Concordance for But Thy love and Thy grace / by Francis J. Finn ; with illustrations by Charles C. Svendsen.

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1.   details/butthylovethygraOOfinn "BUT THY LOVE AND THY GRACE" Father Finn ii BUT THY L
2. E AND THY GRACE" Father Finn ii BUT THY LOVE AND THY GRACE" BY FRANCIS J. FINN, S.J.
3. SI " So Regina read the stanza a second time " 59 91 105 " At the mention of her nam
4. e mention of her name Regina arose " "' Peace, be still !' " " * Don't cry, please,'
5. up for the last landing " 133 ^'But Thy Love and Thy Grace.^' I. "What on? course. s
6. I. "What on? course. should you take a chance the Why, It's diamond ring, of only ten
7. It's diamond ring, of only ten cents a chance, and there's nothing near as nice in th
8. eaker was a young lady pre- siding over one of the prettiest and gayest booths in t
9. a pleasing face. The features "BUT THY LOVE AND THY GRACE." were refined, the eyes,
10. y from dark silken arched lashes upon a world which wondered why face ill. and habit
11. world which wondered why face ill. and habit should correspond so " I " I might as i
12. m book offered her money. ri3l "BUT THY LOVE AND THY GRACE.» "There, now," she adde
13. r I concerned, am through with it." The chance taken, Miss Margaret Dalton, who was Pr
14. dly. She was touched by the the fragile beauty of girl. working- " Wouldn't you " like
15. said. They all say it is a very pretty one." " Thank I you," " answered I Regina,
16. d don't want to take up your val'- able time." Regina said able." " varable " for "
17. y she was using her best [13] «BUT THY LOVE AND THY GRACE." words, and pronouncing
18. accord- ing to her lights, " Oh, it it will be a pleasure to ! me to show to you "
19. ng to her lights, " Oh, it it will be a pleasure to ! me to show to you " said Miss Dalt
20. hand and leading her toward that thing beauty, the Young one's Ladies' Sodality Booth
21. her toward that thing beauty, the Young one's Ladies' Sodality Booth. way through t
22. urging crowd all around and about them; many holding " bats " in their hands, many s
23. ; many holding " bats " in their hands, many struggling to buy them; little boys who
24. ughing each waiting for her ; «BUT THY LOVE AND THY GRACE.* turn to hand him her ch
25. VE AND THY GRACE.* turn to hand him her chance-book young men smilingly to impress som
26. was endeavoring raffling them with the idea which she was void in their lives that
27. would fill a — all these things made progress onward It a thing which required vigila
28. is they intend spending (and strong of will and armed in triple brass he who goes n
29. es not beyond the limit he has "BUT THY LOVE AND THY set himself), the rest is a If
30. rrow carfare to get An hour in a bazaar life is a crowded hour of joyous — an hour
31. in consequence, stand repe[i6] "BUT THY LOVE AND THY tition : GRACE.'» all this in
32. hom the young men [17] of the <LOVE AND THY GRACE." and of city worshiped,
33. hin- and Miss Dalton their free to let progress without drance. They were standing pres
34. arge show-case of the won- drous booth. state, in the very center of the case, its ou
35. ue, fluffy, satin-lined [i8] " "BUT THY LOVE AND THY GRACE." box, gleamed the diamon
36. opened the [19] case, and, ; «BUT THY LOVE AND THY GRACE." taking the ring from it
37. t least, so thought a genial old Irish- man, who had just lightened his purse and h
38. ned his purse and his heart by taking a chance on green a picture rich in reds and des
39. uld be your shinin' eyes all lookin* at time, the and wouldn't be lookin' all, at th
40. n' all, at the ring at at all." The old man was [20] then captured by " Regina look
41. , intently, hungrily " p 20. ; "BUT THY LOVE AND THY GRACE." a woman with a book, an
42. a woman with a book, and so missed the chance of commenting on the must be rich blush
43. your [23] face very* well, ; ! "BUT THY LOVE AND THY GRACE." too," answered Miss Dal
44. you at church Saturday evening. You're one " of his penitents, aren't " " you ? to
45. him for a year.'* He has done a lot of good to me. every week." He makes me come Mi
46. diamond ring. Miss Dalton be- longed to one of the leading Catholic families of the
47. he could go out of her [24] own walk of life "BUT THY LOVE AND THY GRACE." into the
48. t of her [24] own walk of life "BUT THY LOVE AND THY GRACE." into the slums without
49. he age of thirteen, and doubtless for a time she promised to go wrong, and become co
50. rds of three syllables. [25] " "BUT THY LOVE AND THY GRACE." think I'll cultivate he
51. " she said aloud. telling " " Would you mind yours " ? Oh, no. I'm Regina O'Connell.
52. fair we should ance, Regina. know each other, since we sit beside I'm glad to each o
53. r, since we sit beside I'm glad to each other in the church so often. Do you week " I
54. Margaret. took Father McNichols a long time to get^ me to do it. You see, I used ni
55. ose balls are horrible." [26] «BUT THY LOVE AND THY GRACE." "You went ** didn't I I
56. you to them, ; dare say." No but had no sense — not that I've " much now, for that
57. — not that I've " much now, for that matter." How long have you been work- ing?" "S
58. s then thirteen I — don't be shocked, mind a I've lie miss, but less didn't more o
59. . Oh, [27] she's so lovely " " "BUT THY LOVE AND THY GRACE." and so and she's patien
60. she's patient. She never complains, and time. never asks for anything; praying nearl
61. your sister alone all day ? Most of the time she is is, miss. But she says she never
62. Lasance's book that's " ? "I think the one. A lady was in the house about a year a
63. appened to see [28] and sent ; "BUT THY LOVE AND THY GRACE." her it the book. She re
64. oon she reads I story-books part of the time, and, think, she does a lot of praying.
65. t work, and some of them use pretty bad language. heart, every " But they are good of th
66. d language. heart, every " But they are good of them." at one I'm sure they are," sa
67. every " But they are good of them." at one I'm sure they are," said Miss Dal; ton
68. ck, they took turns in [29] " «BUT THY LOVE AND THY GRACE." staying up with her, tw
69. the usual. derful wonis how kind every one to us ! " Won't you please take her the
70. es again outrivaling the diamond, " how good and last you are hasn't ! She just love
71. had better the way, would you go." " By mind my " calling to see your sister [30] so
72. ee your sister [30] some day } "BUT THY LOVE AND THY GRACE." " Mind ?' I I was tempt
73. e day } "BUT THY LOVE AND THY GRACE." " Mind ?' I I was tempted to ast you, but *' d
74. the way, miss, let you were to me have one I of those books with chances on the di
75. lton could forgive more than " If " you will ; out this book," she said, benefactor
76. be very grateful to you." [30 "BUT THY LOVE AND THY GRACE." " I " think I can do it
77. t enough to spend. But there are plenty will of them who I'm ring, only be too glad
78. y be too glad to take a few chances, no matter on what. going to talk up the diamond a
79. up the diamond and I'm sure ested." it will get them inter- Miss Dalton had not qui
80. uite suc- ceeded in dismissing from her imagination this poor, bright-eyed, girl, eager whe
81. ss Dalton, ' greeted her. *' this is no time ' for contemplation. [32] Action is the
82. templation. [32] Action is the "BUT THY LOVE AND THY GRACE/' order of the hour. I am
83. should, of women, be up and doing." " I will act on your advice at once. Father. Her
84. d do with a diamond ring ? I How- ever, will take a few chances." Father Mc Nichols
85. O'Connell ? Never heard of her in " my life." But you have heard her many a [33] "
86. r in " my life." But you have heard her many a [33] " "BUT THY LOVE AND THY GRACE."
87. u have heard her many a [33] " "BUT THY LOVE AND THY GRACE." time, Father. girl, She
88. a [33] " "BUT THY LOVE AND THY GRACE." time, Father. girl, She's a Httle workingof
89. ther. girl, She's a Httle workingof and one your penitents." " Then she must be a v
90. r penitents." " Then she must be a very good girl indeed," commented the Father, aff
91. of "Why, girls are course. All working- good. I Never met any other very sister, sor
92. rse. All working- good. I Never met any other very sister, sort since was ordained."
93. ince was ordained." certainly is "Well, good. Regina She supports a and sick and wor
94. a and sick and works hard, and gets no pleasure in life, is perfectly resigned and chee
95. and works hard, and gets no pleasure in life, is perfectly resigned and cheerful. to
96. is a weekly communicant, [34] "BUT THY LOVE AND THY GRACE." am confident that God's
97. LOVE AND THY GRACE." am confident that God's love things and that It grace make up
98. AND THY GRACE." am confident that God's love things and that It grace make up in for
99. Hfe. wonderful in filling how generous God often with His heavenly con- solations
100. ng to I tell her what you've done, next time " see her." sort," You will do nothing
101. done, next time " see her." sort," You will do nothing of the cried Father McNichol
102. cried Father McNichols. [35] «BUT THY LOVE AND THY " " " GRACE.'* Oh, Stay if ! yo
103. you say. Perhaps, knowing of this, she will be better affected toward me, and be mo
104. ings to Yes, you " I may tell certainly will. And, Father, the poor girl was so deli
105. terested, my too." *' sisters when some man comes along who is spending his money t
106. ding his money then, [36] And *^BUT THY LOVE AND THY GRACE." simply 'out of charity,
107. eful for little Some men hints. all are Good-by, and good luck to you and undertakin
108. le Some men hints. all are Good-by, and good luck to you and undertakings!" your [37
109. ing heroic to keep The of person on the other the screen had finished her sins, all I
110. do not remember, humbly ask par- don of God, and of you, my ghostly Father, penance
111. a duration he [38] knew not **BUT " THY LOVE AND THY GRACE," For 'your penance, " ?
112. with who work get me to them to take a chance on the diamond ring." it- Sleep very su
113. her ; and I'm so thankful [39] "BUT THY LOVE AND THY GRACE." to you for putting my n
114. d confessor's " varable " quickened the memory. He knew few of his penitents in the co
115. in the confessional, perhaps *'* six. " One little boy made the Blessed Confiteor m
116. confessing * Michael, the girl, dark ' angel." A little on the other hand, lightened
117. he girl, dark ' angel." A little on the other hand, lightened the of the gloom the an
118. er hand, lightened the of the gloom the angel. same prayer by changing angel into als
119. , lightened the of the gloom the angel. same prayer by changing angel into also a "a
120. loom the angel. same prayer by changing angel into also a "ark" an "arch" There was y
121. accused himself of commit[40] "BUT THY LOVE AND THY GRACE." ting the' sin of " detr
122. "BUT THY LOVE AND THY GRACE." ting the' sin of " detraction " whenever he tried to
123. tried to pray. of An old woman had the habit and Father cursing the devil, McNichols
124. word "valuable." Father Mc Nichols's I mind, ^egina was catalogued as his ^^val'abl
125. nfessor. I You're the girl that thought God was [40 calling to a high degree of per
126. high degree of perfection." " "BUT THY LOVE AND THY GRACE." " You Yes .? ; said tha
127. GRACE." " You Yes .? ; said that to me many it. times, Father." " and I meant Do yo
128. Father, when I am brave." " I hope you will grow braver every I day, my child. And
129. child. And [42] do^'t wonder : "BUT THY LOVE AND THY GRACE." at your fearing to say
130. who is say it with an act it of perfect love of perfect God. Also, an act very renun
131. th an act it of perfect love of perfect God. Also, an act very renunciation. ' The
132. rds, all Take, O Lord, and receive my I liberty, ing, my memory, my and my whole will,
133. Lord, and receive my I liberty, ing, my memory, my and my whole will, Then the words,
134. iberty, ing, my memory, my and my whole will, Then the words, understand- whatever h
135. e ex- dispose of tent of them according will,' Thy are resignation to God's will in
136. according will,' Thy are resignation to God's will in all things. And then, if my c
137. ing will,' Thy are resignation to God's will in all things. And then, if my child, t
138. ir the courts of heaven Give me du^ Thy love L43J and Thy grace^ «BUT THY LOVE AND
139. Thy love L43J and Thy grace^ «BUT THY LOVE AND THY GRACE." for these are sufficien
140. r these are sufficient for me.' is That one of the sublimest prayers of to be found
141. there's the trouble. lots of There are other things I want, and I'm " " afraid to th
142. ch eager- Try child. to get rid of that desire, It is my only a vain imagi- nation." [
143. ly a vain imagi- nation." [44] "BUT THY LOVE AND THY GRACE." " And then, Father, ! y
144. o. I given him my promise But it and do love him. sickens me do } to think that I'm
145. fore answering. he can't keep sober for love, trying to get you, he will not, now th
146. p sober for love, trying to get you, he will not, now that he's most probably once y
147. l give him up, then, Father?** "BUT THY LOVE AND THY GRACE." " I leave that to your
148. after receiving bless Holy Communion. ! God you Go in peace " ! [46] III. The room
149. g bless Holy Communion. ! God you Go in peace " ! [46] III. The room and her sister o
150. common table, a wooden heavy bed of the same material, and a small stove made up the
151. sbrows. penciled of Occasionally a moan pain escaped from her lips. Suddenly, she da
152. her hands across her eyes, the look of pain dis- appeared as in a joyous, flash, an
153. 8] I've had several «*BUT visitors THY LOVE AND THY GRACE.'' during the day, and th
154. r old back." And how you Ve tell is the pain to-day ? Ah, been crying, dearest. '* N
155. Ah, been crying, dearest. '* Now, " the truth, haven't you ? A little, Regina ; but i
156. ? A little, Regina ; but it wasn't the pain altogether." "What else, dear.?" " You
157. nd suffer, I couldn't Why back? doesn't God lay it all on my Let [49J Him put it on
158. on my Let [49J Him put it on ; "BUT THY LOVE AND THY GRACE." me. I'm used to it Oh,
159. mur- muring now. Rose began were eyes, God to forgive me." afresh. in weep There R
160. d have a over, little trouble all thank God. You " ? know, he got to drinking again
161. l night to compose it " p 53 : "BUT THY LOVE AND THY GRACE." afferble. He says he's
162. CE." afferble. He says he's going to be man from this out. Oh, he was And he wrote
163. all night composing got it with me, and life. I intend to keep all it, Would you Oh,
164. hink that he Let's could write Regina." poetry ! hear it, From her bosom, Regina ingly
165. it Here's the way goes rs33 ! "BUT THY LOVE AND THY GRACE." *' * Believe me, if all
166. ich I gaze on so fondly to-day, Were to change by to-morrow, and fleet in my Like arms
167. st sti]l be adored, as this moment thou art Let thy lovehness fade as it will, And
168. t thou art Let thy lovehness fade as it will, And around heart the deer ruin each wi
169. ot all, dear. There's more " is just as good." Read that part over, do. ! Oh, it so
170. s — your couldn't fleet. " ; "BUT THY LOVE AND THY GRACE." No; by never, never, ne
171. first stanza a second and then a third time; after it from memory, her poor Httle h
172. nd and then a third time; after it from memory, her poor Httle hands " for joy at her
173. or joy at her success. " " Oh, I I just love poetry ! she cried and didn't know It i
174. y at her success. " " Oh, I I just love poetry ! she cried and didn't know It is it. R
175. t is it. Regina, I'm going to give read poetry. up story-books and heavenly. I'm just
176. ought so much him before ! " : "BUT THY LOVE AND THY GRACE." With Thomas " Regina Be
177. flushing prettily, Re- It is not while beauty and youth are thy own, thy cheeks unpro
178. ith And That the fervor and known, of a soul may be To which dear time will but make
179. d known, of a soul may be To which dear time will but make thee more truly loved Oh,
180. wn, of a soul may be To which dear time will but make thee more truly loved Oh, the
181. s, As the sunflower rose.' turns to her god when he sets The same look which she tu
182. ose.' turns to her god when he sets The same look which she turned when he " ! " My,
183. e. You to me every day, Re[56J "BUT THY LOVE AND THY GRACE." gina. Time does make th
184. 56J "BUT THY LOVE AND THY GRACE." gina. Time does make then it's thee clearer. And w
185. e does make then it's thee clearer. And will so sad, because there I be a close. —
186. a close is — and sob — and "and the will I'll coming. " But you last, be my sunf
187. ned and made light by the faith and the love and the grace [57] : "BUT THY LOVE AND
188. the love and the grace [57] : "BUT THY LOVE AND THY GRACE." of Him whose " picture
189. ms. Together they recited " ' * . Take, liberty, O Lord, and receive all my I standing,
190. Lord, and receive all my I standing, my memory, my underand my whole will, whatever Th
191. anding, my memory, my underand my whole will, whatever Thou hast given have and poss
192. of them according to the extent of Thy love Thy will. Give me but and Thy grace, fo
193. according to the extent of Thy love Thy will. Give me but and Thy grace, for these "
194. .' •^t o c ^.•. o C/} fH " "BUT THY LOVE AND THY GRACE." "To-morrow," ently, " R
195. added, pres- Fm It going it nothing but love too, I poetry. God — — makes me —
196. Fm It going it nothing but love too, I poetry. God — — makes me — you more —
197. oing it nothing but love too, I poetry. God — — makes me — you more — and
198. more — and — ^and dearest. Kiss me good-night: am so tired, so tired." Regina k
199. ovely fading Rose ! was the poor " O my God, my God that. " she mut- tered, "anythi
200. ding Rose ! was the poor " O my God, my God that. " she mut- tered, "anything but "
201. mut- tered, "anything but " ' Anything love and — " She corrected her thought, an
202. s voice, clear, but so [^0 " ! "BUT THY LOVE AND THY GRACE." " Regina, the I pain ni
203. HY LOVE AND THY GRACE." " Regina, the I pain nice ! ! is all gone is Oh, feel so The
204. ! ! is all gone is Oh, feel so There a change. for last. No pain Oh, thank God It His
205. h, feel so There a change. for last. No pain Oh, thank God It His goodness ! has gon
206. e a change. for last. No pain Oh, thank God It His goodness ! has gone at sleep wel
207. ith me I since the shall new year. read poetry nothing but poetry. good-night ! — An
208. shall new year. read poetry nothing but poetry. good-night ! — And — then — to-m
209. w year. read poetry nothing but poetry. good-night ! — And — then — to-morrow
210. — then — to-morrow her sister Thank God Regina said nothing: had sunk into slum
211. ely the on the pillow had grown look of pain was gone. Yes, the "Thank God, thank Go
212. look of pain was gone. Yes, the "Thank God, thank God!" echoed Regina. " Thank God
213. in was gone. Yes, the "Thank God, thank God!" echoed Regina. " Thank God for all Hi
214. God, thank God!" echoed Regina. " Thank God for all His mercies." A moment later, t
215. e door. [62] Regina advanced ! "BUT THY LOVE AND THY GRACE." on tiptoe. She found Mi
216. she that dozed she told left me She the pain is had so her. And, oh, her face is bea
217. doesn't moan as she used to. Thank see God, her has ; thank God ! Come and these a
218. used to. Thank see God, her has ; thank God ! Come and these and step not slept lig
219. not slept lightly, miss, for Rose sound many added, read months. absently, ipoetry."
220. d, to bedside. As [63! she she "BUT THY LOVE AND THY GRACE." started. Then, bending
221. , has been just lovely. He anointed her one week ago, and this morning he brought h
222. ? why do " ? you look so *' What is the matter My dear girl," said Miss Dalton, vainly
223. tears, "your poor again." " Is " sister will never suffer " ! — — O Miss Dalton
224. ver suffer " ! — — O Miss Dalton is God pity you, Regina. Let kneel down and pr
225. , Regina. Let kneel down and pray." The poetry of all the ages and eternity itself to
226. d pray." The poetry of all the ages and eternity itself to us of had been thrown open Ro
227. ot finished. raffle of Among diamond of other things, the the ring was postponed. Som
228. there was a great chances ; had not in time and, moreover, of a demand on the part
229. and, moreover, of a demand on the part many for more chances. weeks So, for three a
230. poor Re- gina was utterly disconsolate. Many of and many a time did her heart grow r
231. a was utterly disconsolate. Many of and many a time did her heart grow rebellious ag
232. tterly disconsolate. Many of and many a time did her heart grow rebellious against i
233. er heart grow rebellious against it the will God. She found almost [65] impossible t
234. art grow rebellious against it the will God. She found almost [65] impossible to "B
235. ound almost [65] impossible to "BUT THY LOVE AND THY GRACE." pray. She muttered the
236. me Oftentimes despondency so seized her soul that she was frightened at herself. The
237. peat over and over, Give me but but Thy love and Thy love Thy grace and Thy grace."
238. over, Give me but but Thy love and Thy love Thy grace and Thy grace." was alone wit
239. and Thy grace." was alone with — Poor world. child, she in the The girls whom she w
240. rose somewhat to the occa; sion and her love went out its to him with former freshne
241. s had ptit him in a new and Surely, the man wondrous light. not forget that his [66
242. ght. not forget that his [66] *LOVE AND THY GRACE." sentiment in who heart.
243. could write such of meter must be noble mind and of Tom was first of great service t
244. under the light that Sometimes, and in God's sweet providence, it is good to live
245. s, and in God's sweet providence, it is good to live in a fool's paradise. As a matt
246. good to live in a fool's paradise. As a matter of fact, Tom was below coarse, Regina s
247. ish, in every way. He was and weak. His love for Re- gina was the most elevating thi
248. levating thing in his left poor, sordid life. Whenever he indeed, was her presence,
249. wing better. to do The spirit, willing. One week the raffle, before the holding of
250. ton called to see Regina. [67] "BUT THY LOVE AND THY GRACE." " Well, Regina," she co
251. aret, I do feel so wretched. of All the pleasure has life." gone out then my " She pause
252. el so wretched. of All the pleasure has life." gone out then my " She paused, for ad
253. Regina. It go on cheer- fully, not the will of [68] '^BUT THY LOVE AND THY think, G
254. - fully, not the will of [68] '^BUT THY LOVE AND THY think, GRACE.'* God, I that we
255. '^BUT THY LOVE AND THY think, GRACE.'* God, I that we should give ourselves up to
256. to throw yourself into some interest or other, and give your time to it, I am sure th
257. o some interest or other, and give your time to it, I am sure that your sister Rose
258. ased, and you would not Miss I feel the pain of her loss so sensibly." *' Yes, Dalto
259. ead, and with Rose again." all " It's a matter of a few years, ^ my dear," said Margar
260. Margaret, softly, as she [69] "BUT THY LOVE AND THY GRACE." clasped the wretched gi
261. in her own. is " Be patient, and wait. God ment, counting every moment, and each s
262. ets so rebellious I feel impatient with God. reward It scares me. for Oh, He'll not
263. the way I've been acting." " I think He will, my dear. For hour one moment of impati
264. ." " I think He will, my dear. For hour one moment of impatience in the there are a
265. a thousand moments of res- ignation to God's forget those oh, will. And God will o
266. res- ignation to God's forget those oh, will. And God will of impatience, will momen
267. ion to God's forget those oh, will. And God will of impatience, will moments but al
268. to God's forget those oh, will. And God will of impatience, will moments but all so
269. e oh, will. And God will of impatience, will moments but all so easily; He never, ne
270. l so easily; He never, never forget the other moments of resignation." [70] "BUT THY
271. moments of resignation." [70] "BUT THY LOVE AND THY GRACE." " Do you think so, miss
272. ou think so, miss " ? " I certainly do. God's ways are case, I not our ways. that I
273. wn find sometimes forget a thousand and one acts of kindness and courtesy shown me
274. by a sight. It it, friend on account of one rude word or some sHght over- makes me
275. to think of easily " when remember how God forgives and forgets." Thank you so muc
276. aid, Miss lovely. It's just And I think will be braver tell after this. O Miss Dalto
277. hed which this question recalled to the mind to of the Prefect a touching hymn Our L
278. fect a touching hymn Our Lady sions, of Good Counsel, sung, on occachoir. by the Sod
279. cachoir. by the Sodality [71] «BUT THY LOVE AND THY GRACE." *' Suppose, Regina, you
280. , who if the Consoler of the afflicted, will surely assist you in a special way, you
281. as afraid to ask. Do you do." think I'm good enough " " ? Indeed I " But are then, F
282. nough " " ? Indeed I " But are then, Fm many poor fine — and -— ladies in there
283. Do you think they would care " about me being with them " I ? don't know what you mea
284. is women whose standard of ladyship the world's point of view, there are [72] "BUT TH
285. point of view, there are [72] "BUT THY LOVE AND THY none with us. GRACE.'' But I ha
286. et to find out that worldly culture and wealth can give us as perfect a lady as do the
287. n of the Sacraments and the living of a good Catholic life. There are domestics in t
288. ments and the living of a good Catholic life. There are domestics in the Sodality wh
289. ses. In the I most vulgar people in the world, are the rich people believe, who have
290. to give expression in the [73] "BUT THY LOVE AND THY GRACE." Queen's English. the So
291. about the money, Regina. We prefer too. good of sodalists to good money, though, nee
292. na. We prefer too. good of sodalists to good money, though, need that course, we to
293. ish been I filled my book [74] "BUT THY LOVE AND THY GRACE." long ago drove it ; but
294. ng ago drove it ; but mj^ poor sister's death out of my mind. Here," she added, pulli
295. ; but mj^ poor sister's death out of my mind. Here," she added, pulling out the draw
296. all From spare now till Monday I'll my time to getting chances. Oh," she " it broke
297. appy, and wants you to be 1753 "BUT THY LOVE AND THY GRACE." content. I had Father n
298. but happier than she had been since the death of her sister. [76] V. ^ It was the nig
299. , the the Library to several gentlemen, one of whom, as his features indicated, was
300. rs that he was as rich as [771 "BUT THY LOVE AND THY GRACE/' Croesus. but, That's th
301. t, That's the it way it started, by the time to had passed from it one mouth fifty,
302. rted, by the time to had passed from it one mouth fifty, was corrupted ; into " He'
303. n the uninitiated gazed on him fixedly, many wondering whether he ^ Librarian was "
304. " re- turned that official. He's a very good, sensible man, and has been one of the
305. at official. He's a very good, sensible man, and has been one of the best friends o
306. a very good, sensible man, and has been one of the best friends of our bazaar, even
307. friends of our bazaar, even ; "BUT THY LOVE AND THY GRACE." if he is a Jew. By the
308. got three all filled." "Yes; but is the same your name his down for more chances tha
309. paid down cash my Fve presence, besides other chances heard he's taken." At this mome
310. of our Sodality and the [79] «BUT THY LOVE AND THY GRACE." orphans, we wish If to
311. e to the group *' along with as crazy." man who was [80] rich "BUT THY LOVE AND THY
312. crazy." man who was [80] rich "BUT THY LOVE AND THY GRACE/' " Here's my it; candida
313. - weather, Regina has worked harder any one, and in the is for that ring than numbe
314. n the finest lady in the [8i] «BUT THY LOVE AND THY GRACE." land, he could not have
315. e been more courteous. " It is indeed a pleasure," he rival said, bowing, "to meet a cau
316. ure," he rival said, bowing, "to meet a cause. in such a I They I are not the kind us
317. llars Miss *'0 O'Connell »be the lucky one." my goodness!" cried the Libra- rian,
318. the Libra- rian, " I do hope things to. will go as add they ought are so Mr. Fairwea
319. hey ought are so Mr. Fairweather, you I good and kind that will another suggestion:
320. . Fairweather, you I good and kind that will another suggestion: of In case neither
321. lars anyhow. May we not?" [82] "BUT THY LOVE AND THY GRACE." " What do you ? say to
322. glided away. settled. She knew that the matter was to Regina's dismay, the Somewhat he
323. would be an ordeal to make talk with a man her whose daily income exceeded entire
324. ter and the circumstances of her lovely death. tently to Next, she was listening in-
325. - Mr. Fairweather, who, de[83] "BUT THY LOVE AND THY GRACE." spite a slight German a
326. ssiveness. He say- was conversing about death, and how much he wondered quiet, calm w
327. ch he wondered quiet, calm way in which good ing lics at the Catho- awaited the fina
328. n " } The father of Miss Dal- "Yes; and one in town. If all of the finest men your
329. and gentlemen," Mr. Dal[84] : "BUT THY LOVE AND THY ton was saying, *' GRACE.** I h
330. ton was saying, *' GRACE.** I have the honor to announce to you that we are now goin
331. bag are all the numbers by the various chance-takers. this Out will of bag the lucky
332. by the various chance-takers. this Out will of bag the lucky number be taken. The w
333. l of bag the lucky number be taken. The will first, second, and third numbers not co
334. econd, and third numbers not count. No; will the thirteenth number taken but the bet
335. umber taken but the better be the lucky one! little Now, we want a boy — the litt
336. oy — the littler [85] — to "BUT THY LOVE AND THY GRACE." take out the numbers, a
337. D THY GRACE." take out the numbers, and one to read them out, and another man man t
338. , and one to read them out, and another man man to verify his reading. Mr. Fairweat
339. d one to read them out, and another man man to verify his reading. Mr. Fairweather,
340. I win that ring myself. isn't Get some one who interested." quite so A small boy a
341. chin forth thrust in his hand and bring one slip of paper. The boy " obeyed, and ga
342. was shaken. "191 1.'* [86] " <'BUT THY LOVE AND THY GRACE." " 2384." "4823." " " 90
343. ce. The followed [87] suddenly "BUT THY LOVE AND THY GRACE." changed to a groan, as
344. care did Mr. Dalton shake for the last time. [88] " "BUT THY LOVE AND THY GRACE." T
345. hake for the last time. [88] " "BUT THY LOVE AND THY GRACE." The boy took it out a s
346. this there was tremendous applause. is one of the ten chances took to that her," F
347. with knightly courtesy, [893 «BUT THY LOVE AND THY GRACE." corted her to the foot
348. l. said, " is Miss O'Connell," he ; Fve one I been beaten before of but this the fe
349. before of but this the few times in my life that was glad to be worsted." Amid plac
350. It it her heart on the ring. nated her. Desire of fasci- had grown it with each day. v
351. fell these people [90] like " "BUT THY LOVE AND THY GRACE." balm upon her innocent
352. innocent slipped the ring heart. For a time the girl was in heaven. She and upon he
353. " Never " Mr. Fairweather smiled. Very good. Miss O'Connell. case But in you I shou
354. But in you I should, call on me at any time. I am willing — or; rather, its shoul
355. value, which [93] is, believe, "BUT THY LOVE AND THY GRACE." sixt3^-five dollars. He
356. you, I Thank But sir ; you think very I good. don't sell that should care to for my
357. face gave earnest his feelings were at one with his words. Regina was about his to
358. and gentlemen," he said, " I take great pleasure in announcing to you that, in honor of
359. pleasure in announcing to you that, in honor of this pleasant occasion the — an oc
360. n the right right goes [94] to "BUT THY LOVE AND THY GRACE." person -—-Miss gifted
361. is, the whom all Cincinnati delights to honor, has kindly con- sented to sing a solo.
362. essed [95] herself to listen. ^'BUT THY LOVE AND THY GRACE." had Irish Regina veins,
363. her handkerchief, and listened with her soul. Miss Otis was at her best on that memo
364. ly the weeping girl began [96] "BUT THY LOVE AND THY GRACE." to wonder where Miss Ot
365. own them next her heart ; them an to no one save Rose. to be cleared. Here was a my
366. l words Very," answered the old gentle- man, emphatically. ^" I know who wrote them
367. rish Melodies,' Irish blood and a great many with no at all " — myself, for instan
368. ing puzzled. "Yes. Why, what's [97] the matter, " "BUT THY LOVE AND THY GRACE." my dea
369. Why, what's [97] the matter, " "BUT THY LOVE AND THY GRACE." my dear young lady? you
370. know that Tom Of course, Moore wrote of pain. them, as you said." Regina gave a gasp
371. Miss I rose nervously. " But what's the matter, ill? O'Connell? Are you for I Can't do
372. ment [98] ment had come; and a "BUT THY LOVE AND THY GRACE." most heart-breaking mom
373. most heart-breaking moment it was. Her love was gone forever. She had false, loved,
374. though noble, conception ordinary young man. ideal of that very now the had crumble
375. way, and she stood face to face, in her mind's eye, with the real — a coarse, self
376. r. Grief changed first to rage. For the time in many a long year Regina was of reall
377. changed first to rage. For the time in many a long year Regina was of really angry.
378. ave indignant feeling which flooded her soul submerged her reason. She was beside he
379. , As she reached [99] the a ; «BUT THY LOVE AND THY GRACE." figure separated from a
380. ond ring. zo " ? Zat [lOO] " ! "BUT THY LOVE AND THY GRACE." He saw it on her " Ah z
381. hissed. [loi] " Go ! I never " "BUT THY LOVE AND THY GRACE." want to ! see you again
382. orever. # [lOj] VI. The ried force of , habit is something rage, car- wonderful. BHnd
383. ss, that she was no longer a reasonable being, Regina, turned when she came to entere
384. ping, no intention of entering. All the same, she did both. it For years had been he
385. pious cuschurch without to the Prisoner life tom never to pass the visit paying a sh
386. ver to pass the visit paying a short of Love, living His hidden in the tabernacle ou
387. ing His hidden in the tabernacle out of love for ungrateful men. [103] «BUT THY LOV
388. ove for ungrateful men. [103] «BUT THY LOVE AND THY GRACE." When where she Regina w
389. . " cannot cannot look at ! Him an now. God help me Her feelings were whirl. self.
390. f her heart! If she could but [104] " ' Peace, oe still ' " p io8. ! "BUT THY LOVE AN
391. ' Peace, oe still ' " p io8. ! "BUT THY LOVE AND THY GRACE." turn her thoughts from
392. be able to pray again for a long, long time. O God, I I am to ! a sinner — O a to
393. to pray again for a long, long time. O God, I I am to ! a sinner — O a to think
394. yesterday Saviour, sinnero" " It O upon God, have mercy me belongs says to God our
395. upon God, have mercy me belongs says to God our Lord Ignatius *' alone," St. in his
396. ercises," to grant con- solation to the soul it, without any it preceding cause for
397. o the soul it, without any it preceding cause for because be- longs to the Creator al
398. alone to go in and out in of it, of the soul, to excite it motions attracting entire
399. e it motions attracting entirely to the love I His Divine Majesty. is, say with- out
400. I His Divine Majesty. is, say with- out cause, that without any pre- vious perception
401. at without any pre- vious perception or knowledge of any [107] "BUT THY LOVE AND THY GRAC
402. tion or knowledge of any [107] "BUT THY LOVE AND THY GRACE." object from which such
403. such consolation might t:ome its to the soul, by means of own acts of the understand
404. ans of own acts of the understanding or will." This principle had never been ex- pou
405. cts of the understanding or will." This principle had never been ex- pounded mentally. "
406. na its ; but then and there she learned truth experi- She " fell ! upon her knees. "
407. experi- She " fell ! upon her knees. " Peace, be storm. still said Christ to there t
408. o the girl's eyes — In great tears of love and of peace. her soul she saw our Lord
409. eyes — In great tears of love and of peace. her soul she saw our Lord ing ; and, s
410. n great tears of love and of peace. her soul she saw our Lord ing ; and, see- Him, h
411. strong with the burning storm the brave love Himself had enkindled. After the had co
412. lm ; after darkness, great light; after sin and passion, pardon [io8] " "BUT THY LO
413. in and passion, pardon [io8] " "BUT THY LOVE AND THY GRACE." and peace ; after hatre
414. o8] " "BUT THY LOVE AND THY GRACE." and peace ; after hatred, love and for- giveness;
415. D THY GRACE." and peace ; after hatred, love and for- giveness; after man, Christ Hi
416. r hatred, love and for- giveness; after man, Christ Himself. When an hour radiant.
417. er face was sweet and fur- She had gone one step to ther in renunciation, and had,
418. ful, said that sacred prayer: " ' Take, liberty, O Lord, and my ever standing, I my mem
419. rty, O Lord, and my ever standing, I my memory, my underand my whole will, whatThou ha
420. ding, I my memory, my underand my whole will, whatThou hast : have and possess. give
421. Thy and Give grace, me for but Thy are love Thy for these sufficient me.' U09] VII.
422. e weeks past she had been reading " The Life of St. Jane Frances de Chantal," by the
423. she had come upon a pretty story almost love literally of how Christ had girl to for
424. uching. it the narrative had ap- her as being pretty and But now, looking back, haunt
425. back, haunted her. She [no] felt in her soul "BUT THY LOVE AND THY GRACE." that she
426. her. She [no] felt in her soul "BUT THY LOVE AND THY GRACE." that she had not got ou
427. here was, perhaps, it some me3sage with other for herself. She this turned back a few
428. Christ: " But of all whom the grace of God re- snatched from the world in spite of
429. the grace of God re- snatched from the world in spite of themselves, none sisted at
430. d, Marieto Marguerite Michel. a wealthy family of and, like She belonged Franche-Comte
431. f and, like She belonged Franche-Comte, many other young girls, her danger lay in he
432. , like She belonged Franche-Comte, many other young girls, her danger lay in her beau
433. ther young girls, her danger lay in her beauty. it One night seemed to her in sleep th
434. girls, her danger lay in her beauty. it One night seemed to her in sleep that a chi
435. , and ' scratched her face, saying, You will now be much more [in] beautiful in the
436. uch more [in] beautiful in the "BUT THY LOVE AND THY eyes of GRACE.'* your Spouse.'
437. . Her mother, finding nothing go to the matter with her face, treated her as a silly d
438. ome disfigured. But she of possessed so many means and she graceful, pleasing the wo
439. ny means and she graceful, pleasing the world, so witty, lively, was so still accompl
440. that she thought not of abandoning her life of pleasure and dissipation. One ball,
441. e thought not of abandoning her life of pleasure and dissipation. One ball, , day, while
442. g her life of pleasure and dissipation. One ball, , day, while resting after a gran
443. there suddenly appeared before her the same child that had scratched her face. He s
444. o he said. ' I You know ^ [U2] "BUT THY LOVE AND THY GRACE." how to put a stop to th
445. edies, she was lame for the rest of her life. On the fourth day after this accident,
446. griev- again appeared, but this light. time radiant with Marguerite her was frighte
447. of your youth. since Give your heart to God now, your body is disfigured.' Margueri
448. obey. It was, in fact, upon the bed of pain, where she lay for six ["3] "BUT THY LO
449. in, where she lay for six ["3] "BUT THY LOVE AND THY GRACE." weeks, that she learned
450. that she learned to pray, and. that her soul things. " began to relish heavenly Natu
451. soul things. " began to relish heavenly Nature, however, was far from being conquered.
452. heavenly Nature, however, was far from being conquered. One day, in the early part o
453. however, was far from being conquered. One day, in the early part of her convalesc
454. nd figure brought tears to her eyes. At same instant the child again ap- peared, hol
455. icted. is Ah, what that is ? ' guerite. soul,' *It the the Lover child. of * your an
456. r child. of * your answered See to what love has reduced Him.' guerite's heart Mar-
457. s touched by these words, and from that time she loved her deformity, and would not
458. exchange it for all the advantages the world ["4] "BUT THY LOVE AND THY GRACE/^ coul
459. the advantages the world ["4] "BUT THY LOVE AND THY GRACE/^ could offer. She went r
460. us, but litttle embarrassed because her family, opposed to her design, would not give
461. want nothing. Offer these two things to God, and go tell Mother de Chantal that she
462. Bishop himself deigned to give her the habit. novitiate Her was noted life for her s
463. her the habit. novitiate Her was noted life for her sac- rifices, and her for the n
464. This indeed, governed ["5] the "BUT THY LOVE AND THY GRACE." convents of Belley, Dij
465. Munich, Ba' and this cripple had lived one year longer, she would have carried the
466. toy that had ever brightened her [ii6] life. : : "BUT THY LOVE AND THY " GRACE.'' Y
467. brightened her [ii6] life. : : "BUT THY LOVE AND THY " GRACE.'' Yet why should I giv
468. it. and I'm so glad it you won a little will bring into more joy and pleasure your "
469. n a little will bring into more joy and pleasure your " I life." often envy you, Mrs. St
470. ing into more joy and pleasure your " I life." often envy you, Mrs. Stevens. ["7] *^
471. envy you, Mrs. Stevens. ["7] *^BUT THY LOVE AND THY GRACE." and light- You are alwa
472. waited first distress till the violent emotion [Ii8] had subsided. U b c o "BUT THY LO
473. on [Ii8] had subsided. U b c o "BUT THY LOVE AND THY GRACE." "Surely, Mrs. Stevens,
474. m a bit nervous to-night. Please, don't mind I what's just happened, Regina. lost co
475. meanwhile had been closely scanning the other's the first features. For that time, sh
476. he other's the first features. For that time, she smile perceived Mrs. Stevens's was
477. ns," she [121] said, putting " "BUT THY LOVE AND THY GRACE." her arm around the woma
478. d the woman's neck, "please tell me the truth. You have under the some great Mrs. kin
479. doctor: nothing coming. Oh, why didn't God [122] "BUT THY LOVE AND THY GRACE." tak
480. ming. Oh, why didn't God [122] "BUT THY LOVE AND THY GRACE." take me when He I took
481. open again in a few weeks, my I've boy will late, be working. unless I But will be
482. boy will late, be working. unless I But will be too go begging. pawned this," it ; e
483. ing. pawned this," it ; everything that will sell." "Please take " said Regina: you
484. rank from so greedily ! then oh, The in truth of her story was evidenced But the act.
485. her story was evidenced But the act. " God it. bless you ! it's hard to take Good-
486. " God it. bless you ! it's hard to take Good-by, my dear." "BUT THY LOVE AND THY GRA
487. ard to take Good-by, my dear." "BUT THY LOVE AND THY GRACE." When Mrs. Stevens had g
488. en the maid ina young lady wished said, One moment," he show her in," and " fin- is
489. ch an hour of the night; [127] "BUT THY LOVE AND THY GRACE." but Sir, I I thought I
490. anner of the old gentlestory. said, " I will man, she told the whole " Miss O'Connel
491. of the old gentlestory. said, " I will man, she told the whole " Miss O'Connell,"
492. s work of real charity." [128] "BUT THY LOVE AND THY *' GRACE."*' Oh, thank you, sir
493. aid to the '* answering maid. he went I will see to the doctor," on; "and that other
494. will see to the doctor," on; "and that other boy shall have work within added, a wee
495. excitement that twenties were equal to one hundred dollars. " Yes, sir ; I'm sure
496. sure [129] it is all right." : "BUT THY LOVE AND THY GRACE." " Very good. to Give on
497. : "BUT THY LOVE AND THY GRACE." " Very good. to Give one of those twenties Mrs. Ste
498. VE AND THY GRACE." " Very good. to Give one of those twenties Mrs. Stevens, my rest
499. iny day." Thank I you, sir ; you are so good. " ? hope " have not disturbed you at a
500. " minutes. My at doctor once. lady, Is will visit the sick boy And now, my I dear y
501. to taking anything at night." "BUT THY LOVE AND THY GRACE." " The carriage is ready
502. eady, sir," an- nounced the maid. "Very good. is Miss O'Connell, it late for you to
503. my carriage." Regina could say nothing. Good-by," he said a moment later, as " I he
504. r the last landing " p 135, ^•BUT THY LOVE AND THY GRACE." she gasped. I "Dear, de
505. t — years and years since I the hall. life must have lived half my to- night." And
506. was since utterly worn out. It in very truth a long, long time she won the rest diam
507. worn out. It in very truth a long, long time she won the rest diamond sorely, ring,
508. dim light, [135] and suddenly <'BUT THY LOVE AND THY GRACE." very faint grew " and d
509. sounded far girl .5^ away. "What's the matter, my Let me ''^' help you." a doctor, Th
510. my Let me ''^' help you." a doctor, The man, apparently down-stairs, thus addressed
511. who way and reached faint- ing girl in time to prevent her from falling. With room.
512. doctor, meanwhile, had taken " "BUT THY LOVE AND THY GRACE." Regina*s it handkerchie
513. he has been months. And so this " ? the many girl who sir ? won " the diamond How Mr
514. lanced 1^37} at Regina. " " : «BUT THY LOVE AND THY GRACE." Her eyes were closed: s
515. is gone," he assented. it, " ! But she will never need poor child asleep. But Regin
516. y along the thorny path " ' Give me Thy love and " ' Thy these grace,' " she whisper
517. , ' for are sufficient for me.' But Thy love and Thy grace ' — in ' But Thy love a
518. y love and Thy grace ' — in ' But Thy love and Thy grace.' And she heart received
519. Thy grace.' And she heart received His love and His grace, and the receiving her bl
520. ith a earth ; seldom known upon for His love and His grace were indeed [138] suffici
521. d by Rev. Francis Spirago, Professor of Theology. Supplemented, Adapted to the Baltimore
522. Creed, The. MiTiller, C.SS.R. net, o 40 Art of Profiting by Our Faults. Rev. J. Tis
523. an, S.T.D., J.U.L., Professor of Church History in the Catholic net, 2 00 University of
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525. f Washington. o 50 Bible History. Bible History, Practical Explanation and Application
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Author: Eric Lease Morgan <emorgan@nd.edu>
Date created: October 16, 2010
Date updated: August 23, 2016
URL: http://concordance.library.nd.edu/app/