Apply oil of cinnamon often as possible. A camel’s hair brush may be used, but it is not necessary. A five-cent vial has been found sufficient to remove a large seed wart.
Source: 1001 Household Hints, Ottilie V. AmesFiled under Remedy | Tags: ames, brush, cinnamon, oil of cinnamon, skin, wart, warts | Comment (0)
Take of the Roots of Coltsfoot, Fennel and Fearn each four Ounces. Of Succory-roots, Sorrel-roots, Strawberry-roots, Bitter-sweet-roots, each two Ounces, of Scabious-roots and Elecampane-roots, each an Ounce and a half. Ground-ivy, Hore-hound, Oak of Jerusalem, Lung-wort, Liver-wort, Maiden-hair, Harts-tongue of each two good-handfulls. Licorish four Ounces. Jujubes, Raisins of the Sun and Currents, of each two Ounces; let the roots be sliced, and the herbs be broken a little with your hands; and boil all these in twenty quarts of fair running water, or, if you have it, in Rain water, with five Pints of good white honey, until one third part be boiled away; then pour the liquor through a jelly bag often upon a little Coriander-seeds, and Cinnamon; and when it runneth very clear, put it into Bottles well stopped, and set it cool for your use, and drink every morning a good draught of it, and at five in the afternoone.
Source: The Closet Of Sir Kenelm Digby Knight Opened, K. DigbyFiled under Remedy | Tags: bittersweet, bittersweet root, cinnamon, coltsfoot, coriander, coriander seed, currants, digby, elecampane, fennel, fern, ground ivy, hartstongue, hoarhound, honey, horehound, ivy, jujubes, licorice, licorish, liquorice, liverwort, lungwort, maidenhair, mead, meath, oak of jerusalem, raisins, raisins of the sun, scabious, sorrel, strawberry, succory | Comment (0)
To two quarts of blackberries, add one pound of loaf sugar, half an ounce of nutmegs, half an ounce of ground cinnamon, half an ounce of ground cloves, quarter an ounce ground alspice. Boil the whole together, and when cold add a pint of fourth proof brandy. From a tea-spoonful to a wine-glassful, according to the age of the patient, till relieved. In 1832 this was very successful in cases of the cholera.
Source: Valuable Receipts, J.M. PrescottFiled under Remedy | Tags: allspice, blackberry, bowel, bowels, brandy, cholera, cinnamon, cloves, diarrhea, diarrhoea, loaf-sugar, nutmeg, prescott, sugar, syrup | Comment (0)
To two quarts of juice add one pound of sugar, one-half ounce of cloves, one-half ounce of cinnamon, one-half ounce of nutmeg. Boil twenty minutes, and when cold add one pint good brandy. This is splendid in cases of dysentery.
Source: The Housekeeper’s Friend: A Practical CookbookFiled under Remedy | Tags: blackberry, brandy, cinnamon, cloves, cordial, diarrhea, diarrhoea, dysentery, housekeeper, nutmeg, sugar | Comment (0)
Take a quarter of an ounce of bruised cinnamon, half a nutmeg, (grated), and ten bruised cloves ; infuse them in half a pint of boiling water for an hour, strain, and add half an ounce of white sugar. Pour the whole into a pint of hot port or sherry wine. This is a good cordial and restorative in the low stages of fever, or in the debility of convalescence from fevers.
Source: The Housekeeper’s Friend: A Practical CookbookFiled under Remedy | Tags: cinnamon, cloves, convalescence, cordial, fever, housekeeper, mulled wine, nutmeg, port, restorative, sherry, sugar, wine | Comment (0)
Take a quart of Ale, and a Pint of strong Aqua vitæ, Mace and Cinamon, of each one quarter of an Ounce, two Spoonfuls of the powder Elecampane root, one quarter of a pound of Loaf Sugar, one quarter of a pound of Raisins of the Sun stoned, four spoonfuls of Aniseeds beaten to Powder, then put all together into a Bottle and stop it close.
Take three spoonfuls of this in a morning fasting, and again one hour before Supper and shake the Bottle when you pour it out.
Source: The Queen-like Closet or Rich Cabinet, Hannah WolleyFiled under Remedy | Tags: ale, aniseed, aqua vitae, beer, cinamon, cinnamon, consumption, elecampane, mace, raisins, sugar, wolley | Comment (0)
- Rhubarb, half an ounce ;
- Boiling water, eight ounces ;
- Spirit of cinnamon, one ounce.
Macerate the rhubarb in a close vessel with the water, for twelve hours ; then having added the spirit, strain the liquor.
This appears to be one of the best preparations of rhubarb, when designed as a purgative; water extracting its virtue more effectually than either vinous or spiritous menstrua.
Source: The Edinburgh New Dispensatory, Andrew DuncanFiled under Remedy | Tags: cinnamon, edinburgh, infusion, purgative, rhubarb | Comment (0)
- Dried leaves of foxglove, one drachm;
- Boiling water, eight ounces;
- Spirit of cinnamon, one ounce.
Macerate for four hours, and filter.
This is the infusion so highly recommended by Withering. Half an ounce, or an ounce, of it, may be taken twice a day in dropsical complaints. The spirit of cinnamon is added to improve its flavour, and to counteract its sedative effects.
Source: The Edinburgh New Dispensatory, Andrew DuncanFiled under Remedy | Tags: cinnamon, dropsy, edinburgh, foxglove, infusion, sedative | Comments (2)
- Extract of catechu, two drachms and a half;
- Cinnamon, half a drachm;
- Boiling water, seven ounces;
- Simple syrup, one ounce.
Macerate the extract and cinnamon in the hot water, in a covered vessel, for two hours, then strain it, and add the syrup.
Extract of catechu is almost pure tan[n]in. This infusion is therefore a powerfully astringent solution. The cinnamon and syrup render it a very agreeable medicine, which will be found serviceable in fluxes proceeding from a laxity of the intestines. Its dose is a spoonful or two every other hour. As this preparation will not keep above a day or two, it must always be made extemporaneously. The two hours maceration, therefore, becomes very often extremely inconvenient; but it may be prepared in a few minutes by boiling, without in the least impairing the virtues of the medicine.
Source: The Edinburgh New Dispensatory, Andrew DuncanFiled under Remedy | Tags: astringent, bowel, bowels, catechu, cinnamon, duncan, flux, fluxes, infusion, intestine, intestines, japonic, maceration, syrup, tannin | Comment (0)
Cinnamon seed one-half ounce, cardamon seed one-quarter of an ounce, carroway seed one-quarter of an ounce, orange peel two ounces, English gentian one ounce, camomile flowers one-half ounce. Put on to the above one quart of old rye whisky. (They must all be ground up first).
Source: The Housekeeper’s Friend: A Practical CookbookFiled under Remedy | Tags: camomile, caraway, cardamom, cardamon, carroway, chamomile, cinnamon, diarrhea, diarrhoea, gentian, housekeeper, orange, orange peel, rye, whiskey, whisky | Comment (0)