See where Satan wants to pull you into sin and slavery. Therefore, little children, return to my heart so that I can lead you to my Son Jesus who is the Way, the Truth and the Life. Thank you for having responded to my call. Our Lady's 2nd of the month, Monthly Message To Mirjana Dear children, I have called you and am calling you anew to come to know my Son, to come to know the truth. I am with you and am praying for you to succeed.
My children, you must pray much in order to have all the more love and patience; to know how to endure sacrifice and to be poor in spirit. Through the Holy Spirit, my Son is always with you. His Church is born in every heart that comes to know Him. Pray that you can come to know my Son; pray that your soul may be one with Him.
That is the prayer and the love which draws others and makes you my apostles. I am looking at you with love, with a motherly love. I know you; I know your pain and sorrows, because I also suffered in silence.
My faith gave me love and hope. I repeat, the Resurrection of my Son and my Assumption into Heaven is hope and love for you. Therefore, my children, pray to come to know the truth; to have firm faith which will lead your heart and which will transform your pain and sufferings into love and hope.
Thank you. Pray for Priests. In a letter Benedict XVI expressed his satisfaction for the campaign for Eucharistic adoration and spiritual "maternity" for the sanctification of the world's priests. The campaign calls especially for "women consecrated" to spiritually adopt priests to help them, through their self-offering, prayer, and penance. This part of my letter is only intended for your eyes.
I hope I shall soon feel better, but I have suffered a good deal of late. God bless you, my dear, dear Sister, and all my friends. May you all enjoy health and happiness is the sincerest prayer of. I feel truly grateful to you, my dearest Father, for your very kind and affectionate letter, I am delighted to hear you are quite recovered from your long and tedious attack of gout, and I trust you will enjoy a double proportion of good health this Winter.
I shall study to observe the very good advice you were so kind as to give me in your letter respecting mine, indeed I never knew what a blessing it is to enjoy good health till I was deprived of it for a short time. I suffered a good deal of sickness during my voyage across the Atlantic, but thank God, I am now quite well. We got to Petersburg at the most favourable time of the year, I am told the weather was uncommonly warm in the latter end of the season, indeed, since I came here some days have been as warm as the weather in May in Ireland.
A great many of the inhabitants have been ill, some not yet quite recovered. The invalids all seem to wish for frost now, we have had a little already, but I think the weather just now delightful, the air is so clear and dry, and what we would think rather unusual in Ireland, the dust is in great abundance on the roads. However, the weather is very variable, one day will be very warm and the next quite the reverse, but I shall take care and suit my dress to the changes of the season.
I intend keeping a journal of the weather for your amusement, I would like to compare the differences of the two climates. I am delighted to hear that you approve of my dear James's choice, 1 I hope most sincerely he maybe successful in everything he undertakes, I always thought, and think so still, that James will-be an honour to his family. I shall be quite proud of him when I return. I perfectly agree with you in your opinion of Mr. John Oliver, he is gentle, good-natured and obliging, he was uncommonly kind and attentive to me when in Baltimore, he told me he had some thoughts of going to Ireland in Spring.
The family are very much esteemed and liked by all the respectable people in Baltimore, and deservedly so. Robert Oliver is a most excellent man, how delightful it would be for their poor old mother to see them!
They live in the greatest style you can imagine. Oh, my dearest Sir; I hope all your fears respecting war are without foundation. I never felt the least interest about politics before, but now I do, but Mr. Cumming says the American people have been talking in just the same manner for four or live years past.
It is a dreadful thing to think of, two nations going to war with one another who are so nearly connected as the Americans and English.
Provisions are cheaper here than in Ireland, our flour is superior to anything I ever saw, potatoes are tolerably good, but they will not keep so well during the Winter as in Ireland. You can get excellent green tea for about five shillings a pound. Wines are far more reasonable here than with you, Madeira is the kind that is generally drunk, I would far rather have gooseberry, but this shows what a bad taste I have.
We had champagne, claret and Madeira at Mr. We have been at church every Sunday since we came, our clergyman is a Mr. Linn, and is a bad an orator as I would wish to hear. I know I am not easily pleased, but poor Mr. Linn's is not calculated to charm anyone that had ever been accustomed to hear good preaching. You will think me severe but I cannot help it, however I am determined to attend regularly and perhaps I shall get reconciled to Mr.
Linn's performances. Shall I or shall I not receive the Sacrament here? You will tell me what I ought to do. Cumming has begun to read the "History of Virginia" to me, I like it very much.
He has a pretty good collection of books, and there is a public library in Petersburg of which Mr. Cumming is a member. They have got Marshall's "Life of Washington" which I intend reading.
It contains an excellent account of America which I should like very well to be acquainted with, for I like the country and I admire the people whom I have met with extremely. The American ladies are in general gentle and elegant to their manners, and most of those I have the pleasure of knowing appear to be accomplished and well-informed. I hope to derive great improvement from their society, as we have a good many of this description in Petersburg, who have waited on me.
James Cumming 4 who lives about half a mile from: this has got what would be a very good garden if cultivated and taken care of. Cumming intends to take it from him, as his brother has no use for it. I mean to turn gardener and have it kept in nice order and I think it would be both healthful and amusing for me to attend to it.
There is nothing in it at present but a few greens. I do not intend putting flowers down as we have a little place for them before the parlour windows, but merely make a vegetable garden of it. I did not pay as much attention as I might have done when at home to your methods of gardening, but still I think I know something about it.
However, a little experience will soon teach me. I should like to have some of your nice broccoli seed to sow if I live till Winter, though if I remember right you sowed yours the latter end of last Summer. I do not know whether or not I can get some of the same here.
Cumming tells me that all kinds of vegetables are very plenty in Spring and Summer. I should apologise to you, my dear Father, for troubling you with all my foolish thoughts but I know you too well to be afraid on that score. Write often to me, my dear Father, for you cannot think how much I am gratified by your kind letters, and I will study to be all you wish me.
I was telling Mr. Cumming that this is the first letter I ever wrote to you. When we were away from home Margaret always had to write, being much better at the business than I was, but I hope to improve in the delightful art of letter-writing, as well as in many things which I am ignorant of. I wrote a long letter to Margaret some time ago, in which I attempted to give her a description of our journey from New York to Petersburg.
You will not have to complain of my not writing frequently, for I am never so happy as when so employed. Farewell, my dearest Father! That you may enjoy every happiness is the sincere prayer of. Andrew Craig. I wish you had seen me, my beloved Margaret, when I received all your welcome letters. I was above stairs at the time, busily engaged in putting up bed curtains. Cumming had been looking all over the house for me, at last he came upstairs, and after standing for a minute, without any preface he took out the welcome packets.
I knew immediately who they were from, I made one spring across the bed, and as I sat down to read them there was not a happier creature in America. I felt real joy, for it was so long since I. I have written to Miss McCully, M.
The last long letter which I wrote to you has not left Baltimore yet, I suppose. If you feel the degree of joy when you receive one of my letters as I do when I hear from you it will not be my fault if you do not hear often. I am determined to write once every month, perhaps oftener, and I hope you will do the same.
I have now got over all my fatigue, and at present enjoy excellent health. I have a good many visits and I will have more. I like the Petersburg ladies very much indeed, from what I can see there seems to be a pleasing Society here, but I will try and give you a description of those who have already called on me.
First, then there was Mrs. Colquhoun, who is almost a next door neighbour, and Mrs. Bell, who I think will be my great favourite here. She is an elegant American, pleasing, gentle in her manners, she lives at a charming place called Blandford, about half a mile from Petersburg.
I have been there twice, she has no children, and has therefore time to cultivate a charming garden, which is in the nicest order. Bell is brother to the gentleman who died in London. Bell has some fine lemon and orange trees, which are most beautiful at present. Two of them belong to Mr. Cumming and I think there are two dozen large oranges on one of the trees.
Some are ripe and they look delightful, Mrs. Bell is keeping them till we get some place to put them in. She has got a great variety of fruit trees of all descriptions in her garden. So much for my favourite, Mrs. Colquhoun is pleasing, but not so elegant in her manners as Mrs. Bell, she however, appears to be gentle, and I am sure I shall like her. Now to give you an adequate description of one of my own countrywoman, who was my next visitor. She was a Mrs.
Moore, who lives very near me. She has resided twenty years in America, but she is completely Irish in her manners, which I like very much.
She is a great, large, fat, bouncing-looking woman, appears to be perfectly good-natured, and extremely obliging to me indeed, but I come from Ireland, and that is my recommendation with Mrs. When she came to see me she shook hands, and welcomed me to Petersburg in the true Irish mode of hospitality. She is a complete national character and I like her very much. She is an old acquaintance of Mr.
Cumming's, and seems to have taken quite a fancy to me. She told him he was quite right in bringing a wife from Ireland. She is to have a ball next week, to which I shall be invited. My next visitors were Mrs. Anderson and Miss Hexatt. She is rather an elderly lady and lives with her brother in a pleasant spot a short distance from town, called Strawberry Hill. I was there last Sunday, she seems to be pleasing in her manners. She is an Englishwoman.
Anderson is a well-informed, elegant, American, she also lives out of town. Robinson called the other day, she lives near me, I cannot as yet judge of her as I have only seen her once, but I think her a pleasing young woman.
This is a list of my visitors as yet. Some of the ladies are prevented calling through illness. I think I shall have a pleasant society. This, my beloved Margaret, is my birthday, 7 and l know you will all think of poor Mary. God knows what may happen before another year.
Who could have told me this day twelve months that I would spend my next birthday in America. I hope to hear from you, my darling Margaret, very soon, it is a long time since your letter was written. Oh that I was with you to tell you a hundred little things I cannot write so well about.
You will see my letter to Miss McCully. I cannot tell you how much both Mr. Cumming and I were astonished to hear that Mr. Richardson's marriage had not, nor was not to take place. Cumming met with him in Liverpool the day before we sailed and he then appeared to be in wedding haste, for he would hardly stop to speak to him. Cumming desires his most affectionate love to you all. You are a great favourite of his. You cannot think how much better he looks than when he was in Ireland, he has got quite fat, and enjoys uninterrupted good health.
He is the picture of happiness. Apropos of a picture, I will not get mine done till I regain my healthy looks again. Cumming has me weighed the other day, and I am seven stone and a half. I was once nearly nine. He is ten pounds more than when he left America. Tell my darling Rachel I am delighted to hear how much she is improved since I saw her. My next letter will partly be to her. Tell her I will bring her a little present when I return.
Give my kindest love to my dear James, I shall write to him some time soon. I intend writing to Mrs. Cumming to-morrow. Farewell, my beloved, darling Margaret! I will spend many happy days with you yet.
Write soon, and tell me everything. Have you heard from them lately? I have been engaged these two days writing to my Lisburn and Armagh friends, and I now take up my pen to write a few lines to my dearest James, my old and loved correspondent. I am sure you would be pleased to hear that after encountering the dangers of a tempestuous voyage at sea and a fatiguing one by land, that I am now comfortably fixed in my new place of residence.
I cannot express the joy I felt when after being buffetted and tossed about for five long weeks on the great Atlantic, I again got in sight of dear terra firma. I was as sick as possible during the voyage and sea-sickness is the most unpleasant and dispiriting kind that I ever suffered.
I wish my dear James saw how comfortably I am settled in my new habitation. Everything in it is as neat as possible. I am very much pleased with America and the people I have met with I like and admire very much-indeed.
The American ladies are in general elegant, accomplished and well-informed. Their manners are extremely pleasing, there are a good many of this description in Petersburg who have visited me since I arrived, and I think I shall have a very pleasing society. I was quite delighted with the view of New York, the-harbour and surrounding country; on our sailing up the river Hudson there was nothing that attracted or pleased me so much as the immense tracts of country covered with woods.
I can give you no idea of the beauty and endless variety of the colouring and form of the trees. On my arrival the woods appeared in all their magnificence and charmed me more than anything I ever saw. The trees assume a much more brilliant appearance here than in Ireland, but I was delighted with everything I saw then being completely tired looking at the wide Atlantic for such a length of time.
The principal towns in America are very handsome, some of the public buildings are extremely beautiful and the houses have all a clean nice look, owing I suppose to the inhabitants burning wood instead of coals. Philadelphia is thought to be the handsomest town, it is built in the most regular manner, but I admire New York more, the situation is beautiful. I never was so pleased with an actor in my life as with Cook.
There is a theatre here but it is not open just now. We were at Covent Garden when we were in London, I was delighted with it of course, but indeed, my dear James, we went to so many curiosities when in that great metropolis that my poor head was quite bewildered, I never was in a place that I would like to live in so little as London. Our climate here in some respects is pleasanter than in Ireland, particularly at this season of the year.
The weather at present is clear, dry, and in the middle of the day as warm as in the month of April with you. But I will be better enabled to tell you how I like it when I spend a summer here.
I am glad you are determined studying law, and if the best wishes for your success in everything you undertake would be of any use to you be assured you possess my most earnest prayers, for your happiness and prosperity. I often anticipate the joyful meeting we shall all have if we live to return to my dear native country, and I trust and hope you will then be Councillor Craig.
I hope I shall hear from you soon, it is impossible to conceive the joy I feel when I receive a letter from Ireland. When you write tell me all the news you can think of for every trifle is interesting to me now that I am so far from all of you. How are the Miss Wallaces? Cumming joins me in the best wishes for your health and happiness, and believe me, my beloved James, your sincerely attached,.
James Craig. I received your last letter, my beloved Margaret, on Christmas morning, just as we were sitting down to breakfast. It was the most acceptable gift I could have received. By this time you will have got my first letter from Petersburg, and I hope you will soon receive the last I wrote.
There is a ship to sail from Baltimore to Liverpool in a few days, which I hope will take this safely to you. I am rejoiced to hear that you and all my dear friends are well, that you may all enjoy health and happiness is my most earnest prayer.
I know, my dear Margaret, you will be glad to hear that I am in perfect health at present. I was never better in my life than I have been for the last six weeks. I believe it is in some degree owing to the delightful dry clear weather we have. Winter has not commenced here yet, we have had very little rain since I came here. The weather at present is remarkably clear, dry and pleasant.
There is plenty of dust on the roads. W e have had a few very cold days lately, this climate is more changeable than in Ireland. To give you an idea of how much it is so I will tell you of the changes we had in the short space of three days. The Sunday before Christmas was as mild and warm as in the month of May. Monday it rained from morning till night, and on Tuesday the frost was so intense that the water was frozen during the day in my room. I have begun to keep a journal of the weather to send to my Father, I wish you would do the same, I should like to compare the difference of the two climates.
Yesterday was my beloved Margaret's birthday, we drank your health, and many returns of it, which I trust you will see. I hope I will live to celebrate many of them with you in my dear Ireland, 1 I have had a great many visitors since I wrote last, indeed, the ladies are remarkably kind and attentive to me, I never met with more pleasing people. I have got several little presents sent me by some of them, knowing I was a young beginner. Retrieved May 26, Retrieved February 7, Retrieved October 15, Archived from the original on June 30, Retrieved June 30, Retrieved September 10, Universal Pictures.
Screen Rant. Retrieved November 6, Oxygen Universal Kids. Universal Television Universal Content Productions. Asia Australia Europe Telemundo Africa. EMKA, Ltd. Categories : Lists of films by studio Universal Pictures films American films by studio. Namespaces Article Talk.
The Battle of Bull Run. Back to Life. Lucille Love, Girl of Mystery. Neptune's Daughter. The Spy. The Trey o' Hearts. When Bess Got in Wrong. The Master Key. The Opened Shutters.
Called Back. When Lizzie Got Her Polish. Three Bad Men and a Girl. The Phantom of the Violin. The Silent Command. The White Terror. The Marble Heart. The Scandal. The Garden of Lies. The Earl of Pawtucket. The Scarlet Sin. A Little Brother of the Rich. The Suburban. Under Southern Skies. The Wolf of Debt. The Woman Who Lied. The Man of Shame. The Campbells are Coming. The College Orphan.
The Frame-Up. My Old Dutch. The Supreme Test. The White Scar. The Primrose Path. Lord John in New York. The Nature Man. The Man Inside. A Soul Enslaved. The Path of Happiness. A Knight of the Range. Hop, the Devil's Brew. The Sphinx. The Wrong Door. The Pipe Dream. The Grip of Jealousy. The Lords of High Decision. The Target. The Strength of the Weak. The Yaqui. The Flirt. The Dumb Girl of Portici. John Needham's Double. The Gay Lord Waring.
Where Are My Children? The Crippled Hand. The Adventures of Peg o' the Ring. The Gilded Spider. A Huntress of Men. A Youth of Fortune. A Son of the Immortals. The Iron Hand. Naked Hearts. The Eye of God. The Madcap. Bobbie of the Ballet. The Man from Nowhere. The Three Godfathers. The Way of the World. The Love Girl. The Grasp of Greed. The Seekers. The Silent Battle. The Secret of the Swamp. The Mark of Cain. Bettina Loved a Soldier. A Yoke of Gold. The Pool of Flame.
The Girl of Lost Lake. The Narrow Path. The Unattainable. The Whirlpool of Destiny. Behind the Lines. Saving the Family Name. The Evil Women Do. If My Country Should Call.
The Chalice of Sorrow. A Romance of Billy Goat Hill. The Social Buccaneer. The Black Sheep of the Family. The End of the Rainbow. The Isle of Life. The Place Beyond the Winds. The Heritage of Hate. The Stranger from Somewhere. The Devil's Bondwoman. The Measure of a Man. The Bugler of Algiers. The Eagle's Wings. The Sign of the Poppy. The People vs. John Doe. The Morals of Hilda. The Price of Silence. The Honor of Mary Blake. A Child of Mystery. The Right to Be Happy.
The Piper's Price. Her Soul's Inspiration. The Devil's Pay Day. The Mysterious Mrs. The Scarlet Crystal. The Reward of the Faithless.
The Terror. The Man Who Took a Chance. The War of the Tongs. The Girl and the Crisis. The Saintly Sinner.
The Boy Girl. The Gates of Doom. Hell Morgan's Girl. The Voice on the Wire. The Fighting Gringo. The Gift Girl. The Bronze Bride. The Flower of Doom. The Girl in the Checkered Coat. The Hero of the Hour. The Clock. Eternal Love. The Hand That Rocks the Cradle. The Phantom's Secret. The Flashlight. The Circus of Life. A Doll's House. The Field of Honor. The Flame of Youth. The Little Orphan. A Kentucky Cinderella. The Gray Ghost. The Plow Woman.
The Car of Chance. The Reed Case. The Greater Law. The Double Standard. The Rescue. The Little Terror. A Wife on Trial. The Clean-Up. The Show Down. The Midnight Man. The Lair of the Wolf. The Man Without a Country. The Little Pirate. A Stormy Knight. The Mysterious Mr.
The Spindle of Life. The Edge of the Law. Sirens of the Sea. The Secret Man. The Spotted Lily. The Girl Who Won Out. The Desire of the Moth. The Man Trap. A Marked Man. The Co-Respondent. The Price of a Good Time. The Lash of Power. The Man from Montana. The Savage. A Soul for Sale. The Winged Mystery. The Raggedy Queen. The Door Between.
The Silent Lady. The Scarlet Car. The Girl by the Roadside. The High Sign. The Wolf and His Mate. The Fighting Grin. The Phantom Riders. The Grand Passion. The Wife He Bought. New Love For Old. The Flash of Fate. The Rough Lover. The Doctor and the Woman. The Girl in the Dark. The Wine Girl. Fast Company. The Magic Eye. The Red, Red Heart. The Risky Road. A Rich Man's Darling. The Scarlet Drop. The Marriage Lie. A Mother's Secret. The Two-Soul Woman. The Guilt of Silence.
The Bride's Awakening. A Broadway Scandal. The Eagle. The City of Tears. The Empty Cab. The Deciding Kiss. The Dream Lady. The Love Swindle. A Woman's Fool. The Brazen Beauty. A Society Sensation. The Velvet Hand.
The Lure of Luxury. The Yellow Dog. The Cabaret Girl. The Yanks Are Coming. Documentary . The Nature Girl. The Game's Up. The Millionaire Pirate. The Heart of Humanity. The Sealed Envelope. The Little White Savage. The Wicked Darling.
A Taste of Life. The Light of Victory. The Silk Lined Burglar. The Exquisite Thief. The Big Little Person. The Blinding Trail. The track was tapped as the group's third single. Melodically there wasn't a great deal to this one - basically an extended, percussion heavy tune with the title track repeated time after time.
That said, it was catchy and a fun tune. With a killer hook, this is probably one of the tracks I would have tapped as a single. Brian Wilson would have been proud. One of the album highlights. Who Knows What I Need? Another one that would have made a dandy single probably would have been easier to just point out the isolated ones that were radio-ready.
Nice driving melody with one of those uplifting, back--to-nature lyrics that were popular in the early-'70s. One of the few missteps on the collection. Great tune and the faux Flamenco touches should have made it a major UK hit.
Stamford Bridge('s) Album Come Up And See Us Sometime %2F The First Day Of Your Life. Listen to all tracks of Come Up And See Us Sometime %2F The First Day Of Your Life for free. Reissue of two albums on a single CD. "Come Up And See Us Sometime" originally released in , "The First Day Of Your Life" originally released in