Sweat with thirst; profuse even while quite; coming on gradually after the heat; profuse also on least motion (Calcarea c., Mercurius, Phosphorus); very profuse mornings in bed (Calcarea c.,, Phosphorus); Profuse, exhausting, nightly diarrhoea; profuse sweat during sleep (Cinchona, Phosphorus); debilitating sweat.

Conditions Cachectic persons weakened by loss of blood.

Compare Arsenicum, Ced., Cinchona, Eupat., Ferrum, Lachesis, Natr. Mur.

The clinical uses of Quinine have been detailed in the fore going general analysis and symptomatology. It is undoubtedly most often useful in intermittent fever when the paroxysms recur at the same hour every day or every other day, or else occur a little earlier each day; distinct stages, apyrexia perfect; generally great sensitiveness and pain on pressure in dorsal region. In such cases the drug is homoeopathic and will cure. More often it is prescribed from a physiological standpoint and without proper indications, when it may temporarily neutralize the poison but does not cure, only having the effect of complicating the case with other symptoms and conditions, which makes its cure by the appropriate remedy all the more difficult. Quinine may be indicated in all conditions of malarial origin, if the symptoms agree, but not upon a pathological basis alone; remittent, and pernicious fevers; congestive chills; enlarged spleen; enlarged and congested liver; jaundice; anaemia; leucocythaemia; debility. To be thought of when typhoid fever, eruptive fevers, pneumonia, etc., display intermittent symptoms, or become rapidly pernicious; inflammations and suppurations; oedema; congestion of the brain; apoplexia; neuralgia; spinal irritation; rheumatism; dyspepsia; deafness; amaurosis, etc.

A.C. Cowperthwaite
A.C. (Allen Corson) Cowperthwaite 1848-1926.
ALLEN CORSON COWPERTHWAITE was born at Cape May, New Jersey, May 3, 1848, son of Joseph C. and Deborah (Godfrey) Cowperthwaite. He attended medical lectures at the University of Iowa in 1867-1868, and was graduated from the Hahnemann Medical College of Philadelphia in 1869. He practiced his profession first in Illinois, and then in Nebraska. In 1877 he became Dean and Professor of Materia Medica in the recently organized Homeopathic Department of the State University of Iowa, holding the position till 1892. In 1884 he accepted the chair of Materia Medica, Pharmacology, and Clinical Medicine in the Homeopathic Medical College of the University of Michigan. He removed to Chicago in 1892, and became Professor of Materia Medica and Therapeutics in the Chicago Homeopathic Medical College. From 1901 he also served as president of that College. He is the author of various works, notably "Insanity in its Medico-Legal Relations" (1876), "A Textbook of Materia Medica and Therapeutics" (1880), of "Gynecology" (1888), and of "The Practice of Medicine " (1901).