Coffee Recipes To Enjoy your Cafe

    Coffee Recipes To Enjoy Café

    Coffee Recipes To Enjoy your Cafe
    This superb ebook has an amazing 89 recipes for preparing your coffee. Hot and Cold coffee recipes from all over the world how to prepare and always enjoy your coffee brews.


    Recipes Blue Ribbon Winners

    Recipes Blue Ribbon Winners

    Blue Ribbon Country Fairs Winners Recipes . 490 Award Winning Recipes compiles the very best of recipes from state fairs around the country. From cakes and cookies and breads to jellys and main dishes this one cookbook has it all.


  • Story for children

    Christ for childrenIn the beginning, before the world was made, the Lord Jesus lived in heaven. He lived in that happy place with God. Then God made the world. He told the hills to come up out of the earth, and the seas to run down into the deep places which He had made for them.
    He made the grass, the trees, and all the pretty flowers. He put the sun, the moon, and the stars in the sky. He filled the water with swimming fish, the air with flying birds, and the dry land with walking and creeping animals. And then He said, ‘Let Us make man.’
    Who were meant by ‘Us’? Who was with God when He made the world? It was Jesus.
    The Bible says:
    ‘THE WORD (that means Jesus) WAS WITH GOD, AND THE WORD WAS GOD.

    So after He had made everything else, God made a man, and named him Adam. God put
    Adam into the beautiful Garden of Eden, and at first he was good and very happy. God
    also made a woman, named Eve, to be his wife, and to help him to take care of the
    garden. All the fruit in the garden, except what grew on one tree, was given to Adam and
    Eve to eat; all the animals were their servants; and God was their Friend.
    A wicked angel, who had been turned out of heaven, saw how happy Adam and Eve
    were, and he was angry, and thought, ‘I will make them as bad and unhappy as I am; I
    will make them do what God has told them not to do. Then he will turn them out of
    Eden, and they and their children will be my servants for ever, and I shall be king of the
    So the wicked angel, whose name was Satan, came into Eden. He got Adam and Eve to
    take the fruit which God had told them not to eat, and God had to send them out of the
    beautiful garden; for God had said He would punish Adam and Eve if they took that fruit,
    and God always keeps His word.

  • Christ as role model

    Be like Christ

    I suppose there is almost no one who would deny, if it were put to him, that the greatest
    possible attainment a man can make in this world is likeness to The Lord Jesus Christ.
    Certainly no one would deny that there is nothing but character that we can carry out of
    life with us, and that our prospect of good in any future life will certainly vary with the
    resemblance of our character to that of Jesus Christ, which is to rule the whole future. We
    all admit that; but almost every one of us offers to himself some apology for not being
    like Christ, and has scarcely any clear reality of aim of becoming like Him. Why, we say
    to ourselves, or we say in our practice, it is really impossible in a world such as ours is to
    become perfectly holy. One or two men in a century may become great saints; given a
    certain natural disposition and given exceptionally favouring circumstances, men may
    become saintly; but surely the ordinary run of men, men such as we know ourselves to
    be, with secular disposition and with many strong, vigorous passions—surely we can
    really not be expected to become like Christ, or, if it is expected of us, we know that it is
    impossible. On the contrary, Paul says, “We all,” “we all.” Every Christian has that for a
    destiny: to be changed into the image of his Lord. And he not only says so, but in this one
    verse he reveals to us the mode of becoming like Christ, and a mode, as we shall find, so
    simple and so infallible in its working that a man cannot understand it without renewing
    his hope that even he may one day become like Christ.
    In order to understand this simplest mode of sanctification we must look back at the
    incident that we read in the Book of Exodus (xxxiv. 29-35.). Paul had been reading how
    when Moses came down from the mount where he had been speaking with God his face
    shone, so as to dazzle and alarm those who were near him.
    They at once recognised that that was the glory of God reflected from him; and just as it
    is almost as difficult for us to look at the sun reflected from a mirror as to look directly at
    the sun, so these men felt it almost as difficult to look straight at the face of Moses as to
    look straight at the face of God.



    Fot the Teens and their parents

    Teenagers Guide to Dating

    Dating is one of the most exciting periods of your life. Suddenly, there are new horizons
    before you, friendships flower, your personality blooms, and your sense of being a
    desirable person worthy of affection becomes real. This is a time of great exhilaration,
    splendor, and discovery. To live it fully is to enjoy one of life’s most delightful
    To miss out on dating is a shame and a waste, especially when there is still time to do
    something about it. Dating is an art, and like all arts it must be cultivated to give results.
    Approach it with honesty, enthusiasm, energy, and it begins to take form. And soon you
    have answers to the questions that were worrying you.
    Long before you actually start dating, you dream about it. Wistfully, you see other
    fellows and girls out together on dates, laughing, talking, going places, having a
    seemingly effortless, wonderful time. Before you ever get a date, you see yourself as the
    gallant hero or the glamorous heroine of a romantic situation. You imagine all the right
    words and actions so easily, so vividly, that you can hardly wait to start dating. Yet,
    somewhere inside you anticipate the awkward moments when you will stand tongue-tied
    and clumsy before some very special person, finding that dating is anything but
    wonderful. And so you swing between eagerness and anxiety, impatient to try your wings
    at one moment, and afraid of a take-off in the next.
    When you consider the nature of dating, this emotional see-sawing is quite
    understandable. For dating fun is different from the fun a boy has playing ball with the
    fellows or the joy a girl knows confiding in her closest chum. In dating you are involved
    with persons of the other sex. You are learning about these other special people. And in
    the process you are also discovering a great deal about yourself. You are on the threshold
    of a new kind of experience that is grown-up, romantic, and full of promise for your life
    ahead as a full-fledged adult.
    Probably you are wondering when you can start participating in this new exciting
    experience. For some of you the answer will be easy. If you belong to a closely knit
    group that does everything together, having dates within that circle of familiar friends
    will come naturally and simply. But for the majority of young people the answer is not so


  • Stories to tell your children

    Christian stories from the New Testament to read to your children

    Mother Stories from the New Testament
    A Book of the Best Stories that Mothers can tell their Children

    45 short stories contained within the ‘Holy Bible’ ‘New Testament’


    new mothers guide to the child health

    Learn to detect your baby health problems

    This little ebook has been written for the young and inexperienced mother. It is intended
    to furnish her with that information which the experience and observation of some years
    convince the author, young mothers, almost without any exception, do not possess; and
    yet, from ignorance of which, the constitution of many an infant has received
    irretrievable injury, and life itself but too frequently fallen a sacrifice.
    In the first chapters, devoted to the general management of the child in health, the author
    has endeavoured to teach the young mother, that the prevention of disease is her
    province, not its cure; that to this object all her best efforts must be directed; and,
    moreover, that to tamper with medicine, when disease has actually commenced, is to
    hazard the life of her offspring.
    In the fourth chapter it has been attempted to point out, how the first symptoms of disease
    may be early detected by the parent. The subject has been felt to be a difficult one, and to
    give particular directions quite out of the question; but it is hoped that the suggestions
    thrown out will, in some measure, answer the purpose intended. On the advantage of an
    early and prompt application of remedies in the diseases of childhood, generally so active
    in their progress and severe in their character, it is unnecessary to offer any observation.
    The latter part of the work, consisting of the maternal management of disease, the author
    regards as a subject of high and serious moment. Small as is the attention which has been
    hitherto paid to it, yet, in the diseases of infancy and childhood, how invaluable is a
    careful and judicious maternal superintendence to give effect to the measures prescribed
    by the physician.
    The author has endeavoured to arrange the contents of the work in a manner which shall
    be most easily understood and readily available; and he now publishes it with the desire
    to supply, in some degree, a deficiency in this important department of knowledge.



    like theater read the characters lines

    Children Classics in dramatic form.

    This book is intended to accomplish three distinct purposes: first, to arouse a greater
    interest in oral reading; second, to develop an expressive voice—sadly lacking in the case
    of most Americans; and third, to give freedom and grace in the bodily attitudes and
    movements which are involved in reading and speaking. The stories given are for the
    most part adaptations of favorite tales from folklore,–Andersen, Grimm, Aesop, and the
    Arabian Nights having been freely drawn upon.
    Children are dramatic by nature. They are for the time the kings, the fairies, and the
    heroes that they picture in their imaginations. They are these characters with such
    abandon and with such intense pleasure that the on-looker must believe that nature
    intended that they should give play to this dramatic instinct, not so much formally, with
    all the trappings of the man-made stage, but spontaneously and naturally, as they talk and
    read. If this expressive instinct can be utilized in the teaching of reading, we shall be able
    both to add greatly to the child’s enjoyment and to improve the quality of his oral
    reading. In these days when so many books are hastily read in school, there is a tendency
    to sacrifice expression to the mechanics and interpretation of reading. Those acquainted
    with school work know too well the resulting monotonous, indistinct speech and the selfconscious,
    listless attitude which characterize so much of the reading of pupils in grades
    above the third. It is believed that this little book will aid in overcoming these serious
    faults in reading, which all teachers and parents deplore. The dramatic appeal of the
    stories will cause the child to lose himself in the character he is impersonating and read
    with a naturalness and expressiveness unknown to him before, and this improvement will
    be evident in all his oral reading, and even in his speech.
    The use of the book permits the whole range of expression, from merely reading the
    stories effectively, to “acting them out” with as little, or as much, stage-setting or
    costuming as a parent or teacher may desire. The stories are especially designed to be
    read as a part of the regular reading work. Many different plans for using the book will
    suggest themselves to the teacher. After a preliminary reading of a story during the study
    period, the teacher may assign different parts to various children, she herself reading the
    stage directions and the other brief descriptions inclosed in brackets. The italicized
    explanations in parentheses are not intended to be read aloud; they will aid in giving the
    child the cue as to the way the part should be rendered. After the story has been read in
    this way, if thought advisable it can be played informally and simply, with no attempt at
    costuming or theatric effects. It will often add to the interest of the play to have some of
    the children represent certain of the inanimate objects of the scene, as the forest, the town
    gate, a door, etc. Occasionally, for the “open day,” or as a special exercise, a favorite


  • 195 page eBook Arabian Nights

    The Arabian Nights stories

    This, the “Aldine Edition” of “The Arabian Nights Entertainments,”
    forms the first four volumes of a proposed series of reprints of the
    Standard works of fiction which have appeared in the English language.
    It is our intention to publish the series in an artistic way, well illustrating a text
    typographically as perfect as possible. The texts in all cases will be carefully chosen
    from approved editions.
    The series is intended for those who appreciate well printed and illustrated books, or who
    are in want of a handy and handsome edition of such works to place upon their
    The exact origin of the Tales, which appear in the Arabic as “The Thousand and One
    Nights,” is unknown. The Caliph Haroon al Rusheed, who, figures in so lifelike a manner
    in many of the stories, was a contemporary of the Emperor Charlemagne, and there is
    internal evidence that the collection was made in the Arabic language about the end of
    the tenth century.
    They undoubtedly convey a picturesque impression of the manners, sentiments, and
    customs of Eastern Mediaeval Life.
    The stories were translated from the Arabic by M. Galland and first found their way into
    English in 1704, when they were retranslated from M. Galland’s French text and at once
    became exceedingly popular.
    This process of double translation had great disadvantages; it induced Dr. Jonathan Scott,
    Oriental Professor, to publish in 1811, a new edition, revised and corrected from the Arabic.
    It is upon this text that the present edition is formed.

  • Andersen fairy tales

    Hans Andersen 18 stories collection 68 pages eBook

    The Emperor’s New Clothes
    The Swineherd
    The Real Princess
    The Shoes of Fortune
    The Fir Tree
    The Snow Queen
    The Leap-Frog
    The Elderbush
    The Bell
    The Old House
    The Happy Family
    The Story of a Mother
    The False Collar
    The Shadow
    The Little Match Girl
    The Dream of Little Tuk                                                                                                                                                            The Naughty Boy

  • american fairy tales

    fairy tales collection

    A collection of American Fairy Tales. 68 pages, appropriate for children of All ages. Promote reading habits in your Children and learning to use the reading devices available to read eBooks..


  • Perfect Golf Swing

    Learn to achieve a Good Golf Swing

    Develop a Good Consistent Golf Swing

    It’s Time You Gained an Expert’s Understanding of the Often Misunderstood Game of Golf!

    In reality, there is actually very little you need to learn or know in order to play an excellent game of golf.

    Unfortunately, a general lack of understanding regarding the few key elements that you do need to know prevents many from truly enjoying this great game.

    That in a nutshell, is why I have written “Creating a Perfect, Consistent Swing.” This ebook is designed to clear up the common misunderstandings that are preventing so many from playing good golf.

    In this ebook, you will learn the many different ways you can begin to improve your golf swing and golf game and you will learn to recognize flaws in your game and then how to act aggressively to correct them.