Carmody


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Car·mo·dy

(kar'mŏ-dē),
Thomas Edward, 19th-century U.S. oral surgeon. See: Carmody-Batson operation.
Farlex Partner Medical Dictionary © Farlex 2012
References in classic literature ?
It rained heavily all the way to Bright River, to which station they had to go, since the branch line train from Carmody did not connect with the boat train.
He was only a schoolboy when I taught in Carmody. And of course that's Charlie Sloane.
Laughter and joy had their way; and when Anne and Gilbert left to catch the Carmody train, with Paul as driver, the twins were ready with rice and old shoes, in the throwing of which Charlotta the Fourth and Mr.
Blair's store over at Carmody that he meant to sow his turnip seed the next afternoon.
We heard last week she was going, so we sent her word by Richard Spencer's folks at Carmody to bring us a smart, likely boy of about ten or eleven.
John Carmody, from Animal Rights Action Network, welcomed the move to change laws in line with most of Europe.
Bryan Carmody was handcuffed for hours on May 10 while police, armed with a sledgehammer, searched his home and office to uncover the source of a leaked report on the unexpected death of the city's former public defender.
Turns out Carmody was at a Starbucks at the right moment and has a fascination with true-crime stories.
Police were called to the Salvation Army hostel, in St Helens, after staff raised the alarm because 23-year-old Daniel Carmody was riding the scooter in the premises.
Raymond Carmody, 68, and Sarah Carmody, 47, admitted causing unnecessary suffering to their elderly Staffordshire bull terrier Jack.
Irish teams have competed down under every year since 1986 when Frank Berry, Tommy Carmody, Tony Mullins and Joe Byrne, all of whom had been champions here, were the pioneers.