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A Port Gibson newspaper, in an article on his death, says, " Mr. He first ministered to a congregation in Philadelphia, and after going South his labors were gratuitously bestowed on feeble churches ; and although he at length abandoned active service on account of a bronchial affection which disabled him from public speaking, yet interest in the cause of Christ he ever maintained. Bertron took a lively interest in the establishment of the Chamberlain Hunt college in Port Gibson, and was elected its president. Philadelphia College honored him and invited him to give clinics at that institution. Several plantations along the Mississippi were suffering dreadfully from fever. 14, 1855, ran this article: The Port Gibson Herald says The yellow fever continues to rail in this town. There has been for ten to fifteen new cases since last issue, and the following persons have died: J. A letter written by Mary Varnado Herlong, wife of David Herlong, of Claiborne County to her daughter, dated October, 5, 1858, begins, Dear Daughter, I take this opportunity to drop a few lines to inform you that our families are well at present. It has not been clear of the fever in 21 days & there in not much likely now of it ever recovering. Millers family have all been sick but are better at present. Cuff Wells buries one of his children today and Pack Wells, his only daughter. Bertron was one of our oldest and most respected citizens. His intelligence was profound and highly cultured, which, in connection with his whole-heartedness and rare conversational powers, made him a most agreeable companion, and gathered about him many warm friends. He married (1) 5 August, 1834, Caroline Christie, of Port Gibson ; she died in 1839, leaving two daughters ; he married (2) in 1847, Mrs. Medical College, after taking a collegiate course with the Dominicans at St. He met Mary Brower Massey when she was attending St. Rochford, who had been his professor and friend, and was then at St. Their marriage occurred in 1866 at Port Gibson, Miss.; though opposed by her family because Dr. We had thought the sever frosts, succeeded by drenching rains, would have purged us of this curse. Louis; during the civil war his parents returned to Port Gibson; after it the boy was sent to St. Louis University where he showed much aptitude for study and was graduated in 1869. Medical treatment of the day for the disease included dosing with emetics, hot senna and manna tea, and calomel. One physician recommended that by the third day, ice water should be given freely, but that it should not be used in the first fifty hours. Since the epidemic lasted from August until October, I have included only deaths during or around that time.

Indeed it was terrible the worst yellow fever epidemic in US history, and Claiborne County was hit particularly hard.The colored people with few exceptions were down with the fever and it proved unusually fatal to them. of Masons and Grand Treasurer of Odd Fellows, Jackson, Miss. It is not claimed that it is a full list of deaths in the county, from the fact that to obtain a full and complete list is impossible. The weather- boarding and gable-end of the room were knocked off to let in air and rain; the bedding and furniture were burned, and only a few pieces of the latter were allowed to lie out one or two hundred feet from the dwelling for two weeks; meantime, no one sickened. Very many of them were found doing their duty and some of them were among the successful nurses." Tables taken from The Epidemic of 1878 in Mississippi : A Report of the Yellow Fever Relief Work through J. , Clarion Steam Publishing House, 1879.) These same yellow fever deaths are also listed in the Vicksburg Weekly Herald, Jan. The above list of deaths is made up with the assistance of Howard officers Gage, Englesing, Fulkerson, and J. Many white and colored people have died from this fever of which I have no official information thus far. 31Rocky Springs is a ghost town on the Natchez Trace now, but once it had a population of more than two thousand. At the end of two weeks, the bedclothes were brought in, boiled, wrung out, and dried about the house, Mrs. Within eight days from that time, and about twenty from the burial of the poor peddler, Mrs. by the Claiborne - Jefferson Genealogical Society, 1995., born at Philadelphia, 17 December, 1806; died of yellow fever at his plantation, "Greenwood," near Port Gibson, Mississippi, 7 October, 1878. Tremont's staff in 1861 and remained in the army till the close of the war, when he was given charge of hospitals established by Grant at Memphis: he rose from youngest staff surgeon in service to the rank of Major-Surgeon. There was only one physician in the place, and he completely worn out with his arduous duties. When the dreadful scourge that now is with us will subside, the good God only knows. He was graduated at Princeton in 1828, and subsequently entered the theological seminary at that place. The first few years of his life he devoted to the ministry, in the Presbyterian church, and was a preacher of far more than ordinary ability. In Memphis he was presented with testimonials of esteem and a set of surgical instruments in recognition of his superiority. At Port Gibson, the fever was more malignant than even at New Orleans. Few years passed without some deaths from yellow fever, but not all years were considered epidemic years.

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