The only difficulty consists in the second half of the sloka.
The Commentator refers, in explanation of this sloka, to Manu, ch.
He explains the enormity of the offence described in this sloka to consist in the contempt of Court.
"We've made a 'sloka' since we came upstairs—Prue and I," said Rob.
A line is omitted here, which seems to want a parallel to make up the sloka.
This sloka is not correctly printed in any of the texts that I have seen.
The sloka commencing with Adushta and ending ratheshu cha does not occur in texts except those in Bengal.
No tree with fruit or blossoms can be cut down, as the sloka threatens the cutter with destruction of his family and wealth.
The last pda of this sloka looks corrupt in the original, yet without encumbrance of the main sense which is evident.