DysmenorrhOea.

Aconite, 2. In congestive form in plethorics; or sequent to sudden arrest Ammonium Acetate, 4 Amyl Nitrite, 2, 3, 4. In neuralgic form Apiol (Oil of Parsley), 4. As emmenagogue in neuralgic form; to be given just before the expected period Arsenic, 3. When membranous discharge from uterus Belladonna, 4. In neuralgic form; along with synergists Borax. In membranous form Butyl-Chloral Hydrate, 3. In neuralgic form Cajeput Oil, 3 Camphor, 2, 4. Frequently repeated in nervous subjects

Dysmenorrhoea.

Cannabis Indica, 2. Very useful

Chloral Hydrate, 2

Chloroform, 2. Vapour locally

Cimicifuga, 2. In congestive cases at commencement

Electricity. The galvanic current in neuralgic; an inverse current in congestive

Ergot, 2. In congestive cases at commencement, especially if following sudden arrest

Gelsemium, 2, 3

Ginger, 4. If menses are suddenly suppressed

Guaiacum, 4. In rheumatic cases

Hamamelis, 3. Often relieves

Hot Sitzbath, 3

Ipecacuanha. As an emetic

Iron, 2. In anaemia

Morphine, 2. Like opium

Nux Vomica. In neuralgic form

Opium. Exceedingly useful in small doses of 3 to 5 ms. of tincture alone, or along with 3 or 4 gr. of chloral

Pulsatilla, 2. Like aconite

Rue

Sumbul

Dyspepsia.

Acids. Before or after meals, especially nitrohydrochloric acid Alcohol, 2, 4. Along with food when digestion is impaired by fatigue, etc. Alkalies, 1, 2, 3, 4. Very useful before meals in atonic dyspepsia or two hours after Alkaline Mineral Waters Aloes. As dinner pill, along with nux vomica, in habitual constipation Arsenic, 2, 3. mj. of liquor before meals in neuralgia of the stomach, or diarrhoea excited by food Asaf03tida

Belladonna, 3. To lessen pain and constipation

Berberine

Bismuth, 3. When stomach irritable; and in flatulence

Bitters, 2. Given with acids or alkalies to stimulate digestion

Bryonia. In bilious headache

Calabar Bean, 4. In the phantom tumour sometimes accompanying

Calumba. Very useful

Capsicum. In atonic dyspepsia

Cardamoms

Castor Oil

Cerium Oxalate

Chamomile

Charcoal. For flatulence

Cholagogues. Often very useful

Cinchona

Cocaine, 3. In nervous dyspepsia, 1/4 gr. twice or three times a day

Cod-Liver Oil, 3. In the sinking at the epigastrium in the aged without intestinal irritation

Colchicum, 3. In gouty subjects

Cold Water, 3. Half a tumbler half an hour before breakfast

Creasote, 3. If due to fermentative changes

Eucalyptus, 2, 3. In atonic dyspepsia due to the presence of sarcinae.

Gallic Acid. In pyrosis

Gentian, 1. In atony and flatulence

Ginger, 4. An adjunct

Glycerine

Gold, 2. The chloride in nervous indigestion

Hops, 2. A substitute for alcohol

Hot Water, 3. A tumbler twice or three times between meals, in acid dyspepsia, flatulence, and to repress the craving for alcohol

Hydrastis. In chronic dyspepsia or chronic alcoholism

Dyspepsia.

Hydrochloric Acid, 3, 4. Dilute after a meal, especially if there is diarrhoea

Hydrocyanic Acid. In irritable cases Ipecacuanha, 3. Useful adjunct to dinner-pill, in chronic irritable dyspepsia

Kino. In pyrosis

Lactic Acid. In imperfect digestion

Lime Water

Magnesia, 4. In acid dyspepsia

Magnesium Sulphate

Manganese. In gastrodynia and pyrosis

Mercury. Ascholagogue

Morphine. 3. Subcutaneously in irritable dyspepsia of irritable subjects

Nux Vomica. Exceedingly useful in most forms along with mineral acids

Opium, 3. In sinking at the stomach partially relieved by food which, at the same time, produces diarrhoea, a few drops of tincture before meals; with nux vomica in palpitation, etc.

Pancreatin. 1 1/2 or 2 hours after meals, very useful

Pepper, 4. In atonic indigestion

Pepsin, 2. Sometimes very useful with meals; and in apepsia of infants

Podophyllin, 3. A cholagogue, used instead of mercury; useful along with nux vomica and mineral acids

Potassium Iodide

Potassium Permanganate, 4. Like manganese

Potassium Sulphide

Quassia

Quinine, 3. In elderly people, and to check flatulence

Rhubarb

Sanguinaria. In atonic dyspepsia

Silver Nitrate, 4. In neuralgic cases

Silver Oxide

Sulpho-carbolate of Sodium, 3. In flatulence and spasm after a meal; in the latter, phosphorus is better

Sulphurous Acid. In acid pyrosis and vomiting

Tannic Acid. 3. In irritable dyspepsia

Taraxacum

Turkish Bath, 3. In malaise after dining out

Wahoo (Euonymin), 4. As a cholagogue

Xanthoxylum. As stomachic tonic

Dysphagia.

Bromide of Potassium. In hysterical dysphagia; or dysphagia of liquids in children

Cajeput Oil. In nervous dysphagia

Cocaine, 3. In tonsillitis, etc. as cause, 4 per cent. solution painted over

Hydrocyanic Acid, 1. As gargle

Iced Fluids. Slowly swallowed in spasmodic dysphagia

Dyspnoea.

Vide Asthma, Bronchitis, Croup, Emphysema, Phthisis

Dysuria.

Alkalies. When urine very acid Belladonna Camphor. In strangury Cannabis Indica. In haematuria Cantharides Tincture Chimaphila

Ergot. In paralysis, when bladder feels imperfectly emptied Gelsemium Nitrous Ether Opium

Ear-ache.

Almond Oil

Atropine, 2. Along with opium

Blisters, 3. _Behind the ear

Cocaine, 3. As spray

Ether Vapour, 1. To tympanum

Glycerine, 3

Hop Poultice, 2

Lead Acetate, and Opium. As wash

Opium

Pulsatilla

Ecchymoses

Alcohol. Externally Arnica. Internally and externally Compressed Sponge, 1. Bound over Ice, 1

Solomon's Seal (Convallaria), 1. The juice of the root, especially in a 'black eye'

Ecthyma.

Cod-Liver Oil, 2. Internally and locally