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Unm^Sii Uluif Allopuihic Colhilmfor iiiii} Piihlishcr of "The Iniiim Hiifcrlii ikilicd uifh Ajiirvc Jic, Lmm^ and Horn Rcmiies; the "Essentials of Micrn Siihlha, Allopathic aii J Horn Remdies," Treatmnt of Diseases: the Pra, tither's Clinical Referee": formerly Editor of the "Doctor's ^ Magazine"; the "Indian Health"; "Wall-Chart of Health S Hygiene'; and Associate-Editor of the "Indian Hedico-Chirtir^ical Review" Bombay^ Proprietor: A. It uintains a amount of usetul information very elej^iantlv arrane,ed ... , , We stronj^ly commend this"' book to the public in j;cner:il, and t(» the medical prolcssioii, in particular. The prolessioii jii Indi.i should leel ;.ira1elul Id Dr. It was exactly IS years a^o tliat ni\ book “ Indian Plants and Drnus, wdtii t Jieir Mcalical IVop(‘rti(‘S and Ust‘S ” was publislu Ml, lii the “ Prefair ” tlnavto F had uiention(‘d that my aim and obj(‘ct in publishiiif^ it w^as lo starve not merely the medical, but also the non-imulical educated public by introdueini* to them, es[)eeially to the former the numerous cheap and elficacious medicines and foods of indij^enous oi’i^in so that they mi^dit employ them in tlieir practic(‘, and to th(^ latter (/. The root is made into a syrup by boiling 2 ounces of fresh roots with 1 ounce of Abelmoscus capsules sliced, in Id ounces of water for half an hour, straining, then adding 8 ounces of sugar or honey and boiling down to the consistence of a syrup. Constituents “ -The gum contains arabic acid combined with calcium, magnesium and potassium ; also small quantity of malic acid, sugar, moisture 14 per cent, ash 8-4 per cent.

ILONOI J- C S i Paris ) NADKARNI, Umkr of the Mish Phmimf U Coii/ema Author of the Plmh uith their Udkul Properties Uses"; The In Jm Mtiteria Mc(/icii, with Aprve Jic. \iii M(‘asiir(‘S of Wei^djl of tlie Britisli Pharmaeopractitioner in India." Phir/trol ///(', Delhi ‘ I liiid it .'it oi Kc the best and the ino-t convenient ol its kind ever pubh Jied. Nadkariii on his valuable pioneer work in a field where labourers are so few^ ; and the amount of information condensed in these 470 Octavo pages is, without exaggeration, prodigi- oils . A(*coi*lishini4 hooks on eliniea J dia^4nosis and tr(‘atin(Mit of diseases aeeordini» to th(‘ Western system of M(‘dieim‘ and w'ilh the* use* of diams and pi'ei)arations of ih(‘ llritish l*kanuaeoi)oeia, into editing and publisliin^ books ilealiiiju w’itli the j)roj K‘rties and ns(‘S of Indian druns and rinnedies. The leaves are chemed and their juice swallowed in cases of hoarseness. Parts Used- — The bark, gum, leaves, seeiis and pods. Uses- — The tender shoofa and lenves are used locallv for snake-bite. As stimulant the decoction is given with cumin scedj in dyspepsia with acid eructations.

25 C'ocoulus cordifolitt idache‘-, epileptic vnd it)stenc.'d titt into the ear to rei Jev'* enraciw- mid :ip[)lied li t ! is sniffed in opistuxis, it is applied to eyes in dimness (;f vision and locally to allav irritation of insect bit-PH, scor- pion stings and also in skin diseases. Mixed with nmstard oil in equal proportions it is a good njiplic.ition to rheumatic pains and other indy mmatory swdliogs; (odons are eaten to imtigiite cough in phthisis; inixev with vinegar they aio useful in cases of sorethroat Cnoked with vjiif gar they are given in jauudice, splenic en.itrgemeiit aim dyspepsia. Dissolved in spirit it is used as a hair-dye to stimulate hair-growth.

In fever with diarrhcea the following decoction is reooni' mended in Sarangndhara; — Take of at U^ ginger, Kurehi bark, tubers of Cyperus rotundus {mustaka) and root of^ WITH AYli RVKDK , UNAM IIOMi: UKAf KDl ES. Dissolved in attar of roses, or in water with borax and a little opium' added, strained, the water or lotion is applied to eyes in various- afteotions of the eye, as in catarrhal and purulent ophthalmia.

111(1 practical ulilitv both to the phvsician and the alike. " A work which no Indian c.m i^over without beiiuionce more leminded of the tact the sriei Ke of healini; had its birth and ino.t promising earlv development in tin’s coimtrv. Ltelher in such an admirable as to the to f Hil his lini^cr at once on the thinj^ he inav be looking for is compressed in the compass of these 450 Octavo parses ! “ This book on whicli has been devoted much labour and trouble a mine of information for . “’Phe bools, covcis all the possdle resoiiue^- of Indian ther.'iju'utu s 'I'o the busv medic. But I had not mentioned therein the circumstances that led to a sudden change in my mind from publishing revised and up-to-date editions of m former books viz., the “ Essentials of Modern Treatment of Diseases” and the “Practitioner’s Clinical Referee” for T'BEPACE. District Hoard Dispensaries can mi\(‘ a vast amount of medical reliid' at very little cost if bazaar medicines are intelli^cmtly ami largely us(m I. This syrup must be made fresh as required as it does not keep well. Preparations— Decoction, Poultice, Powder, Paste and Mucilage of gum. — The tender growing tops rubbed into a paste with sugar and water and given morning and evening act as demulcent in coughs.

I believe with the publication of this exh.'iustiv'e book the himtiii;; fiir inform.ition in rel.ition to indigenous diuj^is often evjverienced bv Doctors has i woik of such evcellence . “ At such a juncture like this, books like the one under review arc thrice welcome; for, books on this subject are few and far betw'een . No medical practitioner can al Yord to be without a copv ” — Nav Imlm, Madras. especiallv the househokl^r who can save Doctor’s bills bv having a cop of the bnok with liini.” — W l . .\ v.iluable treatise on the subifil ii deals with and will be foinul bi L^hlv useful not uiih bv the medical pr(»fession but also bv the lav pub- lic . \nni loi supplv mu so ablv a real and linu; fell want." Rrriru'. But beyond the Medical profession the general public too may find the book useful. c., the non-medical educated public who are removed far from efticieiit medical aid) the large mimber of sim[)le remedial drugs, herbs, fruits and vegetables, procurable at the mere cost of collection fi’om road-sides or gardens, or obttiinable at a nominal prict* in the Indian bazaars. Bose: — I to 4 drachms to be given frequently in the coughs of children. The bark and pods contain a large quantity of tannin ; the pods contain about 22’44 per cent. — Astringent, demulcent, aphrodisiac or nutritive and expectorant.

The pidp washed in cold water and then mixed with a little burnt alum is a good remedy to persons pre- disposed to apoplexy. Habitat — This has hocoiue (juitej iifituralised on the southern coast of the Madras Presidency Parts Used - -The juice from transversely cut leaves inspissated by heat or solidified without tho aid of heat, leaves and root. Constituents* — Resin, glucose and perhaps an active principle.

A decoction of the onions is found to benefit much the cases of st rangury and extreme heaty sens'dtion ; and roasted onions mixed with cumin sugar-can ly and cow’s ghee is a nice demulcent of great beneiit in piles. Tho juice of the leaves is applied to inflama- tions.

in anotlu'r part, in connection with tin* same* sub, i(‘cl be says ; — Ha nu Mlical man has a ^ood lcnowh*d; Li(* ol tlu‘Se (bazaar m(‘dicin(‘s ) he* can treat many minor maladies and r(‘li(‘ve much suireriim at a very little cost. If the i)hysicians of the present day would drop from the Pharmacopoeia all the mo- dem drugs and chemicals, and treat their patients according to the method of Charaka, there would be less Avork foi* the PRKPACE. If adininiftered uncooked they act as strong purgative and emetic ; in large doses they are acrid poison, giving rise to symptoms like those of cholera. — infusion of the leaves or of the roots is prescribed in fevers as a cooling medicine. The tender leaves beaten into a pulp nre administered in dysentery and diarrhu'a ; the decoction is used in the same complaints as an astrin- gent enenuita. Make a decoction ; to this when ready add honey 1, flowers of Woodfordia Floribun^a 6, Nutmeg, Cloves, Cubebs, Indian Spikenard {Jatamanshi)^ dried unripe spikes of black- pepper, root of Plumbago Zeylanica (Chitraka) mace or the arillus of Myristica Officinalis {Jaipatri), the gall of Rhus Sucoedanea {^Kakad8ingi\ Belleric myrobalan (Behada), root of Aplotaxis Auriculata {Kushta) each 1 part, Tamra Bhasma and Loha Bhasma (prepared powders of Copper and Iron^ each ^ part. It occurs in tufts of yellow acicular crystals without any odour. The tender le/ives mixed with the powder of cumin seeds and sugar-candy are said to be an excellent remedy in dysentery characterised by bloody stools. Uses — The leaves are used by the country people to raise blisters, by applying them to the skin for half an hour or a little longer.