By Dainne Warren
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Extra resources for Cool Water
When they mounted up and loped off as their pocket watches marked five, they were still exchanging barbs about the young cowboy’s sense of direction (famously bad) and the old cowboy’s bones (famously stiff), which added to the entertainment. The gamblers were in high spirits, and they told and retold the best retorts to newcomers as they arrived wanting details about the start of the race. The day took on the atmosphere of a summer fair. Spectators congregated at the three change stations, but by far the largest crowd gathered at the buffalo stone, which was the finish as well as the start of the race.
The smell of the horse takes him back to when Rip and Tom were there in the pasture, when he was a boy on another hot summer night, when the fences of the farm encompassed his world and he knew every inch of it as well as he knew his own skin. He is startled when he hears a choking sob coming from his throat, which is tight, he realizes, aching even. What is this about? He steps back in surprise from the horse, who has swung his head around to stare at him. Cracker is staring too. Lee tries to stop the sobs, but he can’t.
Lee had asked if they’d be getting another horse, but Lester said they didn’t really need one any more, and that he was glad not to have the extra work. One horse, he’d said, is more trouble than a herd of cows. If Lee had asked a few more times, told Lester how much he wanted a horse, one that he could rope calves off and ride for miles in the hills, Lester probably would have bought one for him, but Lee, conscious since the barn fire of his self-proclaimed status as a mere relative, didn’t ask for things.
Cool Water by Dainne Warren