Today’s Free Kindle eBook: Due South
It’s time to take life in your own hands…When Hannah Galloway sends her first love, Hector Aitken, off on a train south for him to pursue his journalism career, she thinks of nothing but when she will see him again. Desperate to find normality in her life, she throws herself into her own career. Gazette editor and sports writer, Alistair “Ally” Callie, takes Hannah under his wing and tries to bring her out of her misery. Soon, his feelings for her develop and, despite knowing she is in in love with Hector, he proposes. Hannah is torn: she enjoys Ally’s company but she promised to stay true to Hector. But, on a fateful visit to London to see Hector, she finds he has made his own way forward… without her.Suddenly Hector’s offer doesn’t look so bad.Sheila, Hannah’s sister, had already announced her wedding plans, and nothing will stop her from marrying Duncan. Maggie Galloway, their mother, widowed for five years, knows that it won’t be long until Hannah leaves too. How will she cope?Hannah and Ally are soon wed, but when Ally is offered the chance to move further forward in his career, he takes it. It doesn’t take too long for Hannah to convince her mother, Maggie, that London would be a better place for them all. Down South was not that bad a place for them all to live.But once they hit the big smoke, life takes a course of it’s own, and Hannah finds herself in a job that puts her right in Hector’s path again. Will Ally’s increasing self-interest push her into the arms of her old lover? Can Ally stay true when she feels her own dreams are being lost? What about Hector’s new love interest, the alluring Monica? After a certain point, Hannah decides, it’s time to take life into your own hands.Praise for Jan Webster“Jan Webster has magic” – Alastair Maclean“Stunning… Genius” – The Daily Express‘Remarkable… the characters come over as real people.’ – Jessica Stirling‘A rich book, full of character and action.’ – Daily MirrorJan Webster was born in 1924 in Blantyre, in the heart of the Lanarkshire coalfields. Her father died when she was fifteen. She was educated at St. John’s Grammar School, Hamilton, and Hamilton Academy. On leaving school she worked as a journalist on the Border Mail, Kelso; the old Glasgow Evening News; the Scottish Sunday Mail, and for Kelmsley (now Thomson) Newspapers in London. While still a teenage reporter in the Glasgow Northern Police Court she met her future husband, Drew Webster, now London Editor of United Newspapers and a former lobby correspondent. The Websters live in Croydon, Surrey, and have two children.
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