Venot * recommends injections of Chloroform, as a means of arresting the disease in its earliest stage; and he considers that it will replace Argent. Nit., which is now so frequently employed to cut short the disease. Pure Chloroform is injected by a glass syringe, the perinAeum being pressed upon; the first effect is burning heat, afterwards a sensation of coldness. The injection is less effectual after the disease has existed two or three days; but if employed before that time, it is stated almost invariably to arrest it.

862. In Irritable Ulcer of the Rectum, an ointment containing Chloroform is spoken highly of by Mr. Curling, particularly when the ulcer is very sensitive. He employs the following formula: -861 Gonorrha M 63 Chloroform. f3j. - f3ij., Zinci Oxid. 3ss., 01. OlivAe f3j., Cerat. Cetacei 3iv., M. ft. ung.

863. In Scirrhus Of The Stomach, Dr

Corfe states that he has derived much benefit from the following formula: -863 In Scirrhus Of The Stomach Dr 64 Chloroform. ev., Liq. MorphiAe Hydrochlor. (P.L.) eij., Liq. Hydrarg. Bichlor. (P.L.) ex., Mist. Camph. fiss., M. ft. haust.

864. In The Passage Of Gall Stones, Dr

Thudichum strongly recommends that anaesthetics (Chloroform or Ether) should be administered, either by the stomach or by inhalation, in small doses repeated till an effect is produced (Ranking §).

865. In Prurigo Scroti, And In Scabies And Psora Where They Attack The Scrotum, Dr

Corfe,|| found the irritation more effectually soothed by a lotion composed of f3ij. - f3iv. of Chloroform in Oj. of water than by any other remedy.