ark for us all.
And if from this I turn to the field of literature or science, where, I ask, is there a great name in England which is not equally venerated in America?
It was but the other day that I took a little trip to the banks of your little river Avon, to visit the birthplace and the last resting place of your great poet, and there I found on the record of the pilgrims who go to that shrine that a great proportion are from America.
(Cheers.) So, among philosophers we know no greater guide than Bacon, in science no higher authority than Newton; and if I may be permitted to come down to the limits of your own municipality of London, there is not a omen as it has done of her own. And perhaps I may be permitted here to make an allusion to a higher character, so far as to say that through the breadth of the United States, from sea to sea, the name of her Majesty the Queen is held in the highest honor,--(cheers)--not because she is a queen — no, that's not the reason, for there
for more than six hundred years, Alderman Cubitt went in state from Guildhall, London, to Westminster, attended by members of the Court of Aldermen, all the principa Exchequer on his election, for the second time in succession, as Lord Mayor of London.
The day, which was as sunny and genial as one in midsummer, attracted an enorerest in the pageant.
Next to him in point of attraction, were the Sheriffs of London and Middlesex, with their chaplains, each in a splendid chariot, drawn by four e honor to preside — I can assure him of the entire sympathy of the citizens of London, and I think I may say of the whole British people.
I can assure him that our nd if I may be permitted to come down to the limits of your own municipality of London, there is not a street, nor an alley, nor a lane, which is not scrutinized withand peace everywhere.
The Lord Mayor said: The citizens of London think it the highest honor to be allowed to entertain any of her Majesty's Mini