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Namber 9.) 44 . lumauursruurusussururussourNumus A NEW. REMEDY FOR MALARTA. Mbog r rewer sNadmusula 37 Take baek thy vows, false fair, give back my heart In mercy, let me be myself again But, then, to live a life from thee spart, Will that be life 2 Rather existence vain 38 Oh my mind wanders. Car I ever free Thee from the vows of love thou once hast made 2 No-no They are as rose-scents unto me-- They cheer, though the rose of thy love be dead 39 Perchance thy strangeness may be simple feigning, Put on to try my truth, though proved too well: But think, O think, suspense the while is draining My life-blood like a rav'ning vampire fell. 4O Perchance when I am gone thou mayst relent The dead more than the living may thee melt; Perchance thy stubborn heart may then be bent, And pangs unknown to thee be keen"ly felt 4. No more lay my mournful harp aside Behushed its voice awhile in silcnt slumbers : The hand now falters that its strings did guide, The heart now fails that waked its plaintive numbers. 42 And O Farewell however may fare, I wish thee well, false-fickle as thou art : Oh! may thou never-never know despair The black hell of a broken, blasted hcart 43 May every earthly happiness be thine ! May ne'er a cloud o'ershade thy sunny brow ! May a world's love around thee fondly twine May Heav'n keep thee in charge So farewell now 44 Farewell Ev'n to my life's last flicker, dear, Enthroned thy image in my soul shall be ; With my last gasp-my last sad, parting tear These lips shall breathe a fervent pray'r for thee! 《《《་།《༤ A New Remedy for Malaria. Exceedingly Pleasant. HE eurrent number of the India Jelical Journal has an Article on malaria. The article, written by Dr. Horace Willis of Assam, deals with a new specific for the disease and recounts how he had come to the conclusion, based on the uusatisfactory results given by quinine both as a prophylactic and a cure, that as the destruction of the red blood corpuscle Prevented the most prominent feature of malarial infection, the obvious treatment of the disease lay, not in causing its further decrease by the administration of quinine-as several authors agree it does-but in re-building this lost important structure of the life stream. "For this purpose I cast about in my mind,' 'ys the writer,' for those natural constructants that are known to improve the quality of the lood. Salts of various descriptions were, therefore, of the first consideration, and to procure' these in the crude natural form necessitated a considerable amount of study into the lindigenous products of India.” In showing how he arrived at the materials for his remedy the writer says: “It was a deeply rooted conviction in my mind that as the disease was indigenous to the country so must also the remedy be. With the assistance of my wife as an Urdu scholar, it greatly simplified my researches in this direction as she was able to read in old medical books of various natural, salts, lime-minerals, barks, herbs, and fruit juice, that had for hundreds of years been used with success by the Indians for various diseases. On the suggestion of my wife I concooted a mixture from the raw juice of a certain species of lemon, a quantity of crude bi-borate of sodium, and the sulphate, phosphate, and chloride of calcium. The combination was at first