Book 2: The Milks been stolen again

Tony HutterSKU: STC3577 ISBN: 9781846253577



This book, sequel to 'How a spider saved a man's life', began as a series of children's talks based on the life of C.H. Spurgeon, each one endeavouring to teach a particular truth rooted in Scripture. Spurgeon himself had a great love for children. He founded an orphanage, and regularly visited the children there.

They would throng around him and he knew virtually all of them by name.

On one occasion, when Spurgeon was in Menton in France, a boy in the orphanage died. Spurgeon in response wrote to all the boys in the orphanage, "I cannot bear to think of one boy going from the orphanage to hell; that would be terrible indeed! I often think about you all. I want to see you all happy here and hereafter."

This book is written with the hope and prayer that children may be led by the Lord to find salvation in Christ, and learn truths from the Bible that will help them to live for His glory.

About the Author:

Tony Hutter was born in London, and converted when a young teenager. After theological training, he had a pastorate in Bedfordshire, after which he spent some years in Local Government. Returning to the ministry, he had pastorates in Newcastle-upon-Tyne and Perth in Scotland. He is now retired, but continues to preach the Word of God. His interest in C.H. Spurgeon was aroused during his years of training,for it was at this time that Iain Murray's book 'The Forgotten Spurgeon' was published. Tony has been married to Sally for over forty years, and they have 2 children and 2 grandchildren.


Payment & Security

American Express Apple Pay Diners Club Discover Google Pay Maestro Mastercard PayPal Shop Pay Union Pay Visa

Your payment information is processed securely. We do not store credit card details nor have access to your credit card information.

Customer Reviews

Based on 1 review
Biblical truth

This book is the second compilation of brief stories for children based on events from Spurgeon's life. Initially prepared as a series of children's talks, each story conveys a biblical truth. Spurgeon himself loved children and gave his time in prayer and in letter writing to encourage, challenge and minister to many of them. The book is most appropriate for children aged 5-11, although only more confident readers could read it independently. Ideally this could be read to the whole family, or used in children's work.' - Grace Magazine - Feb 2013 - Joanna Gulliford, Bristol

You may also like

Recently viewed