Cove, Union County, Oregon Mrs. Daisy Rundall received word recently of the death of her brother, Jack Gibson of Medord, Ore. Mr. Gibson was born in Cove in 1890 and received his education in the Cove school. He was married Aug. 5, 1912 to Nellie Glassen of Elgin. The couple moved to Elgin for a while, then Mr. Gibson moved to Seaside, Ore., where he lived for a period of time before moving to Medford. He was a carpenter and contractor, and built houses in Elgin, Seaside and Medford. He is survived by his wife La Veta, one daughter, Shirley
Cove, Union County, Oregon J. L. Gibson, Cove Pioneer, Passes Monday at Hom A pioneer of 1883, J.L. Gibson, Cove, died at his home March 23 4 a.m. after a lingering illnes five months duration. Hardened arteries causing neuraligia of the head at his advanced age caused his death which came peacefully in his sleep. James Logan Gibson was born in Nesho, Mo., July 29,1851 and had he lived until July he would have been 85 years of age. When a young man he went with his parents, to Texas and was married in 1876 to Mollie E Plummer. They,
Cove, Union County, Oregon Death Calls Cove Matron Mrs. Mollie Gibson, 79, died at the home of her grandson, Muriel Rundall, Sunday after being ill several months. Funeral services were held Tuesday afternoon at Union and burial was in Rose Ridge cemetery of Cove. Mollie Plummer was born at Baxter Springs, Mo., July 29, 1859. She was married to James Gibson at Fayette Ark., December 19, 1877. Gibson died March 23, 1936. Eight children were born. Those surviving are Mrs. Sam Richards and Mrs. Jim Rundall of Cove. Mrs. Hamilton Arthur and Jim Gibson of Baker, Miss Mabel Gibson of
Private, 1st Class, Inf., Co. E, 30th Div., 118th Regt.; of Guilford County; son of W. D. and Mrs. A. C. Gibson. Husband of Mrs. Cora G. Gibson, Entered service May 31, 1917, at High Point, N.C. Sent to Camp Sevier, Greenville, S. C. Transferred to Camp Mills, L. I. Sailed for France May 11, 1918. Fought at Ypres, Hindenburg Line, La Selle River. Wounded at La Selle River by machine gun bullet in the battle of Oct. 11th, and slightly wounded on 26th of Sept. by shell. Sent to British Gen. Base Hospital No. 73. Other battles Malamcourt, Vangvois,
SYKES, Caroline Woods Todd7, (Samuel6, Eliel5, Samuel4, Samuel3, Samuel2, Christopher1) born March 2, 1814, in Enosburg, Vt., died Sept. 25, 1888, in Berkshire, Vt., of dysentery, married Nov. 24, 1844, Ashbel, son of Asa Sykes, of East Berkshire, Vt. Children: I. Fannie Alathea, b. Sept. 28, 1845, in East Berkshire, Vt., d. April 1889, in Enosburg, Vt. of pneumonia, m. Oct. 10, 1886, Charles, son of Harden Allen, of Enosburg, Vt. II. Alfred Samuel, b. Aug. 16, 1847, in East Berkshire, Vt., m. Abbey Sampson, of East Berkshire, Vt. III. Ellen Parmelia, b. July 4, 1850, in East Berkshire, Vt.,
“Crossing the Bar” In Memory of Sunset and evening star, James Victor GIBSON And one clear call for me, And may there be no moaning of the bar, Date of Birth When I put out to sea. May 25, 1885 But such a tide as moving seems asleep, Too full for sound and foam, Passed Away When that which drew from out the April 16, 1946 boundless deep Turns again home. OFFICIATING Rev. Ruby Roach Twilight and evening bell, And after that the dark! And may there be no sadness of farewell, Services From When I embark West & Company
Baker City, Baker County, Oregon Melda Mary Frances Nelson Gibson, 84, a former Baker City resident, died Aug. 16, 2005, at a Portland nursing home. Her graveside funeral will be at 2 p.m. Saturday at Mount Hope Cemetery. Pastor Jack Bynum will officiate. Melda was born Sept. 16, 1920, at Baker City. She grew up in Baker City, and moved to California after her marriage to Gordon Gibson. They moved to Portland in 1989, where she resided until her death. Melda loved to cook, crochet and knit. She worked in real estate while living in California. She loved her twins,
Hon. James Alexander Gibson, a member of the Supreme Court Commission of the State of California, was born August 21, 1852, in the city of Boston, and is a worthy representative of the best mental product of the Athens of America, and an honor to the bar of Southern California. His father, Thomas Gibson, was of Scotch-Irish descent, and a machinist by trade. He left his native land when a youth to accept a clerkship with his uncle at St. John, New Brunswick, then a prominent merchant there, where he remained for some time before coming to the United States.
The remainder of this Tract will be devoted to a record, as complete as circumstances enable us to make, of the Victims Of The Fugitive Slave Law. It is a terrible record, which the people of this country should never allow to sleep in oblivion, until the disgraceful and bloody system of Slavery is swept from our land, and with it, all Compromise Bills, all Constitutional Guarantees to Slavery, all Fugitive Slave Laws. The established and accredited newspapers of the day, without reference to party distinctions, are the authorities relied upon in making up this record, and the dates being
Compiled military service records for 1,235 Rough Riders, including Teddy Roosevelt have been digitized. The records include individual jackets which give the name, organization, and rank of each soldier. They contain cards on which information from original records relating to the military service of the individual has been copied. Included in the main jacket are carded medical records, other documents which give personal information, and the description of the record from which the information was obtained.