Bad, Bad Bunny Trouble by Hans Wilhelm

By Hans Wilhelm

Whimsical watercolor illustrations stick with Ralph, the soccer-crazed bunny, as he misbehaves at a birthday bash, performs football, and thwarts a trio of hungry foxes all at the related day.

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The man shouted again, and his one eye glittered dangerously. The small boy raised his head, and sobbed out a few words. 'He say I keep money. He say I rob. ' He opened his folded waist-cloth and shook it. He pointed at the snake-charmer. 'I give him all, all! He say I spend some. He beat me. ' The small boy put his thin arms across his face and wept again. The man made a move towards him as if to strike him with his bare fist, but Philip jumped forward with the stick. 'Don't you touch him again!

It's all right,' he said. 'Don't be frightened. Bill, this is that kid we rescued this morning from the snake-charmer. ' Bill stared in astonishment. ' he said. 'Climbing on board someone else's boat in the middle of the night! Has he stolen anything? ' 'He took some food from the cabin. He says he hasn't had any for two or three days,' said LucyAnn. 'Bill, he seems to think he wants to be Philip's slave. ' 'He'll have to go,' said Bill. 'It's just a trick to get on the boat. No doubt his snake-charmer uncle has put him up to this, and is waiting for his share of the goods!

He knelt down before him. 'Take me with you, lord! Bula has gone with snakes, and I have no money. He bad man, I no like him. ' 'I can't,' said Philip, gently undoing the boy's hands from his. ' 'Not money. ' said the boy, beseechingly. 'No, Oola, we can't,' said Philip. 'Yes, lord! ' said the boy, clutching at Philip's hand again. 'You like snakes, lord? ' 'Listen, Oola — I do like snakes — but not those with their poor mouths sewn up,' said Philip. 'And it would be dangerous to have one that could bite.

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