Title: History of Clinch County, Georgia, revised to date, giving the early history of the county down to the present time (1916): also complete lists of county officers, together with minor officers and also sketches of county officers’ lives; with chapters on the histories of old families of Clinch County; also other information as is historical in its nature, comp. and ed. by Folks Huxford Author: Folks Huxford Publication date: 1916 Publisher: Macon, Ga., The J.W. Burke company Digitizing sponsor: Sloan Foundation Contributor: The Library of Congress Repository Internet Archive Read Book Download PDF Pages 66-98 are skewed. In Chapter
Captain Stewart, G. M. D. No. 655, Lagrange District Adams, Absalom Adams, James M. Allums, Britton Amoss, James Barnes, William Bays, John R. Bays, Moses Bays, Nathaniel Boman, Isham Boman, Larkin Boman, Levi Boman, Robert Boman, William Brooks, Isaac R. Brooks, John Brooks, William Burson, Isaac C. Butler, Whitaker Cardwell, William Collum, James Crawley, Bird Crawley, Turner Culberson, David H. Culberson, James H. Culberson, Jeremiah C. Curry, James Daniel, James L. Daniel, William B. Day, Stephen Dennis, Peter Dickson, Thomas Dunn, Barney Ethredge, Bryant Ethridge, Zachariah Funderburk, Washington Furgison, Burrell Gibson, Churchill Gibson, William Glenn, James Gresham, Davis E. Grizzle,
Alexander P. Kirkland died at his home in this city last Sunday, June 20th, 1920, at the age of 70 years. The cause of his death was paralysis. He leaves to mourn his death his wife, two sons and three daughters. Also, the aged father who resides in Independence, Oregon, and a brother. The funeral was held Tuesday and burial made at the Enterprise cemetery. Wallowa County Reporter, Wallowa County, Oregon, Enterprise June 24, 1920
Died in Shelton, Thursday, Jan. 22  of consumption, William M. Kirkland, aged 56 years. The deceased has been sick since August and steadily failing for a month past, staying in town for the doctor’s care. He leaves several brothers and his father, a hardy old gentleman of 86 years who resides on a farm on the Skokomish River. Aaron, a brother of the deceased, was called and was with him in his last moments. The funeral services were held in the church Friday afternoon, being conducted by Rev. J. E. Sanders, and the remains interred in the Shelton Cemetery.
Died at the upper Skokomish, Aug. 7 , Mr. Moses Kirkland aged about 89 years. He crossed the plains in ’54 and settled on White River, from which he was driven by the Indian War of 1855. In the spring of 1856 he went to California but returned in 1859 and settled on a part of what is now the Bird Farm on the Skokomish River. He afterward went to Clifton, then to the Chehalis River, near its mouth, and then came back and opened a ranch on the upper Skokomish which has been his home for about 15 years.
Aaron Kirkland, an old settler living in the Upper Skokomish Valley, was found in a dying condition in the house on his ranch opposite the Mohrweis post office, Wednesday morning and expired soon afterwards [July 20, 1910]. He was a single man living alone and appeared about his premises as usual up to the day of his death when a neighbor visited his home and found him in a paralyzed condition. Although no further particulars have been received, it is thought that the remains will be brought to Shelton and the funeral held this Friday afternoon. Deceased was born at
JOSEPH E. KIRKLAND. – Mr. Kirkland was born in 1831 in Illinois. He was the son of a farmer who removed in 1832 to Arkansas, where he gave his children the advantages of a common-school education. In 1851 the family crossed the plains with oxen to Lane county, Oregon, the journey occupying four months. They took a Donation claim, and worked in the Southern Oregon mines from 1852 to 1857, perfecting, in the meantime, their title to their Donation. At the time of the Indian disturbance, Joseph Kirkland and his father owned pack trains; and, when the volunteers bivouacked on
W. H. Kirkland, who raised the first American flag in 1856 in the town of Tucson, was born in Petersburg, Virginia, July 12th, 1832, and emigrated to Arizona shortly after the Gadsden Purchase, eight or nine years before the organization of the Territory. He and his wife were the first white couple married in Arizona, being married in Tucson May 26th, 1860. In 1863 and 1864, he spent a good deal of time around Walnut Grove mining and ranching, about which time he purchased the ranch located by Pauline Weaver, and there engaged in stock raising. Later he settled in