Archive for October, 2016

Kiddos want kittens


Sorry I miss some visits. I have 3-4 windows up at any given time, but it’s hard to catch it all when so much is happening all the time.

Recorded by Sara (Little Darling) & is not affiliated with TK, Shelly or LAPS in any way. I capture vids so others can see it when they have time. There’s confusion about that sometimes, so I wanted to clear that up 🙂
For 2-3 Tiny Kittens cams on one page, go to this TK Fan Page:
BTW, I don’t think Shelly reads these comments on this channel most of the time (that I’m aware of) so if you want her to read your message you can try sending a message to her on her Tiny Kittens Facebook page or e-mail her at [email protected] They might reach her faster than here 🙂



Kittens are cute


اولاد سنو snow kittens


What can I do my lovely kittens

via YouTube Capture

Kittens- Haley Hatfield and McKenzie DIxon

Created with WeVideo Video Editor ( Download Android App at

Ebook: Kittens

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“i told him that it was our custom to bury a warrior’s arms along with him. He seemed inclined to object to this at first, but thinking better of it, he ordered four of his men to take up the coffin, which they did, shoulder high, and marched back to the castle, closely followed by the two chief mourners.”no sooner had we entered the gateway, which was crowded with warriors, than I stumbled against the coffin, and drove it heavily against one of the posts, and, pretending to stretch out my hands to support it, I seized my sword and shield. At the same moment the lid of the coffin flew into the air, the sides burst out, and old Guttorm dropped to the ground, embracing two of the priests so fervently in his descent that they fell on the top of him. I had only time to observe that the nephew caught up his sword and shield as they fell among the wreck, when a shower of blows from all directions called for the most rapid action of eye and limb. Before Guttorm could regain his feet and utter his war-cry, I had lopped off two heads, and the nephew’s sword was whirling round him like lightning flashes, but of course I could not see what he did. The defenders fought bravely, and in the first rush we were almost borne back: but in another moment the two men who had helped us to carry the coffin were alongside of us: and now, having a front of five stout men, we began to feel confident of success. This was turned into certainty when we heard, a minute later, a great rushing sound behind us, and knew that our men were coming on. Old Guttorm swung his battle-axe as if it had been a toy, and, uttering a tremendous roar, cut his way right into the middle of the castle. We all closed in behind him: the foe wavered they gave way at last they turned and fled: for remembering, no doubt, how they had treated the poor house-carle, they knew they had no right to expect mercy. In a quarter of an hour the place was cleared, and the castle was ours.””and what didst thou do with it?” asked Alric, in much excitement.

Audiobook: Little Ducks And Kittens

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When David Trevarrow entered his brother-in-law’s cottage, and told him of his bad fortune, and of his resolution to try his luck next day in the higher mine, little did he imagine that his change of purpose was to be the first step in a succession of causes which were destined to result, at no very distant period, in great changes of fortune to some of his friends in St. Just, as well as to many others in the county.while the miner had been pursuing his toilsome work in the solitude and silence of the level under the sea, as already described, a noble ship was leaping over the Atlantic waves homeward bound to Old England.she was an East-indiaman, under close-reefed sails, and although she bent low before the gale so that the waves almost curled over her lee bulwarks, she rose buoyantly like a seagull, for she was a good ship, stout of plank and sound of timber, with sails and cordage to match.naturally, in such a storm, those on board were anxious, for they knew that they were drawing near to land, and that ‘dear Old England’ had an ugly seaboard in these parts a coast not to be too closely hugged in what the captain styled ‘dirty weather, with a whole gale from the west’ard’ so a good lookout was kept. Sharp eyes were in the foretop looking out for the guiding rays of the Long-ships lighthouse, which illumine that part of our rocky shores to warn the mariner of danger and direct him to a safe harbour. The captain stood on the ‘foge’s’l’ with stern gaze and compressed lip. The chart had been consulted, the bearings correctly noted, calculations made, and leeway allowed for. Everything in fact that could be done by a commander who knew his duty had been done for the safety of the ship so would the captain have said probably, had he lived to be questioned as to the management of his vessel. But everything had not been done. The lead, strange to say, had not been hove. It was ready to heave, but the order was delayed. Unaccountable fatality! The only safe guide that remained to the good ship on that wild night was held in abeyance. It was deemed unnecessary to heave it yet, or it was troublesome, and they would wait till nearer the land. No one now can tell the reasons that influenced the captain, but the lead was not used

Kittens snuggling

8/28/16 Foster kittens, Jupiter and Athena, are best friends and Jupiter loved sleeping on top of Athena
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