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torporations of such antagonists as have had sus was not able to finish it: the great Pompey the insolence to dispute our skill, do find was forced to be sent as general. ourselves once more necessitated to challenge, GLADIATORII LUDI, combats originally dely, and invite Mr. Stokes, and his bold' exhibited on the grave of deceased persons. Amazonian virago, to meet us on the stage; They were first introduced at Rome by the where we hope to give a satisfaction to the Brati upon the death of their father, A. U.C. honourable lord of our nation, who has laid 488. It was supposed that the ghosts of the a wager of twenty guineas on our heads. They dead were rendered propitious by human that give the most cuts to have the whole blood, therefore at funerals it was usual to money, and the benefit of the house. And murder slaves in cool blood. In succeeding if swords, daggers, quarter-staff, fury, rage, ages the barbarity was covered by the specious and resolution will prevail, our friends shall show of pleasure and voluntary combat; their not meet with a disappointment.”—“We, slaves were permitted to kill each other. OriJames and Elizabeth Stokes, of the city of ginally captives, criminals, or disobedient London, having already gained an universal slaves, were trained up for combat; but when approbation by our agility of body, dextrous the diversion became more frequent, and was hands, and courageous hearts, need not preame exhibited on the smallest occasion, to procure Lulate on this occasion, but rather choose to esteem and popularity, many of the Roman exercise the sword to their sorrow, and corro- citizeus enlisted themselves among the gladiaborate the general opinion of the town, than tors, and Nerv, at one show, exhibited no to follow the custom of our repartee antago- less than 400 senators and 600 knights. It is nists. This will be the last time of Mrs. supposed that there were no more than three Stokes performing on the stage. There will pair of gladiators exhibited by the Bruti. Their be a door on purpose for the reception of the numbers, however, increased with the luxury gentlemen, where coaches may drive up to and power of the city; and under the empea it, and the company come in without being rors, not only senators and knights, but crowded. Attendance will be given at three, even women engaged ainong the gladiators, and the combatants mount at six. They all and seemed to forget the interiority of their fight in the same dresses as before.”
These cruel sports, after a continuance GLADIATOR (The dying), is a most value of 600 years, were abolished by Constantine able monament of ancient sculpture, which is the Great. They were revived, however, una now preserved in the palace of Chighi. This der Constantius, and his two successors. But man, when he had received the mortal stroke, were finally abolished by Theodoric in the is particularly careful ut procumbat honeste, year 500. See Adam's and Kennett's Rom. that he might fall honourably. He is seated Antiq. and Len priere's Class. Dic. in a reclining posture on the ground, and has
GLAD'IOLUS, Corn-flag; in botany, a just strength sufficient to support himself on genus of the class triandria, order monogynia. his right arm; and in his expiring moments Corol six-parted, tubular, mostly ringent ; it is plainly seen that he does not abandon him- stamens ascending. Fifty-two species; a few self to grief and dejection, but is solicitous to natives of Russia, or the south of Europe ; maintain that firmness of aspect which the the rest uniformly Cape plants : some of thein gladiators valued themselves on preserving in an undivided, others with a branched scape. this season of distress, and that attitude which we shall instance one or two. they had learnt of the masters of defence. 1. G. Communis. Common corn-Aag. He'fears not death, nor secms to betray any Corol somewhat ringent; spathe longer than tokens of fear by his countenance, nor to shed the tube : leaves ensiform, nerved. A native one tear. We see, in this instance, notwith- of the south of Europe, with white or red standing his remaining strength, that he has powers, open, distant, but pointing one was. but a moment to live, and we view him with
2. G. cardinalis. Corol erect, with a attention, that we may see him expire and fall. Thus the ancients knew how to animate companulate border;, scape many-flowered, marble, and to give it almost every expression nerved; a native of the Cape; the segments
pointing one way; leares ensiform, manya of life.
GLADIATORS' WAR, l'ellum Gladiatorum of the corol scarlet, with a large rhombic while or Sparlacum, called also the scrvile war, was spot on the lower ones ; spathe shorter than a war which the Romans sustained about the the tube. A very elegant plant.
3. G. rosalbus. Corol with a funnel form, yeur of their city 680. Spartacus, Crinus, and Oenomaus, 'having escaped, with other curved tube, the segments nearly equal; gladiators to the number of seventy-four, out
spine two-rowed ; leaves linear-ensiform, flat;
a little twisted at the base ; stamiens closely of the place where they had been kept at Capua, gathered together a body of slaves, accumbent; flowers pale rosy. See also Nai.
Hist. Pl. CXXXIX. put themselves at their head, rendered themselves masters of all Campania, and gained GLADIOLE, in botany. See GLADIOLUS. several victories over the Roman prætors. At
GLADIOLE WATER. See BUTOMUS. length they were defeated in the year 682, at
GLADIUS, sword. Jus gladii, or right the extremity of Italy, having in vain at- of the sword, is used, in our ancient Latin teinpted to pass over in:o Sicily. This war authors, and in the Norman laws, for supreme proved very formidable to the Romans. Cras. jurisdictiop.
GLADLY. ad. (from glad.) Joyfully; deluled the spectator with visions of tñins with gavely; with merriment (Shakspeare). which did not exist, and changed the appear
GLADNESS. s. (from glad.) Cheerful. ance of those which did exist. ness; joy; exultation (Dryden).
GLANCE. s. (glantz, German.) 1. A GLADSOVE. a.(fron glad.) 1. Pleased; sudden shoot of light or splendour (Milton). çay; delighted (Spenser). 2. Causing joy; 2. A siroke or dart of the beam of sight (Dr.) having an appearance of gayety (Prior). 3. A snatch of sight; a quick view (Walts).
GLADSOMELY. ad. (from gladsome.) To Glance. v. n. (from the noun.) 1. With gayety and delight.
To shoot a sudden ray of splendour (Rowe). GLADSOMENESS. . (froin gladsome.) 2. To fly off in an oblique direction Skaksp.) Gayely; showiness ; delight.
3. To strike in an oblique direction (Pope). GLADWIN. (Stinking) See INIS. 4. To view with a quick cast of the eye';
GLAIRE. s. (zlær, Sason, amber; glar, to play the eye (Pope). 5. To censure by Danish, glass; glaire, French.) 1. The oblique hints (Shakspeare). white of an egs (Peachan). %. A kind of TO Glance. v. a. To move nimbly; to halbert,
shoot obliquely (Shakspeare). To GLAIRE. r. ai (glairet, Fr. from the GLANCINGLY. ad. (from glance.) In an noun.) To smear with the white of an egg. oblique broken manner; transiently (Hakew:)
GLAVORGAXSHIRE, a county of South GLAND. (glandula, a gland). An ota Wales, bounded on the north by Breck pock- ganic part of the body, composed of blood. shire, on the east by Monmouthshire, on the vessels, nerves, and absorbents, and destined south by the Bristol Channel, and on the for the secretion or alteration of some pewest by Caermarthenshire; about forty-eight culiar Auid. The glands of the human miles from east to west, and twenty-seten body are divided by anatomists into different from north to south. The greatest pari of the classes, either according to their structure, or sea-coast forms a semi-circular sweep, the the Auid they contain. According to their western extremity being formed into a narrow fabric they are distinguished into forir classes. beak between the open channel on the one 1. Simple glands. 2. Compounds of simple hand, and an arın running round 10 the glands. 3. Conglobate glands. 4. CongloCaermarthenshire coast on the other. On merate glands. According to their fluid conthe north and north-east sides it is very moun- tents they are inore properly divided into, 1. lainous, the soil of the hills extremely varied. Mucous glands. 2. Sebaceous glands. 3. In some parts they are absolute rocks, in others Lymphatic glands. 4. Salival glands. 5. full of coal and iron. The surface over these Lachrymal glands. Simple glands are small inines produces plenty of fine wool. What hollow follicles, covered with a peculiar mem. corn grows in the county is principally be- brane, and having a proper excretory duct, tween the south side of the mountains and the through which they evacriate the liquor consea, in a spacious vale, or plain, open to the tained in their cavity. Sach are the mucous Jalles The roads over the mountains are ex- glands of the nose, tongue, fauces, trachea, cessively steep, stony, strewed, as well as the stomach, intestines, and urinary bladder, the heaths on each side of them, with stones of sebaceous glands about the anus, and those of various sizes, detached from the rocks by the ear. These simple glands are either disthe winter rains. The air on the north side persed here and there, or are contiguous tv one is sharp, occasio:sed by the long continuance another, forming a heap in such a manner of the snow on the hills; but on the south that they are not covered by a common meniside mild and temperatc, improved by the brane, but each has its own excretory doct, sca breezes. Such is the prolusion of coal which is never joined to the excretory duct and limestone in this county, that lime is of another gland. The former are termed solithe general manure of it, and there is scarce tary simple glands, the latter aggregale or a collage that is not white-washed regularly congregate simple glands. The compound once a week. The plenty of coal, and the glands consist of many simple glands, the exconveniency of exportation, have brought a cretory ducts of which are joined in one comlarge copper work to Swansea. Glamorgane mon excretory duct; as the sebaceous glands shire contains one episcopal town, Llandafl, of the face, lips, palate, and various parts of and several others, as Cardiff, Caerphilly, the skin, especially about the pubes.' CoulNeath, Brigend, Swansey, Llantrisant, Mar- globate, or, as they are also called, lymphatic thyr-Tydvil, and Cowbridge. The priucipal glands, are those into which lymphatic resrivers are the Tave, the Neath, the Taw, the sels enter, and from which they go out agrin: Osmore, and the Rumney. Glamorganshire as the mesenteric, lumbar, &c. They are is divided into 10 hundreds and 118 parisles, composed of a texture of lymphatic vessels, which contain 17,762 houses, and 71,525 in- connected together by cellular membrane habita:ts. The whole quantiiy of surface is have no excretory duci-they are largest in the about 422,400 acres, of which about 120,000 fetus. Cunglomerate glands are composed of are uncultivated, including woodlands. The a congeries of many simple glands, whose excounty sends one member to parliament, bc- cretory ducts open into one common trunk; sides one for the town of Carditi.
as the parotid gland, thyroid gland, pancreas, GLAMOUR, or GLAMER, a superstitious and all the salival lands. Conglomerate terin used in Scotland, denoting a kind of glands differ but litile from the como 11d hist, believed to be raised by sorcerers; which glands, yet they are composed of inore simpic
Hands than the compound. The excretory the inean while, they are prevented from supporto duct of a gland is the duct through which ing the bodily warmth by such means as they the Auid of a gland is excreted. The ressels would instinctively employ at grass, such as rangand nerves of glands always come from the ing about, and seizing every opportunity of shelneighbouring, parts, and ihe arteries appear weather. Sudden changes of temperature, and
tering themselves against the keenness of the to possess a higher degree of irritability. The also of condition, may be considered as great use of the glands is generally to separate a peculiar liquor, or to change it. The use of of the above description have to undergo these
causes of glanders: it is well known, that horses the conglobate glands is unknown.
disadvantages most particularly. To the causes GLANDERS, a disease in the horse, so already mentioned may be added, infection from termed, probably, from the swelling with which it is the matter of farey when applied to the rostrils, usually accompanied, of the sub-maxillary glands. violent colds long neglected, and the respiration It consists of an altered and vitiated action of the of foul air in close stables, or in the holds of shipvessels which, in a state of health, secrete the ping. It was the opinion of the celebrated Buffon, mucus covering the pituitary membrane, or that that the horse acquired the glanders by immersmembrane which lines the cavity of the nostrils. ing his nostrils deeply into the water when drinkIn the incipient state of the complaint, this meming, and the coldness of the Auid producing an brane is apt to appear inflamed, and discharges a inflamination of the pituitary membrane. To small proportion of whitish glutinous pus. As support this conjecture, be remarked, that the the disease becomes more violent, the discharge ass drank more superficially, or from the surface assumes a sanious appearance, a disagreeable of the water, by which method he avoided the Smell, and an unpromising colour, or a mixture of complaint. Were the ass, however, treated after colours, being frequently composed of several, as the manner of horses, we are convinced that the yellow and green, with red or bloody streaks. one would be as liable as the other to the glan. ihis period, although it inay be out of our limits ders; but, inured from his infaney by nature of inspection, there is reason to suspect that ul- and habit, his weather-beaten frame is nowise ceration has taken place in some of the sinuses affected by a variety of changes which operate of the head. A small swelling may, in the majo- so frequently and so powerfully on the animal rity of cases, be perceived in one or more of the more delicately used. Notwithstanding these cirglands under the jaws, seldom attended with pain, cumstances, the ass is subject to the glanders ; and scarcely ever increasing to any considerable and, according to the present state of our knowsize. The progress of the disease is extremely ledge of the disease, it seems peculiar to the horse, nncertain ; as some horses will endure it, even the ass, and the mule. for many years, without any other obvious incon
The efforts of veterinarians have usually been senience than a slight discharge, and the enlarge- employed in endeavours to destroy, not to propement of the glands; and, indeed, there have been gate, this dreadful malady, and we are acquainted instances of these symptoms disappearing for se- with no other quadrupeds liable to be afflicted veral weeks, and returning, perhaps, with no with it ; yet we are strongly inclined to suppose rugmented virulen.e. In most cases, however, it might be communicated to sume of them by inthe course of the malady is more rapid ; the bones oculation. It appears that a glandered horse and cartilages of the nose are speedily eroderl by may accompany horned cattle, when at grass, tise malignity of the ulcers, from which an absorp- without any danger of their receiving injury from tion commences, and conveys the poison into the the disease. We should be happy could we circalation, gradually and fatally contaminating offer to the public an effectual method of cure the whole animal frame.
for this baneful distemper, but this at present is It is but seldom that either the appetite or con- not within the limits of our abilities: still, we dition of a glandered horse suffers materially in must confess, we are sanguine enough to hope, the early or mild stage of the complaint. When, that, by some accident or other, or by the exerhowever, it bas spread its dominion over the tho- tions and experiments of men of enterprising Tacic viscera, forming ulcers in the substance of genius, an antidote will be happily discovered, the lungs and in the wind-pipe, great pain and fully adequate to the important task of totally difficulty are experienced in respiration, the dis. eradicating this most destructive aud very preva. charge becomes immense, the appetite is injured, lent calamity. the body of the unfortunate animal displays a On a supposition that the glanders was merely haggard and striking picture of distress, and, if a local disease, some writers, particularly of the neither motives of humanity nor of safety in- old school, have asserted, that it might be reduee bis owner to destroy him, dissolution will moved by the use of astringent and detergent inapproach by tardy steps, and, at length, afford jections. More effectually to apply these, the effectual relief to the wretched sufferer,
sinuses of the head have been laid open by the It seems pretty universally understood, that operation of trepanning; yet, notwithstanding the disease called glanders is bighly coutagious, the assertions of the advocates of this treatment, the matter of it for years retaining its noxious we believe this practice has never been attended quality. We believe, however, that contagion is with permanent success. We imagine, that casex not so frequently the cause of glanders as some of glanders truly local are seldom to be mit other circumstances. The horses of regiments with. The blood is generally much contaminated, that have been long encamped, in severe weather, as may be easily proved by the operation of suffer considerably more from the glanders than transfusion : if we take a quantity of blood from those which have not been engaged in that species a healthy horse or ass, and replace it with an of service. It would appear, tbat this arises froun equal proportion, while in its fuid state, of blood! biorses, en such occasions, being confined to a drawn from tbe animal afilicte uith the glanders, particular spot, when not on duty, and exposed the disease will make it appearance in the course 23 all the inclemencies of the season ; and, in uf a few days, and in a more vulenl idegree than It can be produced hy any other means of con- it will fow still more profusely by exposing the tagion. F1: a particular description of this ex. head to the steams of hot mashes : on the other periment, se the article TRANSFUSION.
hand, the discharge in conseqnence of glanders is The analogy existing between the glanders and originally very small in quantity, soon acquiring the venereal disease is exccedingly striking: un- a strong and disagreeable smell and colour, and luckily, however, they vary in the most essential is very little affected by warm vapours. A cold particular; for the gianders will not yield to mer- does not always, though it does in general, at: cury. A case indeed occurred at the Veterinary tack both nostrils: the glanders most frequently College, of a coach-liorse, belonging to Mr. affects one only, to which it may confine itself Houi-ton, one of the examining committee of for many months, and the gland will most prothat institution, supposed to have been perfectly bably be found enlarged on the side of the affected cured by a long course of mercurials. Professor nostril. In all cases, however, where there apColeman makes mention of this case in his Lec- pears the most distant prospect of danger, it tures, and curtainly with good reason, as two will be highly prudent to separate the diseased facts were apparentiy established, which seemed from other horses; and, before the expiration of to mark it with a degree of decision: these are, any long period, we shall be pretty accurately first, that the horse was perfectly cured; and, convinced of the real disposition of the comsecondly, that the disease of which he was so plaint, recovered was the glanders. No doubt would As we are led, by experience and the informahave arisen as to the nature of his disease, had it tion of others, to think, that serere or tedious not yielded to the treatment employed, which was catarrh, attended with a discharge from the that of repeated and long-continued doses of nose, is sometimes apt to degenerate into glan. calomel, carried to the extent of salivation. To ders, we couceive that, on such an occasios, remove that doubt, however, the horse was kept the means recommended for the cure of the in a stable with other glandered horses ; so that former (see the article CATARRH) should be pare jf the disease had been any other than what was ticularly attended to, as they may possibly have supposed, the animal could not fail of being in- the effect of preventing an evil of a more serious fected: but the fact was, that he was sent from complexion. Wherever the matter may be supthe infirmary of the College free from the com- posed to be detained or lodged in the upper parts plaint, and we have since had reason to know of the nostrils, the steams of scalded bran, and that be experienced no relapse. It may be sup. injections of milk-warm water, frequently emposed, that this case led to many trials of a siini- ployed, will be found of considerable advan. Jar nature, but, unhappily, without the success tage. which was hoped for by the Professor, who exertod When a horse exhibits such appearances as hold his wonted ingenuity to improve the hint which out an undoubted proof of the disease being the this solitary instance appeared to afford. We too glanders, the sooner he is destroyed the safer have administered mercury in every way we it will be to the proprietor, as well as more thought the most promising of success; but, humane to the animal. Nothing but laudable though we have sometimes nattered ourselves motives of experiment should induce us to protract that the symptoms were ahated by its assistance his tedious and melancholy existence. for a time, we have invariably suffered an ulti- We have observed, that, whenever a horse is in mate disappointment.
the least suspected of glanders, it is proper that Some years ago, great expectations were formed he should be removed from other horses, and kept from the use of the mineral acids in the venereal alone, sufficiently secure from all possible comdisease, and, from the obvious resemblance that munication with them: but particular care is that complaint and the glanders bear towards each also to be taken that the rack, manger, and such other, some trials were made on a few cases of other parts of the stable as he may have come the latter, but without the desireil success. in contact with, be thoroughly cleansed from every
We have been informed, and from respectable particle of the infectious matter, the virulence authority, of horses decidedly glandered reco- of which we know no means of destroying but vering spontaneously; but our own experience by totally removing the matter itself. The most does not supply a single fact to countenance this effectual way of accomplishing the above purBilggestion. As the glanders are equally fatal and pose will be by scraping the contaminated parts contagions, great attention ought to be paid to with knives, or other sharp instruments, scourany discharge which may be perceived from the ing them afterwards with soap, sand, and boiling vostrils, or any swelling of the glands ; for one water, and repeating the process till we are of these circumstances does not invariably pre- convinced it has exterminated every source of cede the other. Culds anel strangles may be mis- contagion; and lastly, a thick coat of well-sized taken, by persons unacquainted with the nature lime should be spread over the whole. It is of the diseases of horses, for the glapders ; but a scarcely necessary to add, that the litter must be considerable light will be thrown on the subject, sivcpt completely away, and the stable-floor properhaps, by the following observations. In the perly cleaned. former complaints there is always some degree It is a common practice with the owners of of fever, a dulness about the eyes, and a loss of horses, when they bave bad any one of them appetite : in gland rs, none of these symptoms seized with the glanders, to bleed and purge tha occur, except in its latest stages. In colds, rest by way of prerention: the intention is cerand in the strangles, the swollen glan Is are pain- tainly good, but the consequences cannot possibly ful to the touch, increase rapidly in bulk, and prove what they are led to expect. The above may be brought without much difficulty to sup- method will serve rather to promote, than pres puration: in glanders, they are nearly insensi. vent, the disease, as it will considerably increase ble, and seldum become larger than a walnut. the action of the absorbent vessels, by which action The discharge from a catarrh is usually from both the glanders is conveyed into the system. All nostrils, is plentisul in quantity, of a healthy we would recommend on these occasions is, to res çoluur and consistence, and inoffensive odour í move them from that part of the stable in which the suspected horse bas been standing, until it any effect. It was also performed upon an ox shall have been made pure from all matters of a sheep, and a dog, without impairing in the least. an infectious quality, and their nostrils may be the bealth of those animals.” washed a few times with a sponge and warm
6. “ The coverings and saldles that had water.
been used to glandered horses, being placed un Great stress having been laid by writers on far- several horses in good health for a month, and riery on the virtue of fumigations of brimstone during the heat of summer, did not convey the and other substances, some persons, fully de- distemper." pendieg on their efficacy, bave adopted them, 7. “ The virus, mixed with a little flour, given withoat attending to such simple, yet much more to three horses for the space of a week, commu. powerful, means as we have already mentioned. nicated the disease to the youngest at the end of it is from actual contact only with the matter of a a month. The two others did uot sicken till some glandered horse, and not from any vapour that time after." arises from him, that other horses receive the
Mr, St. Bel observes, that, only by multiplying infection; and although we admit that foul air such experiinents, we shall be able, ist, To ascerwill produce the glanders, the air we mean is tain the degree of infection of the glanders. 201y, what has become heated and vitiated by being To discover the first symptoms by which it is respired by a number of animals for too long a announced, and which have escaped our notice period. We believe, that, by throwing open the to this day. 3dly, We should, by such means, doors and windows of the stable for several days, be certain of attacking it in its origin, and might every purpose of funigation will be auswered; attain to a probable method of cure: “ for, notbut where the mind can receive any satisfaction withstanding my failures," says this writer, "I from their use, it will certainly be as well to em
think that a remedy may be found for the glanploy thein, at the same time attending to the ders. The animal, vegetable, and mineral kinge other precautions.
doms abound with an infinite number of substanMr. St. Bel obserres, he restored many horses ces, the combination and rational application of that were " thought,” by some,“ to be glandered,” which will, perbaps, in time, overcome those obbecause they had no « certain criterion for ascer- stacles which have hitherto opposed the progress taining the true glanders;" but he candidly con
of the veterinary art, in this and many other fesses, that he never succeeded " but in one in- diseases. Discoveries wait only favourable opstance,” in effecting a complete cure of that dis- portunities to disclose themselves; and the most ease. That instance, bowever, which might have farourable are those which are furnished by scien. been more valuable than all these instances of tific associations extending their patronage and failure, he has not thought proper to detail. encouragement for the perfection of the arts." Nevertheless, if we are to give bim credit for this
In concluding the account of his experiments, assertion, in spite of his having withheld the he observes, that many circumstances have conparticulars of so inestimable a fact, it will at least vinced him, that the virus of the glanders has serve to strengthen the idea, that the glanders more activity in southern than in northern counis not an incurable disease in all possible in- tries; and that its progress is more rapid in stances.
the inule and the ass, than in the horse; but Mr. St. Bel, in a situation so favourable to that the foriner are not so subject to receive it trials of that nature, was induced to ascertain by infection or contact as the horse is. the effect of inoculation of the virus of glanders
Copper, as an internal medicine, has been into the bodies of sound animals, as well as the used progressively to an extent of not more, at production of the disease by contact,
best, than from a dram to an ounce of veriligris 1. "Two sound horses, the one fresh from grass, only; but with even less effect than mercury aged six years, and the other nine years, just
GLANDI'FEROUS. a. (glans and fero, come from work, were placed by a horse who had the glanders, drinking out of the same pail, Latin.) Bearing mast; bearing acorns (Aortiand eating at the same manger. The first shewed mer). evident signs of the glanders at the expiration of GLANDULA LACHRYMALIS. See thirty-four days. It fully declared itself in the LacHRYMAL GLAND. second at the end of six weeks."
GLANDULE MYRTIFORMES. Ca2. “Two horses in good health, the one seven, runculæ myrtiformes. The small glandiform the other eleven, years old, both just taken from bodies at the entrance of the vagina in women. work, were placed by a horse who had the glanders. The former caught the disease, and ran at They are the remains of the hymen, which is the nostrils, fifty-two days afterwards, the second cleft in several parts during the first coi.
tion. in three months." 3.“ A horse, thirteen years old, very lean,
GLANDULE PACCHIONIÆ. (Pacchioni, was made to drink the same water out of the the naine of the discoverer.) A number of same pail with a horse who bad the glanders, small, oval, faity substances, not yet fully and continued so do for two months; but he was ascertained to be glandular, situated under the kept from the diseased animal during that time. dura mater, about the sides of the longitudinal He did not catch the glanders.”
sinus. Their use is not known. 4.“ A horse, nine years old, in tolerable con- GLANDULATION. In botany. Tlie dition, placed by a horse who had the glanders in situation and structure of glands. the last stage of the disorder, caught it at the end
GLANDULE. In botany. A little gland. of forty-three days.”
5. “Tbrec old horses, destined to the anatomia Pispilla humorem excernens. Or, as it is ese cal investigations of the school, having been in- plained in Regn. Veg.--fulcruin secernens oculated with the virus in the neck, did not liquorem. An excretory or seere:ory duct or catch the disease. This experiment was repeated vessel. Exemplified in urena, ricinus, satram on various horses of all ages, without producing pha, passitiora, cassia, opulus, turnera, salix