Once again you fail to simply read scripture. The passage in Kings takes place before the temple is built while the passage in Chronicles takes place many years later. (II Chronicles 9:25 is closer in time to I Kings 10:26 as is evident by the visit of the Queen of Sheba.) Moreover, there is a distinction in the two passages in that the II Chronicles 9:25 states he had 4,000 stalls for horses AND CHARIOTS. It appears that there were 10 men and 10 horses per chariot. (Compare II Sam 10:18 and I Chronicles 19:18 to see that the men of 700 chariots would be 7000 fighters.)
If surpluses are used in charity, or in cooperatives for human purposes such as home-building for the less affluent, life necessarily becomes simpler and the ideal of voluntary poverty cannot be far behind. The Christian doctrine of property becomes a reality, namely the retaining of a sufficiency of goods for an adequate life and the sharing of the remainder with the needy. In point of fact, millions of Christians, working for wages, actually live out this teaching on property. How else do we explain the world-wide network of the works of mercy supported by the small gifts of the many, Though there are Catholic millionaires, the masses of Catholics are rather the victims than the beneficiaries of corporations as they roam about the world seeking profits.
The largest trade ( based on number of players/draft choices involved ) in league history had a ripple effect that impacted the entire NFL in the 1990s. The Dallas Cowboys received eight draft picks from the Minnesota Vikings, including two first-round picks, three second-round picks and a third-round selection. The Cowboys maximized those selections to help build the core of a roster that won three Super Bowls in four seasons. This fleecing of a desperate Vikings team that believed Walker was the final piece of a championship puzzle is generally considered the most lopsided trade in NFL history. Walker never had a 1,000-yard rushing season in Minnesota, and by 1992 was no longer with the team.