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Paperback Storytime With the Millers Book

ISBN: 0962764310

ISBN13: 9780962764318

Storytime With the Millers

(Part of the Miller Family Series)

Amos and his brothers learn a valuable lesson about returning good for evil, in The Indians and the Cookies. Paul, a 3-year-old farm boy, nearly loses his life through disobedience. Betty learns the hard way, that being bossy is not much fun! Storytime with the Millers tells these stories and others, for preschool and primary-aged children. Each story is written in a lively, interesting style Parents will find this an excellent book to read to small...

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Format: Paperback

Condition: Good

$14.59

1 Available

Customer Reviews

5 ratings

for the grandchildren

This book is for my Grandchildren. I haven't read it yet.

Loving, Encouraging and Sweet

We aren't Amish or Mennonite but we LOVE the Millers! Each story teaches a moral lesson, giving appropriate scripture references. You will see your children in the Miller children and you will be refreshed and encouraged by Mom & Dad Miller's patience, love and scriptural knowledge. This book should be a staple in any home where parents are struggling to train their children up in the way they should go.

You'll love this book!

I love all "Millers" books. They are such timeless, interesting, conversation producing stories. Our biggest problem is only reading one story at a time. If you enjoy old fashioned values and long for a time of yesteryear - this book is for you!

Godly stories with practical application.

A story book like this is a great way to introduce a child to the Bible.

Sweet lessons for early readers

For the Christian parent, this is a very good choice for your young reader. There are about 8-10 stories, each centering on a different Bible verse. Although you might be put off by the dress of the family on the cover (I think they're Mennonite), the stories are truly sweet and you can't tell that they're Mennonite except that the families seem to live on a farm. (I don't recall them saying anything about "Uncle Johns," for example.) I have some Rod & Staff books (Little Jewel books) and I found the stories in this Miller book to be better written and, maybe because of that, less didactic and more enjoyable. (Don't get me wrong: we still enjoy some of The Little Jewel books. However, the writing isn't always great and I haven't cared much for the poetry ones. They are also more overtly Mennonite.) The verses are also not obscure ones and the lessons are definitely things you have probably already talked about with your children. For example, there is a story about turning away someone's wrath, a story in which Mama confesses her sin from the past, a story about obedience being the best sacrifice, and a story about a boy overindulging in sweets. Very well done.
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