Acute infection of chicks and chronic infection of the ovaries of hens caused by the fowl-typhoid organism
AuthorsJ. R. Beach
D. E. Davis
Authors AffiliationsJ. R. Beach was Assistant Professor of Veterinary Science and Associate Veterinarian in the Experiment Station; D. E. Davis was Junior Veterinarian in the Experiment Station. Resigned November 1, 1926.
Hilgardia 2(12):411-426. DOI:10.3733/hilg.v02n12p411. March 1927.
Abstract does not appear. First page follows.
The earliest authentic descriptions of fowl typhoid are those of Klein(1) in 1889, in England, and of Moore(2) in 1895-96, in the United States. Klein designated the disease as infectious enteritis and the causative organism, Bacillus gallinarum. Moore called the disease infectious leukemia of fowls and the causative organism Bacterium sanguinarium.§ It has since been determined that these investigators studied the same disease, which is now known as fowl typhoid and has become recognized as an important cause of mortality of adult fowls throughout the world.
 Klein E. Über eine epidemische Krankheit der Huhner verusacht durch einem Bacillus—Bacillus gallinarum. Centralbl. f. Bakteriol. 1889. 5:688-693.
 Moore V. A. Infectious leukemia of fowls. U. S. D. A., Bur. Animal Ind. Annual Rept. 1896. 1895-1896:187-205.
 Taylor W. J. An outbreak of fowl typhoid. Jour. Amer. Vet. Med. Assoc. 1916. 49:35-49.
 Smith T., Tenbroeck C. A note on the relation between B. pullorum (Rettger) and the fowl typhoid bacillus (Moore). Jour. Med. Res. 1915. 31:547-555.
 Rettger L. F., Koser S. A. A comparative study of Bact. pullorum (Rettger) and Bact. sanguinarium (Moore). Jour. Med. Res. 1917. 35:443-458.
 Goldberg S. A. A study of the fermenting properties of Bact. pullorum (Rettger) and Bact. sanguinarium (Moore). Jour. Amer. Vet. Med. Assoc. 1917. 51:203-210.
 Hadley P. B. The colon-typhoid intermediates as causative agents of disease in birds. Rhode Island Agr. Exp. Sta. Bul. 1918. 174:1-216.
 Panisset M. L., Verge J. Sur une epizooti de diarrhee blanche bacillaire des poissons. Rev. Gen. Med. Vet. 1924. 23:19-21.
 Beaudette F. R. The possible transmission of fowl typhoid through the hen’s egg. Jour. Amer. Vet. Med. Assoc. 1925. 20:741-745.
 Doyle T. M. The method of transmission of avian typhoid. Jour. Comp. Path. and Therap. 1926. 39:137-140. DOI: 10.1016/S0368-1742(26)80011-6 [CrossRef]
Also in this issue:Agricultural outlook: As of December, 1948
Orange tree quick decline: Insects in citrus plantings studied as possible carriers
Color retention: Pigmentation in processed fruits and vegetables is complex problem
Wind machines in orchards: Best adapted to combatting short, light radiation frosts
Live-virus PE vaccine limitations: Dangers, advantages of new product against pneumoencephalitis
Growth of olive fruit: Follows three-period growth pattern of other stone fruits
Developments in mechanized farming equipment: Cotton harvester further improved toward full efficiency
Developments in mechanized farming equipment: Brush-type almond harvester and new prune catcher successful in field
Processed apricots: Frozen, dehydrated and canned products studied for effects on skin textures
Radioactive sugars: Synthesized for studies in the metabolism of plants and animals