Camomile. The dried flowers of the common camomile are iently familiar to every one. They have stomachic and tonic properties, which render them very useful in dyspepsia and general debility. Camo-mile tea, as the infusion is generally called, is a most agreeable bitter, and is of almost universal use and acceptance. Taken warm it promotes the action of emetics. The flowers steeped in boiling water are frequently used as fomentations for abscesses and inflamed parts, to promote suppuration and relieve pain ; flannels dipped in the hot de-ion answer the same purpose. - Family

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