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Abstract

In this article are described bodies presenting morphological and staining characters identical with or very similar to those possessed by anaplasms. They have been observed in the blood of wild animals such as the lemur, mouse deer, orang-utang, capuchin monkey, etc.
Up to the present no...

Author(s)
DODD, S.
Citation
Journal of Comparative Pathology and Therapeutics, 1913, 26, 2, pp 97-110 pp.
Abstract

Jhooling or jhoolak is described as "a contagious disease of camels- manifesting itself in the formation of local tumours, hot and painful, of a fibrous character, and terminating in suppuration and raw patches."
The disease is widely distributed throughout the Punjab; it is not so common in the...

Author(s)
CROSS, H. E.
Publisher
Supt. Govt. Ptg, Calcutta, India
Citation
Bulletin, Agricultural Research Institute, Pusa, 1917, No. 72, pp 2 pp.
Abstract

In this paper the author gives a somewhat loose description of a number of conditions resulting from secondary infection of the wounds caused by the bites of ticks of the species Amblyomma variegatum. The animals affected are horses, mules, asses, and more rarely cattle and sheep; the symptoms and...

Author(s)
JARVIS, E. M.
Citation
Veterinary Journal, 1918, 74, 2, pp 44-53 pp.
Abstract

This research was conceived on the receipt from a veterinary officer in (then) German South-West Africa of scab material preserved in 50 per cent. glycerine. A short accompanying descriptive note stated that goats in the sender's district showed black warty growths round the mouth and nose, which...

Author(s)
ZELLER, H.
Citation
Arbeiten a. d. Reichsgesundheitsamte., 1920, 52, 3, pp 501-537 pp.
Abstract

Reid describes briefly a mycotic skin disease of cattle in New Zealand presenting points of considerable resemblance with a similar condition which has recently been described by authors in Southern Central Africa [see this Bulletin, 1920, Vol. 8, No. 3, p. 232, HORNBY, Contagious Impetigo of ...

Author(s)
REID, H. A.
Citation
Veterinary Journal, 1921, 77, 1, pp 21-23 pp.
Abstract

This report does not lend itself to brief abstraction as it runs to some hundred and seventy pages, and a list of its contents would convey little or nothing.
It may be noted that the outbreak which occurred in the United States in 1908 was traced to small-pox vaccine imported from Japan. Animals...

Author(s)
OLITSKY, P. K. ; TRAUM, J. ; SCHOENING, H. W.
Citation
United States Dept. Agric. Technical Bull., 1928, 76, pp 172 pp.
Abstract

Case 1. A heifer in good condition having considerable enlargement of the parotid region. There was no systemic disturbance, and the swelling was practically painless. A tentative diagnosis of actino-mycosis was made, but appropriate treatment with iodine was without result. Application of a...

Author(s)
BERGEON.
Citation
Bulletin de la Societe Medico-Chirurgicale de l'Indochine, 1929, 7, 2, pp 116-121 pp.
Abstract

Yellow, white and intermediate forms of staphylococci predominate in normal milk, constituting more than 90 per cent. of the total bacterial count. Of the cultures studied, forty per cent. acidified and coagulated milk and 50 per cent. liquefied gelatin.
An interesting case was investigated at a...

Author(s)
DUPONT, M. C.
Citation
Lait, 1931, 11, pp 29-35
Abstract

Ropiness in milk is due to post-mammary infection. Over 500 cultures of bacteria found to cause ropy milk have been studied and divided into seven groups; two of these groups contained gram-negative bacilli and five contained gram-positive staphylococcal types. The authors' investigations show that ...

Author(s)
STARK, C. N.; FOTER, M. J.
Citation
Cornell Veterinarian, 1931, 21, pp 109-113
Abstract

NOTE: A paper presented to the Dumfries and Galloway Division, N.V.M.A. Gt. Britain, at Dumfries, on December 9th, 1930.
Knowledge on the mode of infection of the udder is still far from complete. Under research conditions, artificial infection has only been produced by means of the intramammary...

Author(s)
STABLEFORTH, A. W.
Citation
Veterinary Record, 1931, 11, pp 393-398

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