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KURCHATOV & POPOVA (1939). USSR. Ecology. Also noted that hatching larvae quickly disperse, loss of ability (of which stage not stated) to feed after lengthy starvation, preference for dogs rather than cattle (in comparison with R. bursa) or mice or rabbits (in comparison with R. rossicus and R. Euranicus).

DAUBNEY (1944). Kenya. Stresses need for study of rickettsiae in this species of tick.

PERVCMAISKY (1950B). USSR. Male R. sanguineus can fertilize female R. bursa, which lay a large number of mostly fertile eggs afterwards. Mating between male R. bursa and female R. sanguineus does not result in fertile eggs. The progeny of male sanguineus - female bursa union were only females identical to R. bursa. These hybrid females, when fertilized by male R. sanguineus, gave rise to 27 gynandromorphs and 323 females (see also Pervomaisky 1954). This paper also reports Hyaloma gynandromorphs.

CWJETANOVIC et al. (1953). Yugoslavia. An exceptionally interesting study of ticks including R. s. sanguineus as reservoirs in an epidemic of Q fever. See H. #. page 878. -

PERWOMAISKY (1954). USSR. Study of variation in size and morphological characters; some reared material resembles

R. turanicus while a proportion of the progeny of R.
turanicus resemble R. sanguineus. These two species

mate FEEily and produßETFEFLTTE offspring.

TENDEIR0 (1955). Mozambique. Review of previous reports from colony.

SCHULZE (1955). Discussion of metabolic products.

TENDEIRO (1955). Mozambique. Review of previous reports from colony.


DAUBNEY (1944). Kenya. Morphology and biology under study.

TENDETRO (1955). Mozambique. Review of previous reports from colony.

PAGE 733. Distribution in the Sudan. Kenisa, on the border of Bahr El Ghazal and Upper Nile Province, is a part of the latter Province.


TENDEIRO (1955). Mozambique. Review of previous reports from colony.

PAGE 755. Distribution in the Sudan. Kenisa, on the border of Bahr El Ghazal and Upper Nile Province, is a part of the latter Province.



TENDEIRO (1955). Mozambique. Review of previous reports of both species from colony.


ABSUDALLAM, M. & SARWAR, M. M. # : as habitats of the fowl tick, Argas persicus (Oken). Bull. ent. Res., ## =

ABRAMOV, I. V. (1949) On recurrent equine piroplasmosis. . (In Russian). J. agric. Sci., Moscow, ser. g (Vet.), 26(7):18.

(1955) The duration of the preservation of the causal agent of piroplasmosis of horses (Piroplasma anzer TTT55.

caballi) in the ticks Hyalomma plumbeum P

(In Russian). Ibid, #### ABRAMOV, I. V., TSAPRUN, A. A. & LEBEDEV, E. M. (1950) Importance

of ticks as transmitter of equine piroplasmosis. (In

Russian). J. agric. Sci., Moscow, ser. g (Vet.), 27(3): 12-14.

*This bibliography consists of l,880 references. Abbreviations follow the World List of Scientific Periodicals, Third Edition, 1950, London. All references, unless otherwise noted, are in the writer's files at U.S. Naval Medical Research Unit Number Three, Cairo, in published or reprint form, or as photostats or printed photographs of the original. Thanks are due Miss Nellie Medzadour for assistance in obtaining literature. The United States Department of Agriculture Index-Catalogue of Medical and Veterinary Zoology has been of inestimable assistance for bibliographic work, as have been Tropical Diseases Bulletin and Review of Applied Entomology. For obtaining literature, the services of the Armed Forces Medical Library, Library of Congress, United States Department of Agriculture, UNESCO, and the National Research Council of Egypt, have been utilized and are gratefully acknowledged.

ADERS, W. M. (1912) The blood-sucking arthropods of Zanzibar harmful to man or stock. Zanzibar Gov't. Leaflet No. 2, 13 pp.

(1914) Entomology in relation to public health and medicine. Med. sanit. Rep. Zanzibar (1913), pp. 76-82.

(1917A) Idem. Ibid, (1916), pp. 47–49.

(1917B) Insects injurious to man and stock in anzibar. Bull. ent. Res., 7(4):391-401.

ADLER, S. (1952) Les piroplasmoses chez les bovidés en Israel.
Bull. Off. int. Epiz. I, 38:570-574.

ADLER, S. & FELDMAN-MUHSAM, B. (1946) The differentiation of ticks of the genus Hyalomma in Palestine. (In Hebrew). Refuah vet., 3(3):91-92.

(1948) A note on the genus # Koch in Palestine. Parasitology, 29(1-2):

"AGRICOLA" (1946) Arsenic-resistant ticks. (Letter to editor). Fmrs." Wkly, Bloemfontein, 72:55. (Also, "The Director of Veterinary Services replies." Same page).

AGRINSKY, N. (1937) On ticks as transmitters of equine nuttalliosis in Middle Asia. (In Russian, English summary). Acta Univ. Asiae med., 8-a(31), 9 pp.

ALCOCK, A. (1915) Report of the entomologist to the London School of Tropical Medicine......1914. Etc. A From RAE, B, 2(9):129 (1915) 7

ALEXANDER, R. A. (1931) Heartwater. The present state of our knowledge of the disease. 17th Rep. Dir. vet. Serv. S. Afr. , Pp. 89-150.

ALEXANDER, R. A. & NEITZ, W. O. (1933) The transmission of louping

ill of sheep by ticks (Rhipicephalus appendiculatus). Vet. J., 89:320-323.

ALEXANDER, R. A. & NEITZ, W. O. (1935) The transmission of louping ill by ticks (Rhipicephalus appendiculatus). Onderstepoort J. vet. l" 2 #

ALEXANDER, R. A., MASON, J. H. & NEITZ, W. O. (1939) Studies of the rickettsias of the typhus-rocky-mountain-spottedfever group in South Africa. I. Isolation of strains. Onderstepoort J. vet. Sci., 13(1):19-23.

ALFEEV, N. I. (1948) New abnormalities in the female Hyalomma dromedarii Koch. (In Russian). Zool. Zh. #

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(1951) On the changeability of metamorphosis in odid ticks. (In Russian). Rev. Ent. U.R.S.S., 31(3–4): 398-403.

ALLEN, G. M. & LOVERIDGE, A. (1933) Reports on the scientific results of an expedition to the southwestern highlands of Tanganyika Territory. II. Mammals. Bull. Mus. comp. Zool. Harv., 75(2):47-140.

ALUIMOW, A. Y. (1935) Relapsing fever in Persia. (In Russian), pp. 54-67, in: Parasites, Vectors, and Venemous Animals. Rec. Trav. 25th Anniv. sci. Pavlovsky 1909-34, Moskow.

AMARAL LEAL, J. & SANT'ANNA, J. F. (1909) Ornithodorus moubata in Lourenço Marques. Arch. Med. Lisboa, 2:87–88. ATNot seen; year of issue 1898?_7

AMERICAN GEOGRAPHICAL SOCIETY (1954) Atlas of diseases. Plate 12. World distribution of rickettsial diseases-tick and mite vectors. (See also "erratum" sheet for above map). New York.

(1955) Idem. Plate 16. World distribution of spirochetal diseases. 2. Relapsing fevers (louse-borne and tick-borne). New York.

ANASTOS, G. (1950) The scutate ticks, or Ixodidae, of Indonesia. Ent. amer., 30(1-4):1-144.

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