, fidelity in reporting is a religion.
The speech was written out by Mr. Greeley himself, and published in the Tribune.
It must be confessed, that the graduate of a Vermont printing-office made a creditable appearance before the lords and gentlemen.
The sights in and about London seem to have made no great impression on the mind of Horace Greeley.
He spent a day at Hampton Court, which he oddly describes as larger than the Astor House, but less lofty and containing fewer rooms.
Westminstor Abbey appeared to him a mere barbaric profusion of lofty ceilings, stained windows, carving, graining, and all manner of contrivances for absorbing labor and money— waste, not taste; the contortions of the sybil without her inspiration.
The part of the building devoted to public worship he thought less adapted to that purpose than a fifty-thousand dollar church in New York.
The new fashion of intoning the service sounded to his ear, as though a Friar Tuck had wormed himself into the desk a