EDITORIAL. The Recorder intends no slight to Dr. Moore whose past services are deeply appreciated. But by his election to the office of President of the International Hahnemannian Association, Dr. Moore has been reserved for a greater honor than can be paid him in these pages. The Recorder fully concurs in the choice of Dr. Moore as leader of the Association for the coming year and extends him its best wishes, assuring him of full cooperation at all times.
SUBSTITUTION THERAPY AND HOMOEOPATHY. This will be regarded as a bold statement. but it may be proved by any able homoeopath. A co-operative patient, and an earnest, patient homoeopath can combine to overcome the majority of sickness to which the flesh is heir, even after drastic surgery and prolonged allopathic treatment. The dynamic vital force within continually strives to create harmony and health.
HOMOEOPATHY AND THE LITTLE ONES. The call of civilisation demands a minimising of pain and suffering incidental to human illness and making its treatment short, safe, sure, painless, and simple to understand and apply This is all the more imperative in the case of the helpless little ones who cannot even properly their suffering or choose the avenue of treatment and have to be entirely at the mercy of parents and physician.
HOW TO PROTECT THE HOMOEOPATHIC MATERIA MEDICA. There have been a number of individual efforts along this line and I have received numerous inquiries and letters concerning these efforts, and the authors all the anxious to see this done. So, if this convention wants to accomplish something worth while for Homoeopathy, it should organize a united effort for the incorporation of Homoeopathy into a specialty.
AN IMPORTANT NOSODE. The subject of the homoeopathic nosodes has always been an interesting one to me; and I do enjoy what I read about them in our homoeopathic magazines. However, my personal experience in the use of them has not been extensive, but it has been encouraging.
NON-CALCULOUS CHRONIC CHOLECYSTITIS. Frequent unsuccessful desire to evacuate and when successful the patient expels only small quantities after each effort; weakness at the level of the inguinal regions. Spasms and rectal constriction. Loss of irregular action of peristalsis. Diarrhea alternating with constipation, especially after excessive use of cathartics or laxatives. Urgent defecation producing very intense pain throughout the abdominal region and small quantities of stool.