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In Pennsylvania's Amish country, Daisy Swanson has a tea shop to run, a daughter to marry off - and a murder to solve....
Daisy's worried one of her employees at Daisy's Tea Garden may be in a spot of trouble. Lately Karina's been loading up on soup and second-day baked goods at the end of her shift - and while the shop's scrumptious treats may be hard to resist, Daisy suspects there's more going on, especially since Karina has been seen hanging out in a rundown part of Willow Creek.
Planning her own daughter's wedding is enough to keep her busy, but Daisy can't help feeling a protective maternal instinct - and an instinct to investigate. It turns out Karina has been helping a down-on-his luck single dad who's been making ends meet - barely - by selling antiques at a place called Pirated Treasures.
But when an employee at the antiques store is bludgeoned to death with a marble rolling pin, Karina's new friend is suspect number-one. Though the motives are muddy and steeped in intrigue, Daisy is more than determined to flush the real killer out.
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If you like discrimination against the poor...
I stopped this book because I do not want to hear anymore of the mightier than thou, prejudiced sentiments against poor or homeless people. What I had heard so far was brimming with a notion that busybodies and locals have the right to interrogate a homeless person, and that any show of "tolerance" on behalf of the wealthier locals is an act of charitable kindness for which poor folks should be gleefully thankful. The narration was average. But listening to the "other than" message of this book is not how I want to spend my time. Purchase it only if you have no issue with people thinking they are entitled to question others, and treat them like suspects, based on their social class.