Silver Nitrate. Strong solution locally applied for an inch or two beyond inflamed area

Sodium Salicylate, 2. Antipyretic

Sulphurous Acid, 3. Equal parts with glycerine locally

Tartar Emetic, 1. Small doses frequently


Acids. In cases of indigestion Alum, 2. Lotion

Belladonna, 2. In simple erythema Bismuth. Locally

Hydrochloric Acid, 2. If reflex from gastrointestinal disturbance Lead, 2. The glycerine of the carbonate Nitric Acid, 2. Like hydrochloric acid Quinine. In erythema nodosum Rhus Toxicodendron Zinc, 2. Locally, as ointments or lotions


Barium Chloride, 2. To raise arterial tension Belladonna, 2, 3

Chalybeate Waters, 2. For the anaemia Digitalis, 2. If functional in young subjects; often relieves in other cases Galvanism of the cervical sympathetic, and pneumogastric nerves Iron. For the anaemia


Boric Acid, 2. Locally in ethereal solution Carbolic Acid, 2. As a local parasiticide Cod-Liver Oil, 2. In a debilitated subject Mercury, Oleate, 3. Parasiticide; also lotion of bichloride gr. ij.-3j. of water Myrtol, 2. Parasiticide

Oils, 3. To get rid of scabs, and prevent spread Resorcin, 2.

Salicylic Acid, 2. Like myrtol Sulphurous Acid, 3.


Acids or Acid Drinks, 3. To allay thirst and aid digestion

Aconite, 2, 3, 4. Small doses frequently in all sympathetic fevers

Alcohol, 2, 3. Often useful, but effect watched carefully and quickly discontinued if it does not relieve symptoms

Alkalies, 3. Febrifuges, and increase urinary solids

Ammonia, 4. In a sudden collapse

Ammonium Acetate, 2, 3. Very useful as diaphoretic, more so in milder forms


Ammonium Carbonate, 3. In scarlet fever and measles, and in any typhoid condition

Antipyrin, 3, 4. To reduce temperature; has caused collapse and death

Arnica, 2. Full doses of the infusion in sthenic reaction; low doses of the tincture in asthenia

Arsenic, 3. In malarious fevers; and in prostrating acute fevers to raise the patient's tone

Belladonna, 3. In eruptive fevers and delirium

Benzoate of Sodium, 4. In infectious and eruptive fevers, antiseptic and antipyretic

Bitters, 3. With acid drinks to quell thirst, e.g. cascarilla, orange peel, etc.

Blisters, 3. Flying blisters in various parts of the body in the semi-comatose state

Bromide of Potassium, 3

Calomel, 2. In the early stages of typhoid

Camphor, 3. In adynamic fevers, and in delirium, in gr. xx. doses every two or three hours, and effects watched

Carbolate op Iodine, 2. In the later stages of typhoid; and in chronic malarial poisoning

Carbolic Acid, 2, 3. An antiperiodic and antipyretic

Castor Oil, 3. As purgative

Chloral, 3. In the violent delirium and wakefulness of typhus, etc, and to reduce fever

Cimicifuga, 2. When cardiac action is quick and tension low

Cocculus. In typhoid, to lessen tympanitis

Coffee. In place of alcohol

Cold Bath and Affusion, 1, 2, 3, 4. To lessen hyperpyrexia, and a first-class stimulant, tonic, and sedative

Cold Packing, 3. In acute fevers, especially on retrocession of a rash

Digitalis, 1, 2, 3, 4. In inflammatory eruptive fevers, especially scarlet fever, as an antipyretic; much used in typhoid on the Continent

Elaterium, 1. Hydragogue cathartic

Eucalyptus, 3. In intermittent fevers

Gelsemium, 2, 4. In malarial and sthenic fevers, especially in pneumonia and pleurisy

Glycerine, 3. Demulcent drink

Hot Affusions, 3. For headache sometimes better than cold

Hydrastis, 2. Inferior to quinine in intermittent fever

Ice. To suck; bag to forehead

Kairin, 4. Not a safe antipyretic

Lemon Juice, 4. An agreeable refrigerant drink

Mercury. Small doses at the commencement of typhoid or scarlet fever

Musk, 3. A stimulant in collapse; along with opium in an acute specific fever

Opium, 3. In typhoid delirium; with tartar emetic if furious; at the crisis aids action of alcohol

Phosphate of Calcium, 3. In hectic

Quinine, 2, 3, 4. In malarial, typhoid, and septic fevers; the most generally applicable antipyretic

Resorcin, 2. Antipyretic and antiseptic

Rhus Toxicodendron. In rheumatic fever, and scarlet fever with typhoid symptoms


Salicylate of Sodium, 3. Inrheumatic fevers,

Salicylic Acid, 2, 3. or in hyperpyrexia

Strychnine, 3. Subcutaneously for muscular paralysis as a sequela

Sulphate of Magnesium, 3. As a depletive and purgative

Tartar Emetic, 3, 4. In small doses, with opium, if delirium is not greater than wakefulness; if greater, in full doses, with small doses of opium : diaphoretic; in ague aids quinine, also in acute


Turpentine, 2. As stimulant in typhoid, puerperal, and yellow, and to stop haemorrhage in typhoid Veratrum Viride. In delirium ferox Warm Sponging, 3. In the simple fevers of children


Capsicum. As weak infusion locally Pepper. The confection as laxative Sanguinaria. As injection


Abstention from sugar, starchy food, tea, 3

Alkalies. Before meals

Ammonia, 3. In alkaline mixture a palliative

Asafoetida, 2, 3. In children; simple hysterical, or hypochondriacal

Belladonna, 2. If due to paresis of intestinal walls

Bismuth, 3. With charcoal, in flatulent dyspepsia

Calumba, 2. With aromatics

Camphor, 2. In hysterical flatulence, especially at climacteric Carbolic Acid, 3. If without acidity, etc.

Carlsbad Waters. If due to hepatic derangement



Chloroform, 3. Pure, in drop doses in gastric flatulence


Essential Oils, 3

Ether, 2. In nervousness and hypochondriasis

Eucalyptol, 3. At climacteric, if associated with heat flushings, etc.

•Galvanism, 1