It's dum nigh as bad as glanders.
"'Me-Smith'" by Caroline Lockhart
You don't mean Mr Glanders, of the respectable firm of Glanders and Co?
"Blackwoods Edinburgh Magazine, Volume 59, No. 366, April, 1846" by Various
One day, however, a Bonde washed a horse that had the glanders at the spring, when it at once dried up.
"A Danish Parsonage" by John Fulford Vicary
There was no worry about oats and spavin and glanders.
"A Republic Without a President and Other Stories" by Herbert Ward
Youatt says, there is not a disease which may not lay the foundation for glanders.
"Domestic Animals" by Richard L. Allen
Glanders and his children regularly came to church: so did one of the apothecaries.
"A History of Pendennis, Volume 1" by William Makepeace Thackeray
Glanders is going it in New York.
"Tales from Blackwood" by Various
FARCY, a disease to which horses are liable, intimately connected with glanders, the two diseases generally running into each other.
"The New Gresham Encyclopedia" by Various
The Glanders is infectious, so why not inflorenza?
"An Old Story of My Farming Days Vol. III (of III)." by Fritz Reuter
The glanders is catching, why shouldn't the inflorentia be?
"Seed-time and Harvest" by Fritz Reuter
At this sprawling, rundown research complex where Soviet scientists once secretly worked to turn plague, tularemia, glanders and anthrax into weapons, the Clinton administration is taking what many consider a perilous gamble.
Traders Douglas Glander (left) and Peter Mancuso (right) work on the floor more.