What became of Oscar?

what became of Oscar

Liberace  of course.

Oscar has made his way to Mexico. I would like to know more about the how, where and why of it.  Who helped him and what became of him? My own tail is on the dark side and I would like to have something to balance it out.

MY character is the dark Marlin Brando or Charles Bronson type. Black leather jacket, revolutionary and looking for revenge.
Then there is the Born Again’ Oscar, saved by missionaries who now uses his voice to preach to the media for change.
Or has Oscar become a reclusive – simply not wanting to be found. Monk like, he has found a cave to burrow in.
The Ralph Nader Oscar. Rescued by do-gooders, he is now saving the birds by legal means. Not a bird brain at all.
The Sexy Oscar.  Once released from prison all of his hormones kicked into gear and he is out to get his nookie.
A Sybaritic Oscar. He loves to sing and takes off to regions Liberace never went. A rhinestone character indeed.

MY own (beginning) will be offered on the next page.  Feel free to add to it. It may become a joint construction. All other contributions will be shown on separate pages as story lines. I will give the best a lovely rock, slab, plant or something. Do contribute. It should be fun! I hate being a worry wort but there is always a secondary ending. Oscar, back in jail.

This time in Featherworth, Kansas.

For those who would write about the how, what, when and where - or FUTURE of Oscars adventures please use the COMMENT form.

(C) Herb Senft 2013

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What became of Oscar? — 1 Comment

  1. The big issue are the stores that sell those cute bunnies and songbirds to the parents. Worse yet are unscrupulous for profit puppy and bird mills (often unregulated_that raise the ‘product’ in dreadful and unsanitary conditions, basically like commercial chickens in small, dark cages, – little fresh air or clean water. Sitting in feces is normal. All leading to long-term physical and mental health problems that the unsuspecting dog or bird lover adopting is unaware of. (They of course are cleaned up and sold to the pet stores.)

    You now deal with illness you did not expect and the cost to cure is more than you are willing to part with. Remember you bought the puppy for say 300, now add 400 for the Vet. Rather than giving them up to the pound they opt to let them loose and hope some one else finds them or they simply have washed their hand of a problem they do not want to face.

    As criminal as this is, some of these animals are so genetically flawed that even the caring pet owner now faces 1000’s of dollars to take care of them medically.
    Florida and Wisconsin are two such states that do little to stop this.
    1. Lack of resources to inspect.
    2. They get a lot of loot from taxing these businesses.

    Years later the issue remains. Released animals that survive often become a danger to other wildlife as the monk parakeet once was in Britain. Other parrot species number in the tens of thousands displacing other native birds and stealing their eggs. We have similar issues and so does much of Europe and feral cats are a problem worldwide.
    California is on the right track!

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