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Image from page 272 of “The American reformed horse book : a treatise on the causes, symptoms, and cure of all diseases of the horse, including every disease peculiar to America ; also embracing full information on breeding, rearing, and management design
warts remedy

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Identifier: americanreformed1916dadd
Title: The American reformed horse book : a treatise on the causes, symptoms, and cure of all diseases of the horse, including every disease peculiar to America ; also embracing full information on breeding, rearing, and management designed for popular use
Year: 1916 (1910s)
Authors: Dadd, George H., 1813-1868
Subjects:
Publisher: New York : Orange Judd Co.
Contributing Library: Harold B. Lee Library
Digitizing Sponsor: Brigham Young University

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n of air is also another serious accident that nowand then attends bleeding. It sometimes happens from the suddenremoval of the fingers or blood-can, or whatever was used to dis-tend the vessel by obstructing the return of the blood. This, beingsuddenly taken away, allows the escape of the blood toward theheart, and occasions a momentary vacuum, the air being heard torush with a gurgling noise into the vein through the orifice; itthen mixes with the blood, and occasions, in some instances, almostimmediate death. The animal begins to tremble; he next staggers,Mid finally falls in a states of convulsion. If the quantity of aii SURGICAL OPERATIONS. 273 laken in has been considerable^ death ensues. The remedy must,therefore, be instantaneous, and consists in again opening the ori-fice, or making a new one, to gain an immediate renewed flow ofblood, which will, in most cases, renovate the horse, who has been£)uad afterward to be tormented with an intolerable itching/ * * Blaines Outlines.

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18 SECTIOTf X. DISEASES OF THE SKIN AND SUB-TISSUES. Itch and Mange—Lice on Animals—Grease and Scratches—Surfeit—Drop-sical Limbs — Sca rletin a — Ringworm — Prurigo — Pole-evil — FistulousWithers—Warts on the Skin—Purpura Hemorrhagica—Out of condf-TiON—Hide-bound—Herpes. Itch and Mange. ITCH, mange, and scabies are essentially local affections of theskin, and are occasioned by the presence of parasites knownas ^^ sarcoptes-equi/ The eruption ensuing on the skin of a horse, when subject to this affection, is verysimilar to the appearance of itch in man,and probably is just as tormenting tothe animal as in the case of his master.Numerous cases are recorded of transmission of itch from horse to man, and,when so acquired, it is impossible to dis-tinguish it from the human itch. Somepersons suffer severely when attendingmangy horses, but a clean person or cleanhorse are not apt to take the disease. Itis well known that a healthy and cleanhorse may stand for wee

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Image from page 263 of “Injurious insects of the orchard, vineyard, field, garden, conservatory, household, storehouse, domestic animals, etc., with remedies for their extermination” (1883)
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Identifier: injuriousinsects01cook
Title: Injurious insects of the orchard, vineyard, field, garden, conservatory, household, storehouse, domestic animals, etc., with remedies for their extermination
Year: 1883 (1880s)
Authors: Cooke, Matthew
Subjects: Insects, Injurious and beneficial
Publisher: Sacramento, H.S. Crocker & Co., printers
Contributing Library: The Library of Congress
Digitizing Sponsor: Sloan Foundation

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Fig. 243. CHAPTER CLXVII. The Rose Aphis. (Cal.) (Siphonophora rosie.—Reaumur.) Order, Hemiptera ; ^ i7> -n a r, 1 1 XT ( Family, Aphidid.e. bub-order, Homoptera ; ) -^ [Living on the stems and leaves of the rosebush, which theypuncture with their beaks and extract the sap; small green orreddish plant-lice, usually marked with black or brown.] Fig. 243.—Wing of Aphis,showing venation. The wingless lice are greenin color, excepting one vari-ety, which is reddish. Thewinged lice (Fig. 243, wing,)are green, the head and tho-rax brown or black, the abdo-men marked with brown orblack. Remedies.—Use No. 64 :No. 8 or 4 is very effective, but 5 or 7 is better. No. 83 or No.85 are excellent.

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INSECTS INFESTING THE ROSE BUSH 259 CHAPTER CT.XVTTT. The Rose Slug-worm. (Cal.) (SeJaiidria r(jx;r.—Harris.) Order, Hymkn(jptkra ; Family, Tenthhi-:i)I\id/E. [Feeding upon the leaves of the rosebush ; a naked greenworm, provided with twenty-two legs.] Fig. 244.—Rose Slug-worm—color, green. Fig, 244. These slug-worms (Fig. 244) eat only the upper ^^^^surface of the leaves, leaving the remainder un-touched, thus giving the leaves the appearance of having beenscorched. These worms have the head yellowish, with a blackspot on each side, and on the edge of the first segment are twotriple-pointed warts. When fully grown they desert the plantsand burrow a short distance into the earth, where each oneforms a small cell in which it spins a tough elliptical cocoon.Two broods are usually produced in one year, the last broodpassing the Winter in their cocoons. Fig. 245.—Rose Saw-fly—color, black.The perfect fly (Fig. 245) has four smokywings, which expand about five lines; thebody is o

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Please note that these images are extracted from scanned page images that may have been digitally enhanced for readability – coloration and appearance of these illustrations may not perfectly resemble the original work.