Pickles


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Pick·les

(pik'ĕlz),
William, British general practitioner, researcher in transmission of infections in isolated communities, 1885-1969. See: Pickles chart.
References in classic literature ?
Ginger usually requested Pickles to serve them, because he said it made his mouth water.
"I have the same feeling about rats," replied Pickles, "but it would never do to eat our own customers; they would leave us and go to Tabitha Twitchit's."
And Pickles makes a low bow and says, "With pleasure, madam," and it is written down in a book.
The customers come again and again, and buy quantities, in spite of being afraid of Ginger and Pickles.
As there was always no money, Ginger and Pickles were obliged to eat their own goods.
Pickles ate biscuits and Ginger ate a dried haddock.
1st there was still no money, and Pickles was unable to buy a dog licence.
"It is very unpleasant, I am afraid of the police," said Pickles.
I have tried in vain to get a licence upon credit at the Post Office;" said Pickles. "The place is full of policeman.
Pickles nearly had a fit, he barked and he barked and made little rushes.
"Bite him, Pickles! bite him!" spluttered Ginger behind a sugar- barrel, "he's only a German doll!"
Having satisfied himself that there was no risk of immediate discovery he went back to the kitchen with a lighter step, and found Mattie disconsolately removing the last scraps of pickle from the floor.