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What She Said:
"My dear Mrs. Marks, I wish you felt at liberty to tell me just what is the trouble. I should consider it confidential of course."
Of course. Mrs. Marks would not want to be accused of gossiping. But her tone--not to mention her facial expressions--made it clear that trouble was brewing and that it was really quite serious. When Mrs. Willard hear of the trouble from Mrs. Eastman, it seemed positively shocking. By the time the rumors made it to the young ladies of the church sewing society, they were considered "facts," damaging several reputations. But Mrs. Marks thinks nothing of it--until the table are turned!
This book also includes the story People Who Haven't Time and Can't Afford It.
Heartwarming stories of faith and love by Grace Livingston Hill's aunt--Isabella Alden. Each book is similar in style and tone to Hill's and is set in the late 1800s and early 1900s. [via]