See Aryan Race And Language Indo-European Races And Languages

See Aryan Race And Language Indo-European Races And Languages, and Germanic Races and Languages.

See Brain Hydrocephalus

See Brain Hydrocephalus, Diseases of the, vol. iii., p. 197.

See Crane Derrick

See Crane Derrick.

See Davezao Ayezac

See Davezao Ayezac.

See Iona Icolmkill

See Iona Icolmkill.

See Konieh Iconium

See Konieh Iconium.

See Londonderry Derry

See Londonderry Derry.

See Oxus Jihoon

See Oxus Jihoon.

Seidlitz Powders

See Rochelle Salt.

Seidlitz Water

Seidlitz Water, the product of certain saline springs in Seidlitz or Sedlitz, a village of Bohemia near Bilin, used as an agreeable and effective aperient. The solid contents in a wine pint, according to Bergman, are 1928 grains, consisting of sulphate of magnesia, 180 grains; sulphate of lime, 5; chloride of magnesium, 4.5; carbonate of magnesia, 2.5; carbonate of lime, 0.8. To prepare an artificial Seidlitz water, dissolve from 3/4 to 1 1/2 oz. of sulphate of magnesia in three times its weight of water, and, after filtering, introduce it into a bottle, to be filled with water charged with carbonic acid gas.

Seigneur Du Plessis-Marly

See Mornay.

Seine-Et-Marne

Seine-Et-Marne, a N. department of France, in the old province of Île-de-France, bordering on the departments of Oise, Aisne, Marne, Aube, Yonne, Loiret, and Seine-et-Oise; area, 2,215 sq. m.; pop. in 1872, 341,490. The surface is undulating, and has many extensive plains. The Seine and the Marne flow through it. It contains sandstone, fine millstones, and potter's clay. The soil is rich and well cultivated. It is divided into the arrondissements of Melun, Meaux, Fontainebleau, Coulommiers, and Provins. Capital, Melun.

Seine-Et-Oise

Seine-Et-Oise, a N. department of France, in the old province of Île-de-France, bordering on the departments of Oise, Seine-et-Marne, Loiret, Eure-et-Loir, and Eure, and enclosing the department of Seine; area, 2,164 sq. m.; pop. in 1872, 580,180. The surface is diversified, but there are no high hills. The Seine flows through it, and is here joined by the Oise from the northeast. Millstones, sandstone, paving stone, gypsum, chalk, and potters' clay are found; and there are sulphur springs. The soil is not naturally very fertile, but it is carefully cultivated. The manufactures include cloth, hosiery, paper, firearms, and Sèvres porcelain, the last, which is conducted by the government, being the most important. It is divided into the arrondissements of Versailles, Rambouillet, Cor-beil, Mantes, Étampes, and Pontoise. Capital, Versailles.

Seine-Inferieure

Seine-Inferieure, a N. W. department of France, in Normandy, bounded N. W. by the British channel, E. by the departments of Somme and Oise, and S. by Eure and the embouchure of the Seine; area, 2,330 sq. m.; pop. in 1872, 790,022. It has a generally low surface, the coast being skirted by chalk cliffs of no considerable elevation except near Fé-camp, where they are about 700 ft. high, and it is traversed from E. to W. by a low offshoot of the Ardennes. It is watered by the Seine in the southern districts, and by the Bresle, Yères, and Arques in the northeastern. Cotton, linen, cloth, lace, silks, and watch and clock movements are manufactured, and there are machine works and ship yards. It has important fisheries. It is divided into the arron-dissements of Rouen, Havre, Dieppe, Yvetot, and Neufchâtel. Capital, Rouen.