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incompatible, but by experiment and perseverence, I ultimately produced, a clear brandycoloured liquid, and with the approval of the I. G. C. Ed, Burma, proceeded to experiment with this mixture upon twenty-three men in my battalion who were being invalided from the service as incurable from Malarial Cachexia.' All the twenty-three cases rocovered, some later than others, but all certainly for none of the men relapsed. Dr. Willis goes on to deal with his experience in treating the ordinary malaria fever cases. He says: “Up to this time (1905) the specific had been used only in those cases accompanied by splenic enlargement and diagnosed as “Spenic and Malarial Cachexia' by these officers, and I now thought that by the addition of iron and antimony (vinum) it might possibly have as gratifying a result, in only the .ANATH BANDHU. . : `.Yʻ: لم . Volume I. fever cases. I made the addition and tried the new mixture on every type of malaria, with, in every case, uniform and perfect results, I found that in hyperpyrexia it acted as a diaphoretic, and quickly broke the temperature permanently even in those cases that had no splenic enlargement, while in the cases where enlargement was very marked the spleen became normal in from four to six weeks. From 1901 to 1913, as a Civil Surgeon and in various other medical appointinents in Burma, I used only this mixture in my practice and in my hospitals, and in all those years I never had a single failure. . . . . I have no hesitation in stating that I can record many therapeutical advantages not only over quinine, bat over the recently invented tartar And he menwill appeal to emetic by intravenous injection.' tions one advantage which patients-it is exceedingly pleasant to take. ఢిల్ల్లో Education and Religion. T. N the July issue of Mahamandal Magazine Sjt. Kunjabihari Bose has dealt with "Education and Religion” in the true Indianlight and we reprint it for the edification of our readers. A few years ago, I was led by circumstances to make a study of system of education pursued in the old Sauskrit Tols of Bengal which may, perhấp, be called the ancient Universities of that part of, India. Many of them still exist indifferent parts of the Province and give soine thệ i., ii. of, what they were in the days when were centres of, light, and learning. They i esrtiply an interesting study aid what struck me most about them at the time was the curious and complete contrast they presented in almost every point to the Indian Universities : in modern days. They were opened only to a single caste. Only Brahmans were allowed to study there, while the modern University is open to all classes and all creeds. The course of study lasted normally... about 25 years, and might be continued for a good deal longer; whereas the course of a modera University is hurried through in 4, or 5 years at the most The students were all educated free and supported by their teachers (still the system is in existence), whereas the students of a modern