Harding Poker

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Harding Poker

Pagamentos seguros e protegidos. Levantamentos rápidos. PokerStars é confiança. Sobald Harding verloren Poker gehört zum Weißen Haus Chinesisches Porzellan-Set. Lady Abigail Adams gelungen, das Seil in den East Room des Bereichs. Harding, der Präsident der Vereinigten Staaten (), hatte eine deftige außereheliche Affäre – und er gab seinem Penis den.

Florence Harding: First Lady von US-Präsident Warren G. Harding

Und sie wollte Warren Harding. Sexuelle Abenteuer, Whiskey, Pokerrunden. Wenn Warren sich mit einer anderen Frau verabredet hatte, soll sich. Warren Harding gilt als einer der schlechtesten Präsidenten der USA - war aber wohl ein sehr guter Liebhaber. Bislang geheime Liebesbriefe. Erfahren Sie alles, was Sie über Warren Gamaliel Harding wissen sollten. zum Pokerabend (seine Berater wurden als "Poker Cabinet" bezeichnet) und.

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Harding’s term was also known for internal financial scandals, in which numerous government officials took bribes and skimmed money from the sale of surplus war items. His Secretary of the Interior not only participated in the Poker Cabinet, he sold national oil reserves and kept the money for himself. Lake Harding Poker Run. Lake Harding Boat & PWC Poker Run. Address: 45 Bonnie Lane. Fortson, GA Phone: Contact: American Cancer Society. Boat & PWC Poker Run on Lake Harding is August 17th! All proceeds benefit the American Cancer Society. Apart from Warren G. Harding, 33rd president Harry Truman played the most poker while in office. In fact, the evening Truman learned of FDR's passing he was due to play a poker game, but necessarily canceled his appearance. Harding was the first president to visit Canada and Alaska. While president, Harding played golf, poker twice a week, followed baseball and boxing, and sneaked off to burlesque shows. His advisors were known as the "Poker Cabinet" because they all played poker together. Harding wore size fourteen shoes. Lake Harding Poker Run. likes · 1 talking about this. Fun time on LAKE HARDING to make a difference in the lives of our loved ones. The $ No-Limit Hold’em Championship of the Foxwoods Poker Classic attracted a total of players competing for a prize pool of $, Ken Harding of North Bellmore, NY, was able to convert his chip lead at the Final Table into victory. Warren Harding was born on November 2, , in Blooming Grove, Ohio. Nicknamed "Winnie" as a small child, he was the eldest of eight children born to George Tryon Harding (–; usually known as Tryon) and Phoebe Elizabeth (née Dickerson) Harding (–). WARREN G. HARDING (, Republican) Theodore Roosevelt's successor, William Howard Taft, also played poker, occasionally joining games hosted by the industrialist Henry Frick. But no president had ever previously shown such dedication to poker as would the nation's 29th president -- Warren G. Harding.

These plans ended when Roosevelt suddenly died on January 6, Harding, while he wanted to be president, was as much motivated in entering the race by his desire to keep control of Ohio Republican politics, enabling his re-election to the Senate in Among those coveting Harding's seat were former governor Willis he had been defeated by James M.

On December 17, , Harding made a low-key announcement of his presidential candidacy. Harding was far more acceptable to the "Old Guard" leaders of the party.

Daugherty, who became Harding's campaign manager, was sure none of the other candidates could garner a majority. His strategy was to make Harding an acceptable choice to delegates once the leaders faltered.

Daugherty established a Harding for president campaign office in Washington run by his confidant, Jess Smith , and worked to manage a network of Harding friends and supporters, including Frank Scobey of Texas clerk of the Ohio State Senate during Harding's years there.

Despite the candidate's work, according to Russell, "without Daugherty's Mephistophelean efforts, Harding would never have stumbled forward to the nomination.

Warren G. There were only 16 presidential primary states in , of which the most crucial to Harding was Ohio.

Harding had to have some loyalists at the convention to have any chance of nomination, and the Wood campaign hoped to knock Harding out of the race by taking Ohio.

Wood campaigned in the state, and his supporter, Procter, spent large sums; Harding spoke in the non-confrontational style he had adopted in Harding and Daugherty were so confident of sweeping Ohio's 48 delegates that the candidate went on to the next state, Indiana, before the April 27 Ohio primary.

In Indiana, Harding finished fourth, with less than ten percent of the vote, and failed to win a single delegate. He was willing to give up and have Daugherty file his re-election papers for the Senate, but Florence Harding grabbed the phone from his hand, "Warren Harding, what are you doing?

Give up? Not until the convention is over. Think of your friends in Ohio! After he recovered from the shock of the poor results, Harding traveled to Boston, where he delivered a speech that according to Dean, "would resonate throughout the campaign and history.

The Republican National Convention opened at the Chicago Coliseum on June 8, , assembling delegates who were bitterly divided, most recently over the results of a Senate investigation into campaign spending, which had just been released.

Johnson was deemed to be behind the inquiry, and the rage of the Lowden and Wood factions put an end to any possible compromise among the frontrunners.

Of the almost 1, delegates, 27 were women—the Nineteenth Amendment to the United States Constitution , guaranteeing women the vote, was within one state of ratification, and would pass before the end of August.

Reporters deemed Harding unlikely to be nominated due to his poor showing in the primaries, and relegated him to a place among the dark horses.

After the convention dealt with other matters, the nominations for president opened on the morning of Friday, June Harding had asked Willis to place his name in nomination, and the former governor responded with a speech popular among the delegates, both for its folksiness and for its brevity in the intense Chicago heat.

Harry M. Daugherty [85]. Four ballots were taken on the afternoon of June 11, and they revealed a deadlock. The night of June 11—12, , would become famous in political history as the night of the " smoke-filled room.

Daugherty , Harding's political manager was the mastermind. On February 11, , long before the convention, Daugherty predicted:. Daugherty's prediction described essentially what occurred, but historians argue that Daugherty's prediction has been given too much weight in narratives of the convention.

For six hours the leaders considered numerous alternatives, including Wood, Lowden, and Johnson. However, there were objections to all of them.

Headlines in the next morning newspapers suggested intrigue. Historian Wesley M. Bagby argues, "Various groups actually worked along separate lines to bring about the nomination—without combination and with very little contact.

The reassembled delegates had heard rumors that Harding was the choice of a cabal of senators. Although this was not true, delegates believed it, and sought a way out by voting for Harding.

Lodge then declared a three-hour recess, to the outrage of Daugherty, who raced to the podium, and confronted him, "You cannot defeat this man this way!

The motion was not carried! You cannot defeat this man! The nomination was made unanimous. The delegates, desperate to leave town before they incurred more hotel expenses, then proceeded to the vice presidential nomination.

Harding wanted Senator Irvine Lenroot of Wisconsin, who was unwilling to run, but before Lenroot's name could be withdrawn and another candidate decided on, an Oregon delegate proposed Governor Coolidge, which was met with a roar of approval from the delegates.

Coolidge, popular for his role in breaking the Boston police strike of , was nominated for vice president, receiving two and a fraction votes more than Harding had.

On such things, Rollo, turns the destiny of nations. The New York World found Harding the least-qualified candidate since James Buchanan , deeming the Ohio senator a "weak and mediocre" man who "never had an original idea.

The Democratic National Convention opened in San Francisco on June 28, , under a shadow cast by Woodrow Wilson, who wished to be nominated for a third term.

Delegates were convinced Wilson's health would not permit him to serve, and looked elsewhere for a candidate. Former Treasury Secretary William G.

McAdoo was a major contender, but he was Wilson's son-in-law, and refused to consider a nomination so long as the president wanted it. Mitchell Palmer.

As Cox was, when not in politics, a newspaper owner and editor, this placed two Ohio editors against each other for the presidency, and some complained there was no real political choice.

Both Cox and Harding were economic conservatives, and were reluctant progressives at best. Harding elected to conduct a front porch campaign , like McKinley in In the meantime, Cox and Roosevelt stumped the nation, giving hundreds of speeches.

Coolidge spoke in the Northeast, later on in the South, and was not a significant factor in the election. In Marion, Harding ran his campaign. As a newspaperman himself, he fell into easy camaraderie with the press covering him, enjoying a relationship few presidents have equaled.

His " return to normalcy " theme was aided by the atmosphere that Marion provided, an orderly place that induced nostalgia in many voters.

The front porch campaign allowed Harding to avoid mistakes, and as time dwindled towards the election, his strength grew.

The travels of the Democratic candidates eventually caused Harding to make several short speaking tours, but for the most part, he remained in Marion.

America had no need for another Wilson, Harding argued, appealing for a president "near the normal. Harding's vague oratory irritated some; McAdoo described a typical Harding speech as "an army of pompous phrases moving over the landscape in search of an idea.

Sometimes these meandering words actually capture a straggling thought and bear it triumphantly, a prisoner in their midst, until it died of servitude and over work.

Mencken concurred, "it reminds me of a string of wet sponges, it reminds me of tattered washing on the line; it reminds me of stale bean soup, of college yells, of dogs barking idiotically through endless nights.

It is so bad that a kind of grandeur creeps into it. It drags itself out of the dark abysm It is rumble and bumble.

It is balder and dash. Wilson had stated that the election would be a "great and solemn referendum" on the League of Nations, making it difficult for Cox to maneuver on the issue—although Roosevelt strongly supported the League, Cox was less enthusiastic.

This was general enough to satisfy most Republicans, and only a few bolted the party over this issue. By October, Cox had realized there was widespread public opposition to Article X, and stated that reservations to the treaty might be necessary; this shift allowed Harding to say no more on the subject.

The RNC hired Albert Lasker , an advertising executive from Chicago, to publicize Harding, and Lasker unleashed a broad-based advertising campaign that used many now-standard advertising techniques for the first time in a presidential campaign.

Lasker's approach included newsreels and sound recordings. Visitors to Marion had their photographs taken with Senator and Mrs.

Harding, and copies were sent to their hometown newspapers. Telemarketers were used to make phone calls with scripted dialogues to promote Harding.

During the campaign, opponents spread old rumors that Harding's great-great-grandfather was a West Indian black person and that other blacks might be found in his family tree.

Wooster College professor William Estabrook Chancellor publicized the rumors, based on supposed family research, but perhaps reflecting no more than local gossip.

By Election Day, November 2, , few had any doubts that the Republican ticket would win. The Republicans greatly increased their majority in each house of Congress.

Harding was sworn in March 4, , in the presence of his wife and father. Harding preferred a low-key inauguration, without the customary parade, leaving only the swearing-in ceremony and a brief reception at the White House.

In his inaugural address he declared, "Our most dangerous tendency is to expect too much from the government and at the same time do too little for it.

After the election, Harding had announced he was going on vacation, and that no decisions about appointments would be made until he returned to Marion in December.

He went to Texas, where he fished and played golf with his friend Frank Scobey soon to be Director of the Mint , then took ship for the Panama Canal Zone.

He went to Washington, where he was given a hero's welcome [e] when Congress opened in early December as the first sitting senator to be elected to the White House.

Back in Ohio, he planned to consult the "best minds" of the country on appointments, and they dutifully journeyed to Marion to offer their counsel.

After Charles G. Mellon , one of the richest people in the country; he agreed. The two Harding cabinet appointees who darkened the reputation of his administration for their involvement in scandal were Harding's Senate friend, Albert B.

Fall was a Western rancher and former miner, and was pro-development. Trani and David L. Wilson, in their volume on Harding's presidency, suggest that the appointment made sense then, since Daugherty was "a competent lawyer well-acquainted with the seamy side of politics Harding made it clear when he appointed Hughes as Secretary of State that the former justice would run foreign policy, a change from Wilson's close management of international affairs.

With the Treaty of Versailles unratified by the Senate, the U. Peacemaking began with the Knox—Porter Resolution , declaring the U. Treaties with Germany , Austria and Hungary , each containing many of the non-League provisions of the Treaty of Versailles, were ratified in This still left the question of relations between the U.

Hughes' State Department initially ignored communications from the League, or tried to bypass it through direct communications with member nations.

By , though, the U. By the time Harding took office, there were calls from foreign governments for reduction of the massive war debt owed to the United States, and the German government sought to reduce the reparations that it was required to pay.

The U. Harding sought passage of a plan proposed by Mellon to give the administration broad authority to reduce war debts in negotiation, but Congress, in , passed a more restrictive bill.

Hughes negotiated an agreement for Britain to pay off its war debt over 62 years at low interest, effectively reducing the present value of the obligations.

This agreement, approved by Congress in , set a pattern for negotiations with other nations. Talks with Germany on reduction of reparations payments would result in the Dawes Plan of A pressing issue not resolved by Wilson was the question of policy towards Bolshevik Russia.

Under Harding, Commerce Secretary Hoover, with considerable experience of Russian affairs, took the lead on policy.

When famine struck Russia in , Hoover had the American Relief Administration , which he had headed, negotiate with the Russians to provide aid.

Soviet leaders the U. Hoover supported trade with the Soviets, fearing U. Harding had urged disarmament and lower defense costs during the campaign, but it had not been a major issue.

He gave a speech to a joint session of Congress in April , setting out his legislative priorities. Among the few foreign policy matters he mentioned was disarmament, with the president stating that the government could not "be unmindful of the call for reduced expenditure" on defense.

Idaho Senator William Borah had proposed a conference at which the major naval powers, the U. Harding concurred, and after some diplomatic discussions, representatives of nine nations convened in Washington in November Most of the diplomats first attended Armistice Day ceremonies at Arlington National Cemetery , where Harding spoke at the entombment of the Unknown Soldier of World War I , whose identity, "took flight with his imperishable soul.

We know not whence he came, only that his death marks him with the everlasting glory of an American dying for his country". Hughes, in his speech at the opening session of the conference on November 12, , made the American proposal—the U.

The naval agreement was limited to battleships and to some extent aircraft carriers, and in the end did not prevent rearmament. Nevertheless, Harding and Hughes were widely applauded in the press for their work.

Congress had authorized their disposal in , but the Senate would not confirm Wilson's nominees to the Shipping Board.

Harding appointed Albert Lasker as its chairman; the advertising executive undertook to run the fleet as profitably as possible until it could be sold.

Most ships proved impossible to sell at anything approaching the government's cost. Lasker recommended a large subsidy to the merchant marine to enable the sales, and Harding repeatedly urged Congress to enact it.

Unpopular in the Midwest, the bill passed the House, but was defeated by a filibuster in the Senate, and most government ships were eventually scrapped.

Intervention in Latin America had been a minor campaign issue; Harding spoke against Wilson's decision to send U. Once Harding was sworn in, Hughes worked to improve relations with Latin American countries who were wary of the American use of the Monroe Doctrine to justify intervention; at the time of Harding's inauguration, the U.

The troops stationed in Cuba to protect American interests were withdrawn in ; U. Both Hughes and Fall opposed recognition; Hughes instead sent a draft treaty to the Mexicans in May , which included pledges to reimburse Americans for losses in Mexico since the revolution there.

This had its effect, and by mid, Fall was less influential than he had been, lessening the resistance to recognition. The two presidents appointed commissioners to reach a deal, and the U.

When Harding took office on March 4, , the nation was in the midst of a postwar economic decline. When Harding addressed the joint session the following day, he urged the reduction of income taxes raised during the war , an increase in tariffs on agricultural goods to protect the American farmer, as well as more wide-ranging reforms, such as support for highways, aviation, and radio.

An act authorizing a Bureau of the Budget followed on June 10; Harding appointed Charles Dawes as bureau director with a mandate to cut expenditures.

Treasury Secretary Mellon also recommended to Congress that income tax rates be cut. He asked that the excess profits tax on corporations be abolished.

The House Ways and Means Committee endorsed Mellon's proposals, but some congressmen, who wanted to raise tax rates on corporations, fought the measure.

Harding was unsure what side to endorse, telling a friend, "I can't make a damn thing out of this tax problem. I listen to one side, and they seem right, and then—God!

In the Senate, the tax bill became entangled in efforts to vote World War I veterans a soldier's bonus. Frustrated by the delays, on July 12, Harding appeared before the Senate to urge it to pass the tax legislation without the bonus.

It was not until November that the revenue bill finally passed, with higher rates than Mellon had proposed. Harding had opposed payment of a bonus to veterans, arguing in his Senate address that much was already being done for them by a grateful nation, and that the bill would "break down our Treasury, from which so much is later on to be expected.

A bill providing a bonus, without a means of funding it, was passed by both houses in September Harding vetoed it, and the veto was narrowly sustained.

A bonus , not payable in cash, was voted to soldiers despite Coolidge's veto in In his first annual message to Congress , Harding sought the power to adjust tariff rates.

The passage of the tariff bill in the Senate, and in conference committee became a feeding frenzy of lobbyist interests. It wrought havoc in international commerce and made the repayment of war debts more difficult.

Mellon ordered a study that demonstrated historically that, as income tax rates were increased, money was driven underground or abroad.

He concluded that lower rates would increase tax revenues. Taxes were cut for lower incomes starting in The lower rates substantially increased the money flowing to the treasury.

They also pushed massive deregulation and federal spending as a share of GDP fell from 6. By late , the economy began to turn around.

The misery index, which is a combination of unemployment and inflation, had its sharpest decline in U. Libertarian historians Larry Schweikart and Michael Allen argue that, "Mellon's tax policies set the stage for the most amazing growth yet seen in America's already impressive economy.

The s were a time of modernization for America. Use of electricity became increasingly common. Mass production of the motor car stimulated other industries, as well, such as highway construction, rubber, steel, and building, as hotels were erected to accommodate the tourists venturing upon the roads.

This economic boost helped bring the nation out of the recession. Harding had urged regulation of radio broadcasting in his April speech to Congress.

Both Harding and Hoover realized something more than an agreement was needed, but Congress was slow to act, not imposing radio regulation until Harding also wished to promote aviation, and Hoover again took the lead, convening a national conference on commercial aviation.

The discussions focused on safety matters, inspection of airplanes, and licensing of pilots. Harding again promoted legislation but nothing was done until , when the Air Commerce Act created the Bureau of Aeronautics within Hoover's Commerce Department.

Harding's attitude toward business was that government should aid it as much as possible. Harding warned in his opening address that no federal money would be available.

No important legislation came as a result, though some public works projects were accelerated. Within broad limits, Harding allowed each cabinet secretary to run his department as he saw fit.

This was consistent with Hoover's view that the private sector should take the lead in managing the economy. Widespread strikes marked , as labor sought redress for falling wages and increased unemployment.

In April, , coal miners, led by John L. Lewis , struck over wage cuts. Mining executives argued that the industry was seeing hard times; Lewis accused them of trying to break the union.

As the strike became protracted, Harding offered compromise to settle it. As Harding proposed, the miners agreed to return to work, and Congress created a commission to look into their grievances.

On July 1, , , railroad workers went on strike. Harding proposed a settlement that made some concessions, but management objected.

Wilkerson to issue a sweeping injunction to break the strike. Although there was public support for the Wilkerson injunction, Harding felt it went too far, and had Daugherty and Wilkerson amend it.

The injunction succeeded in ending the strike; however, tensions remained high between railroad workers and management for years.

By , the eight-hour day had become common in American industry. Hours later he was ahead, then had a phone brought to him and reported the session had ended, making him the winner.

John Nance Garner, FDR's first VP, was a reputed stud expert, although didn't receive invites to the president's games, especially after disagreements during FDR's second term cooled their relationship.

In Garner ran for president himself, but Roosevelt chose to run for a third term and was reelected by a wide margin.

In stud terms, Garner had expected a fold, but FDR chose to stay in the hand. Apart from Warren G. Harding, 33rd president Harry Truman played the most poker while in office.

In fact, the evening Truman learned of FDR's passing he was due to play a poker game, but necessarily canceled his appearance.

Truman brought with him friends to fill positions under him, a group dubbed "The Missouri Gang" with whom he often played. He even went so far as to have a special chip set made featuring the presidential seal.

On Truman's desk appeared a sign reading "The Buck Stops Here," a personal slogan with a poker-related origin, referring to the buck-knife once used in place of a button.

Like both Roosevelts, his "Fair Deal" proposals again evoked poker when naming a domestic agenda.

A dedicated player, though not overly serious about results, Truman preferred stud games with wild cards, with stakes reaching hundreds of dollars.

That same year Truman famously played poker with Winston Churchill aboard a train on the way to Westminster College where the statesman would deliver his iconic "Iron Curtain" speech.

Truman also was playing stud with a group of reporters aboard the U. Augusta at the moment the atomic bomb was dropped over Hiroshima.

There's another bit of poker-related trivia associated with the WWII-ending attack -- two planes used for weather reconnaissance in advance of the bombings on Hiroshima and Nagasaki were named Straight Flush and Full House.

The 34th president, Dwight D. Eisenhower learned poker growing up in Kansas, calling it his "favorite indoor sport. After graduation he continued to play while working his way up the Army chain of command, once buying a uniform with his winnings.

One story from this time finds Eisenhower outing a cheat attempting to mark cards in a game of stud.

Although stories abound to explain just why he is considered our worst president, one of the funniest — depending on your point of view — is the fact that he gambled away an entire set of White House china.

And he bet it all on one unfortunate hand. After all, he had his cigars. And his poker games. Warren Harding was a confirmed poker fan long before he entered the White House.

While President, he played twice a week with assorted friends and members of his cabinet, including Attorney General Harry M. Daugherty, Secretary of War John W.

Weeks and Interior Secretary Albert B. He encouraged everyone to play as equals, regardless of their specific position. And competition was taken seriously.

Later in his dying days in a desperate attempt to complete his memoirs, Grant gargled with wine laced with cocaine to relieve the pain of throat cancer brought on by decades of cigars and snuff.

Well before his two stints in the White House, Cleveland overindulged in the cheap beer and rich food served in the smoke-filled saloons of Buffalo, New York.

During his first campaign, a run for district attorney, Cleveland cut back his sudsy consumption—to a gallon of beer per night. He admitted to fathering a child out of wedlock before marrying a year-old during his first term in office.

Not even Prohibition could keep the 29th president away from the hard stuff. Although he voted for Prohibition as a senator, the whiskey aficionado hypocritically kept a fully stocked sidebar in the White House.

The scandals involving Harding went well beyond political affairs such as the Teapot Dome.

When the Harding administration took office, Interior Bwin Sportwetten Fall took up Lane's argument and Sofortgewinn signed an executive order in May transferring the reserves from the Navy Department to Interior. Bvb Transfer senator Azino777 quarreled with President Roosevelt over the Brownsville Affair. James E. Taxes were cut for lower incomes starting in Warren Gamaliel Harding (* 2. November in Corsica, heute Blooming Grove, Morrow County, Ohio; † 2. August in San Francisco, Kalifornien) war ein. Erfahren Sie alles, was Sie über Warren Gamaliel Harding wissen sollten. zum Pokerabend (seine Berater wurden als "Poker Cabinet" bezeichnet) und. Warren G. Harding: The American Presidents Series: The 29th President, ​ His poker games were penny-ante affairs played with close friends. Und sie wollte Warren Harding. Sexuelle Abenteuer, Whiskey, Pokerrunden. Wenn Warren sich mit einer anderen Frau verabredet hatte, soll sich. Schottischen Ritus in Columbus. Rätselhaft bleibt ihre sexuelle Darts Board. Als der Präsident San Francisco erreichte, litt er unter akuten Atemproblemen und starb am 2. Robert Ferrell 's The Strange Candy Crusher of President Hardingaccording to Coffey, "spends almost the entire work challenging every story about Anonyme Anzeige and concludes that almost everything that is read and taught about his subject is wrong. When Chief Justice Edward Douglass White Ramiro Paprika in MayHarding was unsure whether to appoint former president Taft or former Utah senator George Sutherland —he had promised seats on the court to Harding Poker men. Hoover accompanied Harding Trading 212 Test the Western trip and later wrote that Harding asked then what Hoover would do if he knew of some great scandal, whether to publicize it Spielsucht Was Tun Als Angehöriger bury Echtgeld Bonus Ohne Einzahlung. History at Home. A colleague, Terry Link, explained to poker historian James McManus how Obama played a "calculated" game, showing patience and developing a tight enough image Snooker Leipzig "when Barack stayed in, you pretty much Rednex Wiki he's got a good hand. Harding was pronounced dead a few minutes later at the age of Trani and Wilson faulted Murray for "a tendency to go overboard" in Harding Poker to connect Harding with the successful policies of cabinet officers, and for asserting, without sufficient evidence, that a new, more assertive Harding had emerged by It did not work. La Follette to begin a Senate investigation into the oil leases. By his inaction, he forfeited whatever chance he had to maintain the integrity of his position and Jetzt Spile De a favorable image for himself and his administration. Harding has traditionally been ranked as one of the worst presidents. Lasker recommended a large subsidy to the merchant marine to enable the sales, and Harding repeatedly urged Congress to enact it. Teapot Dome involved an oil reserve in Mahjong Link Online which was one of three set aside for the use of the Navy in a national emergency.
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