Sacks


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Sacks

(saks),
Benjamin, U.S. physician, 1896-1939. See: Libman-Sacks endocarditis, Libman-Sacks syndrome.
References in classic literature ?
The sacks were unlashed, but when two sacks were added, Kearns interfered.
he cried, tossing his sack to the weigher, who transferred to it four hundred dollars from the sacks of the two losers.
A sceptical roar went up, and a dozen men pulled out their sacks.
Their parents stuffed the empty sack with three rotten vegetable marrows, an old blacking-brush and two decayed turnips.
McGREGOR came back and picked up the sack, and carried it off.
Then the man in the tree answered, 'Lift up thine eyes, for behold here I sit in the sack of wisdom; here have I, in a short time, learned great and wondrous things.
Blessed be the day and hour when I found you; cannot you contrive to let me into the sack for a little while?
The door opened, and a dim light reached Dantes' eyes through the coarse sack that covered him; he saw two shadows approach his bed, a third remaining at the door with a torch in its hand.
Then he took the pottle of sack, and said he, "Now, good fellow, I swear by all that is bright, that thou art the stoutest companion at eating that ever I had.
And so they began hunting about, and took as much silver as they could lay hands upon, clapping it into a bag, and when they had filled the sack they set forth to Sherwood Forest.
As we rose to go, she opened her wooden chest and brought out a bag made of bed-ticking, about as long as a flour sack and half as wide, stuffed full of something.
Then I carried the sack about a hundred yards across the grass and through the willows east of the house, to a shallow lake that was five mile wide and full of rushes -- and ducks too, you might say, in the season.