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Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 19. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), chapter 1.18 (search)
same tender regard. It has been ever patent that the most precious accomplishments have continued with the daughters of Virginia. The learned professions were well represented in Virginia. In medicine Dr. Thomas Wooton was the pioneer in 1607. Drs. Walter Russell and Anthony Bagnall were here in 1608, Dr. Lawrence Bohun in 1611, and Dr. John Pott in 1624. Contributions to the Annals of Medical Progress in the United States, Joseph M. Toner, M. D., Washington, 1874. The last was Governor of the colony in 1628. There was no deficiency onward of such ministrants. I find Chirurgeon John Brock, with others, in 1640, and a little later Drs. Daniel Parke, Robert Ellison, Francis Haddon, and Patrick Napier, in York county. Dr. John Mitchell, F. R. S., eminent, as a botanist as well as physician, located in Middlesex in 1700. Another alike doubly distinguished in science was John Clayton, son of the Attorney-General of the same name, and who settled in Gloucester in 1706. John T
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 19. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), The First North Carolina Volunteers and the battle of Bethel. (search)
J. F. Hoke, Adjutant-General. [From the Western (Charlotte, N. C.,) Democrat, May 21, 1861.] First regiment (N. C.) Volunteers. This regiment is now complete, and three companies of it left Raleigh on Saturday last for Virginia. The balance will follow on Tuesday. The following are the officers of the regiment: Daniel H. Hill, colonel. C. C. Lee, lieutenant-colonel. J. H. Lane, major. J. M. Poteat, adjutant. John Henry Wayt, commissary. Dr. Peter Hines, surgeon. Drs. Haywood and Moore, assistant surgeons. Rev. Edwin A. Yates, chaplain. Messrs. Wayt and Yates were appointed from the ranks of the Hornets' Nest Riflemen. A change has been made in the companies composing the regiment. The Fayetteville Independent company has been substituted for the Randalsburg Riflemen, so the regiment stands thus: A—Edgecombe Guards—Captain Bridgers. B—Hornets' Nest Rifles—Captain Williams. C—Charlotte Grays—Captain Ross. D—Orange Light Infantry
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 19. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), General Thomas J. Jackson. (search)
was born in Winchester, Va., October 11, 1835. He first studied medicine at the Winchester Medical College, where he graduated in 1855. The following year he matriculated in the Jefferson Medical College of Philadelphia, but sickness compelled him to return home before the end of the session. He was offered and accepted the position of professor of anatomy in the Winchester Medical College the following year and held it until 1858, when he again returned to Philadelphia, where, assisted by Drs. Lockett and Pancoast, he held a large quiz class. In 1859 when the body of John Brown was taken through Philadelphia there was a great outcry against all southerners, and the feeling became so bitter that many southern students proposed to return South. Dr. McGuire was a leader in the movement, and in December of the same year, after passing through many exciting scenes, arrived in Richmond at the head of three hundred students. They were greeted with great enthusiasm, and the Medical C
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 19. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Index (search)
el's Brigade, 270. Southern Historical Society, Its history, 335. South, The New, 395. Staunton River Bridge, Wilson's defeat at, 51, 201. Stedman, Hon. Charles M., 113. Stephens. Alex. H., 384. Stonewall Brigade, How named, 83, 153, 164. Stuart Horse Artillery, 281. Sutphin, Dr., 53. Tennessee, C. S. Ram, Capture of, 72. Texas Brigade, Memorial Stone to in the Wilderness, 122. Torpedoes, The first Confederate, 81. Truth of History, The Correspondence between Drs. Dabney and Jones, 376. Underwriter, Capture of the Federal gunboat, 93. United Confederate Veterans, Address of General John B. Gordon to, 175. Vandever, Dr. J. L., 187. Valentine's Statue of Jackson, E. V., 300. Van Dorn, Recollections of General; his operations between Columbia and Nashville, Tenn., 198. Virginia or Merrimac, The, her real projector, 3; Engagements with the Federal fleet, 5, 246; Thanksgiving services on, 248. Virginia Colonist, Religious observances of