5. Another young lady came into the office with the most complete ringworm infection I have ever seen as to area. There was barely a spot on her body which was not affected. It was as fiery red as in the above case, but Nature was less conventional in her art than in the above and design appeared more futuristic. She apparently had acquired it while swimming. It cleared up most satisfactorily under Sepia 1M.

The right homoeopathic remedy in ringworm is a pleasure to behold in its action. It makes impression on the patient because he can watch as well as feel the improvement. Natrum mur., Sep., Sil., Tell., and Tub. b. have been my sheet anchors. They are all great enemies of the lowly fungus. Sep and Sil. have been especially useful in “athletic feets.” Only yesterday a man presented a foot of a beautiful shade of green from one of the dyes used by science to bat the fungus on the head, only to put him to sleep. Whitfields also had been tried. I await the action of Sepia.

It seems the homoeopath makes his living chiefly on what the others cannot do. TOLEDO, OHIO.

Harvey Farrington
FARRINGTON, HARVEY, Chicago, Illinois, was born June 12, 1872, in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, son of Ernest Albert and Elizabeth Aitken Farrington. In 1881 he entered the Academy of the New Church, Philadelphia, and continued there until 1893, when he graduated with the degree of B. A. He then took up the study of medicine at the Hahnemann College of Philadelphia and graduated in 1896 with the M. D. degree. He took post-graduate studies at the Post-Graduate School of Homœopathics, Philadelphia, Pa., and received the degree of H. M. After one year of dispensary work he began practice in Philadelphia, but in 1900 removed to Chicago and has continued there since. He was professor of materia medica in the Hahnemann Medical College of Chicago, and was formerly the same at Dunham Medical College of Chicago. He was a member of the Illinois Homœopathic Association and of the alumni association of Hahnemann Medical College of Philadelphia.