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Page 22

CHAPTER 1 - BLACK CREEK FEUD

about their business, always, Rocky felt, regarding the white folk, even after so many years since the West had been opened up, as foreigners. There was no longer any trouble between ranchers and Indians, but Rocky always had the feeling that the Indians only suffered the whites and had never accepted them. When the boy passed through the Reservation, where the Indians had their log houses and as wards of the Federal Government were provided with all amenities, he always felt as though countless eyes were watching him with hostility.
It was nonsense really, as he told himself over and over again, but still he had the feeling. There was friendly trade now between the Indians and the ranchers, both races were citizens of one nation, but ... Rocky was sure that the Indians did not consider themselves partners. And as for Pasco, him Rocky mistrusted greatly. The thin, dark face, the almost opaque eyes of the young Indian almost frightened him. Often he saw Pasco lurking about near Indian Range, moving silently, cat-footed, sometimes riding one of his Indian ponies. Old man Bruce had bought many ponies from Pasco, and seemed to trust him, but Rocky didn't.
He was reaching the stage when he didn't trust anyone. As the Doc had said, he was all mixed up, all het-up. His father was on the brink of going broke. The losses he had suffered, due to rustling and poisoned water, had made all the difference between being able to scratch a living and losing money every week. No wonder the boy was upset.
He went into school after cleaning himself up. But he didn't pay much attention to what the Doc was trying to teach the class, and his thoughts refused to be controlled. Tuck Werner disliked old man Bruce,

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