California's brucellosis vaccination law: Enacted as a public health measure, now in force
AuthorsW. E. Maderious
C. M. Haring
Authors AffiliationsMaderious is Junior Veterinarian in the Experiment Station, Berkeley; C. M. Haring is Dean of the School of Veterinary Medicine, Professor of Veterinary Science, and Veterinarian in the Experiment Station, Berkeley.
Hilgardia 2(1):9-16. DOI:10.3733/ca.v002n01p9. January 1948.
California's first law pertaining to the control of bovine brucellosis became effective on January 2, 1948. The vaccination of all female dairy calves with Brucella abortus Strain 19 now is compulsory under the provisions of the new law.
Also in this issue:Selection of planting stock for vineyards
Booms, depressions, and the farmer: If causes are understood, steps can be taken to lessen severity
Lemons budded: On grapefruit or sweet orange rootstocks superior to self-rooted Eurekas
Milk goats: Improvement through a breeding program
Turkeys: Recent research in breeding, use of lights, handling of hatching eggs, and in feeding
Concepts of health: Broadened by new knowledge of nutrition and disease-causing factors
Eight new forage plants: Developed for California ranges
Housing transient labor: Farmers may find it expedient to increase their housing facilities for seasonal workers
Nitrogen fertilizer: Usually beneficial to soils of California
Aster leaf miner: Chlordane and benzene hexachloride promising as control insecticides
Anemia: In baby pigs can be prevented
Red scale in citrus: Control affected by grove location and pest's post-treatment build-up