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Diseases of Animals

4 Ounces Olive Oil She Will Recover After Parturition
5:30 P M Being Fed At 7 A M?
A Mangy Cow
A Neck-swelling
A Sterile Cow
Abnormal Thirst Of Horse
Abscess Of Parotid Gland
An Easement In Bloat
B Wintringham
Barren Heifers
Bleeding For Blackleg
Blind Teat
Bloody Milk
Bovine Rheumatism
Calf Dysentery

More from Diseases of Animals

One Thousand Questions In California Agriculture Answereds


- If Your Land Needs It At All
1/2 Pounds Gain In Weight Per Day
10 Cents A Hundred For Crushing And The Hauling
18 To 20 Inches Above The Ground
3/4 To 1 Pound Of Rolled Barley Or Corn For Each 100 Pounds Live Weight
50 Per Cent Was White While The Balance Was Yellow And Went To The Top
A Dry Mash
A Free Martin
A Point On Mating
A Summer Hay Crop
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Acres Of Oranges To A Man
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Age For Mating



Cause Of Loss Of Cud








About three months ago a pure-bred Jersey commenced to fail on her milk
and soon went dry, although on good feed. Did not seem to be sick, but
did not eat ravenously as she generally did, and little was thought of
it. During the past six weeks she has failed rapidly. Does not chew her
cud, froths at the mouth, runs at the eyes, and when she eats anything
much it bloats her. In fact, she seems bloated all the time. She is
lifeless and will hardly move around, getting very thin, and hair
standing the wrong way. Is there such a thing as a cow losing her cud?

Most people imagine a cow's cud is something material. As a matter of
fact, in a certain sense the words appetite and cud are synonymous. You
can say a cow has lost her appetite or a cow has lost her cud. Now, any
sickness severe enough will cause a cow to lose her appetite. The
bloating is caused from indigestion secondary to some organic disease,
probably tuberculosis. Keep up the cow's strength by giving condensed
floods or drenches of egg-nogg, gruel or greens. Give warm salt-water
injections twice daily and give the following mixture: Quinine sulphate,
2 ounces; Antipyrine, 1 ounce; ammonia muriate, 3 ounces; alcohol, 1
quart; water 1 quart. Mix; give 2 ounces every four hours.





Next: Calf Dysentery

Previous: Cow Pox



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