- Permanent Link:
- Service and regulatory announcements
- United States -- Bureau of Animal Industry
- Place of Publication:
- Washington, D.C.
- U.S. G.P.O.
- Publication Date:
- Physical Description:
- v. : ; 23 cm.
- Subjects / Keywords:
- Meat inspection ( lcsh )
- serial ( sobekcm )
federal government publication ( marcgt )
- 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)-
- 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. Â§105.
- Resource Identifier:
- 004884120 ( ALEPH )
17762165 ( OCLC )
AA00005308_00017 ( sobekcm )
- HD9000.9.U5 A14 ( lcc )
630.61 ( ddc )
This item has the following downloads:
~''" -11 -7
(This publication is issued monthly for the dissemination of information, instructions, rulings, etl.,
concerning the work; of the D~ureau of AmmJl industry. F'ree distri arlcon is limiterl to perzin~ in the
service of the buresu, establishments at whichl the Federal meat imspe tioon i conducted, pubbeII orirer s
wbose duties make it desirablel for them to have such information, andl lournals especially cocncernerd.
Others desiring: coples may' obtalin them from the Supe~~rin'endient of Do-lnments, G~o:-velrnmet I'rintin.
Office, Wasrhington, D. C., at 5 cents each, or :i0 cents a year. A4 suppl:: wll bl s..*nt to ra bh o'ridj II in
charge of a station or branch of t he bureau service, wvho should prompl~ry distlbute copj:cs to memerstr
of his force. A file should be keLpt at each station for refere~ne.(
Changes in dlirectory. ................... ..... 5:
Notices regparding meat inspection ........... 60
Post-mortem examination of reacting
cattle............... .................. 60
Permnitted coloring SUbStanLceS....... .. 61
Ma.rkingC meats packed~ In MrsY......... 61
Amimals slau,-htered under Federal meat in-
spection, Mlay, 1919. ................... ... GI
Imports of Lbod animals and of meats and
meatfood products. ................... ..... 62
Inspection and testing of animals for Can-
Licenses for veterinary biological prod!'wis.. 63
Requirements for Labehang vetarinary biol-
ogies ................... ................... 63
Animals from which hog-chlole~ra virus for
simultaneous inoculation may be col-
Forei o-!ffici ils autlhori~re to sign in rl:el in
certfilcits for mazt snd productsL for Iru-
portition into the~ United States......
Re-sults of pnroecutions foir v'iolzltions of lawsT.
Casuiltie~s to bureau emp~loyels toI military
Notice to tho -e i n drb ere of field st ~t lous ....
Te:;as-f-ver qua~rjntine-Prlace to which
s~xtlliern cattle m:1y be shippedi for irinme-
Permitted disinfeelant.................... ....
Status of tick eradication in various Stste ,,
Sum mary of t uberculosis-erad~cat ion w~or; i n
cooperation with the varnons States, Ma~y,
Publicallons in June. ................... .....
Orgaoruntion of t her Bureiu of animal Indlue:ry
CHANGES IN DIRECTORY.
Meat Inspection Inarugurated.
267. John Stoyka, 739 University Avenue, St. Paul, M\inn.
"281. The Equity Cooperative Packing Co., Fargoo, N. Diak.
Meat Inspection Withdrawn.
41. Herman Isacs, 226 Oak Street,, Bridgeport, Conn.
Meat Inspection Withdrawn Following Temporary Suspension.
763. Walter Gordon &g Co., 406 Miystie Avenue, Somerville, Mlass.
597. C. Stoppenbach's Sons, Jefferson, Wis.
86. North Cape Canning Co., Chicago, Ill.
98. Bristol Pachings Co., Bristol, Tenn.
1007. The Blaserot Canneries Co., Forestville, N. Y'.
29. The Winorr Canning Co., Circleville, Ohio.
ILER, CHIEP OF r
SERVICE AND) REGUJLATORY
60 BUREABU OF ANINEAL INDUSTRY. [Jane,
Meat Inspection Temporarily Suspenlded.
149. S. MI. Holtsinger Co., Mlorristown, Tenn.
627. D. Ml. Bodine, 32 South Stock-ton Street, Trenton, N. J.
58. Quin W'o Chung KEce C'o., 105 Park Street, New Y'ork, N. Y.
717. D. E. Nebergall Mleat Co., Albany, Oreg.
Change in Address of Official Establishment.
735. 8. Wl. Gall, 2119-2125 Freeman Avenue, Cincinnati, Ohio, instead of 1907 Dunlap
Change in Name of Establishment.
148. Frank- & Co., 644 Masrket Street, Mlilwaukee, Wis., instead of L,. Frank & Son Co.
62. The Capital C~ity Products Co. (:and Capital City D~airy Co. subsidiary)r, West First
Avenue and Perry Street, G~olumbus, Ohio, instead of Capital O~ity'Dairy Co.
276. Joseph Sahlen Estate, 318 Howard Street, Buffalo, N. Y., instead of Joseph
M~c~eill, M~iss., beef-cattle production, Mr. S. W. Greene. d
Fa~rgo, N. Dakr., meat inspection, Dr. D. F. Stuck, care Equity Cooperativre Packingo I
Albany, Oreg. (substation of Porthond, Oreg.).
Chasnge in Address of Inspectors in Charge.
Dr. S. E. Cosford, 332 Federal Building, Linc~oln, Nebr., instead of 414 Federal Build-
Dr. J. T. Gaston, Pf. O. box 623, W'arren, Ariz., instead of Bishee, Ariz.
Add the following subsidiary companies to Esta-blishment 135, Tifton Packing=Co.:
Armour & Co., A~nglo-Americlan Provision Clo., Colorado Packing & Provision Co.,
Fowler Packing Co., Friedman Manufacturing Co., Grerman-American Provision Co.
(Chicago, Ill.), Halatead &r Co., The New York Butchers D~rea~sed Meat Co., The
North American Provision Co., Prairie State Pa~cking C~o., James Wright & Co.
NOTICES REGARDING MEAT INSPECTION.
POST-M\ORTEMI EXAMINATION OF: REACTING' CATTL~E.
~The post-mnortem examination of cattle which have reacted to the tuberculin test
should receive special at tention in order to locate all the lesions. This test is exc~eed-
ingly accurate, and unless great car~e is exercised slight lesions may escape the macro-
scopic examination, to the discredit of the test. The post-mortem inspection of cattle
which are properly designated as reactors to the tuberculin test should include an
examination of all body lympyh glands, although slight lesions in the viscera and
adjacent lymph glanlds mayi be present. Further, if no lesion is found in the viscera
or the body lymph glands the inspection should be continued so as to include a survey
of the hide, the slicing of the mamumary' organ, and the splitting of the trachea for the-
detect ion of lesions which ex perience has shown may~ exist at some one of these points
witout other lesions. If after such complete examination no lesion is disclosed,
specimens fro the most suspicious glands should be forwarded to the Pathological
Diviision. laboratory for microscopical examination or animal inoculation. One copy
of M~. I. Form 112 F report covering reactin cattle should be forwarded immediately
to the i inspector i n charge of tube rcu losis-eradicat ion work in the State in which the I
animal w\as condemned. In addition to the "'U. S. Retained tag number the iden-
tificationn of the animal should be indicated by the bureau or State reactor number.
1919.] SERVICE AND REGULATORY ANNOUNCEMENTS, 6 l
PERMITTED COLORING SUeSTA.NCES.
Food inspection decision 180) strikes out fromn the list of peritted dyes, under
"Y'ellow shades," "ll. Sudan I," and "L16. Butter yelloww.' In order to conformr
to this ruling, the bureau will per~mit. onl; thie followring colors or mnixtures of these
colors to be used for dyeing casiings ofC meat food products or to be added to prepared,
(a) Annatto and turm~erie.
(b) Coal-tar colors as followrs:
50. Poncea~u 3 R.
85.~ Orangee I.
4. Naphithol yellow 8.
Yellow A. B. (benzeneaso-B -naphthlamnine).
Yellow O. B. (ortho-tolueneatzo-B-naphthylamrine).
4:35. Light green S. F. yellowish.
692. Indig~o dieulfoacid.
SThe numbers preceding the names refer to the numbers of t~he colors as listed in A. G.
Green's edition of thle Schultz-Julius Systematic Survey of the Organic Coloring
Matters, published in 1904?.
Sudan I and but ter yellowf have been found unsatisfactory in practical use for food-
coloring purposes and therefore are wlithdrawn from the list of those? whh maay be
certified for use in foods.
MARKING MEATS PACKED I;N BORAX.
Referri ng to thle instruct ions in Service and Regulatory Announcements for January,
1918, under the caption '.RMeats packed in. borax,"! thereafter containers of ments
packed in borax may be stenciled with the statement "Packed in bor~zl" in lieu of
the statement "'Pack'ed in preservative.!
ANIMALS SLAUGHTERED) UNDER FEDERAL LMEAT INSPECTION, 1MAY,
Station. Cattle. Calves. Sheep. Goats. S~wine.
Chicago ................... .................. 16i3,316 7314 2554 2, 20 674,513
Fort Worth ................... .............. 51,0:i6 13, 298 34,947 1 32, 737
Kansas City ................... .............. 80,733 16, 350 109, 133 8333b1,576
National Stock Yards ................... .... 31, 722 12,?;53 30, 6?1 1,37818,7
Omaha ................... ................... 723,717 5,957 11i, 495 66~8 21E, 21;7
St. Louis.................................... 2,2 313 3, 95 1.......... 111,9J00
Sioux City. ................... .............. 28i,6t31 3, F25 14,8.14 525 134,819J
South St. Joseph ................... ......... 26, 013 53161,616, 5 154,721
All other establishments. ................... 2J0, 801 255, '.*3 263, 6401 42't 1,516,;0
Total: May, 1919............._.... ..... 72?0, 654 391,301 89r,324 I1,1, 3, 713, :53
Mlay, 1918........................ 781 755 357, 353 659,yl013 13,957; 3,092,32i
11 montbs ended hay, 1919....... 10,597,528 3,317,192 10,336;,ir9 122,1034,70, 159
I1 months ended hay, 1918....... 10,10S, 725 3, 010,720 8,032, 199 131,698 32, t66, 036
BUREAU OF ANIMAL INDUSTRY,
1111PORTS OF FOOD ANIMALS AND OF MEATS AND MEAT FOOD
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, 1919, with
figures for other periods for comparison.
A~n ports of food artin ImaS.
Country of export. Cattle. Swine. Sheep. Goats.
Mexico............................................. 21,931 8 8,455 91
Canada ................... ................... .................. 23, 563 388 1,243 1..........
Great Britain ................... ................... ........... 587 .......... .......... ..........
Total: Mayp, II19....................................... 46,081 396 9, 698 91
May, 1918........................................ 384 49 3, 908 1,9013
11 months ended May, 1919. .................. ...... 428, 166 23, 599 181,798 24,327
11 months ended May, 1918. ................. ....... 267, 019 13, 638 151,620 23,789
Imports of meal an~d meat food produtcts.
Fresh and refrigerated.
Canned Other Total
Country of export. and cured. products. weight.
Pounds. Poutnds. Ponu le. Pounds. Pounds.
Arg`entins............................................ 1, 704, 888 17, 964 1,722, 850
Canada....................... ..........,, 1,332, 052 14301456, 734 508, 002 3, 769, 829
Othercountries. ................... ........) 654,716 784, 775 27, 006 9,405 1, 476, 802
Total: MayS, 1919 ................... 1,986, 768 2,257,b8r16 2,189,528 535, 371 6, 969, 483
May, 1913 .......,............ 7411,639 462,877 1898, 459 304, 566 3,9407,541
11 mont hs ended May, 1919...1 29, 659, 8;3 10, 191, 193 12, 1, 7 6 90, 45 15,57263,839
11 months ended May, 1918...1 17, 2-0. 624 5, 381, 559 2,0,9 12961 5,3,0
Conde rned in M~ay, 1919: Beef, 5,376 pounds; mutton, 36 pounds; pork, 151 pounds; total, 5,563 pounds;
Refused entry: Beef, 7,703 pounds; pork, 350 pounds; total, 8,053 pounds.
INSPECTION AND TESTING OF ANIMALS FOR CANADA.
Thbe following changes have been made in the list of practicingr veterinarians regis-
tered by the bureau and author~ized to inspect and test with mallein horses, mules,
and asses intended for export to Canjda:
Names Remtoved from List.
Dr. J. L. Ashy, Lawrienceburg, Ind.
Dr. F. W. Cald well. St. Joseph, Mfo.
Dr. James Hart, Lexington, Nebr.
Dr. Chase. A. Mc~im, Norfolk, Nebr.
Dr. Wl. R. O'Neal, Pomona, Calif.
Dr. 8i. H. Ward, St. Paul, M~inn.
D3r. Lee A. W5ilson, Taylors Falls, Klinn.
Dr. C. C. Wright, Lebanon, Orego.
Changes In Addresses.
Dr. S. J. AlcalayS, from Frazee, MIinn., to Fair~fax, Minn.
Dr. C. E. Cotton, from Minneapolis, Minn., to St. Paul, Mdinn.
REQUIREMENTS FOR LABELINGG VETERINARY BIOLOGICS.
The second paragraph of the notice appearing on page 37 of Service and Regulatory
Announcements for April, 1919, under the caption identical wBith that of this notice
is modified and explained as follows:
The names of the organisms or ~antigoens used in the manufacture of licensed veteri-
nary biological products need not be shown on trade labels relating to these products,
unless so desired by the manufacturer, when the namoes by which they are identified
aresignificative in this respect. This applies to anthrax products,blackleg products,
tetanus antitoxrin, antihogr-cholera serum, hog-cholera virus, diagnostic agents, and
the like when prepared by the usual or standard methods no employed. Ltabels
which are too small to permit appropriate instructions to be shown with clearness.
should bear in sublstance "'directions inclosed "' or "directions herewith, as methods
of distribution may require, it being understood that in such cases full directions
on carton labels or otherwise are to accompany the products concerned to the users
ANIMALS FROM WHIICH HOG-CIIOLERA VIRUS FORL SIMULTANnnnnnnnnEOUS
INOCULATION MAY BE COLtLECTED.
Requirements concerning hog-cholera virus intended for simultaneous inloculation
which appear on pages 70 and 71 of Service and Regulatory Announcements for Junze,
1917, are hereby modified so that such hog-cholera virus may be collected from pign
inoculated for the production of virus to be used for hyvperimmunization provided
only animals are selected which .meet all requirements prescribed for pigs furnishing
simultaneous virus with the following exceptions:
1. Tem peratu res of the animals may be taken and record ed subsequent to inoculation
as set forth in ptragraph 4 found under the caption "'LRequirements concering hog-
cholera virus intended for byperimmunization" on page 69 of the above announe~-
2. The physical condition of the animals need not be recorded until on and after
the fifth day subsequent to inoculation when visible symptome of sickness are not
exhibited prior to that time.
The purpose of this order is to provide for a wider range of selection of piga on ante-
mortem inspection than is now practicable, from which simultaneous virus may be
collected. Those animals, which upon inspection on and after the fifth day subse-
quent to inoculation appear suitale for the above-named purpose, should be placed
in separate pens for observation pending fina disposition.
Lius Dte. Name and address of firm. Products.
4 June 23 The Abbott Laboratories, 4753-37 Ravens- Mlixed bacterin (flor rabbits).
wood A venue, Chicago, IllI.
107 June 10 Jensen-Salsl~ery Labloratories (Inc.), 1320 Mixed-infection bacteria (for cattle).
MaIen Street, K~ansas Cat y, M~o.
140 June 2 Martchcll Serum Co., randy Island, Nebr.....l Antlhog-choicra scrum; hog-cholera
1919.]J SERVICE AND REGULATORYP ANNOUNCEMEsNTS. 63
LICENSES FOR VETERINARY BIOLOIGIA]L PRODUCTS.
The following changes hav~e been mabde in the list of licenses for the manufacture
of veterinary biological products for the year 1919 under the act of Congress of M~arch
4, 1913 (37 Stat., 832), and the regulatins made thereunder (B. A. I. Order 196):
FOREIGN OFFICIALS AUTHORIZED TO SIGN INSPECTION CERTIFICATES
FOR MrEAT AND PRODUCTS FOR IMPORTATION INTO THE UNITED
Th~edulleing are additional names, addresses, and facsimile signatures of foreign
national G~overnm~nt arllicials authorized to sigon and issue certificates of inspection
for meat and meat food products offered for importation into the United States:
iRESUTS O QPRPOSECUTIONS FORj VIOLATIONS OF LAWS.
Penalties have bueen imposed in prosecutions for violations of regulatory lawfs,
as rleport~ed t~o the bureau, as follows:
Ltre-Stock Ottatantine Law.
.Q180daclks WTestern Railway Co. (2 cases), $200 fines and $341.50 costs.
Southcrnl Railway Co., $100 fine and $7.65 c~osts.
.Lou~isiabna & Arliansas Railway Co., $100 fine.
Louiari.11e & Nashville Railroad Co. (7 cases), $700 fines.
J. L. ~Lancaster and Pearl Wight, receivers Texas & Pacific Railway Co., $100 fine
Kansa~s City, Mnexico~ &c Orient, Railroad Co., $100 fine and $19.415 costs.
-WalkEa argo & Co. Expre~ss, $100 ftine.
BUREAU OF ANIMAL INDUSTRYY;
Courn t ry, name, and address.
Dr. Akdrq~giso Ferreira de Souza,
.Sant' Anna do Lix-ramlento,
-R~io; hkande do Snl. Brazil.
Dr.CaLpitulino \'ilella1 Barboza,
'San't`-Anna do ~i\mramento,
Rio G~rande do Sul, Brazil.
Bonald O?1wat~kin, 1127 Keele
Street, Toronto, Ontario.
QhrseI reich asdon 108
.ango, 7WiBn ipeg, Mtanritoba.
H. Os Skorey, 11Boyd Build
ing. W9innipeg. Mianitaba.
E."B. Ungn, I1127 Keele Street.
~~e~~,~~;, -C~2 &~~
~c;C ~c&/ BS
1919.T SERVICE AND REGULATORY' ANN1OUNCEMuENTS. 65
Tw~enty-Eight-Hour Law. *:
Central of Georgia Railway Co. (2 cases), $~200 tines.
Delaware & Hudson Co., $125 fine.
New York Central Railroad Clo. (39 cases), $4,424 fnes and $1921 costs.
Atchison, Topeka, & Santa Fe Ratilwfay Co. (2! cases)l, $200) fines and $31.16 costs.
Baltimore & Ohio Railroad Co. (4t cases!, $400 fines and $25.35 costs.
Chesapeake & Ohio Railway Co. (13 cases'l, $1,;300 fines and $29~2.410 costs.
Chicag~o, Rockc Island &e Pacific Railway Co. (4I cases, $4~00 fines and $19.13 costs.
Erie Railroad C~o. (56 cases), $15,000 fines and $;76.05 costs.
Norfolk &: Western Railway Co., $375 Sine and $11.25 costs.
Boston &~ Maine Railroad Co. (9 cases),, $1,(000 fines.
Pittsburgh, Cincijnnati, Chicago &e St. Louis Railway Co. (3 casts), $800 fines and
CASUALTIES TO BUREAU EMPLOYEES IN MILITARY SERVICE.
In addition to advising this office as to former employees wh~lo lost their lives ~in
the military service in the wa~r w\ith G~ermany, the bureau desires that chiefs of divi-
sions and inspectors and others in c-harge send in any information that may come to
their attention concerning such employees who may' have been wounded in line
NOTICE TO THOSE IN CHARGE OF FIELD STATIONS.
In complying with instructions appearing on page 37 of SIervice anid Regula~toy
Announcements for April, 1919, under the caption, '"Notic~e to those in charge of
field stations." the character of the work in which inspectors in charge are engaged
hereafter will be given in full, as "Inspector in Charge, M~eat Inspection,"- "Inspector
in Charge, Virus-Serum Control," etc.
TEXAS-FEVER QUARANTINE---PLACESj TO WHICH SOUTER CATTLE
MAY BE SUIPPED FOR IBIIRIEDIATE SLAUGHTER.
The following change has been made in the list published in Servce and Rlegu-
Jatory Announcements for June, 1918, of plat:ces to which southern cattle may be
shipped for immediate slaughter under State and Federal p~ermissionn.
MARYLAND: Frederick, J. A. Whitfield Co. (Inc.).
In accordance with the provis~ions of B. A. I. Order 26i;3, the bureau has granted
permission for the use of "NSCO Cresol Compound," manufactured by the National
supply Co., Birminghaam, Ala., as a substitute for compound solution .o~f creso,
U. S. P., in the general disinfection of cars, yards, and other premises.
STATUS OF TICK: ERADICATION IN VARIOUS STATES, MAY, 1919.
SUMMARY OF TUBEERCULOSIS-ERADICATION WORK IN COOPERATION
WITH THE VARIOUS STATES, MAY, 1919.
I I )~I I_
Total..........l .......... 2,559 13,300 1, 837 185 67(
BUREAU OF ANIMAZL INDUSTRY.
Dip cod d ring
Georgia ................. 71,10 I'
Louisians. .............. 209I, 76
North Carolina.......... 2. 087
South Carolina.......... 25,072
Texas(iFort W~orth)..... 125.510
1, 628,60 s
B. A. I. State.
7, 621.269 j142,768 11,189,003 (377, 448
Albany, N. Y.......
Bismsrek, N. Dak;..
Charleston, W. V'a..
Columbia, S. C......
Columb~us, Ohio ....
Des Moines, low s~...
Jnianabpo is. In...
,Jefferson City, Mlo...
~Little Rock, Ark...
Madison, Wi s.......
New Orleans, iLa....
Pierre, B. Dak.......
St. Paul, Mlinn......
Salt Lakre, Utab.....
Trenton, N. J.......
Washington, D. C...
N. Dak .
Manss... i. I..
V \a...... ...
SN. J..... c...
H. B. Leonard..
W. MI. Maicel-
R. E. Jackrson...
HI. H1. Cohennrur.
E. A. Crossman .
CGo. W. Nelf....
J. J. Lioncnr....
W. K. Lew~is....
I eo E. D~avrs....
F. H. Thompson
P. E. Quinn....
J. E. Gibzon....
J. A. Barger.....
T. S. Rich......
S. E. Cosford....
J. S. Healy......
A2. J. De Fosset .
W. B. L~inedln..
R. W. Tuck.....
W. C. Drake, jr .
J. O. W~ilson....
8. B. Foster.....
...do g ....
F. E. Murray....
J. G. Fish.......
H. M. Graefe....
W. G. Middleton
J. A. Kiernan...
D. W. Mc~.eury, Albany.
P. F. Bahnsen, Atllant~a.
C. .4. Cary,~ Auburn.
W. F. CrewoC, Bimsmrek.
L. H. Howardl, Boston.
B~ordon Dea3rce. August~a.
J. S. Pollard, P'rovidene.
J. M. WYhittelvey, Hartford.
A\. L. Felker, Concord.
J. H. Stewvart C'harleston.
4. T. Peters, Springfieldl.
R.O. Fe'eley.C lemeon~ollege.
T. A. Burnett, C~olumbus
R. D. Wall. Des Mloines.
C. J. Marshall, Harrisburg.
W. J. Butler. Helena.
L. E. Northrup, Indlianapolis.
S. F. Mru~sslman, F~rankfort.
E. Mi. Ranki, Agricultural
D. F. L~uckey, Jeferson City.
H. H. Balladay, Lansug~.
W. T. Spencer, L~incoln.
R. M. Gow, Little Rock.
C. P'. N'or-ord, Mad~ison.
E. S. Brigham, Mlontpelior.
MI. Jacob, Nashville.
E. P. Flower, Baton Roulge.
J. A. Whitehurst, Oklahoma.
A. F. Beatunont, Pierre.
W. H. Lylle, Salem.
E. F. Benson. Oly~mpia.
J. G. Ferneybough, Rlchmond.
Wm. Mloore, Raleigh.
C. E. Cotton, St. Paul.
R.W. Hloggan, Salt Lake City.
J. B. Adams. Boise.
Edw. Records, Reno.
J. W. De M~illey, Tallahassee.
J. H. Mercer, Topcka.
J. B. McNeil, Trenton.
H. P. Eves, Wilmington.
R. C. Reed. Baltimore.
1 Accrodited-herd wor;.
r Area work.
SERVICE AND REGULATORY ANNOUNCElllENTS,
PUBLICATIONS IN JUNE.
IThe bureau keeps no general mailing list for sending publicat ions to individual employyees. When a
new publication is issued orne or more copies are usually --ent to eachl officer in.charge of a station. If addi-
tional copies are desired for dist ributi.ion t o members of the force or for ot her u se t hey willI be sent on, request
if possible. Individual employees who wish to obtain any of thie publications listed h-ere should Ipply
fist to the local officer in charge. If he has no extra copies, applicat ion may t hebe made to the Wash-
Department Bulletin ;82. A Study of the Al~kali-Forming Bacteriab Found in Milk.
By' S. Henry Ayers, Philip Rupp, and William T. Johnson, jr., Dairy Division.
Pp. 39, figs. 2.
Department Circular 7. Trend of the Dairy-Cattle Industry in the United States
and Other Countries. By T. R. Pirtle, Dairy Division. Pp. 19, figs. 21.
Department Circular 46. How to 1Make a Hoag Orlate. Prepared in the bursea~u.
B. A4. i. Order 20~3. Regulations Governing the Interstate Movement of Lie Stockl.
Effective on and after July 1, 1919. Pp. 37.
B. A. I. Order 264. Regulations Governing the Inspection, Humane H~andling,
and Fafe Transport of Export Animals. Effective June 5j, 1919. Pp. 23.
Amendment S to B. A. T. Order 211. Regulations Governing the Meat Inspection
of the U. S. Department of Agriculture. Effective on and after June 16, 1919. P. 1.
ORGANIZATION OF THE BUREAU OF ANIMAL INDUSTRY.
Chief Jous R. MlOHLER.
Assistantl ChiEf: B. H. R~w.\\
Chief Ctilerk: CHARLES C. CA\RROLL.
Editor: D. S. Bunes.
A~nim~al Husbatrndry DIvis~ion: GEORG~E M. ROMMdEL, chief.
Biochemic Division: Af. DORSETr, chief.
Dairy~ D;ivisionl: B3. H. R~wn, chief.
-rirld Inspection Division: A. W'. MILLER, Chief.
Meatt InspectlonL Division: R. P. STEDDOMT, Chief.
M3iscellancous Divisionl: A\. n1. FARRINGITON, chief.
Pathololical Division: JouN S. BucKLEY, 01116?.
Quarantine DiriGsionl: RICHARD W~. Th9CKMA11N, clrief.
Tick; Eradicatlion Dnivision: R. A. RAM.SAY, chief.
Tubercul~osis Eradication Divlision: J. A. KiERNA4N, Chef.
Zoological Division: B. H. RaNsonr, chief.
Exrperiment Station~: E. C. SCKROEDER, superintendent.
Division of ~og-Cholera Control: U, G. HOUCeK, chief.
Ofece of Virus-SerumL Con~trol: D. I. SKEDMORE. Rating iR cllarge,
Ofice of Accounts: A. C. DAVls, acting in charge.
Appointment Section: GEORGE H. RU'SSELL ill Charge.
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*. f T%4. Issued Jnly 21, 1919.United States Department of Agriculture,B-ItEAU OF ANIMAL INDUSTRY.A ;OMR f0,LR CRIF OF BULAU.SERVICE AND REGULATORY ANNOUNCEMENTS.JUNE, 1919.[This publication is issued monthly for the dissemination of information, instructions, rulings, ete.;concerning the work of the Bureau of Animal Industry. Free distri jition is limited to persons in theservice of the bureau, establishments at which the Federal meat inspection is conducted, puldic ofieerswhose duties make it desirable for them to have such information, and jo!rnals especially concerned.Others desiring copies may obtain them from the Superini cdent of Donnients, Government PrintingOffice, Washington, D. C., at 5 cents each, or 50 cents a year. A supply will li sont to oa h oicial incharge of a station or branch of the bureau service, who should promptly distribute copies to membersof his force. A file should be kept at each station for reference.]CONTENTS.Page. Page.Changes in directory. 59 Foroizn officials autborLed to sign insp,ci ionNotices regarding meat inspection. 60 certificates for meat and products for im-Post-mortem examination of reacting port dtion into the United States .C4cattle. .60 Results of prosecutions for violations of laws. 64Permitted coloring substances. 61 Casualties to bureau employees in militaryMarking meats packed in borax. 61 service. C5Animals slau-htered under Federal meat inNotice to those in charge of field stations ..65spection, May, 1919. 61 Texas-faver quarantinc-Placcs to whichImports of rLod animals and of meats and southern cattle may be shipped for imme-meatfood products. 62 diate slaughter. 65Inspection and testing of animals for CanPermitted disinfectant. 65ada.--. 62 Status of tick eradication in various States,Licenses for veterinary biological products. 63 May, 1919. 63Requirements for labeling veterinary biolSummary of tuberculosis-eradication work inogies .63 cooperation with the various States, May,Animals from which hog-cholera virus for 1919. (6simultaneous inoculation may be colPublications in June. 67lected. 63 Organization ofthe Bureau of animal lndusiry 67CHANGES IN DIRECTORY.Meat Inspection Inaugurated.267. John Stoyka, 7'9 University Avenue, St. Paul, Minn.*281. The Equity Cooperative Packing Co., Fargo, N. Dak.Meat Inspection Withdrawn.# 41. Herman Isacs, 226 Oak Street, Bridgeport, Conn.Meat Inspection Withdrawn Following Temporary Suspension.763. Walter Gordon & Co., 40 Mystic Avenue, Somerville, Mass.597. C. Stoppenbach's Sons, Jefferson, Wis.86. North Cape Canning Co., Chicago, Ill.98. Bristol Packing Co., Bristol, Tenn.1007. The Haserot Canneries Co., Forestville, N. Y.29. The Winorr Canning Co., Circleville, Ohio.* Conducts slaughtering.125404-19-1 59
60 BUREAU OF ANIMAL INDUSTRY. [June,Meat Inspection Temporarily Suspended.149. S. M. Holtsinger Co., Morristown, Tenn.627. D. M. Bodine, 32 South Stockton Street, Trenton, N. J.58. Quin Wo Chun, Kee Co., 105 Park Street, New York, N. Y.717. D. E. Nebergall Meat Co., Albany, Oreg.Change in Address of Official Establishment.735. S. W. Gall, 2119-2125 Freeman Avenue, Cincinnati, Ohio, instead of 1907 DunlapStreet.Change in Name of Establishment.148. Frank & Co., 044 Market Street, Milwaukee, Wis., instead of L. Frank & Son Co.623. The Capital City Products Co. (and Capital City Dairy Co. subsidiary), West FirstAvenue and Perry Street, Columbus, Ohio, instead of Capital City Dairy Co.276. Joseph Sahlen Estate, 318 Howard Street, Buffalo, N. Y., instead of JosephSahlen.Stations Added.McNeill, Miss., beef-cattle production, Mr. S. W. Greene. Fargo, N. Dak., meat inspection, Dr. D. F. Stuck, care Equity Cooperative PackingCo.Stations Discontinued.Collins, Miss.Albany, Oreg. (substation of Portland, Oreg.).Change in Address of Inspectors in Charge.Dr. S. E. Cosford, 332 Federal Building, Lincoln, Nebr., instead of 414 Federal Build-ing.Dr. J. T. Gaston, P. 0. box 623, Warren, Ariz., instead of Bisbee, Ariz.Note.Add the following subsidiary companies to Establishment 135, Tifton PackingCo.:Armour & Co., Anglo-American Provision Co., Colorado Packing & Provision Co.,Fowler Packing Co., Friedman Manufacturing Co., German-American Provision Co.(Chicago, Ill.), Halstead & Co., The New York Butchers Dressed Meat Co., TheNorth American Provision Co., Prairie State Packing Co., James Wright & Co.NOTICES REGARDING MEAT INSPECTION.POST-MORTEM EXAMINATION OF REACTING CATTLE.The post-mortem examination of cattle which have reacted to the tuberculin testshould receive special attention in order to locate all the lesions. This test is exceed-ingly accurate, and unless great care is exercised slight lesions may escape the macroscopic examination, to the discredit of the test. The post-mortem inspection of cattlewhich are properly designated as reactors to the tuberculin test should include anexamination of all body lymph glands, although slight lesions in the viscera and adjacent lymph glands may be present. Further, if no lesion is found in the visceraor the body lymph glands the inspection should be continued so as to include a surveyof the hide, the slicing of the mammary organ, and the splitting of the trachea for thedetection of lesions which experience has shown may exist at some one of these pointswithout other lesions. If after such complete examination no lesion is disclosed,specimens from the most suspicious glands should be forwarded to the PathologicalDivision laboratory for microscopical examination or animal inoculation. One copyof M. I. Form 112 F report covering reacting cattle should be forwarded immediatelyto the inspector in charge of tuberculosis-eradication work in the State in which theanimal was condemned. In addition to the "U. S. Retained" tag number the iden-tification of the animal should be indicated by the bureau or State reactor number.
1919.] SERVICE AND REGULATORY ANNOUNCEMENTS. 61PERMITTED COLORING SUBSTANCES.Food inspection decision 180 strikes out from the list of permitted dy03, under"Yellow shades," "11. Sudan I," and "16. Butter yellow." In order to conformto this ruling, the bureau will permit onl; the following colors or mixtures of thesecolors to be used for dyeing casings of mexat food products or to be added to preparedfats:(a) Annatto and turmeric.(b) Coal-tar colors as follows:Red shades -107. Amaranth.5f. Ponceau 3 R.517. Erythrosine.Orange shade-85. Orange I.Yellow shades-4. Naphlithol yellow S.94. Tartrazine.Yellow A. B. (benzeneazo-B-naphthylamine).Yellow 0. B. (ortho-tolueneazo-B-naphthylamine).Green shade-435. Light green S. F. yellowish.Blue shade-692. Indigo disulfoacid.The numbers preceding the names refer to the numbers of the colors as listed in A. G.Green's edition of the Schultz-Julius Systematic Survey of the Organic ColoringMatters, published in 1904.Sudan I and butter yellow have been found unsatisfactory in practical use for food-coloring purposes and therefore are withdrawn from the list of those which may becertified for use in foods.MARKING MEATS PACKED IN BORAX.Referring to the instructions in Service and Regulatory Announcements for January,1918, under the caption "Meats packed in borax," hereafter containers of meatspacked in borax may be stenciled with the statement "Packed in borax" in lieu ofthe statement "Packed in preservative.'!ANIMALS SLAUGHTERED UNDER FEDERAL MEAT INSPECTION, MAY,1919.Station. Cattle. Calves. Sheep. Goats. Swine.Chicago. 165,316 75,154 255,50S 2,320 674,543Fort W orth. 51,076 13,298 34,987 441 32,737Kansas City. 80,753 16,380 109,138 8,363 361,576National Stock Yards. 34,722 12,653 30,621 1,378 178,171Omaha. 72,717 5,957 116,895 658 218,267St. Louis. -12,625 3,193 3,795 .141,900Sioux City. 26,631 3,625 14,894 528 134,848South St. Joseph. 26,013 5,rl01 61,646 5 151,721All other establishments. 250,801 255, 963 263,840 425 1,816,700Total: May, 1919. 720,684 391,304 894,324 14,118 3,713,463May, 1918. .781,755 357,353 659,063 13,987 3,092,32511 months ended May, 1919. 10,597,528 3,347, 182 10, 336,8;9 122, 105 40,670,15911 months ended May, 1918. 10,108,725 3,010,720 8,032,199 131,698 32,666,056
62 BUREAU OF ANIMAL INDUSTRY. [June,IMPORTS OF FOOD ANIMALS AND OF MEATS AND MEAT FOODPRODUCTS.The statements following show the imports of food animals and of meats and meatfood products inspected by the Bureau of Animal Industry during May, 1919, withfigures for other periods for comparison.Imports of food animals.Country of export. Cattle. Swine. Sheep. Goats.M exico. 21,931 8 8,455 91Canada. 23,563 388 1,243 .Great Britain. 587 . ..Total: May, 1919. 46,081 396 9,698 91May, 1918. 23,849 49 3,908 1,90311 months ended May, 1919. 428,166 23,899 181,798 24,32711 months ended May, 1918. 267,019 13,638 151,620 23,789Imports of meat and meat food products.Fresh and refrigerated.Country ofexport.Canned Other TotalCountry of export. and cured. products. weight.Beef. Other.Pounds. Pounds. Pounds. Pounds. Pounds.Argentina. . .1,704,888 17,964 1,722,852Canada. 1,332,052 1,473,041 456,734 508,002 3,769,829Othercountrics. 654,716 784,775 27,906 9,405 1,476,802Total: May, 1919. 1,986,768 2,257,816 2,189,528 535,371 6,969,483May, 1918. 741,639 462,877 1,898,459 304,566 3,407,54111 months ended May, 1919. 29,659,873 10.191,193 128, 813, 876 6,907,452 175, 572,39411 monthsended May, 1918. 17,240,624 5,381,559 21,601,099 11,209,611 55,432,893Conde mned in May, 1919: Beef, 5,376 pounds; mutton, 36 pounds; pork, 151 pounds; total, 5,563 pounds,Refused entry: Beef, 7,703 pounds; pork, 350 pounds; total, 8,053 pounds.INSPECTION AND TESTING OF ANIMALS FOR CANADA.The following changes have been made in the list of practicing veterinarians regis-tered by the bureau and authorized to inspect and test with mallein horses, mules,and asses intended for export to Canada:Names Removed from List.Dr. J. L. Axby, Lawrenceburg, Ind.Dr. F. W. Caldwell, St. Joseph, Mo.Dr. James Hart, Lexington, Nebr.Dr. Chas. A. McKim, Norfolk, Nebr.Dr. W. R. O'Neal, Pomona, Calif.Dr. S. H. Ward, St. Paul, Minn. Dr. Lee A. Wilson, Taylors Falls, Minn.Dr. C. C. Wright, Lebanon, Oreg.Changes in Addresses.Dr. S. J. Alcalay, from Frazee, Minn., to Fairfax, Minn.Dr. C. E. Cotton, from Minneapolis, Minn., to St, Paul, Minn.
1919.] SERVICE AND REGULATORY ANNOUNCEMENTS. 63LICENSES FOR VETERINARY BIOLOGICAL PRODUCTS.The following changes have been made in the list of licenses for the manufactureof veterinary biological products for the year 1919 under the act of Congress of March4, 1913 (37 Stat., 832), and the regulations made thereunder (13. A. I. Order 196):Licenses issued.License Date. Name and address of firm. Products.No.19194 June 23 The Abbott Laboratories, 4753-57 RavensMixed bacterin (for rabbits).wood Avenue, Chicago, Ill.107 June 10 Jensen-Salsbery Laboratories (Inc.), 1320 Mixed-infection bacterin (for cattle).Main Street., Kansas City, Mo.140 June 2 Mitchell Serum Co., Grand Island, Nebr. Antihog-cholera serum; hog-choleravirus.REQUIREMENTS FOR LABELING VETERINARY BIOLOGICS.The second paragraph of the notice appearing on page 37 of Service and Regulatory Announcements for April, 1919, under the caption identical with that of this notice is modified and explained as follows:The names of the organisms or antigens used in the manufacture of licensed veteri-nary biological products need not be shown on trade labels relating to these products,unless so desired by the manufacturer, when the names by which they are identifiedare significative in this respect. This applies to anthrax products,blackleg products,tetanus antitoxin, antihog-cholera serum, hog-cholera virus, diagnostic agents, andthe like when prepared by the usual or standard methods now employed. Labelswhich are too small to permit appropriate instructions to be shown with clearnessshould bear in substance "directions inclosed " or " directions herewith, " as methodsof distribution may require, it being understood that in such cases full directionson carton labels or otherwise are to acGompany the products concerned to the usersthereof.ANIMALS FROM WHICH HOG-CHOLERA VIRUS FOR SIMULTANEOUSINOCULATION MAY BE COLLECTED.Requirements concerning hog-cholera virus intended for simultaneous inoculationwhich appear on pages 70 and 71 of Service and Regulatory Announcements for June,1917, are hereby modified so that such hog-cholera virus may be collected from pigsinoculated for the production of virus to be used for hyperimmunization provided only animals are selected which meet all requirements prescribed for pigs furnishing simultaneous virus with the following exceptions:1. Temperatures of the animals may be taken and recorded subsequent to inoculationas set forth in paragraph 4 found under the caption "Requirements concerning hog-cholera virus intended for hyperimmunization" on page 69 of the above announce-ments.2. The physical condition of the animals need not be recorded until on and afterthe fifth day subsequent to inoculation when visible symptoms of sickness are notexhibited prior to that time.The purpose of this order is to provide for a wider range of selection of pigs on ante-mortem inspection than is now practicable, from which simultaneous virus may becollected. Those animals, which upon inspection on and after the fifth day subse-quent to inoculation appear suitable for the above-named purpose, should be placedin separate pens for observation pending final disposition.
64 BUREAU OF ANIMAL INDUSTRY. [June,FOREIGN OFFICIALS AUTHORIZED TO SIGN INSPECTION CERTIFICATESFOR MEAT AND PRODUCTS FOR IMPORTATION INTO THE UNITEDSTATES.Thedolwing are additional names, addresses, and facsimile signatures of foreignnational (overnment officials authorized to sign and issue certificates of inspectionfor meat and meat food products offered for importation into the United States:Country, name, and address. Signature.BRAZIL.Dr. Adalso Ferreira de Souza, & 4San"' Aniia (d0 Lixrailcnto,'Ri6 rande do Sul, Brazil.Dr. Capitulino Vilella Barboza,'Sant' Anna do Livramento, e rRio Grande do Sul, Brazil.CA NADA.BoaAld (watkin, 1127 Keele Street, Toronto, Ontario.Charles I. Richardson, 1127Ieele Street, Toronto, On-tMifo.H. ISpmeon, 711 Boyd Build-4ngMnipeg, Manitoba.H. C, Soaey, 711 Boyd Build-ing, Winnipeg, Manitaba. 1E:"B. Ujngar, 1127 Keele Street,Toronto, Ontario.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:Live-Stock Quatantine Law..;oijolk & Western Railway Co. (2 cases), $200 fines and $34.50 costs.Southern Railway Co., $100 fine and $7.65 costs.jLouiiana & Arkansas Railway Co., $100 fine.Louisville & Nashville Railroad Co. (7 cases), $700 fines.J. L. Lancaster and Pearl Wight, receivers Texas & Pacific Railway Co., $100 fineand,$26.S5 costs.K~as City, Mexico & Orient Railroad Co., $100 fine and $19.45 costs.We1a sEaxgo & Co. Express, $100 fine.
1910.1 SERVICE AND REGULATORY ANNOUNCEMENTS. 65Twenty-Eight-Hour Law.Central of Georgia Railway Co. (2 cases), $200 fines.Delaware & Hudson Co., $125 fine. New York Central Railroad Co. (39 cases), $4,424 fines and $192 costs.Atchison, Topeka & Santa Fe Railway Co. (2 cases), $200 fines and $31.16 costs.Baltimore & Ohio Railroad Co. (4 cases), $400 fines and $25.55 costs.Chesapeake & Ohio Railway Co. (13 cases), $1,300 fines and $222.40 costs.Chicago, Rock Island & Pacific Railway Co. (4 cases), $400 lines and $19.12 costs.Erie Railroad Co. (56 cases), $15,000 fines and $76.05 costs.Norfolk & Western Rlailway Co., $375 fine and $11.25 costs.Boston & Maine Railroad Co. (9 cases), $1,000 fines.Pittsburgh, Cincinnati, Chicago & St. Louis Railway Co. (3 cases), $300 fines and$56.70 costs.CASUALTIES TO BUREAU EMPLOYEES IN MILITARY SERVICE.In addition to advising this office as to former employees who lost their lives inthe military service in the war with Germany, the bureau desires that chiefs of divi-sions and inspectors and others in charge send in any information that may come totheir attention concerning such employees who may have been wounded in lineof duty.NOTICE TO THOSE IN CHARGE OF FIELD STATIONS.In complying with instructions appearing on page 37 of Service and RegulatoryAnnouncements for April, 1919, under the caption, "Notice to those in charge offield stations," the character of the work in which inspectors in charge are engagedhereafter will be given in full, as "Inspector in Charge, Meat Inspection," "Inspector in Charge, Virus-Serum Control," etc.TEXAS-FEVER QUARANTINE-PLACES TO WHICH SOUTHERN CATTLEMAY BE SHIPPED FOR IMMEDIATE SLAUGHTER.The following change has been made in the list published in Service and Regu-latory Announcements for June, 1918, of places to which southern cattle may beshipped for immediate slaughter under State and Federal permission.Permission Granted.MARYLAND: Frederick, J. A. Whitfield Co. (Inc.).PERMITTED DISINFECTANT.In accordance with the provisions of B. A. I. Ordor 263, the bureau has grantedpermission for the use of "NSCO Cresol Compound," manufactured by the NationalSupply Co., Birmingham, Ala., as a substitute for compound solution of cresol,U. S. P., in the general disinfection of cars, yards, and other premises.
66 BUREAU OF ANIMAL INDUSTRY. [June,STATUS OF TICK ERADICATION IN VARIOUS STATES, MAY, 1919.Dipped during Amount of infec-month. tion. Square Inspectors. VatsState. miles avail-Herds. Cattle. Herds. Cattle. worked. B.A.I. State. Counable.ty.Alabama. 214,098 1,014,684 18,434 81,817 47,637 28 51 397 7,743Arkansas. 121,942 695,554 30,223 183,824 34,669 47 228 39 3,681Florida. .18,788 352,809 9,143 30,885 50,032 15 47 59 1,263Georgia. 71,103 529,260 8,775 17,453 17,832 23 33 111 1,299Louisiana. 209,876 1,774,341 5,879 46,836 45,164 37 30 472 4,638Mississippi. 55,335 532,558 128 490 35,367 23 25 184 5,726North Carolina. 2,087 8,291 1,915 6,710 9,346 7 11 16 481Oklahoma. 58,649 612,999 15,012 149,733 20,135 26 25 132 1,130South Carolina. 25,072 155,487 933 4,449 16,340 32 57 .806Texas (Fort Worth). 125,510 1,628,607 39,978 525,894 64,339 34 32 400 4,271Texas(Houston). 21,560 316,679 12,348 131,912 36,587 15 2 68 1,172Total. 924,020 7,621,269 142,768 1,189,003 377,448 290 541 1,878 32.210SUMMARY OF TUBERCULOSIS-ERADICATION WORK IN COOPERATIONWITH THE VARIOUS STATES, MAY, 1919.Tuberculin mtests.ees.Station. States. I W Inspector State official.-~ ~din charge.Albany, N. Y. N. Y. 47 1,389 98 5 4 H. B. Leonard. D. W. McLeury, Albany.Atlanta, Ga. Ga. 31 840 28 4 1 W. M. MacKelP. F. Bahnsen, Atlanta.lar.Birmingham, Ala. Ala. 42 1,132 11 3 1 R. E. Jackson. C. A. Cary, Auburn.Bismarck, N. Dak. N. Dak .61 1,175 42 3 2 H. H. Cohenour. W. F. Crewe, Bismarck.Mass. 15 285 32 4 .E. A. Crossman. L. H. 1-oward, Boston.Me. .62 934 42 3 3 .do. Bovden B3arce, Augusta.Boston, Mass. R. I. 3 36 5 1 ..do. j. .Pollard, Providence.Conn. 9 321 5 1 ..do .J. M. Whittelsey, Hartford.N. H. 5 1!2. 1 .do. A. L. Felker, Concord.Charleston, W. Va. W. Va. 5 114. 2 1 Geo. W. Neff. J. H. Stewart. Charleston.Chicago, IlI. Ill. F1 1,505 10 9 2 J. J. Lintner. A. T. Peters, Springfield.Columbia, S. C. S. C. 25 731 32 3 2 W. K. Lewis. R.O. Feeley.ClemsonCollege.Columbus, Ohio. Ohio. 125 1,876 152 7 .leo E. Davis. T. A. Burnett, CoumbusDes Moines, Iowa .Iowa. 36 953 10i 4 2 F. 11. Thompson R. D. Wall. Des Moines.Harrisburg, Pa. Pa. 93 1,383 104 8 2 P. E. Quinn. .C. J. Marshall, Harrisburg.Helena, Mont. Mont. 54 1,413 39 4 2 R. Snyder. W. J. Butler, Helena.Indiantpolis, InI ' Ind. 43 82) 25 5 5 J. E. Gibron. .L. E. Northrup, Indianapolis.I K y. 40 .587 66 4 5 .do. .S. F. Musselman, Frankfort.Jackson, Miss. Miss. 100 1,500 6 8 1 J. A. Barger. .M. Rauck, AgriculturalCollege.Jefferson City, Mo. Mo. 4 252 19 2 .Ralph Graham. D. F. Luckey, Jefferson City.Lansing, Mich. Miebh 42 990 20 5 2 T. S. Rich. 11. H. Halladay, Lansing. Lincoln, Nebr. Nebr. 38 543 38 4 3 S. E. Cosford. W. T. Spencer, Lincoln.Little Rock, Ark. Ark. 4 18 1 1 .M. Gregory. R. M. Gow, Little Rock. Madison, Wis. Wis. 123 3,542 149 10 1 J. S. Healy. C. P. Norgord, Madison.Montpelier, Vt. Vt. 55 1,273 51 5 5 A. J. De Fosset. E. S. Brigham, Montpelier.Nashville, Tenn. Tenn. 65 1,826 20 6 3 W. B. Lincoln. M. Jacob, Nashville.New Orleans, la La. 44 1,166 35 4 .R. W. Tuck. E. P. Flower, Baton Rouge.Oklahoma, Okla. Okla. 13 284 25 2 1 W. C. Drake, jr. J. A. Whitehurst, Oklahoma.Pierre, S. Dak. S. Dak. 74 765 35 3 2 J. 0. Wilson. A. F. Beaumont, Pierre.oOreg. 62 531 37 5 1 S. B. Foster. W. H. Lytle, Salem.Portland, Ore. Wash. 309 2,424 50 2 3 .do. E. F. Benson, Olympia.jVa. 108 2,180 112 10 1 R.E.Brookbank J. G. Ferneyhough,Richmond.Richmond, Va.--. N.C. 241 1,023 11 6 2.do. Win. Moore, Raleigh.St. Paul, Minn .inn.l. 100 2, 463 142 16 6 W. J. Fretz. C. E. Cotton, St. Paul.t Min.2. 93 2,30:3 59 .do. Do.tah. 28 400 3 a. F.E.Murray. R.W. Ilogg'in, Salt Lake City.Salt Lake, Utah. Idaho. 12 199 3 2 .do. J. B. Adams, Boise.Nov 10 81 5 1 . .do. Edw. Records, Reno. Tallahassee, Fla. Fla. 50 734 45 5 2 J. G. Fish. J. W. De Milley, Tallahassee.Topeka, Kans. Kans. 35 1,833 17 3 1 H. M. Graefe. J. H. Mercer, Topeka.TN. J. 12 299 24 2 1 W. G. Middleton J. H. McNeil, Trenton.Trenten, N. J. .Del 4 73 7 . ..do. H. P. Eves, Wilmington.I. C. 78 160 1 2 .J. A. Kiernan. R. C. Reed. Baltimore.Washington, D. C. Md. 53 994 33 6 1 .do. Do.iMiscel. 25 38 4 1 . .do. Do.Total. 2,55913,500 W,37l85 671 Accrodited-herd work. 2 Area work.
1919.] SERVICE AND REGULATORY ANNOUNCEMENTS. 67PUBLICATIONS IN JUNE.tThe bureau keeps no general mailing list for sending publications to individual employees. When anew publication is issued one or more copies are usually sent to each officer in charge of a station. If addi-tional copies are desired for distribution to members of the force or for other use they will be sent on requestif possible. Individual employees who wish to obtain any of the publications listed here should applyfirst to the local officer in charge. If he has no extra copies, application may then be made to the Washington office.]Department Bulletin 782. A Study of the Alkali-Forming Bacteria Found in Milk.By S. Henry Ayers, Philip Rupp, and William T. Johnson, jr., Dairy Division.Pp. 39, figs. 2.Department Circular 7. Trend of the Dairy-Cattle Industry in the United Statesand Other Countries. By T. R. Pirtle, Dairy Division. Pp. 19, figs. 21.Department Circular 46. How to Make a Hog Crate. Prepared in the bureau.Pp. 2.B. A. I. Order 263. Regulations Governing the Interstate Movement of Live Stock.Effective on and after July 1, 1919. Pp. 37.B. A. I. Order 264. Regulations Governing the Inspection, Humane Handling,and Safe Transport of Export Animals. Effective June 5, 1919. Pp. 23.Amendment 8 to B. A. I. Order 211. Regulations Governing the Meat Inspectionof the U. S. Department of Agriculture. Effective on and after June 16, 1919. P. 1.ORGANIZATION OF THE BUREAU OF ANIMAL INDUSTRY.Chief: JOHN R. MOHLER.Assistant Chief: B. If. RAWL.Chief Clerk: CHARLES C. CARROLL.Editor: D. S. BuRcH.Animal Husbandry Division: GEORGE M. ROMMEL, chief.Biochernic Division: M. DORSET, chief.Dairy Division: B. H. RAWL, chief.Field Inspection Division: A. W. MILLER, chief.Meat Inspection Division: R. P. STEDDOM, chief.Miscellaneous Division: A. M. FARRINOTON, chief.Pathological Division: JOHN S. BUCKLEY, chief.Quarantine Division: RICHARD W. HICKMAN, chief.Tick Eradication Division: R. A. RAMSAY, chief.Tuberculosis Eradication Division: J. A. KIERNAN, chief.Zoological Division: B. H. RANSOM, chief.Experiment Station: E. C. SCHROEDER, superintendent.Division of Hog-Cholera Control: U. G. HOucK, chief.Office of Virus-Serum Control: D. I. SKIDMORE. acting in charge.Office of Accounts: A. C. DAVIS, acting in charge.Appointment Section: GEORGE H. RUSSELL in charge.
TAKE A TIP FROM UNCLE SAM.During 1919 the Government will pay to holders of all five Liberty Loan issuesapproximately $810,000,000. This is a huge sum, and its disposal by the recipientsrequires considerable thought.WHAT ARE YOU DOING WITH YOUR INTEREST MONEY?Are you spending it foolishlyOr-Reinvesting it wisely?War Savings Stamps make your Liberty Bond interests grow.They pay 4 per cent interest, compounded quarterly.Cut your Liberty Bond coupons.Convert them into War Savings Stamps.-BUY W. S. S.-ADDITIONAL COPIESOF THIS PUBLICATION MAY BE PROCURED FROMTHE SUPERINTENDENT OF DOCUMENTSGOVERNMENT PRINTING OFFICEWASHINGTON, D. C.AT5 CENTS PER COPYSUBsCRIPTION PRICE, 50 CENTS PER YEARWASHINGTON : GOVERNMENT PRINTING OFFICE: 19194W
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