Service and regulatory announcements

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Title:
Service and regulatory announcements
Physical Description:
v. : ; 23 cm.
Language:
English
Creator:
United States -- Bureau of Animal Industry
Publisher:
Govt. Print. Off.
Place of Publication:
Washington
Frequency:
monthly

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Meat inspection   ( lcsh )
Genre:
serial   ( sobekcm )

Notes

Summary:
Contains Insecticide decisions and Notices of judgment under the Insecticide Act formerly issued only as a separate publication, now published in both forms.
Additional Physical Form:
Also available in electronic format
Additional Physical Form:
Also issued online.
Dates or Sequential Designation:
No. 81 (1914)-

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
aleph - 004884120
oclc - 17762165
sobekcm - AA00005308_00017
Classification:
lcc - HD9000.9.U5 A14
ddc - 630.61
System ID:
AA00005308:00099

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Preceded by:
Service announcements


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Full Text









S. R. A -B. A. 1.207 Issued 924

United States Department ricul e,*




SERVICE AND REGULATORY ANNOUNCEMENTS

BUREAU OF ANIMAL INDUSTRY

JULY, 1924


IThis publication is issued monthly for the dissemination of information. instruction;, rulings, etc., con-
cerming the work of the Bureau of Animal Induslry. Free- distribution i' limited to persons in the service
ol the bureau, establishments at which the Federal meat inspection is conducted, pubhc officers whose
duties make it desirable for them to have such information, and journals es-pecially concerned. Others
desinng copies may obtain them from the Superintendrnt of Documents, Government Printing Office.
Washington, D C., at 5 cents each, or 25 cents a 'ear. A supply will be sent to e.ich iffici.il in charge of
a station or branch of the bureau service, who should promptly distribute copies to members of his force.
A file should be kept at each station for ref,'renc:e.]


CONTENTS
Page
C changes in directory ............................................................................... 77
Foot-and-m outh situ ition .......................................................................... 78
N otices regarding m eat inspection .................................................................. 79
Approval of Etencils, box dies, and brands ...................................................... 79
Edible organs for G r at Britain ................................................................ 80
Fresh pork for the N thrrlnds..............................................---------------------------......----............ 80
Animals slaughtered under Federal meat inspection, June, 1.24.................................... 80
Imports of food animals and of meats and meat food products...................................... 80
Licenses and permits for veterinary biological products ............................................. 81
Ann-bog-r-holera scrum and hug-cholera virus produced under L'nited States veterinary license in
June, 1924 .-----------------------------.....-----..............-------------.................-----------.....................---------............................. 81
Perm fitted disinfectant ............................................................................. 82
Summary of tuberculosis-eradication work in cooperation with States, June, 1924................... 82
Amendments to Fiscal Regulations -------------------------------------------------............................................................... 2
Actual traveling ex-penses.-------------........ -----........ ------...----...---........ -----....................................... 82
Expenses for use of m otor vehicles .............................................................. 83
Hotel rates tor Governm ent em ployees ............................................................. 84
Otccuipational disease amendment to employees' compens.tiin iw-................................. 86
Bureau of Dairoyng established -..-----.-----------. ---- ---..-----------------------------87
Results of prosecutions for violations of laws ...--------------------------.................................................... 87
New publications of the bureau. ......--------------...-----... ------------------------------ 88
Organization of the Bure.iu of Animal Industry ................ .................................. 88



CHANGES IN DIRECTORY
Meat Inspection Granted
*E-67. Chappel Bros. (Inc.), Peoples Avenue, Rockford, Ill.
*lls. Santol Products Co., near Plainfield, Ind.; mail, 221 West South Street, .
Indianapolis, Ind. (Meat inspection is conducted at this establish 'y
the inspector in charge of virus-serum control, Indianapolis, Ind.)
218. Hope Manufacturing Co. lInc.), 56 Brook Street, Providence, R. I "
Meat Inspection Withdrawn
2-V. Armour & Co., Youngstown, Ohio.
339. Bernhard Ernst Bros., Philadelphia, Pa.
881. Dyson-Meyer Packing Co., New Richmond, Wis. -n
921,, Edward Davis (Inc.), New York, N. Y. .
927.4'D. Winant (Inc.), New York, N. Y.

*Conducts slaughtering.
6003-24t 77 .








78 BUREAU OF ANIMAL INDUSTRY [July,

Meat Inspection Extended
4. Food Specialty Co. (Inc.), Washington, D. C., to include S. Swindells & Son.
402. Troco Nut Butter Co., Chicago, II., to include The Troco Co.
*152. The Schalker Packing Co., Leavenworth, Kans., to include The Sanitary
Sausage Co. and Schalker & Co.
Changes in Names of Official Establishments
170. D. C. Blacker iInc.), Indianapolis, Ind., instead of D. C. Blacker.
442. D'Abru & Corte, Jersey City, N. J., instead of Jaume & Corte.
814. Peoples Sausage Co. and Leon Arnold, 75-79 I Street SE., Washington,
D. C., instead of Leon Arnold.
Change in Name of Subsidiary
923. W. S. Forbes & Co. (Inc.) (a subsidiary of The Richmond Provision Co.)
Richmond, Va., instead of W. S. Forbes Co. ,Inc.).
Change in Address of Official Establishment
211. Fischer Meat Co., 413-415 Morgan Street, St. Louis, Mo., instead of Union
Market; mail, 1301 Lewis Street.
Change in Officials' Addresses
Dr. J. C. Exline, P. 0. box 518, Olympia, Wash., instead of P. 0. box 304.
Dr. S. J. Horne, Peninsular Casualty Co. Building, Jacksunville, Fla., instead
of 52S Federal Building. Atlanta, Ga.
Dr. Jens Mad-en, 41S4-41s5 Arcade Building, Seattle, Wash., instead of 557
Central Building.
Dr. E. M. Nighbert I.office at 1 Sloop Building), Queen City, Mo., instead of
office at Sixth and Ludlow Streets.
Correction
Dr. J. J. Lintner's address should be 999 Exchange Avenue, Union Stock Yards,
Chicago, Ill., instead of 999 Exchange Building.
Substations Added
Rockford, Ill., meat inspection, substation of Chicago, Il1.
Plainfield, Ind., meat inspection, substation of Indianapolis, In I.. vi: .:- erum
control station.
Station Discontinued
New Richmond. Wis., meat inspection.
Add to List of Officials in Charge
Dr. Roger Hyde, Federal Building, Calais. Me.
Dr. J. H. Kitzhofer, care Northern Packing Co., Grand Forks, N. Dak.
Remove from List of Officials in Charge
Dr. Roger Hyde, Vanceboro, Me.
Dr. J. H. Kitzhofer, New Richmond, Wis.
Dr. B. McCormick, Nashville, Tenn.
Dr. M. E. Schwab, Grand Forks, N. Dak.


FOOT-AND-MOUTH SITUATION
Except for a few new flare-ups which were promptly suppressed, the Federal
and State veterinary forces engaged in suppressing foot-and-mouth disease in
California continued to control the situation at the end of July. Three cases of
new infection were found during the latter part of the month. One occurred in
Los Angeles County, July 21, involving 87 cattle, 7 hogs, and 2 goats. A.lthe
animals were destroyed the same day the infection was found. The premises
on which the disease occurred was only a few hundred feet from a farm which
previously contained infection, thus accounting for the outbreak. The following
day two herds in Tuolumne County showed symptoms of the plague. These
herds contained 226 cattle, 1,071 sheep, and 12 goats, which were infected or


* Conducts slaughtering.








SERVICE AND REGULATORY ANNOUNCEMENTS


exposed. The animals were all promptly slaughtered and buried. In the 14
other counties which originally contained the disease no new cases have appeared
for more than a month.
Owing to the numerous obstacles confronted by veterinary inspectors in sup-
pressing foot-and-mouth disease, it will be difficult to state positively when the
last trace of virus has been destroyed. Tuolumne County, where the most recent
cases appeared, contains heavily wooded, rough, and broken terrain. The pres-
ent work includes inspection of the cattle as fast as they can be rounded up,
patrolling the borders of the infected area to keep healthy animals from straying
on to it, and the prompt slaughter and burial of animals found infected or grazing
on the dangerous range. Inspectors have saved time and much expense by
adopting methods never before used in suppressing a contagious disease in the
United States. In cases where the rocky soil has precluded the use of trench-
digging equipment they have driven the infected animals into deep ravines or
blind canyons, slaughtered them, and then dynamited the sides of the canyons to
cover the carcasses. In still other cases abandoned railroad cuts have been used.


NOTICES REGARDING MEAT INSPECTION
APPROVAL OF STENCILS, BOX DIES, AND BRANDS
Referring to notices contained in Service and Regulatory Announcements of
March and June, 1924, the following is a supplemental list of names and words
approved for all establishments, for application by means of stencils, box dies,
or brands, and such markings may be applied individually or in combination
with other approved markings, provided the combinations are applicable tp the
products, are not inconsistent, and do not result in false or deceptive labeling.
Any of the words or names may be applied in singular or plural form, as may
be appropriate.
Statements pertaining to quantity and which may include designations and
descriptions such as buckets, pails, tins, boxes, jars, pieces, pair, etc., may be
applied by means of stencils, box dies, or brands without specific approval.
References to district and factory numbers required on oleomargarin containers
under internal revenue regulations and names, insignia, and other data applied
under United States Army, Navy, and Marine Corps specifications do not
require specific approval by the Bureau of Animal Industry.


Abran la cajay examine el con-
tendido al recibo (Open the box
and examine contents upon
receipt).
Aceite vegetal (Vegetable fat i).
Acidless.
A merica
Big.
Benzoate of soda added (accom-
panied by percentage amount).
Bockwurst.
Branded.
Breakfast bacon (to be obtained
from bellies).
Brown.
Buy.
Canner.
Care.
Cattle.
Chopped.
City.
Cold.
Collars.
Cutting.
Delicado (Delicate).
Distributor.
Envasada para (Packed for).
Expressly
Fabricada expresamente para los
tropicos (Made expressly for the
tropics).
Fabricada (NManufactured).
Families (Family).
Fiber.
Fine
Flavor'.
Flexible.
Flitches.
Frankfurt style.
I Products to which applicable


Freezer.
Fur (For).
Garantisson (Guaranteed).
Garantiert reines (Guaranteed
pure).
Grasaderes (Beef fat).
Griddle.
Grillers.
Ground.
Grubby.
Hamburger.
Haut (High).
Hot.
Iced.
Important.
Individual.
Irish style.
Jambons (hams).
Jars.
Lay boxes.
Letters A, B, C, etc. (pertaining
to grade.
Macaroni.
Manufacturada (Manufactured).
Manufactured.
Margarine (Rendered fats ex-
ported to England 1).
No. 1, 2, 3, etc. (pertaining to
grade).
Packer (or Packer's).
Packet.
Para (For).
Paraffined.
Partly boned.
Pa ty.
Perishable.
Pimiento.
Pocket.


Potted meat by-products and
cereal.
Preparada.
Print (oleomargarine 1).
Produce of America.
Put up for.
Quarters.
Riblets.
Sales.
Sausage room.
Schweinfett (Lard).
Scotch style (cut).
Scraped.
Select.
Sell while.
Service.
Slices.
Spinal.
Staffed.
Stafford cut (style).
Standard.
Stockinet stockinettee).
Strained.
Strips.
Stuffed.
Tamales.
Tinfoil.
Trim, Trimmed.
Uncolored.
Unicos (a) importador (Sole im-
porter).
Unicos receptores en Cuba
(Cuban distributors).
Unpack upon arrival.
Unrendered.
Unskinned.
Warranted.
Winter.


1924]









BUREAU OF ANIMAL INDUSTRY


EDIBLE ORGANS FOR GREAT BRITAIN

In order to avoid any controversy relative to the condition of edible organs
containing abrasions or harmless imperfections, it is requested that in future o n ly
those organs which upon visual examination are found to be without blemish be
permitted exportation.

FRESH PORK FOR THE NETHERLANDS

Information has been received to the effect that under a recent decree of the
Netherlands Government fresh pork in cuts smaller than a quarter of a carcass


are not eligible for importation into that country.
others will please be governed accordingly.




ANIMALS SLAUGHTERED UNDER FEDERAL
JUNE, 1924


Station


Baltimore --------------------..................----------............
Brooklyn ------------------------------------
Buffalo ------------------------------
C h i ..L, ............. ... .... .. ...... .. .....
i' l o In ll o ........... .. ....
I' l '. .I u i ........ ... ..... .. ...
Detroit ----------------------------
Fort Worth ---.------------ --..
Indianapolis --------------------------....... .....
Jersey City .------------------ ------
Kansas City -------------------------------
Milwaukee ------------------------
National Stock Yards ------ -
New York ------------ ---------------
Omaha ----
Philadelphia -
St. Louis ----------------------------------
Sioux City ----------------------------
South St. Joseph -------------------------
South St. Paul ----------- ---------
A ll other 1 .blih-hl i i .. ... .. .. .
Total: June, 1924 ------------
June, 1923 ...-------------
12 months ended June, 1924---
12 months ended June, 1923 .---


Cattle


6,894
4, 838
7,037
149,351
9,719
7,768
5,357
35.591
13, 397
5,160
76,416
9,501
22 828
2,, 106
79, 610
7, 994
11,700
30,457
-1. 870
21, 068
112,917
t,'ll. ',W -

."2 ,. ',2i


Calves


2.231
7, b4t,
4, 666
53, 846
8,689
.8. 364
7. .3t
24,452
3, 869
8, 011
29,481
34,031
14, 902
47.947
5,994
9,220
6, 295
1,377
5,294
41.779
7'*,476
41 IN. 1.A11

4. t., 7,91"
4. ..; l.i


Inspectors in charge and





MEAT INSPECTION,


hievp Goarts | Swine


2, 239 .......... 82, 252
21. 535 1 ............
475 ........ 5, 99'
226,426 11 633. 84
5,685 1 73.590
7,052 .......... 95.4-63
3,779 .......... 111,3.31
23,651 il 24. 199
4,310 .........., 203.
24, 367 .... 5., 271
94,059 1)'.i 29' ,9 117
3,746 .......... 13 1.228
54,972 2 I4.s, 182
l1 i .583 12 1,7 .:..,5
119,551 U 2t, ll1
11,634 .3., 24 21
8, 302 173. -9
3,729 ......... 210' u
,I. 2 .1 . 1 2 t.. 9 .1,
'' .......... 21-.. i'l
184,711 I'f. 1. 21.3. .362
'.'7.. 1i,,(. 1, '.1 4. 3 7. 5.52
'.14. .72 21 4.:30.12. 533
11. :. "... i, l .1. .79 .'i .4. 4 '6, 4 l1
1 1. 4l.I, i11.> 2'". 12l 41 t 0.0'0i9


Horses tli.l r i-. .It ill -al.'ilin-lrn r -. Jui-,:. 1241, 5.13. Inspections of lard at all esi l t.lish jents,,
1 '.. "1'i....i i ,nii"-, ,LI .il-l .i'l hl l U l t- i liti --. ii t.i.,'.17 pounds. 'Coiit-Il-iliri ilii-pei'tiois for
Jui.-, i.'2 Lard, 177.4 11'.uI I huin ,raiipiiil al o)tler substitutes, 23,310,630 p.tunlAi. I 1'her totalss
do not represent actU i 1-.,i,:1.1 ii.-4. I4 ilie niih l.tiii i.r- compound may have been irinp-._Tred nd recorded
more than once in the plci o .f iii.iinu.h nir, I

Causes for condemnation of carcasses in May, 1924


Cause


Emaciation ----------------------------------------------------
Hog cholera ----------------------------------------------------
Intlammatory diseases... ------------------------
Immaturity----------------------------------------------------
Tuberculosis................---------------------------------------------------
All other causes --------------------------------------......--------
Total..........--------------------------------------------


Cattle


Calves .heL.F I-
1


Swine


402 165 1i 0 87
....... -.-.........- ... .- ...... 1,t122
587 202 316 2, 204
---- ---. -- 367 .......... ..........
5,467 85 ..... 9.345
669 220 37.3 4.592
7,125 1,039 879 17,850


IMPORTS OF FOOD ANIMALS AND OF MEATS AND MEAT FOOD
PRODUCTS

The statements following show the imports of food animals and of meats and
meat food products inspected by the Bureau of Animal Industry during June,
1924, with figures for other periods for comparison.


[July,








SERVICE AND REGULATORY ANNOUNCEMENTS


Imports of food animals

Country of export Cattle Swine Sheep Goats

Mexico-....... ------------------------------- 8,994 ...--- ...-----. ....--.-
Canada .... ----------------------------------------------- 7,497- 1,924 173 2
Total: June, 1924 ----.- ---------------------------- 16,491 1,924 173 2
June, 1923 ....----.------------------------------ 6,794 808 80 10
12 moutnh- ended June, 1924 -------------------- 204,215 5,991 56,879 7,853
12 months ended June, 1923 -------------------- 276, 314 4,089 72,480 7,113


Imports of meat and meat food products.

Fresh and refrigerated
Country of export Canned Other Total
Country of export and cured products weight
Beef Other

Pounds Pounds Pounds Pounds Pounds
Argentina.....----------------------------- 737,758 ------------ 1,434,410 38,608 2,210,776
Australi....---------------------------------- 86 1,859 76 ------------ 2,021
Bizd .......-------------------------- -------- 1,912 840 28,441 ------------ 31,193
Canjda .........-..-.......------------- 565,625 1,232,744 45,763 30,972 1,875,104
l rugua.... ------------------------------ 134, 744 287,380 507, 907 ----------- 930,031
Other countries...--.... ..----------------------------------------. 26,413 18,542 44,955
Total- June, 1924 .----...----------- 1,440,125 1,522,823 2,043,010 88,122 5,094,080
June, 1923 --------- ----- 675, 069 1,228,230 1,994,974 307, 803 4,206,076
12 months ended June, 1924- 18, 105, 128 8,489, 138 10,648,605 1, 391, 060 38, 633, 931
12 months ended June, 1923-. 25, 999,968 12,871, 364 9, 635, 315 1, 341,067 49, 847, 714

Condemned in June, 1924: Beef, 95 pounds; pork, 953 pounds; total, 1,048 pounds.
Refi'-ed entry: Pork, 173 pounds.

LICENSES AND PERMITS FOR VETERINARY BIOLOGICAL PRODUCTS
Licenses issued

NLin I Date Name and address of firm Products


1924
112 July 1 Fort Dodge Serum Co. (Inc.), 600% Central Avenue, Fort Dodge, Hemorrhagic sep-
lowi and 2 miles from the city in Douglas Township. ticemia aggres-
sin.
158 July 17 Globe Laboratories, Fotepco Heights, near Fort Worth, Tex___--- Abortion mixed
bacterin (equine).
178 July 25 Fuller Biological Laboratory, 104 Maple Avenue, Ithaca, N. Y__ Chicken pox virus.

License terminated
U. S. veterinary license No. 154, dated January 1, 1921, issued to the Rex
Serum and Vaccine. Co., St. Joseph, Mo., was terminated July 26, 1924, without
prejudice, owing to discontinuance of operations in the establishment.
Permit terminated
U. S. veterinary permit No. 2, issued December 26, 1923, to the Pasteur
Laboratories of America, New York, N. Y., was terminated July 22, 1924.


ANTI-HOG-CHOLERA SERUM AND HOG-CHOLERA VIRUS PRODUCED
UNDER UNITED STATES VETERINARY LICENSE IN JUNE, 1924

Serum Virus


Ordinary Clear Total Simultane- Hyperim-
eous mumizing

C. c. C. c. C. c. C. C. c.
47,426,712 20,788,349 68.215,061 5,436,413 14,563,665


1924]









BUREAU OF ANIMAL INDUSTRY


PERMITTED DISINFECTANT
In accordance with the provisions of B. A. I. Order 273 (revised), governing
the interstate movement of livestock, the bureau has granted permission for the
use of "Dr. Hess Disinfectant-Special," manufactured by Doctors Hess and
Clark, Ashland, Ohio, as a saponified cresol solution, in the general disinfection of
cars, yards, and other premises.


SUMMARY OF TUBERCULOSIS-ERADICATION WORK IN COOPERA-
TION WITH STATES, JUNE, 1924


Tuberculin tests Total to date
during month

State Herd Cat- Once- Ac-. Herds
Herds Cattle tie tested cred- under
os tested re- free ited super-
acted herds herds vision

Ala --...... 124 2,395 14 1,267 176 1,816
Ariz....... 192 4,43; 117 2,155 10 2,639
Ark....... 2 75 0 834 45 965
Calif--..-....--------- --- 2,004 25 2,174
Colo ------.---- -----I----- 1,091 27 1,204
Conn---..... 223 4,032 205 1,445 468 1,725
Del-....... 79.4 1.S 7f. 1,391 741 2,721
D C...... ...... ....... ...... 270 10 288
Fla.--..-.... 146 2,5731 29 4,937 300 5,882
Ga........ 48 1,244| 10 3,752 44 4,511
Idaho..... 65 948 29 14,826 98 16, 718
Ill----.....-..-.. 4,286 37,533 1,688 1,635 636 42,229
Ind....... 2, 589 20, 071 :3. I 25,096 7,001 32,435
Iowa...... 6, 736 93. 2,.4 2,2201 27,451 3,559 43,492
Kans------... 170 4, 1.11 11 5,621 915 6,895
Ky-------..... 1,378 7,530 45 24,034 271 28,029
La........ 218 3,520 29 1,513 111 2,042
Me---...... 820 6,109 62 12,477 1,467 13,904
Md-....-..------ 438 4, 685 167 1,794 1,125 5, 934
Mass--..... 124 2,566 556 519 149 1,013
Mich-.... 4,087 34,089! 1,047 46,292 289 55,794
Minn..... 1,037 21,2361 679 8,543 3,943 14,947
Miss...... 66 1, 624 3 456 118 715
Mo-...... 1, 116 10,317 32 45,763 363 47,418
Mont..... 148 2, 624 10 16,665 144 17,460
Nebr---..... 703 7,983 48 6,819 354 7,619I
Nev------. 107 1, 788 12 1,748 15 3,662
N. H------ 351 3,717 377 1,861 665 3, 134
N.J...------... 144 2,899 523 605 269 1,330
N. Mex... 84 ,41 1 1,958 4 2,166
N. Y-..... 1,690 27, il.', 2,124 13,490 7,467 27,678
N. 0-...... 4, 129 9, 514 18 101,034 61 110,897
N. Dak-.. 1,812 29,105 2t..5 13,723 2,408 18,681
Ohio...... 1, 576 10,320 388 19, 909 1, 528 24,279
Okla.....-- 10 958 3 241 407 685
Oreg------..... 856 8, 830 93 22, 789 491 21,652
Pa........ 1,095 12,986 310 15,968 2,586 20,837
R. I....... 121 189 1 31 23 58
S. C..--.... 87 1.284. 5 745 174 4,299
S. Dak ..-.. 155 3, i',7 64 458 357 931
Tenn--.. 95 2,767 8 151 376 12,722
Tex --..----.. 199 3,964 20 602 228 962
Utah-...... 1,323 7,832 87 8,881 102 9,813
Vt..---...... 953 15,067 1,212 1, 785 2, 612 6,864
Va.---....... 747 6, 103 343 977 1,211 2,482
Wsh ..... 460 4,580 42 23,292 137 25,032
W. Va .... 380 4,288 28 4,756 493 4,360
Wis ....... 3.(77 .4S7 S.'.1 30.7 4. ,261 37.61 .
W yo...... f.1 1131 Il 4,.t. ', 9, 5. l'J71
Totdal-. 4-1,742 490, i.12, 14, lbf, 529, 01 4S. 273 70, 90
Total... 23/705, 906


Inspector in charge


State official


R. E. Jackson--..... C. A. Cary, Auburn.
F. E. Schneider... S. E. Douglas, Phoenix.
L. E. Lyons -----. J. H. Bux, Little Rock.
R. Snyder-------- J. P. Iverson, Sacramento.
W. E. Howe...... C. G. Lamb, Denver.
R. L. Smith ..... J. M. Whittlesey, Hartford.
W. G. Middleton. 0. A. Newton, Bridgeville.
J. A. Kiernan.....
J. G. Fish-..-..----.. J. V. Knapp, Tallahassee.
A. L. Hirleman.. P. F. Bahnsen, Atlanta.
W. A. Sullivan.... W. R. Smith, Boise.
J. J. Lintner...... F. A. Laird, Springfield.
J. E. Gibson_.-- R. C. Julien, Indianapolis.
J. A. Barger-....... R. W. Cassady, Des Moines.
N. L. Townsend.. J. H. Mercer, Topeka.
W. F. Biles-..--..... W. H. Simmons, Frankfort.
A. F. Staub ------..... E. P. Flower, Baton Rouge.
J. B. Reidy.---...... H. M. Tucker, Augusta.
T. A. Ladson-..... James B. George, Baltimore.
E. A. Crossman... L. H. Howard, Boston.
T. S. Rich-..--...... H. W. Norton, jr., Lansing.
W. J. Fretz....... C. E. Cotton, St. Paul.
H. L. Fry-----........ P. P. Garner, Jackson.
Ralph Graham.... H. A. Wilson, Jefferson City.
J. W. Murdoch..- W. J. Butler, Helena.
C. H. Hays----.--..... L. R. Cantwell, Lincoln.
F. E. Murray-..... Edward Records, Reno.
E. A. Crossman... A. L. Felker, Concord.
W. G. Middleton. J. H. McNeil, Trenton.
F. L. Schneider...-- Mat Keenan, Albuquerque.
H. B. Leonard ... H. J. Henry, Albany.
W. C. Dendinger.. Win. Moore, Raleigh.
H. H. Cohenour-- W. F. Crewe, Bismarck.
A. J. De Fosset... F. A. Zimmer, Columbus.
C. J. Becker...... J. A. Whitehurst, Oklahoma.
S. B. Foster-....... W. H. Lytle, Salem.
P. E. Quinn...... T. E. Munce, Harrisburg.
E. A. Crossman-.. T. E. Robinson, Providence.
W. K. Lewis...... W. K. Lewis, Columbia.
J. 0. Wilson...... A. E. Beaumont, Pierre
E. I. Smith....... W. B. Lincoln, Nashville.
L. J. Allen..---..... L. G. Cloud, Fort Worth.
F. E. MurrUiy... A. J. Webb, Salt Lake City.
L. H. Adams- .. E. S. Brigham, Montpelier.
R. E. Brookbank. J. G. Ferneyhough, Richmond.
J. C. Exline-....... L. C. Pelton, Olympia.
George W. Neff... J. H. Stewart, Charleston.
J. S. Healy -------... John D. Jones, jr.. Madison.
John T. Dallas.... A. W. French, Cheyenne


AMENDMENTS TO FISCAL REGULATIONS
ACTUAL TRAVELING EXPENSES
Memorandum No. 493 of the office of the Secretary, dated July 8, 1924,
amends paragraph 33-h of the Fiscal Regulations of the department to read
as follows:
33. Actual traveling expenses.
(h) Customary charges for subsistence (except as provided in 33-r) not to
exceed $5 in any one day.


[July,







19241 SERVICE AND REGULATORY ANNOUNCEMENTS 83

Subsistence will include the following expenses incurred when absent from
official station:
1. Meals.-In the absence of explanation of necessity the following table
will govern the allowance of charges for meals taken en route upon departure
from or arrival at official station:
Breakfast-when departure is before or arrival is after 8 a. m.
Dinner-when departure is before or arrival is after 1 p. m.
Supper-when departure is before or arrival is after 6 p. m.
2. Waiter fees, not to exceed 30 cents per day (except in Arkansas, Georgia,
Mississippi, and Tennessee, where antitipping laws are in force).
3. Lodging, including personal use of room during daytime. A charge for
lodging and a charge for sleeping berth the same night will be allowed only
when satisfactorily explained.
4. Bath.
5. Laundry, cleaning and pressing clothes, not exceeding an aggregate of $12
for each period of 30 days, or a proportionate amount for fractional parts of
a 30-day period. Laundry periods will begin with the first day of travel as
shown by each account, except that when two or more trips are covered by
one account, the first day of each trip shall constitute the beginning of a period.
Employees will enter charges for laundry and for the cleaning and pressing of
clothes in their reimbursement accounts on the dates of payment, and in the
examination of such accounts the aggregate of all such charges within the afore-
said maximum will be allowed to the extent that subsistence expenses, including
charges fo? laundry and for the cleaning and pressing of clothes, do not exceed
the maximum authorized by law. Charges for laundry and for the cleaning
and pressing of clothes shall not be brought forward from a previous account
or trip. Subvouchers for laundry (laundry slips will be accepted as subvouchers)
and for the expense of cleaning and pressing clothes must be submitted, or a
statement made that to obtain them was impracticable. Charges for laundry
at official headquarters will not be allowed.
6. Telegrams reserving hotel accommodations. Telegrams must be paid for
in cash and will be added to the first day's hotel bill.
7. Transportation between place of lodging or where meals are taken and
place of duty, except where no lodging is available at place of duty and the
cost of transportation to nearest available lodging exceeds the expense of ordi-
nary city street-car fare.

EXPENSES FOR USE OF MOTOR VEHICLES

Memorandum No. 494 of the office of the Secretary, dated July 9, 1924,
amends section (k) of paragraph 33 of the Fiscal Regulations of the department
to read as follows, effective July 1:
(k) When specifically authorized, actual operating expenses (gasoline and oil)
or mileage rates not exceeding 3 cents per mile for a motor cycle and 7 cents per
mile for an automobile for the use of personally owned vehicles in official work.
Each account covering actual operating charges or mileage rates should be sup-
ported by a certificate setting forth (a) date of travel, (b) points between which
performed, (c) actual number of miles traveled, (d) hour of departure from and
arrival at official station, (e) that the distances stated are to the best of the em-
ployee's knowledge and belief correct, and that no public or regular means of
transportation could be used as advantageously in the interest of the Govern-
ment. Certificates covering actual operating charges should indicate in addition
(f) that the charges for gasoline and oil were arrived at by actual measurement
at both the beginning and the end of the official trip, and those covering mileage
rates should show (g) the rate per mile and total charge. In addition to actual
operating expenses (gasoline and oil) or mileage rates, employees using their
own vehicles in official work may be reimbursed for storage charges when storage
becomes necessary at points other than official headquarters, and necessary tolls
and ferry charges. Where it becomes necessary, by reason of breakdowns, im-
passable roads, or miring, to have vehicles towed partly or, under extraordinary
circumstances, entirely to destination, reimbursement may be made for reason-
able expense of such towage, but all such charges must be fully explained, and
each case will be considered on its merit.








BUREAU OF ANIMAL INDUSTRY


HOTEL RATES FOR GOVERNMENT EMPLOYEES

Circular 140 of the Bureau of the Budget, dated July 10, 1924, reads as follows:
1. This circular supersedes all circulars previously issued by the Bureau of
the Budget announcing reductions in rates on rooms offered by various hotels
throughout the country to officers and employees, of the Government traveling
on official business. It includes all hotels which at this time offer such reduced
rates through the medium of this bureau.
2. Instances have come to the attention of the Bureau of the Budget in which
misunderstandings have arisen between hotel employees and applicants for
reduced rates. It is suggested that if officers and employees of the Government
ascertain the regular rates when they apply for accommodations, show their
credentials, and ask for the reduction before registering, misunderstandings will
be largely avoided. It is believed that the presentation of travel order or other
official instructions will constitute sufficient identification for this purpose.
Should any hotel listed in this circular decline to grant the reduction indicated
(provided the applicant has furnished proper identification and claimed reduc-
tion at time of registering), this bureau should be promptly informed.

Hotels offering reduced rates


City Hotel Reduction offered on rooms


Albuquerque, N. Mex.
Baltimnore, Mi ........
Bethlehem, Pa-........
Biloxi, Miss-...........
Birmingham, Ala...---
Boston, Mass-.........




Bremerton, Wash-...--
Burlington, Vt-...---
Camden, Ark ........-
Charleston, S. C ------
Chattanooga, Tenn- -
Chestr, Pa -----------
Chicago, Ill -----.......--




Cleveland, Ohio-----....
Columbia, S. C..--...-
Dallas, Tex -------.......--
Daytona, Fla.......-----
Denver, Colo .........

Detroit, Mich-.........
El Centro, Calif----......
El Paso, Tex.......


Erie, Pa .............-
Fall River, Mass-......
Florence, Ala ........-
Forth Worth, Tex ....
Fresno, Calif----


Galveston, Tex ....---
Grand Rapids, Mich..
Greenfield, Mass-......
Greensboro, N. C.....-
Honolulu, Hawaii-.....
Hot Springs, Ark.....
Houston, Tex-.........
Jackson, Mich........


Franciscan.......------------ 50 cents on all rooms $3 a day and up.
Southern-.....-----------...... 10 per cent regular rates.
Majestic -------------- ......25 per cent from regular rates.
Wvy in.lut t............ Do.
New York ............ 25 cents on rooms.
Florence ------------- 25 per cent from regular rates.
Buckminster--------- .. Do.
Brun wi .k ........... Do.
Commonwealth.---.--.. 25 per cent on all rooms above $3.
L.en. ................. 25 per cent from regular rates.
Ntw A trlii.an House.' Do.
Young's -------------- Do.
Winsor---------------- 50 cents on $2 and $2.50 rooms.
New Sherwood -------. 50 cents on rooms.
Orlando ------------.......... 50 cents off $2 rooms; 25 cents off $2.25 and $2.50 rooms.
Timrod Inn--..--....----.. 25 per cent on rooms $2 and up.
Eastern ---------------........... 20 per cent on $2.50 rooms with bath.
Colonnade ---------- 30 per cent from regular rates.
Bismarck ----------- 15 per cent from regular rates.
Chicago Beach -------.. 25 per cent from regular rates.
Congress -------------- Do.
L,\ingtun ............. D o.
W.~in, gtin........... 10 per cent on $3 and .$.3 il. single rooms with bath; 20
per cent on $5 and $6 double rooms with bath.
Hollenden--------...--.... 50 cents on $3 rooms and $1 on $3.50 rooms, single, with
bath.
Colonial -------------- 25 per cent from regular rates.
Westland------------- ....15 to 25 per cent from regular rates.
Ridgewood ----------- 25 per cent from rgul--ir rates.
Adams ..........--------------- 15 per cent from regular rates.
Kenmark --..--------. 25 per cent from regular rates.
West -----------------.. .....20 per cent from regular rates.
Wolverine. ----------- 10 per cent on rooms $3.50 and up, single; and rooms
$5.50 and up, double.
Oregon...... ------------- 10 per cent from regular rates.
Knox ----------------- $1.50 per day for room without bath; $2 per day for room
with bath.
Linden..-.......------..-----... 10 per cent discount on all rooms with bath.
Sheldon -------------.......--.. 10 per cent from regular rates.
Reed House---------- 25 cents on rooms without bath; 50 cents on rooms with
bath.
Mohican------------............. 10 per cent from regular rates.
Jefferson------------............. 25 per cent from regular rates.
Terminal ----.-------............ 20 per cent on rooms and meals.
Californian ....---------..... Commercial rate (lowest special rate).
Fresno--...----------- 25 cents off regular rates.
Virginia..............------- Rate of $1.75 for room without bath; $2.50 for room with
bath.
Galvez ......------------- $2.50 rooms without bath, $2 per day; $3.50 and $4 rooms
with bath, $3; $4.50 and $5 rooms with bath. $3.50.
Crathmore----------........... Room with bath $2 first night, $1 50 thereafter.
Mansion House------..... 25 cents on $2 rooms: 50 cents on $3 zooms.
Clegg-............-----------.... 25 per cent from regular rates.
Alexander Young- Do.
Goddard ........-------...... Rate of $1.50 single room.
Cotton-.............------------... 20 per cent on $2.50 rooms.
Jackson --------.........-...-..--. 25 per cent from regular rates.


[July,









SERVICE AND REGULATORY ANNOUNCEMENTS.


Hotels offering reduced rates-Continued


City


Jackson. M i.-.......--
Jacksonville. Fla....-----
Kansas Ciy. Mo-----..
Kew G.irdens, N. Y__
Lakeland, Fla .........
Lnrc.i.srer, Pa........

Los Ange-le, Calif ...

MNcKs-sriort. Pa ----....--
M.'o)n. G ... ...----

M innt-e.apoi. 1Minn...
M obilk. .. ..........
-M.I d-sto. (C flif ........

New-irk. N I. ... ..-
New berr y. Fl: ... ....
Niw In 'ih-n. C'onn---
Ni. 'orkl. N Y......














Noriti .\li., ,1 Mass-

Noi "ii. iC._r .
1.ik Fli k. Ill .........
' -idl.. F I* ..
Pa5:d..iJt C ,li ..



Fen?,'aiol1, FI.i .... .
Phil:d~lpti.;. Pa ----.



Phoenix, .\riz .........

Portland, Me.........
Providence, R. I .....

Ranger. Tex .........-
Reno, Nev ...........


Hotel


Royal............--------------
Duval.----------------
Baltimore -------------
Kew Gardens Inn.-----
Washburn -----------
Stevens House --------

A ng e t- ..............
Hollenbeck----------
Westminster ---------
Pershing--------------
Dempsey ------
Dinkler ..---...------
Dyckman .........---------
Battle House --------
Covell ----------------
i v i 1r "- ..... .
Collins House ---------
Crocker ..........---------
Aberdeen---..-....

Albert-.....
Berkeley-
Breslin --------..--.-
Claman ------------
Chelsea---------------
Collingswood ---------
Earle ...- --.--
Holley --------...----
Irving-......-
Judson...----------------..
I .r N 11 i]IU ..........
R .Irish H l ........-.
V".i R n ri lKn', ,i r .......
Waldorf-Astoria---....
W llin.i; t n. ............
i1 (i Ri .n.j -I. .. ........
Wellington. ---------
Wauregan -----........--
The Oak Park Arms__
Ocala House ----------
Green ------.......-

Huntineton...........
N 1 1 i': l.' I :i.J ..... ......
\131. I. I Arruo o ......
New Merchants-..-. -
Bellevue-Stratford -
11 Ijestlc ............ .
Roberta -------------
Walton ---..----
Washington-.........
Adams............--------------

Arizona.. -------------
New Chase House .----
Berkshire -------------
Dreyfus-...............
Gholson_-----
Overland............--


Roanoke, Va .......... Ponce de Leon --..--
Rome, Ga............. Third Avenue....-----
Rosedale, Miss........ Colonial Inn....--_--.
St. August i ne, Fla ... St. George .......------
St. Joseph, Mo........' Robidoux.........
St. Paul, Minn........ Ashland....----------
Sacramento, Calif..... Clunie .......--------------

Sacramento........---------
Travelers .--.--
Salt Lake City. Utah. Newhouse ............
San Antonio, Tex..... Gunter................
Sanford, Fina.........' Seminole ... ........
San Francisco, Calif...) Argonaut ...........:.
Fielding ..............
M anx.................
St. Francis............
Terminal..............
Turpin................
Whitcomb............


Reduction offered on rooms


20 per cent on all $1.50 rooms.
25 per cent from regular rates.
25 per cent on all rates over $3.50 a day.
10 per cent from regular rates.
25 per cent from re'ul ir rites.
For period longer t i .n one day, 10 to 20 per cent, depend-
ing on room and stay.
50 cents per day.
25 per cent from regular rates.
Do.
Do.
10 per cent on $3 rooms.
25 per cent from regular rates.
50 cents on $2, $2.50, and $3 rooms.
50 cents from regular rates.
50 cents on $2.50 and $3 rooms with bath and on $2 room,
without bath; 25 cents on $1.75 rooms without bath.
25 per cent from regular rates; minimum rate, $2.50.
10 per cent from regular rates.
Do.
50 cents on $3 rooms with bath and $2.50 on rooms with-
out bath.
10 per cent from regular rates.
Do.
Do.
10 per cent on all rooms from $15 to $18 weekly.
10 per cent from regular rates.
Do.
Do.
Do.
Do
Do.
Do.
Do.
Do.
25 per cent from regular rates.
10 per cent from regular rates.
10 per cent on rooms $3 and up, single.
Do.
10 per cent from regular rates.
Do.
25 per cent from regular rates.
25 per cent discount, provided two weeks' notice is given
between Dec. 1 and May 1.
Do.
Do.
Do.
25 per cent from regular rates.
Do.
Do.
20 per cent from regular rates.
25 per cent on rooms; 10 per cent on meals.
25 per cent from regular rates.
50 cents on $2.50 and $3.50 rooms; 25 per cent on all other
rooms.
Commercial rates.
Do.
25 per cent from regular rates.
Do.
20 per cent from regular rates.
25 cents on $1.75 and $2 rooms; 50 cents on $2.25 and $3
rooms; $1 on $3.50 rooms.
10 per cent from regular rates.
25 per cent from regular rates.
50 cents per day from regular rates.
10 per cent from regular rates.
50 cents on $2, $2.50, and $3 rooms.
10 per cent from regular rates.
$1.75 and $2 rooms without bath, $1.50; $2.50 room with
bath, $2.
Commercial rate (lowest special rate).
25 cents from regular rates.
10 per cent on $2.50 rooms; 25 per cent on rooms $3 and up.
10 per cent from regular rates.
50 cents per room.
25 per cent from regular rates.
10 per cent from regular rates.
25 per cent from regular rates.
Do.
Do.
25 per cent on all rooms.
25 per cent from regular rates.


19241


I








86 BUREAU OF ANIMAL INDUSTRY [July,

Hotels offering reduced rates-Continued

City Hotel Reduction offered on rooms

Savannah, Ga-------...... Chatham --.......-----------... Do.
Savannah -----------5 0 cents a day on all rooms.
Seattle. Wash......... Georgian ------------.. ... 25 to 35 per cent from regular rates
Georgian Annex....... Do.
New Richmond -------... Do.
New Arctic ----------..... 25 per cent from regular rates.
Springfield, Mo---....... Marquette ------------... 10 per cent from regular rates.
Tacoma, Wash-..-..... -----Donnelly -----------.... 20 per cent from regular rates.
Tampa, Fla-...-------...... Albertus--------......---.... 25 per cent from regular rates.
Tarpon Springs, Fla-- Stratford.............------ Do.
Terre Haute, Ind-.... Great Northern-....... Do.
St. Nicholas -----------.... Do.
Terre Haute House Do.
Topeka, Kans-------........ Oakley -------------...... 10 per cent from regular rates.
Reid..----. -----------. Do.
Thomasville, Ga-..... Mitchell ------------ 25 per cent from regular rates.
Vineland, N. J -....--... New Park View....... 25 per cent off regular rates.
Washington, D. C .... Arlington---..----....... 10 per cent from regular rates on single room; 2 persons in
a room, $5 per day.
Burlington.. ..--------.. 50 cents on $3 room with bath.
Lee House ----...-...-----. 25 per cent from regular rates.
National ------------........... 50 cents from regular rates.
Powhatan.---...--------..... 25 per cent from regular rates.
Shoreham ------------- Do.
Waurika, Okla.---...----.. Stuard --------------- Do.
West Palm Beach, Fla. Poinsettia--.....-----... ---10 per cent from regular rates.
Wilkes-Barre, Pa...... Redington-----------........ 15 per cent from regular rates.
Worcester, Mass------ Newton-------..........--------... Do.
Warren------.. ..--.. Do.
Warren Annex-...-------... Do.


OCCUPATIONAL DISEASE AMENDMENT TO EMPLOYEES' COMPEN-
SATION LAW

The following important notice from the Employees' Compensation Commis-
sion, dated June 9, 1924, is called to the attention of supervising officers:
By an amendment to the employees' compensation act, approved hy the
President June 6, 1924, it is provided that compensation shall be paid for occu-
pational diseases or, in the language of the amendment, "any disease proxi-
mately caused by the employment." This action makes clear beyond question
the intent of Congress to provide compensation and medical hospital care for
occupational diseases as well as for the results of accidental injuries sustained
while in the performance of duty.
This application of the law to cover occupational diseases is not new, having
been followed by the compensation commission for six years until interrupted
because of a decision of the Comptroller General construing the law as applicable
to injuries by accident only and refusing approval of payments on account, of
occupational diseases.
It should be clearly understood that the law as construed heretofore and as
now amended does not permit the payment of money compensation or the fur-
nishing of medical care for any disease unless the result of an accident or unless
its direct causal relationship to the employment is shown. The mere fact. that
disease develops after the employee enters Government service can not be
accepted as sufficient basis for an award of compensation. The common dis-
eases, such as colds, pneumonia, tuberculosis, typhoid fever, rheumatism, and
the like, which may be and usually are due to causes entirely outside the em-
ployment, can very rarely and only under most unusual conditions be the basis
of an award under the compensation law.
Because of the requirement of the law that claim must be made within a year,
and because of the difficulty of esthtblishiing the facts after a lapse of time, injured
employees should give notice of injury tt) the official superior without delay and
should make claim to the commission. The itfi'i:il superior also should make
prompt report of all the facts to the commission after such investigation as is
necessary and practicable to verify or test the claims of the employee. The
officiall superior should not authorize in behalf of the compensation commission
any medical care except in accordance with the regulations of the commis-ion.







SERVICE AND REGULATORY ANNOUNCEMENTS


BUREAU OF DAIRYING ESTABLISHED

Memorandum No. 492 of the office of the Secretary reads as follows:
Pursuant to the act of Congress (Public No. 156, 68th Cong.) there is estab-
lished in the department a Bureau of Dairying. Dr. C. W. Larson. formerly
Chief of the Dairy Division of the Bureau of Animal Industry, has been appointed
chief and will organize the work of the bureau. Section 3 of the act authorizes
the Secretary of Agriculture to transfer to the Bureau of Dairying such activities
of the department as he may designate which relate primarily to the dairy
industry. Under this authority for the present the activities of the Bureau of
Animal Industry heretofore conducted by the Dairy Division, including the per-
sonnel, equipment, etc., involved, the appropriations made for this purpose for
the fiscal year 1925, and such an additional allotment as may be proper in con-
nection with general administration are hereby transferred to the Bureau of
Dairying.

RESULTS OF PROSECUTIONS FOR VIOLATIONS OF LAWS
Penalties have been imposed in prosecutions for violations of regulatory laws,
as reported to the bureau, as follows:
LIVESTOCK QUARANTINE LAW
American Railway Express Co. (2 cases), interstate transportation of cattle
without tuberculin test, $200 fines.
Percy Anderson, East Blackstone, Mass., interstate transportation of cow
without tuberculin test, $25 fine.
Chicago, Burlington & Quincy Railroad Co., interstate transportation of dead
hog in same car with live animals, $100 fine.
Chicago, St. Paul, Minneapolis & Omaha Railway Co., interstate transportation
of 2 dead bogs in same car with live animals, $100 fine.
Ira Cooley, Paden City, W. Va., interstate transportation of cow without tu-
berculin test, $100 fine.
J. F. Fletcher, Fayetteville, Ark., interstate shipment of tick-infested cattle,
$100 fine. .
Gulf, Colorado & Santa Fe Railway Co., failure to mark waybill "Southern
cattle," $100 fine.
M. Arnold Hemp, Lancaster, Pa., interstate shipment of 25 cows without tu-
berculin test, $100 fine.
[ F. C. Leavitt, Sanford, Me., interstate shipment of tuberculous cow, $10fine.
New York Central Railroad Co. (2 cases), interstate transportation of infec-
tious car, $200 fines.
Atchison, Topeka & Santa Fe Railway Co. (2 cases), $500 fines.
Atlantic Coast Line Railroad Co. (2 cases), $200 fines.
Baltimore & Ohio Railroad Co. (2 cases), $200 fines.
Boston & Maine Railroad Co. (3 cases), $300 fines.
Chicago, Rock Island & Pacific Railway Co. (2 cases), $300 fines.
Cleveland, Cincinnati, Chicago & St. Louis Railway Co. (2 cases), $200 fines.
Houston & Texas Central Railroad Co. (4 cases), .400 fines.
Great Northern Railway Co., $100 fine.
Missouri-Kansas-Texas Railroad Co., $100 fine.
Missouri, Kansas & Texas Railway Co. of Texas, $100 fine.
Missouri Pacific Railroad Co., $100 fine.
New York, Chicago & St. Louis Railroad Co., $100 fine.
Norfolk & Western Railroad Co., $100 fine.
Northern Pacific Railway Co. (12 cases), $1.200 fines.
Pennsylvania Railroad Co., $100 fine.
Rutland Railroad Co., $100 fine.
St. Louis-San Francisco Railway Co. (57 cases), $5,700 fines.
Charles E. Schaff. receiver, Missouri, Kansas & Texas Railway Co. (2 cases),
$200 fines.
Southern Railway Co. (6 cases), $600 fines.
Wabash Railway Co., S100 fine.
Yazoo & Mississippi Valley Railroad Co., $100 fine.


19241]




UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA

111 I I m i 1 il iii iiiii ltill In I III Il

88 BUREAU OF ANIMAL INDU 3 1262 08852 8194

NEW PUBLICATIONS OF THE BUREAU
[The bureau keeps no mailing list for sending publications to individual employees, but publications
are sent in bulk to officers in charge for distribution to members of t heir forces. The number of copies sent
varies with the subject or nature of the publication and the number and class of employees. Officers in
charge will use their judgment and distribute publications to best advantage. So far as possible addi-
tional copies will be furnished on request.
Department Bulletin 1251. Effect of Winter Rations on Pasture Gains of
2-Year-Old Steers. By E. W. Sheet- and R. H. Tuckwiller, Animal Hus-
bandry Division. Pp. 24, figs. 23.
Department Bulletin 1272. Values of Various New Feeds for Dairy Cows.
By T. E. Woodward, H. T. Converse, W. R. Hale, and J. B. McNulty, Dairy
Division. Pp. 16.
Farmers' Bulletin 909 (revised). Cattle Lice and. How to Eradicate Them.
By Marion Imes, Zoologici Division. Pp. 27, figs. 14.
Farmers' Bulletin 1085 (revi-ed). Hog Lice and Hog Mange. By Marion
Imes, Zoological Division. Pp. ii, 22, figs. 10.
Farmers' Bulletin 1427. Poultry Accounts. By Alfred R. Lee and Shep-
pard Haynes, Animal Husbandry Division. Pp. ii, 6.
B. A. I. Order 288. Regulations Governing the Recognition of Breeds and
Purebred Animals. Pp. 6.
Amendment 1 to B. A. I. Order 281. Regulations Governing the Importa-
tion of Domestic Livestock and Other Animals into the United States. P. 1.
(Revokes regulation 31 and par:agr:iph 3 of regulation 33 and amends paragraph
2 of regulation 33.)
Amendment 2 to B. A. I. Order 2.<-. To Prevent the Spread of Splenetic,
Southern, or Texas Fever in Cattle. P. 1. (Releases Currituck County, N. C.,
from quarantine.)
Anienldm ent IS to B. A. I. Order 287. Relative to Foot-and-Nlotth Disease
in Cuttle, Sheep, Other Ruminants, and Swite. P. 1. Revokes quarantine
on remainder of San Francisco County .aid portions f Stanislauis, Contra C9sta,
Merced, and Orange Counties, in the State of Californian.i
Amendment 19 to B. A. I. Order >27. P. 1. (Extends quarantine to por-
tion of Tuolumne County, Calif.)
Amendment 20 to B. A. I. Order 2*,7. P. 1. iRevokes quarantine on por-
tions of Contra Costa, a\laderj. Orange, and Los Arinele.- Counties, Calif.)



ORGANIZATION OF THE BUREAU OF ANIMAL INDUSTRY

Chief: JOHN R. MOHLER.
Administrative Assistant: CHARLES C. CARROLL.
Chief Clerk: J. R. COHRAN.
Editor: D. S. BURCH.
Animal Husbandry Division: LEON J. CLLE, chief.
Bijclri im Division: M. DORSET, chief.
Division of Hog-Chlcr,, C,/r,.il: U. G. HOUCK, chief.
Division of Virus-Serum (Cni,,'l D. I. SKIDMORE, chief.
Field I,.-. ltr i,,i D;/'.-in: A. W M iLLm-R. chief.
Meat Inspection Division: R. P. STEILJM, chief.
Pathological D,..,',: JOHN S. BIrKLrY, chief.
Tick Eradication Division: R A. RAMSAY, chief.
Tuberculosis Eradication Division: J. A. KIERNAN, chief.
Zoological Division: B. H. R x.-nAr., chief.
Ex.,rin:ent Station: E. C. SCHrroTD.'-R. sperintendent.
Office of Accounts: GEORGE F. TUCKER, in charge.
Office of Personnel: GEORGE H. RUSSELL, in charge.

ADDITIONA, COPIES
OF THIS PUBLICATION MAY BE PROCURED FROM
THE SUPERINTENDENT OF DOCUMENTS
GOVERNMENT PRINTING OFFICE
1VAzHIN-.TON. D. C.
AT
5 CENTS PER COPY
SUBSCRIPTION PRICF, 25 CENTS PER YEAR




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