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Harlow Brothers Mysteries 1 - 3 (EBOOKS)

Harlow Brothers Mysteries 1 - 3 (EBOOKS)

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The ghost writer of etiquette books and his secretary/brother, both former college football players, run up against the ultimate breach of good manners: Murder.

The first three Harlow Brother Mysteries for one low price. 

Civility Rules

Former college linebacker, Edward Harlow, is now the ghost writer of the Aunt Civility etiquette books. His brother, Nicholas, is his secretary, personal assistant, and dogsbody. 

When the brothers visit Inglenook Resort for a conference, the guest next door is murdered, threatening to spin Edward's ordered world out of control.

Bad Behavior

When Nicholas tricks Edward into a public speaking event, one of the attendees is a former college professor with an agenda. Then the professor dies in a spectacularly public manner, and his last act is to point an accusing finger at Edward.

Deadly Decorum

The brothers are back at Inglenook for a charity costume ball. When a guest is killed with the sword from Edward's Zorro outfit, Nicholas is determined to clear his brother's name. While digging for clues, he discovers a secret that could mean the end of Aunt Civility.


Chapter One

My first view of Northern Illinois farmland reminded me of something mother used to tell us when we were children. Snowflakes come from the angels having a pillow fight. Someone upstairs had declared war because the landscape—what I could see of it through
the windshield of the rented car—consisted of a white blur.

I took it slow and stuck close to the shoulder of the road.
The weather didn’t improve as we got closer to our destination, Inglenook Resort, a family mansion that had been spruced up and turned into a four-star resort according to Frequent Traveler Magazine. Mansion. That’s just a big house, but since this is the United States, you can call your home anything you like.

I heard a rustle and glanced in the rearview mirror. My
older brother, Edward, was awake and taking in the view
through the passenger window.

“Are you sure you have the directions right?” he asked.


He pulled his black wool coat tighter across his chest and told me to turn up the heater. I complied. When I glanced back again, he had shut his eyes, though I doubted if he would fall back asleep. He hated what lay in store for him at Inglenook Resort—a public appearance.

At six-feet-two, with dark hair, shoulders like a bull, a
trim waist, and a square jaw, Edward presents an imposing figure, much like a defensive lineman, which is the position he played in college football—an unusual outlet for an English major. The Van Dyke beard and intelligent gray eyes add a touch of arrogance.

No matter what he looked like, he couldn’t pass for a
seventy-year-old grandmother type, which was everybody’s first thought when they picked up one of the books he wrote under the pseudonym of Aunt Civility.

Extra pre-autographed copies of his latest release, Civility Rules, were in my suitcase, pre-autographed because his publisher’s solution to the image problem was to send Edward to public appearances as Aunt Civility’s official representative.

Edward always wanted to be a writer, though he envisioned a journalism career spent sitting in the press box and reporting on the latest football or basketball game.

Upon graduation, he found the competition in his chosen field fierce, so when a friend suggested he apply to Classical Reads to ghost write their newest series, he sent in his resume.

He had their top three qualifications: he could retain useless information (to reel off sports statistics going back to 1910 was child’s play for Edward), he cleaned up well (they had requested a headshot), and he turned out copy faster than any other applicant.

When the Aunt Civility series took off, he didn’t have the willpower to walk away from the fat paychecks.

It’s actually not that difficult to believe that Edward took
to writing etiquette books. He’s a romantic at heart, and he secretly sees himself in the hero role of a 1940’s film.

I believe his ego also played a part in his decision to stick around. People treat you differently when you say please and thank you. If you stand when a woman enters the room, you’re elevated above the slobs who stay in their chairs, and when you’re not intimidated by the finger bowl at a formal dinner, your fellow guests look at you with awe.

As his brother, I still see the unpolished edges.

For my part, I’m thirty pounds lighter than my brother is,
a few inches shorter and clean-shaven, but I do have the dark hair and gray eyes. For the record, I played halfback.

My official title is secretary, which includes the usual rigmarole of office work as well as keeping the author happy by meeting his every demand. I think of myself as a babysitter.

Edward might be able to memorize facts about which
fork goes where and be able and willing to advise on the
proper ensemble for an evening wedding, but head knowledge and practical application are two different animals.

Edward doesn’t play well with others. So, I buck him up or calm him down depending on the situation and take care of all the details in between. Sometimes it gives me a pain in the side, but one of my best-kept secrets is that I’m proud of my brother.

We arrived at our destination by dusk, and the resort’s
private drive proved less hazardous than the open road. The tires of dozens of vehicles had already laid a trail of packed snow on a winding path lined with looming fir trees, their branches bowing forward under the weight of icicles.

It didn’t look like the grounds of a four-star resort, but
maybe there were bridle paths hidden in the woods, or else the tree line was hiding man-made ski hills covered with snow bunnies. I cracked my window open. Not a sound except the hiss of tires on the snow. It was cold, bleak, and dead and reminded me of the ominous backdrop of the horror movie, The Shining, minus the mountains.

“This can’t be it.” Edward’s irritability increased every
time he ventured out of his familiar habitat, and the dreary weather wasn’t helping.

I countered with a light chuckle. “What are you talking
about? It looks like a Christmas card scene.”

“Only if Santa had been slaughtered by his reindeer and
buried in the woods. It’s hard to believe that anyone would live here on purpose, let alone pay to come here.”

I drove between two stone pillars that supported a
wooden sign with the resort’s name written in blood-red and caught my first view of Inglenook—an enormous shadow looming against the gray sky. By the front entrance, several small patios surrounded by snow-topped topiaries resembling wildlife met in the center at a gigantic fountain, now frozen into ice. Large planters on either side of the front door held hibernating shrubs dressed up with strings of lights in honor of the resort’s grand opening.

“Not a sign of life.” Edward leaned over to peer out the
window on the opposite side of the car. “Not even a valet, unless he’s frozen to death under that mound of white by the door.”

I was distracted as the car went into a small spin, but with a little counter-steering, I got us safely into a parking spot near the end of the row. Since nobody was around to witness the arrival of the pseudo celebrity, I let Edward open his own door, while I pulled our luggage from the trunk.

He took his laptop and carry-on and let his secretary handle the rest—a bag in each hand and one under my arm—and we headed for the entrance, our shoulders hunched and heads bowed against the pelting precipitation.

“I don’t want to complain,” he began.

“Then don’t.”

“We’re in the middle of no-man's-land. When you said the event was in Chicago, I thought we’d be in the city.”

“It’s only eighty or so miles away,” I said. “And why do you care? We’re going to be indoors the entire time we’re here.”

“I didn’t bring the right clothes for a blizzard.”

I struggled to push open the front door and hang onto the luggage. “It’s not a blizzard. It’s snow.”

A short man dressed in a red suit and black hat arrived
just in time to close the door behind us. He had a face that reminded me of a bookie I knew—previously broken nose, small pale eyes, and a smile that didn’t mean you were friends. It was the doorman, and his name tag read Alfred.

He launched into a welcome speech, but I cut him off and told him he’d arrived too late for a tip.

Puddles of melting slush dirtied the pale marble floor of a sizable lobby where a small crowd hovered around the
check-in counter and waited to be processed.

“I’m going to look for a cup of coffee,” Edward said.

I told him to make mine black, thinking that if he really had manners, he would have asked me what I wanted.

Once I’d found a dry spot at the end of the line and set down our luggage, I took in my surroundings. The lighting was dim on account of there not being any windows, and the dark wood paneling seemed to suck up rather than reflect the light given off by torch-shaped sconces that lined the walls.

The few lamps scattered around the room on end tables next to armchairs didn’t help. It looked like the Inglenooks had decorated the place with leftover furniture because nothing matched.

Behind a front counter of dark-polished wood, I could
see through a glass wall into an office. Directly behind the counter, a man and woman about my age, early thirties, with matching dark auburn hair worked to process the guests, who looked like the people you’d find at a resort in the middle of nowhere. Not a group of good-looking women in the bunch.

Off to my left, a placard welcomed the Victorian Preservation Society for their annual convention, but it made no mention of their guest speaker, Edward. That would suit my brother fine because, while he enjoyed lecturing groups that shared his interests, he hated meeting the average public, whom he referred to as cretins.

“That’s a nice coat.” The voice came from a short, stocky woman in a checkered dress of white and gray, black stockings, and sensible shoes. She had hacked her faded strawberry-blond hair into a bob with bangs.

She touched the sleeve of my leather jacket.

“My granddad brought back a jacket just like that from
the war. You remind me of him. Of course, you’re quite a bit younger. And his hair was blond. And he’s dead.”

“We almost sound like twins.” I nudged the luggage
forward with my foot and moved ahead with the line, and
she moved along with me.

“I’m Zali.” It rhymed with Sally. “Are you here for the
grand opening? It’s been in all the papers. So exciting. I
suppose everyone wants a peek inside the old Inglenook
mansion, though I can’t think why. It’s just a big house.”

Zali beamed up at me with the pleasure of a child who had discovered a new playmate.

“Then why are you here?” I said, just to make

“Me?” Her hand went to her throat, and she played with
the collar of her dress. She shifted her gaze around the room and puckered her lips together. “Me?” she repeated. “I’m just taking a brief vacation.” She grasped the fingers of one hand in the other, a gesture of comfort. “A little rest and relaxation.”

My gaze traveled the room and landed on a geriatric
group huddled in the corner, assisted by canes, walkers, and one wheelchair.

“This is the place for you, then. Don’t imagine anything exciting ever happens here.”

Zali clasped her hands behind her back and rocked on her feet, pleased to raise my low expectations. “Oh, I would think murder’s exciting enough for anyone.”

Edward wandered up right then and handed me a Styrofoam cup of coffee. I pointed it at Zali and made introductions.

“She’s here for rest and relaxation.” I hoped to cut her off
before she continued her theme of death, but she was determined to spread the good news.

“I was just telling him about the murder.”

Edward choked on his coffee and pulled out a handkerchief to cover his coughing fit. “Pardon me,” he said, his deep baritone smoothed out in what I called his public voice. “I thought you said murder.”

I turned my back on her. “Don’t mind her. She’s cuckoo.”

“I’m not crazy.” Her tone held an icy edge, and I pulled a
face for Edward’s benefit and turned back to her with a
bright smile.

“Of course you’re not.” I patted her shoulder and winked
at Edward. He turned to stare straight ahead, like a statue trying to ignore an approaching flock of pigeons.

“There was too a murder. A maid went to sleep and never woke up. Something nasty put in her evening cocoa.” She squinted her eyes and nodded her head. “Probably to cover the theft of the Inglenook emeralds.”

It was too much for Edward. “Excuse me,” he said to Zali,
and to me he added, “I’ll wait for you,” and then he escaped like a coward to one of the armchairs.

“Inglenook emeralds, huh?” I said to Zali. “Wonderful
choice. Emeralds are rarer than rubies, which would make them more valuable.”

Zali crossed her arms over her sturdy bosom. “There’s no such thing as the Inglenook rubies.”

“Sure. Whatever you say.”

“Next, please.” The pretty clerk looked up, and I approved of the way her dark eyes and brows complemented her auburn hair. I picked up the luggage and approached the counter.

“Name please?”

“Harlow. Nicholas and Edward.”

Her fingers flew over the keyboard until she paused and
frowned. “The usual spelling of Nicholas?”

“That’s right. N-I-C-H-O-L-A-S.”

She typed again. “Let me try Nick.” She stared at her
computer, and then her gaze traveled from the screen to me.

“I only have a reservation for Edward Harlow.”

“Both rooms will be under his name.”

As she continued to type, I asked, “Have the members of
the Victorian Preservation Society arrived yet? They’re
expecting us.”

“I haven’t checked in anyone from that group myself. You can look in the Welcome Room. Second door on the left, past the bar.” She took a deep breath. “I’m sorry, sir. There’s only one room booked under Harlow.”

I froze in the act of holding out the company credit card
and kept my voice low. “Please tell me you’re joking.”

“I’m sorry, sir, but I’m not. There are two queen-sized
beds in your room,” she offered. “It should be comfortable.”

“Comfortable my eye,” I snapped with a quick glance in
Edward’s direction. “Have you ever witnessed a two hundred-and-ten-pound man having a fit? I have. Just add another room to the reservation.”

The clerk’s coloring rose, and she ran her teeth over her
lower lip. “I can’t. We’re fully booked this weekend. You’ll
have to share a room.”

I leaned across the counter and attempted to reason with
the clerk. Her name tag read Claudia. “Claudia, you see that man seated in the armchair directly behind me?”

She stood on tiptoe to peer over my shoulder.

“If you don’t fix me up with another room, I’m going to
have to explain it to him. I don’t want to explain it to him.
He’s already jittery because he hates to leave home, and he’s here on important business. He’s the guest speaker for the Victorian Preservation Society. That’s Aunt Civility’s official representative.”

She took one last look and put her focus back on me. “I’m afraid there isn’t another option, sir.”

I rubbed the back of my neck, a habit of mine when I’m
distressed, and wondered how to break the news to Edward.

“What seems to be the problem, Claudia?”

The second clerk moved over and peered at the computer screen.

“I’m Robert. How can I help you?”

“I’m taking care of it,” Claudia said through clenched
teeth. “No need to jump in and save the day.”

“Everything is perfectly fine,” I said, knowing how
Edward would react to a scene. “This woman is being very helpful. Or trying to be.”

Robert laughed. “You hear that, Claudia? Your job is safe.”

“Don’t be an idiot. It’s just that there’s only one room
reserved in Mr. Harlow’s name, so he and his brother will
have to share.”

“Could I speak to the manager?” I asked, darting my gaze toward my charge. Edward had his face buried in a magazine. “Quietly?”

Robert grinned. “Who’s the manager today, Claudia? Shall we flip a coin?” To me he said, “My sister, Claudia, and I own the place. You can’t get any higher than us. Robert and Claudia Inglenook, at your service.”

Robert leaned over his sister’s computer screen. “Let me see what we can do.”

Claudia stretched her hands over her keyboard to block
Robert’s access. “I’m perfectly capable of performing a
search. There isn’t. Another. Room. Available.”

Her voice had risen in volume, so I told them to forget it
and just give me two keys.

She made a few changes on the computer and hit a
button. A form shot out of the printer. I signed, took the old-fashioned skeleton keys, and signaled Edward. He joined me as I headed toward a gated lift near the base of a marble staircase, and I waited until there were several people gathered there before I gave him the news because he’d keep his tantrum to himself if there were witnesses.

“There’s a slight catch,” I said. “We have to share a room, but there are two beds, so don’t make a big deal out of it.”

“I wouldn’t dream of it.” He then suggested we take the
stairs, as if he were unaware that I was loaded down with luggage. That’s how I knew he was ticked.

We found Room 220 halfway down the upstairs hallway,
directly across from a nook housing a statue of a bored looking goddess. I unlocked the door and let Edward

“Good grief.”

I left the luggage and nudged past him. The first thing to
assault my eyes was the wallpaper. Bunches of whimsical bluebells cascaded down the walls. Deep royal-blue velvet curtains accented two queen-sized beds covered in sky-blue quilts, and an oval throw rug made of various shades of blue spiraling out of control looked like it had been inspired by a drug-induced nightmare.

“It’s colorful.” I went back for our bags and set them down on the floor next to a loveseat bulging with large, stuffed pillows. It resembled a blueberry about to pop.

“It looks like it was decorated by Picasso,” Edward said.

“Yeah, yeah. I get it. During his Blue Period. Hilarious.
But don’t think I’m going to wrangle us another room,
because this place is packed.”

I sized up the cherry wood armoire, offered as a humble
substitute for closet space. I could see we’d have to fight to the death for hangers. Edward refused to let me wear
anything convenient that I could fold and put into a drawer, like sweatpants or jeans, while I was on duty.

While he carried his precious laptop to a writing table
that stood in a small enclave in the corner, I dug out our
shaving kits, put them in the bathroom, and returned.

Edward pulled back the curtains and looked out a set of
French doors that opened onto a balcony. A small circular table and two rattan chairs peered out from under mounds of snow.

“I imagine the place looks much better in the spring,” I
said, as I joined him to study the advertised view of expansive gardens and manicured lawn, now indiscernible under layers of white.

He gave a long and dissatisfied sigh.

“It’s bleak,” I said. “I’ll admit that. But it’s the middle of a
winter snowstorm, which has its own beauty, and once the weather clears, the sun will shine, and the ground will sparkle like diamonds.”

He grunted.

“It’s pristine, just like it must have been when Victorians walked the earth. Your group will love it.”

I took off my leather jacket and folded it over the arm of
the loveseat. “I’m starved. Let’s find the restaurant.” I headed for the front door. “I can unpack when we get back.”

“My shirts will get wrinkled.”

“Then I’ll order an iron from housekeeping.”

“They serve dinner at eight.” Edward tapped the one-page brochure that housekeeping had left on the desk. “In civilized places, dining is a formal affair. It means something more than shoving a patty of meat down your throat.”

He dug through his carryon bag and pulled out a stack of papers held together with a large clip. It was the dreaded speech.

“Let’s start on page ten.”

“I can’t. Not again. If I hear one more time how I should
never play with a room’s curtains or fiddle with the doors
unless the hostess is present, I’ll lose it.”

He harrumphed, something I swear he must practice
when I’m not around. “At least you’ve been paying attention.”

“I could probably give the speech myself. It’s seared into
my brain.”

“Try clearing your mind. It shouldn’t be that hard.”

“For someone who needs my help, you’re an ingrate.”

I tossed it off as a comment, not intending to spark anything, but since gratitude and manners liked to hang out on the same corner, Edward took it as a personal attack and felt the need to defend his honor.

“I’m paying you for your services.”

“After deducting room and board.”

“If you managed your finances better, you wouldn’t need
to live with me.” He waved his speech. “Or work for me.”

My jaw muscles twitched because that had been a low
blow. In my very first attempt at venture capitalism, my
partner had disappeared with all the money, including thirty thousand dollars that belonged to me. I’d sold everything to pay back the other investors.

I’d also tracked the guy down, and after making it clear without words how disappointed in him I was, I helped send him on a long vacation, courtesy of the State of California. With no money, no home, and no
immediate prospects for employment, I’d accepted Edward’s offer to work for him after his secretary of fifteen years had discovered the opposite sex and decided to get a life.

In other words, not my fault.

My brother didn’t offer an apology. Instead, he said, “I’ll
take the top drawer.”

I finished unpacking my suitcase first just to annoy him,
but I was quick and efficient, and soon I’d finished the job, with everything that should be on hangers in the armoire with less than an inch to spare.

As I closed the top drawer on Edward’s underthings, he said:

“Why don’t you make sure the hotel has the right equipment for my speech?”

“That’s the job of the VPS volunteers,” I protested, but
understanding how Edward’s mind worked, I knew the
outcome of any discussion would have me doing their job to help Edward score brownie points.

“They haven’t arrived yet, or you would have told me. I
want to make sure it’s done properly. Besides, it would be a gracious gesture to help them. I’ll meet you in the dining room at a quarter to eight.”

That’s how I wound up on my way downstairs—alone but
dressed for dinner in a slate-blue suit, white dress shirt, and rose-colored tie.

The maid who serviced our floor was pulling a tray out of
a dumbwaiter. She carried it to the room two doors down
from ours, set the tray on the floor, knocked on the door, and stepped back.

From inside the room, someone jangled a bell with the enthusiasm of a Christmas Santa collecting for charity. The door to the room next to ours opened, and a woman with purple hair marched over to the tray, picked it
up, unlocked the door, and went inside, kicking the door
closed behind her. The ringing stopped.

I grinned, sharing a moment of camaraderie with a fellow

“I’m Nick.”

I held out my hand, and we shook.


I ran an appreciative gaze over her petite figure, skin the
color of latte, and curly brown hair. She wore a traditional uniform—a black dress that ended right above shapely calves, a pure white apron, and a matching cap. I could have pulled it off a costume rack at any theater.

She also had a crooked front tooth that gave her an adorable goofiness, and I thought beneath that professional exterior lurked a woman who wanted to snuggle—or at least wouldn’t slap my face at
the suggestion.

“It’s like watching one of those cuckoo clocks,” she said
with a nod toward the door. “The ones where the soldier
marches out when the clock chimes. They went through the same routine at breakfast and lunch. I’m supposed to set the tray down and knock, then Mrs. Waterford rings the bell and Ms. Mayfield takes it into the room. I suppose I could just leave after I knock, but I can’t resist watching the entertainment.”

“If that’s entertainment, you must be hard up for laughs.”

“I suggested to Ms. Mayfield that it might be more convenient to use the communicating door, but she said that Mrs. Waterford keeps it locked.”

“I shudder to think what she’s hiding,” I said, and Maggie
giggled. Edward’s the only one who doesn’t appreciate
my wit.

“The stories I could tell you about guests of hotels I’ve
worked at. You wouldn’t believe half of them.” She flushed. “I’m so sorry. I didn’t mean—that is, I don’t—”

“No worries,” I soothed. “I’m not a guest here. I’m a prisoner, dragged here by my brother.”

She giggled again, but I could tell she felt she had stuck
her foot in it. “Enjoy your stay, sir,” she said, and I watched her walk back to the head of the stairs, her hips swaying under her crisp black dress. She stopped before a door on the opposite side of the hallway marked Private, and she glanced back once before stepping inside.

I made my way to the staircase. A few ladies in heels
waited for the elevator on the other side of the landing, but I jogged down the marble steps to reach the lobby.

The crowd had cleared up, so I crossed to the front desk and asked Claudia Inglenook if the conference room was ready for the VPS gang.

Her brow wrinkled. “Ready? There’s not much to do. It’s
in the Gold Room at the end of the north wing, but the
waiters won’t set out the water glasses and such until
tomorrow morning.”

“Is the projection screen permanently installed, or will I
have to carry it over there? I’d also like to test the microphone. And I’d like to see where the outlets are so I can position the podium. I don’t want the boss’s laptop to run out of gas before he does.”

Her cheeks flushed a light pink, which would have been
attractive if I hadn’t suspected the cause. I leaned my elbow on the counter. “It will be easier if you take a deep breath and let it all out at once. What do I need to come up with?”

“Well, we don’t have a podium.”

“He can stand and hold his speech. He won’t like it, but he can do it.”

She shuffled a few papers for something to do. “Or a

I saw that one coming. A place that doesn’t have a podium probably isn’t prepared for speakers. “He has plenty of hot air, so we’ll make do.”

She opened her mouth and closed it, and my shoulders

“Okay. I’m going to assume you don’t have a projection
screen.” She nodded. “Is the wall white?”

She shook her head. “Wood paneling.”

I rubbed my hand across the back of my neck. This was a problem. Edward was proud of his samples of early photography, and he had handpicked images to go with his topic.

I wasn’t sure where I was going to come up with a portable wall, but I slapped my palm on the counter twice and thanked Claudia. It wasn’t her problem; it was mine.

I got in contact with Alfred, the doorman who was still
miffed over the missed tip. Once I handed him a twenty, he helped me search a storage room for partitions, screens—or anything that might work as a screen. We found zilch.

I had to give him another twenty in exchange for his oath to rig a white sheet against the wall at the front of the Gold Room by tomorrow morning.

My watch read seven-thirty, so I made my way back to
the dining room to prepare the way for Edward.

Chapter Two

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Reading Order

The Frankie Chandler reading order:

Barking Mad at Murder (1)

A Bird's Eye View of Murder (2)

An Almost Purrfect Murder (3)

What the Cluck? It's Murder (4)

A Scaly Tail of Murder (5)

A Scape Goat for Murder (6)

The Harlow Brothers Reading Order:

Civility Rules (1)

Bad Behavior (2)

Deadly Decorum (3)