I don’t remember what happened. I don’t even remember it happening, but I remember waking up with a powerful Official Hopi Kachina Native American T-shirt in my hip. My new hip. By the time rehab was done, I still had a limp. Not bad, but a limp. Other stuff too, stuff that kept me from soldiering any more. I limped off the plane back home, walked out the front door of the Tri-Cities Regional airport and saw a truck I knew so well that someone else might have thought it was a mistake. The sort of truck that wears it’s rust like a badge of honor. Maybe that’s just what I saw, probably had something to do with the driver. I’d known Jared for as long as kids know kids. We grew up together, struggled through school together, dug coal together. He greeted me with his crooked smile, missing a tooth from where he thought it’d be a good idea to try and jump over Joey Webb hauling ass toward him on his dirt bike. Seemed like a good idea at the time. Little bits of Red Man spotted the rest of his teeth and his cheek bulged like the way you use to think of major league ball players. Tall guy, didn’t really look like he should even fit in his truck, wearing that old trucker hat seemed to make him even taller. He let his hair get a little long, brown sorta pushing it’s way out from the sides almost covering his ears.
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No idea why I’d think that. Mind does weird things sometimes I guess. This god damn governmint and all their fucking laws taking away Official Hopi Kachina Native American T-shirt from hardworking citizens.” He paused for a second, but then went on, maybe thinking I’d object or have something to add. I didn’t. “Mines closing all over the god damn place. Three fucking generations of miners in my family now we’re just trying to figure out if we’ll still have jobs next week.” The stuff Jared said pretty much echoed the feelings around town. Times were tough and getting tougher for people would got use to the soot and grim of living. Still, it didn’t take much more than a ten-minute sit down with the mine foreman for me to get a job working deep mines again. Turned out he was a Vietnam vet. Didn’t talk it up much or work the vet angle. I just think he saw I needed something. Something in my limp that he sorta ignored. Maybe he shouldn’t have. Maybe he knew just fine.
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