Newspaper Page Text
TAKiNG JIM BACK
How a Discredited Husband Was
Shipped Back to Wife in
By H. M. EGBERT.
Abigail Smalo entered tho express
ofllco at Norbury, which was kept by
Mrs. James Searles, her finger on her
Up, her freo hand pointed down the
"He's coming, Jane," sho whispered
Mrs. Searles looked up wearily from
her delivery book, "Who?" sho asked
"That worthless husband of yours,"
responded the other tartly. "He's
been gono threo days now on ono of
his rogular sprees with that Joo Turn
er and their worthless frlonds. Jnno,
promise me you'll not take him back.
Show your dignity."
Jane Searlcs sighed and folded her
hands In resignation.
"Abigail," sho said, "Heaven knows
he'B been a good man to me, when he's
been sober. But when his friends-get
hold of him and get him to drinking
he's somebody else. I don't know
what to do."
Abigail Smalo stood up. "Jane,"
she Baid firmly, "Inst time ho came
home you told him If ho over another
drop of liquor passed his lips you'd
cast him off for good. Hero you are with
a "prosperous busfness and a worth
less, drunken husband that contributes
nothing to your support. Why should
you endure him any longer, staggering
round tho houso and putting you to
shamo before decent folks? Jane, If
you're weak-kneed and splneleBS
enough to take him back again you'ln
loso all your friends."
"I guess you're right, Abigail," re
sponded Jane Soarlee meekly.
"Good! Good!" exclaimed the other
heartily. "And as I aee him coming
up the path now and don't want to be
contaminated by his presence, I'll cay
Jane SearleB look after her thought-full;-.
"I wonder J Jit why you'ro.so
set against Jim, Abigail," she said.
"I wonder If it's true that you and ho
wero sweethearts once. Or is it Just
love for mo?"
"My dear!" said a thick voice be
hind her. Jano Searles turned. Her
husband stood on tho threshold, re
garding her with a mixture of anxiety
and affectionate tenlgnuess. "My dear,
1'vo come homo to the fold," he mur
mured with an Ingratiating smile.
Jano Searles went up to him.
"Jim," she said, "I've been a good
wife to you for nearly ten years, and
I've worked und slaved for you, and
I'vo stood for a good deal, but it's over
now. 1 told you If you went off again
to drink you couldn't come home.
This home 1b mine, and I've paid
every penny that's been put iuto It.
Now tako yourself off!"
"Jane! Dear Jane!" murmured Mr.
SearleB uncertainly. Out he withdrew
hastily as tho slammed door grazed
his nose, and, looking back ruefully
at this unexpected phenomenon, he de
cided that It wafl not a propitious mo
ment to renew the attack, and limped
back down tho road in the direction
of his crony's, Joo Turner.
"What, back again?" shouted the
latter, looking up from fiis forge.
Though a hard drinker, Joe never neg
lected his work. Ho was an old bache
. lor, a life-long friend of Jim's, and of
his wife's too, until Jano had begun
to attribute her husband's occasional
debauches to Joe. As a matter of fact
the blacksmith had dono much to res
train his friend from excesses.
"Wife won't have me," murmured
Jim Searlcs disconsolately, taking a
seat beside tho fire.
1 "I guessed not,'' shouted Joe. "I
warned ye, Jim. You've got a grand
wife and you've spoiled her tempera
ment by tho excessive use of ardent
spirits. Now you'll have to go with
out her." -
"But it's breaking my heart, Joe,"
muttered tho other. "Help me."
"I'll help ye," roared the blacksmith,
advancing upon the other with a red
hot horseshoo gripped between a pair
of tongs. "Got out of my sight, you
drunken profligate. I've drunk with
ye and I'vo made merry with ye, but
l won't break your wife's homo or
break her heart either, Jim."
Jim Searles tumbled off his chair
and grovelled at hlo friend's feet.
"Joe, help mo out this once," ho
begged. "I'vo had my lesson. Square
me with her and I'll never touch
liquor again. Jane's so cursedly con
scientious," ho added, seeing his friend
set down tho horseshoe ngaln. "It's
because she said she wouldn't tako me
back that sho's bent on keeping her
word. Cau't you help me, Joe?"
Joo Turner pushed his friend into
tho little room at the back of the
"You He down there and tako a
nap," ho said. "I'll see what can be
bo dono for you."
Jim Searles awoke that evening to
find Joo Turner toasting bncon over
tho fire. Tho tablo had been laid for
two and a caldron of 'soup hissed ou
"How d'you feel, Jim?" asked tho
blacksmith, coming back with tho
bacon. "Pretty bad, hey? Havo eomo
---Not for mo, Joo," said Jim Searles,
and the other gave hlra a violent clap
on tho back.
"Good for you, Jim," he shouted.
"Now I can go ahead with a good con
science. Well, I've been up to your
wife's. Jim, there's nothing doing
thero. She won't tako you."
Jim's faco fell several Inches. Tho
"Dut, Jim, I guess she loves you,
only she can't find a wuy to go back
on hor word. So wo'vo got to ubo
stratageniB seo? If you can't go In
nt the front door you'vo got to go in
"But sho slammed tho back door In
my faco," frowned Jim.
"Now tako It eaBy," his frlond coun
selled him. "Tomorrow morning wo'll
find a way." And with this Jim
Searles was forced to bo content.
Tho sound of hnmmerlng awakened
him tho noxt morning. Slipping on
his clothes, ho went Into tho smithy,
to find Joe Turner putting tho last
nalis Into a hugo packing caso which
stood on his cart, tho horso being
already harnessed. On ono corner
was a label bearing tho words:
"ABIGAIL SMALE. Express Office.
Norbury. To bo kept till cnlled for."
"What's that for, Joo?" Inquired Jim
"That's for you, mo boy," answered
tho blacksmith. "Hop in."
"But you aron't going to send mo
to Abigail?" groaned Jim. "She
wouldn't tako mo. Send mo to Mrs.
"Now seo here, you thundering old
fool," shouted tho blacksmith. "Sup
pose I seed you to your wife and she
refuBos you what then? You'ro put
out on the stdowalk. Whereas if
Abby Smalo don't tnke you In you'll
havo to stay thrco months at tho ex
press offlco. See?"-
"Help mo In. Joo," cried Jim, climb
ing into tho wagon with alncrlty, and a
minute lntor tho blacksmith was nail
ing on tho slats of tho lid. A fow min
utes later tho cart drow up nt tho door
of tho express ofllco.
"Package for Miss Smalo. Mrs.
Searles," called Joo.
"All right; take It Into tho omco,
Mr. Turner," answered tho lady, and
Jo3, with many gruntlngB and heav
Ings and hangings which cnlled forth
smothered ejaculations from his
freight, carried tho packngo Into a
"Now you keep still until tho proper
time comes, Jim," ho exhorted, nnd,
re-entering his cart, whipped up tho
horso and drove away.
As soon as he was gono Mrs. Searles
went over to tho caso and looked at
the label. Sho tried to lift It, but it
was too heavy for her, Her husband,
within, crouching liko a frog, with
fingers gripping tho slats, hardly dared
"That looks liko Joo Turner's writ
ing," he heard his wife say. "Full of
old Iron, I guoss. Somo trick of Joe's.
He never did liko Abby, and I guess
I don't either, after tho way sho tried
to set mo against Jim."
Jim heard her sob as sho turned
away. His heart leaped up. His wlfo
cared for him! If sho would trust
him again ho would never touch an
other drop of liquor In all his days.
Ho must get out to her. His cramped
position wob fast-becoming Intolerable
Ho heard her go Into tho parlor, and,
quietly forcing up two slats of the
lid, thrust out his head. Next moment
he withdrow it hurriedly, for ho hoard
his wife and Abigail Smalo entering
"Well," sniffed tho latter, "It cer
tainly Is a relief to bo able to come
around without seeing that filthy
"Do you alludo to my husband,
i.blgail?" Inquired Jano Searles.
"I certainly do, Jane," answered the
other. "But thnnk heavon you showed
him you'ro not to bo trifled with anj
longer. I heard you put him out the
house for good."
"Jane Senrles, yor're never thinking
of taking him back again? Why, he's
been nt Joe Turner's all night, I'm
told, drinking with him and his low
friends. They're a bad lot, Jane. Now
why don't you strlko while tho lron'e
hot nnd see a lawyer about getting
a dlvorco? What was that you were
going to say, Jnno?"
"I was going to say that there's e
package come for you, Abigail," she
"For me?" exclaimed Miss Smale It
surprise. "Whero Is It Jano? What,
that big caso? I wonder who car.
havo sent It. 1 wonder what's in
Jim Searles's head emerging grotes
quely, like that of a jack-In the box, fo:
once completely discomposed Miss
Smalo. She had no words to say. At
for his wife Jim dared not look al
"Good morning, ma'am," shnutoo
Jim briskly. "I'm tho filthy drunkard
that's been sent to you. I hope you
havo good accomodations for mo
"Oh, this Is too much!" gaspec
Abigail. "How dare you! Jane, you
knew ho was here. You set him oc
to do this."
"I'll never como here nguln," cried
the lrato spinster, stalking to tho door
"This 1b a poor return for all my kind
ness to you."
"Yes, but you'vo got to tnko me oi
pay freight charges!" Jim shouted uf
ter her; but she was already out of the
houso and hurrying into tho street
Jim turned to his wlfo to find net
ehaklng with laughter.
Jim spoke up liko n man. "Jane
dear," he Bald, "I'vo had my lesson.
God help me. I'll never touch the stud
again. Won't you glvo mo a chance?'
"I I'd liko to. Jim," murmured hit
wife. "But how can I tuko you? You.
belong to Abby Sinulo now. You're
you're Oh, Jim, you'ro just freight,'
Jim SearleB got out of his box am,
placed his arm round his wlfo's waist
"Jenny, I'm going to work tomor
row," ho said. "Will you try mo out
once more If Abigail don't, clnlm rnoT
"Yes," whispered his wlfo, raisins
her lips to IiIb. "And I tell you what
I'll do, Jim," sho added. "If Abigail
doesn't claim you within thrco uiontlu
I'll put you up to auctlou nnd buy yon
in myself If you make good."
(Copyright, l'JIZ, by W. Q. Chapman
Build a silo.
Keep tho calves dry.
Hens aro mortgago lifters.
Good ground Is needed for apples.
Tho woll-drnlncd garden Is nn early
Farm tosts aro worth moro than
all the theories.
Sugar beetB aro a most valuable ad
dition to tho pig ration.
Tho back-to-tho-land movement is
bound to uttract many failures to the
A hopperful of bran, handy nt all
times, helps to balance tho winter
Cream 21 to 28 per cont. richness
yields about 3 pounds of butter to
The first time tho ground Is frozen
hard enough, cover the berry patch
When nny other Income on tho farm
has stopped, you can still depend on
the cream check.
Other things being equal, tho larg
est yields of milk usually represent
tho largest profits.
Better mako two churnlngs than
havo tho churn too full. Half full
should be tho limit.
Don't put tho manuro spreader hi
tho sqed. ThlB is Just the kind of
weather when it workB best.
It is possible for tho hens to lay
when shedding their feathers, but
not when growing the new crop.
It pays to take plenty of time to In
vostlgato tho standing of nurseries be
fore placing -orders for seed or trees.
Raspberry tips, from young, vigor'
ou3 plants, should always be selected
In preferenco to thoao of any other
No plant or tree is fit for Betting
out unless it has made a normal,
healthy growth. Neither extreme Is
Good looking fruit on top of the bas
ket will get you now customers, but
only honest quality lower down will
In tho commercial orchard of 200
trees it Is better to havo 40 trees,
each of five varieties, than five trees
of 40 varieties.
Trees and small fruits generally like
applications of aBhes and bone dust.
By fertilizing liberally, good crops
may bo assured.
Ono of tho best ways of managing
raspberries Is to eot in rows six
feet apart, and tho plants two feet
apart in the rows.
A cow that will give milk right up
to tho time of coming fresh ngaln,
and not dry up on hor own accord, is
a persistent mllkor:
Entirely destroy those old rusty
cans and palls or elso ubo thorn for
some other purposo than holding
sweet milk and cream.
In grading up a dairy herd remem
ber that tho characteristics of the sire
and his dam are very apt to bo repro
duced In the femalo gffspring.
It seems a pity to feed high-priced
corn to scrub hogs theao days, when
a prime full-bred animal will take on
ono-fourth moro flesh nt tho enmo
If tho young orchard contains
grasB or weeds you may be suro that
tho mlco will cause great damago un
less tho trunks of tho trees are well
Good timber Is still in good demand,
in splto of the largely Increased use of
Btcel and cement in building and the
authorities aro urging people every
where to plant moro trees.
The repulsive looking Bcnly legs In
chickens can be Improved In appear
ance a whole lot by rubbing thorn at
Intervals of a fow days with a salve
made of equal parts of lard, sulphur
It Is not pleasant to bo kept awako
on cold nights by tho flapping of loose
boards or doors on tho outbuildings.
A pound of nails and n couple of dozen
BcrewB and a half day'B tlmo will
mako everything snug and tight for
tho winter Just tho kind of a Job for
a bright, sunshiny day,
Keep tho hens laying.
Unfcrtllo egga koop boat.
Ubo caro In oolocting a stro.
Turkoys aro always In domand.
Pumpkins may bo kopt all wlnton
if desired. !
Not ono cow bam In a hundred has1
Whon you begin to handle tho colts,
keep It up ovory day.
If tho hogs squeal, find out why,
Comfortablo hoga novor squeal.
Tho hog that Is kopt growing Is al
ways finished for market most easily.
Tho Babcock tester tolls definitely
and dooB not guess the cow's worth.
In dnlry-mado buttor tho individual
tastes of each customer can be sup
plied. Two wooka of milk and com moa
feeding will add to tho profits of mar
Feed Is nn Important factor In suc
cessful dairy work but It Is not th'q
Cows, Bhoop, goatB and, hogs nrq
fond of pumpkins, nnd, Incldcntnllyi
man as well.
Plan tho focdlng of tho brood bows
in such a way that thoy must walk to
get their feed.
Symmotry of outline, or bnlnnclng
of parts, la n very Important point In
When two horses bocomo accustom
ed to working together keop them
working that way.
Every grocer will tell you that thorq
1b a demand for good dairy buttor fni
beyond tho supply.
If. vegetables aro withering In thq
cellar pick out tho best and pack in
slightly moist sand.
In handling the milk nt homo the
conditions nnd equipment must bo ot
tho best and up to date.
Tho production of green ducks Is
coming to bo a large business, espe
cially In tho eaBtern states.
Tho feeding vnluo of tho sklm-mllk
and buttermilk will alono pay for tho
extra work of making butter nt homo.
If sheep are In n good, thrifty con
dition at tho stnrt, two months of
good feeding will properly fatten for
Decembor Is a good month to cut
scions for grafting. Bury in well
drained soil on tho north sldo of a
Good brooding and good feeding
are so closely related that they must,
go togethor; ono Is uboIobb without
Another abbreviated blessing adopt
ed by farmers, along with tho horse
less wagon and plow, Is tho barblcss
Tho richer tho Boll In tho asparagus
patch tho bolter tho crop will bo. A
rich soil also makes asparagus start
earlier In spring.
An account should bo kopt with
every cow. Tho way to determine:
hor value 1b by using tho scalos and
the Babcock test.
With tho advent of horsclefin car
riages there Is noted an nlmoBt entire
nusenco or tailless horscB In our parks
and city driveways.
A coat of cheap paint will do much
to lmprovo tho nppearanco of the
wlro fenco and nlBo to increnso Its
period of usefulness.
No use to plant bush fruit In poor
ground. It should bo plowed deeply,
thoroughly worked up with good
8tablo manuro before tho bushes aro
Pork making ought to he n profltnblo
side line for tho dairyman this winter.
Forty-cent corn, cheap Bklm milk and
a good hog market Is a money making
Pick a slro with a good disposition.
Nover ralso a colt from a naturally
vIcIoub tomporcd maro. Peculiari
ties of disposition aro almost inva
Tho vices of feather-pulling and
egg-catlng aro always moro common
In overcrowded flocks than In quar
ters whero thero Is plenty of space
for tho fowls to exercise.
By keeping a variety of Btock on
tho farm a larger number mny bo
kept and tho best use can bo made
of nil food by giving what Is best
suitable to each class of unlmnls.
If ponBlblo plan for dry box stalls
with dirt floors in which to winter
tho colts, If this Is ImpoBBlblo keep
tho stalls woll bedded and clean to
prevent accidents from slipping.
An orchard of young npplo troos is
a good deal liko an endowment lifo In
Buranco policy. For n term of years
It seems to be nothing but paying out,
but tho Towards aro almost uuio to
An Outdoor Hutch.
(Uy DAVID It L.ANTIS.)
Tho fact that rabbits aro easily
grown and aro a cheap and excellent
substitute for tho ordinary menta is
likely to turn tho attention of many
porsons to roaring tho nnimnls. That
they can bo propagated without costly
Investment In Innd and buildings la a
peculiar advnutnge. Further, tho
presence on tho farm of another nnl
mnl which, like poultry, may bo killed
and prepared for tho tablo entire nnd
at short notice, Is exceedingly desir
able. All thc8o (.IrcuniBtancoa mako It
extremely probablo that tho business
of rearing rabbits will grow In Im
portance. Tho Bolglnn hnro Is one of tho best
rabbits for tablo use. It wolghs moro
than moat breeds, develops very rap
Idly, nnd tho quality of tho meat Ib
superior to all tho otherB. Tho Flem
ish glnnt 1b a Bolglnn haro bred ex
clusively for largo size, but with tho
rosult that tho meat Is coarser nnd
less dollcnte In flavor. -Theso charac
teristics aro regarded by soma per
boob ns desirable, but this Is lnrgoly n
matter of Individual tnsto. Most poo
plo would prefer tho white, finer
grained flesh of tho original Belgian
haro. It should bo remarked, how
ever, that much of tho cxcnllonce of
tho rabbit as food depends upon Its
cooking. As ofton prepared, it Is dry
and Insipid; while in tho hands of nn
experienced cook it becomes nil that
tho most fastidious taBto can wish.
An especial requirement in cooking
the Belgian haro is that none of tho
natural Juices of tho meat bo lost in
Tho Belgian hnro dooB not do well
when kept wild In open wnrrcnB. Tho
common English rnbblt is bettor for
this purpose. A good many Belgians
havo been turned out In varlouB porta
.of tho United States, nnd In tho vicin
ity of the city of Now York and on tho
A' Movable Hutch Having a Wire
Floor, Which Enablee the Rabbits to
Eat Grass Through the Netting.
western coast thero havo been eomo
complaints of damago to crops by wild
Bolglan hares. As n rulo, however,
and fortunately for tho farmer, theso
anlmalB, whon obliged to Bhlft for
themselves, fall an easy prey to their
enemies and disappear within a few
Bolglnn hnrcB may bo successfully
managed In two ways; (1) Entirely
In hutches, or (2) In outdoor fenced
runs, or courtn, with hutches for does
when having young, nnd Bleeping
hutches for other stock. Tho hutch
system with various modifications Is
tho moro commoli, nnd Ib tho only
mothod ndoptcd by rabbit fanciers
who ralso for show. Tho ubo of small
runs or rnbblt courts to glvo tho ani
mals healthful exerclao In lino weath
er Is of' advantage.
Tho rabbltry may occupy part or all
of n barn or shod, or bo built In n
aheltored space In tho anglo between
buildings or'wnlls. Tho Indoor rah
bftry hna decided advniltageB. Tho
plnco nhould bo well ventllntod, but
not subject to drnughtB of cold or
damp air. These mny bo proventcd by
ventilators In the roof, or by a systom
of elbowed pipes passing through tho
Bides of tho building and reaching n
height of 2 or 3 foet abovo tho open
ings. Hutches for tho Belgian haro should
bo somewhat larger than thoso In
tended for smaller breeds, Thoy
should bo built of good lumber, should
havo tight floors, and should havo nl
leaBt 12 square feet of floor spaco nnd
a height of 2 feet. If there is plenty
of room In tho rabbltry It is best to
have the hutches separate; but they
aro usually set in tiers or stacks, two
or thrco In height. Each hutch in tho
rank Is complete In Itsolf, bo that its
position may ho shifted at any tlmo,
A rnbblt court may bo pnved or
floored, or It may ho a grass court sur
rounded by n rabbit-proof fence.
Sleeping hutchOB ItiBldo tho court may
bo small boxes of any ort If they aro
stout and waterproof. Thoy should
havo sliding doors to conflno tho rab
bits If desired, and should also havo
small holes near tho top for ventlln
Hon, If a court Is UHcd, hutches will
still ho needed for brooding does,
A rabbit-proof fenco to Inclose n
grasB court should bo made of heavy
poultry netting C or C feet wlro and of
1 '6-Inch mesh. Tho posts, projecting
3 or 4 feet abovo tho ground, should
bo well sot outsldo the edgo of the
court. Tho netting Is stnpled to tho
posts, leaving n projection of C inches
nr moro nt tho top and about 18
FOR ORDINARY MEAT
Convenient Rabbit Hutch.
Inchos at tho ground, to bo turned
Into tho court. Tho lower edgo should
bo covered with 10 or 12 Inchos of eo
to provont tho animals from digging
out. Tho uppor edgo Is also turned,
Inward to keep them from climbing
over. Brackots at tho tops of thq
P06ts make tho best support for tho
overhanging netting, although horizon
tnl pieces of wood nailed to tho posts
Whllo not nffordlng largo profits,
tho business of raising rnbblta In n,
Binnll way may bo mado an Interesting
u well ns a roasonnbly remunerative
adjuncts to other pursuits. It Is adapt
ed to Bmall vllnlgo plncos, as woll as
to farniR, nnd undor caroful manngo
mont tho returns from it nro likely to
IncroaBn as ono gains experience Un
dor favorablo circumstances it is cnp
ttblo of expansion Into n sorious voc.v
Hon. Tho presence of rabbits in in
closures on tho farm or on vlllngq
promlsosfurnlBhoB opportunity for nn
agrecablo chango In the family diet;
a fact that is of considerable import
anco when ordlnnry n .ats nro high
priced, or In regions whoro thoy nrq
difficult to obtain.
MAY BE OBTAINED
Eastern Writer Makes Sugges
tion That Is Worthy of Somo
(Uy It. 11. BUCKAM.)
Tho tlmo was whon It was cus
tomary to boo tho nmnll farmer nntt
truck rnlBor going nbout tho strceta
from houso to houso with hlu pro
duce. Tho trip to tovn was an im
portant part of each day'o round,
which was mado as rcguplarly ns tho
sun, usually at Just such nn hour ev
ery day. Tho farmer had his friends
and patroiiB In town, who know tho
worth and qunllty of his produce, and
who wero wlao enough nnd fortunato
enough to mako arrangements with
him to bring It to thorn, fresh from
tho fields, daily.
But nowadays, for ono reason or
nnothor, thio particular activity on
tho part of tho furmor haB fallen
away wonderfully. In Its stead has
como, to a largo oxtont, tho cry nnd
tho puah-cnrt of the "hawker," n Bpo
clos of middleman who must look to
thin occupation alono for his profits,
and who is usually not so much con
cerned to supply a friend with tho
best to bo had ns ho la to do n good
buslnesB, nnd that Ib but natural.
Ono cannot but Infer that this
chango must bo moro or less to tho
disadvantage of tho customor. Ho la
tho loser In tho main by thin now or
der of things, though tho farmer la
probably somowhnt In tho snino posi
tion too. Why docs ho not como to
(own ua ho used to? Doubtless moro
tlinn one cause contributes to this ro
sult. Ho is farming ou a largor and
moro oxteuHlvo scalo than ho used to,
and has foUnd n ready market for all
that ho can producu in tho modern
middleman, who Is ready to take off
his hands all that ho has for salo.
Ho Is no longer undor tho necessity
of going in sonrch of purchase of
his wares. Tho self constituted agent
of tho public comes to him volunta
rily nnd bnrgains with him for what
ho has, and usually pays him a fair
But a writer in an eastern dally
publication makes a suggestion which
la well worth considering by any who
would, welcome an approach to tho
old order ot marketing, It Is this:
Theso aro tho days of tho automobile
and pleasuro riding. Almost every
one, In thcHO tlmoB, high or low, mao
ages to get possession of ono, by ono
moans or nnothor. But Instead of go
ing aimlessly hither und yon, for tho
pleasure of riding merely, why not
havo on objective point In vlow, somo
farmhouse In tho country, nnd tho
purchnBO of u genorouB supply of
froah vegetables and produce ono pur
pose and object of tho outing? Quito
a quantity could enolly bo carried
homo tluiB, and tho pleasurcB of tho.
trip extended for several daya by tho
bettor quality of food and relishes up
on tho tablo.
If tho farmer will not, or cannot,
find tlmo any moro to como to tho ,
city, then got out tho uuto and go
after him! Strlko his trail aa tho
hunters do whon thoy go out with
their hounds after tho fox, and run
him to earth! And when- tho run la
over and tho return is mado, 1, for
ono, would ten times rather havo a
bug of fresh vegetables than havo a
bag of a poor, butchered fox.