Citation
Service and regulatory announcements

Material Information

Title:
Service and regulatory announcements
Creator:
United States -- Bureau of Animal Industry
Place of Publication:
Washington, D.C.
Publisher:
U.S. G.P.O.
Publication Date:
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_00017 ( sobekcm )
Classification:
HD9000.9.U5 A14 ( lcc )
630.61 ( ddc )

Related Items

Preceded by:
Service announcements

Downloads

This item has the following downloads:


Full Text



B.; R.A-.A .20 sudJn ,.

UniedStte Dearmet icultu

SERIES ND RGULAORY N '

BUREU OFANIAL IDUSR Y

DECEMBR, 192

[This~ ~ puliato isise otl o h ismnto f nomtoisrcinrlns t.


desrin coies d m o tanthem frmte Speritenent oDouesoernment Pitg ne






Washingon D. lC.atio 5 cssent eathy for 25 cents a year. A supl will beton sentto ech oficial ings ebre o

a station or branch of t he bureau service, who should promptly distribu te copies to members of his force.
A file should be kept at each station for references.]


CONTENTS
Page
v. ~Changes in directory_.~..~.. ~~.~.~~~~-..........~..................~.~....................~.......... 105
Notices regarding meat inspection....~ ~~..~~.~~........ .~......~..~.............~.~................. 106
Animal casings for Canada_-.~~..... .. ..~.~..~........... .. ....-.~...... ..-~............... ..... 106
Certificate for animal casings destined to Australia.~....~.....~~... ~..........~~.........~....... 106
Mineral oil used as a denaturant_.~.~.. ~~..~~.. ~~....... ...~..............~.~~ .~......~... ...... 106
Animals slaughtered under Federal meat inspection__~~..............~.............~..~................ 107
Extent of tuberculosis i n animals at t hree important markets, Novem ber, 1928....~ .~............... 107
Causes of condemnation of carcasses, October, 1928. ~~~.......~.-. ........~..~.~..~.................. 108
Imports of food animals and of meats and meet food products~ ...~....~...~......................... 108 .
Summary of tuberculosis-eradication work in cooperate ion with States, Novembher, 1928~... ...... 100
Permitted disinfectants. ........................~-............. .~~~..~........... .~~.. ... ..... 110
Anti-bog-cholera serum and hog-cholera virus produced under licenses..~.~......... ~.~......... 110
Summary of hog-cholera-control work, November. 1928...~....~............... ...... .. 110
Results of tick-eradication work, July 1, 1906, to December 1, 1928_.~.......14 ... I
Instructions concerning appropriations and projects-............ .47**. ....... ..~::: III
Results of prosecutionsforviolations of laws~--.~----------------- -m ---- -- ---
New publications of the bureau_.~..~.. ._.-~.............. ....~ ......... 112
Organization of the Bureau of Animal Industry...... _... ........ ... 112



CHANGES IN DI CTORY O
Meat Inspectio Garan d0~

173-A. Ha~m ond Standish & Co., Mi. C. ~3. R. g Street, Toledo,

*E--91. Holland-American Packing Co., Box SC2 eat~~a Falls, Mlont..

Meat Inspection Withdrawn

906. Milers (Inc.), Trenton, N, J.

Meat Inspection Extended

*3. Swift & Co, Union Stock Yards, Chicago, Ill., to include the Ne~t~on
Packing Co.~ and the Underwvood Pack~ing Co.
4. United Sausage Co., Boston, Mass., to include B. Mleler &r Son, K'eane-
Lofier Co., Adolf Gobel (Inc.), George Kern (Inc.), and Mlerkel
(Inc.).
Change ln Name of Oflicial Establishment

247. Greenwald (Inc.), Union Stock Yards, Baltimore, Mid., instead of The~
Greenw~ald Packing Corp.

*Conducts slaughtering.
28720---29 a nr







106 BUREAtE1i OF ANIMALL INDUSTRY [Decembher

Change in Name of Babaidiary

420. Hygrade Food Products Corp., Brooklyn, N. Y.: The name Chris.
Grozinger Co. (Inc.), is changed to Chris. Grozinger Corp. of New
York.
973. Bygrade Food Products Corp., Brooklyn, N. Y.: The name Chrils.
Grozinger Co. (Inc.), is changed to Chris. Grosinger Corp. of New
York .
973--B. Hygrade Food Products Corp., New York, N. Y.: The name Chris.
Grozinger Co. (Inc.), is changed to Chris. Grosinger Corp. of New
York.
Change of Oflcial in Charge

Dr. Jens Madsen succeeds Dr. J. E. Cloud (retired) as inspector in charge at
San Diego, Calif.
Dr. E. F. Cary succeeds Dr. Jens Madsen as inspector in charge at Oklahoma
City, Okla.
Dr. C. P. Hart succeeds Dr. E. F. Cary as inspector in charge at Nashville, Tenn.
Dr. John L. Burgett succeeds Dr. C. P. Hart as inspector in charge at Morris-
town, Tenn.
Dr. C. O. Benson, Ogdensburg, N. Y., will temporarily cover the work at Water-
town, N. Y., formerly under the charge of Dr. A. L. Danforth (resigned).
New Stations

Toledo, Ohio, meat inspection, Edward Smith, in charge, care Hammond Stand-
ish & Co., M. C. R. R. and LaGrange St~reet.
Great Falls, Mont., meat inspection, Dr. P. A. Franamann, in charge, care
Holland-American Packing Co., Box 552.



NOTICES REGARDING MEAT INSPECTION
ANIMAL CASINGS FOR CANADA

Referring to Service and Regulatory Announcements of August, 1928, entitled
"Finished Animal Casings for Canada, the bureau is in receipt of official advice
to the effect that the Canadian authorities are experiencing difficultyr in identi-
fying animal casings from the United States with the certificate on account of
the absence of marks on the containers. Accordingly, exporters are requested to
mark the containers of each consignment of animal casings for Canada with the
name of the product such as "'Green hog casings, "'Finished beef bungs, etc.,
and a shipping mark in diamond form inclosing the initial or initials of the exporter.
Inspectors are directed to see that the containers of animal casings for Canada
are marked as indicated above, and that the shipping mark and the name of the
product are shown on the corresponding official certificate.
CERTIFICATE FOR ANIMAL CASINGS DESTINED TO AUSTRALIA
The Government of Australia requires that animal casings imported into that
country shall be accompanied by an official certificate similar to the revised cer-
tificate for animal casings for Austria. Therefore casings intended for export
to Australia should be handled and certified as indicated in Service and Regulatory
Announcements of November, 1926.
MINERAL OIL USED AS A DENATURANT
Hereafter, mineral oil used as a denaturant must have a specific gravity not
lower than 0.835 at 600 F. (15.50 C.), a flash point (open cup) not lower than
2500 (1210 C.), and a boiling point not lower than 4650 (24110 C.); it must be easily
recognizable by taste when present in fat in the proportion of 1 part of oil to 1,000
parts of fat, and must be used in the proportion of not less than 1 part to each 100
parts of grease.
When condemned or inedible product is rendered in a steam tank or in dry-
rendering apparatus which is operated under pressure of steam generated from the
moisture in the charge, there shall be added to the contents of the tank or dry










































I


Swi ne

88. 894
91, 061
641, 186
94. 909
99.045
24, 024
110,85:2
28, 247
S121, 434
216,386
171, 401
125. 2100
140, 039
115, 008
91. 800
I164 680
78.997
11-1,2"18
20.1 45
51.326
1, 592, 106

4, -155, 273
3, 688, 439
44, 013, 372
38, 764, 852


Horses slaughtered at all esjtablishments November, 1928. 12,45.
Inspections of lard at all establishments, 149,876,289 1nspect ion pou nds; compound and other su bstitu tes,
43,362,9167 i inspection pou nds; sausage, 67,122,333 i nspection pounds.
Corresponding inspections for November, 1927: Lard, 122,753,448 inspection pounds; compound and other
substitutes, 34,152,583 inspection pounds; sausage, 6;,6364,353 inspection pounds.
(These totals of i nspect~ion pou nds do not represient actual product ion, a~s t he same product may hav-e been
inspected and recorded more than once in the process of manufacturer.)

EXTENT OF TUBERCULOSIS IN ANIMALS SLAUGHTERED AT THREE
IMPORTANT MARKETS, NOVEMBER, 1928

Retained for tuberculosiss
Total --
Station slaughter 'Iotal Passed f'or Cn
cooking demned

Cattle:
Chic~ago...~~~.. ....~.~~.............~..~....-....... 647 5, 573 184 1,012
Kansas City.._.-.~............~..............~~ .~... ;3, 206 213 5 r 57
Omaiha _~ _____~~~.. ........................... 62. 137 520 20 68
Swine:
Chicago...................................-~.~ 64l.186 ,0,:30 912 8i54
Kansas City~-~-~~~........._.~~.....-. ............. 216,386 8. 626 101 53
Omaha.~_~~-~..~..~............~............... 115, 008 10, 184 153 100


107


SERVICE AND REGULATORY ANNOUNCEMENTS


1928]


rendered before closing and sealing a quantity of approved mineral oil sufficient
to make not less than 1 part in each 100 parts of the yield of grease.
When condemned or inedible product, is rendered in dry-rendering apparatus
operated at atmospheric pressure or under vacuum a quantity of approved mineral
oil sufficient. t~o make not less than 1 part in each 100 parts of grease shall be added
to and thoroughly mixed with the rendered grease while melted. The grease
shall be held under supervision until denaturyg has been completed.
Rendered fat. condemned on reinspection may be denatured by melting and
mixing with a quantity of approved mineral oil suffiientt to mak~e not less than 1
part in each 100 parts of the condemned fat.
A 4l-ounce sample shall be collected from each delivery of mineral denaturing
oil t~o official establishments and submitted to the district. meat-inspection labora-
tory to determine conformity- with the requirements. Inspectors w'ill not permit
the use of anly denaturing oil until approved by the laboratory.
Mineral oil, now on hand at official establi'shments, which alread\- has been
approved under the former requirements, may be utilized as a denaturant but
must be used in the proportion of not less than 1 part to each 100 parts of grease.
This notice supersedes previous instructions in Service and Regulatory
Announcements, January, 1915, page 2, M~ineral Oil for Dena~turing.



ANIMALS SLAUGHTERED IN NOVEMBER, 1928, UNDER FEDERAL
INSPECTION IN DISTRICTS REPRESENTED BY THE CITIES IN THE
FOLLOWING TABLE


Station


Sheep G oats

2, 140 .. .

222, 300 7;54
5, 9.4 15
14.347 .. .. .. .

29, 183 ..........
12. 274 109
4,319 .
;5,516 2,099
9, 2738 I
18,. 257 133
228, 276 02
119.961b 62
16j, 513 .

63,312 .. .

114, 485 I 8
S3, 13: I
153, 295 6-15

1, 189, 4i16 3. 931
1, 071.361 1, 70 ;9
12, 435, -50 17, 268
11.8, S,075 21 520


Cattle

6,719
8.715

12,705

11,441 1
6i,986
35. 673
15,844
73, 206

33, 418
34,908
62, 137
5. 452
13, ITS
25,7~04
30,4128
49. 734
6. 019
135, 943

:62, 045
881, 483
7, 800) 4129
8, 758, 961


Cal ves

692
2,310
48, 820
5,387
5, 023
1, 943
6, 249
41, 619
3,591
16, 197
38, 586

50,355
5, 941
6, 344
4, 157
2,355
5, 610
56, 638
2, 038
66, 79

377, 896
409. 765
4, 339, 223
4. 499, 421


B alt more .......... ~. ..... ~................
Buffalo.~ ~~.... ~ ~........~.............
C hicago. ... .. .
Cincinnati- ~~.- ~~. ~ ~~..~....~..............
Cle veland.~- .. .. .
Denver..-~-~.~..~..~-.. ~~.................

Fort. Worth.~................................
Indian apo lis.. ............... ..............
Kan sas City .. .. .. .. .
M~ilwasukee~~...~.~....~~~.................
National Stock Yards__.... ~_...... .......
New Y~ork~..__..~__.~-.~~~..................
Omaha......................................
Philadelphia............................. ~~.~
St. Louis~......~~~~..~~~.~.................
Sioux City-_.~...~..... ....... ......
South St. Joseph~.-~~.~...............~......
South St. Paul ..~..~~.~..~....... ........
W~ichits......~....~.~~...._................
All other establish ments.. ........... .~. ....

Total: November, 1928.............. ~.
November, 1927..........
11 months ended Nov., 19283. ~.~.....
11 months ended Nov., 19j27~ ......
















































































16, 346, 580
13, 105, 962

143, 001, 85

108, 842, 384


1~1~1_


Pounds

53,4158

3, 255, 368
4, 345, 112


Condemned in November, 1928: Beef, 1,779 pounds; pork;, 256 pounds; total. 2,035 pounds.


108


BUREAU OF ANIMVAL INDUSTRY


[December


Fresh and refrigerated


Other
meat
products


Pou nds
121,340
70,i21
40,320

15, 171

Ill, 610
144, 094


Cured
and
canned


Pounds
1, 929, 056

465. 048
2, 104, 743
205, 992
430, 283
1, 708. 577
59, 853


Total
weight


Pounds
2, 050,405
158, 422
505, 368
6, 609, 850
4, 568, 118
430, 283
1, 820, 187
203,047


Country of export


Beef


Other


Pou nds

34,343

8441, 820
1, 543


Argentina.........................._.....
Australia~......~.~.~.....~................
Brazil..........._.....~_~._.~.~.....__...
Oanasda..._....~.......~....~..............
New Zealand......~............~...~.......
Paraguay.~.~~......... ..........~~~_ ._ ._
Uruguay....~..~........~......~.~~.........
Other countries..~..~.............~........

Total: Novembser, 1928S..............
November, 192;.. ..~ ..........
11 months ended November,
1923. ....................... .
11 months ended November,
1927. .~...._~.._~~~.........


880,715
1, 399,054

16,543,610

23, 172, 171


6,003,552
4, 592, 085

71, 019, 72

51, 210, 121


908, 075
1, 420,094

10, 720, 522

6, 503, 8667


7,654,238
5, 694,729

44, 807, 781

27, 966, 425


CAUSES OF CONDEMNATION OF CARCASSES, OCTOBER, 1928


Cause Cattle Calves Sheep Swine


Emaciation...... ..-........-~~.~.~..~-.~.............. 863 119 1, 493 72
Hog cholera -- -- --- -- -- -- ~ --~----- .. .. .. .. .. 4,032
Inflammatory diseseases.. ................... ......... 1, 272 180 1, 20B 42, 2
Im m a turity~.... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ...... ... ... 224 ............ ............
Tuberculosis...._~_..................~~~~~.-............ 3, 488 44 ---....~.... 3, 811
All other causes_...-.. .~.~.~.........-.-...-............ 1, 526 225 1, 032 2, 588

To al .. ...... ............ ...... ... 7, 140 793 3, 733 12, 725



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 Novem-
ber, 1928, with figures for other periods for comparison.


Imports of food animals

Country of exprt Ctt Sine Sheep Goats



Mlexico _~............. .. -.._....... _~.-....... ..... ....... ...... 34, 758 10 37 8 .
Canada..........~~................................._~~.......... 17, 951 92 766 32
Channel Islands.....~...~~.......~..~....~. .-......~.~........... 70 ..-..-.-..-... ....,~...-...-.....
Virgin Islands_(to Porto Rico)~~................................ 35 ~.~.~~~.-~~--...................

Toal N ve be, 98....................... 52, 823 102 4, 4941 32
Nov mb r, 92 ........................ 85, 369 211784 4,189S 1
11 months ended November, 1928......... 458, 558 19, 994 33, 618 330
11 months ended November, 1927......... 408, 599 184I, 8141 33, 123 187


NOTE.--Owing to delayed report from Cape V'incenot, N. Y., the following importation should be added
to the record for October, appearing on page 97 of Service and Regulatory Announcements for November,

Country of export Cattle
Canada......~~~~_.__~.~~~.............................~.~...... ......................... 15


Imports of meals and leal food produlcts






































14, 439 I
35,2;77
150,4335

159, 734

158, 915

73,801
71,460

7,694

41,52
24, 111

3, 034

165, 297
86, 20
13, 179


31 210
66, 868
1,425
5.38
8, 526
1,824

115,410
257. 311
56, 1(99




50,32




51, 62
10, 198
57, 415



II, 548



22, 143

42,392
43, 317

154, 35

II,172


2, 428,38


Total.. 92, 533 1, 070, 283 17, 640


SUMMARY OF TUBERCULOSIS-ERADICATION WIORK: IN COOPERA-
TI~ON WITH STATES, NOVEMBER, 1928


Total to date


State




Ala.. ...
Ariz_.-...



Colo.....
Conn.-...

Del_._....

D. C.....
Fla__....


Idaho....


Ind--.....

Iowa_.....

K~ans.....

Ky......




'Mass.....

Mich....
Minn...

M~o-......

M~ont~....
Nebr~.~...



N. Mex..

T. Y..,...

N. Dak..
Ohio..

Okla...

Oreg~.....


R. I...


8. Dak...
Tenn....

Tex......
Utah.....

Vt ... ...



W~ash....
W. Va...


Wiso.....


109


19281


SER.VTCE AND REOTILATORY ANNOUNCEMENTS


Tuberculin tests
during month

He~dB raLla ICat- i


tested re-
acted


Inspector in
charge




R. E. Jackson..~...
F. L. Schneider_...

R. Sny~der........

W. E. Howe....
R. L. Smith....

W. O. M~iddleton.

A. E. Wight.~.....
J. G. Fish......~...

A. L. Hirleman...
WC. A. Sullivan....
J. J. Liulner.~....

J. E. Gibson~......

J. A. Barger_.......

N. L, Townosend..
W'. F. Biles~....~..

0. T. Cole~.~.....

0. R. Caldwfell...
E. B. Simonds....

E. As. Crossman...

T. S. Rich~~.......
W'. J. Fretz ....
B. Robbins....
Ralph Graham....

J. W~. ILIurdock ...
A. B. Franc~is.....
L. C. Butterfield..
E. A. Cross~man...
WV. G. M~iddleton.
F. L. Schneider~..

H. B. Leonard....
WV. C. Dendinger .
H. H Cohenour ..
A4. J. De Fosset ...

L. J. All1en..~......

S. B. Foster.......
J. B. Reidy~.......

E. A. Crossman...

WT. K. Lewis......
J. O. W'ilson..~....


H. L. Darby..~....

F. E. M~urray.....

L. B. A~dams.-.~..

R. E. Brook bank .

J. C. Exline.......
H. h1. New ~ton~....

J. S. Healy........

John T. Dallas._...
L. E. Case........


Herds
under
super-
vision


Once-
tested
free
herds

5376
8. 173
2, 891
5, 721

3, 115
4, 335
3,126




14. 390
31, 982


115,56

96, 24




7,37

35,84
11, 55

1, 40

162, 294
72, 42A
13, 135
67,199

30, 67
66,37
1,111
2, 097
3, 42-1
1,745

39,015
256, 50
45, 565
158, 146

124

40, 866
101, 008

176

51, 424
8, 616
57,02

127

10, 72-1

4, 79

20, 62

30, 268
41, 51

140, 137

9,821


2, 088, 617


Ac-
cred-
ited
herds

274
45
15
103

16S
1,675

1,954

8
182

35
63
5, 2;3

36,976

4, 629

762




3, 210
6, 066

1, 126

71
8, 695
S2;
222

94
107

3,308
2,375
2 2

62, 098
391
5, 023
636

251

463
4, 948

767

114
1, 30.5


233

79:

6, 13(

1, 233

S72


10), 01-1

4


172, 128


State official




C. A. Cary, Auburn.
E. L. Stam, Phoenix.
J. H. Bux, Little Rock.
J. P. Iverson, Sacra-
mento.
C. G. Lamb, Denver.
J. MI. W;hittlesey~, Hart-
ford.
O. A. Newfton, Bridge
ville.

J. V. Knapp, Tallabas-
see.
J. h1. Sutton, Atlanta.
A. J. Dickman, Boise.
D. W. Robinson, Spring
field.
Frank H. Browfn, Indi-
anapolis.
10. G. Thornburg, Des
M~oines.
J. H. Mercer, Topeka.
D. E. W'estmorland,
Frankfort .
E. P. Flowrer, Baton
Rouge.
R. Mr. Tucker, Augusta.
James B. George, Balti-
more.
E. F. Richardson, Bos-
ton.
B. J. Killham, Lansing.
C. E. Cot ton, St. Paul.
R. V. Rahnel, Jackson.
H. A. Wilson, Jetlerson
City.\
W'. J. Butler, H~elena.
C. H. Hays, Lincoln.
Edward Records, Reno.
A. L. Felker, Concord.
J. HI. MlcNeil, Trenton.
M~at. Keenan, Albu-
querque.
E. T. Faulder, Albany.
Wm. Mloore, Raleigh.
W'. F. Crewre, Bismarek.
F. A. Zimmer, Colum-
bus.
SC. C. Hise), Ok~lahomri
Clty.
W. H. Lytle, Salem.
T. E. M~unce, Harris
burg.
T. E. Robinson, Provi-
denc~e.
W. K. Lewfis, Columbia.
hI. W'. Ra~v, Pierre.
W'. B. Lincoln, Nash-
ville.
N. F. W'illiams, Fort
Worth.
W. H. Hendrick~s, Salt
Lake City.
Edwasrd H. Jones, M~ont-
p~elier.
H. C. Givecns, Rich-
mond.
Robert Prior, Olympia.
John W'. Smit h, Charles-
ton.
Walter A. Du ty, Mlad-
1500.
H. D. Port, Che)yenne.
L. E. Case.


los









1,224
1935


13



176


1,01
10,491


6, 693



594


1, 0914

660

455
594



2,030
39


568



1, 919
3, 677

19



8, 221


1. 170
1,525


2, 0144


3,30
4, 867
5,22
11,65

543
5,28

2,89




6,779

93, 064
48,059

59, 12

26, 274
6,25

1,65

9.09
19, 06

4, 59


117, 185

10,72

9, 52
28,75
1,817

3,721


90,34
1, 613
31, 37
28,19



10,8t43
75, 867

6;1

4, 566
32, 191
9,450

3, 443

7, 565

20, 010

13, 299

11,900
5, 822

162, 460


3,0
12

62

61

4

29
2

196

6352

43


94


135


17
28
155

23
167





4,22

9
260

5 5

64

.33

181

9, i6






r


PERMITTED DISINFECTANTS

In accordance with the provisions of B. A. I. Order 309, governing the inter-
state movement of livestock, the bureau has granted permission for the use of
the following saponified cresol solutions, in the general .disinfection of cars,
yards, and other premises:
To the Dixie Chemical Co. (Inc.), 623 Commerce Street, New Orleans, La.,
for the use of Dixsol."
To The Heinrich Chemical Co., Minneapolis, Minn., for the distribution
use of "Crestall Dip," under the name of "Heinrich's Crestall Solution."
" Heiarich's Crestall Solution is identical with Crestall Dip manufactured
by Baird & McGuire (Inc.), Holbrook, Mass.



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


Total serum Cerpe m~une mood un
cleared virus

C. c. C. c. C. c. C. c. C. c.
Novem ber, 1928-................. 82, 533. 367 62, 10, 567 69, 311, 755 3, 144, 102 14, 845, 806
Novem ber, 1927..............-. Ol~~~~, 200, 783 46, 654 386 50, 526, 657 3, 395, 728 12, 812, 875
11 months ended November, 1928. 824, 446, 498 575, 990, 949 664, 875, 200 59, 162, 801 177, 806, 507
11 months ended November, 1927. 1, 321, 017, 598 018. 584, 139 699, 569, 837 57, 942, 013 275, 149, 564


LICENSES ISSUED FOR BIOLOGICAL PRODUCTS IN NOVEMBER, 1928

License No. 52 was issued November 6, 1928, to The Cutter Laboratory,
Fourth and Parker Streets, Berkeley, Calif., for antimastitis serum (bovine)
and antinavel-ill serum (equine).
License No. 191 was issued November 20, 1928, to Ashe Lockhart (Inc.),
800--80-1 Woodawether Road, Kansas City, Mo., for autogenous bacterin.



SUMMARY OF HOG-CHOLERA-CONTROL WORK, NOVEMBER, 1928


__





BIllR;EAU OF ANIMAL INDUSTRY


1].()


[Deemb~er


sut p-


Farms
tq drar







4
41
2








118


bre us re-





140
1
46
19

157
23

2

3
130
59
1


31
18


13
28
26
10

13


State



Alabama....-.~.......

Colorado............ _
Florida..~~.~.~.......

Idabo................
llinois.....~_~_......
Indiana..............
Iowa.~.~~.....~.......
Kansas..._...~......
Kentucky......._....
Louisiana........~....
Masryland............ I
Mlichigan.....~.......
MIississi ppi.....
M issouri.............
M~ontana.~_.~.__......
Nebraska.~....~......
North Carolina.~.....

Oklahoma.......
South Carolina.....
South Dakota~....~....
Tennessee~...~...~....
Texas.............~...
Virginia.~.............
Washington~......... ~I
Oregon.~._~.~..........
West V'irginia._.....
W isconsin.......

Total.. ....


Bureau






1.5

1.33

3
2
2
85
2


Demonstrations

Number Hoogsd


2
4

30

4

1

19
5

5
13
3

163
1
3
46



. .


Farms





5



53




.. .


ga e


210
72
5
55
63
73

77
106
294
33
327
69
153
68
24
21
204
10
131
49
19
129
66
30
96
17
94

2, 729


8
43

529
261
87
900

62

995
162

l164
235
39


1, 281
20
168 ,
918



. .


501


3 I ----------


......... ..........


36. 71


394l


5,563


I Fractions denote veterinarians devoting part time to hog-cholera wFork.







. 1928 SERVICE AND REGULATORY ANNOUNCEMENTS 111

RESULTS OF TICK;-ERADICATION WORK, JULY 1, 1906, TO DECEMBER
1, 1928

Counties quaran- .Released counties tick free on Nov. I-
tmned Counties
released
Bfrate to
Ju 1, D 1, DI81 1922 1923 1924 1925 1926 1927 1928


Alabama.................... 67 I 66 15 26 41 49 49 57 591
Arkansas....................I 75 20 55 10 21 34 31 41 44 45
Caifrna............ 15 0 15 15 15 15 15 15 15 15
Florida......................I 67 41 26 3 3 I 7 12 14 22
Georgia..................... 158 0 158 101 119 138 140 151 153 IMi
Kentucky...................I 2 0 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2
Louisiana...................I 64 4I 23 3 3 4 4 11 4 8
Mississippi.....~...~~....... 82 23 59 371 47 54 47 47 46 45
M~issouri ............... 4 4 4 4 4
North Carolina............. 73 0 73 40 46 53 65 ;3 71 73
Okrlahoms.._................ 61 0 61 35 47 49 52* 55 M M
flout~h Carolina.............. 46 0 46 29 35 36 40 40 44 46
Tennessee................... 42 0 42 41 41 42 42 42 42 42
Texras-.....--......-........ 198 72 126 44 49 56 69 72 77 70
Virginia_........~~........... 31 0 31 (1) (I) (1) 25 27 26 29
Totals................. 985 198 787 385 458 529 601 641 653 677

r Inactive November 1, 1922, to November 1, 1924.
Areas released from Federal quarantine Dec. 1, 1928: Alabama, 3 counties; Arkansas, I country and the
remainder ofil county; Florida, 8 counties: Louisiana, 2 parishes and pait of I parish; Oklaboma, I county
and the remainders of3 counties; Texas, 8 counties. No areas requarantined Dec. I, 1928. Twenty-four
additional released counties tick free on Nov. 1, 1928.

INSTRUCTIONS CONCERNING APPROPRIATIONS AND PROJECTS

The attention of inspectors in charge and employees charged w~ith the du~ty
of preparing pay rolls and other vouchers is invited to the fact that frequently
claims are transmitted to the bureau for payment, quoting a particular appro-
priation and an entirely different project symbol. This is not only confusing
but very often causes an item of expense to be charged to the wrong appropriation.
These errors occur on all classes of vouchers but, more often in connection w~ith- pay
rolls. In preparing the form, T-52, to accompany a pay roll, care shoulId be taken
-to see that the entry in the Project column agrees w~it.h the ent.ry in the "'Appro-
priation" column. Several cases have occurred recently in connection with
8tockyards work in which a tuberculosis project symbol w~as quoted but it w~as
indicated that the item should be paid from the inspection and quarantine
appropriation; also, an inspection and quarantine project symbol w~as quoted
but it, was indicated in the appropriation column that paymlent should be made
from the packers and stockyards appropriation.


RESULTS OF PROSECUTIONS FOR VIOLATIONS OF LAWS

Fines and penalties have been imposed in prosecutious for violations of regu-
3atory laws, as reported to the bureau, as follows:
Livestock-Quarantine Law

~Louisville & Nashville Railroad Co., interstate transportation of cattle it~hout
tuberculin test, 8100 fine.
San Antonio, Uvalde & Gulf Railroad (2 cases), failure to mark wayabills
"Southern cattle," $200 fines.

Twenty-Eight-Hour law

Baltimnore & Ohio Railroad, 5100 penalty.
Chicago, Rock Island & Pacific Railroad Co., $100 penalty~.
Long Island Railroad Co., $100 penalty.
New Y'ork Central Railroad Co., $100 penalty.
Pennsylvania Railroad Co., $100 penalty.
Texas & New Orleans Railroad Co., $100 penalty.




UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA

lilllllllilIllillillillllllillllillillllillillllill
3 1262 08852 7337


1111


__1_1


112 arrB15AT OFANTIA NDT

NEW~ PUBLIICATIONS' OF -THE BURBEAU.- 0'

[The bureau keeps no mailing list for sending publications to individual employsees,1p
to officers in charge of stations and offices. These publications should be regarded as "
So far as possible additional copies wBl be furnished on request.]
Technical Bulletin No. 93. Four Species of Range Plants g~t Poi
Livestock. By C. Dwight M~arsh, A. B. Clawson, and G. C. e,.g
Divlision. Pp. 10.
Farmers' Bulletin No. 57;8. The Making and Feeding of Silage,:C~
By' tRwo employees of the Bureau of Dairying and E. WT. Sheets,A
bandry Division. Pp. 26, figs. 11.
Farmers' Bulletin No. 1330 (slightly revised). Parasites and Parasible
of Sheep. By Miaurice C. Hall, Zoological Division. Pp. 36, figs. 34.
Farmers' Bulletin No. 1391 (revised). The Guinea FowL By Alfred*
Animal Husbandry Division. Pp. 13, figs. 6.
Farmers' Bullet~in No. 1524 (slightly revisedd. Farm Poultry Ri
hI. A. Jull, Animal Husba~ndry Division. Pp. 28, figs. 21. .p
Farmers' Bullet~in No. 1554 slightlyy revised). Poultry House's and
By nI. A. Jull and A. R. Lee, Animal Husbandry Division. Pp. '30, ifj~
Farmers' Bulletin No. 1589. The Husk~er-Shredder on Eastern..God
Farms. By employees of the Bureau of Agricultural Economies and. B
Public Roads and E. W. MlcComas, Animal Husbandry Division. P
figs. 10.
Instructions Concerning WVork Under Regulations GoverningIikA
Movement of Livestocki. By John R. M~ohler, Chief, Bureau of Animal n
Pp. 36. -a m
Amendment 7 to B. A. I. Order 310, declaring the followfing-name cui
t~o be modified accredited areas for a period of three years from..I)
1928: Nez Perce, Idaho; Laporte and WSashington, Ind.; Cum~-ebelnd4 4
Iosco and Mlidland, Mlich.; Carver, Minn.; Griggs, N. Dak.; Warren, Pa.; A-~tit^
ville. S. C.; Gilmer and Ritchie, W. Va.; Burnett, Door, Mlarquette, Si;.ria
and Wa~:ushara, W~is. The followving-named counties hitve beea rest~cief-ditted'h
a period of three years from the same date: Livingston and Ontonagon, Mich.,f:
Mlurray, Miinn.; Butler and Gage, Nebr.; Henderson, Randolph, BRuthorpdb3i
Transylvania, and Y'ancey, N. C. P. 1 (mimeograplhed). .1


ORGANIZATION OF THE BUREAU OF ANIMAL INDUSTRY'

Chi,:f: JoHN R. MO0HLER. J: '
Ass2ociate C'hief: U. G. Hvcca.
-Assistant Ch~irf: A. W'. MILLER.
Admini~strative Assistant: CHARLES C. CARROLL.
Chrief Clerk: J. R. ConaxLN. :i~
Editor: D. S. BURCH.
A-nimanl Hursbandry Division: E. WC. SHEETS, chief.
Biochremic Division: RI. DORSET, chief. :t
Field Inspectionn Divi~sion: G. W1. Pope, chief.
Diivi~sionl of Hog-Cholerax Contlrol: UI. G. H OUCK, chief.
Melat Inspectionl Divi~sionl: R. P. STEDDOMI, thief.
Packers anrd Stock yards Divisioi: A. W. MI LLE R, chief.
Pathological Division: JoaN S. BUCKLEY, chief.
Tick Eradication Division: R. A. RAMSAY,, chief.
'Tubercurlosis E~radlication DivisionL: A. E. WIaurT, chief.
Divi's'ion of I'irus-,Serurm C'ontrol: D. I. liSKDMO RE, chief.
Zoological Divlision: MiAURICE C. HALE., chief.
Expierimnent .Slaton: W. E. CorroN, superintendent.
O~ffice of Accoutnts: GEORGE F. TUCKER, in charge.
Office of Personnel: GEORGE H. RUSSELL, in charge.

ADDITIONAL COPIES
OF THIS PUIBLICATION MAY BE PROCURED FROM
THE BUPERINTENDENT OF DOCUMENTS
U.S.OOVERNMENT PRINTING OFFICE
W~rASHOINON, D. C.
AT
5 CENTS PER COPY
SUBSCRIPTION Palce, 25 Osxrts PJsa YlrB r




Full Text

PAGE 1

S. R. A.-B. A. I. 260 Issued January, 1929United States Department of AgricultureSERVICE AND REGULATORY ANNOUNCEMENTSBUREAU OF ANIMAL INDUSTRYDECEMBER, 1928[This publication is issued monthly for the dissemination of information, instructions, rulings, etc,concerning the work of the Bureau of Animal Industry. Free distribution is limited to persons in theservice of the bureau, establishments at which the Federal meat inspection is conducted, public officerswhose duties make it desirable for them to have such information, and journals especially concerned. Othersdesiring 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 ofa 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 references.]CONTENTSrag#Changes in directory----------------------------------------------------------------------105Notices regarding meat inspection_ -._--------------------------------------------------------106Animal casings for Canada -------------------------------------------------------106Certificate for animal casings destined to Australia ------------------------------------106Mineral oil used as a denaturant ---------------------------------------------------106Animals slaughtered under Federal meat inspection----------------------------------------------107Extent of tuberculosis in animals at three important markets, November, 1928 -------------------107Causes of condemnation of carcasses, October, 1928 ----------------------------------------108Imports of food animals and of meats and meat food products-------------------------------108Summary of tuberculosis-eradication work in cooperation with States, November, 1 28-----------109Permitted disinfectants--------------------------------------------------------------------110Anti-hog-cholera serum and hog-cholera virus produced under licenses -------------------------110Summary of hog-cholera-control work, November, 1928 -----------------------------------110Results of tick-eradication work, July 1, 1906, to December 1, 1928 ----------------------------11Instructions concerning appropriations and projects---------------------------------------Results of prosecutions for violations of laws ------------------------New publications of the bureau ------------------------------------------------------112Organization of the Bureau of Animal Industry --------------------------------------112CHANGES IN PIR1ECTORYMeat Inspectioi Granted173-A. Hammond Standish & Co., M. C. I.R and LaGrange Street, Toledo,Ohio.*E-91. Holland-American Packing Co., Box 552,_Great Falls, Mont.Meat Inspection Withdrawn906. Millers (Inc.), Trenton, N. J.Meat Inspection Extended*3. Swift & Co., Union Stock Yards, Chicago, Ill., to include the NewtonPacking Co. and the Underwood Packing Co.4. United Sausage Co., Boston, Mass., to include B. Meier & Son, Keane-Loffler Co., Adolf Gobel (Inc.), George Kern (Inc.), and Merkel(Inc.).Change In Name of Official Establishment247. Greenwald (Inc.), Union Stock Yards, Baltimore, Md., instead of The Greenwald Packing Corp.Conducts slaughtering.28720-29 105

PAGE 2

106 BUREAU OF ANIMAL INDUSTRY [DecemberChange in Name of Subsidiary420. Hygrade Food Products Corp., Brooklyn, N. Y.: The name Chris.Grozinger Co. (Inc.), is changed to Chris. Grozinger Corp. of NewYork.973. Hygrade Food Products Corp., Brooklyn, N. Y.: The name Chris.Grozinger Co. (Inc.), is changed to Chris. Grozinger Corp. of NewYork.973-B. Hygrade Food Products Corp., New York, N. Y.: The name Chris.Grozinger Co. (Inc.), is changed to Chris. Grozinger Corp. of NewYork.Change of Official in ChargeDr. Jens Madsen succeeds Dr. J. E. Cloud (retired) as inspector in charge atSan Diego, Calif.Dr. E. F. Cary succeeds Dr. Jens Madsen as inspector in charge at OklahomaCity, Okla.Dr. C. P. Hart succeeds Dr. E. F. Cary as inspector in charge at Nashville, Tenn.Dr. John L. Burgett succeeds Dr. C. P. Hart as inspector in charge at Morris-town, Tenn.Dr. C. 0. Benson, Ogdensburg, N. Y., will temporarily cover the work at Water-town, N. Y., formerly under the charge of Dr. A. L. Danforth (resigned).New StationsToledo, Ohio, meat inspection, Edward Smith, in charge, care Hammond Stand-ish & Co., M. C. R. R. and LaGrange Street.Great Falls, Mont., meat inspection, Dr. P. A. Franzmann, in charge, careHolland-American Packing Co., Box 552.NOTICES REGARDING MEAT INSPECTIONANIMAL CASINGS FOR CANADAReferring to Service and Regulatory Announcements of August, 1928, entitled"Finished Animal Casings for Canada," the bureau is in receipt of official adviceto the effect that the Canadian authorities are experiencing difficulty in identi-fying animal casings from the United States with the certificate on account ofthe absence of marks on the containers. Accordingly, exporters are requested to mark the containers of each consignment of animal casings for Canada with thename of the product such as "Green hog casings," "Finished beef bungs," etc.,and a shipping mark in diamond form inclosing the initial or initials of the exporter.Inspectors are directed to see that the containers of animal casings for Canadaare marked as indicated above, and that the shipping mark and the name of theproduct are shown on the corresponding official certificate.CERTIFICATE FOR ANIMAL CASINGS DESTINED TO AUSTRALIAThe Government of Australia requires that animal casings imported into thatcountry shall be accompanied by an official certificate similar to the revised cer-tificate for animal casings for Austria. Therefore casings intended for exportto Australia should be handled and certified as indicated in Service and RegulatoryAnnouncements of November, 1926.MINERAL OIL USED AS A DENATURANTHereafter, mineral oil used as a denaturant must have a specific gravity notlower than 0.835 at 600 F. (15.50 C.), a flash point (open cup) not lower than250* (121' C.), and a boiling point not lower than 4650 (241' C.); it must be easily recognizable by taste when present in fat in the proportion of 1 part of oil to 1,000parts of fat, and must be used in the proportion of not less than 1 part to each 100parts of grease.When condemned or inedible product is rendered in a steam tank or in dry-rendering apparatus which is operated under pressure of steam generated from themoisture in the charge, there shall be added to the contents of the tank or dry

PAGE 3

19281 SERVICE AND REGULATORY ANNOUNCEMENTS 107rendered before closing and sealing a quantity of approved mineral oil sufficientto make not less than 1 part in each 100 parts of the yield of grease.When condemned or inedible product is rendered in dry-rendering apparatusoperated at atmospheric pressure or under vacuum a quantity of approved mineraloil sufficient to make not less than 1 part in each 100 parts of grease shall be addedto and thoroughly mixed with the rendered grease while melted. The greaseshall be held under supervision until denaturgig has been completed.Rendered fat condemned on reinspection may be denatured by melting andmixing with a quantity of approved mineral oil sufficient to make not less than 1part in each 100 parts of the condemned fat.A 4-ounce sample shall be collected from each delivery of mineral denaturingoil to official establishments and submitted to the district meat-inspection labora-tory to determine conformity with the requirements. Inspectors will not permitthe use of any denaturing oil until approved by the laboratory.Mineral oil, now on hand at official establishments, which already has beenapproved under the former requirements, may be utilized as a denaturant butmust be used in the proportion of not less than 1 part to each 100 parts of grease.This notice supersedes previous instructions in Service and RegulatoryAnnouncements, January, 1915, page 2, Mineral Oil for Denaturing.ANIMALS SLAUGHTERED IN NOVEMBER, 1928, UNDER FEDERALINSPECTION IN DISTRICTS REPRESENTED BY THE CITIES IN THEFOLLOWING TABLEStation Cattle Calves Sheep Goats SwineBaltimore--------------------------------6,719 692 2,140 ---------88,894Buffalo.------------------------------------8,715 2,310 7,176 ---------91,061Chicago.-.----------------------------------167,479 48,820 222,309 754 641,186Cincinnati -.------------------------------12, 705 5,387 5,974 15 94, 909Cleveland.--------------------------------8,188 5,023 14,347 ---------99,045Denver-----.------------------------------11,441 1,943 17,499 ---------24,024Detroit---------------------------------6,986 6,249 29,183 .-----__-. 110,852Fort Worth. .-----------------------------35, 673 41, 649 12, 274 109 28, 247Indianapolis.-.-----------------------------15, 844 3,591 4,319 ---------121, 434Kansas City----------------------------73, 206 16,197 75, 516 2,099 216,386Milwaukee ..------------------------------17, 874 38, 586 9.238 1 171, 401National Stock Yards---------------------33, 418 7,175 18, 257 133 125, 206New York--------------------------------34,908 50,355 228,276 92 140,039Omaha---------------------------------62,137 5,941 119,961 62 115,008Philadelphia---------------------------5,452 6,344 16, 513 -----91, 800St. Louis -.-------------------------------13, 472 4,187 4,971 12 164, 689Sioux City. ..------------------------------25,704 2,355 63,312 ---------78,997South St. Joseph.-------------------------30, 428 5,610 67, 234 ---------114, 218South St. Paul.-.---------------------------49,734 56,638 114, 485 8 294,445Wichita----------------.-----------------6,019 2,038 3,137 1 51,326All other establishments -------------------135, 943 66, 879 153, 295 645 1, 592, 106Total: November, 1928 ---------------762, 045 377, 969 1, 189,416 3,931 4,455, 273November, 1927---------------881,483 409, 765 1, 071, 361 1,708 3,688,43911 months ended Nov., 1928----------7,800,429 4, 339, 223 12, 435, 450 17,268 44,013,37211 months ended Nov., 1927.----------8, 758, 961 4, 499, 421 11, 789,075 21,520 38,764,852Horses slaughtered at all establishments November, 1928, 12,485.Inspections of lard at all establishments, 149,876,289 inspection pounds; compound and other substitutes,43,362,967 inspection pounds; sausage, 67,122,333 inspection pounds.Corresponding inspections for November, 1927: Lard, 122,753,448 inspection pounds; compound and othersubstitutes, 34,152,583 inspection pounds; sausage, 67,664,353 inspection pounds.(These totals of inspection pounds do not represent actual production, as the same product may have beeninspected and recorded more than once in the process of manufacture.)EXTENT OF TUBERCULOSIS IN ANIMALS SLAUGHTERED AT THREEIMPORTANT MARKETS, NOVEMBER, 1928Retained for tuberculosisStation Totalslaughter Total Passed for Con-cooking demnedCattle:Chicago ------------------------------------167, 479 5,573 184 1,012Kansas City...---------------------------------73,206 213 8 57Omaha .....--------------------------------------62,137 520 20 68Swine:Chicago-----------.------------------------641,186 70,730 912 854Kansas City-.---------------------------------216,386 8,626 101 53Omaha.-------------------------------------115,008 10,184 153 100

PAGE 4

108 BUREAU OF ANIMAL INDUSTRY [DecemberCAUSES OF CONDEMNATION OF CARCASSES, OCTOBER, 1928Cause Cattle Calves Sheep SwineEmaciation ----------------------------------------. 863 119 1,493 72Hog cholera---------------------------------------------------------4,032Inflammatory diseases ---.---.---------1, 272 180 1,208 2,222Immaturity.-.--.-------------------------------------------------224Tuberculosis--.---------------------------------3,488 44 ------------3,811 All other causes---------------------------------1,526 226 1, 032 2,588Total-------------------------------------7,149 793 3,733 12,725IMPORTS OF FOOD ANIMALS AND OF MEATS AND MEAT FOODPRODUCTSThe statements following show the imports of food animals and of meats andmeat food products inspected by the Bureau of Animal Industry during Novem-ber, 1928, with figures for other periods for comparison.Imports of food animalsCountry of export Cattle Swine Sheep GoatsMexico--------------------------------------------------34,758 10 3,728Canada ---------------------------------------------17,951 92 766 32Channel Islands-----------------------------------------79Virgin Islands.(to Porto Rico)-------------------------------35 -Total: November, 1928 -----------------------------52, 823 102 4,494 32November, 1927----------------------------85, 369 11,784 4,189 111 months ended November, 1928--------------458, 558 19, 994 33, 618 33011 months ended.November, 1927--------------408, 599 184, 814 33, 123 187NOTE.-Owing to delayed report from Cape Vincent, N. Y., the following importation should be addedto the record for October, appearing on page 97 of Service and Regulatory Announcements for November,1928:Country of export CattleCanada......-. .-----------------------------------------------------------------15Imports of meats and meat food productsFresh and refrigerated Cured Other TotalCountry of export and meat weightBeef Other canned productsPounds Pounds Pounds Pounds PoundsArgentina ---.-. .-------------------------------------------1,929,056 121,349 2,050,405Australia -.------------------------------53,458 34, 343 ------------70,621 158,422Brazil ---.-----------------------------------------------------465,048 40,320 505,368Canada ---------------------------3,255,368 844, 829 2,104,743 404, 910 6,609,850New Zealand ---.------------------------4,345,412 1,543 205,992 15,171 4,568,118Paraguay. ._-.----------------------------------------------430,283 -----------430,283Uruguay ---._.---------------------------------------------_ _ 1,708,577 111,610 1,820,187Other countries. .--------------------------------------... ---59,853 144,094 203,947Total: November, 1928 --------.--. 7,654,238 880, 715 6,903,552 908,075 16, 346, 580November, 1927 ---.---.-. 5,694,729 1,399,054 4,592,085 1,420,094 13,105,96211 months ended November,1928--------.--.-----44,807,781 16,543,610 71,019,772 10,720,522 143,091,68511 months ended November,1927 ..-------------------27, 956, 425 23, 172, 171 51, 210, 121 6, 503, 667 108,842,384Condemned in November, 1928: Beef, 1,779 pounds; pork, 256 pounds; total, 2,035 pounds.

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19281 SERVICE AND REGULATORY ANNOUNCEMENTS 109SUMMARY OF TUBERCULOSIS-ERADICATION WORK IN COOPERA-TION WITH STATES, NOVEMBER, 1928Tuberculin tests Total to dateduring month State Herds CatOnceAcHerds Inspector in State officialHr Cattle tle tested credunder chargeo tested refree ited super-s acted herds I herds visionAla-----426 3,390 7 5, 376 274 8,054 R. E. Jackson -C. A. Cary, Auburn.Ariz-----333 4,867 30 8, 173 45 8, 249 F. L. Schneider. E. L. Stam, Phoenix.Ark.-----1,224 5,292 12 2,8911 15 4,925 I. L. Fry -------.J. H. Bux, Little Rock.Calif.-----135 11,965 72 5,721 103 6,248 R. Snyder-------J. P. Iverson, Sacra-mento.Co .13 543 2 3, 115, 168 3,692 W. E. Howe-----C. G. Lamb, Denver.Conn-. 300 5,128 99 4,335 1.675 6,984 R. L. Smith------J. M. Whittlesey, Hart-ford.Del-----224 2,789 611 3,126 1,954 5, 892 W. G. Middleton) 0. A. Newton, Bridge-ville.D. C -------------------99 8 99 A. E. Wight.Fla-----176 4,109 4 7,697 182 8,526 J. G. Fish-.J. V. Knapp, Tallahas-see.Ga-----1,031 6,779 29 14, 390 35 14, 439 A. L. Hirleman--J. M. Sutton, Atlanta.Idaho. 193 7,417 21 31,982 63 35,277 W. A. Sullivan A. J. Dickman, Boise.Ill.-----10,491 93, 064 1, 075 134, 717 5,273 150, 435 J. J. Lintner .D. W. Robinson, Spring-field.Ind-----6,693 48,059 196 115, 536 36,976 159,734 J. E. Gibson-----Frank H. Brown, Indi-anapolis.Iowa--3,475 59,122 652 96, 264 4, 629 158, 915 J. A. Barger ------M. G. Thornburg, DesMoines.Kans2,351 26,274 111 72 8891 762 73, 801 N. L. Townsend-J. H. Mercer, Topeka.Ky-----1,226 6, 725 431 71: 0841 58 71, 460 W. F. Biles------D. E. Westmorland,Frankfort.La------57 1,765 20 7,367 17, 7,694 G. T. Cole.------E. P. Flower, BatonRouge.Me-----1,287 9 029 251 35, 8641 3,210 41, 0521 G. R. Caldwell. R. M. Tucker, Augusta.Md-----1,914 19, 0361 974 11,545 6, 0661 24, 111 E. B. Simonds. James B. George, Balti-more.Mass----660 4,559 135 1,470 1,126 3,034 E. A. Crossman.E. F. Richardson, Bos-I ton.Mich-. 6,071 57, 085 434 162, 294 71 165, 297 T. S. Rich --------B. J. Killham, Lansing.Minn.---6,047 117, 185 1,911 72,424 8,695 86,210! W. J. Fretz.------C. E. Cotton, St. Paul.Miss-----595 2, 105 47 13, 135 27 13, 179 H. Robbins------R. V. Rafnel, Jackson.Mo-----594 10,762 17 67,199 222 70,800 Ralph Graham-. H. A. Wilson, JeffersonCity.Mont.--. 270 9,532 28 30,687 941 31, 210 J. W. Murdock. _ W. J. Butler, Helena.Nebr2,039 28,785 155 66,327 107 66,868 A. IT. Francis -C H. Hays, Lincoln.Nev-----39 1,817 23 1,1111 11 1,425 L. C. Butterfield_ Edward Records, Reno.N. H----568 7,656 167 2,0971 3,308 5,738 E. A. Crossman---. A. L. Felker, Concord. N. J___._ 455 3,724 212 3, 424 2,375 8, 526 W. G. Middleton: J. H. McNeil, Trenton.N. Mex_. 54 1,397 11 1,745 22 1,824 F. L. Schneider. Mat. Keenan, Albu-querque.N. Y-.6,789 90,384 4, 282 39, 015 62, 098 115,410 H. B. Leonard.E. T. Faulder, Albany.N. C .----183 1, 613 9 256, 530 391 257. 311, W. C. Dendinger -2Wim. Moore, Raleigh.N. Dak. 1, 919 31, 3871 260 45, 565 5,023 56, 199 II. 11. Cohenour. W. F. Crewe, Bismarck.Ohio-. 3,677 28, 189 669 158, 146 636 164, 825 A. J. De Fosset F. A. Zimmer, Colum-i bus.Okla.--19 663 5 124 281 423 L. J. Allen.-----C. C. Hisel, OklahomaCity.Oreg----1,431 10,843 64 49,866 463 50,352 S. B. Foster.------W. H. Lytle, Salem.Pa------8,221 75, 867 1,647 101,008 4,948 120, 9201 J. B. Reidy -------T. E. Munce, Harris-burg.R. I----36 671 33 176 76 380 E. A. Crossman-T. E. Robinson, Provi-dence.S. C--1,179 4,566 4 51, 424 114 51, 602 W. K. Lewis----. W. K. Lewis, Columbia.S. Dak. 1,794 32,191 226 8,616 1,305 10, 198 J. 0. Wilson-----I M. W. Ray, Pierre.Tenn--1,525 9,450 18 57,032 249 57,415 H. M. O'Rear. W. B. Lincoln, Nash-ville.Tex---.---105 3, 443 9 127 233 458 H. L. Darby-----N. F. Williams, FortWorth.Utah. 2,044 7, 565 63 10,724 97 11, 548 F. E. Murray -W. H .Hendricks, SaltLake City.Vt ------946 20,010 515 4,799 6, 139 14, 2601 L. H. Adams.--. Edward H. Jones, Mont-pelier.Va.-----2,093 13,299 197 20, 642 1, 233 22,143 R. E. Brookbank11. C. Givens, Rich-mond.Wash. 1. 200 11,900 312 39, 268; 79 42, 3921 J. C. Exline-----Robert Prior, Olympia.W. Va. -1,517 5,822 18 41, 513, 1, 174 43, 317' H. M. Newton-. John W. Smith, Charles-ton.Wis.-----8, 914 162, 460 2, 765 140, 137 10, 014 154,325 J. S. Healy ------Walter A. Dufly, Mad-ison.Wyo------------------------9,821 4 11, 1721 John T. Dallas-.H. D. Port, Cheyenne.L. E. Case-----L. E. Case.Total.92, 533 1, 070, 283 17, 640 2, 088, 617 172, 128!2, 428, 348

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110 BUREAU OF ANIMAL INDUSTRY [DecemberPERMITTED DISINFECTANTSIn accordance with the provisions of B. A. I. Order 309, governing the inter-state movement of livestock, the bureau has granted permission for the use ofthe following saponified cresol solutions, in the general disinfection of cars,yards, and other premises:To the Dixie Chemical Co. (Inc.), 623 Commerce Street, New Orleans, La.,for the use of "Dixsol." To The Heinrich Chemical Co., Minneapolis, Minn., for the distributionuse of "Crestall Dip," under the name of "Heinrich's Crestall Solution.""Heinrich's Crestall Solution" is identical with "Crestall Dip" manufacturedby Baird & McGuire (Inc.), Holbrook, Mass.ANTI-HOG-CHOLERA SERUM AND HOG-CHOLERA VIRUS PRODUCEDUNDER LICENSESClear serum mHyperimSimultaneHyperim-Total serum completed mune blood ou viu manizingcleared virusC.c. C.c. C. C.c. C C.November, 192 -----------------82, 533. 367 62, 710, 567 69, 311, 755 3, 144, 102 14,845,866November, 1927. ------.-.-91, 290,783 46, 654, 386 50, 526, 657 3,396, 728 12, 812.87511 months ended November, 1928824, 446, 498 575, 999, 949 664, 875,260 59, 162,801 177,806, 50711 months ended November, 1927-4 1,321,017, 598 618, 584, 139 699, 569, 837 57, 942,013 275, 149, 564LICENSES ISSUED FOR BIOLOGICAL PRODUCTS IN NOVEMBER, 1928 License No. 52 was issued November 6, 1928, to The Cutter Laboratory,Fourth and Parker Streets, Berkeley, Calif., for antimastitis serum (bovine)and antinavel-ill serum (equine).License No. 191 was issued November 20, 1928, to Ashe Lockhart (Inc.),800-804 Woodswether Road, Kansas City, Mo., for autogenous bacterin.SUMMARY OF HOG-CHOLERA-CONTROL WORK, NOVEMBER, 1928Bureau IDemonstrations Frs ams Out-veteriPremises AutopFarms Farms breaks re-State narians investisies perquarancleaned ported toenae ae ubr Hogs fomd tined or and disbureauinge gated Number treated formed carde infected veteri-in work_ I nariansAlabama --------------1 210 2 8 -Arkansas ------------1.25 72 4 43 6 5 149Colorado. .. ..25 5 1 -------. -. 5 .-. 1Florida --------------1.5 55 30 529 10 ----------.---------46Georgia ---------------1.33 63 13 261 11 ------------------19Idaho ------.--.-. --1 73 5 87 5 4 .--.-. 4Illinois --------------3 179 4 90 77 41 53 157Indiana-------------2 46 ----------7 2 -.--23Iowa ----------------2 77 1 62 21-.-.----.--79Kansas-------------.85 106 -----------------------------------Kentucky------------2 294 19 995 35-----.-----------27Louisiana-------. 1 33 5 162 3.--.--.--| -3Maryland..2 327 ------------------31 118 ---------130Michigan---------2 69 5 164 23 ------------------59Mississippi----------1.03 153 13 235 2 ------------------1Missouri------------1 68 3 39 12 ------------------32Montana-------------.5 24 -------------------9 5 2 7Nebraska----------.-. -. 21 ------------. -----. 11-------. -2North Carolina.-. 1 204 163 1, 281 40 95 -------31Ohio ----------------1 10 1 201 7 ------------------18Oklahoma.-----------2 131 3 168 13 6 .---12South Carolina 1 49 46 918 5 ------------------6South Dakota -------1 19 ------------------8 ------------------ITennessee-----------1 129 ------------------6 13 .-.---.13Texas---------------1 66 --------.----.---------1 -28Virginia -------------1 39 -------------------25Washington ---------IW higo .1.5 96 6 3 -----10Oregon----------------West Virginia ---------1 17 .--------------------1-------------------4Wisconsin-----------1 94 26 501 15 12 ------. 13Total---------36. 71 2,729 343 5, 563 394 299 60 9021 Fractions denote veterinarians devoting part time to hog-cholera work.

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19281 SERVICE AND REGULATORY ANNOUNCEMENTS 111RESULTS OF TICK-ERADICATION WORK, JULY 1, 1906, TO DECEMBER1, 1928Continued uaran-Counties Released counties tick free on Nov. 1-releasedState toJuly 1, Dec. 1, Dec. 1,1906 1928 1928 1922 1923 1924 1925 1926 1927 1928Alabama-----------------67 1 66 15 26 41 49 49 57 59Arkansas-------------------75 20 55 16 21 34 31 41 44 45California-------------------15 0 15 15 15 15 15 15 15 15Florida----------------------67 41 26 3 3 1 7 12 14 22Georgia--------------------158 0 158 101 119 138 149 151 153 154Kentucky --.---------------2 0 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2Louisiana--------------.---64 41 23 3 3 4 4 11 4 8 Mississippi----.-------------82 23 59 37 47 54 47 47 46 45Missouri-----------------4 0 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4North Carolina-----------73 0 73 40 46 53 65 73 71 73Oklahoma---------------61 0 61 35 47 49 5255 54 54South Carolina------.-----46 0 46 29 35 36 40 40 441 46Tennessee--.---------------42 0 42 41 41 42 42 42 42 42Texas----------------------198 72 126 44 49 56 69 72 77 79Virginia-----------.-------31 0 31 (1) (1) (1) 25 27 26 29Totals.---------------985 198 787 385 458 529 601 641 653 677I Inactive November 1, 1922, to November 1, 1924.Areas released from Federal quarantine Dec. 1, 1928: Alabama, 3 counties; Arkansas, I county and theremainder of I county; Florida, 8 counties; Louisiana, 2 parishes and part of 1 parish; Oklahoma, 1 countyand the remainders of 3 counties; Texas, 8 counties. No areas requarantined Dec. 1, 1928. Twenty-fouradditional released counties tick free on Nov. 1, 1928.INSTRUCTIONS CONCERNING APPROPRIATIONS AND PROJECTSThe attention of inspectors in charge and employees charged with the dutyof preparing pay rolls and other vouchers is invited to the fact that frequentlyclaims are transmitted to the bureau for payment, quoting a particular appro-priation and an entirely different project symbol. This is not only confusingbut very often causes an item of expense to be charged to the wrong appropriation.These errors occur on all classes of vouchers but more often in connection witth payrolls. In preparing the form, T-52, to accompany a pay roll, care should be takento see that the entry in the " Project " column agrees with the entry in the "Appro-priation" column. Several cases have occurred recently in connection with;stockyards work in which a tuberculosis project symbol was quoted but it wasindicated that the item should be paid from the inspection and quarantineappropriation; also, an inspection and quarantine project symbol was quotedbut it was indicated in the appropriation column that payment should be madefrom the packers and stockyards appropriation.RESULTS OF PROSECUTIONS FOR VIOLATIONS OF LAWSFines and penalties have been imposed in prosecutions for violations of regu-Jatory laws, as reported to the bureau, as follows:Livestock-Quarantine LawLouisville & Nashville Railroad Co., interstate transportation of cattle withouttuberculin test, $100 fine.San Antonio, Uvalde & Gulf Railroad (2 cases), failure to mark waybills"Southern cattle," $200 fines.Twenty-Eight-Hour LawBaltimore & Ohio Railroad, $100 penalty.Chicago, Rock Island & Pacific Railroad Co., $100 penalty.Long Island Railroad Co., $100 penalty.New York Central Railroad Co., $100 penalty.Pennsylvania Railroad Co., $100 penalty.Texas & New Orleans Railroad Co., $100 penalty.

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UIJIJVERSITY OF FLORIDA3 1262 08852 7337112 BUREAU OF ANIMAL INDUSNEW PUBLICATIONS OF THE BUREAU[The bureau keeps no mailing list for sending publications to individual employees, but sends copiesto officers in charge of stations and offices. These publications should be regarded as notification copies.So far as possible additional copies will be furnished on request.]Technical Bulletin No. 93. Four Species of Range Plants not Poisonous toLivestock. By C. Dwight Marsh, A. B. Clawson, and G. C. Roe, PathologicalDivision. Pp. 10.Farmers' Bulletin No. 578. The Making and Feeding of Silage (revised).By two employees of the Bureau of Dairying and E. W. Sheets, Animal Hus-bandry Division. Pp. 26, figs. 11.Farmers' Bulletin No. 1330 (slightly revised). Parasites and Parasitic Diseasesof Sheep. By Maurice C. Hall, Zoological Division. Pp. 36, figs. 34.Farmers' Bulletin No. 1391 (revised). The Guinea Fowl. By Alfred R. Lee,Animal Husbandry Division. Pp. 13, figs. 6.Farmers' Bulletin No. 1524 (slightly revised). Farm Poultry Raising. ByM. A. Jull, Animal Husbandry Division. Pp. 28, figs. 21.Farmers' Bulletin No. 1554 (slightly revised). Poultry Houses and Fixtures.By M. A. Jull and A. R. Lee, Animal Husbandry Division. Pp. 30, figs. 29.Farmers' Bulletin No. 1589. The Husker-Shredder on Eastern Corn Belt,Farms. By employees of the Bureau of Agricultural Economics and Bureau ofPublic Roads and E. W. McComas, Animal Husbandry Division. Pp. 21,figs. 10.Instructions Concerning Work Under Regulations Governing InterstateMovement of Livestock. By John R. Mohler, Chief, Bureau of Animal Industry.Pp. 36.Amendment 7 to B. A. I. Order 310, declaring the following-named counties to be modified accredited areas for a period of three years from December 1,1928: Nez Perce, Idaho; Laporte and Washington, Ind.; Cumberland, Me.;Iosco and Midland, Mich.; Carver, Minn.; Griggs, N. Dak.; Warren, Pa.; Abbeville, S. C.; Gilmer and Ritchie, W. Va.; Burnett, Door, Marquette, St. Croix,and Waushara, Wis. The following-named counties have been reaccredited fora period of three years from the same date: Livingston and Ontonagon, Mich.;Murray, Minn.; Butler and Gage, Nebr.; Henderson, Randolph, Rutherford,Transylvania, and Yancey, N. C. P. 1 (mimeographed).ORGANIZATION OF THE BUREAU OF ANIMAL INDUSTRYChief: JOHN R. MOHLER.Associate Chief: U. G. HOUCK.Assistant Chief: A. W. MILLER.Administrative Assistant: CHARLES C. CARROLL.Chief Clerk: J. R. COHRAN.Editor: D. S. BURcH.Animal Husbandry Division: E. W. SHEETS, chief.Biochemic Division: M. DORSET, chief.Field Inspection Division: G. W. Pope, chief.Division of Hog-Cholera Control: U. G. HOUCK, chief.Meat Inspection Division: R. P. STEDDOM, chief.Packers and Stockyards Division: A. W. MILLER, chief.Pathological Division: JOHN S. BUCKLEY, chief.Tick Eradication Division: R. A. RAMSAY, chief.Tuberculosis Eradication Division: A. E. WIGHT, chief.Division of Virus-Serum Control: D. I. SKIDMORE, chief.Zoological Division: MAURICE C. HALL, chief.Experiment Statzon: W. E. COTTON, 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 DOCUMENTSU.S. GOVERNMENT PRINTING OFFICEWASHINGTON, D. C.AT5 CENTS PER COPYSUBSCRIPTION PRICE, 25 CENTS PER YEAR


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