Representative John Rogers MCBRIDE

YEARS 1832-1904
OFFICE Representative
STATE Oregon
POLITICAL PARTY Republican
WHICH CONGRESS SERVED 38th (1863-1865)

Representative John Rogers MCBRIDE Biography

McBRIDE, John Rogers, (brother of George Wycliffe McBride), a Representative from Oregon; born near St. Louis, in Franklin County, Mo., August 22, 1832; attended the country schools in Missouri and Oregon; moved to Oregon in 1851 with his parents, who settled near Lafayette, in Yamhill County; superintendent of schools in 1854; studied law; was admitted to the bar in 1855 and commenced practice in Lafayette; delegate to the State constitutional convention in 1857; member of the State senate 1860-1862; elected as a Republican to the Thirty-eighth Congress (March 4, 1863-March 3, 1865); unsuccessful candidate for renomination in 1864; appointed by President Lincoln in 1865 to be chief justice of Idaho Territory; appointed by President Grant in 1869 to be superintendent of the United States assay office at Boise, Idaho; practiced law in Boise, Idaho, and Salt Lake City, Utah; moved to Spokane, Wash., and continued the practice of his profession; member of the Republican National Committee 1880-1892; died in Spokane, Wash., July 20, 1904; interment in Germany Hill Cemetery, St. Helens, Oreg. View Record in the Biographical Directory of the U.S. Congress

External Research Collections

Oregon Historical Society Portland, OR Papers: Correspondence in the John Webster Perit Huntington papers, 1863-1869. 1 box. Finding aid in repository. Oregon State Archives Salem, OR Papers: In the Territorial Government records, 1849-1859. Finding aid in repository. University of California, Berkeley Bancroft Library Berkeley, CA Papers: In the Charles A. Hackney papers, 1878-1941. 1 box. Copy of “The Owyhee War, Silver City, Idaho,” an article (1868) by McBride. University of Oregon Library Eugene, OR Papers: Correspondence in the John Kelly papers, 1855, 1861-1889. 343 items.

Bibliography

John Rogers MCBRIDE Committee Assignments

Congress divides legislative work into committees where bills usually originate. Committees are specialized by subject and hold hearings, prepare bills for the consideration of the entire House, and regulate House procedure.

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