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Western: The Texan (Western, Western Books, Western Fiction, Historical, Historical Fiction, Western Books, Wild West, Historical Westerns, Sheriff)

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Western: The Texan Part 1 In the foothills of Montana, Billy and Aaron discuss the news of the Texan cowboy, “Butch” Willis, being in the vicinity. Their excitement, as two young boys whose lives hold little challenge, is something they share with other kids from their school, though do not dare discuss with mom and dad, since they know that wrong is wrong, no matter ho Western: The Texan Part 1 In the foothills of Montana, Billy and Aaron discuss the news of the Texan cowboy, “Butch” Willis, being in the vicinity. Their excitement, as two young boys whose lives hold little challenge, is something they share with other kids from their school, though do not dare discuss with mom and dad, since they know that wrong is wrong, no matter how good the cause. Butch Willis, known and actually respected by many, has left Texas, after a disagreement with his capitalistic father. He makes his money robbing banks and making sure that there is some fairness put back into a society suffering during times of depression. Will the law outwit this outlaw? Or will he be able to walk away from the firing of guns outside of the hotel in Willow Creek? Readers can take this journey and find out for themselves. In the 1930 depression period, Billy and Aaron are growing up in a world that seems unfair on folks like them, that don’t have the backing of banks. Read their story and join their adventure. Western: The Texan Part 2 Butch Willis has been on the trail too long. He is discovering that other outlaws are taking credit for his work, and although he doesn’t mind this because it draws attention away from him, he has a deep-seated fear that his outlaw years will bring harm to those he loves. Traveling back to Montana, can he come up with a solution for a lifestyle lived with his lady? She deserves it. By the campfire, his nightmares always seem to end in the same way – being on the receiving end of a bullet. However, when the ending changes, will he be able to live with the consequences? The Wild West in the 1930s may not have been the same as it was in the time of the first settlers or the times of the Founding Fathers, but it did have its drawbacks. Follow Butch as he makes his way toward a new future, one that he’s dreamed of for years. Western: The Texan Part 3 With Butch and Bella settling into Willow Creek, can they keep the past from coming back to haunt them? Butch relives the same nightmares every night of the week and feels that the only way to put these nightmares to rest is to face his father and move on with his life. He fears that his father will continue to hunt him down, possessed by the idea that his son should take over the business when he dies. Seeing the pathetic figure of his father, however, tells Butch that there is nothing more to fear from the man. Yes, he has money and can buy the services of gunmen, but to what effect? If Butch is not prepared to cooperate, what can his father do to change his mind? Little known to his father, Butch has created a new life and has no space within that life to be thinking of taking up the role of banker. Will the story have a happy conclusion? Will Willow Creek become their new home? Follow the story to its conclusion.


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Western: The Texan Part 1 In the foothills of Montana, Billy and Aaron discuss the news of the Texan cowboy, “Butch” Willis, being in the vicinity. Their excitement, as two young boys whose lives hold little challenge, is something they share with other kids from their school, though do not dare discuss with mom and dad, since they know that wrong is wrong, no matter ho Western: The Texan Part 1 In the foothills of Montana, Billy and Aaron discuss the news of the Texan cowboy, “Butch” Willis, being in the vicinity. Their excitement, as two young boys whose lives hold little challenge, is something they share with other kids from their school, though do not dare discuss with mom and dad, since they know that wrong is wrong, no matter how good the cause. Butch Willis, known and actually respected by many, has left Texas, after a disagreement with his capitalistic father. He makes his money robbing banks and making sure that there is some fairness put back into a society suffering during times of depression. Will the law outwit this outlaw? Or will he be able to walk away from the firing of guns outside of the hotel in Willow Creek? Readers can take this journey and find out for themselves. In the 1930 depression period, Billy and Aaron are growing up in a world that seems unfair on folks like them, that don’t have the backing of banks. Read their story and join their adventure. Western: The Texan Part 2 Butch Willis has been on the trail too long. He is discovering that other outlaws are taking credit for his work, and although he doesn’t mind this because it draws attention away from him, he has a deep-seated fear that his outlaw years will bring harm to those he loves. Traveling back to Montana, can he come up with a solution for a lifestyle lived with his lady? She deserves it. By the campfire, his nightmares always seem to end in the same way – being on the receiving end of a bullet. However, when the ending changes, will he be able to live with the consequences? The Wild West in the 1930s may not have been the same as it was in the time of the first settlers or the times of the Founding Fathers, but it did have its drawbacks. Follow Butch as he makes his way toward a new future, one that he’s dreamed of for years. Western: The Texan Part 3 With Butch and Bella settling into Willow Creek, can they keep the past from coming back to haunt them? Butch relives the same nightmares every night of the week and feels that the only way to put these nightmares to rest is to face his father and move on with his life. He fears that his father will continue to hunt him down, possessed by the idea that his son should take over the business when he dies. Seeing the pathetic figure of his father, however, tells Butch that there is nothing more to fear from the man. Yes, he has money and can buy the services of gunmen, but to what effect? If Butch is not prepared to cooperate, what can his father do to change his mind? Little known to his father, Butch has created a new life and has no space within that life to be thinking of taking up the role of banker. Will the story have a happy conclusion? Will Willow Creek become their new home? Follow the story to its conclusion.

30 review for Western: The Texan (Western, Western Books, Western Fiction, Historical, Historical Fiction, Western Books, Wild West, Historical Westerns, Sheriff)

  1. 4 out of 5

    Cravin Morfish

    Needs an ending The story is good and gets you interested in what's going to happen. Then it ends and you know nothing. These authors that think cool or mysterious endings are desirable, need to think again. To the author, you could easily write a Part 3 and give this good story the ending that it deserves. Needs an ending The story is good and gets you interested in what's going to happen. Then it ends and you know nothing. These authors that think cool or mysterious endings are desirable, need to think again. To the author, you could easily write a Part 3 and give this good story the ending that it deserves.

  2. 4 out of 5

    Lisa C.

    I can't make any sense out of this writing. The first 69% of the story is word for word the same as Western: Relentless, by the same author. Finally, at part 3, it switches to a different story. It is so poorly written, with so many errors, it's an insult to the reader. Truly, don't waste your time. I can't make any sense out of this writing. The first 69% of the story is word for word the same as Western: Relentless, by the same author. Finally, at part 3, it switches to a different story. It is so poorly written, with so many errors, it's an insult to the reader. Truly, don't waste your time.

  3. 4 out of 5

    Kevin Bowser

    I was not expecting this to be a novella like the series that I recently completed. But it was. This was book 1 and the story was quaint, but not compelling.

  4. 4 out of 5

    Gary L.

  5. 4 out of 5

    Cindy Haskell

  6. 4 out of 5

    Bob

  7. 5 out of 5

    Melvin L. Magers

  8. 5 out of 5

    Warren

  9. 4 out of 5

    Keith Carter

  10. 4 out of 5

    susan didier

  11. 5 out of 5

    Patricia Walton

  12. 5 out of 5

    Brian Jenkins

  13. 5 out of 5

    Henry Stillman

  14. 5 out of 5

    Chris Benson

  15. 4 out of 5

    Joyce K. Weston

  16. 4 out of 5

    Sherry

  17. 5 out of 5

    Kevin Pittman

  18. 4 out of 5

    SANDRA LIGHTFOOT

  19. 4 out of 5

    j.v kelley

  20. 5 out of 5

    Vikki

  21. 4 out of 5

    Sarah Stevens

  22. 4 out of 5

    john r curry

  23. 5 out of 5

    Betty Price

  24. 4 out of 5

    Bob Biondi

  25. 5 out of 5

    JOANNE ZASTROW

  26. 4 out of 5

    Susan Keene

  27. 5 out of 5

    Kathleen Hornstuen

  28. 5 out of 5

    Kenneth Henshey

  29. 4 out of 5

    john may

  30. 4 out of 5

    Bryan Boswell

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