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The Pulse - Rush Medical College yearbook (1894) (14591332857)


The Pulse - Rush Medical College yearbook (1894) (14591332857)



Identifier: pulserushmedical1894rush (find matches)
Title: The Pulse / Rush Medical College yearbook
Year: 1894 (1890s)
Authors: Rush Medical College
Subjects: Rush Medical College Faculty, Medical --Chicago --Periodicals Schools, Medical --Chicago --Periodicals Students, Medical --Chicago –Periodicals
Publisher: Rush Medical College
Contributing Library: Rush University
Digitizing Sponsor: CARLI: Consortium of Academic and Research Libraries in Illinois

Text Appearing Before Image:
old pipeMakes all things right. Tis a magic working wonder. In all the truthsOf medicine, I find my old friend splendid;And from its work,It never shirks Until some help its lended. It has no grace,Its commonplace, Its bowl is not encumberedWith dancing girlsIn giddy whirls Yet its merits are unnumbered. Its wreaths of smoke,Ascending high. Suggest sedate reflection;Deeds, like its smoke,Beciime to us A measure of perfection. My good old pipe,Unfailing friend, Oft lightening my toil,Accept the praiseI freely give, Ill call you now Pipe Royal. ©oe to lloDOform. O Iodoformum!Drug of wondrous healing,Marvelous power revealing;At thine altar kneelingAccept our noblest feeling,Efficient microbe killer. Yellow antiseptic.We applaud thy action(In germs of putrefactionAnd thy eradicationOf all pus formation,0 germicidal agent. Local anesthetic.Thou art near perfection.With but one exception—If thoult but entombThy all but sweet perfume, Thoult be^a greater 1 i And magnify thy virtues. 251
Text Appearing After Image:
j£t\>molo8\>. With the aid of Dr. Hemenway The Pulse is en-abled to give the etymology of a number of the Instructorsand Professors names. Bouffleur— for instance, comes from the French Baeuf,meaning ox, and flair, meaning flower. Ox-flower or what we call ox-eye, being a daisy.It is thought from the present generationthat the name was selected by the familythemselves.Haines—is from the German haiu. meaning a o-yoz-e offlowers, bushes and trees. This name is said tohave been given because of the peculiarflowery language of the ancestors.Cotton—is an old English name given the family on ac-count of the peculiar growth of hair on thehead.Lyman—is said to be a corruption of layman, originally usedto mean a man who lays in wait to catch an-other.Hyde--is evidently the older and more vulgar term for the skin, a derivation easily understood.Ingals—illustrates the change of letter from the aspirateh to the harder sound of g. The namewas originally the German im Hals, meaning





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1890 s interiors
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