.”

‘“Not being able to explain matters, and feeling
it would be quite useless to resist, they walked
quietly along, guarded by the soldiers until they



30 EASTWARD HO!

reached a kind of prison. There they found a
Turkish officer who unfortunately scarcely knew
a word of English, but one of the sailors pointed
to the word ‘ Nautilus’ on his cap, as if to suggest
their sending to the English vessel for information
respecting them. By this time, however, night
had come, and the sailors were locked up until the
morning.

“It was a very unpleasant position to be in, and
they got but little sleep that night. Early in the
morning, the authorities sent to The Nautilus, and
the Captain, who had been most uneasy at the
absence of his men, hurried back with the messen-
ger. Before he arrived, however, the man had
recovered consciousness, and explained the whole
affair, so the English sailors were promptly released
with many apologies for the unjust treatment they
had received.

“Shortly afterwards, The Nautilus made the
homeward voyage, passing along the same route,
and with nothing especially worthy of being
chronicled.

‘The day after his arrival at the cottage, the
chest was unpacked, and my former master
laughingly remarked: ‘I see the Old Plate has
come back safe and sound. It must be getting
quite an experienced traveller now!’”







CHAE WEAK =EVe

TO THE BALTIC.




-EGGIE followed up that idea which
had occurred to him, of marking
on the map of Europe the voyage
of the Old Plate from England to
——— Constantinople. Huis brother Arthur
took a good deal of interest in seeing the additions
made to the red line after each of the two last
visits which the children paid to ‘ Compass
Cottage.”

‘‘ Where did the Old Plate go next, 1 wonder?”
said Florence, as they walked towards the Captain’s
house on the following Wednesday.

“Ah, that’s just what I was wondering,”
remarked Arthur. ‘I guess it was to America.”

‘‘ Well, we shall very soon know, at any rate,”
said Reggie, ‘‘ but wherever it is, I mean to get
a map, and mark the voyage, as I’ve been doing
lately.”

Captain Price, as usual, was ready for his young
visitors, and the Old Plate, reclining on its easel,
seemed to be on the look-out for them. The



32 TO THE BALTIC. ;
children quickly took their accustomed places, for
they were anxious to hear the continuation of the
story. It was as follows:

“We did not remain very long on shore.
My young master soon had an intimation that
The Nautilus was chartered for the Baltic.
I suppose you know what part of Europe that is?”

‘‘Oh, yes,” interrupted Reggie. ‘‘ The Baltic
Sea is in the North of Europe.”

‘Exactly. Well, our destination was St. Peters-
burg, but we had to call at several places on our
way there. So I was again stowed away in the
old sea-chest, and in due course we sailed through
the Straits of Dover, and entered the North Sea.
Our first call was at Rotterdam, which your
geography will tell you is the chief port of Holland.
In order to reach it we had to sail along the River
Maas, and a busy scene it was, right away from
the North Sea to Rotterdam harbour. Vessels of
almost every size and kind, from all parts of the
world, were either making for that port, or leaving
it. Avery large shipping trade is carried on there.”’

‘‘T suppose you saw some Dutch cheese,”
remarked Arthur.

‘Plenty, and it formed part of our.cargo on the
return voyage. We then made for Amsterdam,
passing through the Zuyder Zee on our way to it.”

‘““That’s a Dutch name, evidently,” exclaimed
Reggie.

‘‘Doubtless. By the way, Amsterdam is situated
on a small arm of the sea, called the Y. Fancy
an estuary or a river being called by a single letter
of the alphabet!”



TO THE BALTIC. 33

Florence thought for a moment, and then said :
‘‘ Well, but there are two rivers in England that
sound as if they had only one letter each in their
name, though we write them with more.”

‘* And which are they ?” asked Captain Price.

‘The Dee and the Exe,” promptly replied
Florence.

‘‘Good. I had forgotten them for the moment.
Well, my young master thought Amsterdam was
in some respects the strangest place he had yet
visited. It has such a number of canals, dividing
the city into nearly a hundred islands, and so you
may judge what a lot of bridges there are. We
did not remain long in that feepous however, but
steered northwards, passing through the Skager
Rack and the Cattegat on our way to Copenhagen.
That is on the island of Zealand, and possesses
a very large harbour, but it is not so busy a port as
the two others just mentioned.

‘‘Leaving Copenhagen, we soon entered the
Baltic Sea, and then steering ‘ Nor’ East,’ as the
sailors say, in due course entered the Gulf of
Finland. During some months of the year, no
vessel could possibly enter that arm of the sea,
owing to the ice which completely covers it. It
breaks up in April, and occasionally the lower
parts of St. Petersburg are flooded in consequence.
It was to that city that our vessel was bound, and
we noticed as we approached it, that the river
Neva branched out in all directions, forming a
large number of islands, and therefore requiring
many bridges. (One of these is shown in out
picture.) T ought, though, just to have mentioned

D



34 TO THE BALTIC.

that we had to pass near the celebrated fortress
of Cronstadt, founded by Peter the Great in 1710.
It is, perhaps, the most strongly fortified place in
the world. Huge cannon peeped out from the
batteries, like watch-dogs on the alert.

‘‘Some of the bridges are merely supported by
boats, which can be easily removed; others are
solid, as for instance, Nikolayevski Bridge, a
splendid structure, chiefly in granite.















































































































































































































































































ST. PETERSBURG,

“What a dreadful name to pronounce, or to
remember,” said Florrie.

‘Yes, the Russian names of places or people
are far from easy, to a foreigner at any rate.
Many of the words end in ski, but probably our
language appears as difficult to the Russians as
theirs does to us. My young master was greatly
interested in St. Petersburg. The Nautilus re-
mained longer at this port than it did at any



TO THE BALTIG. 35

of the others, so he had time to make several
excursions in and round the city. One building
specially attracted his notice, viz., the Winter Palace,
which had just been rebuilt after its destruction by
fire. The Emperor resides there occasionally, and
you can judge of its size when I tell you that it
can accommodate five or six thousand persons.”

‘It must be more like a town than a palace,”
exclaimed Reggie.

‘Yes, but it is only when the Emperor stays
there that so many people are lodged within its
walls. Ordinarily there are only about six hundred.
Some travellers say that St. Petersburg might fitly
be called the ‘City of Palaces,’ there are so
many.

‘‘ Whilst my young master was in St. Petersburg,
he saw one very sad sight. A batch of prisoners
were being marched off to Siberia, which probably
you know is an exceedingly cold and terrible place,
except for those who are very warmly clad and fed.
Thousands are banished to this northern province
every year, and many of them die before reaching
it, owing to the hardships they endure on the
way.

‘“Qne morning, three of the sailors from The
Nautilus climbed up to the gallery of the Admiralty
Spire, where they had a splendid view of the whole
city. My master was one of the party, and met
with an accident which might have proved very
serious. In coming down one of the staircases,
his foot slipped, and away he rolled downwards.
Fortunately, however, after he had gone some
distance, he managed to clutch hold of a corner

D2



30 TO'THE BALTIC.

stone, and thus stopped himself from rolling right
to the bottom. As it was, he got off with a good
shaking, and his companions were greatly relieved
at finding him waiting for them at the foot of the
staircase.

‘Returning home, The Nautilus encountered
rough weather in the North Sea, but reached
England without much damage.”

On their way home that afternoon, the young
folks discussed, amongst other things, the advan-
tages of being acquainted with foreign languages.

““T don’t think I could ever learn Russian,’’
exclaimed Arthur. ‘‘ French is bad enough, but
those dreadful words ending in ski would puzzle
me awfully!”

In this sage opinion both Reggie and Florence
heartily concurred.







CHAPTER V.
WESTWARD HO!

N their next visit to‘‘ Compass Cottage,”
Reggie took with him the map of
which I spoke in a previous chapter.
The Captain was greatly pleased
with it, for it showed him that the

young folks were much interested in the voyages

made by the Old Plate.

‘Let us see,” said the Captain, reflectively,
“T believe our friend here wound up last week by
describing its safe return from the Baltic.”

‘‘Yes,’’ promptly replied Florrie, “and we have
been guessing in which direction it went next, so
please, Mr. Plate, go on with your story.”

‘Well, the fact is that we did not start off again
for several months, the reason being that my young
master hurt his arm so badly that he was quite
disabled, and unfit for a sailor’s duties. So I
resumed my old place on the cottage rack, though
of course I missed my former comrades. I should
probably have felt dull and lonely, only every now





38 WESTWARD HO!

and again, my master took me down and used me
at meal times.

‘After a time, however, his arm got all right,
and we prepared for a fresh start. From the
conversation I overheard in the cottage, I found
the next trip was to be a longer one, and in a larger
vessel. My master came home one evening saying
that he had ‘signed articles’ with a captain who
was about to cross the Atlantic. A few days after-
wards, I was once more packed away in the old
sea-chest, and was not sorry either.

‘The voyage across the ocean was a very stormy
one. At times it seemed as if the huge waves
intended to swallow us up, and | believe no one on
board ever expected to see home or friends again.
But the vessel was excellently built, and the sea-
manship proved fully equal to the occasion. After
two days and nights of terrible suspense, the storm
happily abated, and the ship made good headway
towards the American coast. Our first destination
was Quebec, a place of which no doubt you have
heard or read.”

‘“‘Oh, yes,” exclaimed Reggie, eagerly. ‘‘I was
reading about it only the other day. General
Wolfe captured it from the French, and was killed
just at the moment of victory.”

“Yes, it was a brave struggle on both sides, but
the English army proved victorious, and the result
was that Canada became,an English possession.
But I must hasten on with my story. Quebec
stands on the point of a rocky portion of land
bordering on the great River St. Lawrence. In
order to reach it we passed through the Straits























































































































































































































































































































































































































































VIEW OF QUEBEC FROM THE ST. LAWRENCE RIVER.



40 WESTWARD Ho!

which separate Nova Scotia from Newfoundland,
and then crossing the Gulf of St. Lawrence, shaped
our course along the river until we reached Quebec.
Very thankful we were to find ourselves safely in
its harbour, after so long and stormy a voyage.”

“How many miles had you gone?” asked
Arthur.

‘‘ About two thousand, and it was much the
longest voyage that we had ever taken up to that
time. My master was greatly interested in Quebec,
partly no doubt on account of the history of which
Reggie has just reminded us. This isa fortress on
the heights which is said to be the strongest in all
America, and the view from it is magnificent. The
port is a very busy one. Nearly two thousand
vessels visit it in the course of the year, hailing
from all parts of the world.

“T think I must tell you of a rather funny
adventure which befel my master during the time
the vessel remained in the Quebec harbour. Many
of the inhabitants of that part of the country are
of French origin, and only speak that language.
One day he took a ramble away from the town,
and after walking several miles, lost his ‘ bearings,’
as the sailors call it. It was getting dusk, and he
felt anxious to reach the vessel before night came
on. Presently he met a man trudging along the
road, carrying a bundle slung upon a stick, much
after the fashion of a sailor.

‘“* Ah,’ thought my master, ‘now I can ask my
way,’ so he hastened up to the man, and began to
tell him the fix into which he had got. But to
his dismay, he found that he could not make him



WESTWARD HO! 4I

understand. The man did not know any English,
and he himself could not speak French. So there
was nothing to be done but to make signs, and it
must have been a ludicrous sight to have witnessed
these two men trying to make each other compre-
hend the position of affairs. After several vain
attempts, my master hit upon a plan which
succeeded. You will wonder what it was. Can
you guess ?”’

‘“Not I,” exclaimed Florrie. ‘‘ Nor I,” said
Reggie, and Arthur shook his head smilingly.

‘‘ Well, in sheer desperation, he took his walking-
stick, and made upon the ground a rough imitation
of a ship, and the harbour. As soon as he did this,
the man seemed to grasp the idea, for he burst out
laughing, and then nodding his head by way of
showing that he understood at last, pointed out
the quarter in which the harbour lay. They shook
hands, and parted. MHastening in the direction
just pointed out to him, my master soon had the
satisfaction of seeing the fortress right ahead of
him, and reached his ship in time for supper
and bed.”

The children were greatly amused at this story,
and related it to their companions next day at
school. Reggie set to work upon another map on
which to indicate the route next taken by the Old
Plate. His task was not so easy as upon the former
occasion, because it had to embrace both hemi-
spheres, but he felt it would be good exercise, and
so pegged away at it. When completed, he lost
no time in tracing on it the route from Liverpool
to Quebec.



42 WESTWARD HO!

A few days after the visit, Reggie was marking
the Old Plate’s course on his map by a thick,
red streak, whilst Florrie and Arthur looked on
admiringly.

“T think I can guess where the Old Plate next
went,” remarked Florrie, after studying the map
for some little time.

‘Where ?”’ inquired Arthur.

‘Why, to the United States,” was her reply.
“You'll see on Wednesday if I’m not right.”

On reaching the cottage, Florrie said to Mr. Price:
‘‘T think, Captain, I know where the Old Plate is
going to take us this afternoon.”

‘‘ Ah,” said he, smiling, ‘‘I see you have been
studying the map.”

“Yes,” exclaimed Reggie, ‘‘and we have been
quite interested in seeing what a number of familiar
names have been given to places on the American
coast. They have a Boston, Portland, York,
Richmond, Portsmouth, and a lot of other English
names.”’

‘‘Very natural, you know,’ remarked Captain
Price, ‘‘ seeing that so many English folks went out
as colonists in bygone times, and liked to keep
themselves in memory of their old homes. But
Florrie is quite right, as my old friend here
(pointing to the Plate) is waiting to tell you that
we soon afterwards left Quebec,.and sailed towards
the coast of the United States.

“Passing by Capes Breton, Sable, and Cod,
which names are doubtless familiar to you in your
school lessons, we made for the port of Boston,
named, of course, after a Lincolnshire town. It is



WESTWARD HO! 43

indeed a splendid haven, and has been the chief
cause of the city’s prosperity. Whilst the ship
was in harbour, several of the crew (my master
amongst them) visited the famous Bunker's Hill,
about which you have read in your histories,
connected with the War of Independence. Boston









































VIEW OF NEW YORK HARBOUR.

possesses many wharfs and quays, beside upwards
of a dozen bridges, and altogether is a remarkably
fine city, though the climate is none of the best.
There is a splendid Roman Catholic Cathedral,
and a large number of handsome churches.
‘“From Boston we shaped our course towards



44 WESTWARD HO!

New York, the principal city and chief seaport in
the United States. It occupies the greater part of
an island called Manhattan, at the mouth of the
Hudson River. It was founded by the Dutch
in 1621, and they named it New Amsterdam, after
one of their own cities, but when it came into the
possession of the British, they at once changed
the name to that of New York.

‘‘T heard my master say he was surprised at the
great contrast between one part of the city and
another. The older portion has crooked, winding
streets, like some of the English towns, whilst in
the newer part the streets are long, wide, and
straight, most of them running parallel with each
other. New York is connected with the mainland
by huge bridges across the Harlem River, and with
Long Island by a magnificent suspension bridge.
Some of the finest steamers in the world are plying
between New York and the places near it. As to
ships of various kinds, there seems scarcely any
end to them! At least seven thousand are regis-
tered as belonging to New York, and thousands of
others enter and leave the harbour in the course
of the year.

‘From New York we shaped our course southerly,
rounded the peninsula of Florida, and sailing across
the Gulf of Mexico, entered the great river of
Mississippl.”’

‘‘Ah, that is one of the largest rivers in all the
world,” exclaimed Reggie.

“Yes. We sailed about a hundred miles from
the point where it enters the Gulf, until we reached
another port, viz., New Orleans. This city was



WESTWARD HO! 45

originally in the possession of the French, and was
named after Orleans in France. The neighbour-
hood is very flat and unhealthy, many people
dying from yellow fever. Its harbour was crowded
with shipping, and along all the wharves we. saw
huge piles of cotton bales, and thousands of sugar
casks ready to be shipped to Europe.”’

‘Were you not glad to get away from that part,
if it is so unhealthy ?”’ asked Florrie.

‘“Oh, yes, indeed we were, for several of the
crew fell ill whilst we remained in that climate,
but happily we had no fatal cases. We took all
possible precaution, and especially avoided eating
too much fruit, though plenty of it was brought on
board by the townsfolk.

‘‘On the voyage home, my career very nearly
ended. You will remember that I had previously
met with some very narrow escapes. Some of
these had happened on shore, others whilst I was
at sea. No doubt you have heard that sailors
often declare there is more danger on land than
sea; anyhow accidents may happen anywhere.
The voyage homeward across the Atlantic proved
worse than the one we encountered when outward
bound. We met with a perfect hurricane, and for
several days were in peril almost every moment.

‘“Then we had twelve hours of comparative
calm, for which we were deeply thankful. Whilst
the crew were at table, having a nearer approach
to a regular meal than they had managed to get
for a long time, a sudden squall struck the vessel,
and pitched the sailors about in all directions.
There was a smash amongst the crockery, and



46 WESTWARD HO!

I was sent flying across the cabin. My young
master was stunned for a little while, and when he
recovered himself, set to work with the others to
put things straight a bit.

‘‘The cabin floor was strewed with broken
fragments of crockery, knives, tins, and other
articles. As he could see nothing of me, he
concluded that I had come to grief along with
most of the other things on the table, but some
hours afterwards, he found me safely lying within
a coil of rope. I had fallen upon some canvas,
and thus escaped destruction. He could not help
laughing, though he was badly bruised, for it
seemed as if I came scot free out of every danger.
It was a very narrow escape, I can assure you.”

‘‘We are very glad that you did escape,”
remarked Florrie, ‘‘ because we want to hear more
of your travels.”

‘““T have often heard of people having ‘ charmed
lives,’”” added Reggie, ‘(and I think our little
friend here must have been one of the number.”

‘“‘T think it is quite likely,” replied the Captain,
as he took the Old Plate from its stand, and laid it
in the box again.





CEA TE kaavile

NG ARSE aes ©r Pak E:Se

EVERAL weeks elapsed before Florrie
and her brothers paid another visit to
‘“Compass Cottage.” This was on
account of the holidays, during which
period the young folks were at the

sea-side, and very much they enjoyed themselves,
as you may imagine. Captain Price seldom left
home, but he never found time hanging heavily
upon his hands, for there was always something to
be done, either in the cottage, or the garden. At
this season of the year, the Captain used to over-
haul his ‘‘ship’s stores,” as he called them, and when
necessary he gave the out-house a fresh coat
of tar.

On the first Wednesday afternoon after their
return from the sea-side, the young folks presented
themselves at the Cottage, eager to hear more of
the Old Plate’s story. Looking out of the window
which commanded a view of the garden, they
noticed that the Captain had been pretty busy
during their absence.





48 IN THE TROPICS.

“Why,” exclaimed Reggie, pointing in the
direction of the effigy, mentioned in our first
chapter, ‘‘I declare Father Neptune yonder is
looking younger than ever!”

‘“‘ Ah, Captain,” interposed Florrie, ‘‘ you’ve been
painting it, but I think it was nicer as it was.”

‘Why ?” inquired Captain Price, smilingly.

‘‘ Because it looked as if it had seen plenty of
active service, and knew a good deal about battles
and gales.”

They all laughed merrily over this expression of
opinion, and then settled down to listen once more
to their old friend the Plate.

‘*My next voyage lay in a different direction to
those of which I have previously spoken. Our
vessel was bound for the tropics, but the first part
of the voyage was over old ground, inasmuch as we
sailed through the Mediterranean Sea, and then
along the Suez Canal into the Red Sea. As soon
as we were clear of the Gulf of Aden, we steered
for India, which as you know is one of the chief of
the British possessions.”

‘“‘Oh, yes,” chimed in Reggie. ‘We have had
several lessons during last term on India, and I got
quite interested about that peninsula.”

‘“Well, we made straight for the port of Bombay,
which, as Master Reggie will probably remember,
is really an island, rather smaller than the Isle of
Wight. The harbour is a very fine one, providing
splendid accommodation for the shipping. There is
a large population, and a very mixed one, for it
comprises Hindus, Parsees, Musselmans, Jews,
Europeans, and many others. The Hindus, of















































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































GENERAL VIEW OF BOMBAY,



50 IN THE TROPICS.

course, form the largest part, but there are at least
50,000 Parsees.”’

‘‘ But what are Parsees ?”’ asked Arthur.

‘They are descended from the ancient Persians,
and are a much stronger and finer race than the
Hindus. Many of the richest people in Bombay
are Parsees, and their children are often dressed
very handsomely. In matters of religion they are
sun and fire worshippers. As the sun rises or sets,
numbers of them may be seen on the shore at
Bombay, kneeling on rugs, and praying with their
faces turned towards the sun.”



‘What strange people!” remarked Reggie.

‘Yes, it seems strange to us, but they are acting
according to their belief, and it is a very ancient
form of worship. Well, to continue our story—An
immense trade is carried on at this port, vessels
coming to Bombay from almost every part of the
world. ‘Whilst our vessel was in the harbour, my
master paid a short visit to the neighbouring island
of Elephanta.”

‘Is that really the name of a place?” inquired
Florrie.



IN THE TROPICS. 51

“Oh, yes; it takes its name from the huge
figure of an elephant near the landing-place. It
was cut out, ages ago, from the rock. ‘The chief
attraction, however, in the island, is found in three
ancient temples, the pillars and walls of which are
covered with strange Hindu figures. There are also
caves and grottoes of a very fantastic description.

‘“On leaving Bombay, we sailed through the
Arabian Sea, taking a southerly direction, until we
skirted what is termed the Malabar coast. To
our right lay a group of islands, known as the
Laccadive Isles.”’

‘*Did you visit them?” asked Arthur, remem-
bering that he had seen them marked in his atlas.

‘“No; partly because they were too distant from
the course we were taking, and partly because they
are chiefly of coral formation, surrounded by deep
water, and somewhat dangerous of approach.
Besides, there was really nothing in the way of
business to take us there. We were bound next
for Colombo. On our way to the island of Ceylon.
we had an adventure which I must relate on your
next visit.”

Soon after the young folks reached home that
afternoon, Arthur set to work drawing a map on
a larger scale than those’ he had previously done,
as he wished to include the Mediterranean Sea,
Gulf of Suez, Red Sea, Hindostan, Ceylon, the
Indian Ocean, and several other places.

Arthur took the map with him on his next visit
to ‘Compass Cottage,” having previously marked
upon it the course described. As soon as the
young folks had taken their places, Florrie reminded

, E 2



52 IN THE TROPICS.

the Captain of his promise to relate the adventure
which befel the Old Plate and its master during the
voyage in question.

‘‘Ah, yes, to be sure,” said he. ‘You must
know, then, that we were in the Indian Ocean,
and making good progress too, when all at once
the sky became clouded over to such a degree that
the sun almost disappeared, though it was after-

































































































































WATERSPOUTS AT SEA.
noon, and at least an hour before sunset. With
scarcely any warning a terrific thunderstorm burst
upon us. It was of short duration, however, for to
our relief, most of the dark clouds rolled away as
quickly as they had gathered. But the danger

was not past. Right ahead of us we saw a couple
of waterspouts.”



























































































































































































IN THE TROPICS. 53

COLOMBO (CEYLON).



“What are they?” in-
quired Arthur.

“hey sare 7a slhinds or
tornado or whirlwind at sea,
and resemble huge columns
of irregular shape, uniting
the clouds and the ocean.”

‘‘Are they very danger-
ous ?’’ said Florrie.

“Yes, for they could
discharge a vast quantity
of water upon anything
which might happen to
come to close quarters with
them, and knowing this,
some of the crew fired
at them with the small
cannon which we had on
board our vessel. This
caused one of them to
disperse, and the other
passed rapidly by us at
some distance, and was
presently lost to sight
altogether.”

The children had been
listening to this with the
deepest interest, and at
this point of the narrative
Arthur struck in with the
remanea. “Oh? .dear ea
shouldn’t at all like being
a sailor!”



54 IN THE TROPICS.

“Well,” remarked his brother, ‘I rather think
I should. At any rate, I should like to visit
foreign countries, even if we did meet with an
adventure now and again.”

‘Our course was now shaped for the island of
Ceylon, which, as you know, lies to the south-east
of India. It is really a beautiful island, and very
fertile. In olden times, Galle (or Point de Galle)
was the chief town. You may judge how ancient
a place it is, when I tell you that it was a town of
importance more than two thousand years ago.
Merchants from Arabia used to visit it, coming of
course from the West, whilst traders from China
and the remote East also visited it.

‘“Colombo, however, is now the chief port in
this island, and that was our next calling place.
Fifty years ago, a considerable part of Ceylon
was quite unknown, for the centre of the island
consisted chiefly. of an immense forest, in which
herds of elephants, bears, and tigers roamed about
undisturbed by man. Great changes have taken
place, however, and most of the soil is now under
cultivation. Coffee plantations are very numerous,
and provide employment for many of the natives.

‘But there is another feature of interest
connected with this island. About twelve miles
from the shore is the celebrated pearl-fishery.
At certain seasons of the year, vast crowds of
people, from many countries, and speaking many
languages, crowd to this spot in the eager search
for pearls. You know, of course, that the pearls
are obtained by diving for them. Each diver
makes about fifty plunges a day, and brings up on



IN THE TROPICS. 55

an average a hundred shells. Sometimes ten or
a dozen pearls are found in one shell, and the
value of the Ceylon pearl-fishery reaches many
thousands of pounds yearly. The occupation of
a diver is by no means a healthy one, and it is
attended by considerable danger, for sharks abound
in those parts, and numerous lives are sacrificed
during each pearl-fishery season.

‘* Another production for which Ceylon is famous
is cinnamon. It is the inner bark of a tree which
is found chiefly in Ceylon, but also in China and
South America. The outer bark is first scraped
off, and then the inner bark is peeled off with
a knife. The pieces are dried in the sun until
they curl up into little rolls, and then they are
packed into bundles for market. Neither the
leaves nor the flowers of the cinnamon tree give
forth any smell. It is only when the season arrives
for gathering the bark that the perfume is notice-
able. A walk through the cinnamon gardens
during the busy season is most interesting and
pleasant. Everywhere in the month of May
eroups of cinnamon peelers are to be seen peeling
off the bark from the twigs. The largest of the
cinnamon gardens in Ceylon is one near Colombo,
and covers seventeen thousand acres of land.
Cinnamon is cultivated in other countries, but the
best comes from Ceylon.

‘Leaving Ceylon, we passed through the Gulf
of Manaar and the Palk Straits. This brought us
into the Bay of Bengal, and after skirting the
Coromandel coast for many miles, we entered the
mouth of the river on which Calcutta is situated.”





CHARTER. Ville

AMONG THE ‘‘ CELESTIALS.”’

/UR old friend here was just beginning
to tell us something about Calcutta
when we broke up last week,”
remarked Florrie, as the young

=I folks gathered round the table at
‘*Compass Cottage.”’ Saying this she gave the
Old Plate a gentle tap by way of encouraging it to
continue its story.

‘Yes, [remember. We did not stay very long
at that seaport. Though it now has so large
a number of inhabitants, Calcutta is by no means
an ancient place. Its history, however, is an
eventful one, and I dare say you have all read of
a terrible circumstance which occurred there about
a hundred and fifty years ago.”

T think I know what you mean,” interrupted
Reggie; ‘it’s about the Black Hole of Calcutta,
isn'tut?

‘Yes. In 1756, the town was suddenly besieged
by the Nawaub of Bengal, a powerful and unscrupu-





AMONG THE ‘‘ CELESTIALS.”’ 57

lous Indian prince. He captured one hundred
and forty-six men, and gave orders for them to be
thrust into a cell about twenty feet square, and
kept there all night. Their sufferings from heat
and thirst were so terrible, that in the morning
only twenty-three of them were found to be
alive!”

‘‘ How dreadful!’’ remarked Florrie.

‘““It was indeed. The city has been greatly
improved of late years, but many of the native
houses are still built chiefly of bamboo and mud,
so that when a cyclone occurs, great numbers of
them are quickly destroyed.

‘“‘ Leaving India, we shaped our course towards
the Celestial Empire.”

‘‘ Celestial Empire!” exclaimed Reggie. ‘1
thought celestial meant heavenly.”

‘« So it does, really; but this term is frequently
used to denote China, partly because they claim
that their first Emperors were celestial deities, and
partly because they consider their nation to be the
most highly favoured by Heaven. They regard all
foreigners with the utmost disdain, and invariably
speak of us as ‘barbarians,’ or even as ‘foreign
devils !’

‘‘ Before reaching that part of the world, however,
we made calls at two other places. The first was.
at Rangoon, in Burmah. It was taken possession
of by the British forces in 1824. Only a small
portion of the inhabitants are. Christians, the
others being Mohammedans, Hindus, or Burmese.
There are numbers of pagodas, or heathen temples,
one of which is said to have been built 2,300 years



58 AMONG THE ‘‘ CELESTIALS.”

ago. It is of immense size, and is considered to
be the most holy place in Burmah.

‘Next, passing through the Straits of Malacca,
we called at Singapore, a strongly fortified place
guarding the trade to China. It belongs to Great
Britain, and is a very busy commercial centre.
From there we sailed in the direction of Canton.
In due course we arrived at Hong Kong, an island
at the mouth of the Canton river. It has belonged
to the British nation since 1841. Victoria is the
chief town, and has a very mixed population.

‘On entering Canton, one seems to have come
to a different world altogether. The buildings
and the inhabitants present the greatest possible
contrast to those of Europe. Most of the streets
are crooked, and each trade has its own distinctive
quarter. Queer signs hang from every house,
giving a singular appearance to the whole place.
Their joss-houses, or heathen temples, abound on
every side. You will, I am sure, be interested in
hearing of an incident which came under my
master’s notice whilst at Canton.

‘‘One day, in company with three of his sea-
mates, he was walking along a street in the
suburbs, when all at once they came to an open
space near a curious looking building, and a group
of people attracted their attention. Going up to
the spot they saw a child sitting on the steps
leading to a pool of water. The child was crying
bitterly, and an animated discussion was being
carried on by some half-dozen men standing around.
They were speaking loudly, and gesticulating in an
odd fashion.































































A CHINESE. FOUNDLING,



.___—_—__—___—.-



60 AMONG THE ‘! CELESTIALS.”

‘Although the English sailors could not under-
stand the language, they could see that it was
a boy by the pigtail which hung down behind him,
and it was also evident that he was lost, or
purposely abandoned by his parents. In a little
while an old man came along. He looked like a
professor of some kind, and the men respectfully
made way for him. He seemed at once interested
in the case, and after questioning the child, gave
him in charge to one of the men, and he marched
off with the little fellow, who by this time had
ceased crying, and appeared to be comforted.”

‘‘T wonder where they were taking him to,”
said Arthur. ‘ Have they any ‘Children’s Homes’
in China?”

Reggie laughed at the idea, and exclaimed:
“T should think not, indeed. They are too
uncivilised a nation for that.”

‘‘Master Reggie is mistaken for once,” continued
the Old Plate. ‘‘ They have refuges for children in
some places, but they are only for boys. Girls are
considered to be of little or no importance by the
Chinese.” ;

‘What a shame!”’ interposed Florrie.

“Yes, and there is much cruelty resulting from
the ignorance and superstition which prevail in
that vast Empire. If the Gospel could be made
known throughout China, it would bring about
a glorious reformation. Many brave and devoted
missionaries are labouring for this end, but their
task is fraught with much danger.”









CE ied iaiemevelalale

CONCLUSION.

HE Old Plate having by this time
related the adventures it had ex-
perienced in various parts of the
world, felt that its story must now
end. The young folks had been
deeply interested in all they had heard, and
declared that so famous a traveller fully deserved
‘the honour which the Captain had conferred upon
it by furnishing it with a special box in which it
might repose from its labours. Their knowledge
of geography had been greatly increased, and they
no longer regarded that branch of study as a
tiresome one, in spite of the many names of places
which had to be stored up in the memory.

Captain Price was so pleased with the maps
which Reggie had drawn by way of illustrating the
voyages described in our previous chapters, that he
readily accepted them as a little memento of the
pleasant talks they had enjoyed together, and





62 CONCLUSION.

placed them carefully in a little portfolio, along
with some charts and other papers relating to his
seafaring life.

‘How glad I am,” exclaimed Florrie, ‘‘ that
I suggested the Old Plate should tell us its story.
I am sure there are not many that have gone so
far, and have had such narrow escapes!”

‘“T fancy it feels a bit proud of itself,” interposed
Arthur. ‘I know I should, if I had gone through
all that.”

The Captain smiled at hearing these remarks.
“Well,” said he, ‘‘I am very glad you have all:
been interested in the story. Of course, there are
many other places which I and my little friend
here (tapping the plate) have visited together ;
but you have now got some idea of our voyages,
north, south, east, and west. After all, you know,
the chief thing is to do our duty faithfully, and try
to render as much service as possible to others.
This ‘common plate,’ as Master Arthur called
it some months ago, has proved of good service
to me on very many occasions, and it would
be strange if I did not regard it as an old
friend.”’

‘Yes, indeed,” said Reggie; ‘‘I think it might
have had a motto engraved upon it—Faithful and
True. 1 should much like to visit some of those
countries which it has described, and perhaps
I may do so when I grow older. Anyhow, I like
Geography much more than I did, thanks entirely
to the Old Plate.”

‘‘And I was thinking,” interposed Florrie, ‘“ that
we ought to be thankful for the privileges we enjoy



CONCLUSION. 63

in our own country. What a contrast, for instance,
between China and England!”

‘““At our Band of Hope Meeting the other
night,” remarked Arthur, “we sang a hymn
commencing :—

“Our country has a mighty name,
Great ’mid the nations she;
~ Her sons shine in the roll of fame—
Her laws are liberty.
Her arms are carried by the brave ;
Her ships on every sea
Still bear above the crested wave,
The standard of the free.”

“Yes,” said the Captain, ‘‘God has greatly
blessed our native land, and we must try to prove
our gratitude to Him, by making the best use of
all His gifts. A selfish life is not only a useless life,
but it is displeasing to Him. We must remember
that one day we shall have to give an account of
the use we have made of all our blessings.”

The children soon afterwards took their leave,
but it was not by any means their last visit to
‘‘Compass Cottage,” and whenever they entered the
room, now so familiar to them, they were sure to
give a friendly glance at the box which occupied its
accustomed place over the clock in the corner.

FLETCHER AND SON, PRINTERS, NORWICH.





BOOKS BY THE SAME AUTHOR.

— ++

First Series.



A NARROW ESCAPE.

WITH STHADY AIM.

UNDER THE JUNIPER TREE.

THE KNIGHT’S MOVE.

NEW FABLES FOR BOYS AND GIRLS.

SINCLAIR'S MUSEUM.

THE WONDERFUL HALF-CROWN.

WITHIN THY GATES.

THE LITTLE FOLKS AT KELVERTON
GRANGE.

TWELVE FAMOUS BOYS.

WITH SWORD AND SHIELD.

Second Series.

A LITTLE HERO.

IN SOLOMON’S PORCH.

THE YOUNG CONSPIRATORS.
PITCH AND TOSS.

HARRY’S RESCUE.

LUCKY CARLO.

NELSON FARM.

TWELVE BIBLE CHILDREN.



LONDON:

WESLEYAN METHODIST SUNDAY SCHOOL UNION,
2 & 3 Lupcatre Crrcus BuILpines, E.C.









+







leis









Full Text



The Baldwin Library

Rm B University









































































































































VIEW OF CALCUTTA,
aE ieuey

OLD Rey iS 51 Ok

BY
WILLIAM’ J. FORSTER,
Author of

“ The Wonderful Half-Crown,” ‘ Lucky Carlo,” “ Harry’s Rescue,”
ete., elt.



LONDON:

WESLEYAN METHODIST SUNDAY SCHOOL UNION,
2 AND 3 LUDGATE CIRCUS BUILDINGS ; 2 CASTLE STREET, CITY ROAD, E.C.
(COIN AE 1a INAS

CHAPTER

I.—Compass COTTAGE .

II.—Earty Days

IIJ.—Eastwarp Ho!

IV.—To THE Battic

V.—WEsTWARD Ho!

VI.—In THE TROPICS



VII.—Amonc THE “ CELESTIALS”

VIII.—Conc.LusIon

PAGE

12

21

47
56

64
By WM. J. FORSTER.

six te tt ate} whe 1 ate ate



Ci weap ale

COMPASS COTTAGE.

VERYBODY in Mellingford knew
Captain’ Prices At them stime. on
our story he had been living there
a good many years, and it would

— have been very difficult to find

a youngster in the town who could not readily

have shown a stranger the way to ‘‘ Compass

Cottage.” That was the name the Captain had

bestowed upon his dwelling, and a very appropriate

one too fer a retired seaman. It stood by itself
just a little off the main road leading from the
railway station, and though small compared with
most of the other houses in the neighbourhood,
was amply sufficient for all its owner’s requirements.

Nearly everything about it was suggestive of a
seafaring life. In addition to the name, a little
above the door of the cottage, was carved the figure
of a Mariner’s Compass, and a flag-staff had been


6 COMPASS COTTAGE.

erected in one corner of the garden. This latter
often proved a source of interest and amusement
to the children on their way to or from school, for
when the barometer pointed to ‘‘stormy,” the
Captain always hoisted the storm-signal as a matter
of course !

There was also a battered effigy, having some
faint resemblance to a human figure, which he had
fixed upon the little out-house where he kept what
he called his ‘‘ship’s stores,”—a miscellaneous
collection indeed. This wooden image had origi-
nally been intended to represent ‘‘ Father Neptune,”’
and no doubt at one time was considered a striking
piece of workmanship, but years of service as
figure-head of a vessel had wrought sad havoc with
it. But the Captain would have deeply resented
any suggestion as to its having now become an
eyesore, and generally bestowed a friendly glance
upon it when taking his survey of wind and weather
before breakfast each morning.

Within the cottage everything was kept scrupu-
lously clean. The only inmates were the Captain
and his daughter, for he had long been a widower.
On retiring altogether from active service, he
naturally liked to see around him some tokens of
the many years spent upon the ocean. A couple
of charts hung upon the walls of the little sitting-
room, and there was also a picture of the vessel
in which he had been seaman, mate, and finally
captain. An old-fashioned chest of drawers stood
near the window, and in this piece of furniture
were stored a number of curiosities brought from
distant lands.
COMPASS COTTAGE. 7

Captain Price had been living in Mellingford
about six years when a gentleman named Haslam
came to live at the Priory. He was a partner in
a large shipping firm, and The Nautilus—the vessel
in which Captain Price had served during nearly
the whole of his sea-life—formed part of their
merchant fleet. As soon as they got settled in
their new home, Mr. Haslam called at ‘‘ Compass
Cottage,’’ and invited the Captain to spend the
next evening at the Priory. He did so, and the
young folks were immensely taken with him, for
the Captain had a fund of information respecting
the various countries he had seen in the course of
his voyages.

‘“You must come and see me at the Cottage,”
said the Captain, as he bid the young Haslams
‘“Good night.” ‘‘I have some curiosities which
will no doubt interest you.”

‘When shall we come, sir ?”’ asked Reggie, who
was the oldest of the three, and who delighted in
stories of adventure.

‘“‘ Well,” replied the Captain, ‘‘I take a longish
walk each morning, if the weather permits, but I
am nearly always at home in the afternoon and
evening.”

“On Wednesdays and Saturdays we have
a holiday,” remarked Florence, a bright girl of
twelve, ‘‘and we could come on either of those
days, if convenient.”

“Shall we say next Wednesday, then?” said
the Captain, ‘‘and meanwhile I'll look out a few
things that may interest you.”

This was agreed to; and accordingly, soon
8 COMPASS COTTAGE.

after dinner on the following Wednesday, Reggie,
Florence, and Arthur started off in the direction of
‘“Compass Cottage.” They had no difficulty
whatever in recognising it, for there was the flag-
staff, visible long before they reached the cottage,
and in honour of their visit the Captain had hoisted
the Union Jack, which he did only on gala occasions.

More than half an hour passed away very pleas-
antly, as the Captain entertained his young friends
with lively descriptions of places he had visited
in the course of his life. The old cabinet was
found to contain interesting mementos of the
various incidents to which he referred, and the
children gazed admiringly upon the pieces of coral,
articles of native manufacture, etc., which were
brought out from their hiding-places during the
afternoon. Reggie inwardly vowed that he would
lose no time in starting a museum on his own
account, and when the Captain left the room for
a few minutes in search of a chart, he mentioned
the idea to the others. Arthur, as usual, warmly
approved of the notion, for it was seldom that he
did not follow his brother’s lead. Florence was
not quite so enthusiastic about it, however.

‘‘ For my part,” she said, ‘‘I think it is a capital
idea when you bring the curiosities from places you
have visited, because then each one has its own
story.”

‘Of course it’s better,” admitted Reggie, ‘ but
as it will be a long time before I can visit foreign
countries, I think I shall make a start, anyhow.”

Just then Florrie’s attention was attracted by
a small mahogany box placed ina slanting position


es

( =

Ler 2 \
Vee Ss
Que

a
(a). My



\\







THE OLD PLATE.
IO COMPASS COTTAGE.

on the top of the eight-day clock which stood in
one corner of the room. She pointed it out to her
brothers, and said: ‘‘I wonder what that is. It is
put in a curious place.”

Captain Price entered the room whilst they all
three stood gazing up at the object named. ‘‘ Ah,”
said he, ‘‘ you are wondering what is in that box.
I am sure you could not guess rightly; but if you
like, I will unravel the mystery at once.”

Saying this, the Captain looked round for his
foot-stool in order to reach the box. The children
watched his movements with increasing curiosity.
Judge of their surprise when the Captain, having
opened it, drew forth an ordinary wllow-pattern
plate! He was amused at their evident disappoint-
ment, and especially by Arthur’s. involuntary
remark—‘t Why, it’s only a plate!”

““Oniy a PLaTE?” exclaimed the Captain, and
there was a roguish twinkle of the eye as he spoke.
‘‘T can assure you that the plate deserves all the
honour of a case to itself, for it has travelled many
thousands of miles, and has done good service for
more than one generation. If only it could speak,
what a story it would have to tell!”

Hearing this, the children looked at the plate
with more respect than they had previously felt for
it, and Reggie inquired if it had been long in the
Captain’ S possession.

‘‘Oh, yes,” was the reply, ‘I took it with me on
my very first voyage, and my father had used it for
many years before handing it over to me. So you
see it is quite an old friend.”

The children were silent for a moment or two,
COMPASS COTTAGE. If

and then Florrie made a suggestion which met with
the hearty concurrence of the others.

‘Why should not the plate tell us its story?”
said she.

‘“‘ But it can’t speak! ”’ interrupted Arthur.

‘‘T know that,’ continued Florrie, ‘‘but the
Captain can speak for it.”

‘‘A splendid idea,” said Reggie, ‘‘and I do hope
you will be its mouthpiece, Captain.”

“‘T don’t see any objection,” he said, ‘‘but I
must overhaul my log and make a few notes. If
you will visit ‘Compass Cottage’ again next
Wednesday, we will see if the Old Plate can speak
for itself.”

The little folks went off in high spirits at having
thus gained the Captain’s assent to their request,
and they discussed the matter, not only on their
way home, but also frequently in the course of the
next few days. It bid fair to be a novel amusement
for all three of them.






CHAPTER IL

BARELY -DAYS.

N the following Wednesday afternoon,
the young Haslams arrived at
‘“Compass Cottage”? with a punc-
tuality that amused Captain Price,
for the old clock in the corner had

fay struck the hour when Arthur knocked at
the door. On entering the room, the first thing
which caught their attention was the plate in
whose history they already felt much interest and
curiosity. It no longer occupied its accustomed
position over the clock, but was fixed upon a kind
of small easel, which the Captain during the last
day or two had amused himself ‘‘ rigging up,” as
he called it, for this special occasion.

The children thought it was a splendid idea,
and loudly expressed their admiration of the
Captain’s ingenuity.

of ! thought it would seem more like speaking to
you,” he explained, ‘than if it was merely laid in
its box, or put flat upon the table.”


EARLY DAYS. 13

In a minute or two, the visitors were comfortably
seated, and the Captain, remarking that he must
now be considered as the mouthpiece of the plate,
began as follows :

‘*T cannot give you the exact date of my birth,
but I have good reason for believing that I am at
‘ least a hundred years old.”

Here Arthur burst out into a hearty fit of
to



THE OLD PLATE.

speak, exclaimed: ‘‘ How funny it seems to speak
of a plate as having been born !”’

‘Hush, Arthur,” said Reggie. ‘Don’t you
understand that the plate is speaking just as if it
were alive ?”’

‘Oh, yes,” he replied, ‘‘and I’ll get used to it
by and by; but it did seem so funny that I really
couldn’t help laughing.”
T4 EARLY DAYS.

The Captain’s eyes sparkled, and he evidently
enjoyed the amusement which his opening sentence
had caused. He then proceeded:

‘My native place is a small village in that part
of England known as. The Potteries. We were
a very large family; in fact, I had several hundred
brothers, and so much alike were we, that you
could not have distinguished the least difference
between any of us.”

Here there was another hearty laugh, but this
time it came from all three of the listeners, for
they were immensely tickled at the bare notion of
‘‘qa family” of plates !

“Yes, there was an imposing number of us,
I can tell you, and you would be surprised if you
knew even some of the trials we had to undergo
before making our bow to the public. I may
explain that we were made of a particular kind of
clay, and what with the grinding, and moulding, |
and glazing, and baking, it is no wonder that some
of my brothers soon came to an untimely end.
At length, however, most of us arrived at a
condition in which we were considered fit to go out
into the world and seek our fortunes. The family
soon got separated, some going in one direction,
and some in another. We never all met again!”’

‘¢ How pathetic!’ exclaimed Florrie. ‘I could
almost fancy I see a tear trickling down the
plate.”

‘Be quiet!’ whispered Reggie. ‘Let the
plate go on with its story. I am getting very
interested indeed.”

‘Well, I ought perhaps to state that although
EARLY DAYS. 15

England is my native land, my ancestors came
from a far-off country, viz., China, as you may
gather from my looks. The picture which is
stamped upon me is said to represent a Chinese
love-story, more than a thousand years old.”

‘Can you tell us what it is ?” interrupted Florrie.

‘“T am afraid I cannot. You see | am getting
a very old plate now, and my memory is not so
good as it used to be. In fact, I have only a faint
recollection of what happened to me in my younger
days. I seem to remember having been placed
with eleven of my brothers in the window of a fine
shop in some large town, I fancy it was called
Liverpool. We were not there long, however.
A man came in one day, and putting down upon
the counter a small, bright round thing, which I
afterwards learnt was a piece of money, carried
us away with him, securely packed in a basket.

‘‘ Shortly afterwards, we were taken on board
a ship, and from that time our existence was a
pretty active one, I can tell you. Three or four
times a day, at least, we were handled by some
of the crew, and really I hardly know what they
would have done without us. They brought most
of us out at each meal, and oh! the washings or
‘swabbings-up,’ as they called it, we had to endure!
No wonder our faces-shone at the end of each
performance of that kind. But, as I said, just
now, my memory is none of the best, so I cannot
tell you much of what happened during the long
years I remained on board that vessel. As time
went on, several of my brothers disappeared, until
at length only four of us remained.”
16 EARLY DAYS.

At this point of the story, Reggie happened to
glance at his brother, and was amused at the
serious look upon his face. Arthur had been
listening with the deepest attention, and was
clearly sympathising with the plate in its family
bereavements !

The Captain felt gratified at the success which
was evidently crowning his efforts as the mouth-
piece of the plate, and after a hasty glance at his
‘‘log,”” again took up the thread of the narrative.

‘“‘ After a while my owner returned to England,
bringing with him my three brothers and myself.
Then followed a change of scene, and a far more
tranquil life. We spent most of our time now
on the shelf of a dresser in a quiet little cottage.
There were several other plates who looked down
upon us with no little contempt, because they
happened to be of a more modern pattern, and
yet they had not a tithe of our experience, never
having been abroad. It was very absurd, of course,
and we took no notice of their conduct, which I am
sure you will agree, was far better than quarrelling.”’

“The idea of plates quarrelling,” exclaimed
Arthur, unable to remain silent, as he pictured
to himself a combat of some sort on the kitchen
dresser !

‘““The next few years passed away without any-
thing transpiring worthy of note, at least so far as
we four plates were concerned. ‘Then, on a certain
afternoon which I well remember, a terrible accident
occurred. My master had at that time a favourite
dog, a little black terrier, who displayed a particular
aversion to cats. If one only crossed the garden
EARLY DAYS. v7;

on its way to or from its home, Fritz was promptly
on its track, and barked long after it was out of
sight. Well, on this particular occasion, the kitchen
door had been left open, and tempted, I suppose,
by a plate of scraps which had been set apart for
Fritz, a strange cat wandered in and began to
enjoy the feast.

‘“Puss had not got far with it, however, when
Fritz came running in. He was furious at seeing
the cat making so free with his dinner, and rushed
headlong towards it. Startled by this unexpected
disturbance, Puss sprang upon the kitchen-dresser,
and in so doing, knocked down my three brothers
from the shelf on which we were placed. They
fell upon the floor, making a great clatter, and
were dashed to pieces. And so, out of the twelve
who had gone forth into the world together, I only
remained !”’

Here Arthur again looked exceedingly sympa-
thetic, and wondered at seeing a smile on the faces
of Reggie and Florrie.

‘“*T felt rather lonely as I saw them carrying away
the remains of my three brothers, but it was not
long before others took their places. I always
kept my place, though, at the corner of the shelf,
except when being used, and I really believe that
my master had a special regard for me. No doubt
it was because I had accompanied him on so many
voyages. Almost every dinner-time, I was placed
in front of him, and very proud I felt at being thus
singled out from the others.

‘* As well as I can recollect, it was about a couple
of years after the loss of my brothers that I again

Cc
18 EARLY DAYS.

entered upon a much more active kind of life. My —
master had a son who had resolved to become a
sailor. He was a youth about seventeen years of
age, and I have reason to know that his father
would have preferred his choosing some other
employment, but the young fellow had long set
his mind upon going to sea. He wanted to visit
other countries, as both his father and grandfather
had done before him. And so at length it was
arranged that he should make a voyage on board
The Nautilus, a merchant vessel, whose captain was
an old friend of my master, and promised to look
well after the youth who had thus set his mind
upon being a sailor.

“From the high shelf on the kitchen-dresser
I could see all the preparation for his leaving
home. There was a big box, the very one his
father had used during the last few years of his
seafaring life. I recognised it at once, for my
brothers and myself had travelled many leagues
in it. But judge of my surprise, when I heard
my master exclaim: ‘Look here, Ned. Why not
take this plate with you? It is the last of a set
I bought many years ago, and it has done me good
service. Perhaps it will be as useful to you,’ and
so saying, he took me down from the shelf, and
handed me to the youth who had nearly finished
packing his chest.

““T was greatly pleased at hearing this, for I
had got rather tired of the hum-drum life we
passed at the cottage, and besides, I fancied the
new plates regarded me a little contemptuously.
As Ned did not say anything for a moment or
EARLY DAYS. IQ

two, but looked at me rather doubtfully, I was
afraid he was going to leave me behind. Suddenly,
however, he exclaimed with an amused laugh:
Obyes,) by. ally means el letakem thes plates!
should think it knows its way about pretty well
by this time;’ and to my relief he carefully packed
me away in a snug corner of the chest.

‘‘A couple of days later, both my new master
and I were aboard the ship which was nearly
ready to leave port. The only drawback to my
satisfaction was the memory of the loss of those
brothers who had been with me on former voyages.
Then came the thought that as it was my young
master’s first experience of this kind, whilst I might
fairly be termed ‘an old stager,’ he was more or
less under my protection, and that seemed to invest
me with a kind of dignity which a plate does not
very often experience.”

This view of things so tickled the youngsters
that they interrupted the speaker by a hearty
burst of laughter.

“Fancy being protected by a plate!” exclaimed
Arthur.

‘And why not ?” inquired the Captain, turning
towards the speaker. ‘‘ Much smaller things than
plates have been the means of preserving life.
I knew a man who would most certainly have lost
his life had it not been for a coat-button !”

Just then, however, the clock struck five, and
the children had to leave, in order to reach home
by tea-time.

“May we come again next Wednesday?”
inquired Florrie.

Cc 2
20 Se DAYS.

“Certainly,” replied the Captain. ‘I will answer
for my old friend here (tapping the plate as he
spoke), that he will be glad to continue his story,
especially to such willing listeners.”

All the way home the youngsters discussed the
narrative to which they had just been listening.

‘*T know who he means by the youth that took
the plate,’’ remarked Arthur.

‘“So do I,” exclaimed his sister. ‘‘ He means
himself, of course.”

‘¢ And what we hear after this,”’ continued Arthur,
‘‘will be really the story of his own voyages.. How
jolly! especially if he has visited many foreign
countries, and I believe father said that the Captain
had been nearly all over the world. I should think
it was so by his store of curiosities.”

“When I looked at the plate, and listened to
what the Captain was saying, I almost fancied
sometimes that it was really the plate talking to
us,” said Reggie.

All three children declared it was a capital idea,
that of making the plate tell its own story, and
they looked forward eagerly to the next instalment
of its adventures.


(CIsUAIe West IU,

EASTWARD HO!

HE children were as punctual at their
next visit to ‘‘ Compass Cottage,” as
they had been on the previous
occasion. The: Captain was quite
ready for them, and so was the plate.

It seemed to Reggie’s imagination as if smiling at

him from its position on the easel. He waved his

hand toward it as he took his seat near the table,
and exclaimed: ‘‘ You were just going to tell us
about your fresh voyage.”

‘Quite so,” remarked the Captain, speaking of
course for the plate. ‘‘My young master and I
soon got accustomed to our new surroundings, and
our passage through the Bay of Biscay was far more
agreeable than those I had previously experienced.
Of course the vessel rolled and tossed about a little,
but it might have been far more uncomfortable
than it was. Then we skirted the Spanish and
Portuguese coasts, making our first call at Lisbon.
In order to reach it, we had to sail down the River
Tagus for nearly twenty miles, but even at Lisbon,


22 EASTWARD Ho!

the river is six miles wide. No doubt you have
read of the terrible earthquake there in the year
1755. The city was nearly destroyed, and a vast
number of the inhabitants perished.

‘After leaving that port, we turned our course
eastward, The Nautilus being bound for the
Mediterranean Sea. We passed through the
Straits of Gibraltar, and made a brief call at
the town of that name.”

‘“Doesn’t Gibraltar belong to England, although
it is in Spain?” asked Florrie.





























































GIBRALTAR,

‘Yes, it was taken from the Spaniards by Admiral
Rooke, in 1704. From its commanding position,
it is often called the ‘key to the’ Mediterranean,’
and a very appropriate name it is.”’

‘“‘T don’t think we should like it, though, if we
were Spaniards,” remarked Arthur. ‘It seems
to me very much as if the French or some other
foreign power held possession of Dover.”

‘Perhaps so,” continued the old plate, “‘ but you
can hardly expect me to understand all that. Any-
how, Gibraltar is one of the most strongly fortified
EASTWARD HO! 23

places in the world, and looks like a huge, rugged
mass of rock as you approach it. In due course
we passed the Balearic Isles, which I suppose you
have often noticed on your Map of Europe.”

‘Majorca and Minorca,” exclaimed Reggie.

‘“‘ Yes, and there are many smaller islands near
them, some of which are rather dangerous to
vessels. By the way, Minorca once belonged to
the English, but was ceded to Spain in 1802. The
soil is fertile, and a large quantity of oranges and
lemons are cultivated, chiefly for exportation.

‘‘T noticed that by this time my young master.
had got pretty well accustomed to his new sur-
- roundings. He took his full share of duties with
the other sailors, and as to myself, I liked it far
better than being stuck on the shelf with a lot of
plates that had never travelled more than a few
miles from the place of their birth.”

The children smiled at this, but said nothing,
as they were anxious to hear the plate continue the
story of its adventures.

‘After skirting the Balearic Isles, we shaped our
course towards a couple of larger ones, further
along the Mediterranean. Presently, we arrived
at Corsica, which, although only a short distance
from the coast of Italy, has been in the possession
of the French since the year 1768.

“In this island a very famous man was born.
Do any of you remember his name ?”’

“T don’t,” replied Arthur. ‘Nor I,” said
Florence, whilst Reggie simply shook his head.

‘Well, it was Napoleon Buonaparte to whom
I am referring.”
24 EASTWARD HO!

Oa” interrupted Reggie, ‘‘ you mean the first
Emperor of France. I have read a good deal
about him in our school history.”

‘‘No doubt, for he made a great stir in Europe,
and was the cause of much bloodshed. He was
defeated, you know, in 1815, by the allied armies
of Great Britain and Prussia, and was finally
imprisoned in the island of St. Helena.

‘Tong before we reached this island we could
see its mountain peaks, capped with snow. As we
got nearer and nearer, it did not present a very
inviting appearance, but I heard my young master,
who went on shore, tell some of his shipmates
afterwards that it contained some very pretty

scenery. He said a great
AE ee ee deal of fruit was being
ee its fertile



valleys, including olives, figs, oranges, and almonds.
I believe the other sailors thought he was poking
fun at them when he mentioned having seen some
curious black sheep on the island, having four horns,

but he was speaking the truth for all that.
EASTWARD HO! 25

‘We next came to the Straits of Bonifacio, which
separate the islands of Corsica and Sardinia. By
the way, I nearly came to grief whilst we were
passing through. A squall of wind arose whilst we
were at dinner, and the vessel giving a sudden
lurch, I rolled on the floor of the cabin. My
master got up as quickly as he could to see where
I had got to, and in so doing very nearly planted
his foot on me, but another lurch sent him reeling
on the further side, and so I escaped. You see,
my adventures were not to close just yet.

«The squall soon subsided, and we had a quick
and. pleasant run in the direction of the Bay of
Naples, but I must reserve any account of this
famous Bay until your next visit.”

The children had now become so interested in
the Old Plate’s Story, that they frequently talked
about it amongst themselves between their visits to

‘“Compass Cottage.’’ One evening, as they. sat
chatting together in the library, Reggie suddenly
exclaimed: ‘‘I say, Florrie, I’ve got a capital
idea!”

Saying this, he rushed to the cupboard, and
brought out a map of Europe, which he had drawn
some months previously, as one of his school
exercises.

“What are you going to do with that?” asked
his sister.

“Why,” said he, ‘‘I mean to paint a thick red
line showing the voyage which the Old Plate took.”
Suiting the action to the word, Reggie opened his
paint-box, mixed a little colour, and then drew
a red streak from the English coast, across the
26 EASTWARD HO!

Bay of Biscay, through the Straits of Gibraltar,
and then along the Mediterranean Sea, up to the
point described in our last chapter.

“Capital!” exclaimed Florrie. . ‘‘ If I were you,
I should take it to show the Captain when it’s
finished. JI am sure he would be pleased.”

“Well, perhaps I will,” replied her brother,
‘but that won’t be yet awhile.”

On the next occasion, the Old Plate resumed its
story as follows: ‘‘It was evening when we ap-
proached the Bay of Naples, and a grand sight it
was, I can assure you. No wonder the Italians
are so proud of this bay. You know they have
a proverb which says, ‘See Naples and then die,’
as if there was nothing else to be compared with it
in all the world. The bay itself is surrounded by
mountains, and the city of Naples winds along its
shores. Towering above it stands the famous
Mount Vesuvius.”

‘* Ah, yes,” interrupted Reggie, ‘‘that’s a volcano.
Did you see an eruption ?”’

‘No, although we quite expected to do so, for
there were loud rumblings, and a good deal of
smoke, but nothing more. After a couple of days
spent in the harbour, we continued our voyage
along the Italian coast, the scenery almost every-
where being delightful. Then we passed through
the Straits of Messina, which separate the main-
land from the island of Sicily.”

‘“‘TIsn’t there a volcano in Sicily also?” asked
Florrie.

‘Yes, but it had long been a very quiet one, and.
visitors can safely climb to the very top, from which
EASTWARD HO! Oo,

they have a magnificent view of the whole island
and the blue waves which surround it. Our course
was now directed to Constantinople, the capital of
Turkey. On our way we passed an almost in-

































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































islands, some of which
formerly belonged to
England, but now form
part of the kingdom of
Greece; « slniorder sto
reach Constantinople,
we sailed across the
Sea of Marmora, and
entering the Bosphorus, anchored in the harbour
known as ‘ The Golden Horn.’

‘From the sea, Constantinople appears a most

CONSTANTINOPLE,
28 EASTWARD Ho!

beautiful city. The houses rise tier above tier,
with spires or minarets, as they are called, on every
hand. Then the cypress trees add greatly to the
picturesqueness of the scene, so that altogether the
place seems like fairy-land. You feel disappointed,
though, on landing, for the streets are dirty,
and crowded with beggars, to say nothing of the
wretched dogs prowling about in all directions.”

‘“‘T think I once heard father say they don’t have
shops like ours,’”’ remarked Reggie.

“Quite true. They have what are called
bazaars, many of them not much larger than
cupboards! The merchants sit cross-legged on
the floor, and each trade has its own district. The
chief sight in Constantinople is the Mosque of
St. Sophia, although there are about 300 other
Mosques in that city. The harbour is always
a lively scene, for ships come to it from all parts of
the world, and there is an immense number of
small boats flitting about in every direction.

‘ A short time before our visit, a terrible fire had
broken out in one part of the city. The houses
being chiefly made of wood, the fire spread with
great rapidity, and before its progress could be
arrested, an immense number of dwellings were
destroyed.. Iam told that very much better houses
have since been erected in that quarter.

‘“‘ By the by, whilst The Nautilus lay at anchor in
the ‘Golden Horn,’ my young master had a bit of
an adventure which he did not soon forget.”

‘What was that ?” eagerly inquired Reggie.

‘Well, it happened in this way. Several of the
crew belonging to The Nautilus, my young .master
EASTWARD Ho! 29

amongst them, were having a stroll one evening
through the lower part of the city, when they
suddenly came across a group of Turks engaged
in a very animated conversation. Of course the
English sailors could not understand a word ot
what was being said, but they could see that the
men were getting very angry with each other.
Presently, a fight began, and in a short time one
of the group was lying on the ground, and being
savagely treated by some of the others.

‘This was more than an English sailor could
bear to see without interfering. Quick as thought,
two of them sprang forward, dashed aside the
assailants, and picked the poor fellow up insensible.
Of course the Turks were exceedingly angry at this
action on their part, and one of the group, dis-
appearing for a moment, came back with a posse
of Turkish soldiers. As soon as they arrived at
the spot, they seized the English sailors and
marched them off to prison, carrying with them
the injured man, still.insensible from the treatment
he had received.”

‘But why did they arrest the English sailors ?”’
asked Florrie.

‘“No doubt the Turk who had fetched the
soldiers accused my young-master and his comrades
of having attacked the man. He did so in order
-to punish them for their interference.”

‘““Oh, yes, I see,” exclaimed Reggie, ‘‘ but do
tell us what happened next.”

‘“Not being able to explain matters, and feeling
it would be quite useless to resist, they walked
quietly along, guarded by the soldiers until they
30 EASTWARD HO!

reached a kind of prison. There they found a
Turkish officer who unfortunately scarcely knew
a word of English, but one of the sailors pointed
to the word ‘ Nautilus’ on his cap, as if to suggest
their sending to the English vessel for information
respecting them. By this time, however, night
had come, and the sailors were locked up until the
morning.

“It was a very unpleasant position to be in, and
they got but little sleep that night. Early in the
morning, the authorities sent to The Nautilus, and
the Captain, who had been most uneasy at the
absence of his men, hurried back with the messen-
ger. Before he arrived, however, the man had
recovered consciousness, and explained the whole
affair, so the English sailors were promptly released
with many apologies for the unjust treatment they
had received.

“Shortly afterwards, The Nautilus made the
homeward voyage, passing along the same route,
and with nothing especially worthy of being
chronicled.

‘The day after his arrival at the cottage, the
chest was unpacked, and my former master
laughingly remarked: ‘I see the Old Plate has
come back safe and sound. It must be getting
quite an experienced traveller now!’”




CHAE WEAK =EVe

TO THE BALTIC.




-EGGIE followed up that idea which
had occurred to him, of marking
on the map of Europe the voyage
of the Old Plate from England to
——— Constantinople. Huis brother Arthur
took a good deal of interest in seeing the additions
made to the red line after each of the two last
visits which the children paid to ‘ Compass
Cottage.”

‘‘ Where did the Old Plate go next, 1 wonder?”
said Florence, as they walked towards the Captain’s
house on the following Wednesday.

“Ah, that’s just what I was wondering,”
remarked Arthur. ‘I guess it was to America.”

‘‘ Well, we shall very soon know, at any rate,”
said Reggie, ‘‘ but wherever it is, I mean to get
a map, and mark the voyage, as I’ve been doing
lately.”

Captain Price, as usual, was ready for his young
visitors, and the Old Plate, reclining on its easel,
seemed to be on the look-out for them. The
32 TO THE BALTIC. ;
children quickly took their accustomed places, for
they were anxious to hear the continuation of the
story. It was as follows:

“We did not remain very long on shore.
My young master soon had an intimation that
The Nautilus was chartered for the Baltic.
I suppose you know what part of Europe that is?”

‘‘Oh, yes,” interrupted Reggie. ‘‘ The Baltic
Sea is in the North of Europe.”

‘Exactly. Well, our destination was St. Peters-
burg, but we had to call at several places on our
way there. So I was again stowed away in the
old sea-chest, and in due course we sailed through
the Straits of Dover, and entered the North Sea.
Our first call was at Rotterdam, which your
geography will tell you is the chief port of Holland.
In order to reach it we had to sail along the River
Maas, and a busy scene it was, right away from
the North Sea to Rotterdam harbour. Vessels of
almost every size and kind, from all parts of the
world, were either making for that port, or leaving
it. Avery large shipping trade is carried on there.”’

‘‘T suppose you saw some Dutch cheese,”
remarked Arthur.

‘Plenty, and it formed part of our.cargo on the
return voyage. We then made for Amsterdam,
passing through the Zuyder Zee on our way to it.”

‘““That’s a Dutch name, evidently,” exclaimed
Reggie.

‘‘Doubtless. By the way, Amsterdam is situated
on a small arm of the sea, called the Y. Fancy
an estuary or a river being called by a single letter
of the alphabet!”
TO THE BALTIC. 33

Florence thought for a moment, and then said :
‘‘ Well, but there are two rivers in England that
sound as if they had only one letter each in their
name, though we write them with more.”

‘* And which are they ?” asked Captain Price.

‘The Dee and the Exe,” promptly replied
Florence.

‘‘Good. I had forgotten them for the moment.
Well, my young master thought Amsterdam was
in some respects the strangest place he had yet
visited. It has such a number of canals, dividing
the city into nearly a hundred islands, and so you
may judge what a lot of bridges there are. We
did not remain long in that feepous however, but
steered northwards, passing through the Skager
Rack and the Cattegat on our way to Copenhagen.
That is on the island of Zealand, and possesses
a very large harbour, but it is not so busy a port as
the two others just mentioned.

‘‘Leaving Copenhagen, we soon entered the
Baltic Sea, and then steering ‘ Nor’ East,’ as the
sailors say, in due course entered the Gulf of
Finland. During some months of the year, no
vessel could possibly enter that arm of the sea,
owing to the ice which completely covers it. It
breaks up in April, and occasionally the lower
parts of St. Petersburg are flooded in consequence.
It was to that city that our vessel was bound, and
we noticed as we approached it, that the river
Neva branched out in all directions, forming a
large number of islands, and therefore requiring
many bridges. (One of these is shown in out
picture.) T ought, though, just to have mentioned

D
34 TO THE BALTIC.

that we had to pass near the celebrated fortress
of Cronstadt, founded by Peter the Great in 1710.
It is, perhaps, the most strongly fortified place in
the world. Huge cannon peeped out from the
batteries, like watch-dogs on the alert.

‘‘Some of the bridges are merely supported by
boats, which can be easily removed; others are
solid, as for instance, Nikolayevski Bridge, a
splendid structure, chiefly in granite.















































































































































































































































































ST. PETERSBURG,

“What a dreadful name to pronounce, or to
remember,” said Florrie.

‘Yes, the Russian names of places or people
are far from easy, to a foreigner at any rate.
Many of the words end in ski, but probably our
language appears as difficult to the Russians as
theirs does to us. My young master was greatly
interested in St. Petersburg. The Nautilus re-
mained longer at this port than it did at any
TO THE BALTIG. 35

of the others, so he had time to make several
excursions in and round the city. One building
specially attracted his notice, viz., the Winter Palace,
which had just been rebuilt after its destruction by
fire. The Emperor resides there occasionally, and
you can judge of its size when I tell you that it
can accommodate five or six thousand persons.”

‘It must be more like a town than a palace,”
exclaimed Reggie.

‘Yes, but it is only when the Emperor stays
there that so many people are lodged within its
walls. Ordinarily there are only about six hundred.
Some travellers say that St. Petersburg might fitly
be called the ‘City of Palaces,’ there are so
many.

‘‘ Whilst my young master was in St. Petersburg,
he saw one very sad sight. A batch of prisoners
were being marched off to Siberia, which probably
you know is an exceedingly cold and terrible place,
except for those who are very warmly clad and fed.
Thousands are banished to this northern province
every year, and many of them die before reaching
it, owing to the hardships they endure on the
way.

‘“Qne morning, three of the sailors from The
Nautilus climbed up to the gallery of the Admiralty
Spire, where they had a splendid view of the whole
city. My master was one of the party, and met
with an accident which might have proved very
serious. In coming down one of the staircases,
his foot slipped, and away he rolled downwards.
Fortunately, however, after he had gone some
distance, he managed to clutch hold of a corner

D2
30 TO'THE BALTIC.

stone, and thus stopped himself from rolling right
to the bottom. As it was, he got off with a good
shaking, and his companions were greatly relieved
at finding him waiting for them at the foot of the
staircase.

‘Returning home, The Nautilus encountered
rough weather in the North Sea, but reached
England without much damage.”

On their way home that afternoon, the young
folks discussed, amongst other things, the advan-
tages of being acquainted with foreign languages.

““T don’t think I could ever learn Russian,’’
exclaimed Arthur. ‘‘ French is bad enough, but
those dreadful words ending in ski would puzzle
me awfully!”

In this sage opinion both Reggie and Florence
heartily concurred.




CHAPTER V.
WESTWARD HO!

N their next visit to‘‘ Compass Cottage,”
Reggie took with him the map of
which I spoke in a previous chapter.
The Captain was greatly pleased
with it, for it showed him that the

young folks were much interested in the voyages

made by the Old Plate.

‘Let us see,” said the Captain, reflectively,
“T believe our friend here wound up last week by
describing its safe return from the Baltic.”

‘‘Yes,’’ promptly replied Florrie, “and we have
been guessing in which direction it went next, so
please, Mr. Plate, go on with your story.”

‘Well, the fact is that we did not start off again
for several months, the reason being that my young
master hurt his arm so badly that he was quite
disabled, and unfit for a sailor’s duties. So I
resumed my old place on the cottage rack, though
of course I missed my former comrades. I should
probably have felt dull and lonely, only every now


38 WESTWARD HO!

and again, my master took me down and used me
at meal times.

‘After a time, however, his arm got all right,
and we prepared for a fresh start. From the
conversation I overheard in the cottage, I found
the next trip was to be a longer one, and in a larger
vessel. My master came home one evening saying
that he had ‘signed articles’ with a captain who
was about to cross the Atlantic. A few days after-
wards, I was once more packed away in the old
sea-chest, and was not sorry either.

‘The voyage across the ocean was a very stormy
one. At times it seemed as if the huge waves
intended to swallow us up, and | believe no one on
board ever expected to see home or friends again.
But the vessel was excellently built, and the sea-
manship proved fully equal to the occasion. After
two days and nights of terrible suspense, the storm
happily abated, and the ship made good headway
towards the American coast. Our first destination
was Quebec, a place of which no doubt you have
heard or read.”

‘“‘Oh, yes,” exclaimed Reggie, eagerly. ‘‘I was
reading about it only the other day. General
Wolfe captured it from the French, and was killed
just at the moment of victory.”

“Yes, it was a brave struggle on both sides, but
the English army proved victorious, and the result
was that Canada became,an English possession.
But I must hasten on with my story. Quebec
stands on the point of a rocky portion of land
bordering on the great River St. Lawrence. In
order to reach it we passed through the Straits




















































































































































































































































































































































































































































VIEW OF QUEBEC FROM THE ST. LAWRENCE RIVER.
40 WESTWARD Ho!

which separate Nova Scotia from Newfoundland,
and then crossing the Gulf of St. Lawrence, shaped
our course along the river until we reached Quebec.
Very thankful we were to find ourselves safely in
its harbour, after so long and stormy a voyage.”

“How many miles had you gone?” asked
Arthur.

‘‘ About two thousand, and it was much the
longest voyage that we had ever taken up to that
time. My master was greatly interested in Quebec,
partly no doubt on account of the history of which
Reggie has just reminded us. This isa fortress on
the heights which is said to be the strongest in all
America, and the view from it is magnificent. The
port is a very busy one. Nearly two thousand
vessels visit it in the course of the year, hailing
from all parts of the world.

“T think I must tell you of a rather funny
adventure which befel my master during the time
the vessel remained in the Quebec harbour. Many
of the inhabitants of that part of the country are
of French origin, and only speak that language.
One day he took a ramble away from the town,
and after walking several miles, lost his ‘ bearings,’
as the sailors call it. It was getting dusk, and he
felt anxious to reach the vessel before night came
on. Presently he met a man trudging along the
road, carrying a bundle slung upon a stick, much
after the fashion of a sailor.

‘“* Ah,’ thought my master, ‘now I can ask my
way,’ so he hastened up to the man, and began to
tell him the fix into which he had got. But to
his dismay, he found that he could not make him
WESTWARD HO! 4I

understand. The man did not know any English,
and he himself could not speak French. So there
was nothing to be done but to make signs, and it
must have been a ludicrous sight to have witnessed
these two men trying to make each other compre-
hend the position of affairs. After several vain
attempts, my master hit upon a plan which
succeeded. You will wonder what it was. Can
you guess ?”’

‘“Not I,” exclaimed Florrie. ‘‘ Nor I,” said
Reggie, and Arthur shook his head smilingly.

‘‘ Well, in sheer desperation, he took his walking-
stick, and made upon the ground a rough imitation
of a ship, and the harbour. As soon as he did this,
the man seemed to grasp the idea, for he burst out
laughing, and then nodding his head by way of
showing that he understood at last, pointed out
the quarter in which the harbour lay. They shook
hands, and parted. MHastening in the direction
just pointed out to him, my master soon had the
satisfaction of seeing the fortress right ahead of
him, and reached his ship in time for supper
and bed.”

The children were greatly amused at this story,
and related it to their companions next day at
school. Reggie set to work upon another map on
which to indicate the route next taken by the Old
Plate. His task was not so easy as upon the former
occasion, because it had to embrace both hemi-
spheres, but he felt it would be good exercise, and
so pegged away at it. When completed, he lost
no time in tracing on it the route from Liverpool
to Quebec.
42 WESTWARD HO!

A few days after the visit, Reggie was marking
the Old Plate’s course on his map by a thick,
red streak, whilst Florrie and Arthur looked on
admiringly.

“T think I can guess where the Old Plate next
went,” remarked Florrie, after studying the map
for some little time.

‘Where ?”’ inquired Arthur.

‘Why, to the United States,” was her reply.
“You'll see on Wednesday if I’m not right.”

On reaching the cottage, Florrie said to Mr. Price:
‘‘T think, Captain, I know where the Old Plate is
going to take us this afternoon.”

‘‘ Ah,” said he, smiling, ‘‘I see you have been
studying the map.”

“Yes,” exclaimed Reggie, ‘‘and we have been
quite interested in seeing what a number of familiar
names have been given to places on the American
coast. They have a Boston, Portland, York,
Richmond, Portsmouth, and a lot of other English
names.”’

‘‘Very natural, you know,’ remarked Captain
Price, ‘‘ seeing that so many English folks went out
as colonists in bygone times, and liked to keep
themselves in memory of their old homes. But
Florrie is quite right, as my old friend here
(pointing to the Plate) is waiting to tell you that
we soon afterwards left Quebec,.and sailed towards
the coast of the United States.

“Passing by Capes Breton, Sable, and Cod,
which names are doubtless familiar to you in your
school lessons, we made for the port of Boston,
named, of course, after a Lincolnshire town. It is
WESTWARD HO! 43

indeed a splendid haven, and has been the chief
cause of the city’s prosperity. Whilst the ship
was in harbour, several of the crew (my master
amongst them) visited the famous Bunker's Hill,
about which you have read in your histories,
connected with the War of Independence. Boston









































VIEW OF NEW YORK HARBOUR.

possesses many wharfs and quays, beside upwards
of a dozen bridges, and altogether is a remarkably
fine city, though the climate is none of the best.
There is a splendid Roman Catholic Cathedral,
and a large number of handsome churches.
‘“From Boston we shaped our course towards
44 WESTWARD HO!

New York, the principal city and chief seaport in
the United States. It occupies the greater part of
an island called Manhattan, at the mouth of the
Hudson River. It was founded by the Dutch
in 1621, and they named it New Amsterdam, after
one of their own cities, but when it came into the
possession of the British, they at once changed
the name to that of New York.

‘‘T heard my master say he was surprised at the
great contrast between one part of the city and
another. The older portion has crooked, winding
streets, like some of the English towns, whilst in
the newer part the streets are long, wide, and
straight, most of them running parallel with each
other. New York is connected with the mainland
by huge bridges across the Harlem River, and with
Long Island by a magnificent suspension bridge.
Some of the finest steamers in the world are plying
between New York and the places near it. As to
ships of various kinds, there seems scarcely any
end to them! At least seven thousand are regis-
tered as belonging to New York, and thousands of
others enter and leave the harbour in the course
of the year.

‘From New York we shaped our course southerly,
rounded the peninsula of Florida, and sailing across
the Gulf of Mexico, entered the great river of
Mississippl.”’

‘‘Ah, that is one of the largest rivers in all the
world,” exclaimed Reggie.

“Yes. We sailed about a hundred miles from
the point where it enters the Gulf, until we reached
another port, viz., New Orleans. This city was
WESTWARD HO! 45

originally in the possession of the French, and was
named after Orleans in France. The neighbour-
hood is very flat and unhealthy, many people
dying from yellow fever. Its harbour was crowded
with shipping, and along all the wharves we. saw
huge piles of cotton bales, and thousands of sugar
casks ready to be shipped to Europe.”’

‘Were you not glad to get away from that part,
if it is so unhealthy ?”’ asked Florrie.

‘“Oh, yes, indeed we were, for several of the
crew fell ill whilst we remained in that climate,
but happily we had no fatal cases. We took all
possible precaution, and especially avoided eating
too much fruit, though plenty of it was brought on
board by the townsfolk.

‘‘On the voyage home, my career very nearly
ended. You will remember that I had previously
met with some very narrow escapes. Some of
these had happened on shore, others whilst I was
at sea. No doubt you have heard that sailors
often declare there is more danger on land than
sea; anyhow accidents may happen anywhere.
The voyage homeward across the Atlantic proved
worse than the one we encountered when outward
bound. We met with a perfect hurricane, and for
several days were in peril almost every moment.

‘“Then we had twelve hours of comparative
calm, for which we were deeply thankful. Whilst
the crew were at table, having a nearer approach
to a regular meal than they had managed to get
for a long time, a sudden squall struck the vessel,
and pitched the sailors about in all directions.
There was a smash amongst the crockery, and
46 WESTWARD HO!

I was sent flying across the cabin. My young
master was stunned for a little while, and when he
recovered himself, set to work with the others to
put things straight a bit.

‘‘The cabin floor was strewed with broken
fragments of crockery, knives, tins, and other
articles. As he could see nothing of me, he
concluded that I had come to grief along with
most of the other things on the table, but some
hours afterwards, he found me safely lying within
a coil of rope. I had fallen upon some canvas,
and thus escaped destruction. He could not help
laughing, though he was badly bruised, for it
seemed as if I came scot free out of every danger.
It was a very narrow escape, I can assure you.”

‘‘We are very glad that you did escape,”
remarked Florrie, ‘‘ because we want to hear more
of your travels.”

‘““T have often heard of people having ‘ charmed
lives,’”” added Reggie, ‘(and I think our little
friend here must have been one of the number.”

‘“‘T think it is quite likely,” replied the Captain,
as he took the Old Plate from its stand, and laid it
in the box again.


CEA TE kaavile

NG ARSE aes ©r Pak E:Se

EVERAL weeks elapsed before Florrie
and her brothers paid another visit to
‘“Compass Cottage.” This was on
account of the holidays, during which
period the young folks were at the

sea-side, and very much they enjoyed themselves,
as you may imagine. Captain Price seldom left
home, but he never found time hanging heavily
upon his hands, for there was always something to
be done, either in the cottage, or the garden. At
this season of the year, the Captain used to over-
haul his ‘‘ship’s stores,” as he called them, and when
necessary he gave the out-house a fresh coat
of tar.

On the first Wednesday afternoon after their
return from the sea-side, the young folks presented
themselves at the Cottage, eager to hear more of
the Old Plate’s story. Looking out of the window
which commanded a view of the garden, they
noticed that the Captain had been pretty busy
during their absence.


48 IN THE TROPICS.

“Why,” exclaimed Reggie, pointing in the
direction of the effigy, mentioned in our first
chapter, ‘‘I declare Father Neptune yonder is
looking younger than ever!”

‘“‘ Ah, Captain,” interposed Florrie, ‘‘ you’ve been
painting it, but I think it was nicer as it was.”

‘Why ?” inquired Captain Price, smilingly.

‘‘ Because it looked as if it had seen plenty of
active service, and knew a good deal about battles
and gales.”

They all laughed merrily over this expression of
opinion, and then settled down to listen once more
to their old friend the Plate.

‘*My next voyage lay in a different direction to
those of which I have previously spoken. Our
vessel was bound for the tropics, but the first part
of the voyage was over old ground, inasmuch as we
sailed through the Mediterranean Sea, and then
along the Suez Canal into the Red Sea. As soon
as we were clear of the Gulf of Aden, we steered
for India, which as you know is one of the chief of
the British possessions.”

‘“‘Oh, yes,” chimed in Reggie. ‘We have had
several lessons during last term on India, and I got
quite interested about that peninsula.”

‘“Well, we made straight for the port of Bombay,
which, as Master Reggie will probably remember,
is really an island, rather smaller than the Isle of
Wight. The harbour is a very fine one, providing
splendid accommodation for the shipping. There is
a large population, and a very mixed one, for it
comprises Hindus, Parsees, Musselmans, Jews,
Europeans, and many others. The Hindus, of












































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































GENERAL VIEW OF BOMBAY,
50 IN THE TROPICS.

course, form the largest part, but there are at least
50,000 Parsees.”’

‘‘ But what are Parsees ?”’ asked Arthur.

‘They are descended from the ancient Persians,
and are a much stronger and finer race than the
Hindus. Many of the richest people in Bombay
are Parsees, and their children are often dressed
very handsomely. In matters of religion they are
sun and fire worshippers. As the sun rises or sets,
numbers of them may be seen on the shore at
Bombay, kneeling on rugs, and praying with their
faces turned towards the sun.”



‘What strange people!” remarked Reggie.

‘Yes, it seems strange to us, but they are acting
according to their belief, and it is a very ancient
form of worship. Well, to continue our story—An
immense trade is carried on at this port, vessels
coming to Bombay from almost every part of the
world. ‘Whilst our vessel was in the harbour, my
master paid a short visit to the neighbouring island
of Elephanta.”

‘Is that really the name of a place?” inquired
Florrie.
IN THE TROPICS. 51

“Oh, yes; it takes its name from the huge
figure of an elephant near the landing-place. It
was cut out, ages ago, from the rock. ‘The chief
attraction, however, in the island, is found in three
ancient temples, the pillars and walls of which are
covered with strange Hindu figures. There are also
caves and grottoes of a very fantastic description.

‘“On leaving Bombay, we sailed through the
Arabian Sea, taking a southerly direction, until we
skirted what is termed the Malabar coast. To
our right lay a group of islands, known as the
Laccadive Isles.”’

‘*Did you visit them?” asked Arthur, remem-
bering that he had seen them marked in his atlas.

‘“No; partly because they were too distant from
the course we were taking, and partly because they
are chiefly of coral formation, surrounded by deep
water, and somewhat dangerous of approach.
Besides, there was really nothing in the way of
business to take us there. We were bound next
for Colombo. On our way to the island of Ceylon.
we had an adventure which I must relate on your
next visit.”

Soon after the young folks reached home that
afternoon, Arthur set to work drawing a map on
a larger scale than those’ he had previously done,
as he wished to include the Mediterranean Sea,
Gulf of Suez, Red Sea, Hindostan, Ceylon, the
Indian Ocean, and several other places.

Arthur took the map with him on his next visit
to ‘Compass Cottage,” having previously marked
upon it the course described. As soon as the
young folks had taken their places, Florrie reminded

, E 2
52 IN THE TROPICS.

the Captain of his promise to relate the adventure
which befel the Old Plate and its master during the
voyage in question.

‘‘Ah, yes, to be sure,” said he. ‘You must
know, then, that we were in the Indian Ocean,
and making good progress too, when all at once
the sky became clouded over to such a degree that
the sun almost disappeared, though it was after-

































































































































WATERSPOUTS AT SEA.
noon, and at least an hour before sunset. With
scarcely any warning a terrific thunderstorm burst
upon us. It was of short duration, however, for to
our relief, most of the dark clouds rolled away as
quickly as they had gathered. But the danger

was not past. Right ahead of us we saw a couple
of waterspouts.”
























































































































































































IN THE TROPICS. 53

COLOMBO (CEYLON).



“What are they?” in-
quired Arthur.

“hey sare 7a slhinds or
tornado or whirlwind at sea,
and resemble huge columns
of irregular shape, uniting
the clouds and the ocean.”

‘‘Are they very danger-
ous ?’’ said Florrie.

“Yes, for they could
discharge a vast quantity
of water upon anything
which might happen to
come to close quarters with
them, and knowing this,
some of the crew fired
at them with the small
cannon which we had on
board our vessel. This
caused one of them to
disperse, and the other
passed rapidly by us at
some distance, and was
presently lost to sight
altogether.”

The children had been
listening to this with the
deepest interest, and at
this point of the narrative
Arthur struck in with the
remanea. “Oh? .dear ea
shouldn’t at all like being
a sailor!”
54 IN THE TROPICS.

“Well,” remarked his brother, ‘I rather think
I should. At any rate, I should like to visit
foreign countries, even if we did meet with an
adventure now and again.”

‘Our course was now shaped for the island of
Ceylon, which, as you know, lies to the south-east
of India. It is really a beautiful island, and very
fertile. In olden times, Galle (or Point de Galle)
was the chief town. You may judge how ancient
a place it is, when I tell you that it was a town of
importance more than two thousand years ago.
Merchants from Arabia used to visit it, coming of
course from the West, whilst traders from China
and the remote East also visited it.

‘“Colombo, however, is now the chief port in
this island, and that was our next calling place.
Fifty years ago, a considerable part of Ceylon
was quite unknown, for the centre of the island
consisted chiefly. of an immense forest, in which
herds of elephants, bears, and tigers roamed about
undisturbed by man. Great changes have taken
place, however, and most of the soil is now under
cultivation. Coffee plantations are very numerous,
and provide employment for many of the natives.

‘But there is another feature of interest
connected with this island. About twelve miles
from the shore is the celebrated pearl-fishery.
At certain seasons of the year, vast crowds of
people, from many countries, and speaking many
languages, crowd to this spot in the eager search
for pearls. You know, of course, that the pearls
are obtained by diving for them. Each diver
makes about fifty plunges a day, and brings up on
IN THE TROPICS. 55

an average a hundred shells. Sometimes ten or
a dozen pearls are found in one shell, and the
value of the Ceylon pearl-fishery reaches many
thousands of pounds yearly. The occupation of
a diver is by no means a healthy one, and it is
attended by considerable danger, for sharks abound
in those parts, and numerous lives are sacrificed
during each pearl-fishery season.

‘* Another production for which Ceylon is famous
is cinnamon. It is the inner bark of a tree which
is found chiefly in Ceylon, but also in China and
South America. The outer bark is first scraped
off, and then the inner bark is peeled off with
a knife. The pieces are dried in the sun until
they curl up into little rolls, and then they are
packed into bundles for market. Neither the
leaves nor the flowers of the cinnamon tree give
forth any smell. It is only when the season arrives
for gathering the bark that the perfume is notice-
able. A walk through the cinnamon gardens
during the busy season is most interesting and
pleasant. Everywhere in the month of May
eroups of cinnamon peelers are to be seen peeling
off the bark from the twigs. The largest of the
cinnamon gardens in Ceylon is one near Colombo,
and covers seventeen thousand acres of land.
Cinnamon is cultivated in other countries, but the
best comes from Ceylon.

‘Leaving Ceylon, we passed through the Gulf
of Manaar and the Palk Straits. This brought us
into the Bay of Bengal, and after skirting the
Coromandel coast for many miles, we entered the
mouth of the river on which Calcutta is situated.”


CHARTER. Ville

AMONG THE ‘‘ CELESTIALS.”’

/UR old friend here was just beginning
to tell us something about Calcutta
when we broke up last week,”
remarked Florrie, as the young

=I folks gathered round the table at
‘*Compass Cottage.”’ Saying this she gave the
Old Plate a gentle tap by way of encouraging it to
continue its story.

‘Yes, [remember. We did not stay very long
at that seaport. Though it now has so large
a number of inhabitants, Calcutta is by no means
an ancient place. Its history, however, is an
eventful one, and I dare say you have all read of
a terrible circumstance which occurred there about
a hundred and fifty years ago.”

T think I know what you mean,” interrupted
Reggie; ‘it’s about the Black Hole of Calcutta,
isn'tut?

‘Yes. In 1756, the town was suddenly besieged
by the Nawaub of Bengal, a powerful and unscrupu-


AMONG THE ‘‘ CELESTIALS.”’ 57

lous Indian prince. He captured one hundred
and forty-six men, and gave orders for them to be
thrust into a cell about twenty feet square, and
kept there all night. Their sufferings from heat
and thirst were so terrible, that in the morning
only twenty-three of them were found to be
alive!”

‘‘ How dreadful!’’ remarked Florrie.

‘““It was indeed. The city has been greatly
improved of late years, but many of the native
houses are still built chiefly of bamboo and mud,
so that when a cyclone occurs, great numbers of
them are quickly destroyed.

‘“‘ Leaving India, we shaped our course towards
the Celestial Empire.”

‘‘ Celestial Empire!” exclaimed Reggie. ‘1
thought celestial meant heavenly.”

‘« So it does, really; but this term is frequently
used to denote China, partly because they claim
that their first Emperors were celestial deities, and
partly because they consider their nation to be the
most highly favoured by Heaven. They regard all
foreigners with the utmost disdain, and invariably
speak of us as ‘barbarians,’ or even as ‘foreign
devils !’

‘‘ Before reaching that part of the world, however,
we made calls at two other places. The first was.
at Rangoon, in Burmah. It was taken possession
of by the British forces in 1824. Only a small
portion of the inhabitants are. Christians, the
others being Mohammedans, Hindus, or Burmese.
There are numbers of pagodas, or heathen temples,
one of which is said to have been built 2,300 years
58 AMONG THE ‘‘ CELESTIALS.”

ago. It is of immense size, and is considered to
be the most holy place in Burmah.

‘Next, passing through the Straits of Malacca,
we called at Singapore, a strongly fortified place
guarding the trade to China. It belongs to Great
Britain, and is a very busy commercial centre.
From there we sailed in the direction of Canton.
In due course we arrived at Hong Kong, an island
at the mouth of the Canton river. It has belonged
to the British nation since 1841. Victoria is the
chief town, and has a very mixed population.

‘On entering Canton, one seems to have come
to a different world altogether. The buildings
and the inhabitants present the greatest possible
contrast to those of Europe. Most of the streets
are crooked, and each trade has its own distinctive
quarter. Queer signs hang from every house,
giving a singular appearance to the whole place.
Their joss-houses, or heathen temples, abound on
every side. You will, I am sure, be interested in
hearing of an incident which came under my
master’s notice whilst at Canton.

‘‘One day, in company with three of his sea-
mates, he was walking along a street in the
suburbs, when all at once they came to an open
space near a curious looking building, and a group
of people attracted their attention. Going up to
the spot they saw a child sitting on the steps
leading to a pool of water. The child was crying
bitterly, and an animated discussion was being
carried on by some half-dozen men standing around.
They were speaking loudly, and gesticulating in an
odd fashion.




























































A CHINESE. FOUNDLING,



.___—_—__—___—.-
60 AMONG THE ‘! CELESTIALS.”

‘Although the English sailors could not under-
stand the language, they could see that it was
a boy by the pigtail which hung down behind him,
and it was also evident that he was lost, or
purposely abandoned by his parents. In a little
while an old man came along. He looked like a
professor of some kind, and the men respectfully
made way for him. He seemed at once interested
in the case, and after questioning the child, gave
him in charge to one of the men, and he marched
off with the little fellow, who by this time had
ceased crying, and appeared to be comforted.”

‘‘T wonder where they were taking him to,”
said Arthur. ‘ Have they any ‘Children’s Homes’
in China?”

Reggie laughed at the idea, and exclaimed:
“T should think not, indeed. They are too
uncivilised a nation for that.”

‘‘Master Reggie is mistaken for once,” continued
the Old Plate. ‘‘ They have refuges for children in
some places, but they are only for boys. Girls are
considered to be of little or no importance by the
Chinese.” ;

‘What a shame!”’ interposed Florrie.

“Yes, and there is much cruelty resulting from
the ignorance and superstition which prevail in
that vast Empire. If the Gospel could be made
known throughout China, it would bring about
a glorious reformation. Many brave and devoted
missionaries are labouring for this end, but their
task is fraught with much danger.”






CE ied iaiemevelalale

CONCLUSION.

HE Old Plate having by this time
related the adventures it had ex-
perienced in various parts of the
world, felt that its story must now
end. The young folks had been
deeply interested in all they had heard, and
declared that so famous a traveller fully deserved
‘the honour which the Captain had conferred upon
it by furnishing it with a special box in which it
might repose from its labours. Their knowledge
of geography had been greatly increased, and they
no longer regarded that branch of study as a
tiresome one, in spite of the many names of places
which had to be stored up in the memory.

Captain Price was so pleased with the maps
which Reggie had drawn by way of illustrating the
voyages described in our previous chapters, that he
readily accepted them as a little memento of the
pleasant talks they had enjoyed together, and


62 CONCLUSION.

placed them carefully in a little portfolio, along
with some charts and other papers relating to his
seafaring life.

‘How glad I am,” exclaimed Florrie, ‘‘ that
I suggested the Old Plate should tell us its story.
I am sure there are not many that have gone so
far, and have had such narrow escapes!”

‘“T fancy it feels a bit proud of itself,” interposed
Arthur. ‘I know I should, if I had gone through
all that.”

The Captain smiled at hearing these remarks.
“Well,” said he, ‘‘I am very glad you have all:
been interested in the story. Of course, there are
many other places which I and my little friend
here (tapping the plate) have visited together ;
but you have now got some idea of our voyages,
north, south, east, and west. After all, you know,
the chief thing is to do our duty faithfully, and try
to render as much service as possible to others.
This ‘common plate,’ as Master Arthur called
it some months ago, has proved of good service
to me on very many occasions, and it would
be strange if I did not regard it as an old
friend.”’

‘Yes, indeed,” said Reggie; ‘‘I think it might
have had a motto engraved upon it—Faithful and
True. 1 should much like to visit some of those
countries which it has described, and perhaps
I may do so when I grow older. Anyhow, I like
Geography much more than I did, thanks entirely
to the Old Plate.”

‘‘And I was thinking,” interposed Florrie, ‘“ that
we ought to be thankful for the privileges we enjoy
CONCLUSION. 63

in our own country. What a contrast, for instance,
between China and England!”

‘““At our Band of Hope Meeting the other
night,” remarked Arthur, “we sang a hymn
commencing :—

“Our country has a mighty name,
Great ’mid the nations she;
~ Her sons shine in the roll of fame—
Her laws are liberty.
Her arms are carried by the brave ;
Her ships on every sea
Still bear above the crested wave,
The standard of the free.”

“Yes,” said the Captain, ‘‘God has greatly
blessed our native land, and we must try to prove
our gratitude to Him, by making the best use of
all His gifts. A selfish life is not only a useless life,
but it is displeasing to Him. We must remember
that one day we shall have to give an account of
the use we have made of all our blessings.”

The children soon afterwards took their leave,
but it was not by any means their last visit to
‘‘Compass Cottage,” and whenever they entered the
room, now so familiar to them, they were sure to
give a friendly glance at the box which occupied its
accustomed place over the clock in the corner.

FLETCHER AND SON, PRINTERS, NORWICH.


BOOKS BY THE SAME AUTHOR.

— ++

First Series.



A NARROW ESCAPE.

WITH STHADY AIM.

UNDER THE JUNIPER TREE.

THE KNIGHT’S MOVE.

NEW FABLES FOR BOYS AND GIRLS.

SINCLAIR'S MUSEUM.

THE WONDERFUL HALF-CROWN.

WITHIN THY GATES.

THE LITTLE FOLKS AT KELVERTON
GRANGE.

TWELVE FAMOUS BOYS.

WITH SWORD AND SHIELD.

Second Series.

A LITTLE HERO.

IN SOLOMON’S PORCH.

THE YOUNG CONSPIRATORS.
PITCH AND TOSS.

HARRY’S RESCUE.

LUCKY CARLO.

NELSON FARM.

TWELVE BIBLE CHILDREN.



LONDON:

WESLEYAN METHODIST SUNDAY SCHOOL UNION,
2 & 3 Lupcatre Crrcus BuILpines, E.C.






+







leis








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'334107' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJJX' 'sip-files00014.jp2'
97393a18d279ec2cef7df7e6644aaf42
7b142997c1efe06d4a240cd1453c589f703f7148
describe
'67745' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJJY' 'sip-files00014.jpg'
4113273c2bc42fc964e49e62b86b0cbb
e1feab233981df316cf42a6a263501e9461abf39
describe
'617' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJJZ' 'sip-files00014.pro'
6f1ae05fc8e36173143c12415cc06f84
5539cda8085a5a09874cab5a069888f88e44cba4
describe
'18114' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJKA' 'sip-files00014.QC.jpg'
870e58e51a0ee09fbb2a5ef20473c316
091c1ec22178c23290b5be50aab167b105dd9957
'2011-12-28T17:04:07-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJKB' 'sip-files00014.tif'
63cff510e3d3b8ab1aae54a0cb6373e4
ad2c758ac730da42c337638b7a8bdac03b35965f
'2011-12-28T17:03:19-05:00'
describe
'109' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJKC' 'sip-files00014.txt'
bf633012c53a64f4146b390a6400c0df
02c1e233a132920cb39d80eda15d21dd73f33a9f
'2011-12-28T17:04:44-05:00'
describe
'4480' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJKD' 'sip-files00014thm.jpg'
c7c3eed3da82ad3837c7e7a77ce77406
80c0ce6c86b5ca1a31465aaf3ac3e1b9cd0dc260
describe
'333912' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJKE' 'sip-files00015.jp2'
a37dd5a736f766f833951fbd55c150e5
abaaf7cc4da8801813d53fdf549c38c36262adfa
describe
'143569' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJKF' 'sip-files00015.jpg'
1b375bb5152eadcccaa3da4b673ac1eb
f704f8eccd12855afe74628be18bd007b8d98d64
describe
'40538' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJKG' 'sip-files00015.pro'
9131f2e2d51b4b728ebd506d861cc6b5
cc4fdb9dbbad45465708ae6ae6b216e92025d449
'2011-12-28T17:05:07-05:00'
describe
'43857' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJKH' 'sip-files00015.QC.jpg'
38da5f4befcde606b8284e242bad026e
ed9a362e74a6c7546554fbdd67f9079b98fd0785
'2011-12-28T17:03:41-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJKI' 'sip-files00015.tif'
48bffbe107bac4ea3a8a5a907d3d8d61
b21717b053819ada70d320fe57fded7c9dc22fa3
'2011-12-28T17:03:56-05:00'
describe
'1610' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJKJ' 'sip-files00015.txt'
b615269b91175b6bee046f5c0bef204f
ff1c5bf358d013f58d47fc90ad35726d48f71229
'2011-12-28T17:05:17-05:00'
describe
'10498' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJKK' 'sip-files00015thm.jpg'
d77ed8848facf72346843e238704443c
1fb300c17d3ef75b481769def2ce67868904e575
'2011-12-28T17:03:47-05:00'
describe
'334033' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJKL' 'sip-files00016.jp2'
6d20c6b717b711c3c5299ebb47fd8094
dbae5a389467289fe84f32af3876fbf7bea35f5f
describe
'88611' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJKM' 'sip-files00016.jpg'
6c963fa45bf6fa1e350e7428604254ea
f9251b69a2dacfe343997a657a4b3f3dc0165729
describe
'22096' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJKN' 'sip-files00016.pro'
302fbc59dd3533768130c6acf1cbe4aa
a827ef1fd0bdce8a24d6167be8039b5d156cd40f
'2011-12-28T17:04:06-05:00'
describe
'27202' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJKO' 'sip-files00016.QC.jpg'
ddd35a5177bf1320ca416371330c4548
ac900abd63f5ec7934ed5230c63811c5d7bbb773
describe
'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJKP' 'sip-files00016.tif'
0eab80c1a97607400d5dbbe026780464
c84805fd15d81ec9fad981669b28b99e2a6979cf
describe
'884' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJKQ' 'sip-files00016.txt'
7b724e4d18ed00aef802f3b403d95a9b
b3564fc8e566e6898e9049de3cb079aa044c0ea4
describe
'6744' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJKR' 'sip-files00016thm.jpg'
5068b8182df7249e659f19f3d73ee178
7945d05dfce40d7e94f4000c613ff6d870a67168
'2011-12-28T17:03:50-05:00'
describe
'334050' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJKS' 'sip-files00017.jp2'
8739dbf6a9c65eb706314b2b25eab425
7516f04e7551439f8e21e30ad2cca744756f5934
describe
'119409' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJKT' 'sip-files00017.jpg'
5c2a819e2cb829cc58823f56ee604afa
7f6c300411ddb6c7cb4f225e263e2028ef96c06d
describe
'23089' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJKU' 'sip-files00017.pro'
56d0481a9b4c91a2760a077fd611f28f
47ef627af24c138f6df61aab079dbac2efda6267
'2011-12-28T17:05:40-05:00'
describe
'34784' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJKV' 'sip-files00017.QC.jpg'
fa4e93ec2a56111c232edcc1cd38295a
4aea4d72f432978350f40714705bc061dc69f771
'2011-12-28T17:04:18-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJKW' 'sip-files00017.tif'
d61a97b62e11229c9293654f6b77ee5d
fe1fabd78157911f0514a6151debfb288ed0cc21
'2011-12-28T17:05:16-05:00'
describe
'1029' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJKX' 'sip-files00017.txt'
48085078d894f4343dce7e8755a4f42d
d10833a48a9cf311bf6bd1df2c0274d6ce0abab0
'2011-12-28T17:03:32-05:00'
describe
'8419' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJKY' 'sip-files00017thm.jpg'
2e6da779882e5a517c4b7e9b1194ebd8
6f6f167190eedbf15079058437e472e908ec90cd
'2011-12-28T17:03:51-05:00'
describe
'333965' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJKZ' 'sip-files00018.jp2'
02c2f2bd7f46a94289d4d3a6802f9aca
fe43c66206aae7991a921986c935d20bec05b241
'2011-12-28T17:05:32-05:00'
describe
'125528' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJLA' 'sip-files00018.jpg'
30ac360f1f70468391500d49813436e9
418f8b1d1ecf1abfbdf09dd48a33cf31d38216d7
describe
'18944' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJLB' 'sip-files00018.pro'
60b1ccd9d2e0868bf6eac0e70d6c949b
15af014c46722ff4f0c204cc150fb010cf248757
'2011-12-28T17:05:42-05:00'
describe
'36414' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJLC' 'sip-files00018.QC.jpg'
81aa72b41d5efcde7ceaf3eab63842d8
fdfd3bad41799b27d90e75d2079431449bab271b
'2011-12-28T17:05:44-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJLD' 'sip-files00018.tif'
5949a1a77b1ef524a261856f7e1a5474
20a2b19412047420aed12a0c4776749dee57dab2
'2011-12-28T17:05:11-05:00'
describe
'806' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJLE' 'sip-files00018.txt'
b1f8e0498130f160c70b4d08ae6d5c06
514d1a7d831ef08c93b9c6a505592db867488092
'2011-12-28T17:05:53-05:00'
describe
'9099' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJLF' 'sip-files00018thm.jpg'
07819911e5c30d5a86d8645abd9520c1
6b906f67becc845d97e8ca433f84743e597b0f03
'2011-12-28T17:05:12-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJLG' 'sip-files00019.jp2'
49fbf76788835082af35d7721c24b6b0
c10570466d95623036f536c515415ff0b117ed45
describe
'135889' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJLH' 'sip-files00019.jpg'
3114399c8d95638d561afc58882d6249
4e2d31ba9ac73b8602b6dffbe5d8723942b82fc1
describe
'37827' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJLI' 'sip-files00019.pro'
d34842c2b85ae177577585a66c9b8b18
95b5714353f9a4727325e9beb5232927472135c6
'2011-12-28T17:04:56-05:00'
describe
'42662' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJLJ' 'sip-files00019.QC.jpg'
f0599eed9287f5b22ba9d1cd49723200
d358e6441d6af1781ffbdca605e48829c45c08d1
'2011-12-28T17:04:03-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJLK' 'sip-files00019.tif'
6a564e42e38b374813f6d8a3a43d57c0
08b65599b37cea9bf664acd8e06755f6c7fa5772
'2011-12-28T17:05:50-05:00'
describe
'1503' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJLL' 'sip-files00019.txt'
1e19af49228776fd66222efe067f97a5
1376ac65be98c9ef13668d2a11a8abd8658e5f50
describe
'10024' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJLM' 'sip-files00019thm.jpg'
d5c5cbec4d51beffeeae7cd6f1f01519
38234a069c7fb6c5a2fd78601134cf8a24d3794b
describe
'334040' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJLN' 'sip-files00020.jp2'
1b1d0fded067694db7e05e33dd9592ab
0e96041d3312f25ee146aac68ca15a8da76e5bbf
describe
'147983' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJLO' 'sip-files00020.jpg'
a23c2f7bcde2d05a218d9db011768688
ba1db65c309cb15815da9c8108da7dc20743db5b
'2011-12-28T17:03:49-05:00'
describe
'41011' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJLP' 'sip-files00020.pro'
2d43a2febd48c205e5f7571568fcd3b2
0881d35dee3523c13e469ddf0e3dc40d0634a176
'2011-12-28T17:05:01-05:00'
describe
'46140' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJLQ' 'sip-files00020.QC.jpg'
f78fbef594f472d85b47c7eb9c9ea4a8
9960d742850963725db9ea50d0ce398350d6e601
describe
'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJLR' 'sip-files00020.tif'
3f5b4641d321f9ea834bfc2027bfd30f
2c74ee1591fd0284d0d42d56cfb7298d93ca4164
describe
'1619' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJLS' 'sip-files00020.txt'
ed186aa682f6cfb2f57f08148d495391
02243a1b3e08e2b3cbcd5cba422d25c059964a98
describe
'10595' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJLT' 'sip-files00020thm.jpg'
3dc4616f7d2e136aaa41ae9c4dfa6606
f240207085dd45222a7a8955933eb49d873198e6
describe
'334316' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJLU' 'sip-files00021.jp2'
d7ce8fcf87e2214eb998736ae9bbc434
20ee9451b357e4075457b43086795fc50a23c768
'2011-12-28T17:04:58-05:00'
describe
'146401' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJLV' 'sip-files00021.jpg'
76a375f8cc0bbcd6769824f0505f2d01
bb8f003b39f4a8812a47e394dc4870e05643f55a
describe
'40536' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJLW' 'sip-files00021.pro'
ce075107d6720bc5256a62ecb97617a2
fac92301f85e09dc4192cb7bfdf0e7a57e535dfe
describe
'45292' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJLX' 'sip-files00021.QC.jpg'
edba6e23f45c11aecac1b86154681a27
ba50c23987caece1e6bd45868aef49429b52f4af
describe
'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJLY' 'sip-files00021.tif'
d4f18f32aed71f68db5c7e87fec2f8fb
57ee211df9fa318c6c98410764a423c3714c86f8
'2011-12-28T17:05:14-05:00'
describe
'1603' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJLZ' 'sip-files00021.txt'
7216dd7f0cc47700bfab25859415e0bd
ab96923738d544f65a33ce7096c6824a67a9771f
describe
'10804' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJMA' 'sip-files00021thm.jpg'
147d5554f3995497d348e2f4bd971728
ee37e6af1c62e38aa8c7763b4301121974bb0204
describe
'333902' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJMB' 'sip-files00022.jp2'
c4d4d379e521e3e1f32a8546a0a44838
1728675c104672df7cfa600935cd4f8619d7772d
'2011-12-28T17:04:15-05:00'
describe
'144359' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJMC' 'sip-files00022.jpg'
4d7a3a6d9540f3d2d60442c9a8d8cdb9
0c0925d719212f804bbc16589dd931292e6d2e25
describe
'39928' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJMD' 'sip-files00022.pro'
46d06d86960f30f503d095bb2b6e76b5
5c01f3490b739ed8d607de8b738812e3200020c3
'2011-12-28T17:03:42-05:00'
describe
'45321' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJME' 'sip-files00022.QC.jpg'
29988d360ddbbbb42e7ff3a0ceacc1ae
965a2fd44d3ec09c93ef7db7714836e020a2fe55
describe
'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJMF' 'sip-files00022.tif'
fc0d894f5b1a361168086d04bb6a97a4
bb016c4fdb64c4df1b50042efdd4e39d34662f3e
'2011-12-28T17:05:58-05:00'
describe
'1581' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJMG' 'sip-files00022.txt'
e983ac6a23bd37f74ec0b59f7c0421d1
c7df6ca9af8f85e3de553c6a249044057d9ecb2b
describe
'10621' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJMH' 'sip-files00022thm.jpg'
ba8d67fe943e7469cac8e652c46bc006
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describe
'334127' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJMI' 'sip-files00023.jp2'
42cd1c0f2882f9fe16064fd9291d151e
c7947c4d093e2a15f1af263a162f00b7615b7a35
'2011-12-28T17:05:57-05:00'
describe
'143795' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJMJ' 'sip-files00023.jpg'
cb248971de2c5add91dbdcfc419daa53
fb11fc4fd94be248d9f24d7bae4e271515505f24
'2011-12-28T17:04:43-05:00'
describe
'39815' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJMK' 'sip-files00023.pro'
7ce376eb8c76ceaebaefd39fb32c2281
8ef3926a22ca790bffc0f261c6fbde50900d1ecc
'2011-12-28T17:03:28-05:00'
describe
'44921' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJML' 'sip-files00023.QC.jpg'
91444dd287317e2876031d02653d516d
b24e0f2a5e15a1efa6c396bbc2f3ed27eb06ae7c
'2011-12-28T17:04:13-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJMM' 'sip-files00023.tif'
7532308e171dc3ce28eaadea76ee9a3b
c24ba049afc23c354655037c8ff81a627c4e9f38
'2011-12-28T17:05:22-05:00'
describe
'1570' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJMN' 'sip-files00023.txt'
02b307f10139b53b597bf85b36fd626a
072dd17cb76a8946cc13da95c943d161dfe0d236
describe
'10153' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJMO' 'sip-files00023thm.jpg'
ad3a5359cd8440968c6c072cb709a898
0917ca7c5a4fe96cee2fe4ea3952045e8a5b4c88
'2011-12-28T17:04:49-05:00'
describe
'334361' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJMP' 'sip-files00024.jp2'
ae08e5b7bf22426883cc6f1ba78cf2fe
5c68621cbe0ff84e06d345743fcc8320e411a186
describe
'135031' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJMQ' 'sip-files00024.jpg'
66ef37b8818b30afd0b3baaaa201bf23
b1ffa72617f98ecfdd672a35faa9b031b6c543dc
'2011-12-28T17:03:24-05:00'
describe
'37089' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJMR' 'sip-files00024.pro'
7948627490f1efc97ec5fef0b1876d53
91a17265b3fcc6f7bd198c0ee0fa12b48f7ee64e
'2011-12-28T17:05:28-05:00'
describe
'42730' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJMS' 'sip-files00024.QC.jpg'
88c6bbd421c396315b7ad4b8d4eb803f
4d0b1a2e210999c81160e94480450d6ce2635bf9
'2011-12-28T17:05:06-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJMT' 'sip-files00024.tif'
4d9b8dcb5b75e29305cad72f676d4d17
243aa6bd521ec54689fc8c363bae3734bbddda8c
'2011-12-28T17:05:03-05:00'
describe
'1516' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJMU' 'sip-files00024.txt'
ecb1b85de1c04dc2159a7156f319dd51
e00c01040066db8bd85e338c474d1f002b8018e5
describe
'10374' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJMV' 'sip-files00024thm.jpg'
74bbccd4f09c77ea7cf477f0e073b5f3
75cdf71aa369bd13b8b182a6b337da53fcf88d80
describe
'334134' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJMW' 'sip-files00025.jp2'
48909b2a541cea2141d38040ceab6c7e
202fe9ae19574470e0968bdf71426c66413365da
describe
'108003' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJMX' 'sip-files00025.jpg'
c42048e1f2996449846d4968b4db58d0
2083fabf0ae260714affbc123ba02068645b5270
describe
'27861' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJMY' 'sip-files00025.pro'
a5f7f0dbbe0cbbb098fe661adeea6f95
b9e94eae5f4911f9ea3fb348e2ea02157af8ad83
describe
'33482' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJMZ' 'sip-files00025.QC.jpg'
77f6f7dbb1930680d6824e539d50fa57
14faf27111a1b1e8a9b1a6934674f6806204aea3
describe
'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJNA' 'sip-files00025.tif'
d6885bf81d8f564e8a2c164f54ebb3a0
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describe
'1112' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJNB' 'sip-files00025.txt'
fc994f0aab30500aa498221d48a7813e
aaa0e1b1931195e5360ec7b5f18e2bbb67e56829
describe
'7916' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJNC' 'sip-files00025thm.jpg'
9c9c8841c249665c0f1834d713b174ed
7fdb953162107d5b27b52349fee7f00aabd75d36
'2011-12-28T17:05:43-05:00'
describe
'334346' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJND' 'sip-files00026.jp2'
8b015971d49bcc83b2240880d2dcc430
a5edc7e2fa92d0e76ff2f73a9c7b8043fa72886e
'2011-12-28T17:05:46-05:00'
describe
'129147' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJNE' 'sip-files00026.jpg'
97a15a8f6c8c4d08c011186def1a2c2c
b43a3bdbcd96eb8491d5715dcbda26b5d3d4df54
'2011-12-28T17:05:38-05:00'
describe
'25782' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJNF' 'sip-files00026.pro'
4da585c11dbde03ec45fc4880212a877
f0040cdbe79fbbfa72a26291475a24284e7607e6
describe
'38187' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJNG' 'sip-files00026.QC.jpg'
bda62285a3ac7e3d10776ad89f58a5e2
a9e9cfde38209ca4e4d056353c1115e4aee672c3
'2011-12-28T17:04:47-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJNH' 'sip-files00026.tif'
f62037116d997639bacfec496c429d8d
f1e02d9e10d51579cea3bd5cca6961f08e08b506
describe
'1124' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJNI' 'sip-files00026.txt'
2185d8131776aadee17ccfc2d53362dd
1fcb42ede356416024bb2bc73a21e95712989e8e
'2011-12-28T17:06:04-05:00'
describe
'413581' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJNJ' 'sip-files00026a.jp2'
f84cb759fc949c6e1b5c6b6c2ceb32f8
b288a56985ed7d02ae9613d551b07839aabb5e9d
'2011-12-28T17:04:39-05:00'
describe
'115751' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJNK' 'sip-files00026a.jpg'
841799f57d225fb6a60cca1ecaf71184
72c656037d2ed062f38e90bc920bfc54149dc081
describe
'26967' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJNL' 'sip-files00026a.pro'
99a8537fbd04772f7ddefc15b8b1fceb
0f0b03f12179c5ce1e5c4f1527d8499d06e904a7
describe
'32559' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJNM' 'sip-files00026a.QC.jpg'
bb359b01f73b49e7900a4e661419b824
ff48f7522a0327683b83227381e446b08ae308ea
'2011-12-28T17:04:08-05:00'
describe
'3331280' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJNN' 'sip-files00026a.tif'
a3b8dc935f68babed9c6f7098740f0c5
4765f69c4edac4b699891c24ec915510899597e5
describe
'1122' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJNO' 'sip-files00026a.txt'
7dbc9d5aec2369c9ec73f67195f91fd7
5874de685b4e3d5d29e86fed1010ee948bb94fe2
'2011-12-28T17:04:46-05:00'
describe
'8203' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJNP' 'sip-files00026athm.jpg'
31a059ba34041b338a3d913693830671
5e0dd24c05e32a886a19ab06c37c7a8a42a348e0
describe
'426305' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJNQ' 'sip-files00026b.jp2'
640dcfe433c4ab94a50f71b5e9eaa219
c2cdd188118de1a8fc1edf00d521c770d6f1a772
'2011-12-28T17:03:52-05:00'
describe
'117000' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJNR' 'sip-files00026b.jpg'
e44a07c8c5b385412d91f90da4d17394
d4127605ba21770f46c9353aab1905afa937205e
'2011-12-28T17:05:09-05:00'
describe
'39753' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJNS' 'sip-files00026b.pro'
9e40a045e1514e9abdcb66e63116264f
8577bbe3624eb3c5ee416135bfbc863b88c6ae90
describe
'33903' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJNT' 'sip-files00026b.QC.jpg'
b131956eb043bc906719b87fedbc6f73
4481f484af2fe632bfd49e9e685e18b4d204dba6
'2011-12-28T17:03:23-05:00'
describe
'3432700' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJNU' 'sip-files00026b.tif'
4ac2f4c4fd1d3aefa243a1b461c4bfb9
3d81c895056b47a322122fb4d04c24125767d50e
'2011-12-28T17:05:59-05:00'
describe
'1571' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJNV' 'sip-files00026b.txt'
86bfe03f889212caa99f4b59506b1f1c
9cf5cf7f5d7f8406a41272631e3010ca0509fad6
'2011-12-28T17:04:52-05:00'
describe
'7836' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJNW' 'sip-files00026bthm.jpg'
f4c842aebc42ff27efcd65cbb95b1aa0
4e73c9160fb18ef86f8b53f2310a282a7b4b37a1
describe
'9005' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJNX' 'sip-files00026thm.jpg'
6d4b06d966504707fd7c2fd517599dd9
bf96bfd1a49c9b1243266547850e47fcf0ba61cb
describe
'334131' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJNY' 'sip-files00027.jp2'
6df2f710a17feef171e7df1475c07fa9
a473fff9a063b9a558d9aff1b37427060ea6c4be
describe
'146382' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJNZ' 'sip-files00027.jpg'
fda4f157a6e753e345a7d7484b5dba4b
63d843f1b33e13515106171b27e8b8aa8f81b593
'2011-12-28T17:04:00-05:00'
describe
'25789' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJOA' 'sip-files00027.pro'
5e783da16db409054cbd1cb3953c7696
f2f62f1d33bdfa77a00bc2223cb49002785a58e0
describe
'41760' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJOB' 'sip-files00027.QC.jpg'
625c6e9cee1d3e94c5d2b13d8ce2fcee
bd79581f6bd1184aee78f3b6aa6a9bbee1a686fd
describe
'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJOC' 'sip-files00027.tif'
6ff4771674e6f25442e983dad1d73a9d
f00c542b8b50d333efa020c03bbef6b265e25eea
describe
'1106' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJOD' 'sip-files00027.txt'
0edf73974185b6254f7c41c551c31b97
4f7f8fe7230d573a2db793781cb453dbd6d96d59
'2011-12-28T17:05:55-05:00'
describe
'10182' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJOE' 'sip-files00027thm.jpg'
f780aa4c3b99d60bb18776e315894541
4d2c0f603310b6c04551b244dc06f39c62f3fedf
describe
'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJOF' 'sip-files00028.jp2'
c49db4ad07af0ba2a784618d186b2bfa
fd04683d8af9198c4460d36fe71c71c1c36bd2d2
describe
'139617' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJOG' 'sip-files00028.jpg'
0a1046a8091c244043ea6434565e26ca
a9ba03e67149d5b7c94883e55c1b41da1e64dd95
'2011-12-28T17:03:17-05:00'
describe
'38477' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJOH' 'sip-files00028.pro'
de01dfc7f435210262201cfc81e0bf17
9b1add727d5a47302f5f862bbd1fdcb720491000
describe
'42728' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJOI' 'sip-files00028.QC.jpg'
ac6656e731b5ea4ad44a3a8fab5c0ee3
9336405eadcc9dcb567e87233bb499f3db29b7b0
describe
'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJOJ' 'sip-files00028.tif'
8c2ac86f0d921994f290ccc57180f715
4dfcd07a5d1c65910450547d7aa825da177ed50b
'2011-12-28T17:05:31-05:00'
describe
'1531' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJOK' 'sip-files00028.txt'
51d23ebcad30819abfaff810d14f0095
3575aac378686a1aa8b1085bd277a90eb592d0a0
describe
'10237' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJOL' 'sip-files00028thm.jpg'
01a3a1f43698f596c7e0ae8a97d4ea71
2195ad2445a0a941028ec9e45fb9a54507239cb4
describe
'334120' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJOM' 'sip-files00029.jp2'
5ce06920cb4e3e77ebef70f829af3d6d
68567ab23bdfe482d896b7a157e8f11d6b996a39
describe
'139989' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJON' 'sip-files00029.jpg'
feb51d40319372fbb83b9b66009e707e
69b35a734e2e6f8242ac067f496d7f6fbc3d2cf2
'2011-12-28T17:05:37-05:00'
describe
'38373' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJOO' 'sip-files00029.pro'
c5ff98337373c125c23577eb137e009c
af7ac5170d26e8434be93d0eb729b1d32493119b
'2011-12-28T17:05:41-05:00'
describe
'43183' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJOP' 'sip-files00029.QC.jpg'
eb0f22f78d426dcd6e86d806d186745c
e529338ceb8d7b6c23e8da69ea001d79e57e507e
describe
'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJOQ' 'sip-files00029.tif'
dcd55b84d8a8bbfd397e87f3afd694f3
3bddc36ec2e72a5c3fbd41561935560053dbdd47
'2011-12-28T17:04:53-05:00'
describe
'1529' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJOR' 'sip-files00029.txt'
22ac8f993f2b4e0d9f59f7e902a1f968
0a95110cb677800269731181f1dd13af8c8e7739
describe
'10377' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJOS' 'sip-files00029thm.jpg'
27b0a7f7c7ce1a66c31ccac40db47703
1d2b5dd2e7c8e45b0ea4f01ea6dfe40105f39357
describe
'334095' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJOT' 'sip-files00030.jp2'
f69c1cca934355e51a88fbe5cadfce6b
285fd5ee7fd79a1d1a61b90f668245c3986e0543
describe
'154762' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJOU' 'sip-files00030.jpg'
ea1bffe3435efb38a7c6b41454112983
687ae35c80afb2f7f56021c88af7fdf8a4499e39
'2011-12-28T17:05:02-05:00'
describe
'14987' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJOV' 'sip-files00030.pro'
c5c56bce5c1f934b2a859d781f742127
a6634406ff2979b91c7d7d22772b0e376be6251d
'2011-12-28T17:04:50-05:00'
describe
'40535' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJOW' 'sip-files00030.QC.jpg'
d88fcd1b25d312655904e38c3ed73b4d
a0ef694d0d8a97e2eed9c616b25d1a061705c1cf
describe
'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJOX' 'sip-files00030.tif'
ab11ac3a2ff2dcfc434d0177923aa4eb
c80f0a4e35b3d32b3b360001a43831e13ad2f40d
describe
'817' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJOY' 'sip-files00030.txt'
99f60a460b73bd1a7a0059c07af56c11
4a367b43e7c3ccdf80b330d291774f88b85022f0
describe
'9574' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJOZ' 'sip-files00030thm.jpg'
e72466162f4016496beb683cd28d2a67
e6dd73521fffe832fbed017e9fde424e15d18feb
describe
'334141' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJPA' 'sip-files00031.jp2'
8a1609069a922ed35282d9d2205b4d41
8c7c6f1167fbd6cbb99891fd5038d489cef73c62
describe
'148736' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJPB' 'sip-files00031.jpg'
98d881397982f536ca7a6209f25c4d10
b737f49a982cb82834a515f5be084dd57fcda364
describe
'41445' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJPC' 'sip-files00031.pro'
58a6feacfd01e5c6ae12d0269ec137ac
94b2a97bf7c2bbcda9ea4dabcb74e2c6f473d01b
describe
'44642' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJPD' 'sip-files00031.QC.jpg'
39c68ab4fe6d491d92036d91caab42aa
d9ea74c54421b5e388951403644f82ade9105dbc
describe
'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJPE' 'sip-files00031.tif'
62ab68203d2c28307e7f80f2dc09ca8c
e9193e04e3619753bbd34f17bcc11eb92e175f86
describe
'1644' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJPF' 'sip-files00031.txt'
0fa63625a79f950979b4fdf5a38ab29c
a37e36e9d7b77344233f86aa0f21844c0c9ef2ca
'2011-12-28T17:04:57-05:00'
describe
'10354' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJPG' 'sip-files00031thm.jpg'
57a2b3874ac6327f00d25cd024451c9d
3ef50c7ce2b95b67dc31c910b6c18530535034aa
'2011-12-28T17:04:05-05:00'
describe
'334133' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJPH' 'sip-files00032.jp2'
44bcd6efb5c3b1ba73daff073cbd6f09
642d02b759ed88aa380db1b9d4fdbf29ab53b3bf
describe
'144473' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJPI' 'sip-files00032.jpg'
133a1c81b078d2d0b2a8bbd3f3883280
21eede0f981ffa6b2c3d79e9d4e352e9f30149c7
'2011-12-28T17:03:33-05:00'
describe
'39192' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJPJ' 'sip-files00032.pro'
fab6348a5df5f6d51b32d419edd91418
5abe310be5d555ae177f8af002b71138e5f2346b
'2011-12-28T17:03:34-05:00'
describe
'45623' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJPK' 'sip-files00032.QC.jpg'
0ab659dd05200e232d37a4220832d75f
97066f84cf3b7d88bb262099f2c933ccefe0a75e
describe
'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJPL' 'sip-files00032.tif'
0526c00779bcf4bc5583c4f6d117b6ad
aa29648f8976343f3dfcbfeb5cdd79655994f82a
'2011-12-28T17:05:00-05:00'
describe
'1551' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJPM' 'sip-files00032.txt'
e5715e1c48e9594c0a6ae07544837e4b
20e130844f741a7f1db2a4a6332a5b57a82b11df
describe
'10668' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJPN' 'sip-files00032thm.jpg'
e8da5fd6bed6dfb3841c3680dab720b4
1467474109f639b539f334026e10eeae6d51e823
describe
'333970' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJPO' 'sip-files00033.jp2'
da4964c0cdd0413dc0cf6095a5093eb5
6e930ea3f1f4d096a8b535db51b662a13e928cdf
describe
'120628' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJPP' 'sip-files00033.jpg'
6d6a59e03154afa60bf7034ef79509cd
bfd5949ef4123300c5902d829a6d2399738dcd56
describe
'31318' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJPQ' 'sip-files00033.pro'
ea771bc102a53f9f77152feb164ed213
ac04c4db5c06aa5b7d7860550f13207411014308
describe
'36073' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJPR' 'sip-files00033.QC.jpg'
c374ea4fe7874de2bc5cf8379e004a2c
52f2800598ea26d7c85f92b76bc84a4368f13748
describe
'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJPS' 'sip-files00033.tif'
1022d113031586e1291b866d57bc7630
3a5406fbde3d5b85a6715c5a5f47c2b4d06b3ba3
'2011-12-28T17:04:19-05:00'
describe
'1242' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJPT' 'sip-files00033.txt'
f980e1c460ab60fae296a3d4a2451c5a
a6ce1be1117cfb6379fb6d0244c98f30e8cf99d3
describe
'8718' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJPU' 'sip-files00033thm.jpg'
2735fc2a1fcc0677e5963dd2d4e5cd9d
84418e8c123cc8e665a2e19932ea1656ca943635
describe
'334132' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJPV' 'sip-files00034.jp2'
401eae2dcd31a8a669a61e619280ead9
eb258840c09ad100b6bd6bcfd9864d6aa66de861
'2011-12-28T17:04:55-05:00'
describe
'121989' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJPW' 'sip-files00034.jpg'
2587fa47042656d55582b963ee7a571f
26f247df34d6774b3b5fcf92c49f177b745ebeb2
describe
'23368' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJPX' 'sip-files00034.pro'
09ff261e961ccc104be8a3ef493a6f30
ef78944c5b20be95b4a3ed9a25abf4700873fa6c
describe
'35873' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJPY' 'sip-files00034.QC.jpg'
cb9c76c32d8bb3e9c49577b44caba7a8
04e90710bbf4da93e97af9ad316ef1f890810199
describe
'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJPZ' 'sip-files00034.tif'
9793e287684eb5f01c9c907848059a32
adfe057bbccdba51dd5ed8f7d8175f4c977c0612
describe
'1014' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJQA' 'sip-files00034.txt'
c8f787183e1e749a50b65820319c8ccd
803e56187ffed74d10b587a3fcc10fdcceac8441
describe
'8940' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJQB' 'sip-files00034thm.jpg'
ce6c4dd8f3658cfe6c89de9df5bd8427
bad093eebde1fe85fae1cde1c9838f6a368753f8
describe
'334135' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJQC' 'sip-files00035.jp2'
7e07790db329a2646ed599966772e1b7
38563b37071a88c7ee8ef6f2d58f4b358573e843
describe
'138840' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJQD' 'sip-files00035.jpg'
9e578ed27247cbc162ba8d82f79dd972
29bfdc683b5c08c346dbec3dc4ba69b358a54b96
describe
'38170' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJQE' 'sip-files00035.pro'
80379578436a89dc38b343802e265343
e2143eec7b039cb2caa61e0c66eafc5943856336
describe
'43378' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJQF' 'sip-files00035.QC.jpg'
37ae6f694b54a7ebfa29266f53f21f1e
09b08e3e3ded4994443434e4efe4d81402814841
describe
'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJQG' 'sip-files00035.tif'
374e17cb9d49fb9a91c48f93ecb2cfed
3523e17766fbc7971dd539120e7cb2d40b666d05
describe
'1521' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJQH' 'sip-files00035.txt'
a027afe03332572898c0be2ebc9d43fe
9a9a7e9615268b5b7ef874cfba64efd3b8b636f9
describe
'10283' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJQI' 'sip-files00035thm.jpg'
e43eeb63dfc428114e6000e5403cc9cd
076d46c3afae15f8ffd8d1874b87b57a6cc588a7
'2011-12-28T17:06:02-05:00'
describe
'334195' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJQJ' 'sip-files00036.jp2'
93cdff3ff10511ffe464690f159ca0f4
2285fb82d049247bf10a3ef3681ed549e8ef5268
describe
'146775' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJQK' 'sip-files00036.jpg'
7721f41385dabc0963da807ec05094b6
5782e7542f7d747b0232bee2e1d7d0acdcec3490
describe
'39852' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJQL' 'sip-files00036.pro'
275a7759758037e1072911e0f80566ec
190b3f46bbcb649d28378296f8642ec58e6e1f12
describe
'45642' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJQM' 'sip-files00036.QC.jpg'
932dbf822c96350c154b0d6c1975c110
95b4db300b794173705bb2ebe89c54390f018c36
describe
'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJQN' 'sip-files00036.tif'
9abf47ee9845e00d04790e88df546452
127f149ada4e9ef35375601f06c0ede90bb5b3d1
'2011-12-28T17:04:16-05:00'
describe
'1580' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJQO' 'sip-files00036.txt'
25739af1dd11489e75a4ef83e60311e4
f6b9aa1eddd05a54f10a370e02f18da6907218b9
describe
'10620' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJQP' 'sip-files00036thm.jpg'
84d97aa2000ac21812681f1f828b9d8c
81c725bc7854fb126b92986e10099f7dcfff0692
describe
'333967' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJQQ' 'sip-files00037.jp2'
5895fae8dff4b141bfcba320b1d745c0
46794c87a268802506bb5ead3477c81cbb39eb24
describe
'142763' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJQR' 'sip-files00037.jpg'
6e169781872d896c672c3ac550ac5b03
e7736bd123aebbb4fef39ac07bf67b7759c661cb
describe
'22166' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJQS' 'sip-files00037.pro'
efb588319ea50580336a3bc66d6ea038
18cbcc44ea718c3dc4b225ce63ca16e987dd371d
describe
'40443' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJQT' 'sip-files00037.QC.jpg'
4c53fe81c3bfd5c79f51e0a14ce114f4
63c90e274a674ff84b1075bd4709bebe4321d4a2
describe
'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJQU' 'sip-files00037.tif'
4c0a96fc66a864cf01ad0e7df5064ae0
84493a88bf6cea9b52cea34b2c3e9126d2f7b919
describe
'932' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJQV' 'sip-files00037.txt'
9d6bc18f27b3644429a2aa5392a7b0d2
24c87a1e7b39d30f95448db68baa79e0db36373f
describe
'9700' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJQW' 'sip-files00037thm.jpg'
4e57164a18b471df4f2953a09c757ec2
6020fa38b42fb73dd593aa4d6fc74fa9bce545bf
describe
'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJQX' 'sip-files00038.jp2'
10eb2724aaa51a7e4499abb76879fd29
b65cfbb459ab72c57496fce2b5f97610cc9b472e
describe
'145865' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJQY' 'sip-files00038.jpg'
d4d238a995649f8c8986a02390e5a814
fd8085d76518a3cea576ea0238b1c6ae14d4f366
describe
'39451' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJQZ' 'sip-files00038.pro'
52eca0c1dce57534196d65f82fa5436f
a1651c0adf8bea35228bb5cbb42b7064308a7f00
describe
'44958' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJRA' 'sip-files00038.QC.jpg'
41d14938cc1426f915ae189c012cf8d0
daefdf39200423203ae139fab894de7e6d93584f
describe
'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJRB' 'sip-files00038.tif'
07e39ab5a96376f027fc1c7d87fb48dc
16a53a483b7fa258e19f26c711dd4df9de92d532
describe
'1601' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJRC' 'sip-files00038.txt'
bb213a9a4abd756a499c585a663e8946
a0ef6bc64934a6a2278219dab66634f6bc7bef80
describe
'10755' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJRD' 'sip-files00038thm.jpg'
1d9fa380d306a0699ae0bcf5378b5316
cbdbc004d69cc58843dbf81cfef2833890a1364b
describe
'334104' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJRE' 'sip-files00039.jp2'
8b1b61133a89a097aded85a1088a7a90
c19536dbb27c0ebec24d380ff5b5f8618171d8ab
describe
'80733' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJRF' 'sip-files00039.jpg'
63fb76c653fb1d47301eff947052e257
30b4a17266b083e2bcd7e81664649dbf4cda5b4b
describe
'18880' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJRG' 'sip-files00039.pro'
787b72b1db09ccb96dc3e651570fa77c
451ca23a0bd53e95022d01548c70bb406f2f72bf
describe
'24537' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJRH' 'sip-files00039.QC.jpg'
5a900afdb1c9a8d5059791c233d30156
f7136c7915ecfa9b2697c1e0189444c8358a05d0
describe
'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJRI' 'sip-files00039.tif'
8b4c0e4286f094d26e75247969cae3ef
b37aa5085377e7c57d99ee0ed327ba5214795d83
describe
'785' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJRJ' 'sip-files00039.txt'
0654a22e944e3e894dbe847a4f833969
e3e6cc6b3c3539480c651aa63584ea256e6ea7bc
describe
'6259' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJRK' 'sip-files00039thm.jpg'
4c94393b988089beaa709f89d6634749
cbb2351a1ac77823c3a236c318e8119908896b9f
describe
'334301' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJRL' 'sip-files00040.jp2'
34d0f00090776b052c3f5636a96626da
50b1643ba0f6691d4b2a818c2468f10cf985db08
describe
'124596' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJRM' 'sip-files00040.jpg'
ffd3a93960eba1b1a9963105b74afccd
109ec7d8f7a17887d0a8ffbd2d3f6ae89c0169da
describe
'23842' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJRN' 'sip-files00040.pro'
d01d2b1ca7b797194c5ce26cb13b1cc8
5921d1263ce1ba59bd1730192e77bb536b8c8a8d
describe
'37315' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJRO' 'sip-files00040.QC.jpg'
7b62f9a31793601dd1084b271ef96dd0
70353ab2f0a209bc20611b5f5725e083cbc5884a
'2011-12-28T17:05:23-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJRP' 'sip-files00040.tif'
246da5fa6f2c43673fc42face35771cf
6153e53bd5d62edb62f27253831529c237f5c84f
describe
'1055' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJRQ' 'sip-files00040.txt'
2667c2c894f7cb064851d8ff19703706
4870fe23cd770d11b9433eb2748c2cf78bc0e2b9
describe
'8931' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJRR' 'sip-files00040thm.jpg'
18c3fba9197043e4eea0f427a4898540
2fd03c4933e6a9fd67fcdcd250529cada9c3dac6
describe
'334385' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJRS' 'sip-files00041.jp2'
c8b3075ad5afb674e2b3b4b0dd73938a
a3644001951652a994ac26abcbac2953e9b1984f
describe
'144462' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJRT' 'sip-files00041.jpg'
81904a437f39b31dd3ecc9425426602f
aeff3e3718583998780b7eda6bdc3018091477eb
describe
'39671' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJRU' 'sip-files00041.pro'
480f9dacee854f9e9e89f552c8d082a9
ed1a02b991e738f20577bd24fa0fe87ba4c01d5e
describe
'45963' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJRV' 'sip-files00041.QC.jpg'
c9851230dbdce870ff0f6c7f2635dcd9
ad0d68afe19e25a1ea92ea32b39248f66f5d09d6
describe
'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJRW' 'sip-files00041.tif'
78bd6f3938f22f57847a8cad62da0758
d4bfcdf13a12e6b8caac1a7a5f90fe29ee296187
describe
'1568' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJRX' 'sip-files00041.txt'
99df2e0504c3b3dc43107dc748ba7ae3
bc7e61b671a9b26c80ee66689379c4f5a75020a0
'2011-12-28T17:05:08-05:00'
describe
'10738' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJRY' 'sip-files00041thm.jpg'
f8bfa70e2083d1719d9a42eff28bf34d
89b88a3b0d89161d992107eb1b414229c9d051e1
'2011-12-28T17:05:24-05:00'
describe
'333769' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJRZ' 'sip-files00042.jp2'
f902f6f82d6a39d2862656d87858d3b7
d86aff82e3ffa91d4e74a16a696de416a0d9ecba
describe
'66307' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJSA' 'sip-files00042.jpg'
0ee6d10a40c277348c83b787d4fc3907
7bd0485ded1ff8140f6710a0bb53bb2152a91a7a
describe
'2577' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJSB' 'sip-files00042.pro'
83d87dc60066c21bd06fc16b4439baac
32769fcc867e56ad6fcae7a3b8951c0906dec069
describe
'15846' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJSC' 'sip-files00042.QC.jpg'
4d0ab6ef72a05970cfa6bcaf0c4cc08a
c7d971c72ac57803cb64f0a5ccc192d53bb42f09
'2011-12-28T17:05:54-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJSD' 'sip-files00042.tif'
89aae577fc8ab52df39f35d2bf7e5561
cd0d37f22748eb7dc61a3fe6c05598001113bc09
describe
'156' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJSE' 'sip-files00042.txt'
3dd4ed0973b368db9ec5941dc68d403b
09a91fb52d96829e21f666c7b55b3f5a0ad62cce
describe
Invalid character
'3946' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJSF' 'sip-files00042thm.jpg'
8f9b34a567a4241fdd605f960d84b486
9912d27c9c708bbfc04d841beaa27b37b8828e88
describe
'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJSG' 'sip-files00043.jp2'
8398f3a66b34c0c8def0a5782b9cc3c6
c40f9f4fc2a86706095cabd2de4d4c1e1d052aaa
describe
'146141' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJSH' 'sip-files00043.jpg'
29b616149e1a321dbb30992900d1206a
32ec3dc0cded33d1b0247b0e2febbe3195688d09
describe
'40096' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJSI' 'sip-files00043.pro'
4b1a1f7d84438d9fa81dad3c3a421645
576c745560a8925363794acea86ecb37125f0d0e
describe
'45181' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJSJ' 'sip-files00043.QC.jpg'
6b33789709edc7cd57c119f895ddb5bb
547da26cd4fdcce2b4ef0c461a15f2c2186390bc
describe
'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJSK' 'sip-files00043.tif'
caae4cfefe1b9f34c6a843de2db715ca
34f4f328b268eed92fde7b5bd56a26febc94766f
describe
'1587' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJSL' 'sip-files00043.txt'
bb140baa4baf24031eddefef49e01ef7
4a93bc310fcce27dad4aeb2b83b22f068e6984ea
describe
'10552' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJSM' 'sip-files00043thm.jpg'
55d755ebe62f767ba323190a65e12fd8
aef245705d4b9ee5ec26af9b162b6616ce47b386
describe
'333959' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJSN' 'sip-files00044.jp2'
f9571ffb4e720933c88a19185c039020
e06c4a20614848a317475c5718c691a0ab31c59b
describe
'144752' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJSO' 'sip-files00044.jpg'
ed5c2d73be86873b40b54969acae2de9
618c7489a11b89fd654aefe8e445f02a3455db5c
describe
'38960' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJSP' 'sip-files00044.pro'
c3901c396b66e431db4bc2db52322778
efb95b5e616766d772c1f4c2a63707791a50089c
describe
'44926' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJSQ' 'sip-files00044.QC.jpg'
a00867e261aaf8461c4e0083190fe0d2
dc9216b4bd498be6d239698e5411e71edf6cc7d7
describe
'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJSR' 'sip-files00044.tif'
dc8b84faa6d5110dcbb70bf5c150ef18
9f562b4e92650fbc6a822d609ff0cce9dc6fed82
'2011-12-28T17:03:38-05:00'
describe
'1539' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJSS' 'sip-files00044.txt'
b99555459b5160ce1a518bb12749eb32
37c581385b9ff686870bf9acbaab59d96889e28c
describe
'10410' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJST' 'sip-files00044thm.jpg'
c2e4f3346a289980fdc28927d8f85377
7e21db7c944d84be51fc032771b4b5e56206c5d6
describe
'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJSU' 'sip-files00045.jp2'
9a187590bee0b223ba757054f1a25027
26832acc9d2275d48e1273cf66e74c032226a53c
describe
'139137' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJSV' 'sip-files00045.jpg'
8c18dd9e887c1ee435a059b64270e820
3f4d0aba58155ad8a7e6e8af6cd6ad01049a3052
describe
'36831' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJSW' 'sip-files00045.pro'
cee8f432aa014286b2c1710bfbd616be
364fc82fc34b234df980506b9aa164fb97c811d0
describe
'42727' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJSX' 'sip-files00045.QC.jpg'
2eac5cc22de47a7778ab356fa29318e5
c9c397e502bcb8d8214add0c70e75a3b21cd1247
describe
'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJSY' 'sip-files00045.tif'
24560331b21de35f5aaa6fdb8c82516d
388540edd1b1faa7863f8a617bfd7d99de10fbc0
'2011-12-28T17:03:46-05:00'
describe
'1468' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJSZ' 'sip-files00045.txt'
d0bbff549c780df0f8495ceddb4adaa0
f668b8bf87ab3ef69851c8e7c19a363beb175729
describe
'10304' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJTA' 'sip-files00045thm.jpg'
3180b14bc4cb5fa07700f9fdaa3ffd8c
623a0d777fe676e0b3b4a1727eee149c7421381f
'2011-12-28T17:03:39-05:00'
describe
'334267' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJTB' 'sip-files00046.jp2'
9e5043764d64a34bb7ceb1b9528084ac
af0b22280df62aa90450a39be940f9ab1ee14747
describe
'173136' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJTC' 'sip-files00046.jpg'
c393ad618302f0b1688196b624f457ff
c574889c1785058352aadde04057c4b12e75fd06
describe
'15945' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJTD' 'sip-files00046.pro'
5572d747b14cbde0c79e03f598de35f8
5fd86a364c06adba029759c69802880086cd11e9
describe
'45909' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJTE' 'sip-files00046.QC.jpg'
ab1e21b3b925a640e5505e3052cad7db
774266387acddcf39ee18966be21f9d1077410a7
describe
'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJTF' 'sip-files00046.tif'
fe66d5bdebfce67705ac4782c075a528
c0a3841d0f751d6ebc01d0c0ae7b7ce30166106d
'2011-12-28T17:03:35-05:00'
describe
'647' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJTG' 'sip-files00046.txt'
85e5aea15cb8e7986221da5ae206b375
b063b0b8bbd71af60893893ee246b786327f1168
describe
'10952' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJTH' 'sip-files00046thm.jpg'
a151a2e03ecaad0f70e6ac600c752135
0bc391b268211fb634c7793e074e6bf9d637b717
describe
'334071' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJTI' 'sip-files00047.jp2'
d1fbea5afab735720c03df0defa6979a
1e8a4a5ef1f9d75ce051f2ff3ec50719bf54db3d
describe
'145375' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJTJ' 'sip-files00047.jpg'
a405aa24b970ab6b4f9981c8f666993a
f958dba4ceaa1a6903d11ed3fc9ed62d60f6640b
'2011-12-28T17:03:22-05:00'
describe
'39524' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJTK' 'sip-files00047.pro'
da1fe0ba1d7cd89fb9c9b45ac1fd2ef9
f3760cc1298580bf1a630990260addffa209d57a
describe
'45204' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJTL' 'sip-files00047.QC.jpg'
af5da2ff53fb3f8d98a76d911baf1f4b
1ab3776d3e3575b527574838401e85ee6851d1d9
describe
'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJTM' 'sip-files00047.tif'
d13d0d6939d763c085c1ec7317ace766
aa1672f3531136cbc98e598609186ee6d31d2b4b
describe
'1564' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJTN' 'sip-files00047.txt'
f7e59d682c5a5640c7436534d19b5f26
9ec8f61841f34f3e01ba40f01c8eaff547e323f7
describe
'10475' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJTO' 'sip-files00047thm.jpg'
288973a7db81f834ffafaf5507c1b08b
788cde9ab6794ef0532208120b91514f2e4ceec7
describe
'334137' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJTP' 'sip-files00048.jp2'
6aae5394751810627f628a0e6c64b489
22b3cce9d3d24f59ab041858284717b597a71fba
describe
'147793' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJTQ' 'sip-files00048.jpg'
89f2746c0e929571b84d45bb0f0d25f1
3aad31e4dd22959c4f77f41ac2b49fbc2657a735
describe
'40329' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJTR' 'sip-files00048.pro'
f57745c8d91556e32ea98992093f4fb0
dad616c76c4b74338a7513d7abfc284042784daf
describe
'45691' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJTS' 'sip-files00048.QC.jpg'
bee682f9acf90fd4e9ff0da0d8a45bfa
557e841788cea26aebc28abf9556cb19a12206b2
describe
'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJTT' 'sip-files00048.tif'
4d9f5de7d7b91b150a2a0cefb2fbd2ec
18f140dcc8ec8948470bcd59d544eb44c2716cff
'2011-12-28T17:03:18-05:00'
describe
'1595' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJTU' 'sip-files00048.txt'
54f4a0aa1ce4a2da453a31788bee25fd
8f4061b89e9ff0e1514749df8d6a45464739be84
describe
'10461' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJTV' 'sip-files00048thm.jpg'
e48a31403a2aac5706a8d8c615638dcd
d0f68188be59ff3a62bb24708ad37a9b8c490c08
describe
'333968' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJTW' 'sip-files00049.jp2'
09c6b9c9849106b746c6e1b232a44227
634ab43ec93d37e959dbbeafd065bf7e59a521cb
describe
'107588' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJTX' 'sip-files00049.jpg'
f0777660e53514cfefaecf13548cd374
f21bf065da202e6173c68609c2527f1ac258af58
describe
'28235' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJTY' 'sip-files00049.pro'
95dcec7d06c7bb88f491d8357c9c63bc
798753c014c4e4bc1235be2357b152abbacf6de3
describe
'32468' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJTZ' 'sip-files00049.QC.jpg'
7cd7e8c7a912b6874ce66c026b69343d
a5ccb110d704d7d8f2b3e93c7680cf5cfe52193c
describe
'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJUA' 'sip-files00049.tif'
a4a746bb1202ec123c29225718edcd10
8eedb3b0dfb85e38acda5f53658240f5c13f125d
describe
'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJUB' 'sip-files00049.txt'
5f06942016b924f93022028b89bc1e4d
349c3ee5db46c14d6fdefc283f1cedbc3957c865
describe
'7616' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJUC' 'sip-files00049thm.jpg'
7a7294df23696ded78d113e25b645781
167c802fdabe3f1762b0a038efa0bbc56e6d4d29
describe
'334081' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJUD' 'sip-files00050.jp2'
bb87d43b3effbaefa092dd70bac977d4
1662651c3d919dbafb69fbc2a968c5b5fef1f515
describe
'127420' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJUE' 'sip-files00050.jpg'
229c5696daaefbc09d9ba1d0095c9706
fdbb3ad9fc9269539da76917ffa45c07d8d4dee9
describe
'24272' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJUF' 'sip-files00050.pro'
7b1439fe464ebaa1d8f0bd736b7827c8
5bd9a0bad6fb5249bf7cc61d1cd744d3281def62
describe
'37487' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJUG' 'sip-files00050.QC.jpg'
380d00359e90f6d7b45710ab687a33b1
69bced3570267762abf149af23654a2942df26c8
'2011-12-28T17:05:51-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJUH' 'sip-files00050.tif'
4789b52cdae8a3f43645130bdb53bd52
ebbe53ed6b79b43bf0d25a917135666bc2f7b6dd
describe
'1062' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJUI' 'sip-files00050.txt'
c4b314077d4952ef31bd3cb55ca5e239
8703423a750499ef4e97e2ad4db8a69cb08dc187
describe
'8769' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJUJ' 'sip-files00050thm.jpg'
fff80d4715a58a26842ce98e700f150f
4757fbf52b3c3c8047bf3f738455518bd070800f
describe
'334372' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJUK' 'sip-files00051.jp2'
2913575fe158661332f8caa89a7cccc7
36e68d6563ffef2dfe33dc6df032d79211eb3a9f
describe
'146045' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJUL' 'sip-files00051.jpg'
200eec464bf768bb2d60a37fc77edd37
e2bd6c2a515de2ad81935728067111241ff2c905
describe
'39428' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJUM' 'sip-files00051.pro'
5035b33ef9761ca4b6a95a64e8e2bde0
1ab6090941c10a401f5218f965bc9fd61c70b474
'2011-12-28T17:05:20-05:00'
describe
'45066' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJUN' 'sip-files00051.QC.jpg'
1aef37103dd76aa1e3db9e7db113e691
d7cf6bcdd66be8a3e942df486102a0eb03e4cc6c
'2011-12-28T17:05:13-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJUO' 'sip-files00051.tif'
d5d31859768f9e3a3a946d62f793ffa6
ffde94d0bb73839a27a423d2c97b64840b8ea899
describe
'1573' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJUP' 'sip-files00051.txt'
b78f50d0e2b2818ce2926c1183cca77b
85e053c36fc41092938cda7a0167aec33a7f4749
'2011-12-28T17:04:54-05:00'
describe
'10521' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJUQ' 'sip-files00051thm.jpg'
2aa26f0544c2dfaed3284b0cc6701022
68be25b4cee782a00481fb13510ebf9efcea9c97
describe
'334057' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJUR' 'sip-files00052.jp2'
fdce3a302bf912238ac18c20bca3fee5
73ca5b4b6513a892c8656b7cf5ef54e0d4aee5eb
'2011-12-28T17:03:54-05:00'
describe
'70142' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJUS' 'sip-files00052.jpg'
06cae1c7e9fed0a6d0cfc35bc9a55bd2
c25fce0128378b4ad12dd98cbe8b85c37c643142
describe
'842' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJUT' 'sip-files00052.pro'
e1b330e4b9f63cea33b49630f59aeef7
513e6254760cdab67b76ec66f5256c084dadf3e9
describe
'16657' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJUU' 'sip-files00052.QC.jpg'
629a14d0375a22c76f37428e3687fc2c
121179d8b84c78211f15403e1c0615dd11ee524a
describe
'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJUV' 'sip-files00052.tif'
7163caef38235693115fb611c86f0d4d
a2e1206cac192b16c6260a98f5c5fd31c5741bec
describe
'114' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJUW' 'sip-files00052.txt'
9819e80993b6ae8b1127cc5438855b23
960a7e406817f7a1f7b042aa57140cfb45f82a52
'2011-12-28T17:04:59-05:00'
describe
'4117' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJUX' 'sip-files00052thm.jpg'
fa21f41c7c7f8a86f3dd9370c33dc0db
cc04f39fb6ff968b335c04cb8a75009de67c1eb9
describe
'334073' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJUY' 'sip-files00053.jp2'
a98c88db2b526ff2bb1133b057227ace
324ae074b46d608846f4aea9abf5deee756baab6
describe
'128542' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJUZ' 'sip-files00053.jpg'
9c490ad2337b1223911db1a1571d4dbe
c39e8d29dd33660ed536550f1885779856c5eae9
describe
'26509' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJVA' 'sip-files00053.pro'
c46755523cceac77d6052cadefc8320c
4aabfebc21ccf5bed1a41fec70c698d1b4da7a81
describe
'37564' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJVB' 'sip-files00053.QC.jpg'
db635bd3b196fe5e082f0b3e069fdaff
b9aa64b3f5cd814967c612f50e75046cf48a5cc1
describe
'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJVC' 'sip-files00053.tif'
3ccbcefdffab7446d1d310c9cb43f62d
e9baa7012d641ca1e91166b8fbd5370e2c3decc5
describe
'1072' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJVD' 'sip-files00053.txt'
76672a609a59a36b87dc82c197ad5643
6980892cc0db53b5260b83542fcf6f23fb9a39b5
describe
'8877' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJVE' 'sip-files00053thm.jpg'
28e3a3c576d88056d8d1bc26dfdbb262
46e3f3978bc0f32a5391e10ca0d24b4fe20ab803
describe
'333948' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJVF' 'sip-files00054.jp2'
d67b69b4d4c440bdf005badc5b04d306
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describe
'154202' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJVG' 'sip-files00054.jpg'
eeb6e183f8ac21758dfba85fcae5213f
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describe
'40110' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJVH' 'sip-files00054.pro'
689d93c4805db26d1696d7b75ec06ab4
8fd3df3a4de6268a7dbe10561aa16bf36d184b29
describe
'46872' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJVI' 'sip-files00054.QC.jpg'
887ab4648e4977ae7bf0632b0cb71d72
aab67d5ffeabf325fc8d2600584f60ed668343bf
describe
'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJVJ' 'sip-files00054.tif'
7507a31b7b8e203bf1d1a9634311cbb2
3d3082a768595eed63bb5c7065fe6681a3d5ec2a
describe
'1635' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJVK' 'sip-files00054.txt'
6e52c039cabe8bbe528f7585aff1536c
08c6453aeb0c5be33e1b033ae4339eb3c764443b
describe
'10954' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJVL' 'sip-files00054thm.jpg'
7ade4ac06381210113449c65559b55ed
b62e56a31904a9c869966c020aefdf1a348a0852
describe
'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJVM' 'sip-files00055.jp2'
47aab44c630a7bcc8f5c1d2d516c2890
a5b730133e188c3653661f728b723b3e9e84aeb7
describe
'162990' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJVN' 'sip-files00055.jpg'
4a110982be7d978b93b191f75f398412
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describe
'19260' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJVO' 'sip-files00055.pro'
2e885146971cadd672e3f40904c27152
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describe
'43591' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJVP' 'sip-files00055.QC.jpg'
c8039cd188f89fc8a3fe9b869f267d2d
c0e01f614ba598a2f5f4d7820926015f4d694a20
describe
'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJVQ' 'sip-files00055.tif'
c81733c5161fe58aa08d55d181d60a7f
9b7f397e8136a6847f374e454b6d75842f9c3214
describe
'829' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJVR' 'sip-files00055.txt'
78e855f898f1eb1241d288123c1a6a00
2f4ee82f2b331f2a309b18398d3be03e44e0d8ca
describe
'10316' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJVS' 'sip-files00055thm.jpg'
ce327e5b811ee75a5461c795b38fe7ba
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describe
'334083' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJVT' 'sip-files00056.jp2'
a3313bfea47d6d50eb0b54eaceee787a
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describe
'152480' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJVU' 'sip-files00056.jpg'
4a12ef49acdf4ae1e8edcc65d2afc135
96589668b27aad98a475b760c2a368911e1e3568
describe
'21286' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJVV' 'sip-files00056.pro'
923dff49e1c96cc3ae8e87e811aa8d84
ed1441c05bc5265530214e1ac209a4efab726852
describe
'42381' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJVW' 'sip-files00056.QC.jpg'
1dad1b9ae9a092f2e54990b72ab95a50
365305cd3a9147ab49ea259826b5c6535822e4a3
'2011-12-28T17:03:45-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJVX' 'sip-files00056.tif'
a71b59222a82582d0026a7efcf209396
658d3eab9682d15c64497eb30140fe9cc9632575
'2011-12-28T17:05:49-05:00'
describe
'859' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJVY' 'sip-files00056.txt'
1e364fdb570814cb51292508b7f0ffcf
697ef55b7e641aa8fc4d38fdd254e7a64caeb195
describe
'10131' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJVZ' 'sip-files00056thm.jpg'
1ba4bec9484f440da832bb4105771e66
4d273dc806ffd3161a15757435687a78ffbce8ab
describe
'334171' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJWA' 'sip-files00057.jp2'
35c5d791290085052808f18b4bb30f6b
fe90d7e36a5c5d32694426ca9f6b91912778948c
describe
'153940' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJWB' 'sip-files00057.jpg'
77de18406531e5afafb1a2ad7a0abace
dcd90700e81ad6c2d2f9b9a128087a2a069c3f79
describe
'41112' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJWC' 'sip-files00057.pro'
1724611516efc4ae400ae3c791069961
5ed6ca44c3a71063a78959c667a1938966580562
describe
'47354' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJWD' 'sip-files00057.QC.jpg'
54b2d57ee0f41ddb9c09c3a43378c23f
e2d1039f0830cd68b739f3d0ee36f54a48ce9db5
describe
'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJWE' 'sip-files00057.tif'
4ec55b18a28b7c4d77c855bb4d76ced1
0ec5c69404c3d0142de4267e48d473ba98a44e33
describe
'1630' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJWF' 'sip-files00057.txt'
1514ce03c9069fd0805ac4e20c3e8a12
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describe
'10728' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJWG' 'sip-files00057thm.jpg'
c0c057e59cfaf39fb9fbdaf504860f69
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describe
'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJWH' 'sip-files00058.jp2'
44fb0221ba70790f98562fb069e070d1
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describe
'155050' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJWI' 'sip-files00058.jpg'
6b167a1054c23365560cf1f2122196ce
1270aab3b828b8e5dc7beebfc44dd71845019d35
describe
'40737' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJWJ' 'sip-files00058.pro'
863b19ff5e952405a26149e5f6f229e1
521b2b1a9e0a3dabdfed05857a4fe68e6e7e54b6
describe
'46688' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJWK' 'sip-files00058.QC.jpg'
74985bf785108a58458a08dfd53a247d
3cb62ed78f8ceea31cec7414c8ff446a47c5b8b7
describe
'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJWL' 'sip-files00058.tif'
c756e6d302a8608d0d7f8f861e3cbd01
000ff6c60850560b3454e991c99891a8fadf9a86
describe
'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJWM' 'sip-files00058.txt'
997e64e645d1f57924299e872a7d4280
da9e1fab46f47037c6ba6d0bc865b2fac5059d53
'2011-12-28T17:05:27-05:00'
describe
'10936' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJWN' 'sip-files00058thm.jpg'
c7adc33ca273f8117cebece03aaaafb2
c79ec8093e5f2a89c7c558f5aa19323ec00e0a9c
describe
'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJWO' 'sip-files00059.jp2'
d1ed711e19867446896024bae10cba4e
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describe
'118767' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJWP' 'sip-files00059.jpg'
de81fd28451b17686488429e12ddaf4b
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describe
'22570' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJWQ' 'sip-files00059.pro'
68543a5aaf8cb7064baa73e6ed856090
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describe
'34704' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJWR' 'sip-files00059.QC.jpg'
bdd278f484aff83b2e507f88925e3eae
46488d5b05357e1b5cd8c0866d980870a7d5b71a
describe
'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJWS' 'sip-files00059.tif'
c5f4d61e53af87802ec1401ed65be117
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describe
'999' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJWT' 'sip-files00059.txt'
c1cde09ceb614905d43f0eac0698cf83
12021d2771e4168ca17e478cb15e36f8fb566800
describe
'8422' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJWU' 'sip-files00059thm.jpg'
80864b5100780b0bd7926d18d2b6540a
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describe
'334062' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJWV' 'sip-files00060.jp2'
90ee640ee03905e003b82a30fbb84a48
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describe
'140610' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJWW' 'sip-files00060.jpg'
bbfae09e623aeb907efd6daa07643495
d775660ba836d66f83f4f2e45edf621636748da6
'2011-12-28T17:05:30-05:00'
describe
'38407' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJWX' 'sip-files00060.pro'
80446639a5b49bdbc0627816be89e04a
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describe
'42909' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJWY' 'sip-files00060.QC.jpg'
832e2b4ad8c63773735b49301e8a53a4
f44356e4d1aa15d441f44407010b6e21b41a7bd2
describe
'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJWZ' 'sip-files00060.tif'
3756d01adc455f657521a5f21b7d1efb
543f6f217a1f3a720e440a6992f5890072ba2f20
describe
'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJXA' 'sip-files00060.txt'
cd8a5ca8d6214837ab2bb7f7ec03e3ec
2fdd37c94b456eee29e1cbaa511c0462f219d75b
describe
'10359' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJXB' 'sip-files00060thm.jpg'
46b7b8eb24d569091b8c8c4bfc6d228c
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describe
'334052' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJXC' 'sip-files00061.jp2'
fddf1b39dfc802fa0f709aa67a4be429
27da98175709c5be0b4729e92db43d842ac3d93b
describe
'150498' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJXD' 'sip-files00061.jpg'
9c825e8ce38a65e29a28dc64a0fa550a
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describe
'40628' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJXE' 'sip-files00061.pro'
aba587238cbe27b172ba9b3bfb3fad25
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describe
'46518' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJXF' 'sip-files00061.QC.jpg'
6879c8cbe76d9f9f2a4a8c27933a6c7a
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describe
'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJXG' 'sip-files00061.tif'
769efb35e8cdf32189f2aea530b025bb
f49fecd075ff09540b2018ea0acf108489c80a1b
describe
'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJXH' 'sip-files00061.txt'
ec339f213264b95de6d04756497e70b8
f6051f44a8530736274ebfc62faf3b734b649404
describe
'10643' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJXI' 'sip-files00061thm.jpg'
34143d268dfc4cb29a984eca86e0323e
c2a1ea52256f7f711ebf81832ce861d242138d18
describe
'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJXJ' 'sip-files00062.jp2'
934b2bea8a4f953f79c641176a7641e5
31cfdfdfbbd32eef9e402b6bbbf7678809843abc
describe
'78980' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJXK' 'sip-files00062.jpg'
1d2ebc3cc4cc20c1c78fe8f29f3fdd8d
80c954aa5aa98252a3a3d47514640840ba242ed4
describe
'792' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJXL' 'sip-files00062.pro'
559dd0a4a3bdd1c9268df2cd30d07628
f5e88e23fdd299228af29f2f3a4487997804eae5
describe
'18960' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJXM' 'sip-files00062.QC.jpg'
a46b8453286a69c31d8042af7dccba0a
f638313ceea568d682c3f387a7a1a6de1da08de8
describe
'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJXN' 'sip-files00062.tif'
a6e0cd927dd4a0afeb61052eeab6adec
8036a9889707dd703dfb0da77b0ee7cff5858c7a
describe
'118' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJXO' 'sip-files00062.txt'
315de3814a814ca0ecc622a02359a155
a0c9ba141301a0f76bd26c0ae4b5c1c7abd1978b
describe
'4494' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJXP' 'sip-files00062thm.jpg'
f2babc2f6232d8b580acd215bcdafeeb
6e4afaea9ae2d3c9f9c66596047d98d64c41ed53
'2011-12-28T17:05:47-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJXQ' 'sip-files00063.jp2'
0220ef07965e44b8c3519d92fdbd6c16
dfac65a03bad1e1ad8d4acbd03326f64b2284669
describe
'134273' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJXR' 'sip-files00063.jpg'
acc03be48dd04f137bffd2e60f8ec5d0
d17f988f1c5675dcd9e1e186337239b9bee6e193
describe
'36257' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJXS' 'sip-files00063.pro'
d1e2ceb6035cc0ebdaa83efe7122af98
f797cc1ef3b27676844c1cc75f0f853fa1b92cf1
describe
'41641' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJXT' 'sip-files00063.QC.jpg'
42f086ee3d94c0b3fcbd7bb71be9db91
4370487a6f716dea0babe1335a6617f06c0d7793
describe
'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJXU' 'sip-files00063.tif'
08395ea4fea20300350e6f17a009eae7
d2352d32365eff073fbdac6d47c3d87f2c9e9d7e
describe
'1440' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJXV' 'sip-files00063.txt'
7497fb5cb24817f5e36951f1ddca2b73
8df9bf6e036bb9cab29cda44b3ddcc153a08ba37
describe
'9849' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJXW' 'sip-files00063thm.jpg'
772295e36eb000c51e01622a5b267499
b0554c5c24802ea4fd2891c818075e59653caa7d
describe
'334100' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJXX' 'sip-files00064.jp2'
1e9ad72123f541f62d3d867ace252194
05514f0eb6dd145e5f9fdde08f9162fa4c1856ff
describe
'118151' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJXY' 'sip-files00064.jpg'
4cb2db13d3f57304eb391bb50f269d01
222cbb402ea04620050505ec7d9b7bae36fdb0bc
describe
'23009' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJXZ' 'sip-files00064.pro'
801245cd1b3663fe4acd2c574708c428
30d507a16b7ec175b79a9109ba463d058432198e
describe
'34836' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJYA' 'sip-files00064.QC.jpg'
23abcf629a4e2f333c9a94b131d058fb
f0ac8d5b2557c725f097064cd333ca0c26c4e7ed
describe
'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJYB' 'sip-files00064.tif'
61daa9c38fc238453df6509870ce493e
d3b16bb7bf91a0da7b94c82de28e60e5b1457327
describe
'1013' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJYC' 'sip-files00064.txt'
4d49fcc76a0a662d3f2586f52bfee4e4
518beaebae58a6c1b4c55fa096a0d598a00947ee
describe
'8315' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJYD' 'sip-files00064thm.jpg'
e6a91cb8a6e74314c83ea72d2baae310
4d2afdbc46983f2ade46d7f3c6fe65b0411cb87e
describe
'334123' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJYE' 'sip-files00065.jp2'
e15425cf82141c84027e924325213940
263133717b238cc60c2ec61acc40d72880f9b640
describe
'142140' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJYF' 'sip-files00065.jpg'
949e64f948b9cb6f9d3dc6d4bda6f72d
b169fb1ff1eb2aa9c4efcbf521151fc6b041349f
describe
'38081' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJYG' 'sip-files00065.pro'
f21bf192069370d7a6cd2652d3352acc
86e2fc687b8297b1684702621de7b1573affacc8
describe
'44283' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJYH' 'sip-files00065.QC.jpg'
abb267e14fc1fd291b44881af50d81d4
9c327960aa0a05a018008918a6de7a1e1ddc9f56
describe
'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJYI' 'sip-files00065.tif'
903a71fcc0d9cd132047aaa5ca0c0f5d
ec5f30d628ea3b5fa008726ce1bc1363c937abc4
describe
'1509' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJYJ' 'sip-files00065.txt'
6968a3fd7e8532a4957dadb0df94d261
733601a339a220104acac72dccdddbe3c7b959ee
describe
'10506' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJYK' 'sip-files00065thm.jpg'
68f252c00b061e6b5c48f929ef91d911
ac316059baad1f7780d0a6727a9f74fc5ef3e617
describe
'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJYL' 'sip-files00066.jp2'
31cefb53767861230caf82c6e7148497
730b2c60276fa499b56be4777b08a9fc1b2ae0ae
describe
'104504' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJYM' 'sip-files00066.jpg'
004a6187db40f11edfd2593886b9d295
23626850e289a095ae2e63bf78d97b0c4fa3a5bf
describe
'28695' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJYN' 'sip-files00066.pro'
d62495c2ffe7bd93ec7be599751fbe61
f7264a5f0bcbb512a7fd86644f4c18156ae3dd4a
describe
'31585' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJYO' 'sip-files00066.QC.jpg'
a1e9d0d97aa3f8db808d490c3ef3640e
62067b27a91be4f416c6cd36551f34a08d128742
describe
'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJYP' 'sip-files00066.tif'
df7957dafcc5a3c402eba92f9eb7f804
25636d8d4deb19847e89c6d137b644045a7ad284
describe
'1247' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJYQ' 'sip-files00066.txt'
47d1f3882b784d43c5cfa2f2bc61d902
a2aef1c19e932f4e25761efea8322ddad3d4e950
describe
'7871' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJYR' 'sip-files00066thm.jpg'
580cbe975e73439bebc6a0abfb118d46
27b4cfa7324ecd4324bd00c6ee97dadb825b09b6
describe
'334359' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJYS' 'sip-files00067.jp2'
af7ada7e4028d531239fef8ade6dc9da
dea73aba998ddf235218bf4684dd6cc7ddc82b0a
describe
'73398' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJYT' 'sip-files00067.jpg'
b6935437841edea8fcfb6e5412c623a8
9c412b195948934df8b834c3072fe5d54be0bc50
describe
'13961' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJYU' 'sip-files00067.pro'
50475402b31b28f974499d8c8cd36416
b22ac8204116ad7784dbde8d7410469efbbeb141
describe
'23749' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJYV' 'sip-files00067.QC.jpg'
f66233edb872e63b20c4c365eb2dac9a
e839326fbea02038700006b430d5e79ca88c6362
describe
'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJYW' 'sip-files00067.tif'
a5cd4023a9f69845b35fb5feb4528872
eeca673d7ede6a9dd4ea75c796e46e5c7e753160
describe
'731' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJYX' 'sip-files00067.txt'
e109f2483f3277e7d7813d58e3a5b91d
89c4699678025fe50f1b846da8223fb44e103e0d
describe
'6271' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJYY' 'sip-files00067thm.jpg'
a9d0b962ee0586bcbedcc2e53283a7c9
85285dad22c3eadd4c9f545b8d798fc2cbd850f3
describe
'437671' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJYZ' 'sip-files00070.jp2'
15f6d858f5ed9fbdad3a4c8a354debc2
0061803478374139e599f0e0e7ee375e59eee5da
describe
'99552' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJZA' 'sip-files00070.jpg'
837ffdd6f6ecb240f821c3fdedac6146
f5d99f2e7182317985634ad63c033d5d2b44e71a
describe
'21028' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJZB' 'sip-files00070.QC.jpg'
c7e85fa592f70ebbd331297690aebc00
ca76a2277e9a3f95736973dd45033dffa5a40a5a
describe
'10510244' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJZC' 'sip-files00070.tif'
5d4698f852943b76380f3781b9d63c71
ef49bd0c0101ed501a565a4d1b4062741ba18538
describe
'4986' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJZD' 'sip-files00070thm.jpg'
1fa9c81e36f764d854f37bfed2297121
4783d150ff25e2cca19909f366e6771723616130
describe
'427804' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJZE' 'sip-files00071.jp2'
8fee64305c510216af9958b6bf0baaff
4c8117e7103f489b7c767579a821f569184fb21d
describe
'93625' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJZF' 'sip-files00071.jpg'
8da738970c510437d6af9d4768703518
4fd098e002b5eaeeaa1928ea6c17e2fd45d5a412
describe
'15689' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJZG' 'sip-files00071.QC.jpg'
d2dcf30417a6696d3fa366fc84027edd
f7ad8dbb90fc5f928aecaf785abe6ff50e74759a
describe
'10272996' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJZH' 'sip-files00071.tif'
262aeb6b71a3483701ffa02dfbad4263
8f8952ad50a92bdcb72df54af2df7b4833f17f47
describe
'3554' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJZI' 'sip-files00071thm.jpg'
a2208ead9e9a848ce98f0850d3004eab
c16eae1148eb96aae5a27fe93f6d7d317029aeb8
describe
'32' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJZJ' 'sip-filesprocessing.instr'
70193aad0fc9682e4a2785757d9fccda
4055bdd6f437f9de8f76345b3d3bc0f23886b071
describe
'103272' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJZK' 'sip-filesUF00087275_00001.mets'
e072090b154975d37ac8cb04145b8f9c
997654bd695e0042f200aad139a0b3a1b351d1a4
describe
TargetNamespace.1: Expecting namespace 'http://www.uflib.ufl.edu/digital/metadata/ufdc2/', but the target namespace of the schema document is 'http://digital.uflib.ufl.edu/metadata/ufdc2/'.
'2013-12-14T01:55:34-05:00' 'mixed'
xml resolution
http://www.uflib.ufl.edu/digital/metadata/ufdc2/ufdc2.xsdhttp://www.w3.org/2001/XMLSchema
BROKEN_LINK http://www.uflib.ufl.edu/digital/metadata/ufdc2/ufdc2.xsd
http://www.w3.org/2001/XMLSchema
The element type "div" must be terminated by the matching end-tag "
".
TargetNamespace.1: Expecting namespace 'http://www.uflib.ufl.edu/digital/metadata/ufdc2/', but the target namespace of the schema document is 'http://digital.uflib.ufl.edu/metadata/ufdc2/'.
TargetNamespace.1: Expecting namespace 'http://www.uflib.ufl.edu/digital/metadata/ufdc2/', but the target namespace of the schema document is 'http://digital.uflib.ufl.edu/metadata/ufdc2/'.
'132019' 'info:fdaE20090109_AAAAYNfileF20090112_AAAJZN' 'sip-filesUF00087275_00001.xml'
a067ba2d4baec86270551633f65b3b73
8124eedab7b32717248e3f846f4a01475ae50803
describe
'2013-12-14T01:55:35-05:00'
xml resolution