ument to his wise sagacity and pious zeal.
Impressed with the need for a larger and more thorough culture, to keep pace with the vast strides which modern explorations were making in surgery and medicine, he, associated with others, founded in 1893 the University College of Medicine, which was opened in October of that year, and at once by its surprising success confirmed the wisdom of its creation.
In connection with this new college there was established the Virginia Hospital.
Of each ofssociation of Medical Officers of the Army and Navy of the Confederate States.
In 1889, he was made President of the Southern Surgical and Gynecological Association.
In 1876, he was Vice-President of the International Medical Congress.
In 1893, the Vice-President, and 1896, the President of the American Medical Association.
He was a member and officer in many other scientific associations throughout this country, and his attainments and usefulness received significant marks of recogn