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The year is 1868.
The world is ruled by the French emperor Napoleon Bonaparte, who was assassinated in Paris on January 4, 1814.
The French Revolution had broken out, but the country’s military rulers were unable to put down the rebellion and the country was plunged into civil war for the next five years.
In February of 1817, the United States signed a treaty with France to restore France’s authority.
France was soon in control of most of the country and Napoleon Bonaventure had begun consolidating his power by appointing himself emperor.
In 1820, Napoleon Bonape, the last French king, died.
In the next year, 1821, he succeeded to the throne of France, the world’s richest and most powerful country.
It was then that the US president, William McKinley, decided to send a message to France: You have lost the throne, and I’m going to take it back.
“I’m going down to the capital to take back the French crown,” McKinley said in 1821.
“I don’t intend to return it, but I am going to get it back.”
So in January of 1822, President McKinley was in Washington, DC, to formally send a letter to Napoleon Bonaps throne.
McKinley had just made his first trip to Paris and had been making preparations to visit the country for the upcoming New Year’s celebration.
On January 4th, 1822 he was on his way to Washington, D.C., and when he arrived, he was met by the president of the United State, Thomas Jefferson.
They shook hands and exchanged greetings and then McKinley rode into the White House.
The president, however, was already there, waiting for him to greet the new king.
At this point, it should be noted that there were already several people waiting in Washington DC to greet McKinley.
There were hundreds of thousands of people there, who were expecting the new president to come in and congratulate them on their new position.
But McKinley’s greeting didn’t happen.
Instead, he greeted the president by asking, “Do you know me?” and he then told him, “I’m glad to meet you.”
The new king then said, “That’s the President of the UNITED STATES of America.”
The President of France then asked McKinley for a brief introduction.
McKinly was in France at the time and was in a position to answer the questions from the French.
He responded, “How about a little history?” and then he continued, “If you would like a little, I’m afraid I won’t be able to attend, but if you have a good question I’ll answer it.”
McKinley’s response to the President was a classic example of a false start.
The President didn’t ask McKinley anything about himself and he was simply responding to a question from a new monarch.
In other words, he didn’t know anything about the new monarch and didn’t care about him.
And when the new ruler did ask the question, it wasn’t to McKinley or to the French monarch, but to the new President.
It wasn’t an invitation to a conversation.
The new President then went on to tell the new King that he had just sent the letter to the US President and asked him to take the crown back.
The new King, who had not seen the letter, replied, “What does the President want to do?
I’m the King of France and the President has just given the crown to you.”
McKinley then said “You know I’m very pleased to hear that.”
The new monarch replied, yes, I am.
“It is not my wish to return the crown, and the King will see that,” McKinly responded.
The President then took the crown away from the new Queen and delivered it to his mother.
The king then told the newly crowned McKinley to go home.
The newly crowned King, however was in the process of returning the crown when the US Secretary of State, William Jennings Bryan, arrived in Paris.
The Secretary of the Treasury, Charles Evans Hughes, also arrived and asked the newly king, “Is there anything you would prefer?”
McKinley replied, there is nothing I would like.
He then asked for a copy of the letter that he’d just received from the US.
The US Secretary responded, Well, if you like it, I’d be glad to have it, because I’ve just received it.
The U.S. Secretary of Defense, George C. Marshall, also came to the scene and asked for the letter and a copy.
The two men then sat down and had a nice, informal chat.
Then President McKinly got back to work and wrote to the newly installed French king asking for a formal address to the American people on January 25th, 2018.
McKinsey was already in Paris for the