Clinically, dysentery manifests itself with varying degrees of intensity, and it is often impossible without microscopical examination to determine between the amoebic and bacillary forms. In well-marked cases the following are the chief symptoms. The attack is commonly preceded by certain premonitory indications in the form of general illness, loss of appetite, and some amount of diarrhoea, which gradually increases in severity, and is accompanied with griping pains in the abdomen (tormina).
"Bartonella species (Cat-Scratch Disease, Bacillary angiomatosis, Bacillary Peliosis)."
bacillary haemoglobinuria, malignant edema and tetanus are all caused by clostridia.