After the first cartoon, which found Oswald grown-up and employed, it's peculiar to see him as a schoolboy. He drives his bike to his girlfriend's house:

 

 

So he's old enough to date, I guess. We're soon introduced to the villain, a cat who is not the cat from Alice, or Felix. He's a basic heavy, looking to get the girl by force. Even if she's a rabbit.

 

 

Note the tires. All tires in old cartoons looked like that. Drawings, too. They had patches with visible stitches. It was a Federal law, I believe.

The animation is on par with the first one, but uses some of the same angles and set-pieces, like vehicles doing Funny Things on a road with moving fence posts to give the impression of forward movement. Rocks pass by at regular intervals.

 

 

The female rabbit is abducted; Oswald calls for help. The word forms in the air, becomes sentient, taps him in the posterior with the P, and then turns into a horse. Naturally.

 

 

 

 

 

Once he's at the school he gets a brick to throw at the cat's head, intending to give him a concussion, raise a bump on his head, blacken his eyes and perhaps cause internal bleeding that would, in time, provoke a stroke.

 

 

Before he can throw the brick, he detaches his food and kisses it.

I wonder if this is going to be a regular thing.

 

 

He is surprised by the cat; the brick is thrown on the roof, but it falls down the waterspout and strikes the cat in the head, laying him out.

This causes Oswald's girlfriend to see floating circulatory organs as an expression of her admiration.