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. Brigham Young University science bulletin. Biology -- Periodicals. 48 BniGHAM Young University Science Bulletin i of //. japonica). If it is true that all of the specimens in tube N. 173 (No. 137?) were col- lected from the same host and locality, this col- lection data of japonica might apply to that of campanulata. Tlicrefore, Warburton's reference to the specimens of campanuhtu, whicli had been mixed with jlata in the tube, might well be the first record of this species from Japan. Nuttall and Warburton (1915) examined Warburton's Mongolian specimens and reported additional samples from J

. Brigham Young University science bulletin. Biology -- Periodicals. 48 BniGHAM Young University Science Bulletin i of //. japonica). If it is true that all of the specimens in tube N. 173 (No. 137?) were col- lected from the same host and locality, this col- lection data of japonica might apply to that of campanulata. Tlicrefore, Warburton's reference to the specimens of campanuhtu, whicli had been mixed with jlata in the tube, might well be the first record of this species from Japan. Nuttall and Warburton (1915) examined Warburton's Mongolian specimens and reported additional samples from J Stock Photo
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Library Book Collection / Alamy Stock Photo

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RH3X5C

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1328 x 1882 px | 22.5 x 31.9 cm | 8.9 x 12.5 inches | 150dpi

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. Brigham Young University science bulletin. Biology -- Periodicals. 48 BniGHAM Young University Science Bulletin i of //. japonica). If it is true that all of the specimens in tube N. 173 (No. 137?) were col- lected from the same host and locality, this col- lection data of japonica might apply to that of campanulata. Tlicrefore, Warburton's reference to the specimens of campanuhtu, whicli had been mixed with jlata in the tube, might well be the first record of this species from Japan. Nuttall and Warburton (1915) examined Warburton's Mongolian specimens and reported additional samples from Japan. They were col- lected from dogs in Tokyo and Yokohama and from a house rat in Tokyo. Diagnosis: Thi.s common dog tick is distinct from other haeinaphysalids in that palpal article II is strong- ly salient laterally; the posterior margin is flared upward to become "bell-shaped," hence the name "campanulata-" the junction of article II and III is deeply notched; the tarsi are humped. Disthibution' and Hosts: This species is known from China, Mongolia. Manchuria, Japan, and Korea. Hosts include cows, horses, dogs, rats, and man. One lot sub- mitted to us (collection, 41-J-(X)2; see Appendix 2) contained .33 females, 11 males, and 4 nymphs, but it seems doubtful that so great a number of ticks were taken from a human host. There are no records of this species from the Ryukyu Islands.. Map 9. Known jxniiiltita. listribution of llucinaplu/sc:li. Biology: stages in the life cycle may be found on the Both immature and adult ticks are very com- ground around dog kennels. Asanuma (1942b) mon on Japanese dogs, even in urban areas. All has provided an excellent account of the life Generation and Stage Ph;i Laboratory life cycle of Haemaj)]u/sails campanulata (reared on rabbits) Period in Days Remarks F, Adult Feeding 9-14 Females were placed on host with males on 29 Nov. 1967. F, Adult Postparasitic (Preoviposition) 4-7 F, Adult Oviposition 12-24 Egg number: 826-

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