The second run of the hares and hounds takes place this afternoon. Nothing during the fall furnishes better exercise for those men who do not play foot ball than a run across country on a pleasant afternoon for six or eight miles or, perhaps, even further. The runs at present are made purposely short in order that new men may be induced to come out and try this health giving sport. The advantage of a "slow hunt" is that all the hounds are kept together in a companionable body until the "break," making it pleasanter for those running than to allow them to scatter at will. The flyers are thus restrained and the new men and those out of perfect training are able to keep up until the hunt is nearly over. From the break homewards is a good test of a man's endurance and speed, and the many close races to the finish keep up the spirits of the men and induce them to do their best. Forty or fifty hounds are not too many to be easily managed, and the more the merrier for all engaged.