just as the cow did last night. Some one will be along after it soon, so I'll tie it to the fence."
"Oh, dear!" sighed Sue, as her father fastened the horse. "I thought it was grand-pa's, and he'd be so glad; didn't you. Bunny?"
"Yes, but never mind. Maybe we can find another horse, to-morrow, that will be grand-pa's. Anyhow I'm hungry now."
It did not take much to make Bunny think of something new.
"I'm hungry, too," said Sue. "We'll look for another horse to-morrow."
The one they had found straying down the road was now eating grass near the fence. He did not seem to mind where he was. Splash lay down near him, as though to watch, so he would not stray off again.
"Shall we cat outside?" asked Mr. Brown of his wife, "or do you think it will rain?"
"I think not. We'll have an early supper. And unless it rains too hard we won't go to the village hotel. We'll stay here."
"And let Bunker put his cot in the dining room," added Mr. Brown, "if it's too wet under the auto."