Three Can Keep a Secret (Google eBook)

Front Cover
ReadHowYouWant.com, Nov 24, 2009 - Fiction
12 Reviews
When Stella Crown hires a new farmhand to help run her Pennsylvania dairy business, she gets more than she bargained for in a Mennonite widow who arrives burdened not only with grief, but with rumors of infidelity and murder. And a young child. Before you know it, Stella, battling deep sorrow herself over the loss of her long-time friend and employee Hank as well as worries over her shaky finances, copes with an influx of nasty in-laws, heartbroken beaus, and spiteful vandalism. It all strikes Stella as an empty vendetta. Maybe. Determined to protect herself and her farm, Stella sets out to discover the truth while trying to give her new employee a respectful benefit of the doubt. Meanwhile, Stella's good friend and fellow biker, Lenny, is riding a crisis. At one moment jovial, the next angry and suspicious, Lenny is haunted by pain and secrets he won't share with Stella. His bizarre behavior is soon complimented by vicious attacks on his home and his business. ''Three can keep a secret, if two are dead'' is a saying that suddenly gains new and terrible meaning.
  

What people are saying - Write a review

User ratings

5 stars
1
4 stars
9
3 stars
1
2 stars
1
1 star
0

Review: Three Can Keep a Secret (Stella Crown Mystery #2)

User Review  - Grey853 - Goodreads

Stella is still recovering from her motorcycle accident at the start of this second mystery in the series. She's also still grieving for the loss of her mentor farmhand Howie. Her doctor advises rest ... Read full review

Review: Three Can Keep a Secret (Stella Crown Mystery #2)

User Review  - Julie - Goodreads

I loved the first book in this series so much, this second book was a definite let down. A big effort was made to be politically correct and not enough effort was made to create a rich and captivating mystery like she did before. I'll give her one more try and hope the magic returns. Read full review

Common terms and phrases

About the author (2009)

Judy Clemens was born and raised a Mennonite, and is still involved with the church. She lives in rural Ohio, where she is pleased to see women in leadership in every aspect of the community. Dairy farming is not a part of her daily life, for which she is grateful, since itA[aa[s such a difficult job. She lives in an old farmhouse with her family, and their livestock consists of four housecats.

Bibliographic information