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afterwards American Medical American Medical Association attended beautiful became British Medical Association celebrated chair character Church Cincinnati citizens clinical Daniel Drake death dinner disease distinguished Dominic John Corrigan Drake Easton Edinburgh edition eminent engaged excellent eyes fond friends gentleman George McClellan Gross honor Hospital hundred institution interest Jefferson Medical College John Kentucky kind labor late learned lectures lithotomist live London Louisville manner Medical Association medicine meeting ment morning nearly never o'clock occasion occupied operation Oxford Pathological Anatomy patients Pennsylvania performed persons Philadelphia physician practice practitioner profes profession professional Professor of Surgery published pupils received reputation residence SAMUEL D session soon spent surgeon Surgery surgical Syme teacher thousand dollars tion took treatise University University of Louisville wife writing young
Page 203 - Life ! we've been long together Through pleasant and through cloudy weather; 'Tis hard. to part when friends are dear — Perhaps 'twill cost a sigh, a tear; — Then steal away, give little warning, Choose thine own time; Say not Good Night, — but in some brighter clime Bid me Good Morning.
Page 169 - And the Lord said unto him, Who hath made man's mouth ? or who maketh the dumb, or deaf, or the seeing, or the blind? have not I, the Lord? Now therefore go, and I will be with thy mouth, and teach thee what thou shalt say.
Page 372 - THE night has a thousand eyes, And the day but one; Yet the light of the bright world dies With the dying sun. The mind has a thousand eyes, And the heart but one; Yet the light of a whole life dies When love is done.
Page xxiii - After fifty years of earnest work I find myself still in the harness ; but although I have reached that age when most men, tired of the cares of life, seek repose in retirement and abandon themselves to the study of religion, the claims of friendship or the contemplation of philosophy, my conviction has always been that it is far better for a man to wear out than to rust out.
Page 292 - ... nearest him can know. I have never seen anything more pathetic than when near his death he lay speechless, but full of feeling and mind, and made known in some inscrutable way to his old gardener and friend, that he wished to see a certain orchid, which he knew should then be in flower.
Page xxii - This household genius passes most fittingly from the dearest of Kentucky's dead surgeons to the most beloved of her living sons in medicine. She will ever claim you as her son, and will look with jealous eye upon those who would wean you from her dear affection. And as this emblem which now is given to you hangs no longer in a Kentucky doorway, by this token you shall know that all Kentucky doorways are open at your approach. By the relief your skill has wrought ; by the griefs your great heart has...
Page xx - LL.D., 1884. acknowledged the pleasure and instruction which he had often gained from it. As another acknowledgment of its merits, we find that soon after the publication of the second edition the Imperial Royal Society of Vienna made Dr. Gross an honorary member.
Page v - AUTOBIOGRAPHY OF SAMUEL D. GROSS, MD, Emeritus Professor of Surgery in the Jefferson Medical College of Philadelphia, with Reminiscences of His Times and Contemporaries. Edited by his sons, SAMUEL W. GROSS, MD, LL.D., late Professor of Principles of Surgery and of Clinical Surgery in the Jefferson Medical College, and A.
Page 175 - ... the poor mutilated object he left a few hours ago. He is about to lie down to get a moment's repose after the severe toil of the day, when suddenly he hears a loud ring of the bell, and a servant, breathless with excitement, begs his immediate presence at the sick chamber, with the exclamation,