John Henry Warden was a carpenter by trade; he was a well-to-do workman, employed constantly in a profitable and moneymaking business. God had also endowed him with excellent mental and physical powers. Sickness was unknown to this man, and as to the many heart-aches which come into the daily measure of most other lives, they were strangers to his nature. He did not understand moping; he had no sympathy with gloom. He considered himself a successful man, he was also ambitious; he meant, if he lived, to leave this world in a much higher position than when he had entered it. He was very much respected by his neighbours, for he was a strictly honourable, upright, and honest man. But though respected he was not loved. It was his misfortune that never yet in all his life had he either awakened or given love. And yet he was not without those closest ties which knit hearts to hearts. He had been a husband; he was now a widower and a father. He had married a young and beautiful girl, a sensitive creature who needed love as the plants need sunshine. She lived with him for a little over ten years, all the time, year after year, fading slowly but surely.
It's late at night and your strange pale neighbor next door needs someone to watch little Johnny. What happens during a thunderstorm when little Johnny is hungry and you're fresh out of baby formula? Will Karen be able to keep him under control until sunrise? For someone so young, little Johnny seems to have incredible strength.
From two of the worldâ€™s best-loved picture-book creators, an absolute gem for new-siblings-to-be.
I'm the Cat in the Hat.
It is the most anticipated royal baby for over 30 years and the Daily Mirror is producing a special souvenir magazine to celebrate the arrival of the heir to the throne. The 84-page publication will tell the full story of the Duchess of Cambridge's pregnancy and how the baby's arrival was greeted within the family and around the country. We consider how William and Kate, the most modern of royal couples, might raise their first child and break from some long-established traditions. Using rare and unseen images from the magnificent Mirror archive, plus newspaper stories from the time, the magazine also takes a look at how the births of previous royal babies were reported. Priced GBP4.99, this is sure to be a must-have souvenir for any royal -watcher. Please note this is a magazine and not a book.
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