Roscoe C. McCulloch
Roscoe Conkling McCulloch ( * November 27, 1880 in Millersburg, Ohio, † March 17, 1958 in West Palm Beach, Florida ) was an American politician ( Republican), who represented the state of Ohio in both chambers of the U.S. Congress.
Roscoe McCulloch first attended the common schools. He then continued his education at the University of Wooster and the law faculties ( Law Schools ) Ohio State University and Case Western Reserve University continues. He was admitted to the bar in 1903 and commenced practice in Canton. From 1905 to 1907 he served as deputy prosecutor in Stark County.
In 1912, McCulloch applied for the first time for a mandate, but lost the election to the House of Representatives of the United States. Two years later, he tried again and this time was successful, after which he moved to Congress on March 4, 1915. After repeated re-election he remained until March 3, 1921 a member of parliament; in 1920, he did not run. Instead, he aimed at the election for governor of Ohio, but the Republican nomination went to A. Victor Donahey, the then Democrat Harry L. Davis defeated.
From 1922 to 1925 McCulloch stood as a Special Assistant Attorney General in the service of the U.S. Department of Justice. After the death of U.S. Senator Theodore E. Burton on October 28, 1929, he was appointed by Ohio Governor Myers Cooper as his successor in Congress. He perceived his mandate from 5 November 1929 and also ran for re-election; However, he lost this Democrat Robert J. Bulkley, the 54.8 percent of the vote achieved a safe majority and McCulloch replaced on November 30, 1930 in the Senate.
As a result, McCulloch worked as a lawyer in Ohio's capital, Columbus. He died in 1958 in Florida.