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Dr. Herschel to the planet which he discover to have stood in the neighbourhood of Gadar ed. It is sometimes called Uranus; but the and near the sea of Tiberias. majority of astronomers have, as it were, by

GERM. See Germen. common consent, given it the name of its dis- GERMAIN (St.), a town of France, in the coverer. See HERSCHEL and Astronomy. departınent of Seine and Oise, and late pro

GEOTIC. a. Belonging to the earth. vince of the Isle of France. It is seated on

GERANIUM. Cranesbill. In botany, a the river Seine, and has a magnificent palace genus of the class monadelphia, order decandria. embellished by several kings. Lat. 48. 52 N. Calyx five-leaved; petals five, regular; nectary Lon. 2. 15 E: five glands fixed to the base of the longer fila- GERMAIN'S (St.), a borough in Cornwall, ments; fruit beaked, separating into five one- with a market on Friday. It was once the seeded capsules, each tipped with a long simple largest town in the county, ard a bishop's see. ewn, which is neither spiral nor bearded. It now consists chiefly of fishermen's cottages; Thirty-nine species; scattered over the globe; but is governed by a mayor. Lat. 50. 22 N. of which nearly half are indigenous to the pas- Lon. 4. 2+ W. tures or thickets of our own country; and of GERMAN, in a genealogical sense, signithese the doves foot (G. columbinum) is the fies whole, entire, or own. Hence, brothermost common.

german, denotes a brother both by the father's The whole may be subdivided into,

and mother's side, in contradistinction to ute. A. Peduncles one-flowered.

rine brothers, &c. who are only so by the moB.

two-flowered perennial. ther's side. Cousins-german, are those in the C. two-flowered annual.

first or nearest degree, being the children of The cultivated geranium adds much to the brothers or sisters. beauty of our gardens and green-houses; and GERMAN, or GERMANIC, also denotes any there are few, except those of the most southern thing belonging to Germany. climates, that may not be inured to the common GERMANDER TREE. See TEUCRIUM. temperature of our external atmosphere, if pro- GERMANICUS, a name common in the per pains be taken to accustom them to the age of the emperors, not only to those who had change gradually. They may all be propagated obtained victories over the Germans, but even either by seeds or cuttings; the cuttings inay be to those who has entered Germany at the head made in any of the summer months, and when of an army. The most celebrated among well rooted should be exposed till October to them was Germanicus Cæsar, a son of Drusus, the external air to harden them.

and Antonia, the niece of Augustus. He was GERAR, or GERARA, the south boundary adopted by his uncle Tiberius, and raised to of Canaan near Berseba, situated between the most important offices of the state. When Cades and Sur, two deserts well known, the Augustus died, he was employed in a war in former facing Egypt, the latter Arabia Pa. Germany, and the affection of the soldiers tfæa.

unanimously saluted him emperor. He reGERARDIA. In botany, a genus of the filsed this honour, continued his wars, and class didynamia, order angiospermia. Calyx defeated the celebrated Arminius, and was refive-cleft, corol two-lipped ;' the lower lip warded with a triumph at his return to Rome. three-parted with the lobes emarginate ; the Tiberius declared him emperor of the east, and middle lip two parted; capsule three-celled, sent him to appease the seditions of the Armegaping. 'Twelve species; chiefly American rians. But the success of Germanicus in the and Cape plants.

east was soon looked upon with an envious GERARDS (Mark), a painter of Bruges, eye by Tiberius. He was secretly poisoned at born in 1571. About 1580 he came to Eng. Daphne by Piso, A.D. 19, in the 34th year of land, and was appointed principal painter to his age. The news of his death was received queen Elizabeth. He was eminent in history, with the greatest grief. He had married Agripportrait, and landscapes; and died in 1635. pina, by whom he had nine children, one of

GERAW, a town of Germany, in Hesse whom, Caligula, disgraced the name of bis ilDarmstadt, capital of a district of the same lustrious father. Germanicus has been comname. Lat. 49. 45 N. Lon. 8. 29 E. mended, not only for his military accomplish

GERBES, GERBI, or ZERBI, an island of ments, but also for his learning, humanity, Africa, on the coast of the kingdom of Tunis. and extensive benevolence. It bears no corn but barley; though there are GERMANY, a country of Europe, in antarge quantities of figs, olives, and grapes, cient times inhabited by various nations who which, when dried, form their principal trade. derived their origin from the Celts and SclavoIt depends on the dey of Tripoli. Lon, 10. nians, or Vandals, differing in language and in 30 E. Lat: 33: 50 N.

Germany, the name given to the GEʻRENT. a. (gerens, Latin.) Carrying; whole country, is inost generally supposed to bearing.

be Roman, though the word by some is GERFALCON. s. A bird of prey, in size thought to be derived from a Teutonic word, between a vulture and a hawk. See Falco. which signifies warlike. It is bounded on the

GERGESA, a trans-Jorlan town, no other- E. by Hungary and Poland, on the N. by the wise known than by the Gergeseni of St. Baltic Sea and Denmark, on the W. by Matthew, and Gergesæi of Moses; supposed France and the Netherlands, and on the S. by


the Alps, Swisserland, and Italy: being about nues of the empire; of governing Italy as ito 640 milus in length, and 550 in breadth. The proper sovereigns ; of erecting free cities, and air is temperate and wholesome ; but as to the establishing fairs; of assembling the diets of particular productions, they will be taken no- the empire, and fixing the time of their duraiice of where the circles are described. Ger- tion ; of coining money, and conferring the many contains a great many, princes, secu- same privilege on the states of the empire; and lar and ecclesiastic, who are independent of of administering justice within the territories cach other; and there are a great number of of the different states; but in 1437 they were free imperial cities, which are so many little reduced to the right of conferring all dignities republics, governed by their own laws, and and titles, except the privilege of being a state united by a head who has the title of emperor. of the empire ; of appointing once during their The western Roman empire which had ter- reign a dignitary in each chapter or religious minated in the year 475, in the person of Au- house; of granting dispensations with respect gustulus, the last Roman emperor, and which to the age of majority; of erecting cities, and was succeeded by the reign of the Huns, the conferring the privilege of coining money; of Ostiugothss, and the Lombards, was revived calling the meetings of the diet, and presiding by Charlemagne, kingof France, on Christmas- in thein. To this soine have added a few parday in the year 800. This prince being then ticulars, which we have enumerated under the at Rome, pope Leo III. crowned him em- article EMPEROUR. The electors of the emperor, in St. Peter's church, amid the accla- pire are three ecclesiastical, namely, the arch, mations of the clergy and the people. Nice- bishops of Treves, Cologne, and Mentz; and phorus, who was at that time emperor of the five secular, namely, the king of Prussia

, as East, consented to this coronation. After the clector of Brandenburgh; the king of Great death of Charlemagne, and of Lewis le De- Britain, as elector of Hanover ; the present en, bonnaire, his son and successor, the empire peror, as archduke of Austria z the elector of was divided between the four sons of the lat- Saxony, and the elector palatine of the Rhine. ter. Lothario, the first, was emperor; Pepin Each elector bears the title of one of the prin. was king of Aquitaine ; Lewis king of Ger- cipal officers of the empire; the elector of Ha many; and Charles le Chauve (the Bald) king nover, for instance, being " arch-treasurer and of France. This partition was the source of elector of the holy Roman empire.". To preincessant feuds. The French kept the empire, vent the calamities of a contested election, a mmder eight emperors, till the year 912, when king of the Romans has been often chosen in Lewis 111. the last prince of the line of Char- the lifetime of the emperor, on whose death he lemagne, died without issue male. Conrad, succeeds to the imperial dignity, as a circumcount of Franconia, the son-in-law of Lewis, stance of course. The emperor always assumes was then elected emperor. Thus the empire the title of august, of Cæsar, and of sacred mawent to the Germans, and became elective; jesty. Although he is chief of the empire, the for it had been hereditary under the French supreme authority resides in the diets, which emperors, its founders. The emperor was are composed of three colleges; the first that chosen by the princes, the lords, and the de- of the electors, the second that of the princes, puties of cities, vill toward the end of the 13th and the third that of the imperial towns. century, when the number of the electors was The electors and princes send their deputies, as fixed. Rodolphus, count of Hapsburgh, was well as the imperial towns. When the college elected emperor in 1273. He is the head of of the electors and that of the princes disagree, the house of Austria, which is descended from that of the towns cannot decide the difference; the same stock as the house of Lorrain, re- but they are obliged to give their consent when anited to it in the person of Francis 1. father ihey are of the same opinion. The diets hare of the two late emperors, Joseph and Leopold. the power of making peace or war, of settling On the death of 'Charles VI. of Austria in general impositions, and of regulating all the 1740, an emperor was chosen from the house important affairs of the empire ; but their deciof Bavaria, by the name of Charles VII. On sions have not the force of law till the einperor the death of this prince in 1745, the above- gives his consent. All the sovereigns of Germentioned Francis, grand duke of Tuscany, many have an absolute authority in their own was elected emperor ; whose grandson, Fran- dominions, and can lay taxes, levy troops, and cis, now enjoys the imperial dignity; the pre. make alliances, provided they do not prejudice rogatives of which were formerly much more the empire. They determine all civil causes extensive than they are at present. At the definitively, unless in some particular cases in close of the Saxon race in 1024, they exercised which an appeal may be made. These appeals the right of conferring all the ecclesiastical be- are to two courts, called the Imperial Channefices in Germany; of receiving their reve- ber, and the Aulic Council. The three prinnues during a vacancy; of succeeding to the cipal religions are, the Roman Catholic

, the effects of intestate ecclesiastics; of confirming Lutheran, and the Calvinistic. The first pro or annulling the election of the popes; of as- vails in the dominions of the emperor, in the sembling councils, and of appointing them to ecclesiastical electorates, and in Bavaria ; the decide concerning the affairs of the church; second, in the circles of Upper and Lower of conferring the title of king on their vassalsı Saxony, great part of Westphalia, Franconia

, of granting vacant fiefs; of receiving the reve. Suabia, the Upper Rhine, and in most of the

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Imperial towns; the third, in the dominions Seeds do not germinate equally and indiffer: of the landgrave of Hesse Cassel, and of some ently in all places and seasons : germination, other princes. But Christians of almost every therefore, does not depend upon the sect alone, denomination are tolerated in many parts of something external must also allect it. the empire, and there is a multitude of Jews These auxiliaries have been examined into, in all the great towns. The principal rivers and appear to be moisture, heat, and oxygen i of Germany are, the Danube, Rhine, Elbe, for without the presence and co-operation of Weser, Maine, and Odler. Germany is divid- these, seeds cannot be made to germinate : ed into nine circles, each of which compre- they never germinale in perfect dryness, below hends several other states; the princes, pre- the freezing point, nor in the vacuum of an lates, and counts of which, with the depuries air-pump. of the imperial towns, meet together about Light' has been supposed to be an auxiliary their common affairs. Each circle has one or by some physiologists ; but it has since been two directors, and a colonel : the directors have pretty accurately ascertained that light only a power of convoking the assembly of the assists germination when combined with hear, states of their circle, and the colonel com- and that when pure and separate from heat, it mands the army. The nine circles are those rather retards than promotes germination; and of Austria, Bavaria, Suabia, Franconia, Up- hence one reason for covering seeds over with per and Lower Khine, Westphalia, aird Up- the soil in which they grow. per and Lower Saxony. The language of Ger- Electricity has also been tried, but with a many is a dialect of the Teutonic, which suc- doubtful result

. Generally speaking, it seems ceeded that called the Celtic,

to advance the process of germination; but Such was the state of Germany, and its this is not an universal effect, nor is it persubordinate governments, in 1802, when fectly clear, in the cases in whichit is said to much of the geographical department of the have succeeded, that some other agency did Pantologia was prepared for the press. Since not co-operate. that period Germany has been almost con- In what manner do these substances of stantly the seat of war; and it is now (1809) moisturc, heat, and oxygen, affect the seed? almost entirely under the power of France. What are the changes which they producc? Its capital, Vienna, has been possessed by a In the article Botany we have observed French army; its emperor has changed his that crery seed possesses one or more cotyletitle from emperor of Germany to emperor of dons, which contain a quantity of farinaceous Ausiria; and it seeins extremely probable that matter laid up on purpose to supply the emhe will become a mere dependent upon the li- bryo plant with food as soon as it begins to reberality and justice of Buonaparte!

quire it, as well as to communicate to the GERMEN. In botany. "Gerin, ovary, or hearilet the auxiliaries which germination deseed-budd. Rudimentum fructus immaturi in mands. This food, however, must undergo flore. The rudiment of the fruit yet in ein- some previous preparation, before it can be apbryo. Analogous to the ovary of animals, plied by the plant to the forınation or complesince it contains the rudinients of the sceds. tion of its organs. It is probable that all the It is the lower part or base of the Pistil, phænomena of germination, which we can which see. Gerin, differing little from the perceive, consist in the chemical changes Lalin terin, and being sufficiently established which are produced in that food, and the conas an English word, may be used in preference sequent developement of the organs of the to Gerinen, and afforms a much better plural. plant.

A germ, when included within the corol, is These chemical changes consist in the evosaid to be superior; but when placed below it, lution of carbonic acid, which is always emitinferior. On the contrary, when a corol is ted, even though no oxygen gass be present; placed above the germ, the corol is called supe. in the absorption of oxygen, and in the prorior (corolla supera, flos superus); and when duction of heat, which last is thrown forth so it incloses the germ, so as to have its base bec abundantly that hay often takes fire in conselow it, it is called inferior (corolla infera, flos quence hercof ; at ihe same time that a quaninferus). When a germ is elevated on tity of sugar is formed, a result taken advantage fulcre, besides the peduncle, it is said to be of hy our maltsters and distillers, and the very pedicelled.

basis of the arts of distillation and brewery. It T. GERMINATE. v. n. (germino, Latio.) owing to a partial change of this kind that To sprout; 10 shoot; to bud (IVoodward). old hay generally tastes much sweeter than

GERMINATION, s. (germinalion, Fr.) new hay. Now we have no reason to suppose The act of sprouting; growth (Votton). that any agents peculiar to the vegetalle king;

GERMINATION OF PLANTS. When a dom reside in hay; as all vegetation and all seed is placed in a situation favourable to vege- power of vegetating are evidently destroyed. tation, it very soon changes ils appearance. When the farina of the vegetable vessels is The radicle is converted into a root, and sinks thus converted into sugar, a number of vessels into the earth; the plumule, on the other make their appearance in the cotyledon. hanıl, rises above the earth, and becomes the Branches fion these vessels pass into the radi, trunk or stem. During these changes the seed cle, which in consequence increases in size and is said to germinate; and the process itself is becomes a root, sinks into the earth, and ex caller germination,

tracts nourishincnt for the future growth of VOL. V,




the plant. The cotyledon next assumes the zerland, in 1516. His fattier was too poor to semblance of leaves, which appear above give him a lcamel education; and, though he ground, forning what are called the seminal soon displayed a lively genius, he was on the leaves of tbe plant. Alier this the plunjule, point of being taken from his studies, when assisted from the same quarter, gradually in- Aminian, professor of Latin and eloquence at creases in size, rises out of the earth, and cx- Zurichi, took him to his own house to complete pands itself into branches and leaves. The his education. Asier his father's death he seminal leaves, soon after this, decay and drop travelled to mend his foru: e. At Strasburg off, and the plant carries on the process of vege- he made some progress in the Hebrew language. tation without their assistance. For other Being allowed a pension by the acadeny of pliænomena of repetation, see the articles Bo- Zurich to enable him to make the tour of TANY, CONVERTIBILITY, PHYSIOLOGY, France, he went to Paris, accompanied by and VEGETABLE.

John Frisius. 'Ile afterwaris returned io Zir GERONTES, in antiquity, a kind of judges rich 10 preside over a school, but having maror magistratcs in Sparta, similar to the Areopa- ried, and his appointinent being inadequate to gives at Athens. None were admitted to this his expences, he devotedall his spare time toche ollice under ou years of age. They were suc- study of physic, to which even in his childhood ceeded by the epihori.

he bad a strong propensity. He went in Basil, GEROPOGON. Old-inan's beard. In where he sindied the Greek physicians in their botany, a genus of the class syurgenesia, order own language, till he was made Greek prosespolygamia æqualis, Receptacle with bristle- sor at Lausanne. He went to Monijelier, and like chafl'or nuk es calyx, inany-leared, simple applied himself to anatomy and botany; and or inyeried with scales; seeds of ihe disk with returning to Zurich was admitted to a doctor's a feather down of the ray five-awned. Three degree, and practised as a physician. He was species; 'natives of lialy; not greatly differing soon afterwards made professor of philosophy, from many species ot TEAGOPOGON, ivbichi which situation he filiad till his death in 1503,

lle wrote sixty.sis works on grammar, botany, GERS, a department of France, which in- nicdicine, and natural history; and for the racludes clic fare provinces of Gascony and Ar- riety of his aitainments was called the German magnac. It has its panic froin a river that Pliny. waters Auch and Lectoure, and falls into the GESNER (Soloman), a bookseller and poct, Garonne, above Agen. Auch is the capital. was born at Zurich in 1730. He was a mein

GERSAD, a town of Switzerland, 'on the ber of the senate of that city, and excelled in N. side of the lake of Schweitz, at the foot of landscape painting as well as in poetry. Most the Rigi.' It is a 'republic, the smallest in of his pictures were sold in England, where his Europe. Its territory is two leagues in length beautiful piece, intitled, the Death of Abel, is and one in breadth. It contains 1000 inhabit. also well known. He died in 1788. Ile wrote anis, who have their general assembly of burs several elegant poems besides that above mengesses, their landaminan, council of regency, tioned'; particularly, Daphnis, Erasius and courts of justice, and militia. Gersau is com- Evander, his Idylis, and ine First Navigator.

posed entirely of scattered houses and cottages, Gesner often displays the humour of Sterne of a very neat and picturesquc appearance and Fontaine, wiihout their licentiousness; The inhabitants are much employed in prepar- his fictions are interesting; bis language uraceing silk for the manufacture at Basle. This ful and casy; and his characters extremely republic is under the protection of the cantons well delineated. of Lucerni, l'ri, Schweitz, and Underwalden; Gesner (John Matthew), a profound and, in case of war, furnishes its quota of men. scholar and most acute critic, was born near Gersau is 192 miles S.W.of Schweitz.

Newburg, in Germany, in 1691. On the reGERTERDENBERG, an ancient town of conimendation of Buddeus, he was appointed Duich Brabant, in the Netherlands, 10 miles to superintend the public school of Weinheim, N. of Bredz, Lat. 52. 44 N. Lon. 4. 52 E. which situation he filled eleven years. From

GER! MENHA, a strong town of Alen. Weinheim he was removed 10 Anspach, to a tejn, in Pornozal. Lat. 38. 26 N. Lon. 7. more lucrative office; and he finally settled at 10 W.

Gotingen), where he was made professor of GERUND, in grammar, a verbal noun of humanity, public librarian, and inspector of the neuter gender, partaking of the nature of a public schools in the district of Lunenburgh. participle, declinable only in the singular num- lle died at Goitingen in 1701. His most esber, through all the casės except the yoc:itive; icemed works are', editions of some of the as nom. amandun, gen. unandi, dai. amanen, classics, and an excellent Thesaurus of thie accus. amandum, abl. amiindo. The word is Latin Tongue. formed of ihe Latin gerundirus, and that froin GESNERIA, in hotany, a genus of the class the verb gerere, io bear. The gerund expresses didynamia, order angiospermia. Calyx five: not only ihe time, but also the manner of in cleli, seated on the germ; corot incurred and action; as," he fell in running past." Jidif. recurred; capsule inferior, two celled. Eleven fers from the participle in expressing the time, species; all ratives of Sonth America or the which ifie participle does not.

West Indies; some herbaceous, soine shrubby. GESSER ! Courad), an eininent plıysician GESSES. s. The furniture belonging to a anil ploopfier, was born at Zurich, in Swat hawk.


GEST. s. (gestum, Latin.) Obsolete. 1. A age. She was buried in Westminster-abbey, deed; an action; an achievement (Spenser). where a beautiful monument with an inscrip-, 2. Show; representation. 3. The roll or jour. tion is erected over her; and, for, perpetuating nal of the sei eral days, and stayes prefixed, in her memory, provision was made for a sermoni the progresses of kings (Shukspeure). 4. A to be preached in Westminster-abbey. yearly, stage; so much of a journey as passes without on Ash-Wednesday for ever. She wrote, and interruption (Brown).

left behind her in loose papers, a work which GESTATION. s. (gestatin, Latin.) The soon after her death was methodised and pubact of bearing the young in the womb (Ray). lished under the title of Reliquiæ Gerbinianæ;

To GESTICULATE, v. n. (gesticulor, or, Some remains of the most ingenious and La!..) To p!av antic tricks; to show postures. excellent lady, Grace lad's Gethin, lately de.

GESTICULATION. (gesticulatio, ceased. Being a collection of choice discours: S, Lalin.) Antic tricks; various posuires. pleasant apophthegms, and witty sentences.

GESTRIKE, a province of Sweden, bound. Written by lier, for the most part, by way of ed on the N. by Helsingia, on the E, by the essay, and at spare hours. Lond. 1700, 410. gulf of Bothnia, on the S. by Upland, and on GETHSEVASE, anciently a village in the The W. by Dalecarlia. It is diversified by mount of Olives, whither Jesus Christ someforests, rocks, hills, and dales, pasture and tiines retreated in the night-time. It was in a arable land, lakes and rivers.

garden belonging to this village that he was arGESTURE. s. (gestum, Latin.) 1. Action rested by Judas and the rest who were conductor

posiure expressive of sentiment (Sidney). ed hy this traitor. The place is by Maundrel 2. Xlovement of the body (Addison). described as an even ploi of ground, not above

To GESTURE. v. a. (from the noun.) To 57 yards square, lying between the foot of accompany with action or posture (Ilooker). Mount Oliiet and the brook Cedron. To GET. v. a. pret. I got, anciently gat;

GETHYLLIS, in botany, a genus of the part, pass. got or gotten. (getan, zertan, Sax.) class hexandria, order nonogynia. Corol six1. To procure; to obtain (Boyle). 2. Tó parted with a very long filiform tube, calyxforce; to seize (Daniel). 3. To win by con- less; berry clavate, radical, one-celled. Five test (Knolles). 4. To have possession of; to species; all herbs of the Cape, with a single have (llerbert). 5. To beget upon a feniale flower on a naked stalk, and a fruit of a grate(aller). 6. To gain as profit (Locke). 7. ful odour and pleasant taste. To gain a superiority or advantage (Shak. GETTER.'s. (from get.) 1. One who prospeare). 8. To earn ; to gain by labour cures or obtains. 2. One who begets on a fc(Locke). 9. To receive as a price or reward male (Shakspeare). (Luckc). 10. To learn (Valls)11. To pro

GETTING. Š. (from get.) 1. Act of getcure to be (South). 12. To put into any state ting; acquisition (Proverbs). 2. Gain; profit (Guardian). 13. To prevail on; to induce (Bacon). (Spectator). 14. To draw; to hook (ilddison). GEUM. Avens. In botany, a genus of 15. To betake; to reinove (Knolles). 16. To the class icosandria, order polygynia. Calyx reirove by force or art (Boyle). 17. To put ten-cleft, inferior; petals five; seeds with a (Shakspeure). 18. To Get off

. To sell' or jointed awn, receptacle columnar. Ten dispose of by some expedient (Swift), species; some natives of Europe, others of

To Get. v. n. 1. Tv arrive at any state or America: the two following of our own posture by degrees with some kind of labour, country, effort, or difficulty (Sidney), 2. To fall; to 1. G. urbanum: with flowers erect, awns come by accideni (Tatler'). 3. To find the hooked, naked; stem-leaves ternate, with way (Boyle). 4. To more; to remove rounded cut stipules; radical ones lyre-pinnate. (Knolles). 5. To have recourse to (Knolles). It bears a large yellow terminal flower, which 6. To go; to repair (Knolles). 7. To put one's is succeeded by a globular fruit. It constitutes self in any state" (Clarendon). 8. To become the caryophyllata of the dispensaries; the root by any act what one was not before (Dryden). of which has been employed as a gentle styptic, 9: To be a gaiver; to receive advantage. 10. corroborant, and stoinaehic. It has a mildly To Get of. To escape (Dryden). 11. To austere, somewhat aromatic taste, and a very Get over. To conquer; to suppress; to pass pleasant smell of the clove kind. It is still without being stopped (Swift)." 12, To Get used on the continent as a febrifuge. up. To rise from repose (Bacon), 13. T.

2. G. rivale. Flowers drooping; petals as Get up. To rise from a seat, 14. To remove long as the całyx; awns feathery, bent in the from a place (Numlers).

middle. The root in North America is used, GETHIN (Lady Grace), an English lady in the case of intermittents, in preference to. of uncommon parts, was the daughter of sir Peruvian bark. It is also employed in diarGeorge Norton, of Abbots-Leigh, in Somer- rhoas and hamorrhages, and is said to be seishire, and born in the year 1070. She had highly serviceable. Cattle in general eat the all the advantages of a liberal education, and first of these two species; and a few, especially becaine the wife of sir Richard Gethin, of goats, cat the second, Horses are not fond of Gethin Grott, in Ireland. She was mistress of either. great accomplishments, natural and acquired, GEVAUDEN, a late territory of Languedoc, but did not live long enough to display them to in France, forining the present department of the world, for she died in the 21st year of her Lozere,

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