He lived the kind of epic and sprawling life that seems like the stuff of Hollywood fiction. How much do you know about the 26th President of the United States, Theodore Roosevelt?
He led a charge even though he lacked clear orders from his superiors.
It took more than 400 witnesses and 12,000 pages of testimony, but the case shattered Standard into 34 smaller entities.
After they passed he wrote, "The light has gone out of my life."
He was also the first to fly in an airplane.
As an agency of the Department of Agriculture, it watches over U.S. national grasslands and national forests.
He took up a very active lifestyle in an attempt to shake off his breathing problems.
He died over France in 1918.
He worked to reform the department, which was considered one of the nation's most corrupt.
His efforts to preserve majestic landscapes helped him become known as "the conservation president."
McKinley was shot and killed by an anarchist in Buffalo, New York.
He was the youngest president in the country's history.
The Square Deal was meant to protect consumers and businesses alike, leveling the playing field for everyone.
He challenged other men during his time in the White House … until a hard punch nearly took all of the sight in one eye.
His unit served in the Spanish-American War in 1898.
Roosevelt led his unit in battle during a campaign across parts of Cuba.
Citizens of the south, in particular, thought Roosevelt had crossed a racial line by inviting a black man into the White House.
Two years later he returned to the political arena and began his ascent.
Wallace guided a sanitation effort to improve working conditions, which in turn helped the project succeed.
He helped mediate the Treaty of Portsmouth, ending a conflict that killed tens of thousands of people in 18 months.
He leveraged his war hero status to win the governorship, which then helped him climb the political ladder.
He hated the nickname "Teddy" but once the name took hold he couldn't stop it.
The Act has been used more than 100 times since its inception, not always without controversy.
He gained a reputation as a "trust-buster" due to his active enforcement of antitrust laws.
As if he wasn't famous enough already, he had to have a toy named after him, too.
He completed the book when was 23 and immediately gained respect for his work.
And he still found time to be a war hero and, you know, become a United States president.
The club still exists and is partly known for ending commercial market hunting.
Even during his honeymoon he stayed busy with adventures.
Her pregnancy caused the problem to go undiagnosed until it was too late; she died two days after giving birth.
The winter of 1886-87 killed many of his cattle (and those of other ranchers), and he decided it wasn't the life for him.