Concordance for Evaline, or, Weighed and not wanting : a Catholic tale / By P.J. Coen.

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1.    to every * Didst thou but know the inly touch of love, Thou wouldst as soon go 
2. hour was half-past six —and the family of the house retired to the sitting- ro
3. s give our readers a sketch of her early history. Eva, for such was her name —
4. be called Ev aline we on —was the only daughter of a of middle class shop-keep
5. town D , England. She and brother Billy, a boy some few years older than hersel
6. years older than herself, were the only blessing of the parents. While yet very
7. other and their charge devolved entirely then on the grandmother, the only relat
8. tirely then on the grandmother, the only relative near. The old lady was of a ve
9. " Evaline ; as or, old ladies generally are ; for beads and prayer books," as t
10. mer she knew nothing except large supply of the by name, she had a latter sit in
11. ith wonderful precision. She was equally well acquainted with her hymn books ; a
12. her prayer-books, they were so regularly at- tended to, that they bore testimony
13. ge. A few up, years rolled on, and Billy, now grown began in to think of " seeki
14. and too mained too as one of the family, but she had much much native independe
15. the fact that what is is earned honestly fully. not earned disgrace- tation What
16. ct that what is is earned honestly fully. not earned disgrace- tation What an ex
17. duties, a knowledge of which, so easily attainable by " serving out' ? respecta
18. e by " serving out' ? respectable family, is in indispensable to the proper disc
19. useless in married and not unfrequently degrading to the sex. The parting of Ev
20. ffect for him in the least, scrupulously careful of his health, ir- which blessi
21. ssing others at his age have recoverably energy. lost, he was brisk and full of
22. grey perceptible tell tales. hairs, only on close observation, He met ; with som
23. pirit that urged him to leave his lovely France, some years previous to the peri
24. " —and here he pressed her hand gently. " Ah ! Jean," she said, " you little k
25. a feeling. course, I treat him politely, of I but with such reserve that wonder
26. n the fated sky Gives us free scope only, doth backward pull Our slow designs, w
27. to you which indeed tion of has, I only a verbal confirma- what my conduct towa
28. e hours had been stealing impel ceptibly away and they wondered, on ; hearing th
29. s so far advanced. They last accordingly night they retired for the night —the
30. g the beauties of Shakspeare, so happily associated in his thoughts with line. s
31. eady given. Evaline, though not strictly speaking a was still decidedly handsome
32. strictly speaking a was still decidedly handsome. She was not tall, but her pro
33. , but her proportions ; were exquisitely symmetrical artist indeed, an might ske
34. with masses of golden that fell loosely on her shoulders ; blue eyes, bright ri
35. bright riage, and sparkling ; a stately car- and a charming far voice. But her
36. . But the poor must have her loss sorely, for never did she allow one to depart
37. s we have said. She could converse fully on the beauties of Shakspeare, the natu
38. an art, ; though her ear was delicately and she had that rare from correct natu
39. oned an expressive eye, and a delicately ished hand. trait. fin- He took a fine
40. selection of acquaintance, particularly among the fair He was no Weighed and be
41. iages which we could not conscientiously we is simply assert, what we believe, t
42. e could not conscientiously we is simply assert, what we believe, that it quite
43. uite possible to find souls so genuinely attached, irrespective of creed, that t
44. ctive of creed, that they can harmlessly avail themselves toleration accorded of
45. Their hearts had been too ing as closely intertwined, beat- with one pulsation,
46. ad been quizzing a great deal " latterly. What countryman would you like for a h
47. without mixing into the conver; but inly she concluded that there was something
48. nd to had changed Eva Evaline, agreeably to his French tastes." Evaline was righ
49. w. Time, how- was flowing on cheerlessly for Evabut still it was flowing on. Tha
50. Evaline and Jean Baptiste were so freely discussed, and detail the deliberations
51. . The first story of the house, formerly devoted to other purposes, was now conv
52. ing relatives outside, their more homely were well represented, so that no custo
53. commodated. The second It was tastefully arranged. consist- ed of two neat rooms
54. st- ed of two neat rooms, separated only by folding-doors, which, when thrown op
55. icious resting place on one while nearly opposite was a tete-a-tete got up in th
56. ch upholstery. The chairs were of richly carved mahogany, and yielded to the gen
57. a man looking for a shall wife he verily believes never see God in glory. with s
58. t pond the pleasant place " Well, really " seemed." my dear," said his wife, I y
59. m — if the parties about to marry only " — love." ' Yes, you do well to say
60. o say if the parties about to marry only love/ ever love aright? I But do they d
61. can't be over " I and twenty." am really astonished, papa, that you would regard
62. er terrogatory with a significant really, nod— " and dear hairs papa, I think
63. ity of five and thirty. me ! if you only saw the Why, many grey I that are scatt
64. to A very good idea, indeed, could only I my child-, we manage the hand-writdif
65. d been listening Weighed and attentively all not Wanting. 43 the time, and who s
66. aid a truer Didst thou but know the inly touch of love, Thou wouldst as soon go
67. firmness and indissolubility second only to the marriage bond. " Well, the proje
68. s entire approbation. copied. was neatly The name Evalina was then dexterously c
69. ly The name Evalina was then dexterously changed to Ev aline ; and the note, as
70. shop, and " ful/' make himself generally usetruth, and who, to speak the was not
71. sed important letter. the English family, was the personage appointed to deliver
72. e threw on down his coat-collar, hastily shook the snow from off his person, and
73. and stamped with his boots energetically and now turned ; being nicely fixed up
74. rgetically and now turned ; being nicely fixed up anew, he gave the bell a becom
75. bell. " Good evening, sir," she politely an- swered. " It Very sevare weather, i
76. here, b'lieve." The girl could scarcely suppress a laugh, but striving to be as
77. such laughable circumstances, she simply asked him the gentleman's name?" "Oh! l
78. gue round them Here- upon he dexterously drew from " its it forth the note his s
79. not Wanting. 53 invita- Paddy thankfully accepted the tion, and followed her to
80. d be a great sarvice to me, particularly out of 54 Evaline ; or, the hands of si
81. f the steamthe ing tea-kettle, anxiously expecting moment enjoying to come when
82. And when huge its he saw a turkey cally of dimensions scientifi- browned, make
83. nt nature of : his thoughts, he suddenly ejaculated " May the Lord fasten the li
84. r the nose on your face." " Well, really, it is a pike-staff so very long may be
85. pike-staff so very long may be ; easily seen, for but as I my nose," it added s
86. ut as I my nose," it added she, jocosely, " curiosity it don't think would be a
87. n a hoop at a circus " —and asked raly astonishment these beautiful, ? Do you
88. would be down not long about immediately. He was effecting the necessary parel.
89. his ap- He in passed the comb carelessly through his flowing locks, which looked
90. their artless adjustment. He came gently down foreign accent, stairs, singing in
91. of that touching song, " Ever of thee ly dreaming." " Well, am fond- Jane Anne,"
92. where is me r Paddy did not give the ply, girl time to re- but stepped across to
93. for can better be imagined, particularly by one who has ever had, like Jean Bapt
94. ks belied, " All right, and which simply said to the bearer: there is my boy, no
95. ou myself, Paddy courtsied very politely, and thanked the gentleman for his invi
96. m of virtues sparkles more bril- liantly than in that of the Irish peasant. Jean
97. s he was nor did he discourse absolutely wont to do, more than was change unavoi
98. he young gentleman looks very melancholy. one dead? or " is it Any a love affair
99. this time, Paddy." Paddy his felt highly complimented ; and countenance brighten
100. t the table —made, it indeed of homely material than dining-room ; relative in
101. ss after his bash- had been sufficiently acted upon he by her many pressing him
102. illage of little got up very, very early of It , to make preparations for the fa
103. et out, and at the fair. fair were early enough Well, in 'tis very seldom you se
104. without a bit o' devarsion." " " Surely," said the girl, you would not have it
105. but this wasn't the case, unfortunately, with my grandfather, for the girl got
106. t way. slip But he didn't want to aisily ; her through his fingers so and as he
107. that much. My fell grandfather had only a few friends, but as they to. had the
108. them, they The wakest it, side ginerally gets the worst of for spunk won't do al
109. the bottom of the A passed imperceptibly this over the the girl's countenance at
110. ; Paddy, of is indeed your story really amusing, and notwithstanding say, there
111. sions. Indeed they were too slue deeply thought, rooted in his imagination, for
112. who are the memThere bers of the family ?" " Yes, sir ; to be shure I will. —
113. Yes, there been lady at the house lately ?" " left sir, Eva was her name Jean Ba
114. u'd better muffle yourself up well. Only the business it. ' is so important,' I
115. portant,' I think he called All — Only ' right, my fine boy,' said Jean Baptis
116. andies. Good night !" Good night! kindly, sir I'm ; very thankful to you." And s
117. to the kitchen for his hat, and politely wishing the girl good night, too, he di
118. and the mental struggle acted dreadfully on his nervous system. It was a severe
119. r they were. his expectations of earthly bliss, All which he had cherished so lo
120. hich he had cherished so long and fondly, now fade from his view. He feels the w
121. had long reposed, and gazes on anxiously, submitting it, long and were, to a as
122. den modrevealed the first they partially utterances that bid the cold, repulsive
123. se a few days since, and the letter only delay comes ? to-night, Why so much Per
124. of love and fidelity, still scrupulouly cherished in ; Evaline's to atoms, boso
125. cilled her out in bold relief ruthlessly joying over his agony. He was, indeed,
126. r than the child of hope. His melancholy was deep pression to it ; and he gave e
127. of sunny years, My fancy deemed was only truth I ; O would that The happy could
128. g tear ; But still the heart will fondly cling ; To hopes no longer prized as tr
129. ned it of Evaline, which to had probably much do in directing them. She was the
130. ch of us has not often gazed back fondly on you, ever growing more and more lova
131. the clock on the chimney He accordingly prepared to lay ! himself down, but ala
132. he dreamt that he was gazing 90 placidly Evaline; or, on a beautiful landscape h
133. st until at the suns disc was completely veiled clouds. to in murky And rend soo
134. cruel though the waters had one friendly wave had proven to the borne him on isl
135. across the waves, and smiling playfully as if in consciousness of her superior
136. he hand, she bid him walk on confidently with her for she would bear him safely
137. y with her for she would bear him safely across the glassy waters. And he procee
138. owerful. She bore him aside triumphantly ; along unto a safe resting-place and t
139. n smiling, drawing her veil, and sweetly, she fondly lisped Evaline, and vanishe
140. rawing her veil, and sweetly, she fondly lisped Evaline, and vanished. He sition
141. line, and vanished. He sition ; suddenly if awoke, and looked around as to test
142. uring to him- again and again the lovely figure his that had haunted it, dreams.
143. erfelt fatigued, from vousness, but inly he somewhat 94 Ev aline ; seemed or cal
144. ddy's return had been long and anxiously expected at the house of Evaline's uncl
145. use of Evaline's uncle. to in The family, however, endeavored while away the tim
146. ndeavored while away the time pleasantly the parlor— now that the business on
147. ent allu- of the day was over, by lively conversation sions having his been made
148. performances both having been frequently applauded by the father and mother duri
149. mother. " That's the very one precisely," said her husband ; and sure you ought
150. her daughters she advised them strongly to follow her example, and never allow
151. w themselves to be captivated too easily, for the gentle- men would " think the
152. nquil current of his thoughts sud- denly into fury, " that young rascal away up
153. ll. I expect." But the door was scarcely opened when Mr. Dorset shouted out from
154. ou, Paddy?" " - Yes, sir," was the reply uttered in a Weighed mid not Wanting. 1
155. breast. " I want you up stairs instantly/' if was in the next sound given, possi
156. ust goin,' sir." Paddy threw and hastily off his wet coat, and hat, broomed the
157. f his boots, and lest he should possibly carry it the smallest particle of into
158. cle of into the parlor, in he vigorously rubbed the soles stair- mat. the " I'm
159. at he ran up stairs, and knocked gently the parlor door. " Come in, you young s
160. n anything about sending a written reply ?" " I'm sure," said her husband, not f
161. nothing it about sending a written reply, for not needed." " That's " was the tr
162. joyed the last expression con- siderably, while the old self, gentleman him- not
163. clare, Papa," said Evalina, who probably was the most conversant of the family w
164. ly was the most conversant of the family with English literature, not even " —
165. clare, papa, Paddy I has done remarkably well expected. —-better than Now, all
166. espeare and Byron. « Why, a ; certainly/' said Grace, " I now got, remember hav
167. ladies The mother and ; laughed heartily and the old gentleman's risible qualiti
168. undergone, that he had laugh as heartily as the ladies. " Paddy, my boy," said M
169. u need a good And be sure to be up early to it clear off the side-walk, for seem
170. d not Wanting. 107 ladies, very politely to the who had " so ably defended him w
171. , very politely to the who had " so ably defended him while on soliloquy examina
172. I couldn't help bein' out so long, Molly for to tell you truth, I went mythe ast
173. cessary. Give me a cup of tay now, Molly, to warm my heart, Paddy thought, and g
174. ought, and good luck to you !" correctly, that this account of the cause of his
175. cted difissue of the project in ferently, the would now be wrapped such a dense
176. oks bright think we can reckon favorably/' " As regards the issue of this affair
177. and as for the girls, they are perfectly amused with him. 7 ' "Indeed," said Eva
178. ed and not Wanting. 1 1 should be lonely without poor Paddy ; the time wouldn't
179. he time wouldn't pass half so pleasantly only for the amusement he affords us. I
180. me wouldn't pass half so pleasantly only for the amusement he affords us. Isn't
181. tyle, and Irish accent?" " Oh, certainly. all its You know humor if the story wo
182. own native quaintness." Grace certainly had wonderful mimic talent ; wherefore,
183. ge. little the Oh! then she was a lovely baste (beast) —the calf was. But 114
184. e ouia cow gut sick, and off died. badly then. The poor man >».. Twould be a gr
185. ure whatever ways himsel' and the family could get along without the milk, she,
186. about the poor the loss of their likely man and cow ; the family at their calf,
187. of their likely man and cow ; the family at their calf, too, and soon to follow
188. ads together, and said they'd lot supply milk for the whole of them ; and find f
189. the good neighbors, the for poor family didn't want anythin' ; and as " for the
190. ways/ Indeed, then faix ' ! it is, Billy asthore/ says the wife, but what can we
191. r " if ' she lost her nourishment/ Billy, ' Death, or no death/ says I'll drive
192. for they had done for him and the family. "A you now. month stole away over away
193. w. month stole away over away over Billy as tellin' asy as the few minutes that
194. bout time for you to think of her, Billy asthore,' says his wife. 4 But no matth
195. er, is 'tis all one, for the poor nicely. baste doin' well I and growin' up Sure
196. ' well I and growin' up Sure when tirely of the saw you so neglectful en- poor d
197. ve the poor thing out/ B'lieve me, Billy, there's somethin' calf, if besides the
198. poke this time, he thought, more piously than ever before. " Well, the poor man
199. him into the and he began acrass nicely 9 Weighed and for not Wanting. little 1
200. s And sure enough, with the man in Billy hoult of her. " Well and good, what sho
201. g them- men and young women sel's nicely, devartin' —dancin' gigs and ; reels,
202. ld, and was on " ' that account friendly towards him, : says to him very politel
203. towards him, : says to him very politely Billy, will ?' you have a blast o' the
204. s him, : says to him very politely Billy, will ?' you have a blast o' the pipe "
205. st o' the pipe " ' I i won't/ says Billy, in an angry !' voice, " ' chokin' to y
206. uld doodeen I'm a friend of yours, Billy/ says ; the other and approachin' him,
207. et go the cow, and get away as But Billy wasn't to asy as he could. be palavered
208. of the tunder all Well, sure, poor Billy lost courage for a and faix ! there was
209. ther to loosen the cow's tail from Billy's arm aftherwards. his first " When for
210. sel' for the it enchantment was entirely broke, his goin', and when calf recog-
211. to him. " Tis the good people have Billy, ' my cow, I see/ says let and faix ! I
212. se maybe take the and beggar me entirely or what's worse, lay a hand on one of t
213. a rag, and five gold guineas tied nicely " ' up in it. I'll have a rise (astonis
214. week. " When the fair-day It came Billy got up very early. was as fine a It day
215. fair-day It came Billy got up very early. was as fine a It day as would ever sho
216. irds an- swerin' him on the trees. Billy, I ' ' Get up, Biddy asthore/ says fast
217. the busi- ness you have on hands. Billy, And you come home ; know, you seldom f
218. of your nonsense, woman dear/ says Billy, seem' he couldn't get the wife to so l
219. " ' not Wanting. 125 ? Oh ! wisha, Billy, who did you rob ? or what's worse the
220. ne n' 'tisn't ? afther stall you'd Billy asthore I'm greatly afeard you havn't g
221. er stall you'd Billy asthore I'm greatly afeard you havn't got the money right,
222. any consola- you to know,' says to Billy. "So I'm make a long you. ; story short
223. ; Ev aline ; for the or> cow that Billy bought at the fair brought good luck wi
224. of her father and mother. as implicitly as Paddy believed every word if it had
225. t still elicited much and was frequently applauded during narration for her perf
226. e, for though still the roads are deeply crusted with snow —a relic of the dre
227. mself to ; his bitter destiny with manly fortitude its or detect if fraud, and i
228. his affections. pos- sible, more fondly He accordingly set out on his journey,
229. . pos- sible, more fondly He accordingly set out on his journey, in thought succ
230. e hearts of the lovers were too strongly knit to- gether to be sundered so easil
231. knit to- gether to be sundered so easily. line was, in Eva- Jean Baptiste's esti
232. robe ? dence, virtues her of her womanly and He has weighed the matter carefully
233. and He has weighed the matter carefully during the past few days ; determined t
234. e for the first time, Frenchman politely now he very asked him to be seated, add
235. for he could do anything him ? " Really," said Jean, rising to answer ; the int
236. opriety." Mr. Dorset smiled complacently,— ot which meant that he was not igno
237. long since she left your house " Really, sir, finitely. cannot inform you deher
238. left your house " Really, sir, finitely. cannot inform you dehere eight or ten
239. by any dexterity to contrast unfavorably with the date of the letter, and proved
240. feel inclined to an- swer this directly ; such a course would have marred the w
241. ole : project. He to therefore evasively replied " You I are to suppose so ; who
242. e too long, to suppose and too favorably thing. is I any such feel fully convinc
243. avorably thing. is I any such feel fully convinced that she too noble to write s
244. ble to write such a letter, or it freely give for it the sanction of her signatu
245. written. in whose language is They apply themselves in' to the study of such aut
246. at least of dimmed their eyes. "The only way to get over continued the father, "
247. f the writer being French, that probably her name had Evalina to been changed fr
248. 9 and that as the letter beI trayed only a frothy love at best, looked upon the
249. it own hand, I by changing the admirably. It is final letter would suit better m
250. wish it, but particu- Weighed and larly his not Wanting. 141 nationality, and r
251. let her have I than thwart her uselessly. will not embitter her days by oppositi
252. as clear, and sun shone down brilliantly on the frost-dried roads, giving promis
253. nt ages and social grades sub- sequently availed themselves. The young dif- migh
254. - might be seen, skates slung carelessly from their shoulders, hurrying to the f
255. cousin Evalina. fore They there- calmly, to say the least, resigned themselves
256. foul-play might, , if it did not totally escape detection, at least veil be of p
257. detection, at least veil be of partially artifice. concealed behind the These we
258. our last chapter. The matter was finally arrang- ed thus subject, :—the father
259. ers were to come to his aid occasionally by throwing in their confirma- tory evi
260. is superior ; wisdom and prudence pantly descanting flip- nationalities and form
261. rs. Dorset, but as who had been all only a listener at the deliberations, she sh
262. iberations, she shook her head ominously It the time. in was about three o'clock
263. t visitor arrived. She looked melancholy and care-worn least. to Perhaps they ma
264. It does she, as tain were, instinctively enter- certain forebodings of wrong? ca
265. they concluded, in love, and and rightly, that felt she was only for uneasy not
266. and and rightly, that felt she was only for uneasy not having heard of within a
267. short, is —a term which though easily lengthened out ideally, and presses wit
268. ich though easily lengthened out ideally, and presses with the weight of years o
269. After the usual interchange of friendly greeting, Mr. Dorset, who sat beside hi
270. sat beside his niece on the sofa, gently broached the delicate subject. " My dea
271. useless endeavor replied " ; and simply Why, is uncle, ,, no ; whatever you hav
272. tever you have to say right. " Certainly, dearest cousin," said Eva- lina ; " Pa
273. sure he has been re- ceived courteously. Oh I ! uncle, if only knew him as do,
274. eived courteously. Oh I ! uncle, if only knew him as do, what a rice is !" young
275. ld age when they thirty come prematurely. is And surely not old." I " Anyhow, th
276. y thirty come prematurely. is And surely not old." I " Anyhow, think," said her
277. k a little prudence, which is invariably comes as years advance, one of the part
278. id not Nay, was her looks and acts reply? not her silence an answer perceived th
279. ; what have was well in- tended. surely Allow me to then to ask — and time, y
280. not even, for my sake, marry him." " ly Marry him /" she exclaimed. " Sureyou w
281. nting. i55 have said, to Evaline, easily confounded with I Evalina ; to and, con
282. ed with I Evalina ; to and, consequently, it gave it your cousin, thinking was i
283. g, same time,— I now see how correctly—that as a Frenchman was the at the wr
284. I thought that it would suit - admirably as a signature to a note of dictation,
285. r Evaline had by this time, grown deadly pale, which her uncle observing, presse
286. her uncle observing, pressed her fondly to his breast, and kissed her ; and tea
287. were astir fainted off. The whole family with commotion. All retorato ; tives av
288. en- ed her eyes, and stared about wildly. Weighed and not Wanting. 1S7 She attem
289. ed philtre, and fixing her eyes steadily on him it, who had faintly lisped — a
290. eyes steadily on him it, who had faintly lisped — adminis- " uncle," and sank
291. id, The all yours," she glancing rapidly and reproachingly daughters. stantly to
292. " she glancing rapidly and reproachingly daughters. stantly to " I at her husban
293. dly and reproachingly daughters. stantly to " I at her husband and in- must disp
294. his say that Eva has been taken suddenly ill, and will I not be able to return t
295. st to injure. Evalina had been gradually recovering, Weighed and not Wanting. i5
296. le sufferer. Her set pulse beats equally, and her cheeks wear their accustomed g
297. u to undress her." daughters accordingly yet The mother and bore away their She
298. unconscious charge, and laid her gently down to rest. ; ingly a few hours and w
299. nd laid her gently down to rest. ; ingly a few hours and when she awoke she wond
300. again. will Your all pulse beats nicely, and you be right to-morrow. rest. You
301. d you be right to-morrow. rest. You only want a little trouble yourself And you
302. sufferer was again asleep. slept soundly, too, with a few exceptional dreamy wan
303. to do so telling* her all. To would only trouble her more," said her aunt. " I h
304. rest " and as you wish I must it comply, for think, as your aunt says, your min
305. ntimacy to terminate. of course strongly defended his sition, He po- own and wou
306. this intimacy sible in ? if pos- Surely that man, different to you country and
307. respondence with She could not seriously think of marrying a Frenchman. " A Fren
308. nd what will is a Catholic. first Surely she not be the of her family to marry a
309. irst Surely she not be the of her family to marry a superstitious papist." " You
310. aracter as a man and he has been grossly wronged, and offended. Your ; intention
311. istinc- tion." " I see ; it very clearly," said Mrs. Dorset " The Catholic Churc
312. ic Church holds that is Protestantism ly diabolical ; heresy, and consequentstil
313. that bless mankind, or mend ?" Certainly ! That has been " always all my idea,"
314. off the intimacy my sake. How I readily I yielded to her tastes with regard to
315. involves a positive act the second only a negative. saying has it, ' Now, as th
316. rsuasion who please her, " if I she only wait a little/* Of that ; have no doubt
317. een often the case with others similarly afflicted before. And now " her uncle c
318. r last chapter terminated more agreeably than Evalina was might have been expect
319. ad given way ; while her aunt was highly pleased that he had condescended to put
320. sterling piety in reality, unswervingly dethis voted to the Holy See — was hi
321. y, unswervingly dethis voted to the Holy See — was his reli- Having found him
322. much quired to do in moulding his newly-ac- liberality. He had long known, from
323. pe her relations towards him accordingly. She had known him before she became ac
324. , and — Evaline ; 176 or, scrupulously hbnest in his dealings, features so cha
325. man who ; could love, and love sincerely but his love was too imits flammable. H
326. f She that he would receive a her kindly as beseemeth man of chivalry —yea, an
327. eth man of chivalry —yea, and lovingly, for, thought Weighed and she, " he not
328. to watch beside the sick bed of an only child, knowing to that only one chance
329. d of an only child, knowing to that only one chance reto mained you of ever clas
330. om your home and your kindred, with only one solitary hope, of a reunion, and th
331. rtain ideal consolation which but poorly balances against the ? chrushing weight
332. gh which true love has almost invariably to pass before If it reaches its haven
333. e just and unjust, on the irrespectively. happy and the wretched, And rived. so
334. he wretched, And rived. so the anxiously expected day ar- Evaline sets out in ho
335. ch though it she had suffered previously, could not be grief. compared with this
336. murmurings of the zephyrs passing gently over the rippling meadows ; the playful
337. at we ful on a beauti- afternoon in July, gazing out vacantly in Central Park. o
338. - afternoon in July, gazing out vacantly in Central Park. on the lake The boatit
339. the lake The boatits men are gracefully skimming over glassy bosom, giving the
340. ize and surrounding scenery. The stately swans are proudly disporting on the sun
341. g scenery. The stately swans are proudly disporting on the sunlit surface of its
342. one now another, moves by the gracefully biscuit, toward the shore to peck the p
343. , toward the shore to peck the playfully contributed children. The children's ma
344. , for not rendering into Eng- tranquilly seated on the benches. But while these
345. inking should ever contrast unpleasantly with the state of her 44 own mind me ho
346. d the "it yet, is words of the song; fly to he ; ! I must him he at once : no I
347. ntiveness of the song is that melancholy voice! I me you still, see. Poor as I"
348. told nance of Jean Baptiste, eloquently, more forcibly, more the reliably, than
349. Jean Baptiste, eloquently, more forcibly, more the reliably, than a thousand ora
350. uently, more forcibly, more the reliably, than a thousand oral professions could
351. still same, though they had been sorely tried in the crucible of bereavement ;
352. sang, as well as in the deep melancholy of his looks, just hurled by this joyfu
353. The mystery of the letter was instantly The unpleasant reception cleared up. Je
354. with from Mr. Dorset was aside. briefly related, lively and then thrown The deb
355. orset was aside. briefly related, lively and then thrown The debate her uncle ha
356. had received from her generous, briefly told aunt — all was while the crownin
357. een received to ; while the whole family extended him the hand of house of the f
358. rth unimpeded obstacles by the of family opposition. The marriage-day was fixed,
359. that the happy pair were united in holy wedlock in the Catholic Church —that
360. e this dashing power of the pen, briefly say that five years and have now passed
361. ng. 191 of their existence was partially checked one day by a letter from France
362. e, and she now expressed the —the only wish of her aching heart little —that
363. hing heart little —that Jean, her only one, would proceed at once to France wi
364. d parting with Mr. Dorset and his family was touching, and was keenly ticularly
365. his family was touching, and was keenly ticularly felt, par- by Evaline ; but f
366. y was touching, and was keenly ticularly felt, par- by Evaline ; but filial duty
367. Her reflective mind was being gradually all impressed with of Paris ; she saw i
368. that powerful work and ; was constantly having her difficulties re- moved by th
369. and a priesthood and crucifixes and holy pictures were and were unto all, books
370. rs of Calvary, and mementoes of the holy Saints of by-gone times ; lives of the
371. y of thinking. We now ; have no divinely inspired teachers himself, is and man,
372. k every Catholic in the world separately his reason for believing any doghis ma,
373. otection of the name Church, each Surely this one will shirk the responsibility
374. urch possess prerogative? Most decidedly. It Weighed and not Wanting. flows from
375. ties of her mission. ture. It is clearly defined in Holy Scrip these were Baptis
376. ion. ture. It is clearly defined in Holy Scrip these were Baptiste And the whole
377. ries of as she supposed, but a perfectly organiz- ed body, animated by an indwel
378. with them for ever, and to send the Holy Ghost abide to teach them all truth, al
379. there, and : shall be call- ed the holy way pass over it, the unclean shall not
380. d the same obligation listen. And lastly, the doctrine of Infallibility was taug
381. to seek truth from others, which easily get we can from the Church ; since the
382. hrist And Augustine says She is the holy Church, the one Church, the true Church
383. sition of Church Infallibility logically convincing to Evalina. The seemed She b
384. begun, to identify Himself so intimately with her that she could not utter a wor
385. ting now to correit. spond with May holy mother Church !" soon number you amongs
386. hild to receive the blessing of the Holy Father. Gentle reader, to will you come
387. er first conduct you than up the stately steps that lead from the Piazza di Hill
388. ar-famed Propaganda it while immediately in front of rises the noble column rais
389. mmaculate Conception. us saunter quietly along the gentle the slopes that lead t
390. t fold been of the true —and, probably, they exceeded their neighbors who pro-
391. ny to criticise ? went there just merely to hear Dr. Manning ? It is How many we
392. ubstance this stand The people up boldly and ; bluntly for the prerogatives of r
393. stand The people up boldly and ; bluntly for the prerogatives of reason nor woul
394. not the whole ? Church reason as Surely their reason good as the reason of thos
395. rld over, are right after if all. Surely, is reason be the guide, I it must say
396. May will!" God enlighten me do His holy - 212 Evaline ; silent or, Such were he
397. tudies Meantime, her had been diligently prosecuted, and her prayers redoubled.
398. secuted, and her prayers redoubled. Holy Thursday at length arrived, and she wen
399. ch has got so humble, for its so saintly a man chief Bishop. Nor was this strang
400. blossom. but one ray more of heav- enly sunshine to burst forth a beautiful And
401. burst forth a beautiful And to I gently pressing her hus- band's arm says, "Jea
402. aptized on tioner in She was accordingly condi- Holy Saturday, sub the Basilica
403. ioner in She was accordingly condi- Holy Saturday, sub the Basilica of St. John
404. ad been " brought around so miraculously. O, happy journey embracing to Rome !"
405. v has now arrived. It is It is generally a splendid day in Rome. never cold —s
406. dom too warm. — smiling, as it usually sheds his mildest The sun beams on this
407. l is — a victory in It is so fittingly commemorated the great heart of Christi
408. ed and not Wanting. 217 echoes musically through the length and breadth of the B
409. a silence as of the grave. Lo ! suddenly there bursts forth from the lofty dome
410. and thousand are looking up anx- iously to see a figure clothed in white appear
411. prescribed prayers are said and the Holy father rises in majesty, flings ; his a
412. ve her Fathers blessing. On his his Holy Thursday, when she got diction for the
413. when she got diction for the child only in first ; his bene- time, she was is h
414. laces lords ; and ladies to their costly mansions, in and those who mix but a hu
415. of observation can be attributed mainly to our having one, only one, object in
416. ttributed mainly to our having one, only one, object in view — to tell a simpl
417. stant view of old Tiber, which he fondly called his own. We it, will leave you t
418. ld and fewer clasin- dwell in sic merely on account of the it reminiscences awak

Author: Eric Lease Morgan <>
Date created: October 16, 2010
Date updated: August 23, 2016