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For his father, the 20th President of the United States, see James Abram Garfield. James Rudolph Garfield 23rd United States Secretary of the Interior In office March 5, 1907 – March 5, 1909 Preceded by Ethan Allen Hitchcock Succeeded by Richard Achilles Ballinger Born October 17, 1865(1865-10-17) Hiram, Ohio, U.S. Died March 24, 1950(1950-03-24) (aged 84) Washington, D.C., U.S. Political party Republican, Progressive Spouse(s) Helen Newell Garfield Alma mater Williams College Columbia University, J.D. Profession Politician, Lawyer James Rudolph Garfield (October 17, 1865 – March 24, 1950) was an American politician, lawyer and son of President James Abram Garfield and First Lady Lucretia Garfield. Contents 1 Early life 2 College and early career 3 Political career 4 World War I 5 References 6 External links // Early life James R. Garfield (first boy from left) and siblings Garfield with Theodore Roosevelt Garfield was born in Hiram, Ohio, the third of seven children born to James Abram and Lucretia Rudolph Garfield. For a year prior to his father's presidency, he studied at St. Paul's School in Concord, New Hampshire. On July 2, 1881, at the age of 15, he witnessed the shooting of his father by disgruntled office-seeker Charles J. Guiteau at the Baltimore and Potomac railroad station in Washington. The President and his son were waiting for a train en route to Williams College in Williamstown, Massachusetts, where young James had been recently accepted, when the shooting took place. College and early career Illustration of James and Henry following the death of their father Following his father's death on September 19, 1881, he studied at Williams College, graduating in 1885, before moving on to Columbia University where he studied law and earned his J.D. in 1888. That same year, he was admitted to the Ohio bar and established the Cleveland, Ohio-based law firm of Garfield and Garfield, with his brother Harry Augustus Garfield. From 1890 until her death in 1930, he was married to Helen Newell. Their grandson, Newell Garfield, later married Jane Harrison Walker, a granddaughter of President Benjamin Harrison and Harrison's second wife Mary Dimmick Harrison as well as the great-grandniece of James G. Blaine. Political career From 1896 to 1899, he served in the Ohio State Senate. He was an influential advisor to President Theodore Roosevelt, serving as a Member of the United States Civil Service Commission from 1902 to 1903. From 1903 to 1907, he served as Commissioner of Corporations at the Department of Commerce and Labor, where he conducted investigations of the meat-packing, petroleum, steel, and railroad industries. From 1907 to 1909, he served in Roosevelt's Cabinet as Secretary of the Interior, where he advocated for the conservation of natural resources. During the 1912 presidential election, he was a key supporter of Roosevelt's bid for a third term. In 1914, he made an unsuccessful bid for Lieutenant Governor of Ohio on the Progressive Party ticket. World War I Roosevelt selected Garfield as one of eighteen officers (others included: Seth Bullock, Frederick Russell Burnham, and John M. Parker) to raise a volunteer infantry division, Roosevelt's World War I volunteers, for service in France in 1917. The U.S. Congress gave Roosevelt the authority to raise up to four divisions similar to the Rough Riders of 1st United States Volunteer Cavalry Regiment and to the British Army 25th (Frontiersmen) Battalion, Royal Fusiliers; however, as Commander-in-chief, President Woodrow Wilson refused to make use of the volunteers and the unit disbanded.[1] Garfield died in Washington, D.C. on March 24, 1950, the last surviving member of Theodore Roosevelt's administration. He had survived his father by almost 69 years. He was interred in Mentor Municipal Cemetery in Mentor, Ohio beside his wife Helen. References ^ Roosevelt, Theodore (1917). The Foes of Our Own Household. New York: George H. Doran company. p. 347. LCCN 17025965.  encyclopedia.com article External links James Rudolph Garfield at Find A Grave James Rudolph Garfield Papers (Library of Congress) at www.loc.gov Political offices Preceded by Ethan A. Hitchcock United States Secretary of the Interior Served under: Theodore Roosevelt March 5, 1907 – March 5, 1909 Succeeded by Richard A. Ballinger v • d • e United States Secretaries of the Interior Ewing • McKennan • Stuart • McClelland • Thompson • C Smith • Usher • Harlan • Browning • Cox • Delano • Chandler • Schurz • Kirkwood • Teller • Lamar • Vilas • Noble • M Smith • Francis • Bliss • Hitchcock • Garfield • Ballinger • Fisher • Lane • Payne • Fall • Work • West • Wilbur • Ickes • Krug • Chapman • McKay • Seaton • Udall • Hickel • Morton • Hathaway • Kleppe • Andrus • Watt • Clark • Hodel • Lujan • Babbitt • Norton • Kempthorne • Salazar v • d • e Cabinet of President Theodore Roosevelt (1901–1909) Vice President None (1901–1905) • Charles W. Fairbanks (1905–1909) Secretary of State John M. Hay (1901–1905) • Elihu Root (1905–1909) • Robert Bacon (1909) Secretary of the Treasury Lyman J. Gage (1901–1902) • Leslie M. Shaw (1902–1907) • George B. Cortelyou (1907–1909) Secretary of War Elihu Root (1901–1904) • William H. Taft (1904–1908) • Luke E. Wright (1908–1909) Attorney General Philander C. Knox (1901–1904) • William H. Moody (1904–1906) • Charles J. Bonaparte (1906–1909) Postmaster General Charles E. Smith (1901–1902) • Henry C. Payne (1902–1904) • Robert J. Wynne (1904–1905) • George B. Cortelyou (1905–1907) • George von L. Meyer (1907–1909) Secretary of the Navy John D. Long (1901–1902) • William H. Moody (1902–1904) • Paul Morton (1904–1905) • Charles J. Bonaparte (1905–1906) • Victor H. Metcalf (1906–1908) • Truman H. Newberry (1908–1909) Secretary of the Interior Ethan A. Hitchcock (1901–1907) • James R. Garfield (1907–1909) Secretary of Agriculture James Wilson (1901–1909) Secretary of Commerce and Labor George B. Cortelyou (1903–1904) • Victor H. Metcalf (1904–1906) • Oscar S. Straus (1906–1909) Persondata Name Garfield, James Rudolph Alternative names Short description Date of birth October 17, 1865 Place of birth Hiram, Ohio, U.S. Date of death March 24, 1950 Place of death Washington, D.C., U.S.