under his late wife Ellen’s bed, Bill Lewis finds four boxes of stories
wrote during their marriage that he knew nothing about; stories that
him of people they knew, places they had been, and events they had
during their life together and that became for him echoes of Ellen.
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took one of the stories to bed with me. Once comfortably settled, I
began to read it. I am not an avid reader – I seldom complete a book I
start – so I won’t claim to be a critic. But the story held my interest
and I finished it before turning out my light. During the next week, I
read the rest of Ellen’s stories. I liked every one of them.
they really aroused my curiosity. Most were about women and no two
characters were alike. Also, they were set in different times and in a
variety of locations. From where had she gotten the ideas for them?
of the stories in particular tugged at my memory; there was something
vaguely familiar about its setting. I picked through the stack of
stories on my desk and retrieved Return to Punkin Center. I settled
back in my chair and started to read it again. I was halfway through it
when I remembered.
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