WOLFRAM AND THE RAINBOW RANCH is a Western set in the 1870s (during the administrations of President U.S. Grant). The 60,000-word novel is told in third person point of view. Its protagonist is the grouchy Wolfram Reinboldt, who has a reputation of being "the meanest man in the territory." He lives alone on his ranch and, to pass the time, conjures up imaginary conversation with his late wife Zerelda (or Zee), who died in 1859. When vicious gangs attack travelers, homesteaders, and ranchers in the territory, they retreat to Posse Pass, which is impenetrable to law enforcers and the military. Reinboldt comes across the aftermath of their attacks and rescues an African American baby whose parents have been killed and then a toddler with a hare lip. Posse Pass is halfway between Reinboldt's ranch and the nearly dying town of Akersville, which the gangs want to take over and use as a strong base of operation with their own stores, saloons, bank, etc. They do not expect much resistance from Reinboldt and Akersville's few residents, but the good guys are able to call upon the "buffalo soldiers," whose job it is to figure out a way to neutralize Posse Pass.
Wolfram and the Rainbow Ranch: A Novel of the Old West of the 1870s
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