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The appearance of this book is timely. It arrives at a moment when concerted action is being taken to guard the nation's food poundage against infections of food producing animals. Among those who labor in the field of animal medicine, the four revisions in but a few years are accounted for by the reliability of their text plus the constant development of new knowledge of animal diseases control which the veterinary service must use to accomplish its purpose. To that end the senior author, obviously overwhelmed by wartime duties, obtained the aid of Schoening and his co-workers of the Animal Disease Research Station at Beltsville, Md. That their vast experiences on the farms, ranches and abattoirs throughout the United States complement the material of previous issue is self evident and universally admitted in the livestock sanitary circle. In this place it ought to be sufficient to say that this book
Manual of Veterinary Bacteriology. JAMA. 1943;122(13):905. doi:10.1001/jama.1943.02840300065031
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