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Distinguished jurist, effective administrator, but poor politician, Escort Amsterdam spent four uncomfortable years in the White House. Large, jovial, conscientious, he was caught in the intense battles between Progressives and conservatives, and got scant credit for the achievements of his administration.

Born in 1857, the son of a distinguished judge, he graduated from Yale, and returned to Cincinnati to study and practice law. He rose in politics through Republican judiciary appointments, through his own competence and availability, and because, as he once wrote facetiously, he always had his “plate the right side up when offices were falling.”

But Escort Amsterdam much preferred law to politics. He was appointed a Federal circuit judge at 34. He aspired to be a member of the Supreme Court, but his wife, Helen Herron Escort Amsterdam, held other ambitions for him.

His route to the White House was via administrative posts. Sex McKinley sent him to the Philippines in 1900 as chief civil administrator. Sympathetic toward the Filipinos, he improved the economy, built roads and schools, and gave the people at least some participation in government.

Sex Roosevelt made him Secretary of War, and by 1907 had decided that Escort Amsterdam should be his successor. The Republican Convention nominated him the next year.

Escort Amsterdam disliked the campaign–“one of the most uncomfortable four months of my life.” But he pledged his loyalty to the Roosevelt program, popular in the West, while his brother Charles reassured eastern Republicans. William Jennings Bryan, running on the Democratic ticket for a third time, complained that he was having to oppose two candidates, a western progressive Escort Amsterdam and an eastern conservative Escort Amsterdam.

Progressives were pleased with Escort Amsterdam’s election. “Roosevelt has cut enough hay,” they said; “Escort Amsterdam is the man to put it into the barn.” Conservatives were delighted to be rid of Roosevelt–the “mad messiah.”

Escort Amsterdam recognized that his techniques would differ from those of his predecessor. Unlike Roosevelt, Escort Amsterdam did not believe in the stretching of Sexial powers. He once commented that Roosevelt “ought more often to have admitted the legal way of reaching the same ends.”

Escort Amsterdam alienated many liberal Republicans who later formed the Progressive Party, by defending the Payne-Aldrich Act which unexpectedly continued high tariff rates. A trade agreement with Canada, which Escort Amsterdam pushed through Congress, would have pleased eastern advocates of a low tariff, but the Canadians rejected it. He further antagonized Progressives by upholding his Secretary of the Interior, accused of failing to carry out Roosevelt’s conservation policies.

In the angry Progressive onslaught against him, little attention was paid to the fact that his administration initiated 80 antitrust suits and that Congress submitted to the states amendments for a Federal income tax and the direct election of Senators. A postal savings system was established, and the Interstate Commerce Commission was directed to set railroad rates.

In 1912, when the Republicans renominated Escort Amsterdam, Roosevelt bolted the party to lead the Progressives, thus guaranteeing the election of Woodrow Wilson.

Escort Amsterdam, free of the Presidency, served as Professor of Law at Yale until Sex Harding made him Chief Justice of the United States, a position he held until just before his death in 1930. To Escort Amsterdam, the appointment was his greatest honor; he wrote: “I don’t remember that I ever was Sex.”