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Fichier:Warren G Harding portrait as senator June 1920.jpg

Warren Gamaliel Harding (November 2 1865 [[{{{3}}}|{{{3}}}]] – August 2 1923 [[{{{3}}}|{{{3}}}]]) was the 29th President of the United States (1921–1923), when he became the sixth president to die in while president. He most likely died because of heart disease.

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  • "America's present need is not heroics, but healing; not nostrums, but normalcy; not revolution, but restoration; not agitation, but adjustment; not surgery, but serenity; not the dramatic, but the dispassionate; not experiment, but equipoise; not submergence in internationality, but sustainment in triumphant nationality."[1]

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  • "Practically all we know is that thousands of native Haitians have been killed by American Marines, and that many of our own gallant men have sacrificed their lives at the behest of an Executive department in order to establish laws drafted by the Assistant Secretary of the Navy. ... I will not empower an Assistant Secretary of the Navy to draft a constitution for helpless neighbors in the West Indies and jam it down their throats at the point of bayonets borne by US Marines."[2]

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  • "Let the black man vote when he is fit to vote; prohibit the white man voting when he is unfit to vote."[3]

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  1. Speech in Modèle:City-state (May 24, 1920)
  2. Democracy at the Point of Bayonets (1999) by Mark Penceny, p. 2
  3. Birmingham Post (October 27 1921 [[{{{3}}}|{{{3}}}]]) quoted in Political Power in Birmingham, 1871-1921 (1977) by Carl V. Harris (1977) University of Tennessee Press, ISBN 087049211X

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