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The claim that historians have often called Fall "so crooked that when he died they had to screw him into the ground" should be sourced. The line can be traced back to Bob Hope, speaking in character of his dead uncle in the film The Cat and the Canary, made in 1939. Since then it has been spoken of many well known reprobates, including Albert Fall, but perhaps not by historians. Ewulp (talk) 07:02, 19 April 2009 (UTC)
Can we also incorporate this photo into his article? It looks fabulous. Also I would like to verify if he said this:
Sir, if you have a milkshake and I have a milkshake and my straw reaches across the room, I’ll end up drinking your milkshake
This is attributed to him in this article, placing it at the 1924 congressional hearings for the Teapot Dome scandal. The writer of There Will Be Blood adapted it into a famous phrase by the film's star character in the climax, and like Senator Fall, he also has a moustache. Ranze (talk) 18:02, 27 April 2013 (UTC)
The quote is supported by pretty good sources; I've added a ref. Ewulp (talk) 20:56, 27 April 2013 (UTC)