The American Homoeopathist, Volume 20

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A.L. Chatterton & Company, 1894 - Homeopathy
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Page 92 - ANATOMY, DESCRIPTIVE AND SURGICAL. By HENRY GRAY, FRS, Lecturer on Anatomy at St. George's Hospital, London. New American from the thirteenth enlarged and improved English edition.
Page 357 - INDICATIONS. one is to subserve the needs of general nutrition, the other is to subserve the needs of the nervous system. This can be done by giving the patient good nutritious food and a good nerve tonic. This explains why such remarkable results follow the daily use of CELERINA in all dyspeptic troubles. A full size bottle of CELERINA will be senf) „,_ _.._.,,„..
Page 356 - DYSPEPSIA. Deranged digestion is the most common of all human ailments. It is a truism that no organ of the body can preserve its normal integrity when its supplying nerve is disordered by lowered tone, but this fact is largely ignored in these modern pepsin days— the cause being lost sight of whilst trying to remedy the effect. It is well known that any unusual worry or anxiety will upset the digestion of the neurotic patient. Hence, in treating dyspepsia, particularly atonic dyspepsia, that form...
Page 82 - In making this comparison the more prominent, uncommon and peculiar (or characteristic) features of the case are especially and almost exclusively considered and noted; for these, in particular, should bear the closest similitude to the symptoms of the desired medicine, if that is to accomplish the cure.
Page 93 - With 705 large Woodcut Illustrations, a large proportion of which are Coloured, the Arteries being coloured red, the Veins blue, and the Nerves yellow. The attachments of the muscles to the bones, in the section on Osteology, are also shown in coloured outline.
Page 191 - tis in Order To succumb to it at once, without delay; It is called appendicitis. Very diff'rent from gastritis, Or the common trash diseases of the day. It creates a happy frolic, Something like a winter colic, That has often jarred our inner organs some; Only wrestles with the wealthy, And the otherwise most healthy. Having got it, then you're nigh to kingdom come. Midway down in your intestine, Its interstices...
Page 309 - Large injections of permanganate of potash methodically used, is the best method of treatment yet introduced. Its advantages are, being absolutely painless in cases of anterior urethritis, and scarcely painful in cases of inflammation of the whole tract; it can be commenced or left off without inconvenience; it has no detrimental action on the mucous membrane, but suppresses every trace of discharge from the first lavage, and is successful about eleven times out of fifteen. The size of the injection,...
Page 170 - ... when we have to do with an art whose end is the saving of human life, any neglect to make ourselves masters of it becomes a crime...
Page 50 - Finally when the physician knows in each case the obstacles in the way of recovery, and how to remove them, he is prepared to act thoroughly and to the purpose as a true master of the art of healing.
Page 332 - ... and, as the needle is thrust along, the solution is gradually discharged. An injection made in this way across the root of a finger will, in the course of ten minutes, result in analgesia of the whole digit, not of the skin only, but also of the tendons, the periosteum and all the deep structures. If one or two injections be made transversely near the wrist a considerable extent of the palm of the hand may be thus rendered analgesic. The sensibility of the ulnar side of the hand as far as the...

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