Excerpt from The Hahnemannian Monthly, Vol. 38: January to December, 1903
More astounded than ever, Hartmann could not contain him self, and, when Hahnemann came in, said to him, I have committed a great crime. The desire to know with what remedy you cured the fig-warts so burned within me that I opened your book and ascertained it; and now, I pray you, on what grounds did you give chamomilla Ah! Have you done that? Said Hahnemann; then take the book and read further; read the 'symptomen-codex, ' and see if it were pos sible to give any other remedy than chamomilla when such symptoms were present. And so it was. Even Hartmann was satisfied that chamomilla was the only suitable drug.
And yet the prescription was made without any regard being had to the chief objective symptom, - to the very feature which, from a pathological point of view, was the central, pivotal fact of the case.
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