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Sevenfold Trouble

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By: (1832-1924)

Sevenfold Trouble by Gustavus Rosenberg Alden is a captivating mystery novel that follows the story of a young detective tasked with solving a complicated case involving seven interconnected crimes. The author does a fantastic job of building suspense and keeping readers on the edge of their seats as they try to piece together the various clues and unravel the mystery.

The characters are well-developed and engaging, each with their own unique motivations and secrets that add depth to the story. The plot moves at a brisk pace, with plenty of twists and turns to keep readers guessing until the very end. Alden's writing is engaging and immersive, drawing readers into the world of the novel and making them feel like they are right alongside the protagonist as they race to solve the case.

Overall, Sevenfold Trouble is a gripping and entertaining read that will appeal to fans of mystery and detective fiction. Alden's skillful storytelling and clever plot make this book a must-read for anyone looking for a thrilling and engaging mystery novel.

Book Description:
This story is an honest record of what we, who are all writers, and all very intimate friends, have seen and heard as we looked on at the lives of certain people in whom we are deeply interested. We used to talk about these people when we sat together after the day's work was done.

"They don't understand one another," said one of the ministers, "else there wouldn't be much trouble."

"I think the little girl means better than she is supposed to," said Grace.

"And I know the two boys are not half so mean as they are made out to be," declared Paranete.

"They are like a great many people in this world," interposed the other minister, "working at cross purposes; making failures of their lives, just because they do not try to put themselves in one another's places."

"Making failures, also, because they are trying to carry their own burdens without the help of the only real Helper," said one of the ladies.

"O, yes! of course," spoke out both ministers; "that is really the foundation source of their troubles, as of most others."

Said Faye Huntington: "Let's write a book about them! One that will help others, as well as them. We can tell their story, but tell it in such a way that they won't even recognize themselves; they will only know that it fits, somehow, and helps."

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