Citation
Service and regulatory announcements

Material Information

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

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Meat inspection ( lcsh )
Genre:
serial ( sobekcm )
federal government publication ( marcgt )

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:
This item is a work of the U.S. federal government and not subject to copyright pursuant to 17 U.S.C. §105.
Resource Identifier:
004884120 ( ALEPH )
17762165 ( OCLC )
AA00005308_00007 ( sobekcm )
Classification:
HD9000.9.U5 A14 ( lcc )
630.61 ( ddc )

Related Items

Preceded by:
Service announcements

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This item has the following downloads:


Full Text






ust'). OF FL LIS.
R R ASfP1 T OS 29\





A R A. A. B. A. 2 *pD S iTO y sued July, 1927

n ied States Department of Agriculture

SERVICE AND REGULATORY ANNOUNCEMENTS

I BUREAU OF ANIMAL INDUSTRY

JUNE, 1927



; This publication is issued monthly for the dissemination of information. instructions.
-. ruling, etc., concerning the work of the Bureau of Animal Industry. Free distribution is
*: limited to persons in the service of the bureau, establishments at which the Federal meat
inspection is conducted, public officers whose duties make it desirable for them to have
such Information, and journals especially concerned. Others desiring copies may obtain
them from the Superintendent of Documents, Government Printing Office, Washington,
D..C., at 5 cents each, or 25 cents a year. A supply will be sent to each official 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 reference.



CONTENTS
Page
Changes in directory------------ ---_----- ------- ------ 41
Notices regarding meat Inspection------------------------------------------ 43
Classification of garlic sausage--------------.--------- --------------- 43
Irregular deliveries of imported meats_---------------------------- ----- 43
Pork loins in casings------------------------------------------------- 43
S. Animals slaughtered under Federal meat inspection, May, 1927..--------------- 43
Extent of tuberculosis in animals slaughtered at three important markets------- 44
Causes of condemnation of carcasses, April, 1927---------------------- ---44
Imports of food animals and of meats and meat food products------------- 4-4
Foreign meat-inspection officials .--------------------- --------------- 45
Anti-hog-cholera serum and hog-cholera virus produced under licenses----------- 45
Summary of tuberculosis-eradication work in cooperation with States, May, 1927-- 46
Texas-fever quarantine-places to which southern cattle may be shipped for imme-
diate slaughter --------------------------------------------- 47
Permitted dip for scabies of cattle and sheep--------------------------- 47
Permitted disinfectant---------------------------------------------- 47
Change of source of supply of disinfectant--------------------------------- 48
S Stockyards for noninfectious cattle----------------------------------------- 48
Cooperation with Federal coordinating agencies------------------------------ 48
Transfer of Packers and Stockyards Administration to the bureau--------------- 4
Parasitic nodules resembling tuberculosis in the lungs of swine---------------- 49
Copies of March Service and Regulatory Announcements requested ------------- 49
Results of prosecutions for violations of laws-------------------------------- 50
New publications of the bureau-------------------------------------------- 50
Organization of the Bureau of Animal Industry-- ---------------------------- 51



CHANGES IN DIRECTORY
Meat Inspection Granted

206. Tanner & Co,, 1435 West Forty-ninth Street, Seattle, Wash.
301. Begley Food Products Co.. 1711-1717 Fulton Street, Chicago, Ill.
322. Mandarin Sauce Co. (Inc.), 750 Ceres Avenue, Los Angeles, Calif.
879. Chamberlain & Co. (Inc.), 12-28 Clinton Street, and 23-32 Blackstone
Street, Boston, Mass.; mail, 24 South Market Street.
54669-27- 1 41









.e- .4:
Meat Inspection Withdrawn

3-AT. Swift & Co., New York, N. Y.
*103. Fai Flmed Meat & Sausage Co., Kansas City, Kans.
143. Boyd Packing Co., Richmond, Va.
220. N. E. Hollis Co., Boston, Mass.
334. Ottenheimer Bros., Baltimore, Md.
622. Philip Fistori, Somerville, Mass.
688. Lester Pancero, Cincinnati, O.
879-B. Chamberlain & Co. (Inc.), Boston, Mass.
879-D. Chamberlain & Co. (Inc.), Boston,.l ass. '
913. National Hotel Supply Co., New York, N.'Y. -

Meatc'~l"eii|ll6 Ettepded

*355. C. F. Vissman & Co., Louisville, Ky., to include the Vissman-Louisville
Co.
*564. Illinois Meat Co., 3939 South Wallace Street, Chicago, Ill., to include
the Plantation Packing Co.
*260. Miller & Hart, Chicago. Ill., to include the Fort Dearborn Packing Co.;
and exclude the American Provisions Export Co.

Change in Name of Official Establishment

*838. Frederick County Products (Inc.), 1927. Box 218, Frederick, Md.,
instead of Frederick County Products (Inc.).
*548. White Provision Co. (Inc.), P. 0. box 1206, Howell Mill Road, Atlanta,
Ga., instead of White Provision Co.
Change in Address of Official Establishment

156. Metropolitan Hotel Supply Co., 21-25 Ninth Avenue, New York N. Y.,
instead of 875 Washington Street.
858. Loschke & Stelling Meat & Sausage Co., 1901-1905 Westport Road,
Kansas City, Kans., instead of Forty-third Street and State line.

Change of Official in Charge

Dr. Charles Corson succeeds Dr. H. J. Boyer as inspector in charge, Anderson,
Ind.
Dr. H. J. Boyer succeeds Dr. Joshua Miller as inspector in charge, Fort
Wayne, Ind.
Dr. Joshua Miller succeeds Dr. Charles Corson as inspector in charge, Frank-
fort, Ind.
Dr. L. E. Case succeeds Dr. P. H. Browning in charge at Honolulu, Hawaii.
Change in Address of Official in Charge

Dr. James F. Park. P. 0. box 201, Westplains, Mo.
J. A. O'Brien, P. 0. box 545 (office Armour & Co.), Vicksburg, Miss., instead
of care Armour & Co.
Dr. R. R. Newman, care Pearl Packing Co. (Inc.), 710 North West Street,
Madison, Ind., instead of P. 0. box 254.
Dr. H. H. Dell, care Dubuque Packing Co., Dubuque, Iowa, instead of P. O.
box 236.
Remove Names from List of Officials

Dr. B. T. Woodward, New York, N. Y. Dr. A. E. Rishel, Athenia, N. J.,
will act as inspector in charge for a temporary period at New York, continuing
also as inspector in charge at Athenia.
Omit the word "acting" following the names J. B. Harris, Natchez, Miss.;
J. A. O'Brien, Vicksburg. Miss.; and L. E. Merrill, Haverhill, Mass.

*Conducts slaughtering.


.4,i








SERVICE AND REGULATORY ANNOUNCEMENTS


NOTICES REGARDING MEAT INSPECTION

CLASSIFICATION OF GARLIC SAUSAGE

Inquiry has been received with regard to the classification of a product
commonly known as garlic style or "knoblauch sausage, stuffed in beef or
hog casings, and containing a liberal quantity of garlic; at some establishments
the product is linked while at others it is not linked but resembles, in outward
appearance, the straight variety of Bologna-style sausage.
On investigation it has been determined that such product is usually cooked
at the establishment in the process of manufacture, but that the consumer may
consume it without further cooking or may merely warm it preparatory to
serving. The product is therefore construed to be an article of the kind pre-
pared customarily to be eaten without cooking and when containing muscle
tissue of pork it should be treated as provided for in regulation 18, section 7,
paragraph 4, B. A. I. Order 211 (revised).
IRREGULAR DELIVERIES OF IMPORTED MEATS

In order that United States collectors of customs at ports of first arrival may
take direct action looking to the enforcement of the penalty of the redelivery
bond given by importers, in case of irregular deliveries of imported meat or
meat food products, all facts concerning irregular shipments shall be forwarded
by inspectors to the collector immediately on receipt of knowledge of them.

PORK LOINS IN CASINGS

Inasmuch as pork loins which are boned, cured, and stuffed in casings, re-
semble capicola or coppa, such articles are placed in the category of pork
products prepared customarily to be eaten without cooking, within the scope
of regulation 18, section 7. paragraph 4, B. A. I. Order 211 (revised). Accord-
ingly, such articles shall be subjected to a temperature or other treatment
prescribed by the chief of bureau, sufficient to destroy all live trichine.


ANIMALS SLAUGHTERED UNDER FEDERAL
MAY, 1927


MEAT INSPECTION,


Station Cattle Calves Sheep Goats Swine

Baltimore---------..........--..............--- ... 7,441 1,311 1,582 .......... 58,990
Brooklyn.................................... 7,064 9,968 25,428 2 ......-..
Buffalo .......---...........-....... ...------9,594 4.536 8,924 .......... 69,953
Chicago............----- .............----- ....... 164,734 69,681 201,918 1 523, 181
Cincinnati....-------.....---.---- .....-.--- 11,194 9,217 4,032 31 75,577
Cleveland.---.............................-- 8, 102 9,738 11,535 143 80, 78
Denver -....----...-.................- -..... 8,209 1,762 14,298 ....---... 24,258
Detroit.........--- ..-....-........-......... 7,823 10,247 5, 480 .... 88,326
Fort Worth.................................. 36. 853 22,223 35,021 568 28,934
Indianapolis..-.............................. 16,213 4,874 3,042 --....... -130,961
Kansas City................................. 81,616 20,526 117,426 244 256,707
Milwaukee................................ 14,244 49,429 3,623 -......... 115,722
National Stock Yards ...................... 26,810 9,395 29,917 ......... 148,743
New York................................... 30.470 56,986 133,497 .......... 104,174
Omaha...................................... 86,484 5,839 119,308 12 181,519
Philadelphia....--.........----...---------... .. 8,33 11,882 13,028 .......... 88,016
St. Louis.....-----.......................... 14,657 6,630 4,240 2 163,671
Sioux City................................... 34,983 3, 0 6 14,641 .......... 131,943
South St. Joseph........................... 35,051 6,832 83,386 .......... 100,187
South St. Paul.......--- .................... 32,357 60,963 6,808 .......... 183,091
Wichita...............---.....-....-----. 6, 114 2, 198 6, 171 4 73,267
All other establishments..---------.............. 136,866 84,868 148,228 626 1,137, 720
Total: May, 1927....---............. 785, 272 462, 191 991,533 1,633 3,765,720
May, 1926..................... 787,664 454,938 958,802 4,029 3, 130,904
II months ended May, 1927.... 9, 250, 773 4,650,483 11,835,866 29,725 38,397,820
11 months ended May, 1926.... 9,246,006 4,831,501 11,273,339 41,275 37,013,222

Horses slaughtered at all establishments, May, t197, 2,733.
Inspections of lard at all establishments, 152,800,577 inspection pounds; compound and other substitutes,
42,527,189 inspection pounds; sausage chopped, 62,395,089 inspection pounds.
Corresponding inspections for May, 1926: Lard, 135,681,379 inspection pounds; compound and other
substitutes, 46,674,340 inspection pounds; sausage chopped, 61,604,580 inspection pounds.
(These totals of inspection pounds do not represent actual production, as the same product may have
been inspected and recorded more than once in the process of mamnuieture.)


1F27]




- a ..
U '


S U' RBAU ,OF ANIMAL INDUSTRY


["uili


EXTENT OF TUBERCULOSIS IN ANIMALS SLAUGHTERED AT THREE
IMPORTANT MARKETS, MAY, 1927


Retained f9.tuberculosis


Station


Cattle:
SChicago..................................
Kansas City......................................
Omaha....................... ............
Swine:
C hi c a g o --- - - - - - -
Chicago................................................
Kansas City................................... .........
Omaha.......................-...--. --


Total
slaughter


164,734
81,616
86,484
523, 181
256,707
181,519


Total


7,682
371
745
79,323
18,379
23, 706


' Passed
for steril-
ization


154
13
42
1,286
223
337


Con-
demned


1,101
56
93
1,379
161
316


CAUSES OF CONDEMNATION OF CARCASSES, APRIL, 1927

Cause Cattle Calves Sheep Swine

Emaciation.................................................. 617 156 139 76
Hog cholera.......----------... ---.. ------------......-... -- ........----------...---- ---- 1,604
Inflammatory diseases..-----..------------------------------- 835 192 352 2,454
Immaturity..----.........--- ....-- ...-- ..-..--..................--...... 330 ..----------------..
Tuberculosis--.. --..... -- ...-- ..-------.....---....-- ... 4,012 67 -----. 4,381
All other causes-............................................ 780 227 434 3, 192
Total.................................................. 6,244 972 925 11, 707


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 May,
1927, with figures for other periods of comparison.
Imports of food animals

Country of export Cattle Swine Sheep Goats

Mexico................................................. 21,737 --... 5, 667 ............
Canada---......-.--......-----.....-.---.----------10,715 15,125 124 ............
Virgin Islands (to Porto Rico)-----.--------... ----... 138 1 ...------ .- -------
Total: May, 1927----....--..-............. ------32, 590 15, 126 5,791 .------.
May, 1926..-----.----------------- -- 28,752 773 1,969 10
11 months ended May, 1927............... 332,014 211,690 50,779 81
11 months ended May, 1926-...------. ... 270,200 29, 500 60, 498 79

Imported meat and meat food products

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

Pounds Pounds Pounds Pounds Pounds
Argentina......---------....... .......-------............ 771,618 12,540 784,158
Australia.-------------.... .............. 1,032 4,379 --...--.... 1, 15 6,926
Brazil ...............-................. -------......... 294, 168 ------------ 294, 168
Canada.................-------.....-- .... 1,184,378 2, 648, 483 704,381 178,084 4,715,326
Uruguay -------- ------------------------- ------------ 1,160,249 ------------ 1,160,24
Other countries-- ----------------------- ..---- 466 48,123 100,333 148,922
Total: May, 1927...--.... -......... 1,185,410 2,653,328 2,978,539 292,472 7,109,749
May, 1926.................... 617,218 1,749,183 3,501, 185 220,128 6,087.714
11 months ended May, 1927 14,635,323 21,060,528 37,859,087 4, 044, 942 77,599,880
11 months ended May, 1926.- 9,559,950 10,990,522 17, 070,236 | 2,936,643 40,557,351

Condemned in May, 1927: Beef, 34 pounds.
Refused entry: Beef, 288 pounds; mutton, 1,235 pounds; pork, 985 pounds; total, 2,508 pounds.


4'4







SERVICE. AND REGULATORY ANNOT'7NOEMENTS


FOREIGN MEAT-INSPECTION. OFFICIALS

Name and facsimile signature of a foreign official who has been authorized
by his National Government to sign and issue foreign meat-inspection certifi-
cates for meat and meat food products exported to the United States.

JAPAN




M. Inoue---------------------.




ANTI-HOG-CHOLERA SERUM AND HOG-CHOLERA VIRUS PRODUCED
UNDER LICENSES

Clear Hyperim- Simulta- Hyperim-
Total serum serum mune blood neouim a munizing
completed cleared virus

0. C. C. c. C. c. C. c. C. .
May, 1927....-..--....... ......---.---- 132.499,166 54,649.581 66,701,413 7,270.312 29,143,722
May, 1926--------.------------- --- 59,477,072 21.091,138 23,729,429 4.092,926 10, 655, 778
Eleven months ended May, 1927......... 1,141,331.049 459,668,576 482,068,984 53,020,060 247,883,617
Eleven months ended May, 1926....--.. 414, 735.661 146,789,835 152.510,900 29,899,496 81,758,223

LICENSES ISSUED FOR BIOLOGICAL PRODUCTS IN MAY, 1927

License No. 112 was issued May 5, 1927, to the Fort Dodge Serum Co., 600
Central Avenue, Fort Dodge, Iowa, and 2 miles from the city in Douglas
Township, for abortion bacterin (bovine) ; abortion mixed bacterin (bovine);
abortion mixed bacterin (swine); abortion vaccine (bovine); antiabortion
serum (bovine); antiblackleg serum; anticalf-scour serum; anticanine-distem-
per serum; antiequine-influenza serum; antihemorrhagic-septicemia serum (for
cattle) ; antihemorrhngic-septicemia serum (for swine) ; anti-hog-cholera serum;
antimammitis serum (bovine); antipig-scour serum; autogenous bacterin;
avian tuberculin; blackleg aggression; blackleg filtrate; blackleg vaccine;
botulinus antitoxin polyvalentt); calf-scour mixed bacterin; canine-distemper
bacterin; canine-distemper mixed bacteria; enteritis mixed bacterin (swine);
equine-influenza bacterin; equine-influenza mixed bacterin; hemorrhagic-septi-
cemia aggression; hemorrhagic-septicemia bacterin (avian) ; hemorrhagic-septi-
semia bacterin (cattle); hemorrhagic-septicemia bacterin (equine); hemor-
rhagic-septicemia bacterin (rabbits) ; hemorhagic-septicemia bacterin (sheep) ;
hemorrhagic-septicemia bacterin (swine); hog-cholera virus; keratitis mixed
bacterin (bovine); mallein; mastitis mixed bacterin (bovine); mixed bacterin
(avian) ; mixed bacterin (sheep) ; mixed infection bacterin (bovine) ; mixed
infection bacterin (swine); navel-ill mixed bacterin (equine); normal horse
serum; pneumonia mixed bacterin (equine); polyvalent mixed bacterin
(equine) ; rabies vaccine; staph-strep bacterin (canine); tuberculin.
License No. 122 was issued May 27, 1927, to The Haver-Glover Laboratories,
920-922 Broadway, Kansas City, Mo., for fowl typhoid bacterin; roup bacterin.
License No. 122 was issued May 10, 1927, to The Haver-Glover Laboratories,
920-922 Broadway, Kansas City, Mo., for abortion mixed bacterin (bovine);
abortion mixed bacteria (swine) ; anti-influenza mixed bacterin (equine) ; mas-
titis mixed bacterin (bovine) ; mixed infection bacterin (avian) ; mixed infec-
tion bacterin (bovine); mixed infection bacterin (canine); mixed infection
bacterin (equine); mixed infection bacteria ovinee); mixed infection bacterin
54669-27---2


19.27]








srUAcl OF ANrImAL EDITSEUITY


[July,


(swine); navel-ilI mixed bacteria (equine); polyvalnt% mixed bacteria
(equine); white-scour mixed bacterin (bovine).
License No. 186 was issued May 13, 1927, to The Goehenour-Collins Labora-
tories (Inc.), near Glenmont, Md. (mailing address, 2130 P Street NW., Wash-
ington, D. C.), for autogenous baeterin.
License No. 189 was issued May 26, 1927, to the Norden Laboratories, 227
North Ninth Street, Lincoln, Nebr., for avisepticus-sanguinarium bacterin;
canine-distemper mixed bacterin; enteritis mixed bacterin (swine); hemor-
rhagic septicemia bacterin; influenza mixed bacterin (equine) ; keratitis mixed
bacterin (bovine); mastitis mixed bacteria (bovine); mixed bacterin (avian);
mixed bacterin (swine) ; polyvalent mixed bacterin (equine).

LICENSES 'T1EMINATED

License No. 122, issued April 28, 1922, to The Haver-Glover Laboratories,
920-922 Broadway, Kansas City, Mo., was terminated May 27, 1927, and a new
license, No. 122, dated May 27, was issued, as indicated above.
License No. 112, issued January 1, 1921, January 24, 1921, February 24, 1921,
March 22, 1921, May 3, 1921, May 20, 1921, January 6, 1922, March 31, 1922,
June 2, 1922, November 28, 1922, March 16, 1923, April 18, 1924, July 1, 1924,
and February 23, 1927, to the Fort Dodge Serum Co., Fort Dodge, Iowa, was
terminated May 5, 1927, and a new license, No. 112, dated May 5, was issued, as
indicated above.


SUMMARY OF TUBERCULOSIS-ERADICATION WORK IN COOPERA-
TION WITH STATES, MAY, 1927


Tuberculin tests
during month


Inspector in
charge


1 -1_ I I I I-


5,858
7,288
4,604
4,288
2,684
2,736

4,734
286
7, 568
4,391
29,041
120, 615
110,924

138,456
49,581
59,976
5,513
31,284
18,788
2,591
122,683
45,570
3,119
61,344
25,589
49,339
1,200
5, 144
3,894
178

93,453
230,002
42,889


R. E.Jackson-....
F. L. Schneider...
H. L. Fry........
R. Snyder...--...-
W. E. Howe.....
R. L. Smith-......
W. G. Middleton
J. A. Kiernan-..
J. G. Fish..-....-
A. L. Hirlemen..
W. A. Sullivan...
J. J. Lintner--...
J. E. Gibson---..

J. A. Barger......
N. L. Townsend..
W. F. Biles......
0. T. Cole.......
0. R. Caldwell..
E. B. Simonds....
E. A. Crossman..
T. S. Rich.....--
W. J. Fretz......
H. Robbins-.....
Ralph Graham...
J. W. Murdoch..
A. H. Francis....
L. C. Butterfield.
E. A. Crossman..
W. G. Middleton.
F. L. Schneider.._
H. B. Leonard...
W. C. Dendinger.
H. H. Cohenour


State official


C. A. Cary. Auburn.
S. E. Douglas, Phoenix.
J. H. Bux, Little Rock.
J. P. Iverson, Sacramento.
C. G. Lamb, Denver.
J. M. Whittlesey, Hart-
ford.
O. A. Newton, Bridgeville.
J. V. Knapp, Tallahassee.
P. F. Bahnson, Atlanta.
A. J. Dickman, Boise.
F. A. Laird, Springfield.
Frank H. Brown, Indian-
apolis.
M. G. Thornburg, Des
Moines.
J. H. Mercer, Topeka.
D. E. Westmorland,
Frank fort.
E. P. Flower, Baton Rouge.
B. M. Tucker, Augusta.
James B. George, Balti-
more.
F. B. Cummings, Boston.
H. W. Norton, jr., Lansing.
C. E. Cotton, St. Paul.
R. V. Rafnel, Jackson.
H. A. Wilson, Jefferson
City.
W. J. Butler, Helena.
C. H. Hays, Lincoln.
Edward Records, Reno.
A. L. Felker Concord.
J. H. McNeil, Trenton.
Mat. Keenan, Albuquer-
que.
E. T. Faulder, Albany.
Wm. Moore, Raleigh.
W. F. Crewe, Bismarck.


Total to date


Herds Cattle
lots tested
lots


Cat-
tie
re-
acted


Once-
tested
free
herds


Ac-
cred-
ited
herds


Herds
under
super-
vision


State





Ala......
Ariz......
Ark......
Calif-....
Colo-....
Conn ....
Del......
D. C.....
Fla.......
Ga.......
Idaho....
Ill........
Ind......
Iowa.....
Kans.....
Ky.......
La-.......
Me.......
Md......

Mass.....
Mich.....
Minn--...
Miss-....
Mo-......
MIont.-...
Nebr....
Nev.....
N. H.....
N.J ...-...
N. Mlex.
N. Y.....
N. C.....
N. Dak..


677
610
88
193
48
660
191
1
126
406
309
7,004
3,902
4,652
1,768
1,455
342
1,946
817
385
7,198
4,380
843
176
441
1,955
75
955
505

6,805
2,531
1,244


6,051
6,217
1,218
11,972
1,070
12,864
2,298
1
4,751
2,814
5,201
66,802
31,031
76,562
16,498
6,860
4,921
10,246
8,603
6,596
62,983
88,297
8,254
3,196
6,301
25,232
2,499
10,835
6,626

79,552
7, 329
21,270


20
39
1
170
13
542

155
28
13
27
1,282
174
1, 692
161
32
91
69
620
379
2,689
2,026
4
42
11
204
3
1,120
279

3,930
19
1131


3,995
7,256
2,886
4,158
2,355
1,036

2,611
253
6,719
4,226
25,777
107,370
75,306
80, 136
47,516
59,632
5, 184
24,752
8,340
1,226
118,835
33,673
2,966
57,961
24,965
48,590
1,000
2,525
2,430
165

41,837
224,923
33,935


234
29
19
115
121
1,226
1,452
26
412
36
59
1, 190
27,371
7, 296
944
89
28
5,204
3,906
474
88
8, 120
94
948
75
105
10
2,514
1,310
13

34,953
306
4,414


I








SERVICE AND REGULATORY ANNOUNCEMENTS


Summary of tuberculosis-eradication work in cooperation with States, May,
1927--Continued


Tuberculin tests
during month


HerdCat-
HerOs Cattle tie
lot tested re-
acted


5,725 40,156 899
33 947 3
1,743 12,653 73
4,977 49,460 4,679
16 417 61
1,225 3,411 3
398 9,624 143
119 2,611 0
42! 2,322 88
1,350 8,428 53
1,089 20,872 323
1,490 7,616 54
1,760 12,660 124
1,202 5,126 28
4,125 82,482 5,039
66 775 5
78, 048 864,510 27,519


Total to date


Once-
tested
free
herds


111,931
129
23,050
67,890

22,793
8,074
19,211
91
10,384
2,689
7,439
31,812
21,165
99,894
7,652
1,498,820


Ac- Herds
cred- under
ited super-
herds vision


632 118,130|
241 392
385 23,456i
3,977 84,322
44 235
159 23,024
783 9,121
303: 19,652
1801 343
97; 11,367
4,489 10, 425
2,165 9,8381
64 33,4261
961 22,4911
8,9191 113,066
57 8,783
126, 55711, 783, 681
]


Inspector in
charge


A. J. De Fosset..
L. J. Allen.......
S. B. Foster......
J. B. Reidy......
E. A. Crossman..
W. K. Lewis--...
J. O. Wilson.....
H. M. O'Rear....
H. L. Darby.....
F. E. MIurray..--
L. H. Adams-....
R. E. Brookbank
J. C. Exline......
H. M. Newton...
J. S. Healy....--
John T. Dallas...


State official


F. A. Zimmer, Columbus.
C. C. Hisel, Oklahoma
City.
W. H. Lytle, Salem.
T. E. Munce, Harrisburg.
T. E. Robinson, Provi-
dence.
W. K. Lewis, Columbia.
M. W. Ray, Pierre.
W. B. Lincoln, Nashville.
N. F. Williams, Fort
Worth.
W. H. Hendricks, Salt
Lake City.
Edward H. Jones, Mont-
pelier.
H. C. Ovens, Richmond.
Robert Prior, Olympia.
John W. Smith, Charles-
ton.
Walter A. Duffy, Madison.
H. D. Port, Cheyenne.


TEXAS-FEVER QUARANTINE

PLACES TO WHICH SOUTHERN CATTLE MAY BE SHIPPED FOR IMMEDIATE
SLAUGHTER

The following changes have been made (June 3, 1927) in the list of places
to which southern cattle may be shipped for immediate slaughter under State
and Federal permission.
Perm mission granted

TEXAS: Houston.-Houston Packing Co.

Permission withdrawn

PENNSYLVANIA: Coatcsrille.-The Beiswanger Packing Corporation.
Washington.-E. J. Young Packing Co.

Name changed

PENNSYLVANIA: Lock Haven.-Wimer Packing Plant, should be F. L. Winner
Packing Plant (typographical error).


PERMITTED DIP FOR SCABIES OF CATTLE AND SHEEP

"Dow Lime-Sulphur Solution," manufactured by the Dow Chemical Co.,
Midland, Mich., is permitted by the department in the official dipping of cattle
and sheep for scabies. Dilutions permitted: For cattle, 1 gallon of dip to 15
gallons of water; for sheep, 1 gallon of dip to 204 gallons of water.



PERMITTED DISINFECTANT

In accordance with the provisions of B. A. I. Order 292, governing the inter-
state movement of livestock, the bureau has granted permission to the Masury


State


Ohio....
Okla....
Oreg....
Pa.---..-
R. I.--...
S. C ......
S. Dak..
Tenn....-
Tex.---..
Utah-....
Vt...--..
Va-.......
Wash--..
W. Va-..
Wis......
Wyo.....
Total.


107]




S


4 BUREAUi O ANIMAL INDUSTEBYi :' [Jul';

Young Co., Boston, Mass., for the distribution and use of "Crestall Dip "
under the name of Myco Disinfeeto," in the general disinfection of cars, yards,
and other premises. "Myco Disinfecto" is identical with restall Dip,"
manufactured by Baird & McGuire (Inc.), Boston, Mass.


CHANGE OF SOURCE OF SUPPLY OF DISINFECTANT

At the request of the Fidelity Laboratories (Inc.), 820 Exchange Avenue,
Chicago, Ill., permission is granted for the distribution of Keystone Brand
Saponified Cresol Solution," manufactured by James Good (Inc.), Philadelphia,
Pa., under the name "Fidelity Stock Disinfectant" in place of "Cooper's
Saponified Cresol Solution," manufactured by Wm. Cooper & Nephews, Chicago,
Ill., under the name "Fidelity Stock Disinfectant," permission for the distribu-
tion of which was granted on March 22, 1927, and is hereby withdrawn.
"Fidelity Stock Disinfectant" is identical with "Keystone Brand Saponified
Cresol Solution," manufactured by James Good (Inc.), Philadelphia, Pa.


STOCKYARDS FOR NONINFECTIOUS CATTLE

The following-named places have been designated as public stockyards as
defined in paragraph 9. section 1, regulation 1, of B. A. I., Order 292, governing
the interstate movement of livestock:
Stockmens Union Yards, Spokane, Wash., effective June 24, 1927.
Union Stock Yards & Market Co., New York, N. Y., effective July 1, 1927.


COOPERATION WITH FEDERAL COORDINATING AGENCIES

The attention of all members of the department is directed to the fact that
the policy of the Government contemplates full and complete cooperation on
the part of all its officers and employees with the various Federal coordinating
agencies. In a recent communication the chief coordinator pointed out that
" while this understanding exists to a satisfactory degree among the officials
stationed in Washington, there remains a lack of such comprehension -on the
part of many field officials. Area coordinators use all available channels of
communication in efforts to educate field officials in their districts, but it
appears that the information thus disseminated has not had the desired
effect." While so far as known to this office there is no instance of record
in which any member of the Department of Agriculture has failed to cooper-
ate fully with the coordinating agencies, it seems desirable at this time, in
order that this satisfactory situation may be continued, to emphasize the
following points for the information and guidance of all concerned:
1. That the service of coordination is an Executive agency, established by
the President for the purpose of enabling him to coordinate the activities of
the various departments, bureaus, and establishments of the Executive branch,
and to develop and put into operation unified plans of business administration.
2. That all officers and employees of the executive government are directed
to furnish any available information desired for purposes of coordination, or
to attend any conference on coordination, at the request of the chief coordinator
-or his duly authorized agents, and to afford access to these duly authorized
agents of the chief coordinator or of the coordinating boards to books and
papers of the various departments and independent establishments which con-
tain information pertinent to the subject under consideration for coordination.
3. That this service is carried on by personnel and services contributed by
the various executive activities, and it is the duty of Federal officials generally,
even in cases in which they are not regularly designated members of any of
the coordinating agencies, actively to assist the coordinating service in the
execution of the President's plans and policies whenever opportunity offers.
4. That the duty of participation in interdepartmental coordination is par-
ticularly applicable to field employees in connection with the activities of that
branch of the field service of coordination known as the Federal Business
Association.







SERVICE AND REGULATORY ANNOUNCEMENTS


5. That the area coordinators and Federal business associations are field
agents of the chief coordinator, the area coordinators having direct supervision
of the activities of the business associations, and these associations being duly
authorized coordinating agencies and entrusted with local questions involving
coordination along varied lines.
6. That cooperative measures of interdepartmental concern applied intrade-
partmentally to the various bureaus and other divisions of departments partake
of the qualities of interdepartmental effort and result in closer working agree-
ments and more harmonious relations within the departments themselves.
Chiefs of bureaus are requested to bring this information to the attention of
all employees, both in Washington and the field.


TRANSFER OF PACKERS AND STOCKYARDS ADMINISTRATION TO
THE BUREAU

Effective July 1, 1927, the Packers and Stockyards Administration is abol-
ished and until further order the administration and enforcement of the packers
and stockyards act, 1921, will be under the supervision and direction of the
chief of the Bureau of Animal Industry, Department of Agriculture. All em-
ployees on the rolls of the Packers and Stockyards Administration on June 30,
1927, are hereby transferred to and appointed in the Bureau of Animal Indus-
try at their respective grades and salaries in said administration on said date,
except as otherwise ordered in specific cases, and their titles and designations
are modified accordingly.
The general rules and regulations for carrying out the provisions of the
packers and stockyards act, 1921, with respect to stockyard owners, market
agencies, and dealers, made and prescribed by the Secretary of Agriculture on
November 30, 1921, as amended, are hereby further amended by substituting for
the words "Packers and Stockyards Administration" wherever they occur iu
said rules and regulations, the words Bureau of Animal Industry."


PARASITIC NODULES RESEMBLING TUBERCULOSIS IN THE LUNGS
OF SWINE

A recent paper by Day, Bengston, and Raffensperger in the Journal of the
American Veterinary Medical Association, calls attention to the fact that for
more than half a century parasitic nodules, due to lungworms in the lungs
of swine, have been known to simulate tuberculosis. The authors have found
a simple method of differentiating the two conditions, as follows: When por-
tions of swine lungs containing parasitic nodules are compressed between two
slides or trichina compressors and examined under a magnification of from
40 to 60 diameters, the preparation shows peculiar, characteristic, grapelike
clusters of lymphocytes, a picture distinctly different from that presented by
true tuberculous nodules. This procedure gives a rapid method of making
a differential diagnosis of two conditions which can not be differentiated by a
naked-eye examination. Other differential points are: Parasitic nodules are
from 1 to 5 millimeters in diameter, easily removed with forceps, grayish
white and somewhat translucent, firm but easily crushed, usually not over 100
visible on lung surface, and not usually present in swine more than 1 year
old; tuberculous nodules are from 1 to 10 millimeters in diameter, not easily
removed with forceps, dull, grayish white, with tiny yellowish points often
seen in larger nodules, fibrous and hard to crush, usually many more than 100
on lung surface, and found in swine of all ages.


COPIES OF MARCH S. AND R. ANNOUNCEMENTS REQUESTED

There is a shortage of Service and Regulatory Announcements for March,
1927, as a result of extra demands. Bureau stations which have any extra
supplies of the March Service and Regulatory Announcements beyond actual
needs are requested to send copies that may be spared to the Editorial Office,
Bureau of Animal Industry, Washington, D. C.





En~

iO A BIUREATU OF ANEMAIAL 4ilDITSTrY 1

RESULTS OF PROSECUTIONS FOR VIOLATIONS OFLAWS

Penalties and fines have been imposed in prosecutions for violations of rega-
latory laws, as reported to the bureau, as follows:
Livestock Quarantine Law

American Express Co., interstate transportation of one cow without tuberculin
test, $100 fine.
Tweatr.ight .-Hour Law
Chicago, Burlington & Quincy Railroad Co., $100 penalty.
Chicago Great WesternRailroad Co., $100 penalty.
Chicago, Rock Island & Pacific Railway Co., $100 penalty.
Gulf, Colorado & Santa Fe Railway Co., $100 penalty.
Missouri Pacific Railroad Co., $100 penalty.
St. Louis, Brownsville & Mexico Railway Co., $100 penalty.
Meat Inspection Law

Cross Bros., Philadelphia, Pa., offering uninspected meat for interstate
shipment, $300 fine.


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 their
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 additional copies will be
furnished on request.]

Farmers' Bulletin 840. Farm Sheep Raising for Beginners (revised). Revised
by D. A. Spencer, Animal Husbandry Division. Pp. 22, figs. 6.
Farmers' Bulletin 1263 (revised). Breeds of Swine. By E. Z. Russell, Animal
Husbandry Division. Pp. 23, figs. 18.
Farmers' Bulletin 1341 (revised). Mule Production. By J. O. Williams, Ani-
mal Husbandry Division. Pp. 28, figs. 24.
Department Circular 408. Wintering Beef Cattle in the Appalachian Region.
By W. H. Black. Animal Husbandry Division. Pp. 12, figs. 6.
Adaptation of the Bactericidal Action of Chloroform to the Preparation of
Bacterins. By Hubert Bunyea, Pathological Division. In Journal of Agricul-
tural Research, vol. 34, No. 7, April 1, 1927. Key No. A-116. Pp. 623 to 630,
figs. 2.
Amendment 4 to B. A. I. Order 292, revoking section 6 of regulation 2. Effec-
tive June 1, 1927. P. 1.
Amendment 26 to B. A, I. Order 294, placing the following-named counties in
the modified accredited areas for a period of three years from June 1, 1927:
Coles and Grundy, Ill.; Wabash, Ind.: Cheyenne, Doniphan, and Harper, Kans.;
Missoula, Mont.; Colfax, Hall, and Thurston, Nebr.: Bertie, N. C.; Dickey,
N. Dak.; Lorain and Putnam, Ohio: Pickens, S. C.; Alleghany, Va.; Harrison,
W. Va.; and Waupaca, Wis. Edgar County, Ill., is declared to be modified ac-
credited area for a period of three years from June 1, having completed the
necessary tests for reaccreditation. Dearborn County, Ind., whose three-year
limit expired July 23. and which has not qualified for reacereditation, is hereby
removed from the list of modified accredited areas.




p'-- -


1927] SERVICE AND REGULATORY ANNOUNCEMENTS 51

ORGANIZATION OF THE BUREAU OF ANIMAL INDUSTRY

Chief: JOHN R. MOHLER.
Administrative Assistant: CHARLES C. CARROLL.
Ckief Clerk: J. R. COHRAN.
Editor: D. S. BURCH.
Amim.al Husbandry Division: E. W. SnEurs, chief.
Birocheric Division: M. DORSET, chief.
Division of Hog-Cholera Control: U. G. HOUCK, chief.
Division. of Virus-Serum Control: D. I. SKIDMORE, chief.
Field Inspection Division: A. W. MILLER, chief.
Mea-t Inspection Division.: R. P. STEDDOM, chief.
Pathological Division: JOHN S. BUCKLEY, chief.
Tick Era-dication Division: R. A. RAMSAY, chief.
Tubereulosis Eradication Division: J. A. KIERNAN, chief.
Zoological Dirision: MAURICE C. HALL, chief.
Experiment Station.: E. C. SCHROEDER, superintendent.
Office of Accounts: GEORGE F. TUCKER, in charge.
,OficNe of Personnel: GEORGE H. RussELL, in charge.


















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Full Text

PAGE 1

S. R. A. B. A. L 242 Issued July, 1927United States Department of AgricultureSERVICE AND REGULATORY ANNOUNCEMENTSBUREAU OF ANIMAL INDUSTRYJUNE, 1927This publication is issued monthly for the dissemination of information. instructions,ruling, etc., concerning the work of the Bureau of Animal Industry. Free distribution islimited to persons in the service of the bureau, establishments at which the Federal meatinspection is conducted, public officers whose duties make it desirable for them to havesuch information, and journals especially concerned. Others desiring copies may obtain them from the Superintendent of Documents, Government Printing Office, Washington,D.C., at 5 cents each, or 25 cents a year. A supply will be sent to each official in chargeof a station or branch of the bureau service, who should promptly distribute copies tomembers of his force. A file should be kept at each station for reference.CONTENTSPageChanges in directory-----------------------------------------------------41Notices regarding meat Inspection------------------------------------------43Classification of garlic sausage----------------------------------------43Irregular deliveries of imported meats----------------------------------43Pork loins in casings-------------------------------------------------43Animals slaughtered under Federal meat inspection, May, 1927__---_---------43Extent of tuberculosis in animals slaughtered at three important markets-------44Causes of condemnation of carcasses, April, 1927-----------------------------44Inrports of food animals and of meats and meat food products-------------------44Foreign meat-inspection officials------------------------------------------45Anti-hog-cholera serum and hog-cholera virus produced under licenses ----------45Summary of tuberculosis-eradication work in cooperation with States, May, 1927-46Texas-fever quarantine-places to which southern cattle may be shipped for imme-diate slaughter ---------------------------------------------------------47Permitted dip for scabies of cattle and sheep--------------------------------47Pernritted disinfectant ------------------------------------------_----------47Change of source of supply of disinfectant-----------------------------------48Stockyards for noninfectious cattle---------------------------------------48Cooperation with Federal coordinating agencies ------------------------------48Transfer of Packers and Stockyards Administration to the bureau--------------49Parasitic nodules resembling tuberculosis in the lungs of swine----------------49Copies of March Service and Regulatory Announcements requested --------------49Results of prosecutions for violations of laws--------------------------------50New publications of the bureau-------------------------------------------50Organization of the Bureau of Animal Industry-------------------------------51CHANGES IN DIRECTORYMeat Inspection Granted206. Tanner & Co., 1435 West Forty-ninth Street, Seattle, Wash.301. Begley Food Products Co. 1711-1717 Fulton Street, Chicago, Ill.322. Mandarin Sauce Co. (Inc.), 750 Ceres Avenue, Los Angeles, Calif.879. Chamberlain & Co. (Inc.), 12-28 Clinton Street, and 23-32 BlackstoneStreet, Boston, Mass.; mail, 24 South Market Street.54669-27 1 41

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42 BUREAU OF ANIMAL INDUSTRY [July,Meat Inspection Withdrawn3-AT. Swift & Co., New York, N. Y.*103. Fai Famed Meat & Sausage Co., Kansas City, Kans.143. Boyd Packing Co., Richmond, Va.220. N. E. Hollis Co., Boston, Mass.334. Ottenheimer Bros., Baltimore, Md.622. Philip Fistori, Somerville, Mass.688. Lester Pancero, Cincinnati, 0.879-B. Chamberlain & Co. (Inc.), Boston, Mass.879-D. Chamberlain & Co. (Inc.), Boston, Mass.913. National Hotel Supply Co., New York, N. Y.Meat Inspection Extended*355. C. F. Vissman & Co., Louisville, Ky., to include the Vissman-LouisvilleCo.*564. Illinois Meat Co., 3939 South Wallace Street, Chicago, Ill., to includethe Plantation Packing Co.*260. Miller & Hart, Chicago, Ill., to include the Fort Dearborn Packing Co.,and exclude the American Provisions Export Co.Change in Name of Official Establishment*838. Frederick County Products (Inc.). 1927. Box 218, Frederick, Md.,instead of Frederick County Products (Inc.).*548. White Provision Co. (Inc.), P. 0. box 1206, Howell Mill Road, Atlanta,Ga., instead of White Provision Co.Change in Address of Official Establishment156. Metropolitan Hotel Supply Co., 21-25 Ninth Avenue, New York N. Y.,instead of 875 Washington Street.858. Loschke & Stelling Meat & Sausage Co., 1901-1905 Westport Road,Kansas City, Kans., instead of Forty-third Street and State line.Change of Official in ChargeDr. Charles Corson succeeds Dr. H. J. Boyer as inspector in charge, Anderson,Ind.Dr. H. J. Boyer succeeds Dr. Joshua Miller as inspector in charge, FortWayne, Ind.Dr. Joshua Miller succeeds Dr. Charles Corson as inspector in charge, Frank-fort, Ind.Dr. L. E. Case succeeds Dr. P. H. Browning in charge at Honolulu, Hawaii.Change in Address of Official in ChargeDr. James F. Park, P. 0. box 201, Westplains, Mo.J. A. O'Brien, P. 0. box 545 (office Armour & Co.), Vicksburg, Miss., insteadof care Armour & Co.Dr. R. R. Newman, care Pearl Packing Co. (Inc.), 710 North West Street,Madison, Ind., instead of P. 0. box 254.Dr. H. H. Dell, care Dubuque Packing Co., Dubuque, Iowa, instead of P. 0.box 236.Remove Names from List of OfficialsDr. B. T. Woodward, New York, N. Y. Dr. A. E. Rishel, Athenia, N. J., will act as inspector in charge for a temporary period at New York, continuingalso as inspector in charge at Athenia.Omit the word "acting" following the names J. B. Harris, Natchez, Miss.;J. A. O'Brien, Vicksburg, Miss.; and L. E. Merrill, Haverhill, Mass.*Conducts slaughtering.

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19271 SERVICE AND REGULATORY ANNOUNCEMENTS 43NOTICES REGARDING MEAT INSPECTIONCLASSIFICATION OF GARLIC SAUSAGEInquiry has been received with regard to the classification of a productcommonly known as " garlic style " or " knoblauch " sausage, stuffed in beef orhog casings, and containing a liberal quantity of garlic; at some establishmentsthe product is linked while at others it is not linked but resembles, in outwardappearance, the straight variety of Bologna-style sausage.On investigation it has been determined that such product is usually cookedat the establishment in the process of manufacture, but that the consumer mayconsume it without further cooking or may merely warm it preparatory toserving. The product is therefore construed to be an article of the kind pre-pared customarily to be eaten without cooking and when containing muscletissue of pork it should be treated as provided for in regulation 18, section 7,paragraph 4, B. A. I. Order 211 (revised).IRREGULAR DELIVERIES OF IMPORTED MEATSIn order that United States collectors of customs at ports of first arrival maytake direct action looking to the enforcement of the penalty of the redeliverybond given by importers, in case of irregular deliveries of imported meat ormeat food products, all facts concerning irregular shipments shall be forwardedby inspectors to the collector immediately on receipt of knowledge of them.PORK LOINS IN CASINGSInasmuch as pork loins which are boned, cured, and stuffed in casings, re-semble capicola or coppa, such articles are placed in the category of porkproducts prepared customarily to be eaten without cooking, within the scopeof regulation 18, section 7, paragraph 4, B. A. I. Order 211 (revised). Accord-ingly, such articles shall be subjected to a temperature or other treatmentprescribed by the chief of bureau, sufficient to destroy all live trichina.ANIMALS SLAUGHTERED UNDER FEDERAL MEAT INSPECTION,MAY, 1927Station Cattle Calves Sheep Goats SwineBaltimore ---------------------------------7,441 1,311 1, 582 ---------58,990Brooklyn.--------------------------------7,064 9,968 25,428 2Buffalo .---------------------------------9,594 4,536 8,924 ---------69,953Chicago.-------------------------------164, 734 69,681 201, 918 1 523,181Cincinnati .------------------------------11,194 9,217 4,032 31 75,577Cleveland-------------------------------8,102 9,738 11,535 143 80,780Denver .---------------------------------8,209 1,762 14,298 --------. 24,258Detroit-.---------------------------------7,823 10,247 5,480 ---------88,326Fort Worth -.------------------------------36,853 22,223 35,021 568 28,934Indianapolis .-----------------------------)16, 213 4,874 3,042 ---------130,961Kansas City -.-----------------------------81,616 20, 526 117,426 244 256,707Milwaukee -.------------------------------14,244 49,429 3,623 ---------115,722National Stock Yards.---------------------26, 810 9,395 29, 917 ---------148, 743New York-------------------------------30,470 56,986 133,497 ---------104, 174Omaha----------------------------------86,484 5,839 119,308 12 181,519Philadelphia _ .-----------------------------8,393 11,882 13,028 .-88,016St. Louis. ..-------------------------------14,657 6,630 4,240 2 163,671Sioux City -.------------------------------34,983 3, 086 14,641 -----.---131,943South St. Joseph--------.--.--------------35,051 6,832 83,386 ---------100,187South St. Paul.--------------------------32,357 60,963 6,808 ---------183,091Wichita ----------------------------------6, 114 2,198 6,171 4 73, 267All other establishments ------.---.----.136, 866 84, 868 148, 228 626 1, 137, 720Total: May, 1927-------------------785, 272 462, 191 991, 533 1, 633 3,765,720May, 1926 .--..787,664 454,938 958,802 4,029 3,130,90411 months ended May, 1927. 9,250,773 4,650,483 11,835,866 29,725 38,397,82011 months ended May, 1926. 9, 246, 006 4,831, 501 11,273,339 41,275 37, 013,222Horses slaughtered at all establishments, May, 1927, 2,733.Inspections of lard at all establishments, 152,800,577 inspection pounds; compound and other substitutes,42,527,189 inspection pounds; sausage chopped, 62,395,089 inspection pounds.Corresponding inspections for May, 1926: Lard, 135,681,379 inspection pounds; compound and othersubstitutes, 46,674,340 inspection pounds; sausage chopped, 61,604,580 inspection pounds.(These totals of inspection pounds do not represent actual production, as the same product may havebeen inspected and recorded more than once in the process of manufacture.)

PAGE 4

44 BUREAU OF ANIMAL INDUSTRY [July,EXTENT OF TUBERCULOSIS IN ANIMALS SLAUGHTERED AT THREEIMPORTANT MARKETS, MAY, 1927Retained for tuberculosisStation Totalmanslaughter Passed CnTotal for sterilCon-ization dernedCattle:Chicago---.------------------------------------164,734 7,682 154 1,101Kansas City.-.-.------------------------------------81,616 371 13 56Omaha-.-.--.------------------------------------------86,484 745 42 93Swine:Chicago---.-------------------------------------523,181 79,323 1,286 1,379Kansas City -------------------------------------256,707 18,379 223 161Omaha.-----------------------------------------181,519 23,706 337 316CAUSES OF CONDEMNATION OF CARCASSES, APRIL, 1927Cause Cattle Calves Sheep SwineEmaciation--------------. ..-------------------------------617 156 139 76Hog cholera ------------------------------------------------------------------1,604Inflammatory diseases-----------------------------------835 192 352 2,454Immaturity---------------------------------------------------330 -.---.---.----.--Tuberculosis ------------------------------------------4,012 67 ---------4,381All other causes----------------------------------------780 227 434 3,192Total------------------------------------------6,244 972 925 11,707IMPORTS OF FOOD ANIMALS AND OF MEATS AND MEAT FOODPRODUCTSThe statements following show the imports of food animals and of meats and meat food products inspected by the Bureau of Animal Industry during May,1927, with figures for other periods of comparison.Imports of food animalsCountry of export Cattle Swine Sheep GoatsMexico. .-------------------------------------21,737 ------------. 2, -5,667Canada-----------------------------------10, 715 15, 125 124 --Virgin Islands (to Porto Rico)--------------------138 1 ---.-.Total: May, 1927---------------.-. .32, 590 15, 126 5,791--------May, 1926 . 28,7------------------752 773 1,96911 months ended May, 1927.--------------332, 014 211, 690 50, 779 8111 months ended May, 1926--------------270, 200 29, 500 60, 498 79Imported meat and meat food productsFresh and refrigerated Canned Other TotalCountry of export and products weitBeef Other curedPounds Pounds Pounds I Pounds PoundsArgentina------------------------.-----------------------771,6181 12, 540 784,158Australia------------------------------1,032 4,379 1-----. 1,515 6,926Brazil --------------------------------------------------294,168 ------------294, 168Canada----------------------------1, 184,378 2,648,483 704,381 178,084 4,715,326Uruguay-------------.-------------------------------1,160,249 .---.-1,160,249Other countries------------------------------------466 48, 123 100,333 148,922Total: May, 1927----------------1,185,410 2,653,328 2,978,539 292,4721 7,109,749May, 1926------------------617,218 1,749,183 3,501,185 220,1281 6,087,71411 months ended May, 1927-. 14,635,323 21,060,528 37,859,087 4,044,942 77,599,88011 months ended May, 1926-9,559,950 10, 990, 522 17, 070, 236 2,936,643 40,557,351Condemned in May, 1927: Beef, 34 pounds.Refused entry: Beef, 288 pounds; mutton, 1,235 pounds; pork, 985 pounds; total, 2,508 pounds.

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1927] SERVICE AND REGULATORY ANNOUNCEMENTS 45FOREIGN MEAT-INSPECTION OFFICIALSName and facsimile signature of a foreign official who has been authorizedby his National Government to sign and issue foreign meat-inspection certifi-cates for meat and meat food products exported to the United States.JAPANM. Inoue -----------------ANTI-HOG-CHOLERA SERUM AND HOG-CHOLERA VIRUS PRODUCEDUNDER LICENSESClear HyperimSitaHyperim-Total serum serum mune blood iru -unizingcompleted cleared virusC.C. C.C. C.c. C.c. C.c.May, 1927------------.-. .-.-----------132.499, 166 54, 649, 581 66,701,413 7, 270.312 29,143, 722May, 1926..---------------------59, 477, 072 21. 091, 138 23, 729,429 4, 092,926 10, 655, 778Eleven months ended May, 1927-------1, 141,331. 049 459, 668, 576 482, 068, 984 53, 020, 060 247,883,617Eleven months ended May, 1926--------414, 735, 661 146, 789, 835 152, 510,900 29, 899,496 81, 758,223LICENSES ISSUED FOR BIOLOGICAL PRODUCTS IN MAY, 1927License No. 112 was issued May 5, 1927, to the Fort Dodge Serum Co., 600%Central Avenue, Fort Dodge, Iowa, and 2 miles from the city in DouglasTownship, for abortion bacterin (bovine) ; abortion mixed bacterin (bovine) ;abortion mixed bacterin (swine) ; abortion vaccine (bovine) ; antiabortionserum (bovine) ; antiblackleg serum; anticalf-scour serum; anticanine-distem-per serum; antiequine-infiuenza serum; antihemorrhagic-septicemia serum (for cattle) ; antihemorrhagic-septicemia serum (for swine) ; anti-hog-cholera serum;antimammitis serum (bovine); antipig-scour serum; autogenous bacterin;avian tuberculin; blackleg aggressin; blackleg filtrate; blackleg vaccine; botulinus antitoxin (polyvalent) ; calf-scour mixed bacterin; canine-distemperbacterin; canine-distemper mixed bacterin; enteritis mixed bacterin (swine) ;equine-influenza bacterin; equine-influenza mixed bacterin; hemorrhagic-septi-cemia aggressin; hemorrhagic-septicemia bacterin (avian) ; hemorrhagic-septi-semia bacterin (cattle) ; hemorrhagic-septicemia bacterin (equine) ; hemor-rhagic-septicemia bacterin (rabbits) ; hemorhagic-septicemia bacterin (sheep) ;hemorrhagic-septicemia bacterin (swine) ; hog-cholera virus; keratitis mixedbacterin (bovine) ; mallein; mastitis mixed bacterin (bovine) ; mixed bacterin(avian) ; mixed bacterin (sheep) ; mixed infection bacterin (bovine) ; mixedinfection bacterin (swine) ; navel-ill mixed bacterin (equine) ; normal horseserum; pneumonia mixed bacterin (equine) ; polyvalent mixed bacterin(equine) ; rabies vaccine; staph-strep bacterin (canine) ; tuberculin.License No. 122 was issued May 27, 1927, to The Haver-Glover Laboratories,920-922 Broadway, Kansas City, Mo., for fowl typhoid bacterin; roup bacterin.License No. 122 was issued May 10, 1927, to The Haver-Glover Laboratories,920-922 Broadway, Kansas City, Mo., for abortion mixed bacterin (bovine) ;abortion mixed bacterin (swine) ; anti-influenza mixed bacterin (equine) ; mas-titis mixed bacterin (bovine) ; mixed infection bacterin (avian) ; mixed infec-tion bacterin (bovine) ; mixed infection bacterin (canine) ; mixed infectionbacterin (equine) ; mixed infection bacterin (ovine) ; mixed infection bacterin54669-27-2

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46 BUREAU OF ANIMAL INDUSTRY [July,(swine); navel-ill mixed bacterin (equine); polyvalent mixed bacterin(equine) ; white-scour mixed bacterin (bovine).License No. 186 was issued May 13, 1927, to The Gochenour-Collins Labora-tories (Inc.), near Glenmont, Md. (mailing address, 2130 P Street NW., Wash-ington, D. C.), for autogenous bacterin.License No. 189 was issued May 26, 1927, to the Norden Laboratories, 227North Ninth Street, Lincoln, Nebr., for avisepticus-sanguinarium bacterin;canine-distemper mixed bacterin; enteritis mixed bacterin (swine); hemor-rhagic septicemia bacterin; influenza mixed bacterin (equine) ; keratitis mixedbacterin (bovine) ; mastitis mixed bacterin (bovine) ; mixed bacterin (avian);mixed bacterin (swine) ; polyvalent mixed bacterin (equine).LICENSES TERMINATEDLicense No. 122, issued April 28, 1922, to The Haver-Glover Laboratories,920-922 Broadway, Kansas City, Mo., was terminated May 27, 1927, and a newlicense, No. 122, dated May 27, was issued, as indicated above.License No. 112, issued January 1, 1921, January 24, 1921, February 24, 1921,March 22, 1921, May 3, 1921, May 20, 1921, January 6, 1922, March 31, 1922,June 2, 1922, November 28, 1922, March 16, 1923, April 18, 1924, July 1, 1924,and February 23, 1927, to the Fort Dodge, Serum Co., Fort Dodge, Iowa, wasterminated May 5, 1927, and a new license, No. 112, dated May 5, was issued, asindicated above.SUMMARY OF TUBERCULOSIS-ERADICATION WORK IN COOPERA-TION WITH STATES, MAY, 1927Tuberculin tests Total to dateduring monthState ~~Inspector in SaeofcaState Herds CatOnceAcHerds charge itate officialHerds Cattle tie tested credunderor tested refree ited super-acted herds herds visionAla-----677 6,051 20 3,995 234 5,858 R. E. Jackson --C. A. Cary, Auburn.Ariz -------610 6,217 39 7,256 29 7, 288 F. L. Schneider. S. E. Douglas, Phoenix. Ark 88 1,218 1 2,886 19 4,604 H. L. Fry------J. H. Bux, Little Rock.Calif.-193 11,972 170 4, 158 115 4, 288 R. Snyder------J. P. Iverson, Sacramento.Colo---48 1,070 13 2,355 121 2,684 W. E. Howe-.-C. G. Lamb, Denver.Conn. --660 12,864 5421 1,036 1,226 2,736 R. L. Smith--.J. M. Whittlesey, Hart-ford.Del -------191 2,298 155 2, 611 1,452 4,734 W. G. Middleton 0. A. Newton, Bridgeville. D. C--1 1 0 253 26 286 J. A. Kiernan.----Fla------126 4,751 28 6,719 412 7,568 J. G. Fish------J. V. Knapp, Tallahassee.Ga------406 2,814 13 4,226 36 4,391 A. L. Hirleman. P. F. Bahnson, Atlanta.Idaho ---. 309 5,201 27 25,777 59 29, 041 W. A. SullivanA. J. Dickman, Boise.Ill-------7,004 66,802 1,282 107, 370 1, 190 120,615 J. J. Lintner-. F. A. Laird, Springfield.Ind-----3,902 31,031 174 75, 306 27,371 110,924 J. E. Gibson -Frank H. Brown, Indian-apolis.Iowa--4, 652 76,562 1, 692 80, 136 7, 296 138, 456 J. A. Barger--M. G. Thornburg, DesMoines.Kans.1, 768 16, 498 161 47,516 944 49, 581 N. L. Townsend J. H. Mercer, Topeka.Ky------1,455 6,860 32 59,632 .9 59,976 W. F. Biles.-.-D. E. Westmorland,Frankfort.La ------342 4,921 91 5, 184 28 5,513 G. T. Cole-----E. P. Flower, Baton Rouge.Me------1,946 10,246 69 24, 752 5,204 31, 284 G. R. Caldwell -E. M. Tucker, Augusta.Md -------817 8,603 620 8,340 3,906 18,788 E. B. Simonds. James B. George, Balti-more.Mass----385 6, 596 379 1, 226 474 2,591 E. A. Crossman__ F. B. Cummings, Boston.Mich--7,198 62,983 2,689 118,835 88 122,683 T. S. Rich------H. W. Norton, jr., Lansing.Minn -.-4,380 88,297 2,026 33, 673 8,120 45,570 W. J. Fretz.-C. E. Cotton, St. Paul.Miss----843 8,254 4 2,966 94 3, 119 H. Robbins-.-R. V. Rafnel, Jackson.Mo-----176 3,196 42 57,961 948 61,344 Ralph Graham. -H. A. Wilson, JeffersonCity.Mont-. 441 6,301 11 24,965 75 25,589 J. W. MurdochW. J. Butler, HelenaNebr-1,955 25, 232 204 48, 590 105 49,339 A. H. Francis-.-C. H. Hays, Lincoln.Nev-----75 2,499 3 1,000 10 1,200 L. C. Butterfield. Edward Records, Reno.N. H----955 10,835 1,120 2,525 2,514 5,144 E. A. Crossman__ A. L. Felker, Concord.N. J-----505 6, 626 279 2,430 1,310 3, 894 W. G. MiddletonJ. H. McNeil, Trenton.N. Mex------------------165 13 178 F. L. Schneider--Mat. Keenan, Albuquer-o* que.N. Y6, 805 79,552 3,930 41, 837 34, 953 93,453 H. B. Leonard.-E. T. Faulder, Albany.N.C -2,531 7,329 19 224,923' 306 230,002 W. C. Dendinger. Wm. Moore, Raleigh.N. Dak. -1, 244, 21,270 113 33, 9351 4,414 42,889 H. H. Cohenour -W. F. Crewe, Bismarck.

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1927] SERVICE AND REGULATORY ANNOUNCEMENTS 47Summary of tuberculosis-eradication work in cooperation with States, May,1927-ContinuedTuberculin tests Total to dateduring monthStteInspector in State officialState Herds CatOnceAcHerds chargeor tle tested credunderlots tested refree ited super-acted herds herds visionOhio--5,725 40,156 899 111, 9311 632 118, 130 A. J. De Fosset. F. A. Zimmer, Columbus.Okla.-33 947 3 129 241 392 L. J. Allen------C. C. Hisel, OklahomaCity.Oreg.-_ 1,743 12,653 73 23, 050 385 23, 456 S. B. Foster-.W. H. Lytle, Salem.Pa------4,977 49,460 4,679 67, 890 3,977 S4,322 J. B. Reidy-.-. T. E. Munce, Harrisburg.R. I --16 417 61 77 44 235 E. A. Crossman. T. E. Robinson, Provi-dence.S. C--. 1,225 3,411 3 22,793 159 23, 024 W. K. Lewis.-.W. K. Lewis, Columbia.S. Dak. 398 9,624 143 8,074 785 9,121 J. 0. Wilson.-. M. W. Ray, Pierre.Tenn.-119 2,611 0 19,211 303 19,652 H. M. O'Rear W. B. Lincoln, Nashville.Tex.-42 2,322 88 91 180 343 H. L. Darby -N. F. Williams, FortWorth.Utah-.1,350 8,428 53 10,384 97 11,367 F. E. Murray_ W. H. Hendricks, SaltLake City.Vt------1,089 20,872 323 2,689 4,489 10,425 L. H. Adams -Edward H. Jones, Mont-pelier.Va------1,490 7,616 54 7,439 2,165 9,838 R. E. Brookbank H. C. Givens, Richmond. Wash -1,760 12,660 120 31, 812 64 33, 426 J. C. Exline -Robert Prior, Olympia.W. Va. 1,202 5,126 28 21, 165 961 22,491 H. M. Newton John W. Smith, Charles-ton.Wis-4,125 82,482 5,039 99, 894 8,919 113,066 J. S. Healy.-Walter A. Duffy, Madison.Wyo 66 775 5 7,652 5 8,783 John T. Dallas. H. D. Port, Cheyenne.Total78,048864,510 27,519 1,498, 820126, 557 1, 783, 681TEXAS-FEVER QUARANTINEPLACES TO WHICH SOUTHERN CATTLE MAY BE SHIPPED FOR IMMEDIATESLAUGHTERThe following changes have been made (June 3, 1927) in the list of placesto which southern cattle may be shipped for immediate slaughter under Stateand Federal permission.Permission grantedTEXAS: Houston.-Houston Packing Co.Permission withdrawnPENNSYLVANIA: Coatesrille.-The Beiswanger Packing Corporation.Washington.-E. J. Young Packing Co.Name changedPENNSYLVANIA: Lock Haven.-Wimer Packing Plant, should be F. L. WinnerPacking Plant (typographical error).PERMITTED DIP FOR SCABIES OF CATTLE AND SHEEP"Dow Lime-Sulphur Solution." manufactured by the Dow Chemical Co.,Midland, Mich., is permitted by the department in the official dipping of cattleand sheep for scabies. Dilutions permitted: For cattle, 1 gallon of dip to 15gallons of water; for sheep, 1 gallon of dip to 2014 gallons of water.PERMITTED DISINFECTANTIn accordance with the provisions of B. A. I. Order 292, governing the inter-state movement of livestock, the bureau has granted permission to the Masury

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48 BUREAU OF ANIMAL INDUSTRY [July,Young Co., Boston, Mass., for the distribution and use of "Crestall Dip"under the name of " Myco Disinfecto," in the general disinfection of cars, yards,and other premises. "Myco Disinfecto" is identical with "Crestall Dip,"manufactured by Baird & McGuire (Inc.), Boston, Mass.CHANGE OF SOURCE OF SUPPLY OF DISINFECTANTAt the request of the Fidelity Laboratories (Inc.), 820 Exchange Avenue,Chicago, Ill., permission is granted for the distribution of "Keystone BrandSaponified Cresol Solution," manufactured by James Good (Inc.), Philadelphia,Pa., under the name "Fidelity Stock Disinfectant" in place of "Cooper'sSaponified Cresol Solution," manufactured by Win. Cooper & Nephews, Chicago,Ill., under the name "Fidelity Stock Disinfectant," permission for the distribu-tion of which was granted on March 22, 1927, and is hereby withdrawn. "Fidelity Stock Disinfectant" is identical with "Keystone Brand SaponifiedCresol Solution," manufactured by James Good (Inc.), Philadelphia, Pa.STOCKYARDS FOR NONINFECTIOUS CATTLEThe following-named places have been designated as public stockyards asdefined in paragraph 9, section 1, regulation 1, of B. A. I., Order 292, governingthe interstate movement of livestock:Stockmens Union Yards. Spokane, Wash., effective June 24, 1927.Union Stock Yards & Market Co., New York, N. Y., effective July 1, 1927.COOPERATION WITH FEDERAL COORDINATING AGENCIESThe attention of all members of the department is directed to the fact thatthe policy of the Government contemplates full and complete cooperation onthe part of all its officers and employees with the various Federal coordinatingagencies. In a recent communication the chief coordinator pointed out that" while this understanding exists to a satisfactory degree among the officialsstationed in Washington, there remains a lack of such comprehension .on thepart of many field officials. Area coordinators use all available channels ofcommunication in efforts to educate field officials in their districts, but itappears that the information thus disseminated has not had the desiredeffect." While so far as known to this office there is no instance of recordin which any member of the Department of Agriculture has failed to cooper-ate fully with the coordinating agencies, it seems desirable at this time, inorder that this satisfactory situation may be continued, to emphasize thefollowing points for the information and guidance of all concerned:1. That the service of coordination is an Executive agency, established bythe President for the purpose of enabling him to coordinate the activities ofthe various departments, bureaus. and establishments of the Executive branch,and to develop and put into operation unified plans of business administration.2. That all officers and employees of the executive government are directedto furnish any available information desired for purposes of coordination, orto attend any conference on coordination. at the request of the chief coordinatoror his duly authorized agents, and to afford access to these duly authorizedagents of the chief coordinator or of the coordinating boards to books andpapers of the various departments and independent establishments which con-tain information pertinent to the subject under consideration for coordination.3. That this service is carried on by personnel and services contributed bythe various executive activities. and it is the duty of Federal officials generally,even in cases in which they are not regularly designated members of any ofthe coordinating agencies, actively to assist the coordinating service in theexecution of the President's plans and policies whenever opportunity offers.4. That the duty of participation in interdepartmental coordination is par-ticularly applicable to field employees in connection with the activities of thatbranch of the field service of coordination known as the Federal BusinessAssociation.

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1927] SERVICE AND REGULATORY ANNOUNCEMENTS 495. That the area coordinators and Federal business associations are fieldagents of the chief coordinator, the area coordinators having direct supervisionof the activities of the business associations, and these associations being duly authorized coordinating agencies and entrusted with local questions involvingcoordination along varied lines.6. That cooperative measures of interdepartmental concern applied intrade-partmentally to the various bureaus and other divisions of departments partakeof the qualities of interdepartmental effort and result in closer working agree-ments and more harmonious relations within the departments themselves.Chiefs of bureaus are requested to bring this information to the attention ofall employees, both in Washington and the field.TRANSFER OF PACKERS AND STOCKYARDS ADMINISTRATION TOTHE BUREAUEffective July 1, 1927, the Packers and Stockyards Administration is abol-ished and until further order the administration and enforcement of the packersand stockyards act, 1921, will be under the supervision and direction of thechief of the Bureau of Animal Industry, Department of Agriculture. All em-ployees on the rolls of the Packers and Stockyards Administration on June 30,1927, are hereby transferred to and appointed in the Bureau of Animal Indus-try at their respective grades and salaries in said administration on said date,except as otherwise ordered in specific cases, and their titles and designationsare mod fied accordingly.The general rules and regulations for carrying out the provisions of thepackers and stockyards act, 1921, with respect to stockyard owners, marketagencies, and dealers, made and prescribed by the Secretary of Agriculture on November 30, 1921, as amended, are hereby further amended by substituting forthe words "Packers and Stockyards Administration" wherever they occur insaid rules and regulations, the words " Bureau of Apimal Industry."PARASITIC NODULES RESEMBLING TUBERCULOSIS IN THE LUNGSOF SWINEA recent paper by Day, Bengston, and Raffensperger in the Journal of theAmerican Veterinary Medical Association, calls attention to the fact that formore than half a century parasitic nodules, due to lungworms in the lungsof swine, have been known to simulate tuberculosis. The authors have founda simple method of differentiating the two conditions, as follows: When por-tions of swine lungs containing parasitic nodules are compressed between twoslides or trichina compressors and examined under a magnification of from40 to 60 diameters, the preparation shows peculiar, characteristic, grapelikeclusters of lymphocytes, a picture distinctly different from that presented bytrue tuberculous nodules. This procedure gives a rapid method of making a differential diagnosis of two conditions which can not be differentiated by anaked-eye examination. Other differential points are: Parasitic nodules arefrom 1 to 5 millimeters in diameter, easily removed with forceps, grayish white and somewhat translucent, firm but easily crushed, usually not over 100visible on lung surface, and not usually present in swine more than 1 yearold; tuberculous nodules are from 1 to 10 millimeters in diameter, not easilyremoved with forceps, dull, grayish white, with tiny yellowish points oftenseen in larger nodules, fibrous and hard to crush, usually many more than 100on lung surface, and found in swine of all ages.COPIES OF MARCH S. AND R. ANNOUNCEMENTS REQUESTEDThere is a shortage of Service and Regulatory Announcements for March,1927, as a result of extra demands. Bureau stations which have any extrasupplies of the March Service and Regulatory Announcements beyond actualneeds are requested to send copies that may be spared to the Editorial Office,Bureau of Animal Industry, Washington, D. C.

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50 BUREAU OF ANIMAL INDUSTRY [July,RESULTS OF PROSECUTIONS FOR VIOLATIONS OF LAWSPenalties and fines have been imposed in prosecutions for violations of regu-latory laws, as reported to the bureau, as follows:Livestock Quarantine LawAmerican Express Co., interstate transportation of one cow without tuberculintest, $100 fine.Twenty-eight Hour LawChicago, Burlington & Quincy Railroad Co., $100 penalty.Chicago Great WesternRailroad Co., $100 penalty.Chicago, Rock Island *& Pacific Railway Co., $100 penalty.Gulf, Colorado & Santa Fe Railway Co., $100 penalty.Missouri Pacific Railroad Co., $100 penalty.St. Louis, Brownsville & Mexico Railway Co., $100 penalty.Meat Inspection LawCross Bros., Philadelphia, Pa., offering uninspected meat for interstateshipment, $300 fine.NEW PUBLICATIONS OF THE BUREAU[The bureau keeps no mailing list for sending publications to individual employees, butpublications are sent in bulk to officers in charge for distribution to members of theirforces. The number of copies sent varies with the subject or nature of the publicationand the number and class of employees. Officers in charge will use their judgment anddistribute publications to best advantage. So far as possible additional copies will befurnished on request.]Farmers' Bulletin 840. Farm Sheep Raising for Beginners (revised). Revisedby D. A. Spencer, Animal Husbandry Division. Pp. 22, figs. 6.Farmers' Bulletin 1263 (revised). Breeds of Swine. By E. Z. Russell, AnimalHusbandry Division. Pp. 23, figs. 18.Farmers' Bulletin 1341 (revised). Mule Production. By J. 0. Williams, Ani-mal Husbandry Division. Pp. 28, figs. 24.Department Circular 408. Wintering Beef Cattle in the Appalachian Region.By W. H. Black, Animal Husbandry Division. Pp. 12. figs. 6.Adaptation of the Bactericidal Action of Chloroform to the Preparation of Bacterins. By Hubert Bunyea, Pathological Division. In Journal of Agricul-tural Research, vol. 34, No. 7, April 1, 1927. Key No. A-116. Pp. 623 to 630,figs. 2.Amendment 4 to B. A. I. Order 292, revoking section 6 of regulation 2. Effec-tive June 1. 1927. P. 1.Amendment 26 to B. A. I. Order 294, placing the following-named counties inthe modified accredited areas for a period of three years from June 1, 1927:Coles and Grundy, Ill.: Wabash, Ind.; Cheyenne, Doniphan, and Harper, Kans.;Missoula, Mont.; Colfax, Hall, and Thurston, Nebr.; Bertie, N. C.; Dickey,N. Dak.; Lorain and Putnam, Ohio: Pickens, S. C.; Alleghany, Va.: Harrison,W. Va.; and Waupaca, Wis. Edgar County, Ill., is declared to be modified ac-credited area for a period of three years from June 1, having completed thenecessary tests for reaccreditation. Dearborn County, Ind., whose three-yearlimit expired July 23, and which has not qualified for reaccreditation, is herebyremoved from the list of modified accredited areas.

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1927] SERVICE AND REGULATORY ANNOUNCEMENTS 51ORGANIZATION OF THE. BUREAU OF ANIMAL INDUSTRYChief: JOHN R. MOHLER.Administrative Assistant: CHARLES C. CARROLL.Chief Clerk: J. R. COHRAN.Editor: D. S. BURCH.Animal Husbandry Division: E. W. SHEETS, chief.Biochemic Dirision: M. DORSET, chief.Division of Hog-Cholera Control: U. G. HOUCK, chief.Division of Virus-Serum Control: D. I. SKIDMORE, chief.Field Inspection Division: A. W. MILLER, chief.Meat Inspection Division: R. P. STEDDOM, chief.Pathological Division: JOHN S. BUCKLEY, chief.Tick Eradication Division: R. A. RAMSAY, chief.Tuberculosis Eradication Division: J. A. KIERNAN, chief.Zoological Division: MAURICE C. HALL, chief.Experiment Station: E. C. SCHROEDER, Superintendent.Office of Accounts: GEORGE F. TUCKER, in charge.Office of Personnel: GEORGE H. RUSSELL, in charge.ADDITIONAL COPIESOF THIS PUBLICATION MAY BE PROCURED FROMTHE SUPERINTENDENT OF DOCUMENTSGOVERNMENT PRINTING OFFICEWASHINGTON, D. C.AT5 CENTS PER COPYSUBSCRIPTION PRICE, 25 CENTS PER YEARV7

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