Thursday, Januar, 19.1911.
I HELP WANTED—FEMALE.
WANTED—Girl to work stone. Ap
ply at Homan's cafe,
WANTED—Good dining room girl at
once. Grand Pacific hotel.
WANTED—Woman for confinement
case. Address M. J., care Tri
WANTED—position by first-class
cook. 'Phone 538-K.
FOR RENT—Two furnished rooms in
modern house. 'Phone 4«2.K.
FOR RENT—Room at 512 Ninth
street. Phone 417-K.
Fu tt£r«t—Modern rooms
board at Dunraven Place, 212 Third
FOR RENT*—Furnished room, mod
ern except light. $10 per month.
'V' 38 Main street.
OR RENT—Two unfurnished rooms.
Hot water heat. 902_Sixth street.
vFOr. RENT—Furnished room, mod-
517 Second street. J. E.
FOR RENT—Two furnished rooms in
strictly modern house. Heat, elec
irict light, bath, hot and tsold water
and telephone. Gentlemen preferred.
I Phone 560 or call 20 Avenue A West.
FOR"RENT—Modern, pleasant room
I for woman. 406 Third street.
ROOMS. For furnished or unfurnish
ed rooms inquire at Kuplts store.
FOR RENT—Two modern rooms and
bath. Plenty of heat, closets,
'phone, etc. Bed room furnished.
Housekeeping. 'Phone 398-L.
POPULAR CLASSIFIED WANTS
Advertisements under toll head will be Inserted for ONE CENT A WORT, first Insertion (ONE
HALF CENT A WORD each subsequent insertion, ONLY WHEN PAID CASH IN ADVANCE.) No pub
lication for less than 25c. Cash must accompany out of town orders.
Advertisements in these columns having letters or numbers MUST be answered through corres*
pondence. Cannot guarantee acuracy on Phone ads.
When a payday-less life palls on YOU—ADVERTISE
FOR SALE—Good "house, furnace,
light. $2,500. $1,000 cash, bal
ance $30 per month. F. E. Young.
jw J» By President TAPT. J» J» J» J»
E E has been a great deal of talk on the S O S E
E E S S N E S S O I S O N in the event of
foreign invasion. I venture to think that much more has
been made of this than the facts, calmly considered, would
W have a E O O N A and with the opening of the
Panama canal it will be a much more effective one. It would be useful
to prevent the coming of an invading army across the seas.
THE PEOPLE OF THIS COUNTRY WILL NEVER CONSENT TO
THE MAINTENANCE OF A STANDING ARMY WHICH MILITARY EX
PERT8 WILL PRONOUNCE SUFFICIENTLY LARGE TO COPE IN
BATTLE WITH THE STANDING ARMIE8 OF THE GREATER POW-
ERS SHOULD THEY GET BY OUR NAVY, AROUND OUR HARBOR
DEFEN8E8 AND DE8CEND UPON OUR COAST.
A N N O E O E W I S E
If this leaves us in a position of helplessness, then so be it, for
those who understand the popular will in this country know that I
W shall do everything in the way of wise military preparation if
we maintain our present regular army, if we continue to I O E
E N A I O N A MILITIA if we pass the pending volunteer bill
to go into operation when war is declared and not to involve the nation
in a dollar's worth of expense N I E E E E N
A I S E S if we pass a law now pending in congress which will give
us A O E O A I I O N A O I E S A I N E I N
I I A A and able in times of peace to render efficient quasi
civil positions that are of the utmost advantage to the government
and if we in a reasonable time A A E N S A N A
N I I O N E N O O E I A N A E O E
W E O E N I S N E O COLORS I N EMER
Captains of Industry of
Future Must Be Made*
By J. ATHEARN, San Francisco Business Man.
E E are the captains and generals and lieutenants of the
I future to be obtained Many business men are asking this
question, and it has forced them to adopt some method
O A E E A I N E S E I N O E N
O E O E E E A N A E S A N I E O S
A N O I E S O E I S I N E S S E N E I S E S
The man at the head of a big business must be able to RECOG-
N I E E N E E S O E I A N A E N O
E N E E S O I S I N S I I O N A E S A E TIME
If such a man cannot be found he must be made. The success of the
modern day business institutions depends on whether we can get men
of trust, ability and broad education on general lines O A E
E E I N S O E I A N A E E N
dertaken by many corporations.
The task of training the youth is a task that belongs to the public
schools and cannot be undertaken by the corporations. But the task of
giving the special training that fits men for office can and is being un-
WE CANNOT ANY LONGER DEPEND ON MEN RISING FROM
THE MASSES. THAT IS TOO 8L0W AND UNCERTAIN. WE MUST
HAVE MEN OF BROAD TRAINING AND HIGHER EDUCATION, AND
WE MUST LOOK TO THE COLLEGES TO GET THEM. IN SECUR
ING THE RIGHT TYPE OF MEN THOSE GRADUATED FROM THE
COLLEGES SHOULD BE GIVEN THE PREFERENCE. THEN THEY
SHOULD BE SUBMITTED TO OTHER TESTS AND FINALLY GIVEN
AN OPPORTUNITY TO STUDY THE COURSE OUTLINED BY THE
BUSINESS INSTITUTION BY WHICH THEY ARE EMPLOYED.
By paying for
i, your want ad
In a a
you save prac
hatf the cost
as we prefer
this special rate rather than to
spend It in book-keeping.
Read classified heading carefully.
FOR RENT—Small house well lo
cated. George M. Register.
FOR RENT—New six-room house.
Apply 701 Eighth street
FOR SALE OR RENT—A six room
house. G. J. Keenan.
WANTED—You to send us Pioneer
Letters, Stories, Diaries, old booka
of North Dakota and Canada his
tory, lists of Black Hlua stage drlv
era and bush whackers. Indian rel
ics, etc. State Historical Society,
Bismarck, N. D.
Are We or Are We Not
Prepared In Case
WANTED—Sewing by the day. Ap
ply to Miss McClure. 508 Tenth
WANTED—Place for 16-year-old boy
to work and attend school. Knud
Johnson, Sterling, N. D.
FOR SALE—Two fresh milch cows.
FOR SALE—Choicest clover honey.
Cases of two 60 pound cans, $12.
Cuban .Warrior pit games, Buffalo
robe and Stradivarius violin. Elias
Fox, Hillsbord, Wis.
KINDERGARTEN—A private class
for children under six will be op
ened next Monday. Eleven years'
kindergarten experience. Call Mrs.
J. Gribbins, 404 Second street,
FOR SALE—Anyone wanting good
bottom hay inquire of Thomas For
tune or 'phone 434.
FOR SALE—A fine golden oak ward
robe at a bargain. Must be seen
to be appreciated. Call at 608
AS YOU read this ad so will thous
ands read your want ad if it la in the
IF INTERESTED in Florida, ask us
for detailed information concerning
a tract of fruit land In the highland
lake region of Polk county, owned,
vouched for and for sale by North
Dakota business men who have
spent five winters there and know
intimately. Northern Immigration
Association, Fargo, North Dakota.
HISTORIC LOVING CUP.
Owned In Turn by Goldsmith, Garrick,
Dr. Johnson and Burke.
The famous literary society of Lon
don called the Savage club has tradi
tional connection with Will's coffee
house and the Mermaid tavern of ear
ly days. The reader of Mr. Watson's
volume of history and anecdote relat
ing to the club will come across in its
pages incidental mention of tilings that
recall names that are famous in our
literature. How rich in associations a
simple drinking cup may become is
shown by the following:
Iu 1002 there was brought to the
club a most remarkable relic of which
the lord mayor of Loudon had recently
obtained possession. This was a lov
ing cup holding a pint or a little more
which, as certain inscriptions testified,
was at one time the property of Oliver
Goldsmith. On Goldsmith's death It
passed into the hands of David Gar
rick and thence to the possession of
one of the literary and artistic clubs
of the day.
Then after an Interval it passed into
Dr. Johnson's hands, for one of the in
scriptions engraved on its silver riu.
records that it was presented to Burke
by his friend Samuel Johnson, doctor
of letters, as a memento of Johnson's
visit to Beaconsfield, which was
Burke's home. The date of the pres
entation was 1779, five years after the
death of Goldsmith and five before the
death of Johnson.
8aid to Be the Largest Breadmaking
Concern In the World.
The largest bakery in the world is
located in Essen, Prussia, the home of
the great Krupp gun factory. It Is a
vast building, in which seventy work
men, divided Into two shifts, work
night and day. Everything is done by
machinery, says the London Tost. A
screw turns unceasingly a kneading
trough, into which are poured some
water and ten sacks of flour of 200
This machine makes about 40,000
pounds of bread each day, in the shape
of 25,000 small loaves and 25,000 large
loaves, produced by 230 sacks of flour
of 20O pounds each. All the operations
of breadmaking are performed in this
colossal bakery. The wheat arrives
there, is cleaned, ground and brought
automatically to the kneading trough
by a series of rising and descending
There are thirty-six double ovens,
and the workmen who watch over the
baking of the bread earn from 8 to
10 cents an hour, making an average
of 90 cents a day for eleven hours
on duty. They have coffee and bread
free also the use of a bathroom, for
they are required to keep themselves
spotlessly clean and must wash their
hands eight times a day.
-I Don't Think."
Many correspondents have traced "I
don't think" through many writers and
speakers. But this writer, who has
the habit of reading the Bible in bed
the last thing at night, suddenly came
upon the seventeenth chapter of St
Luke and the parable of the servant
who merely did his duty: "Doth he
thank that servant because he did the
things that were commanded him? I
trow not" Now, the Greek words are
simply these in modern characters,
"On doko," which mean just "I don't
think." Anyhow we cannot get bet
ter authority for the use of the ex
pression which Christ employed In one
of those lightning sketches he threw
oat as he walked and talked.—London
BISMARCK DAILY TRIBUNE
St. Paul Cattle.
3t. Paul, Minn., Jan. 18.—Cattle,
600, generally steady, quotations un
Hogs—4400, 5 to 10 higher.
Bulk of sales,. 77&-780.
Steady, sheep, 100-500,
Chicago, 111., Jan. 18.—Close: Cat
market slow, weak.
Texas steers, 420-540.
Western steers, 460-600.
Stockers and feeders, 395-590.
Cows and beifers, 260-640.
Market shade lower.
Light, 785-807 1-2.
Mixed, 785-807 1-2.
Good to choice heavy 790-805.
Bulk of sales, 790-805.
lambs, native, 475-660.
Chicago, 111., Jan. 18.—Close: Wheat
July, 97 1-8.
September, 95 [email protected]
Corn—May, 50 1-8.
July, 51 1-8.
September, 51 [email protected]
Oats—May 34 [email protected]
July, 34 1-2.
September, 33 5-8.
Minneapolis, Minn., Jan. 18.—Close:
May wheat. 107 [email protected]
July, 108 1-2.
No. 2 cash, No. 1 hard, 109.
No. 1 northern, 107® 108 1-2.
No. 2 northern, 104 3-4® 106 3-4.
No. 3 wheat, 102 [email protected]!i 3-4.
Brant, [email protected]
Flour—First patents, 4.95"".35.
Second patents, [email protected]
First clears, [email protected]
Second clears, [email protected]!r,.
Duluth, Minn., Jan. 18.—Wheat on
track, No. 1 hard, 109 3-4.
No. 1 northern, 108 3-4.
No. 2 northern, 105 3-4 to 106 3-4.
May, 109 3-4.
July, 110 3-8 nominal.
Durum on track, in store, to ar
riv«, 1, 91 7-8.
No. 2, 89 7-8.
May, 93 7-8 bid.
July, 94 7-8.
Flax—On track and to arrive. 2.68
May, 2.70 asked.
Oats, 32 1-2.
New York. N. Y., Jan. 18.—Money
ncall steady. 2 [email protected] per cent.
Ruling rate, 2 3-4 per cent.
Closing bid, 2 3-4, offered at 2 3-4.
lime loans, steady, 60 days, 3 per
Ninety days, 2 [email protected] 1-2 per cent.
Six months, 3 3-4 per cent.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS.
In the Matter of the Estate of Thomas
A. Weeks, Deceased.
Notice is hereby given by the un
dersigned. Georg-s E. Bliss, Adminis
trator of tlic Estate of Thomas A.
Weeks, late of the city of Bismarck,
in the County of Burleigh and State
of North Dakota, deceased, to the
creditors of, and all persons having
claims against said deceased, to ex
hibit them, with the necessary vouch
ers, within four monthB after the
first publication of this notice, to said
Administrator at the office of Arthur
Van Horn, resident agent of said Ad
ministrator, in Bismarck, Burleigh
County. N. D.
Dated January 11, A. D. 1911.
GEORGE E. BLISS,
JOHN F. PHILBRICK,
Attorney for Administrator.
(1-12, 19, 26 and 2-2.)
For the week ending Jan. 14, 1011:
Bismarck Lumber Co.
Bratzel. G. W., Land Co.
Davis, Mrs. Mary.
Empting. Mrs. Joe.
Hubect. John L.
Held. Clifford (.').
Mattox, J. E.
McGill, George (2).
Mayo. Frank (2).
Oswald. C. P.
Phelps. Mrs. Mary
Rhobatham. F. C.
Robinson. Frank E.
Ryberg, J. G.
Roberts, Mrs. Robert.
Savage, J. H.
The above list will be held two weeks,
after which it wil lbe sent to the dead
AGATHA G. PATTERSON P. M.
REPORT OF THE CONDITION OP
The Baldwin State Bank
AT BALDWIN, N. D.
In the State of North Dakota, at the
close of business, Jan. 7th, 1911.
Loans and discounts $10,255.51
Banking house, furniture
and fixtures 2,778.62
Current expenses, taxes paid,
over undivided profits 775.18
Due from other banks $726.07
Cash 747.80 1,473.87
Capital stock paid in $10,000.00
subject to check $2,958.18
Time certificates of
Due to other banks 5,283.18
State of North Dakota, County of
I, H. G. Higgins, Cashier of th«
above named bank, do solemnly swear
that the above statement is true, to
the best of my knowledge and belief.
H. G. HIGGINS,
Subscribed and sworn to before me
this 12th day of January, 1911.
I. M. CAPPER,
My commission expires in 1916.
AUG. E. JOHNSON,
F. E. FUNK,
CITATION HEARING PETITION
FOR APPOINTMENT OF AD
State of North Dakota, county of
In county court, before Hon. M. J.
In the matter of the estate of Charles
Annette A. Anderson, petitioner, vs.
Mabel W. Warner, Marjorie L. Ander
son, James Elmer Anderson, Frank II.
Anderson and Ralph W. Anderson, re
The State of North Dakota to the
above-named defendants and all per
sons interested in the estate of
Charles Anderson, deceased.
You and each of you are hereby noti
fied that Annette A. Anderson, the pe
titioner herein, has filed in this court
her petition, praying that letters of ad
ministration upon the estate of Charles
Anderson, late of the city of Coeur
d'Alenc. in the county of Kootenai, and
state of Idaho, deceased, ihc granted
to Ralph W. Anderson, and that the
said petition will lie heard and duly
considered by this court on Tuesday,
the 14th day of February, A. D. 1011,
at 10 o'clock in the fornencon of that
day, at the court rooms of this court,
in th ecounty court house, in the city
of Bismarck, county of Burleigh, and
slate of North Dakota, and you, and
each of you, are hereby cited to be
and appear before this court at said
time and place, and answer said peti
tirn, and show cause, if any there be,
why the praver of said petition should
not be granted.
By the Court,
M. J. McKENZIE,
Judge of the County Court.
Dated the fth (lav of January, A. D.
Let the service of the above citation
be made by publishing the same three
times onre each week for three succes
sive weeks in the Bismarck Daily Trib
M. J. McKENZIE,
Judge of the Countv Court.
(1—r., 12, 19.)
NOTICE "OF MORTGAGE FORE
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, that
that certain mortgage, executed and de
livered by William Middelsteadt and
Pearl 1). Middelsteadt, his wife, mort
gagors, to the Wilton Bank, a corpora
tion, mortgagee, dated the 18th day of
December, A. D. nineteen hundred and
seven, and filed for record in the office
of the register of deeds of the county
of Burleigh and stae of North Dakota,
on the 20th day of December, A. D.
1907, and recorded in book 30 of mort
gages, npage 33, and assigned by said
mortgagee to North Star Lumber com
pany, a corporation, will be foreclosed
by a sale of the premises in such mort
gage and hereinbefore described, at the
front door of the court house in the city
of Bismarck, in the county of Burleigh
and state of North Dakota, at the hour
of ten o'clock a. in. on the 11th day
nf February, A. D. mil. to satisfy the
•-imount due upon said mortgage on the
day of sale.
The premises described in said mort
cage and which will be sold to satisfy
the same, arc those certain premises sit
uated in the county of Burleigh and
state of North Dakota, and described as
The northwest quarter of the north
east quarter (WW. V\ of the N.E. '/i).
the north half of the northwest quarter
(N. V, of the WW. '/»), and the south
west quarter of the northwest quarter
(S.W. J/f of the N.W. ]/). -of section
twenty (20). in township one hundred
forty-four (144) north, of ransre seventy
eight (78) west of the fifth principal
meridian, containing one hundred sixty
(1(10) acres, more or less, according to
the government survey thereof.
There will be due on such mortgage at
the date of sale the sum of twelve hun
dred sixty-one and 90-100 ($1,201.90)
Dated this 30th day of December,
NORTH STAR LUMBER COMPANY,
Assignee of Mortgage.
Nlt.ES & KOFFEI.,
Attorneys for Assignee of Mortgage,
Bi=marcV. North Dakota.
(l—i. 12, 19. 20 2—2, 9.)
4 4 4 4
ANSWERING WANT ADS
Will keep you up to date—keep
you near to the life of the city. 4
BISMARCK LODGE, N». 5, A F. & A.
M. Meets first and third Mon
days in each month at Masonic
hall. A. P. Lenhart, W, M. J. A.
TANCRED COMMANDRY NO. 1. Burt
Finney, E. G, G. W. Wolbert, Re
corder regular meeting first and
third Thursday of each month.
O. E. S.
BISMARCK CHAPTER, No. II, meets
first and third Fridays fa each
month at Masonic hall. Mrs. Grace
French, W. M. Mrs. Gertrude Mil
KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS.
ST. ELMO LODGE, No. 4. Meets
each Wednesday evening at K. P.
hall. E. M. Thompson, C. L.
Thompson, K. of R. & S.
LINCOLN TEMPLE, No. 9. Meets
second and fourth Thursdays each
month at K. P. hall. Mrs. C. L.
Vigness, M. E. C, Mrs. Nellie Ev
arts, M. of R. & C.
L. O. O. M.
BISMARCK LODGE NO. 14—Loyal
Order of Moose. Regular meetings
ev«ry first and third Monday even
ings of each month. Charles Fish
er, dictator S. E. Register, secre
tary. Visiting members welcome.
M. W. A.
BISMARCK CAMP, No. 1164. M. W.
A. Meets the second and fourth
Tuesdays in each month. E. L.
Peck, V. Ray Nichols, clerk.
A FRATERNAL, LIFE AND ACC1
dent insurance organization. Meets
the fourth Tuesday in each month
in the K. P. hail. J. M. Belk.
foreman Elsie McDonald, master
of accounts Elizabeth Belk, cor
I. O. O. F.
CAPITAL CITY LODGE No. 2. Meets
every Thursday evening at Odd Fol
lows hall. Fred Seims, N. G. C. A.
Meisner. V. G. John Yegen. treas
urer R. A. Petrie, financial secre
tary O. H. Benson, recording sec
NICHOLSON LODGE, No. 40. Meets
the first and third Wednesdays in
each month in Odd Fellows hall.
Caroline Fisher, N. G. Mrs.
Nellie Evarts, secretary.
M. B. A.
M. B. A. Meets second and fourth
Wednesday of month at Odd Fel.
lows hall. Grant Marsh, president
George A. LaLon-e, secretary.
ST. CLEMENS COURT, 747.
CATHOLIC ORDER OF FOREST
ers. Meets every second Monday
at 8 p. m., and every fourth Sun
day at 2 p. m. All visiting mem
bers invited. Paul Brown, C.
R. Anton Beer, R. S.
COMMERCIAL CLUB OF BISMARCK
Regular meeting of club member
ship the first Tuesday in each
month regular meeting of board of
directors the first Friday of each
month, at Commercial club rooms.
Third street. F. L. Conklln, presi
dent A. B. Welch, secretary.
UNITED BROTHERHOOD OF CAR
penters and Joiners, No. 1118.
Meets every Thursday evening at
Kuntz's hall. All brothers cordi
ally invited to meet with us. C.
B. French, president John Danrot.
treasurer W. G. Gorsuch, secretary.
Fred Anderson, financial secretary.
TYPOGRAPHICAL UNION NO. 140.
Meets first Sunday in each month
at 3 p. ro. Gus Syvert son. presi
dent H. C. Hines, secretary.
CAPITAL CITY HOMESTEAD. No
300. Meets second and fourth Fri
days of the month at I. O. O. F.
hall at 8 p. m. John A. Larvin.
president J. C. Whitted, secretary,
A. O. U. W.
BISMARCK LODGE. No. 120. Meets
the first and third Tuesdays at
Baker Hall at 8 o'clock. C. T.
Wyncoop. M. W. Bradley C. Marks,
G. A. R.
JAMES B. MJPHERSON POST. No.
2. Department of North Dakota
Grand Army of the Republic. Meets
at their rooms in the Armory on
the second and fourth Thursdays
of each month. John W. Millett.
commander A. D. Cordner, adju
K. O. T. M. Meets every first and
third Thursday of each month at
8 o'clock p. m., at I. O. O. F. hall.
Visiting members cordially invited
D. C. Ramp, commander Erick
Erickson. record keeper.
I. O. OF F.
COURT BISMARCK. No. 887. Meets
every fourth Thursday in each
month at Odd Fellows hall. John
Yegen. C. R. R. D. Hoskins, R. S.
I. W. Healy. F. S.
B. P. O. E. No. 1199 meet at Elks'
hall first and third Fridays of the
month. Visiting brothers welcome.
F. W. Evans, E. R. Carl Peterson.
Tribune Want Ada Pay
Railway Time Table
I 1 I 1 6
'Mountain" time west—one hour earlier
10 58 9 00
12 38111 80
12 48I11 30
4 281 3 20
Billings Ar. 10 60
Billings Lv.lll 00
Livingston Ar.| 2 15
I 2 4 6 8
1 2 03
1 45)18 45
"Mountain" time west—one hour earlier than
St. Paul .Ar.
12 571 2 57
7 30 9 40
7 55 10 00
LINTO N BRANCH.
Mixed Except Sunday. 'a
Leave Monday Arrive Tuesday
Wednesday and Thursday and
7 15 Bismarck 6 30
7 00 Mandan 5 0i»
7 05 Junction 4 S?
7 25 Jennie 4 30
7 45 Schmidt 4 10
8 15 Nineteen 3 45
8 50 Gwyther 8 10
9 15 Cannon Ball Jc 2 30
9 30 Cannon Ball 2 26
10 86 Solen 1 35
10 65 Parkin 1 0 5
1 1 1 0 Timmer 12 50
11 40 Call .,, 1« «0
12 30 Flasher 12
1 0 5 Lark 10 bO
1 2 5 Louse Creek 10 10
2 00 Carson 9 45
2 25 Lawther 9 2'
3 00 Shanley 8 50
3 25 New Leipzig 8 20
3 45 Birdsell 8 00
4 15 Burt 7 30
6 00 Mott 7 00
Mixed train and leaves Bismarck Monday,
Wednesday and Fri and leaves Mott on
Tuesday, Ihursday id Saturday.
a Leave Bismarck Arrive 5 15
Braddock 2 40
Wlshek 11 45
A h!ey 9 40
Kllock 8 00
Kulm 10 00
m..C. M. & St. P. Crsg.. 8 66
in Oakes 7 55
Hankinson 4 50
a (ilcmvood 12 30
a Ar Minneapolis Lv .. 7 40
a Lv Bisn.iirck Ar 4 00
a WilWn 2 50
a in Wash'' urn 2 10
a Uiulei ood 1 33
a GarrLon 12 45
a in Max 11 45
Douglass 10 10
in Kyder 9 25
Plaza 8 15
Dogdcn 10 19
Drake 9 35
Velva 8 28
pm Minot 7 45
a Porta! 11 50
Harve. 12 15
Carringt, 10 50
Valley ,f 8 42
pm Enderlin 7 30
Fairmont 5 23
a Ar Minneapolis Lv ..11 15
Haroun-al-Raschid to Charlemagne.
The only sovereign of the time who
could compare with Charlemagne was
the famous Haroun-al-Raschid who as
the bead of the Moslem world sent
the keys of Jerusalem to the head of
the Cbristiau world, besides a strik
ing clock, an ape and an elephant
things which impressed the imagina
tion of those times as typifying that
Charlemagne had been invested with
the sovranty of Jerusalem and the
lordship of the world.-T. A. Cook in
A man who goes around with a chip
en his shoulder will finally encounter
as big a fool as be is and there will
be a flght.-Atchison Globe.
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