d be capable of some time before the year 1900; that is, elect something else than Generals to the presidency.
Away to Lyons on the sixteenth of June.
To an impetuous traveler like Horace Greeley, the tedious formalities of the European railroadrican citizen home with his love of liberty and country kindled to a blaze of enthusiasm.
On the long railroad ride to Lyons, the traveler was half stifled with the tobacco smoke in the cars.
His companions were all Frenchmen and all smokers, whbles for the cattle were visible only to the eye of faith.
He reached Chalours on the Saone, at nine in the evening; and Lyons per steamboat in the afternoon of the next day. Lyons, the capital of the silk-trade, furnished him, as might have been aLyons, the capital of the silk-trade, furnished him, as might have been anticipated, with an excellent text for a letter on Protection, in which he endeavored to prove that it is not best for mankind that one hundred thousand silk-workers should be clustered on any square mile or two of earth.
The traveler's next ride