J. Henry Biggart

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THE eosinophil cell of the blood is usually packed with large spheroidal granules. These measure from 0.25 to 0.5 microns in diameter, and average over two hundred per cell. Their number and size vary somewhat in disease, and in a film from a patient with asthma some of the cells only contained from eighty to a hundred granules. In spite of their relatively(More)
have little or no place in the treatment of these patients. General tonics are prescribed more as a placebo than for any psycho'ogical or physical benefit. The dictum of Robert Hutchison, however, still holds good, that bromide often acts like a charm, especially if given to the parents. REFERENCES. (3) "Recent Advances in Psychiatry" (Devine). (4) "Nervous(More)
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