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

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1.   O BENZIGER BROTHERS FRINTEKS TO THE HOLY APOSTOLIC SEE fS Copyright, 1901, By BE
2. na looked at the diamond, long, intently, hungrily*' 21 night to compose first i
3. at the diamond, long, intently, hungrily*' 21 night to compose first it " He sat
4. * Don't cry, please,' said Regina gently " " Regina O'Connell entered " She star
5. ance the Why, It's diamond ring, of only ten cents a chance, and there's nothing
6. f the tenderest blue, looking out mildly and kindly from dark silken arched lash
7. rest blue, looking out mildly and kindly from dark silken arched lashes upon a w
8. adies' Sodality, looked at Regina kindly. She was touched by the the fragile bea
9. I you," " answered I Regina, gratefully. But know you're busy, and don't want t
10. r " valu- Out of deference to the kindly young lady she was using her best [13]
11. him her chance-book young men smilingly to impress some five or six trying to e
12. ple first When come to a bazaar, i^ only the step that costs. Once they have det
13. es over their extravagance. particularly for things they do not want, and then c
14. g nothing, they become home. idiotically ecstatic when they have to borrow carfa
15. a which fizzle away like the foam newly opened bottle of champagne, and won't,
16. ough such a crowd and not unsuccessfully struggle. five in such an hour did Regi
17. " Indeed ! " said Miss Dal ton, sweetly, but not at all appreciating the compli
18. she would have under- stood him equally well. At this juncture, an unexpected d
19. ung Ladies' Sodality Booth comparatively deserted, and Regina continue or hin- a
20. out drance. They were standing presently High on a throne of before the large sh
21. pened very large. '' Oh, isn't it lovely ! No woman or more. " could have said l
22. ow I should win it!" Miss Dalton quietly slipped behind the counter, opened the
23. nded to the girl. Regina looked hungrily. at it long, intently, glittered in The
24. na looked hungrily. at it long, intently, glittered in The diamond the light. Wh
25. na looked at the diamond, long, intently, hungrily " p 20. ; "BUT THY LOVE AND T
26. at the diamond, long, intently, hungrily " p 20. ; "BUT THY LOVE AND THY GRACE."
27. oor Regina " to got that word very badly) me and " I don't feel as if you was a
28. ton gazed at Regina more sympathetically than ever as the girl again fell to con
29. fined as just as can be who has I hardly more than a bowing acquaint- ance with
30. a hundred educated girls who think only of themselves." " My name me is Margare
31. she last long. Oh, [27] she's so lovely " " "BUT THY LOVE AND THY GRACE." and s
32. never asks for anything; praying nearly all the She's worth working stick a pin
33. is, miss. But she says she never lonely. then the She says her Office of the be
34. come to see her and they are just lovely to her. They bring her flowers and frui
35. since year. These are very smell lovely. ton. early, and they do Thank you. Mis
36. These are very smell lovely. ton. early, and they do Thank you. Miss DalAnd now
37. treet, third floor back," apologetically, as dress. " murmured Regina, she wrote
38. s poor Re- gina thought was particularly happy. Miss that. fill Dalton could for
39. t because they do little not feel kindly toward the poor orphans. Some their are
40. e plenty will of them who I'm ring, only be too glad to take a few chances, no m
41. nnell's," answered Miss Dalton, promptly. " Regina O'Connell ? Never heard of he
42. l indeed," commented the Father, affably. " Yes ? of "Why, girls are course. All
43. ter, sort since was ordained." certainly is "Well, good. Regina She supports a a
44. d gets no pleasure in life, is perfectly resigned and cheerful. too, She's a fra
45. ma- ture white-and-pink blossom in early April." " Please don't say she gets no
46. iss Dalton. If, as you I she is a weekly communicant, [34] "BUT THY LOVE AND THY
47. how generous God often with His heavenly con- solations fill those whom He It is
48. fter a pause, during which he was busily writing. " I have put Miss Regina O'Con
49. hings to Yes, you " I may tell certainly will. And, Father, the poor girl was so
50. nd *^BUT THY LOVE AND THY GRACE." simply 'out of charity, you might suggest Regi
51. gs!" your [37] II. Three days definitely, later, or, to put it more on the follo
52. " For these and do not remember, humbly ask par- don of God, and of you, my gho
53. par- don of God, and of you, my ghostly Father, penance and absolution." Father
54. ion." Father ticed, McNichols a suddenly no- with a start and a jerk, that he fa
55. e diamond ring." it- Sleep very suddenly took unto self " the wings of the morni
56. oung lady in who, for reasons known only to her Creator, " always giggled all. s
57. That's Father." A working-boy invariably accused himself of commit[40] "BUT THY
58. ng to say that prayer. I kruow very holy timidity. of It is men who is say it wi
59. f my child, the concluding words, really meant by their utterer, are enough ^ to
60. sidered of human origin. When you really can say and mean that prayer, to sancti
61. to get rid of that desire, It is my only a vain imagi- nation." [44] "BUT THY LO
62. him " echoed the confessor, " I mentally adding, had forgotten all " ? about him
63. he will not, now that he's most probably once you are bound to him I forever." "
64. at prayer once every day, and especially just after receiving bless Holy Communi
65. pecially just after receiving bless Holy Communion. ! God you Go in peace " ! [4
66. a O'Connell was small and very sparingly furnished. chairs, a plain Two common t
67. was pale and thin large, lustrous, itely ; her eyes were and shaded by exquisbro
68. by exquisbrows. penciled of Occasionally a moan pain escaped from her lips. Sudd
69. oan pain escaped from her lips. Suddenly, she dashed her hands across her eyes,
70. e what used to be. don't heavier. easily; And you and last smile so night and th
71. truggling but she kept them back bravely. "Now, won't share, Rose," she said, "d
72. e wrote me just the so nice! most lovely poem with his own a hand." "He " did.?"
73. ! hear it, From her bosom, Regina ingly foolscap paper. " It's just lovely ^' b
74. ingly foolscap paper. " It's just lovely ^' blush- took out a sheet of ordinary
75. young charms, Which I gaze on so fondly to-day, Were to change by to-morrow, an
76. my Would entwine " It's itself verdantly " ! ** still.* simply grand cried * Ros
77. s itself verdantly " ! ** still.* simply grand cried * Rose, ecstatically. " But
78. simply grand cried * Rose, ecstatically. " But that's not all, dear. There's mo
79. And it's true. You could never grow ugly to me, dearest; and your charms ? could
80. read poetry. up story-books and heavenly. I'm just crazy to hear the rest, now;
81. ' wonder what he means by entwine dantly still it ' .? itself ver' .? What like
82. itself ver' .? What like is ' verdantly ivy, I guess means an or I maybe never
83. HY GRACE." With Thomas " Regina Betterly, and age Rose, Mr. twenty-three, occupa
84. eks gina continued " ' flushing prettily, Re- It is not while beauty and youth a
85. dear time will but make thee more truly loved Oh, the heart that has forgets, n
86. art that has forgets, never But as truly loves on to the clothes, As the sunflow
87. turn to you — She had stopped suddenly. Regina the thrown her arms around chil
88. intermingled. lives, were the wondrously But bitterness, the cross, and the path
89. LOVE AND THY GRACE." "To-morrow," ently, " Rose to read added, pres- Fm It goin
90. ed." Regina kissed the wan face tenderly, and then turned away. coldness at her
91. a How wan, how ! how little unutterably lovely fading Rose ! was the poor " O m
92. wan, how ! how little unutterably lovely fading Rose ! was the poor " O my God,
93. he was sound weak. of startled presently by the Rose's voice, clear, but so [^0
94. l, How ! peaceface how sweet, how lovely the on the pillow had grown look of pai
95. er face is beautiful sleeping so soundly, and doesn't moan as she used to. Thank
96. ome and these and step not slept lightly, miss, for Rose sound many added, read
97. sound many added, read months. absently, ipoetry." To-morrow," she to "she is g
98. s. priest ? come to see her occasionally " " she asked presently. Father Dillon,
99. her occasionally " " she asked presently. Father Dillon, our par- ish priest, ha
100. ur par- ish priest, has been just lovely. He anointed her one week ago, and this
101. go, and this morning he brought her Holy Communion. But, Miss Dalton, ? why do "
102. My dear girl," said Miss Dalton, vainly striving to keep back the tears, "your
103. the bazaar, the books went round merrily. After the burial of Rose, poor Re- gin
104. urial of Rose, poor Re- gina was utterly disconsolate. Many of and many a time d
105. verses had ptit him in a new and Surely, the man wondrous light. not forget tha
106. t you must Regina. It go on cheer- fully, not the will of [68] '^BUT THY LOVE AN
107. ould give ourselves up to the melancholy luxury of grief. We to are on earth to
108. I feel the pain of her loss so sensibly." *' Yes, Dalton — yes, Mar- garet; b
109. years, ^ my dear," said Margaret, softly, as she [69] "BUT THY LOVE AND THY GRAC
110. patience, will moments but all so easily; He never, never forget the other momen
111. Do you think so, miss " ? " I certainly do. God's ways are case, I not our ways
112. r- makes me ashamed I to think of easily " when remember how God forgives and fo
113. what Dalton. I you've said, Miss lovely. It's just And I think will be braver t
114. e Consoler of the afflicted, will surely assist you in a special way, you put yo
115. But I have yet to find out that worldly culture and wealth can give us as perfe
116. ses on the street-cars are always finely dressed." haven't, Regina. Money has br
117. vulgarity. And they it are sufficiently educated to give expression in the [73]
118. d bringing therefrom a packin age neatly done up " here's white paper, the book
119. out, her eyes kindling, is such a lovely to say ring it, ! I'm I still almost as
120. ies' Sodality was almost un- comfortably crowded. in the bazaar — The " worker
121. as showing, not without treasures portly of pride, the the Library to several ge
122. pon the uninitiated gazed on him fixedly, many wondering whether he ^ Librarian
123. crazy " they asked themselves. parently she did not, for her easy air of smilin
124. she " cheerfulness, evinced was utterly without fear. He doesn't look crazy," R
125. r SodaHty, I think we should practically own the town." " Thank you, Miss Dalton
126. and since we last her, flushed violently. And I do hope," added the First " Assi
127. pe," added the First " Assistant, kindly, it." that, you may win Second " And so
128. the Assistant, her eyes beaming genially through her " glasses. I I'm sorry can'
129. n she your Mr. Fairweather looked kindly and benevolently. in at Regina took He
130. irweather looked kindly and benevolently. in at Regina took He much of her story
131. ch a I They I are not the kind usu- ally meet, am sorry to say. on, " Miss Dalto
132. Mr. Fairweather, smil- ing benevolently. " It's a brilliant suggestion." The Li
133. ggestion." The Librarian laughed lightly and glided away. settled. She knew that
134. to make talk with a man her whose daily income exceeded entire earnings of a ye
135. ded entire earnings of a year. Presently, nevertheless, she found herself talkin
136. heless, she found herself talking easily, frankly, all about her sister and the
137. he found herself talking easily, frankly, all about her sister and the circumsta
138. ster and the circumstances of her lovely death. tently to Next, she was listenin
139. ircumstances of her lovely death. tently to Next, she was listening in- Mr. Fair
140. his sentiments would have been perfectly appropriate. Just then a hale old gentl
141. In this bag — here Mr. Dalton gravely held sack, up a white surface upon whos
142. two men were Mr. Dalton shook presently secured. the sack energetically, then,
143. resently secured. the sack energetically, then, opening its mouth slightly, bade
144. ically, then, opening its mouth slightly, bade the urchin forth thrust in his ha
145. cal violence. The followed [87] suddenly "BUT THY LOVE AND THY GRACE." changed t
146. for her," answered the Prefect. Quickly the slips were recovered, quickly were
147. uickly the slips were recovered, quickly were they returned into the sack, and v
148. ey returned into the sack, and violently but with much it more care did Mr. Dalt
149. mber three hundred and six involuntarily Ah " ! came of from the " mouth Miss Da
150. whereupon Mr. Fairweather, with knightly courtesy, [893 «BUT THY LOVE AND THY G
151. nd receive the congratulations of nearly all in attendance. Regina was very tell
152. gentleman. And, indeed, that his kindly face gave earnest his feelings were at
153. is ton again clapped called the assembly to order. *' Ladies and gentlemen," he
154. Cincinnati delights to honor, has kindly con- sented to sing a solo." Mr. Dalton
155. heless the applause continued for nearly a minute. Miss Otis, a lady, tall, hand
156. harms," " Oh cried Regina, involuntarily, to her heart. and putting her hand The
157. hos which went to every heart. Presently the weeping girl began [96] "BUT THY LO
158. swered the old gentle- man, emphatically. ^" I know who wrote them, doubt, no si
159. em, doubt, no sir." " No doubt," affably. assented Mr. Fairweather, Irish "Every
160. left her face. She Miss I rose nervously. " But what's the matter, ill? O'Connel
161. in many a long year Regina was of really angry. The great wave indignant feeling
162. ent down her bloodless the steps quickly, her eyes flashing, her bosom heaving,
163. bosom heaving, lips set together firmly. sidewalk, As she reached [99] the a ;
164. young loafers, men, who were, apparently, and came beside her. Mr. Tom Betterly
165. y, and came beside her. Mr. Tom Betterly had been awaiting her. just then She co
166. e powerful look to have warned Mr. terly " Tom Bet- on that occasion. said, Regi
167. h that difficulty in pronouncing clearly which we sometimes notice in those who
168. - tinued, in his and there was a beastly light eye, " I congradulade you. I hear
169. the statue of the meek and her and lowly Saviour, exposing to to all who visited
170. a sinner — O a to think that went Holy Com- munion only yesterday Saviour, sin
171. to think that went Holy Com- munion only yesterday Saviour, sinnero" " It O upon
172. to excite it motions attracting entirely to the love I His Divine Majesty. is, s
173. iple had never been ex- pounded mentally. " to poor Regina its ; but then and th
174. s de Chantal," by the Abbe Bougaud. Only the night before she had come upon a pr
175. pon a pretty story almost love literally of how Christ had girl to forced a youn
176. es, none sisted at first, so obstinately or so generously subas mitted when vanq
177. t first, so obstinately or so generously subas mitted when vanquished, Marieto M
178. ieto Marguerite Michel. a wealthy family of and, like She belonged Franche-Comte
179. er with her face, treated her as a silly dreamer, and bade her sleep again. Two
180. ul, pleasing the world, so witty, lively, was so still accomplished in every way
181. ile resting after a grand there suddenly appeared before her the same child that
182. hold of her he crushed them so severely that she she screamed fell aloud. Short
183. hat she she screamed fell aloud. Shortly foot after, and hurt her despite all so
184. r, and hurt her despite all so seriously that, remedies, she was lame for the re
185. soul things. " began to relish heavenly Nature, however, was far from being con
186. m being conquered. One day, in the early part of her convalescence, she chanced
187. t litttle embarrassed because her family, opposed to her design, would not give
188. may receive you for nothing.' " The holy Foundress received her with joy, and th
189. s received her with joy, and the saintly Bishop himself deigned to give her the
190. hich she for her. left," still strangely was not " It is all I have she murmured
191. ed upon the twinkling splendor, the only toy that had ever brightened her [ii6]
192. up ? " and a The door opened " slightly, voice without was heard saying May I c
193. nd answered Mrs. Stevens. Why, certainly, Just look at what I've won." Mrs. Stev
194. middle of Mrs. Stevens had sudall denly sunk into a chair, and the sunshine and
195. bbing woman was unable to make any reply. in Regina waited first distress till t
196. o "BUT THY LOVE AND THY GRACE." "Surely, Mrs. Stevens, I have said " nothing to
197. — I Regina meanwhile had been closely scanning the other's the first features
198. ain her ; features twitched convulsively sobs. *' again she broke into Don't cry
199. Don't cry, please," said Regina, gently. " I'm half starved," said the woman, a
200. half starved," said the woman, abruptly. " What " And my ! sick ; son is going
201. utched it, first shrank from so greedily ! then oh, The in truth of her story wa
202. Don't cry, please,' said Regina, gently " p 122. VIII. Mr. Fairweather, seated
203. ered, he arose and greeted her cordially. " You are welcome " ! he said, with hi
204. money was but, needed yielding gradually to kind manner of the old gentlestory.
205. es, sir ? said Regina, inter- rogatively. " The first is that you keep three- fo
206. the telephone. shall come back presently." He was gone for several When he retur
207. ide. [13O IX. Regina of started blithely up the pair stairs that led to her room
208. rooms ; but her pace became perceptibly slower as she neared the first landing.
209. ndeed she had. toiled Then she painfully, labori- ously up to the next landing,
210. toiled Then she painfully, labori- ously up to the next landing, where she pause
211. used again. Regina was was since utterly worn out. It in very truth a long, long
212. ong time she won the rest diamond sorely, ring, and she needed sorely. She start
213. mond sorely, ring, and she needed sorely. She started up for the last landing, s
214. ked in the dim light, [135] and suddenly <'BUT THY LOVE AND THY GRACE." very fai
215. help you." a doctor, The man, apparently down-stairs, thus addressed her, was on
216. Stevens, who had heard the way. faintly, them without, showed him " Here, here
217. Best Him who had but brought her safely along the thorny path " ' Give me Thy l
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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/