TO HAVE AND HAVE NOT 'Listen, Harry,' he said. CI wish you'd carry me. 'What's the matter with you now?5 'They're only going to give us three days a weel on the relief now. I just heard about it this morning I got to do something,5 'All right,' said Harry. He had been thinking again. 'All right.' 'That's good,' said Albert. 'I was afraid to go home to see my old woman. She gave me hell this noon like it was me had laid off the relief.' 'What's the matter with your old woman?' asked Harry cheerfully. 'Why don't you smack her?' 'You smack her/ Albert said. 'I'd like to hear what she'd say. She's some old woman to talk/ 'Listen, Al,' Harry told him. Take my car and this and go around to the Marine Hardware and get six metric plugs like this one. Then go get a 2O~cent piece of ice and half a dozen mullets. Get two tins of coffee, four tins of corn-beef, two loaves of bread, some sugar and two tins of con- densed milk. Stop at the Sinclair and tell them to come down here and put in a hundred and fifty gallons. Get back as soon as you can and change the number two and the number four plugs in the port engine counting back from the flywheel. Tell them I'll be back to pay for the gas. They can wait or find me at Freddy's. Can you remember all that? We're taking a party out tarponing and fishing them to-morrow.' 'ItYtoo cold for tarpon,5 Albert said.