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From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Paul Morton
Paul Morton.jpg
36th United States Secretary of the Navy
In office
July 1, 1904 – June 30, 1905
PresidentTheodore Roosevelt
Preceded byWilliam Moody
Succeeded byCharles Bonaparte
Personal details
Born(1857-05-22)May 22, 1857
Detroit, Michigan, U.S.
DiedJanuary 19, 1911(1911-01-19) (aged 53)
New York City, New York, U.S.
Political partyRepublican

Paul Morton (May 22, 1857 – January 19, 1911) was a U.S. businessman, and served as the 36th Secretary of the Navy under Theodore Roosevelt.

YouTube Encyclopedic

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  • Bishop Paul S. Morton Preaches at the Potter's House | "It's Done Through Your Praise"
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He served as the U.S. Secretary of the Navy between 1904 and 1905. Previous to this, he had been vice president of the Santa Fe Railroad. When it came to light that the Santa Fe had given illegal rebates under Morton, he was forced out of the cabinet to avoid scandal, though Roosevelt maintained that Morton himself was unaware of the improprieties.[1] After leaving government service, Morton was President of Equitable Life Assurance Society.[2]

Born in Detroit, Michigan, and growing up in Nebraska City, Nebraska, he was the younger brother of Joy Morton, founder of Morton Salt, and the son of Julius Sterling Morton, who had served as Secretary of Agriculture under President Grover Cleveland.[3] Though his father was a "Bourbon" (i.e. conservative) Democrat, Paul Morton was a Progressive Republican. This shift of party by father/son cabinet secretaries is paralleled by that of Henry Cantwell Wallace, who served as a Progressive Republican Secretary of Agriculture under Harding and Coolidge, and his son Henry A. Wallace who served in the same office as a Democrat under Franklin D. Roosevelt.

George Burroughs Torrey painted a portrait of him.

Paul Morton died in New York City on January 19, 1911.[4]


  1. ^ "Paul Morton Confesses to Giving of Rebates". Lincoln Journal Star. Chicago. January 3, 1905. p. 2. Retrieved December 13, 2020 – via
  2. ^ "Paul Morton, Financier". The Kansas City Star. New York. June 10, 1905. p. 7. Retrieved December 13, 2020 – via
  3. ^ The National Cyclopaedia of American Biography. XIV. James T. White & Company. 1910. pp. 24–25. Retrieved December 13, 2020 – via Google Books.
  4. ^ "Paul Morton Dies Suddenly in Hotel Room". The New York Times. January 20, 1911. p. 1. Retrieved December 13, 2020 – via
  • Dictionary of American Biography, Under the Auspices of the American Council of Learned Societies, C. Scribner's Sons, New York City, 1928.

External links

Government offices
Preceded by
William H. Moody
United States Secretary of the Navy
July 1, 1904 – June 30, 1905
Succeeded by
Charles J. Bonaparte
This page was last edited on 2 April 2021, at 18:41
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