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The Newnan news. (Newnan, Ga.) 1906-1915, February 16, 1906, Image 3

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f ' I m - -WATCH THE WHITE STAR BUGGY' W HEN nut you buy running v o Hole White Star A-Grnd* Bumr. is» tljhint ' Cnlted After June lit, 1P0.S, we m»- in l>«iiIdiutf the I_ V»». ; k.-kiV. '. c but the flnMt “ A-G1UDE 71 Jt’hmli, juat like our an- pie ... WHITE «'!’»w WK^f 1 S? V n b ’ V cvcr 7 on '' of .°V r I)pa,erl - w « will pnv 925,00 In east) if •ny WHITE 81 AH Mhtci. having our private mark, ia not juat like the eatnple shown LOOK FOR OUR PRIVATE “A-GRADE* ATLANTA BUGGY COMPANY, - . MARK Atlanta, Georgia 1 daily; which used to be so conges ted as to necessitate the building of an additional bridge to relieve the human pressure across it), llillingsgate Kishmarket and Ex change, the Custom House, St. j Saviour’s Church (where Edmund Shakespeare, the friend of Chau cer, is buried, etal.). over Tower Bridge (built in 1S04 to relieve the congestion of traffic on London Bridge, and the finest draw-bridge m the world.it is said), and the Royal Mint. The Tower of London, said to be “historically the most interest ing spot in England,” is a vener- with the adversities they have, bvt with ye impacience which they svffer.” The sighs are the true testimonies of my anguish.” “Hope to the etui, and have paci- ence." “To serve God—to endure penance—to obey fate is to reign.” “As vertve maketh life; so sin eawseth death.” "It is a reproach to be bound in the cause of sin; but to sustain the bonds of prison for the sake of Christ, is the great est glory.” “In God is my hope,” “This is a faithful saying, and worthy of all acceptation—tor therefore, we both labour and silt fer leproacb; because we trust in j able stronghold with many towers, the living God, who is the Saviour Land of Promise (TO AND FROM) turrets, and bastions covering a I great expanse, and surrounded on specially of those that ‘Learne to fear God.” By Rev. C. O’N. Martindale. ARTICLE LXVIII. ENGLAND. In and About London, the Largest City in the World. The unparalleled consumption of coal in London, as it warms works for over five million people, of all men believe.” To the East of the Tower we saw St. Katherine’s and London Docks with their great crowded warehouses. “London Docks cov er 120 acres, and cost *20,000,000. Farther down are other vast docks, the largest in the world. North west of the Tower are Bethnal Grey is buried, also Captain John one side by the River Thames and Smith, the husband of the Indian the other three sides by a moat 1 Princess, Pocahontas), the New Here are the White Tower (the Criminal Coutts in building, the oldest palace-prison, not a ruin, in immense General I’ostoffice,Cheap the world; its foundations dating side (a busy street but, so far as from the Roman times, the oid we could ascertain, no cheaper Norman fortress thereon being than any other, with handsome built by William the Conqueror, shopping-places, off from which and deriving its name not from its .*7, lll ,“ a ,! V, 10.. u , j, . .. Green .Museum and Victoria Park, ran Broad Street—where the 1m spotless record but from the white ,, . , . , ...... , , - , ... . .. By Cannon Street we went to mortal John Milton was born—and paint once covering its walls), the Milk Street—where was born Thomas More and whereupon w<ta iitauv.iiauiu iuwv.1, aim mw mm ,, ,, . .. Ltuu , . , .. T ,. t . ... Roman milliarium, built into its located “the Mermaid Inn —so lower, etc., with their peculiar ., ,, A and . 1 j , .,. 1 „ T . L . . ~ ... wall. After this canm the , beloved by Shakespeare, Ben John-1 history. 1 he lower custodians | tli . airiir Cl . ,, are yet known by their oid name of "Beef-Eaters," and wear the strange old Tudor costumes, The i • “ wirn a great uragon, anu "wnoever residence of royalty, the terrible \ most angerous, us atmosp ere j born within sound of its bells is 1 prison-house of royal and many . , a ‘cockney,’ " were told),the Guild other victims, it is now chiefly a Arable at times, some times at mid-1 HaU ({q - city authorities, offices, tremendous armory (said to be av causimr comolete ar ness 1 library and museum), the Mansion 1 sufficient to equip a quarter of a I auu iiuiii tuvi.1 nit: iia '.(in.-, 1, in*. ,. , , ... , ... ,,, — . ... , ... ^t. Swithm s Church which pos- irn Sir 1 Middle Tower, the Bloody lower, ... .... 1 ! „ , ... „ ,, sess the “famous London Stone, a in was Beauchamp lower, and the Bell 1 v nnriM 1 1 lit 1 »• 1111%\ K111 t ii,t,> **-.1 , . , , , son, et al), Bow Church (reared makes it one ot the dingiest and , oyer a Norman c tb y W ren, its blackest and grimiest places m the 235 {eet hjgh tower surmountecl world, its togs the thickest and the wjth a t [lragon) and .. whoever most dangerous, its atmosphere j js born wit .hin sound of its bells is prison-house of , the gloomiest and most impene 1 day causing complete darkness making gas-light necessary—and stopping all traffic the while. Everywhere one turns are seen buildings constructed out of a brownish yellow stone, and all in more or less black drapery from ; naded> and campanilecl(With 8tatue . the soot and so reared that the | in . centre of Victoria who opened roar o the metropolis is well-nigh, the nt buildin ith Stock and delightfully excluded. Yet:| Excha e near at hand) . withal it is a perfect treasury ot j , . . ... . . , • 1 Just at this point in our journey- literature and art and science, a| . J ^ ... .. 1 1 mgs the atmosphere, which had centre of studious attraction, and . , been increasing in gloominess as not without its handsome struc- tures;though its streets and alleys, as compared with the wide and clean and bright and beautiful ones of Paris, are tor the most part unclean and cramped and tortuous, while pretty well paved , „ , with wood or asphalt and com- Dall y Telegraph the next day; paratively noiseless wherever one goes. But th her people are incomparable. As came the im posing St. Paul’s Cathedral with its two great front campaniles and 'lofty central dome topped by a j cross—to the top of which it is 404 feet high. In the shape of a Katin cross, its nave is 500 by 118 feet, its transepts 250 feet long, and inner dome 225 feet high, it is ,, ... . c T 11 ii- . . not so large as St.Peter s in Rome, House (the palace ot the Lord million soldiers), and storehouse , ", , , ... , ’ j or the Milan and Seville Calhe- of British trophies from all over , , . Nr ... . drals. Within this temple sleeps the world. I he Norman Chapel 1 1 r of St.John here is lovely. “Among the prisoners of the Tower have been King John of France, King David Bruce of Scotland, the Dukes of Orleans and Marlboi- , . . . , , ... A . and cheerless, with many monu- ough, William Wallace, Arch- ' , , /, rr 1 ments—some few of which seem, bishop Cranmer, Lord Strafford, , ..... , ....... . - ... rather unnatural and ludicrous. and William Lord Russell, Sir' , . , ... ,. . . , . . Tl ... Wc see no gorgeous art windows' Walter Raleigh, et al. 1 he Bloony , . h . , , .? . . . • , or glorious mosaic work as in 1 lower was that in which the sons T , , , , , , , . ,,, , , , , Italy, but the best of work done in of Edward I\ were murdered;Eord ; 1 . . I the simple stone, etc. We are 1 most interested in the Whispering' Mayor—with famous Egyptian Hall therein, the heart of the City of London), the Royal Exchange i (richly carved. Corinthian colon though threatening a thunder storm, caused us to turn in a little earlier than we expected at the : Bank of England, one of the great est institutions in the world for I money. As described in “the 'The mass of opaque rain-clouds characteristics” of j P roducecI twilight effects at 10 a. m. Their density varied some what. Central London seemed to have jumped fourteen hours and plunged into the middle of the night. House-tops became invis ible from the street, and church- Bulwer' says, "The spit it of Lon don is in her thoroughfares—her population! What wealth—what cleanliness—w hat order—what animation! How majestic, and, , . , >yet how vivid, is the life that runs ' clocks s ' TUck tro ' n out of an inky through her myriad veins'” vold ' 1<utther from the heart of Or, as Stoddard puts it: “The stranger feels the life-surge of humanity uplilting him, as the transported the City it appeared that the sun was gently setting, there was only an anaemic gloom. The simple mariner of the lakes oerceives be" | ex P lanation of il all is, of course, noath his ship the undulating swell that some heav y ^n-douds were , u if ‘loitering with|intent over London, that has swept half way round the , ’ —r-1 ,,, . . „ . ,l„ but for some unknown reason 1 he rattle ot wheels, the , . , ,, , , 1 , ,, U i • 3- / 3 1 stole away without discharging and other noble victims, (oted- their burden. Alter the gloom the , man). the form of the famous architect, Sir Christopher Wren, under the striking epitaph—“If you seek his monument, look around you." The interior is immense, hut so bare Dudley was imprisoned in Beauchamp Tower; Princess Elizi-, ,, ,, , , , , „ ,, , , Gallery, and Library, and contents beth in the Bell lower; Lady r , 1 , . , * I nf th<» rri/nf u/hnrp in nnrnhuru Jane Grey in the Hrick lower of the crypt, where in porphyry -tm. rs 1 « /-1 33! and marble sarcophagi repose the 1 he Duke of Clarence was put to ■ 1 , , , . ,, ~ , forms of Wellington (whose chief death in the Bowyer lower; and h , . IT .... ,,, , c u t- 1 ! distinction in the world is that he Henry VI in Wakefield lower. In 1, , . , , . , . . , , .. : led in the overthrow of the forces the Jewel House are the Crown 1 , , .. , . , , 3 c . of that great strategist, Napoleon, Jewels, valued at *15,000,000; St. h , ,, . .... . , at Waterloo, over which luighsh- Edwart Is crown: V ictoria s crown. . " with 2,783 diamonds, and a won- men may well crow), and Nelson derful sapphire and ruby (it cost (distinguished by the Battle of . 1 ,, Trafalgar, 1805, when by the de- *560,000); several other crowns; n . , ,, 1 .. , , , .. struction of the I'rench vavy Na- the royal sceptre,other sceptres and ! ... , . , , ir . M .. - . poleon’s scheme of invading Eng orbs; the Koh-i-Noor diamond, etc. , , , , , , , . . 3, 1 1 3 ,1 laud was thwarted; that idol ot the In the cemetery attached to the , , ’ , . . 1 . 1-3 1. 3 , English to whom is reared 111 ancient chapel ot St. Peter and “ Irafalgar Square a giant fluted ot St. Peter Vincula are the remains of Anne . , „ , T , „ „ . granite column and bronze re lef Bolevn, Sir Thomas More, two , , , f iie . plates, flanked by the grand bronze Earls ot Essex, Lord Somerset, !. 1 . . 6 Lady Jane Grey, the Dukes of Northumberland and Monmouth, world. beat of horses’ feet, and the great city’s ceaseless roar are in detail ... if-, 1 - . : e 3 e • u „ 1 U 'air, ch ed somewhat by the pre-! One reads various inscriptions not unlike what he nas heard else-; ’ 3 1 , . , .. ' , , , . ,. . vious storm, was less oppressive, and devices on the walls of this where yet underneath it all, he t ... , ... f , ’ . , „ „ „ . „ and notably coo er than on Thurs once terrible prison-house with feels there is a difference, and as _ 3 , . . j . , . . .. .. 3, day. For this most people are mingled feelings ot horror and he makes his way amid the throng ,, , , , „ _ ^ 1 , , ,, , , ,U3 probably grateful.” It was one of pity for the unfortunates; some of along the Strand, watches the end- P r °h» a bly gmteful . . 3 1 t u ,: f lu: „ „ a the strangest atmospheric pheno- these from the Beauchamp Tower less tide of human life ebbing and 6 1 1 . t , flowing across London Bnagc , we ever saw, and not soon to we transcribe tor the benefit ol drifts down the crowded Thames. forgotten. our reader,: “Since fortune hath , ir . . „ • 3 I T .1 u I f T? , J chosen that my hope should goto from Hammersmith to Greenwich,! In the Bank of P.ngland we saw J r . . “ , 0 the wind to complain, I wish the or hears the ponderous peal of a million-pound note, the process 'Big Ben’ in the tower of St.; testing old or bad by good coin, a Paul's, half smothered by the machine that casts out light-weight ’tumult of the streets, he realizes coin the instant it touches the with a sentiment akin to awe that scale, and balances so delicately :he is standing in the world’s | adjusted as to indicate the weight (metropolis,” more than two thous- of a mark on a stamp. We time were destroyed; my planet be ing ever sad and unpropitious,” The more suffering for Christ in this world, the more glory with Christ in the next. Thou hast crowned Him with honour and lions of SirElwin Landseer, im mortalizing his last great, com mand -“England expects every man to do his duty!") Here also is preserved Wellington’s hearse, used at the time of his burial. The Duke of Wellington, as you rem ember was the one who, when a young minister observed in his presence that after much study he had arrived at the conclusion that the world's conversion was an im possibility, made answer: "Young man, it is evident that you have not yet received your marching orders!" Again asking a clergy man: “How are you getting on with the propagation of the. gospel abroad? Is there any chance of the Hindoos becoming Christians?” metropolis, more than two thous- ( ot a mark on a stamp. We were O Lord! In memory ev.-r h<; received the answer: “Oh, no; and years old, where concentrates informed that a thousand persons Hfi w j M hp j nst -> «ww I do not see anything doing there; the Briton’s ability and vitality are employed here, and .$75,100,- that reaches round the world. 000,000 in coin are kept in its Atter breakfast on the morning vaults. It is low but massive and men ought circumspectly to see what they do—to examine before following our arrival in London we went to Thos. Cook & Son’s Tour- »ist office in Ludgate Circus, and arranged for a couple of days’ex broad of base- lasting He will be just.” “Wise I see no reason to suspect any work of the kind being success . . they speak—to prove before they * u *' Wed, said the D.-.ke, no windows on the take jn han(J _ t0 bcwan . “what have you to do with that? outside, getting the light trom , . , .. What are your marching orders? inndr courts and skylights and * to whom truste ” Are they not'Go ye into all the 3,..r3.. & — — r - ., electricity. Here one sees, as we g ’ ' world and preach the gospel to 1 . - , , it) • • • 3.. • “Thomas Niaim wnione lieth hero alon. ... , cursions with his parties under did, weighing, testing, counting. That fayne would from b ,. K011 . every creature? Do your duty, Competent guidance in and about depositing, dividend-paying, etc. By tortyre strayu^emi troytli was ttyon, sir, arid never mi. fJ resubs! Ine the City, so as to be able to see It was a great sight. Yet of my libertie denied.” general of human forces saw far- ,the nost in the time yet at our , In front of the Royal Exchange “He who sows in tears shall reap ther than the representative of the ( disposal belore sailing homeward, stands Wellington’s statue. Then in joy.” “Neither rashly nor with heavenly. We honor him and l And v;e got ihe full worth of our we took in turn Lombard Street fear.” “So live that thou mayest love him for his frankness to the j money thus too, as the places (the Wall-Street of London and live, and die that thou mayest die recreant ones who evince such dis- ■j mentior^d will show. banking;. The Monument of not.” “By the painful passage let trust of the commission of the Amoig the points visited were, London, (by Wren to commemor- us pass to the pleasant port.” “Be Lord under which they lahor. •Ludgate Hill. Old Bailey Street, ate the great fire of 1666j, the trend to one—be ennemye to! Fleet Street, the Temple and I the Cenral Criminal Court, St. great London Bridge (costing none.” “The most vnhappy in the. beautiful Temple Church (in the' Sepulchres Church (where Roger *10,000,000; 20,000 carriages and ; world is he that is not pacient m i yard of which Oliver Goidsmithisj Ascham, he tutor of Lady Jane 100,000 pedestrians crossing it I adversities; for men are not killed i buried,; the Temple Bar-Memorial, | WE’RE BUSY! Very busy this week—too busy, in I'nnt, to write an mlvurtisnmnnt for The News. This is due to the fact that our store is being enlarged, re modelled and refurnished. This, in eoniivetioii with our regular trade, keeps us on the jump. The work will he completed soon, and then we expect to make things hum. With more store room and a nicer, neater plane of business, we’ll lie in position to surpriHO the public with the vol ume and until re of our offerings. Come to the store and note the im provements; and keep a sharp look out for our advertising in the future. Our announcements will he money- savers to all who avail themselves of the opportunity to trade at NEW YORK STORE, NEWNAN, GA. Aetna Life Insurance Co. What two distinguished policy-holders think of the Company. Americas, <Ja., June 10, 11)05. Mr. W. 1C. Hawkins, Manager, Atlanta, Ga. DearBir: Answering inquiries in yours of the 8th inst., in regard to my policies in the Aetna Life Insurance Go., I take great pleasure in advising yon as follows: Policy No. for *5,000 was written on my life and de livered to me May 27, IN07, on the 10 payment plan. All pay ments of premiums were made promptly, as I have had no pay ments lo make on same since IS70, and it lias always been a matter of great regret to me that I did not have it written for *20,000 instead of *5,000. Hi nee it was all paid up, I have re ceived regular yearly dividends, varying in amount, lint always very satisfactory. It lias proven to me a very line investment. The later policies Nos. 2H7,170-1 were issued rtopt. I, 1000, for *5,000 each, have been very satisfactory, and have returned to me very satisfactory dividends. I think quite highly of them, and the very liberal treatment I have always enjoyed at the hands of the Aetna Life, for which company I wish a long life and prosperous career. I am, with much respect, Yours very truly, Thornton Wheatly. Hoschton, Ga., June 10, 1005. Aetna Life Insurance Go., Hartford, Gonn. Gentlemen: I am now carrying *00,000 policy in your com pany. 1 have carried previous policies in your company, and must say that I am very much pleased with all insurance I now carry, and with all policies carried heretofore. Respectfully, W. P. Delaperriere. F. M. Bryant, District Agent of the Aetna. Newmtn, Ga., will explain the plans ofhis company in detail to any person desiring insurance. the superb New Law Courts of Justice in Gothic style, and the Strand (which connects the City by Fleet Street with the West End; were rapidly followed a fine luncheon at Covent Garden Hotel and a resting spell. The afternoon was taken up with visiting the National Gallery, con taining some of the most famous paintings in the world; Pall Mall, a splendid street with numerous club-houses; ihe war office, Marl borough House, St. James' Park and Palace, bounding one side of Piccadilly; Buckingham Palace, now the town residence of King Edward, with Throne Room, Grand Saloon, Picture Gallery and other halls; Ilydo Park Corner, the Bromptom Oratory, the South Kensington and Natural History Museums, the former one of the richest in the world, sculptures, pictures, tiles, metal work, mo saics, frescoes, water-colors, furn itures, enamel,* ivory ami other wares unique; the latter contain- quite a fine and large collection of zoological and botanical, mineral- ogical and gelogical specimens; the Imperial Institute, the mag nificent Albert Memorial, one of the richest monuments on earth, erected to the memory of the late (Jueen Victoria’s husband, with (Continued on page 7.)