lundi 19 décembre 2011

USA: Did the President Reagan broke the curse of Tecumseh?

 The Curse of Tecumseh hit every American president elected in a year ending in zero (like 1880 or 1900) who die during their mandates, to the re-election of Ronald Reagan, who, though shot in March 1981, survived his injuries.
        
In 1840, William Henry Harrison was elected the ninth President of the United States. He gets a cold that develops into pneumonia and then inflammation of the pleura. He died one month to the day after he took office April 4, 1941.
        
In 1860, Abraham Lincoln was elected president of the United States. He was assassinated by a pistol shot by John Wilkes Booth April 14, 1865 during his second term.
        
In 1880, James Abram Garfield was elected president of the United States. The lawyer Charles Julius Guiteau, shot him several times in the back of which, the doctors could not remove 2 July 1881. He died September 19, 1881
        
In 1900, William McKinley, Jr. was reelected President of the United States. He was assassinated by two bullets in the chest by anarchist Leon Czolgosz at the New York, September 6, 1900.
        
In 1920, Warren G. Harding was elected president of the United States. He died of a heart attack August 2, 1923.
        
In 1940, President Franklin D. Roosevelt re-elected to his third term does not end the fourth. He died April 12, 1945 of a cerebral hemorrhage.
        
In 1960, John F. Kennedy was elected. He was killed by several bullets in Dallas November 22, 1963. His murder was attributed to Lee Harvey Oswald.
        
In 1980, Ronald Wilson Reagan was elected. On March 30, 1981, he received a bullet in the chest fired by John Warnock Hinckley Jr. unbalanced. It is beyond the Indian sign with physicians at the University Hospital and George Washington definitely conjure the curse of Tecumsah.
        
In 2000, George W. Bush is reelected and ends quietly serving his second term.
        
Tecumseh (1768-1813), a leader of the Indian tribe "Shawnees" have launched a curse on all heads of states, starting with his opponent, the future President Harrison. In 1811, he could have sworn a tragic end to all U.S. presidents elected in a year ending in zero in his writing.

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