Biomarkers Identified by Proteomic Study of Spleen Lymphocyte from Broilers
Infected with Salmonella gallinarum after Feeding Korean Mistletoe (Viscum album coloratum)
To find the alternative for antibiotic this study was carried out to investigate the differentially expressed proteome between Salmonella gallinarum infected and uninfected control in the spleen lymphocytes of ROS broiler chicks fed with Korean mistletoe using proteomic approach. Total four protein spots were detected with differential expression from the chicken spleen lymphocyte in 2DE gels after silver staining. These proteins were characterized by MALDI-TOF MS and MS/MS. Two known proteins were up-regulated viz., Fatty Acid Binding Protein (FABP) and MRP-126 and 2 proteins were down regulated viz., ribosomal protein12, pyruvate kinase. In this experimental fowl typhoid infection in broilers fed with Korean mistletoe through proteomics approach significant differential expression of four proteins were found which appears to be candidate molecules for fowl typhoid.
to cite this article:
Hyun-Kyung So, P.K. Mandal, O. Baatartsogt, Hee-Kyong Lim, Chi-Ho Lee, Jun-Heon Lee and Kangduk Choi, 2009. Biomarkers Identified by Proteomic Study of Spleen Lymphocyte from Broilers
Infected with Salmonella gallinarum after Feeding Korean Mistletoe (Viscum album coloratum). Asian Journal of Animal and Veterinary Advances, 4: 148-159.
In poultry, it is very important to improve immunity so as to prevent infectious
diseases. Antibiotics have been widely used in poultry feeds primarily to control
disease and more recently to promote growth and improve feed conversion. Use
of antibiotics becoming highly restricted in many countries including Korea,
therefore, alternatives to antibiotics are of great interest to the poultry
industry. Use of immunostimulant is one solution to improve the immunity of
poultry and to decrease their susceptibility to infectious diseases (Liu,
Mistletoe (Viscum album) is a half-parasitic plant that grows on deciduous
trees all over the world. Korean mistletoe a subspecies of Viscum album
has shown promise in suppressing enteric pathogens, modulating the immune response,
improving the integrity of the intestinal mucosa in human and animals (Choi
et al., 2008; Lyu and Park, 2006). Extracts
from mistletoe have been used therapeutically against various diseases, including
cancer, arthrosis and cardiovascular illness (Lee et al.,
1999). Mistletoe extracts are widely used as adjuvant cancer therapy (Azuma
and Kim, 1999; Gabius et al., 1994; Hajto,
1986). Korean mistletoe has been reported to have immunomodulatory and tumor
suppressive effect in human (Yoon et al., 1995,
Feeding of Korean mistletoe at 1% level significantly reduced Salmonella
counts in ceca and significantly increased lymphocyte counts (Kim
et al., 2007). Immunomodulatory effect of Korean mistletoe through
feed was reported in Japanese eel (Choi et al., 2008)
and as extract in murine splenocyte (Lyu and Park, 2006).
Several studies were reported about the active principles and their biological
function in Korean mistletoe (Khwaja et al., 1980;
Yoon et al., 1995; Lee et
al., 1999). Although mistletoe extracts are in use for some diseases
and there are studies about the active principles. However, there is no report
about the mode of action and its effect at molecular level.
Fowl typhoid is a septicemic disease of domestic birds caused by Salmonella
gallinarum (SG). Salmonella enterica serotype gallinarum
is a non-motile, host adapted avian pathogens belonging to Salmonella
serogroup D (Shivaprasad, 1997). The out break of fowl
typhoid is characterized by increased mortality, anorexia, greenish-yellow diarrhea
and a drop in egg production. In necropsy, greenish brown swollen liver with
multiple white foci, enlarged spleen and misshaped ova are common (Shivaprasad,
1997). Though, it has largely been eradicated from countries with intensive
poultry industry for many years, fowl typhoid caused by SG is still of considerable
economic significance to the poultry industry in many countries of Africa, the
Middle East, Central and South America and Asia (Shivaprasad,
1997). The quick detection of this pathogen is therefore extremely important.
Use of classical methods based on biochemical tests/assays are tedious and time
consuming (Christensen et al., 1992; Shah
et al., 2001). Moreover, recent reports of intermediate strains with
variable biochemical pattern casts doubts on the validity of these biochemical
assays (Jia et al., 1993; Shah
et al., 2005). In recent years, there is extensive effort to supplement
the use of antibiotic by using herbs to stimulate resistance against Salmonella
with varied success but the molecular mode of action of those herbs are not
Proteomics, the large scale analysis of gene function, is central to functional
genomics. Parallel quantitative display of proteins is considered the most promising
strategy for biomarker discovery. Recently, proteome analysis, which refers
to large-scale study of protein expression and function has gained great interest
(Pandey and Man, 2000). This is used for the determination
of biochemical processes involved in pathogenesis of diseases (Sinz
et al., 2002). The comparative characterization of protein patterns
in tissues has the potential to serve as the basis for new diagnostic tools
and in designing of disease specific therapies (Sinz et
al., 2002). Two-dimensional gel electrophoresis (O`Farrell,
1975) followed by in-gel proteolytic digestion and mass spectrometric analysis
(Mann et al., 2001) has become a powerful method
for the identification of proteins present in specific tissues or organs (Wang
and Chait, 1994). Proteomics is gaining popularity in the research on animal
and poultry diseases. Because of its biomedical utility, the poultry will imminently
join those vertebrates that have representative genomes sequenced (Burt
and Pourquie, 2003).
The cellular and molecular mechanisms of fowl typhoid is not yet well understood.
Gene expression in response to Salmonella in vivo and in vitro
in chicken mainly focused on cytokinase and in various tissues have been reported
by Kaiser et al. (2000), Withanage
et al. (2004) and Cheeseman et al. (2006).
However, no detailed study on proteome analysis of fowl typhoid and the immunomodulatory
effect of feeding Korean mistletoe against Salmonella has not been reported
yet. The spleen plays a vital role in pathogenesis of Salmonella infection
of chickens (Henderson et al., 1999). Therefore,
this study was carried out to investigate the differentially expressed proteome
between S. gallinarum infected and uninfected control in the spleen lymphocytes
of chicken fed with Korean mistletoe using proteomics approach for identifying
MATERIALS AND METHODS
This study was conducted during 2006-2007. One hundred and twenty, one-day-old
S. gallinarum free Ross broiler chicks were procured from Yanggi Hatchery,
Pyeongtaek, S. Korea.
||Experimental design and plan for proteomic study of spleen lymphocyte
from broiler chicken spleen lymphocyte of S. gallinarum infected
and noninfected chicken fed with 1% of Korean mistletoe through feed for
After 6 weeks of feeding with 1% Korean mistletoe the chicks were randomly
divided into two groups. One group was infected by intramuscular injection with
1 mL of S. gallinarum (2.9x107 mL-1) and the other
group was kept away as uninfected control (Fig. 1).
Protein Sample Preparation
Randomly, 5 chickens were selected from each group after 1 week of infection
and spleens were collected after appropriate anaesthesia. Chicken spleens were
pooled together and lymphocytes were separated (Histopaque H-1070, Sigma)
and homogenized in a mortar containing liquid nitrogen and mixed with sample
buffer containing 0.3% SDS, 50 mM Tris-HCl (pH 8.0), 1 mM PMSF (phenylmethylsulfonyl
fluoride, Roche, Germany) and 200 mM DTT (dithiothretol). The mixture was centrifuged
in 15,000 g at 4°C for 10 min. Supernatant of mixture
was boiled at 100°C for 10 min. Then supernatant
was transferred to ice and incubated with solution containing 40 U DNase I (Roche,
Germany), 14 U RNase A (Roche, Germany), 50 mM Tris-HCl (pH 8.0), 0.1 mM MgCl2
for 30 min. The supernatant was precipitated with 50% trichloro acetic acid
(TCA, Sigma). The protein pellet was washed with ice-cold acetone to remove
contaminants. The washed pellet was dried using speed vac and used for 2-DE
Proteins isolated from chicken spleen lymphocyte were solubilized in rehydration
buffer [8 M urea, 2% CHAPS (3-3-cholamidopropyl-dimethylammonio-1-propanesulfonate,
Amersham Pharmacia, Sweden), 60 mM DTT, 0.5% IPG buffer (Amersham Biosciences,
Sweden) with a trace amount of bromophenol blue]. The protein concentration
was measured with the help of a protein assay kit (Bio-Rad, USA) using BSA as
a standard. Absorbance was measured at 595 nm wavelength using Spectramax plus
(Molecular devices). The protein solution containing 300 μg of protein
was applied on 18 cm immobilized pH gradient (IPG) strip gel (pH 3-10) for Iso-Electric
Focusing (IEF) using IPGphor system (Amersham Biosciences, Sweden). In the first
dimension, the IEF of proteins were performed in five steps (rehydration for
12 h, 200 V for 1 h, 500 V for 1 h, 1000 V for 1 h and 8000 V for 9 h).
After IEF separation, the gel strips were equilibrated in a tube containing 50 mM Tris-HCl, pH 8.8, 6 M urea, 30% (v/v) glycerol, 2% (w/v) SDS and 1% (w/v) DTT for 15 min with gentle shaking, followed by 15 min in the same solvent containing 2.5% (w/v) iodoacetamide in place of the DTT. The second dimension electrophoresis was run on a 13% SDS polyacrylamide gel using a Ettan DALT electrophoresis (Amersham Bioscience, USA). After completion of electrophoresis the gel was stained using a silver staining kit (Amersham Bioscience, USA). The visualization of protein spots was done by silver staining.
Silver-stained gels were scanned using a Power look III image scanner (UMAX
data system, Taiwan). Image treatment, spot detection and protein quantification
were carried out using Image Master 2D Elite software (Amersham Biosciences).
The molecular weights of proteins on the gel were determined by comparing with
the standard markers (Sigma, USA) run in parallel to the sample. The pI of the
proteins were determined by comparing the migration of protein spots on 18 cm
IPG strips (pH 3-10). Spot volumes and intensity were determined from more than
three gels by repeating the experiments.
Spots of interest were excised manually with clean tips, cut off into fine
slices with a razor blade and then transferred to micro-centrifuge tubes. Gel
slices were washed with distilled water and kept frozen at -20°C till further
use. Silver stained gel slices were distained in microtubes with 15 mM potassium
ferricyanide and 50 mM sodium thiosulfate. When the brownish color disappeared,
the gel slices were rinsed with distilled water, then kept in 200 mM ammonium
bicarbonate for 20 min, after that the slices were crushed using micro-pestles
(Eppendorf, Hamburg). For rehydration, the gel pieces were incubated in 100
mM ammonium bicarbonate and 10 mM DTT for 1 h at 56°C. Alkylation was performed
in 100 mM ammonium bicarbonate and 55 mM iodoacetamide for 40 min in the dark
at room temperature. After dehydration in acetonitrile, the gel pieces were
dried under vacuum (Thermo Savant SpeedVac Plus, Savant, Holbrook, NY). Samples
were digested with sequencing grade trypsin (Promega, Madison, WI, enzyme:substrate
ratio >1:20) at 37°C, overnight, in 50 mM ammonium bicarbonate. Trypsinized
gel pieces were extracted through a repeated process of hydration-dehydration
and sonication. Supernatants were transferred into new tubes and dried completely
under vacuum for 6 h.
MALDI-TOF-MS and MALDI-TOF/TOF
The resulting tryptic peptides were dissolved in 0.5% triflouroacetic acid
(TFA) solution and then desalted using the ZipTipC18 (Millipore, Bedford, MA)
tip. Peptides were eluted directly onto MALDI target by a-cyano-4-hydroxy-cinnamic
acid (CHCA) matrix solution (10 mg mL-1 CHCA in 0.5% TFA/ 50% acetonitrile
(1:1, v/v)). All mass spectra were acquired at a reflection mode by a 4700 Proteomics
Analyzer (Applied Biosystems, Framingham, MA). External calibration was performed
using a standard peptide mixture of des-Arg bradykinin, angiotensin-I, glu-fibrino-peptide-B,
adrenocorticotrophic hormone (ACTH) clip 1-17, ACTH clip 18-39 and ACTH clip
7-38. Internal calibration was also performed using two autolysis peaks of trypsin
[(M+H)+ = 842.5099 and 2211.1046]. When the protein spots were not
identified by Peptide Mass Fingerprinting (PMF), fragmentation patterns of tryptic
peptide molecular ions ([M+H]+) were analyzed by MS/MS (tandem mass
spectrometry) methods for obtaining their partial sequences using MALDI-TOF/TOF
technique. All samples were irradiated with UV light (355 nm) of an Nd:YAG laser
with a repetition rate of 200 Hz. Approximately 1,000 and 3,000 laser shots
were averaged to normal mass spectra and MS/MS spectra, respectively. The samples
were analyzed at 25 kV of source acceleration voltage with two-stage reflection
in the MS mode. In the MS/MS experiment, collision energy, which was defined
by the potential difference between the source acceleration voltage (8 kV) and
the floating collision cell (7 kV), was set to 1 kV.
Search of Database and Identification of Proteins
The proteins were identified by searching NCBI non-redundant database using
MASCOT PMF (Matrix Science, London) and MS-Fit (Protein Prospector; UCSF, San
Francisco, CA) softwares. All mass spectra were searched in the database of
Mus musculus. The search parameters were considered to allow the modifications
of N-terminal Gln to pyroGlu, oxidation of methionine, acetylation of protein
N-terminus, carbamidomethylation of cysteine and acrylamide-modified cysteine.
The criteria for positive identification of proteins were set as follows: (1)
minimum of matching peptide masses, (2) 50 ppm mass accuracy and (3) molecular
weight and pI obtained from image analysis. For MS/MS search, fragmentation
of selected peptide molecular ion peak was used to identify the protein in the
same manner by searching NCBI nonredundant database using MASCOT MS/MS ion search
This experiment was conducted to identify biomarker for fowl typhoid with the
feeding of Korean mistletoe by applying proteomics approach. In the present
study experimental fowl typhoid was successfully induced by intramuscular inoculation
of Salmonella gallinarum in 6 weeks old chickens and the same has been
confirmed by pathogen isolation, gross necropsy finding and clinical symptoms.
Proteins isolated from lymphocytes of spleen of control and Salmonella gallinarum
infected chickens were used for 2 Dimensional Electrophoresis (DE) and compared
the proteomic expression. Most of the proteins identified between pH 3-10 are
in the molecular weight of 14-60 kDa. Four differentially expressed protein
spots were identified in infected chicken using 2DE Image Master (Fig.
2A, B). Peptide sequences were identified after MALDI-TOP
and MS-MS analysis. Two known proteins were up-regulated viz., Fatty
Acid Binding Protein (FABP) and myeloid related protein (MRP-126) or calgranulin
B (CAGB) and 2 proteins were down regulated viz., ribosomal protein12,
pyruvate kinase (Table 1, Fig. 3a-d).
||The numbered spots were selected from 2D electrophoresis gel
images of chicken spleen lymphocyte to compare between S. gallinarum (A)
infected and (B) noninfected chicken fed with 1% of Korean mistletoe through
feed for 6 weeks
||Comparison of four differentially expressed protein spots selected from
2D electrophoresis gel images of chicken spleen lymphocyte to compare between
S. gallinarum infected and noninfected chicken fed with 1% of Korean
mistletoe through feed for 6 weeks. (a) Spot 1, (b) spot 2, (c) spot 3 and
(d) spot 4
The findings in this study have lead to the identification of novel genes which
may be useful as biomarker.
||Differentially expressed protein spots identified by 2D electrophoresis
of chicken spleen lymphocyte of S. gallinarum infected and noninfected
chicken fed with 1% of Korean mistletoe through feed for 6 weeks
|aAccession No. of Swiss-port or Genebank database
Study of the interaction between host and pathogen at molecular level has become
a major research area in functional proteomics. The virulence factors for Salmonella
are motility, pilli/fimbriae. The ability to attach, invade and penetrate enterocytes
is crucial to virulence. The Salmonella organism colonize small intestine,
colon, muscle, spleen and gall bladder (Shivaprasad, 1997;
Brown et al., 2007). Liver and intestine are known
to secret cationic antimicrobial peptides but it is not yet known about the
similar activity in spleen. Salmonella produces disease via., exotoxin,
cytotoxin (verotoxin) and endotoxin. Diarrhoea occurs due to active secretion
of electrolytes, malabsorption due to reduced surface of mucosa, enterocyte
competence and inflammatory exudation. Septicemia (endotoxaemia) causes fever,
leucopenia, haemoconcentration, lactic acidosis, coagulopathies, hypotension
and death (Shivaprasad, 1997; Brown
et al., 2007).
In this experiment four known proteins were found with differential expression, two proteins were up-regulated viz., Fatty Acid Binding Protein (FABP) and MRP-126 and two proteins were down regulated viz., ribosomal protein12, (RP12) and pyruvate kinase. In this study a search was made for biomarkers in fowl typhoid, to our knowledge no report is available about the proteomic search on fowl typhoid for comparison of the present findings.
Fatty Acid Binding Protein (FABP)
These proteins are members of the superfamily of Lipid Binding Protein (LBP).
It is abundant in cell cytoplasm and plays important role in cell proliferation.
It is also involved in many biological action related to regulation of lipid
metabolism leading to energy homeostasis. The primary role of all the FABP family
members is regulation of Fatty Acid (FA) uptake and intracellular transport
and thereby modulate cell growth and proliferation (Chmurzynska,
2006). Response to signals triggers activation of specific transcription
factors and FAs also act as signaling molecules (McArther
et al., 1999). Over expression of FABP in mammal can increase FA
transport. The FAs are disturbed from plasma membrane into the cytoplasm and
the FABPc proteins may accelerate FA uptake in several ways. FABP proteins stimulate
not only FA desorption, but also cytoplasmic diffusion (Clarke
et al., 2004). In the present study the upregulated expression of
FABP appears to be an effort to maintain energy balance by mobilizing the fatty
acids by increasing the transport to the cytoplasm for metabolism.
Calprotectin/MRP126/Calgranulin B (CAGB)
Calprotectin, the complex of S100A8 and S100A9 is a major calcium- and zinc-binding
protein in the cytosol of neutrophils, monocytes and keratinocytes (Sampson
et al., 2002). Odink et al. (1987)
identified and cloned the calgranulin B gene (CAGB) also known as myeloid related
protein (MRP14). Vogl et al. (2007) demonstrated
that mice lacking MRP8-MRP14 complexes are protected from endotoxin-induced
lethal shock and Escherichia coli induced abdominal sepsis. Both proteins
are released during activation of phagocytes and Mrp8-Mrp14 complexes amplify
the endotoxin-triggered inflammatory responses of phagocytes. Vogl
et al. (2007) concluded that MRP8-MRP14 complexes are novel inflammatory
components that amplify phagocyte activation during sepsis upstream of TNF-alpha-dependent
effects. Corbin et al. (2008) concluded that calprotectin
is a critical factor in the innate immune response to infection and that metal
chelation is a mechanism for inhibiting microbial growth inside tissue. The
upregulated expression of this protein in spleen lymphocytes of Salmonella
infected chicken must be due to the Salmonella infection and feeding
of Korean mistletoe which may be a mechanism to boost the immune response against
Ribosomal Protein S-12 (RPS12)
The mammalian ribosome is composed of approximately 80 different proteins.
Herault et al. (1991) isolated cDNAs encoding
ribosomal protein S12 (RPS12) from human lymphocyte cDNA library. They deduced
that 132-amino acid human RPS12 protein is 97% identical to rat Rps12. Pogue-Geile
et al. (1991) found increased levels of RPS12 mRNA in 4 of 4 human
colorectal tumors by Northern blot analysis using a rat RPS12 probe. RPS12 is
expressed as an approximately 480 bp transcript. Kenmochi
et al. (1998) mapped the RPS12 gene to 6q using somatic cell hybrid
and radiation hybrid mapping analysis. The downregulated expression of RPS12
might be a response due to Salmonella infection and feeding of Korean
mistletoe was not very effective in this regard.
Pyruvate kinase is an enzyme involved in glycolysis. It catalyzes the conversion
of phosphoenolpyruvate to pyruvate in last step of TCA cycle which is irreversible.
The PKLR gene encodes for both liver and RBC isozymes (Zanella
et al., 2001). Genetic defects of this enzyme cause the pyruvate
kinase deficiency leading to slow process of glycolysis and energy deficiency.
This effect is devastating for cells without mitochondria like RBC, because
it has to solely depend on anaerobic glycolysis. RBC in a state of pyruvate
kinase deficiency rapidly undergo hemolysis due to energy deficiency and therefore,
cause hemolytic anaemia (Zanella et al., 2005).
In the present study a down regulated expression of pyruvate kinase protein
suggest a deficiency of the enzyme in chicken due to Salmonella infection
and the Korean mistletoe appears to be not effective against this. A rapid haemolysis
may be leading to difficulty in haemoglobin metabolism in liver which is already
weak due to infection which may be excreted as biliverdin instead of getting
converted to bilirubin through faeces, giving greenish colour, a typical symptom
of fowl typhoid.
In conclusion, in experimental fowl typhoid infection in broilers fed with Korean mistletoe through proteomics approach we have found significant differential expression of four known proteins; two proteins fatty acid binding protein and MRP-126 were up-regulated and two proteins; ribosomal protein12, pyruvate kinase were down regulated which appears to be candidate molecules for fowl typhoid.
This research was partly supported by Gyonggi Regional Research Centre (GRRC) of Gyonggi Province at Hankyong National University, Anseong.
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