Citation
Service and regulatory announcements

Material Information

Title:
Service and regulatory announcements
Creator:
United States -- Bureau of Animal Industry
Place of Publication:
Washington
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

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Full Text

8. R. A.--B. A. I. 202


United States Departme~ of Agiculture



SSERVICE AND REGULATOR U MENTS

BUR~qAU OF, ANIMAL I[ND
AUGUST, 1931


[I 'I'his publication is issined ~nbothly for the dissemination of information, instructions, rulings, etc.,
concerning the work of the Bureau of Animal Industry. Free distribution is limited to persons in the
ser'vione:t the bureakn, establishlaenst as which the Federal meat inspection is conducted, public offleers
whose duties make it desirable for thlim to have such information, and journals especially concerned.
Others desiring copies may obtain them from the Superintendent of Documents, Giovernment Printing
Office, Washington, D. C., at 5 cents each, or 25 cents a year. A supply will he sen t to each onfcial i n charge
of a station or brnocb of the bureau service, who should promptly distribute copies to members of his forrce
A file should be kept at each station for reference i


CONTENTS
Page
Changes in directory.. ...... ..... .. .. 8
Notices regarding meal, inspection.... .......... ~................ ... ............ ..... 82
Animalisasings rom Filil.. L~.~ ......_........~ ..~............... ...... ...... .... 82
Lord for the Dominican Repubic..~.;. ..~.. ............ ,-I ~--.. 82
Meats and meat by-products for Canada....... ~ ... ...........~ ......... 82
Animals slaughered unddr liddtrll ment inspection, July. 1931.... .. 1 .........
Cause of condemnation of carcasses, June, 1931................. .%,..*... 8
Imports of food animals and of meats and meat food products, J 31... 8
Summary of tuberculosis-erad~~icaiqn work in cooperation wi 84
Summary of bog-cholera-c~onfiol work, July, 1931._~.. I.,.- ...~8
Antihog-cholera serum and hog-colera virus produced a ,F~C1 1931 .......... .... 6
Licenses issued for biological prodnets, July, 1931. s>.... :Ic~---t .... JL ......a f~ 86
Proceedings under the iglackers and steakyards ae6 Au .Sg~....... .\..r.* ...... 86
Reimits ofprosecutins for violations of laws ..... ...'"... ... 8
Permitted disinfeopants,ss.1.~.... .. .~. .rc .... ..
New publicationsoflthe blleau ....:::::::Ii: ..-- -p -
Organie~tion of he Buresa ofArimi ll dustry...... ~... rr 88


CHANGES IN DIRECTORY

MHeat Inspection Granted

1615. Frank Mi. Firor (Inc.), 571 First Avenue, New York, N. Y.
$684. HLavranek Bross 196 Ashburton Avenue, Y'onkers, N. Y.
168. QAlisers' Provisions, 5036 .South 26t b Street, Omaha, Nebr.
432-A. Colonial Protision Co. (Inc.), 35 John Street, Bost~on, Mass. (Factory
at 400 Commercial Street.)
I : m.ln bMeleatIn' option WithdrBWR

'19-- The Sunlight Creigneries, Washington Court House, Ohio.
84. Boneless Meat Ob., 2871 Massachusetts Avenue, Cinucinnati, Ohio.
,, [(7. ,Sd., 8, Vqil.Butterine Co., 41534 Oross Avenue, Chicago, Ill.
.61,5. W~f. G. W ~er.&*80as (Ipth.),.573 First Avenue, N~ew York, N. Y.
556- G.;,Hindkley slre~ith~C Go. Mlrose street, Somerville, Mass.
553--R New .Haven betde~tng b'~o ., New Haven, Conn.
3. Old Virginia. F'b~d Products Corp., Tappahannock, Va.
555-E. Siyratcuse Rieaddkrtug Co., Syraeuse, N. Y.
860. T. H. WheeleCr Co., 409 Commercial Street, Boston, M~ass.
''Meat Inspection Extended
-280. Hlygrade Food~ PoduectsCorp., Detroit, M~ich. to include Sullivan
Packing Co.
.Cnange in Name of Subsidiary

889. Under 17Kited' Pckin~ Co., South St. Paul, Minn. The natae "Kata &
Rifkini Packing Co. is changed to R. N. Katz Packing Co.
.3 No sealed cars.
7m sD-g 81








BUREAU OF ANIMAL INDUSTRY [S ept.,

.~~ 5New Slulatation .
Yonkersr, N. Y., meat inspection, under NewR York', N.~ Y.

Station Discentinued ..;
Washington Court Hiouse, Ohio, meat ineglectio~n. (Remove Mr. Wiltshire.)

Change in Address of Oilklals in iClage
Dr. H. R. Collins, P. O. box 2003, office Peyton Packing Co., Cotton Addition,
instead of 13-15 Livrestock Exchange Building.
Dr. G. E. Totten, 205 Post Office Building, South St. Paul, Minn. instead of
529 Live Stock Exchange Building.
WV. A. Williams, 208 Post Office Building, South St. Paul, Minn., instead of
530 Live Stock Exchange Building.



NOTICES REGARDING MEAT INSPECTION
ANIMAL CASINGS FROM FIJI
The permission granted injService and Regulatory Announcements of February,
1928, for the importation through foreign certification of animal casings fromr
Fiji, is hereby revoked. All animal casings which leave Fiji on and after October
1, 1931, shall be disinfected as required by previous instructions as a condition for
admission into the United States.
LARD FOR THE DOMINICAN REPUBLIC
The decree of the Dominican Government dated April 28, 1931, provides that
an official analysis of lard destined to the Dominican Republic be filed by the
manufacturer or his accredited agent writ~h the Department of Sanitation of that
Government and that the said analysis be presented to the respective consulate of
the Dominican Republic in the United States for examination. Only one official
certi~eate of analysis for each brand of lard is required after which such brand of
lard will be accepted by the Dominican authorities when accompanied by the
department's regular export certificate in triplicate viabed by the Dominican
consul in the United States.
Accordingly, official establishments desiring to export lard to the Dominican
Republic should submit to the bureau the brand name of the lard they desire to
export in order that samples may be obtained and the required official certificate
of analysis issued.
Inspectors are directed to see that the brand name of the product appears on the
ce~rtideate, which should be issued in quadruplicate for lard destined to the
Dominican Republic.
MEATS AND MEAT BY-PRODUCTS FOR CANADA
The following Canadian ministerial order, dated January 29, 1931, governs the
importation into Canada of meats and meat by-products from countries in which
foot-and-mouth disease exists:
Under and byg virtue of the authority conferred upon me by section 17 of the
animal contagious diseases act, chapter 75, R. S. C. 1927, I do hereby order that
ministerial order dasted the 5th day of May, 1928, prohibiting the importation, or
introduction, into Canada, of meats, other than cooked canned meats, from the
Argentine Republic, Uruguay, and Paraguay is hereby canceled, and the following
substituted therefore:
'The importation, or introduction, into Canada, either direct or via other
countries, of meats and meat by-products, other than cooked canned meats and
cooked canned meat by-products, from all countries in which foot-and-mouth
disease has been known to exist during the 12 months immediately preceding, is
prohibited forthwith.' "
Inspectors in charge of meat inspection will be governed accordingly in con-
nection wvith the certification for Canada of meats of foreign origin which have
been admitted into the United States under Regula~tion 27, B. A. I. Order 211
(rev ised) .













ANIMALS SLAUGHTERED UNDER FEDERAL MEAT INSPECTION, JULY,
1931


a The slaughter Bgures in this group of cities are included in the dgures above for "New York and All
other stations" and are combined here to show total in the Greater New York district.

Horses slaughtered:
July, 1931___..................... .--~-~~~~.~.~...........~ ~.~.-.~.............................. 9,860
July. 1930....~~~~~....... ..~.~~-.~............................ ........ li, 112
7 months ended -
July, 1931-.~......................... ......................~...............~..~.~.~...... 56, 438
July, 1930.............~-~.~.....~........................................................ 64,358
Inspections of lard at all establishments, 123,854,87 1 inspection pounds; compound and other substitutes,
80,896.081 inspection pounds; sausage, 65,766,759 inspection pounds; oleomargarine, 5,580,407 inspection
pounds.
Corresponding inspections for July, 1930: Lard, 138,812,136 inspection pounds; compound and other
substitutes, 36,851,155 inspection pounds; sausage, 68,596,405 inspection pounds; oleomargarine, 9,899,138
inspection pounds.
(These totals of inspection pounds do not represent actual production, as the same product may have
been inspected and recorded more than once in the process of manufacture.)


CAUSE OF CONDEMNATION OF CARCASSES, JUNE, 1931


-- I---- -- 1---- -


1931]


Calves bmbas


1.515 4,572
2,427 10.868
37, 042 218. 130
7, 239 26, 488
5,382 II.1878
1, 699 12, 747
7, 259 8,3523
15, 729 49, 224
4,166 9,859
16,814 89,258
3, 280 32, 779
31,035 8.222 i
11.417 54,386
55,134 276,388
4, 234 189, 297
8, 546 31 123
9,131 15,111
2,175 78,7;3
4. 588 80. 882
41,763 28,052
1, 579 5, 925 1
84,044 270.568

356. 207 1, 490, 673
375, 496 1, 411, 235

2,816,248 9,916,186
2, 698, 331 9, 2?2.2 886

62,861 343,949


Baltimore..............~.................... ...
Bulralo.....~....-.~..~.~.......... .........
Chicago.~...... ...~..........~............
Cincinnati......~........... ......... .
Cleveload..................~...-..............
Denver.~.~....~.-.~.........~..... ..........
Detroit....~..... ...~.........~.~......~..........
Fort Worth..~.......~.. .~.~....................
Indianspolis......~..-~.-.- ~~~...............
Kansas City................ ......-.........~ ..
Los Angeles.............. ...~............ .....
M il~w aukee.. . . .
National Stock Yards.............


Philadelphia.~......~...-~---...............
St. Louis........... ...~..... ~............
Giour City.............~. .~~.~................
South St. Joseph...._~.~.~. ..................
Both St. Paul...............~ ...~...........
Wichita...~........_...~~..~.......... .......
AllIother stations. ....~...~.~....-...............

Total: July, 1931~~..~......~.... .~..~......
July,1L930....._.~._..-.~............
7 months ended--
July, 1931.....~................... .....~....
July, 1930..~......~.~.~....................
New York, Brooklyn, Jersey City, and New-
ark .. .. .. .. .. .


Cattle


7, l36
8. 384
123,604
13,764
3.951
6,616
5, 923
27.719
14,676
57, 682
9,972
13, 025
29,523
31.630
80, 780 ;
6, 704
16,445
35,630
22.322
40.508
5, 208
1414,070

706, 181
700,739

4.612,076
4, 577, 492

391.053 i


SGoats





.

.








30

3 0
........
1 49


Fuwine


381.451
39.,513
370,1;6
65,936
41. 430
19, 208
43,046
11.030
53, 3-'
132, 000
17,302
69,893
71, 836
43,231
206, 308
54, 858
04, 276
138. 397
58. 744
147. 156
28,720
1,010,944

2, 766, 639
3, 187, 276

25,941,273
26, 606, 971

129,670


Station


105

416

1
485


Cause


Cattle


Calves


Swine


Emaciation.....~....~.......~.~._._.............
Bog cholera. .................~..~.._._...................
Inflammatory diseases~....~_~~~.....~...~._............
Emmaturity......~..._......................_~._..........
Tubereulo sis. .. . . .
Other eauses..........................-~~_~_~_~ .._~......

Total._. ~._._..__~~~~.~.. ........... .........


256

828

1, 146
960


89

163
52
30
164


30
320


3, Bl2
3, 288


3. 100 I


1, 007


9, 100


SERVICE AND REGULATORY ANNOUNCEMNTS































































































.5, 315
,5,;9


j '~'':'B~Ii2iT U OIf *kANkIMA i-INDUBTRT I / FM ~;


ri GR'fli '6F :fF'OO -ANINFAEHE~'ltfD Ol? 71WEMERI AND11W E~CAT r 0)1)~
PRODUCTS, 'SULY, 1931

The statements following showf the imports of food animals and of ments and
meat food products inspected .by t~he Bureau of Animal Industif during July,
1931, w~ith figures foi- other periods for comparison.


Imports offood animnals-


SUMMRARY OF TUBERCULOSIS-ERADICATION WORK IN COOPERA-
TION WIJTH STATES, JULY, ,19311


~~~~""~~~~~


= ~Country ofaexport -


- -~--


[Sept.,


M~exico ................... ......... ................... ...........
Canada ......... ~.....:.'..................... ...........~.........
Virgi4 Islands (to Porto RiCo). ................

Total: July, 19331 ................... ................... .....
July,19R30..... ...
TotaM 7 months ended-
July, 1931 ......... ......... ....... .
541ly, 1930......, j.


Cattle Swine Sheep G~oats


2.091.2 :...........!.......... 11



7, 942 184 110 1 2
6, 131, 3G 140 17

6b, 937 1 173 4,J 49,5 18
194, 439 233 6,4618 3


Impi Iorted mreals andt we~at food prod ucts


Fresh and refrigerated


Beef Other


Other

pr duts


Pounds
254, 006
320

102,956
14, 491
26,874
97, 776
72,946

569g,300
340. 3;7

3, 392,7:54
3,194,5.12


Colred adnd




Pounds


94,0!0
84,723

104.027



1, 550, 538
4,062,282 ic

11. 141. 7G4
43,911,383


weih



Poundir
1. 180, 174
586j
94,6:U
217. 028

130. 901
368,9391
168. 356

2, 205, 044
4, 103, (03


53,91(3.493


Country of export


Pounds
Ar gent Ina. . .
A~ustraia ...11.....I...................1... 56
Brazil.. ............. .....~..............
Canada................................... 10,804
Newh Z~ealand .. ,71
P'araguay..
Uruguay ..
Other countries .............. ....I '25,603

Total- July, 1931 .............. ....... 41. 244
July, 1930.............~ ..... 131,801
; months endied--
JuLy, 1931.,..;..... .............. ... .. 12171
July, 1930. .................. ..........) 4,351. 65


Pounds

210


2L5, 138



43.893
269, 085

692 858
2, 525,833


Hiefused ent'ry: Beef, 4,533 pounds: pork, 465 Ipounds, to~tal, 4,998S pohbds.


I


Tubrerculin tests
during: month


'Total to date


State or
I ernrtory
H Ierds
or lots



Als~.......; 1,r889
ATriz... 52
Ark...... 411
Cakf......: 30
C'olo......! 21
Conn..... 525
Del.... 306 j

D. C.........
Fla 209
GaR..... 1,693
Idabu... 848


Cattle t-
tete (e re-
acted


I


I


inspetor in charge


State offielal


U~nce-
tested
free
herds


cred-
ited
Sberis


Herds
under
super-
v-ision


45,327
8.873



171
7, 972



12, 27


4,554j 5

2,235 3
3. :26 18

732 3
,01 216

3,311 90


42,740

18, 263
8,315




4,8144

4 ;
11. 282
78.530 '
43, 311


317
46
15
141

78
3, 830

1, 555

2
104
30
53


R. E. Jacks~n .....|
F L. Schneiderr...
W~. A. Mlcnonald.
W~. E. Howe......

R. Snyder........
R. L. Smith.. ...

E. B. Simonds...


C. A. C:.ry, A~uburn.
E. L Ptam. Phoenix
J. TT. Buu. Little Rock.
J. P. Iverson, Sacrre
mento.
C. O. L~amb. D~enver.
Charles Johnson. Hart
ford.
O,. A. Newton, Bridge
v ille.


A. E. Wight......
T. W. Cole..~.... J.1'. Knupfappallahasse
A4. L. Fi-irleman. .. J. AI. Putton. Atlanta.
W~. A. Sullivan....il Thomas W. Whitr, Boise.





1oan


Inspector in charge





J. J. L~intner......

J E. O ibson...~...

J. A. Barger....~...

N. L Townsrend..


G. T. Cole. .......

G. R. Caldwell...
E. B. Simonds ....

E. A. Crossmano...

T. S.Rieb.........
W. J.FretE........ ~
H. Robbins.......

Ralph Oraham...

J. W. Mlurdloch...
A. H. Francis .....
L. C. Butterield ..
E. A Crossman...
Ellis E. M~cCoy...
F. L. Schneider....

H. B. Leonard....
W~. C..Dondinger..
H. H. Cohenour...
A.J. De Fosjset.~...
L.J. A\llen.........

S. B. Foster...
J.B.Reidy........
E. A9. C'rossman. ..

WV. K. Lewfis......
J. O. W'ilson......
H. L. Fry.. .....
H. L. Darby......

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

L H..1dams......

R. E. Brooikbank .
J. C'. Exline .......
HI. MI Newton....
J. S. Healy.......

John T. Dallars..
J. B. Loftuis........


State on~cial





D). WV. Robison, Spring-
field.
Frank FI. Brown, In-
dianapolis.
hI. G. Thornburg, Des
M~oines.
J. H. Mercer, Topeka.
D). E. W'est morland,
Frankf~ort.
E. P. Flower, Baton
Rouge.
B. MI. Tucker, Augusta.
James B. George. Balti-
more.
E. F Richalrdson, Bos-

C. H. Clark, Lansing.
C. E. Cotton,SI. Paul.
Charles E. O'Neal, Jack-
son.
H. A. W'ilson, Jellerson

'. J. Butler, Helena.
HI. L. Feistner, Lincoln.
EdwardKec~ordsRHeno.
A~. L. Felker, C'onco~rd.
J. H. M.cNeil. Trenton.
Alat Keenan. Albugluer-
que.
E. T. Faulder, A~lbrny.
William Moore. Raleigh.
W~ F. Craewe Bismarck.
C'. H. Pierce. Columbu~s.
C. C. Hisel, Oklxhoma
City'.
WY. H. Lyle, Salem .
Tr. E. M~unce, Hsrris-
burg.
T. E. Robinson, Provi-
dence.
W. K. Le~i~s. Columnbia.
R. S. Roblnscon, Pierre.
J. hi. Jones, N.asbrille.
N. F. Williamus, Fort
W'ort.
W. H. HendrickJ, Salt
Lake City.
EdwardH. Jones, Mont-
pelier.
H. C. Givens, Richmond.
Robert Prior, Ilympia
H. M~. Gore, Charlesto~n.
Walter W'isnicky, Mladi-
son.
H. D. Port, Chey~enne.
J. B. Lotus, Juneau.


Tuberulin ests Total to date
during month


Tertry Oa- Cnce- Ae- Herds
Herds Cattle Cat tsted cred- under
lorlots tested rlere free itedl super-
aed herds herds vision


Ill....... Y.HII.U~r 9,014,0 71.5251 5.625 223,279

And.._..... 1, 8841 17, 7361 17 182, 512 3, 719( 188, 2

lowa...~... 3. 160 4J, 2781 t39( 1DD0i0.0 1,7191 200,00

Kans... 1 ,3 8 1296 57 1367
Ky.... ,60 6,70 5 3,531 40 95,87

La.~...~... 411 915( 1131 6, 1491 1 6, 402

Me..~..-.. 391 3,70 42, 905 96 43,917
Md.......( 1,6 16,8721 1471 18,8321 II,0571 37,244

Mass...... 1, 2517, 65 82 4, 3 3, 33 9, 050

M ich...... 2, 721' 22, 921 43184, 197 77185, 070
Minn......629040 46 116,700 6,15 123,9
Mriss.....~. 4381 4,5401 11 16, 7861 171 16, 812

MIro....... 1,3001 13, 736( L1 103,575' 2611 107,674

.1Iont..... 2001 2,8301 31 37, 270 801 40, 717
Nebr......l 401 1,3751 II 87, 690/ 108( 88, 049
Nev....... 1701 1,592( 01 3, 708, 91 4,026
N. H...... 2 7, 681, 02 2, 8831 6, 03 9, 358
N. J....... 7271 8,268 2,6761 5,727' 4,6921 16,233
N. Me ... 19 2, 23; 16 3, 980 6 4,76

N'. 1.. 84 83,0881 5, 791 36, 7L1 69, 216 111, 353
N. C... 202 1, 701 3 256, 556 35 256, 924
N'. Dak. 2, 4103 55, 2501 12 66, 880 5, 452 79, 255
Ohio...... 4. 5241 31, O9 131a 235,027. 0 3708
Okla ...... 203 5, 317 1 12, 9:34 25 13~. 200

G~reg...... ?, 302 13.8937 5950, 753, 76 5,58
Pa.... 2 877 30.812 4701 122,917 6,782 141,041
RI. I.......1 115 1.Y54 157' 207 165c :13

S. C'......I 1,05 3, 110 I 84. 15 126i S4,578
S. Dk... I-l 3, 553 43 9. 502 1, 156! 10, 892
Teoo...... 40 1.433 3 86, 607' 1001 8i. 743
Teb....... 850l 10,451 87 17. 318' 40~6, 18,32

Ut~ab...... 1.258 B.549 2 .241' 103 8, 675

Vt........ T .67 883 3.61.5 9,279 14,353

Va8........ 2.321~l 10 579 56' 85.132 1.012: 86. 428
Wash..... 1.8 406 145 49. 548 73 62. 569
W. Va .... 1.460' 7,351 0 ;9. 199 625 81. 003
Wis....... 4,I98968.613 146 16,165, 11,097. 188.192

W~ ro...... 31. 976 0 12, 135 5, 13, 533
Alaska.... 73~ 713 13 .....'... 3

Tot al 75, 034 :02. 50", 15, 339 2l, 808, 8G4 158, 4 40 3. 294, 689


SERVICE AND REGULATORY ANNOUNCEMN'1'S


SUMMARY OF TU7~BERCULOSIS-ERADICATION WORK IN COOPER.
TION WITH STATES, 1931--Continued



























































cleared


C. c. C. c.
83, 445, 367 7, 888, 889
85, 061, 777 7, 08-3, 510

562,559, 506 39, 706, 317
463, 135, 179 37, 404, 40


SUMMAR1Y OF HOG-CHOLERA-CONTROL WORKL, JULY, 1931


BUREAU OF ANIMAL INDUB3TRY


[Bept.,


Demonstrations


Num- Hogs
ber treated




23 491

II 25

3i 171

2( 32
3 571
22 128
3 82

4 141

I 39



n4 I 45g20


Out-
breaks
reort-
re to
bureau
veteri-
narians


farms
quaran-
tindoa


Bureau
veteri-
narians
engaged
in work a



1


Farm$i
cleaned
An ds
ised


Prem-
isep in-

ga 5"



93
3
68
25
229
90
151
65
157
28
2391
47
81
51
48
53
50
128
29
16
57
39
349
10
10


M~eet-
ingsad-
dressed


Autop-
sies per-
formed




3
2
2
82
26
85
2
16
3
6
8
2
6
30
16
9
3

12

6
4


State


Alcbabamp..................
Florida.-._..........~.......
Georgia~.....................
Indiana.....................
Towa.... ...................
Kansas. ............_.....
Kentucky.......~.. ~..~....
Louisiana~..._._.~...~.......

Michigan~...................

M~issouri...._................
Nebraska............... ~~~~~
North Caroina.............
Ohio....._._.~_......~.......
Oklahoma..........
South Carolina._.~~...~.....
South Dakota..~_._..~......
Tennessee..__............

Virginia.....~..........
Washington.......... ~
Oregon .~...~ ~~.............
Wisc~onsin....~.-. ...~_.....


1 27 82
...... ...18
. . 7
. . .
..... .. 14
. . .
. . 1

. . .


... ... i. ... .. 3 9


6 ... .... 30
.... ... ... .I 12

1 3



11~g 28 328


1
I
3


12



5
2
17

........



2


...,...

01


.~...~.... 8
2,406 1338


31.33 51 21125


I Fnrctions denote bureau veterinarians devoting part time to the w-ork.

ANTI-HOG-CHOLERA SERUM AND HOG-CHOLERA VIRUS PRODUCED
UNDER LICENSES, JULY, 1931


virus


C. c.
18, 355, 667
20, 768, 704

112, 260, 425
108, 093, 014


C. c.
70, 344, 636
72a, 388, 742
459, 210, I10
363, 900, 124


Period


Total serum



C. c.
88, 723, 069
95, 4113, 640

530, 019, 096
460, 458, 532


July, 1931.._._.._..._...___~.~........
July, 1930.... .. .. .. .
7 months ended--
July, 1931~._._~.~~.~..............
July, 1930..-..~........~......


LICENSES ISSUED FOR BIOLOGICAL PRODUCTS, JULY, 1931

License No. 6-A was issued July 21, 1931, to the Pitman-Moore Co., Division
of Allied Laboratories (Inc.), 1220 Madison Avenue, Indianapolis, Ind., estab-
lishment nearr Zionsville, Ind., for: Normal bovine serum.
License Nob. 34 was issued July 7, 1931, to the Peters Serum Co., third floor,
LaHines Building, 1611 Genesee Street, Kansas City, Mo. (mailing address
Livestock Exchange Building, Kansas City, Mo.) for: Avian hemorrhagic-sep-
ticemia bacterin; blackleg bacterin; hemorrhagic-septicemia bacterin.
License No. 112 was issued July 27, 1931, to the Fort Dodge Serum Co. (Inc.),
60031 CentralZ Avenue, and 300 First Avenue, South, Fort. Dodge, Iow~a, and two
miles from city in D~ouglas Township, for: Blackleg bacterin.


PROCEEDINGS UNDER THE PACKERS AND STOCKYARDS ACT,
AUGUST, 1931

Docket No. 849.--In re J. W. Sevier, jr., trading and doing business as Sevier
Commission Co., market agency, South San Francisco, Calif. On June 16, 1931,
the Acting Secretary of Agriculture issued an inquiry and notice, alleging viola-







laall SERVICE AND REGULATORY ANNOUNCEMUNTB 87

tion of the packers and stockyards act by failure of respondent to execute and
maintain a reasonable bond to suitable trustees to secure the performance of his
obligations incurred as a market agency. On August I1, 1931, the respondent
acknowledged service of the order of inquiry, admitted the truth of the matters
and things therein alleged, and waived a hearing thereon. On August 29, 1931,
the respondent was ordered to cease and desist from doing business as a market
agency without executing and maintaining a reasonable bond to suitable trustees
to secure the performance of his obligations incurred as such market agency.
Dockel No. 850.--In re C. L. Kaye & Sons (Inc.), market agency, South St.
Paul, Minn. On June 26, 1931, the Acting Secretary of Agriculture issued an
inquiry and notice, alleging that respondent was insolvent in that it was unable
to pay its debts as they became due in the usual course of business, and that it
had engaged in unfair, unjustly discriminatory, and deceptive practices and
devices in connection with handling livestock in commerce. The respondent
acknowledged receipt of the inquiry and notice, admitted the truth of the matters
and things therein alleged, and waived a hearing thereon. On August 6, 1931,
the Acting Secretary of Agriculture issued an order suspending respondent from
registration as a market agency for one year because of its insolvency and because
of its having diverted and used the proceeds of livestock sold by it for various
shippers which were then and there trust funds in its possession in such manner
as to render it unable promptly to account for and pay over to such shippers such
trust funds. It was further ordered that respondent cease and desist from
doing business as a market. agency while insolvent and from diverting and using
proceeds belonging to shippers in such a manner as to render it unable to account
for and pay over such trust funds to such shippers.
Docket Nio. 358.--In re W. R. Finger, dealer, Buffalo, N. Y'. On July 20, 1931,
the Acting Secretary of Agriculture issued an inquiry and notice, alleging that
respondent had engaged in certain unfair and unjustly discriminatory and decep-
tive practices and devices in connection with the handling of livestock in com-
merce. On July 24, 1931, respondent, acknowledged service of the order of
inquiry, admitted the truth of the matters and things therein alleged, and waived
a hearing thereon. On August 10, 1931, the Acting Secretary of Agriculture
ordered respondent to cease and desist from the unfair and deceptive practice
and device of weighing to a purchaser of livestock, with a view to obtaining
payment therefore, other livestock not bought by such purchaser and the further
unfair and deceptive practice and device of mixing with livestock sold to a pur-
chaser other livestock, not bought by him, for the purpose of obtaining payment
for such other livestock. It was also ordered that respondent be suspended from
registration as a dealer for six months.
Docket No. 854.--In re Standard Calf Co., market agency and dealer, Fort
Worth, Tex. On July 25, 1931, the Acting Secretary of Agriculture issued an
inquiry and notice, alleging that respondent was insolvent in that it was unable
to pay its debts as they became due in the usual course of business. Since the
issuance of this inquiry there was submitted to the department, evidence that
obligations of the respondent had been satisfactorily adjusted. Accordingly, on
August 25, 1931i, the proceedings were dismissed without prejudice.


RESULTS OF PROSECUTIONS FOR VIOLATIONS OF LAWS

Penalties and fines have been imposed in prosecutions for violations of regu-
Estory laws, as reported to the bureau, as follows:
Twenty-elght Hoaru lw
Boston & Maine Railroad (11 cases), $1,100 penalties.
Lehigh Valley Railroad Co., 8100 penalty.
Northern Pacific Railway Co., $100 penalty.
Pennsylvania Railroad Co., $100 penalty.
Mset laspectlen law
Lyle P. Martin, Arena, N. Y., 5100 fine; M~yron W. Owen, Bainbridge, N. Y'.,
$25 fine; and Chester A. Slingerland, Fort Plain, N. Y., 525 fine; for offering
unsound meat for interstate shipment.
The Great Atlantic & Pacific Tea Co., Columbus, Ohio, $100 fine for using a
label bearing the U. 8. inspection legend on uninspected meat.




UNIVERSIlTY OF FLORIDA

IIllilllllllllllIIIIIlllrUlll1111111111111111
EE-' ,BUREAUI OF AkNdIMAL .AN) 3 1262 08852 7394

PERMITTED ;DISINFROT3~ANT~r,, i, .... .,e
In atccordance w'ith tshe provipicils of ,.A,.T. ;6r 300 1 Sut has ra' d~
permission to Hygiene Produc'ts (~Ltd.), 1~8b 14&~'~Eeig'e'g~JpepSe, etIo-
treal, C~anada, for the distribution and use of !';Cresta .i~P ulethe, iralhe
of .'ClearsolI" in the general, disinfection of epara,.yards,. iai 'fther premises.
"C'learsal" is identical with "Crestall Dip" manufactured by Baird.& McGLtire
(Inc.\, of Holbrook, M~ass.
Change in Trade Name
The bureau previously granted perinission1 .to Baii'd & *Mc~uire (Inc.).,.Bol-
brook, Mass., for the use of Crest~a.1 Dip," a sagonified eresol solution, an the
general disinfection of cars, yards, and other premises. :
At the request of the said Baird & MlcGuire (lnc.:Y the~name LC'restall Digi"'
has been discontinued and the trade name for this product Ikshereby echangedito
" Crest all Fluid:.

NEWV PUBLICATIO'NS *O0F THE BUREAU
[The bureau keeps no mailing list for sending publications To individual employeesibut sends coples~ro
oficrrs in ebarge of stations and offces. These publications should be regarded as notification copies. S
far as possible additional copies will be furnished on request.]
Farmers' Bulletin~ No. 952 (revised). Breeds of Light Horses. By H. H.
Reese Iresigned), Animoal Husbandryr Division. Pp. 14, figs. 9.
Farmers' Bulletin No. 803 (revised). Iforse-Breeding Suggestions for Farmers.
By H. H. Reese Iresigned)l, Animal Husbandry Division. Pp~. 18, figs. 9.
Fartn~ers' Bulletin No. 840 (revised). Farm Sheep Raising for Beginners.
By F. R. Mlarshall and R. B. Mlillin (resigned), Animal Husbandry Division.
Pp. 22, figs. 6.
Yearbook Separate No. I166. Livestocki Performancle is Best ladication of
True Breeding Ability. By E. W. Sheets, Animal Husbandry Division. Pp..3
Yearbook Separate No. 1177. Livestock Parasites in Mlanure Can Be Kil~led
by Means of Heat Generated. By Benjamin Schw~artz, E..W. Price, and Allen
M~c~ntosh, Zoological Division. Pp. 3.
Free: Your Swine and Poultry from Tuberculosis. Post~er~ in two colors, 16.byS
24 inches. (AlUso in one color, 6 by 8 inches.)
Free Y'our Poultry Flock of Tuberculosis. Small poster in' one color, 6 bSy 8
inches.
Take No Chances with Hog Cholera. Poster in twfo colors, 14 by 21 inciegs-


ORGANIZATION OF THE BUREAU OF ANIllfAL INDUSTRY "
Chief: Joan R. MORLER.
Associate Chief: U. G. H OUC'.
Assistanti Chief: A. W. MILILER.
Administrrative O~ffcer: CHARLES C. CARROLL.
Chief C'lerk: J. R. COH RAN.
Assistant to Chief: D. S. BURne.
Animal Hursbandi-y Di~ision: E. W7. -SHWEts) chief..':'.
Biochemnic Division: MI. DORSET, chief.
Division of Hog-Cholera Control: U. G. HOUCK, chief.
Division of V'irusP-Serum C'ontrol: D. -1. SKIDMORE, dhief." ~
Field Inspection Division: G. W. POPE, chief.
Mleat Intspection Divrision: R. 'P. WFe~r~~;~ook,=eif
Packers and Stockyards: Division: A,. W. MI LLE R, chief.
Pathological Division': Jouis I. BUCK;LEY,. chief.
Tick Eradication Division: R. A. RAMsay, chie(.
TuLbercuclosis Eradication Divisnonr: ,A. E. WrawrT, chief. .
Zoological Di~vision: MLAURICE C. HALL, chief.
Experiment Station: W. E. Cowers~i, qurlPegiEstendent..
Ofce of Accounts: GEORGE F. TUCKER, in Charge.
Ofee of Personnzel: GSEOirGE R. BRown: lin charge.


Y. s.sCQECtrantin puravIne orness hasr




Full Text

PAGE 1

S. R. A.-B. A. 1. 292 Issued September, 11United States Department of AgricultureSERVICE AND REGULATORY ANNOUNCEMENTSBUREAU OF ANIMAL INDUSTRYAUGUST, 1931[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 officer>whose duties make it desirable for them to have such information, and journals especially concerned.Others desiring copies may obtain them from the Superintendent of Documents, Government PrintingOffice, Washington, 1). C., at 5 cents each, or 25 cents a year. A supply will be sent to each official in chargeof a station or branch of the bureau service, who should promptly distribute copies to members of his force.A file should be kept at each station for reference.]CONTENTSPageChanges in directory---------------------------------------------------------------81Noticesregarding meat inspection------------------------------------------------82Animal casings from Fiji---------------------------------------------------------82Lard for the Dominican Republic---------------------------------------------------82Meats and meat by-products for Canada.--------------------------82Animals slaughtered under Federal meat inspection, July, 1931-----------3Cause of condemnation of carcasses, June, 1931 --------------------------------------3Imports of food animals and of meats and meat food products, July, 1931 ----------------L------84Summary of tuberculosis-eradication work in cooperation with States, July, 1931 -------84Summary of hog-cholera-control work, July, 1931------------------------------------Antihog-cholera serum and hog-colera virus produced under licenses, July, 1931 ------------86Licenses issued for biological products, July, 1931 .-------------------86Proceedings under the packers and stockyards aet August, 1931-----------------------------86Results of prosecutions for violations of laws------------------87Permitted disinfectants-----------------------------------------------------------88New publications of the bureau------------------------------_---------------88Organization of the Bureau of Animal Industry -----.-----------.----------------88CHANGES IN DIRECTORYMeat Inspection Grantedt615. Frank M. Firor (Inc.), 571 First Avenue, New York, N. Y. $684. Havranek Bros., 196 Ashburton Avenue, Yonkers, N. Y.158. Glasers' Provisions, 5036 South 26th Street, Omaha, Nebr.432-A. Colonial Provision Co. (Inc.), 35 John Street, Boston, Mass. (Factoryat 409 Commercial Street.)Meat Inspection Withdrawn19-G. The Sunlight Creamneries, Washington Court House, Ohio.84. Boneless Meat Co., 2871 Massachusetts Avenue, Cincinnati, Ohio.87. Ed. S. Vail Butterine Co., 4534 Gross Avenue, Chicago, Ill.615. W. G. Wagner & Sons (Inc.), 573 First Avenue, New York, N. Y.555-G. Hinckley Rendering Co., Melrose Street, Somerville, Mass. 555-H. New Haven Rendering Co., New Haven, Conn.23. Old Virginia Food Products Corp., Tappahannock, Va.555-E. Syracuse Rendering Co., Syracuse, N. Y. 860. T. 11. Wheeler Co., 409 Commercial Street, Boston, Mass.Meat Inspection Extended250. Hygrade Food Products Corp., Detroit, Mich. to include SullivanPacking Co.Change in Name of Subsidiary889. Under United Packing Co., South St. Paul, Minn. The name "Katz &Rifkin Packing Co." is changed to R. N. Katz Packing Co..I No sealed cars.75609-31 81

PAGE 2

82 BUREAU OF ANIMAL INDUSTRY (Sept,New SubstationYonkers, N. Y., meat inspection, under New York, N. Y.Station DiscontinuedWashington Court House, Ohio, meat inspection. (Remove Mr. Wiltshire.)Change in Address of Officials in ChargeDr. H. R. Collins, P. 0. box 2003, office Peyton Packing Co., Cotton Addition,instead of 13-15 Livestock Exchange Building.Dr. G. E. Totten, 205 Post Office Building, South St. Paul, Minn. instead of529 Live Stock Exchange Building.W. A. Williams, 208 Post Office Building, South St. Paul, Minn., instead ofZ30 Live Stock Exchange Building.NOTICES REGARDING MEAT INSPECTIONANIMAL CASINGS FROM FIJIThe permission granted in[Service and Regulatory Announcements of February,1928, for the importation through foreign certification of animal casings fromFiji, is hereby revoked. All animal casings which leave Fiji on and after October1, 1931, shall be disinfected as required by previous instructions as a condition foradmission into the United States.LARD FOR THE DOMINICAN REPUBLICThe decree of the Dominican Government dated April 28, 1931, provides thatan official analysis of lard destined to the Dominican Republic be filed by themanufacturer or his accredited agent with the Department of Sanitation of thatGovernment and that the said analysis be presented to the respective consulate ofthe Dominican Republic in the United States for examination. Only one officialcertificate of analysis for each brand of lard is required after which such brand oflard will be accepted by the Dominican authorities when accompanied by the department's regular export certificate in triplicate vis6ed by the Dominicanconsul in the United States.Accordingly, official establishments desiring to export lard to the Dominican Republic should submit to the bureau the brand name of the lard they desire toexport in order that samples may be obtained and the required official certificateof analysis issued.Inspectors are directed to see that the brand name of the product appears on thecertificate, which should be issued in quadruplicate for lard destined to theDominican Republic.MEATS AND MEAT BY-PRODUCTS FOR CANADAThe following Canadian ministerial order, dated January 29, 1931, governs theimportation into Canada of meats and meat by-products from countries in whichfoot-and-mouth disease exists:"Under and, by virtue of the authority conferred upon me by section 17 of theanimal contagious diseases act, chapter 75, R. S. C. 1927, I do hereby order thatministerial order dated the 5th day of May, 1928, prohibiting the importation, orintroduction, into Canada, of meats, other than cooked canned meats, from theArgentine Republic, Uruguay, and Paraguay is hereby canceled, and the followingsubstituted therefor:" 'The importation, or introduction, into Canada, either direct or via othercountries, of meats and meat by-products, other than cooked canned meats andcooked canned meat by-products, from all countries in which foot-and-mouthdisease has been known to exist during the 12 months immediately preceding, isprohibited forthwith.' "Inspectors in charge of meat inspection will be governed accordingly in con-nection with the certification for Canada of meats of foreign origin which havebeen admitted into the United States under Regulation 27, B. A. 1. Order 211(revised).

PAGE 3

1931] SERVICE AND REGULATORY ANNOUNCEMNTS 83ANIMALS SLAUGHTERED UNDER FEDERAL MEAT INSPECTION, JULY,1931Station Cattle Calves el and Goats abineBaltimore.------------------------------------7,136 1,515 4_572 38,451Buffalo-------------------------------------8.384 2,427 10,868 --39,513Chicago--.-----------------------------------123, 604 37,042 218,1511 370,176Cincinnati ------------------------------------13,764 7,239 26,488 65,936Cleveland ------------------------------------3,951 5,382 11,878 41,430Denver---------------------------------------6,616 1,699 12, 747 19, 208Detroit ---------------------------------------5, 923 7,259 8, 323 -43,946Fort Worth ----------------------------------27,719 15, 729 49, 224 39 11, 030Indianapolis----------------------------------14,676 4,166 9, 659 53,379Kansas City ----------------------------------57, 682 16,814 89,258 132,906Los Angeles.---------------.-------------------9,972 3,289 32,779 3 17,302Milwaukee -----------------------------------13,925 31,035 8,222 69,893National Stock Yards.------------------------29,523 11,417 54,386 1 71,836New York.------------------------------------31,630 55,134 276,388 --. 43,231Omaha ---------------------------------------80, 780 4, 234 169, 297 2 206, 308Philadelphia.--------------------------------6,704 8,546 31,123 --.54, 58St. Louis-------------------------------------16,445 9,131 15,111 --94,276Sioux City----------------------------------35, 630 2,175 78, 773 2 138,1397South St. Joseph------------------------------22,322 4,588 80,882 1 58,744South St. Paul -------------------------------40, 508 41,763 26, 052 ----147, 155Wichita.--------------------------------------5,208 1,579 5,925 --.28,720All other stations-----------------------------144,079 84,044 270,568 286 1,019,944Total: July, 1931------------------------706, 181 356, 207 1, 490, 673 334 2,766, 639July, 1930------------------------709,739 375,496 1,411,235 370 3,187,2767 months ended-July, 1931.-------------------------------4,612,076 2,816,248 9,916,186 3,068 25,941,273July, 1930 ------------------------. ..-4,577,492 2,698,331 9, 232, 886 4,495 26,606,971New York, Brooklyn, Jersey City, and New-ark 1 -_ .-.--.-------------------------------------39, 053 62,861 343. 949 _-----_ -129, 679I The slaughter figures in this group of cities are included in the figures above for "New York" and " Allother stations" and are combined here to show total in the Greater New York district.Horses slaughtered:July, 1931------------------------------------------------------------------9,860July, 1930.----. -------------------------------------------------------------------14, 1127 months ended-July, 1931-------.-. --------------------------------------------------56,438July, 1930.-----------------------------------------------------------64,358Inspections of lard at all establishments, 123,854,871 inspection pounds; compound and other substitutes,39,896,081 inspection pounds; sausage, 65,766,759 inspection pounds; oleomargarine, 5,580,407 inspectionpounds.Corresponding inspections for July, 1930: Lard, 138,812,136 inspection pounds; compound and othersubstitutes, 36,851,155 inspection pounds; sausage, 68,596,405 inspection pounds; oleomargarine, 9,899,138inspection pounds.(These totals of inspection pounds do not represent actual production, as the same product may havebeen inspected and recorded more than once in the process of manufacture.)CAUSE OF CONDEMNATION OF CARCASSES, JUNE, 1931Cause Cattle Calves Sheep and SwineEmaciation.--------------.256 89 195 30hog cholera .--.-.--------------------------------------------------------------------320Inflammatory diseases.----------------------------.--828 163 416 1,749Immaturity -------------------------------------------------52 .Tuberculosis.----.-----------------------------------1,146 30 1 3,812Other causes-------------------------------------960 164 485 3,288Total--------------------------------------3,190 498 1,097 9,199

PAGE 4

84 BUREAU OF ANIMAL INDUSTRY fSept,IMPORTS OF FOOD ANIMALS AND OF MEATS AND MEAT FOODPRODUCTS, JULY, 1931The statements following show the imports of food animals and of meats andmeat food products inspected by the Bureau of Animal Industry during July,1931, with figures for other periods for comparison.Imports of food animalsCountry of export Cattle Swine Sheep GoatsMexico ------------------------------------------------2,92Canada -------------------------------------------------------4,7W 183 110 1Virgin Islands (to Porto Rico) -----------------------------------272 1Total: July, 1931 ----------------7,942 184 110 2July, 1930 -----------------------------------------6,131 36 140 17Total 7 months ended--July, 1931 65, 937 1, 173 4, 495 18July, 1930 ------------------------------------------------194,439 233 6,468 36Iml.orted meals and ueal food j roductsFresh and refrigeratedCure and Other oaCountry of export Cured and, met cnetmBeef Other c products weightPounds Pounds Pounds Pounds Pou-adsArgentina -------------------------------------------------------926, 168 254, 006 1,180,174Australia ---------------------56 210 -----320 58sBrazil ------------------------4,-------. -9, ------------94, 650Canada---------,10,804 S, 545 84, 723 102,956 217, 028New Zealand -------------------------------4, 781 25, 138 -------14, 491 44,410Paraguay --------------------------------------------------------104, 027 26, 874 130,901Uruguay -271, 13 97,776 368, 939Other countries ----------------------------25,603 ----------69,807 72,946 168,356TotalJuly, 1931 -----------------41, 244 43,893 1, 550, 538 569,369 2, 205, 044July, 1930 --------------------131, 861 269,085 4, 062, 282 340,377 4,803, #0.7 months ended-July, 1931-------------------------1,214, 781 692, 558 11,141, 764 3, 392,754 16, 441, 857July, 1930 ------------4,351, 765 2,525,833 43,911,383 3, 194, 12 53, 9!3, 493Refused entry: Beef, 4,533 pounds; pork, 465 pounds, total, 4,998 pounds.SUMMARY OF TUBERCULOSIS-ERADICATION WORK IN COOPERA-TION WITH STATES, JULY, 1931Tuberculin testsduringmonthTotal to dateduringmonthS te or in charge State official'erritory Ca-unceAchlerdsInptoHerds Cattle tested (redunderor lots tested free ited super-herds herds visionAla 1889 4,5541 5 42,740 317 45, 327 R. E. JacksonC. A. CTry, Auburn.Ar z -52 2 088 42 8, 769 46 8,873 F. L. Schneider -E. L. Stam, PhoeniN,Ark 414i 2, 235 3, 18, 263 15 18, 280 W. A. McDonaldJ. IT. Bux, L ittle R ock.Calf391 3, 726 18 8, 315 141 8, 661 W. E. Howe J. 1. Tverson, Sacr-imento.Colo--.-211 732 31 68 78 171 R. Snyder --------C. G. Lamb, Denver.Conn.----5251 5,901 216 3,222 3,830 7,972 R. L. Smith ------Charles Johnson, Hart.ford.Del------306 3,311 90 4,8441 1,555 7,028 E. B. Simuonds .0, A. Newton, BridgeVille.1). C -. .-_---------43 2 461 A. E. WightFla -------209 5,-3112 11, 282 INl 12, 127 T. W .Cole ------J. V. Knaipp,TalahasseGa-----1, 693 5, 779 1 78,530 391 78, 609 A. L. Hirleman J. M -Sutton. Atlanta.ldalho8S48 7, 131 20, 43,311 53 46, 734 AV. A. Sullivan_ _,; Thomas IV. White, 6oise.

PAGE 5

1931 SERVICE AND REGULATORY ANNOUNCEMNIS 85SUMMARY OF TUBERCULOSIS-ERADICATION WORK IN COOPERA-TION WITH STATES, 1931--Co ntinutedTuberculin tests Total to dateduring monthtate or OnceAcIerds inspector in charge State officialHerds Cattle tested ('redunderor lots tested tle refree ited super-avte~l herds herds visionIll --------9,801 1104. 909 646 71, 525 5, 625 223, 279 J. J. Lintner-. D W. Robison, Spring-field.Ind.-----1,8841 17,731 17 182,542 3,719 188,28 J. E. Gibson.----.-Frank 1. Brown, In-1 1dianapolis.Iowa 3,160 49,2781 639 100,000 1,7191 200,000 J. A. Barger----M. G. Thornburg, DesMoines.Kans -------619 7, 335 28 112, 92; 507 113 687 N. L. Townsend-J. 11. Mercer, Topeka.Ky 1, 6606,705 5 93,531 40 95,877 W. F. Biles------D. E. Westmorland,Frankfort.La 41 915 113 6,149 13 6,462 G. T. Cole------E. P. Flower, BatonRouge.Ie391 3,790 5 42,905 976 43,917 G. R. Caldwell. H. M. Tucker, Augusta.Md -----1, 667 16,872 147 18,832 11,057 37,244 E. B. Simonds---James B. George, Balti-i more.1,285 17,655 872 4,432 3,373 9,0501 E. A. Crossman--_ E. F. Richardson, Bos-ton. Mich 2,721 22,921 43 184,197, 77 185,070 T. S. Rich---C. 11.Clark, Lansing.Minn 6, 219 106,480 466 116, 799 6, 155 123, 976 W. J. Fretz-----.C. E. Cotton, St. Paul.Miss 438 4,540 1 16,786 17 16,812 H. Robbins-.Charles E. '.Neal, Jack-I I I son.Mo 1, 300 13,736 14 103,575 261 107,674 Ralph GrahamH. A. Wilson, JeffersonI ICity.Mont 200 2 839 3 37,279 80 40, 717. J. W. Murdoch --W. J. Butler, Helena.Nebr 40 1, 3751 11 87, 690 108 88, 049 A. 11. Francis.11. L. Feistner, Lincoln.Ne 170, 1, 5921 0 3,708 9 4,026 L. C. Butterfield Edward Records, Reno.N. H -822 7,618 1,062 2,883 6,043 9,358 E. A. Crossman A. L. Felker, Concord.N. I 727 8, 268 2,676 5, 727 4,692 16, 2331 Ellis E .McCoy J. H .McNeil. Trenton.N. \Ie 198 2,2371 16 3,989 26 4, 7561 F. L. Schneider -Mat Keenan, Albuquer-I I 1 tie.N. Y 8, 4121 83, 088 5,791 36, 711 69, 216i 111,353 H. B. Leonard-.E. T. Faulder, Albany..C 2021 1,7011 3 256,5561 358 256, 924: W, C. Dendinger_ William Moore, Raleigh.N. Da 2,403 55, 250 132 66, 880 5, 4521 79, 255' H. H. Cohenour. W. F. Crewe, Bismarck.Ohio ------4. 5241 31,049i 131 235, 027 800 237, 028i A. J. De Fosset -C. H. Pierce, Columbus.Okla 205 5, 317 19 12, 934 250 13, 200 L. J. Allen--------C. C. Hisel, OklahomaCity.Oreg -----302 13,837 59 50,753 762 51,548 S. B. Foster------W. H. Lytle, Salem.a 2877 30, 812 470i 122,917 6,782 141,034 J.B.Reidy-------T. E. Munce, Harris-burg.R. I 115 1, X54 157 207 168 713 E. A. Crossman. T. E. Robinson, Provi-dence.S. C 1, 0S4 3, 110 1 84, 445 128 84, 578 W. K. Lewis--.--W. K. Lewis, Columbia.S. Dak 147 3,553 43 9.502 1, 156 10,892 J. 0. Wilson--. R. S. Robinson, Pierre.Tenn 40 1.433 3 86, 607 100 86, 743 H. L. Fry --------J. M. Jones, Nashville.Te 850 10,451 87 17, 368 406 18, 232 H. L. Darby -N. F. Williams, FortI i IWorth.Utah 1 258 6.549 2 8,241 103 8.675 F. E. Murray --W. H1. Hendricks, SaltLake City.Vi 708 14.77 883 3, 635 9,279 14,353 L. It. Adams -Edward H. Jones, Mont-pelier.Va -521 10.579 56 '5,132 1,012 56.428 R. E. Brookbank. .C.Givens,Richond.X~~a~~n 1 s 14, 016 145 49, 58H CGvnsRcniSdWash .444.1 14573 62,5 IS) J. C. Exline Robert Prior, Olympia.W. Va 1, 460 7,351 9 79, 199 625 81, 003 H. M. Newton -1. M. Gore, Charleston.Wis -------4, J9, 68, 013 146 176, 165 11,097 188. 192 J. S. Healy -------Walter Wisnicky, Madi-son.WVo 31 976 0 12,135 5 13, 533 John T. DallasHI. D. Port, Cheyenne.Alaska 73 713 13 --------------73 J. B. Loftus -J. B. Loftus, Juneau.TotAl 75, 024 102, 50o 15,339 2, 808 864 158, 4103, 294, 689

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86 BUREAU OF ANIMAL INDUSTRY [Sept.,SUMMARY OF HOG-CHOLERA-CONTROL WORK, JULY, 1931Demonstrations Out-Bureau Prm ~sFFISbreaksy er Met PremAuo-Farms Farms p~veteriMeet.uo-qaa-~ ~ report-State narians ings adises -sies pertned toengaged dressed vestNumHogs formed ied or an bureauinwok sedgated br teedcarded infected eain work ber treated veteri-nariansAlabamp.-----------------1 .93 --------------1Colorado.-------------------. 15 1 3 -.----------3 ----------------1Florida-------------------1 1 68 23 491 2 ------------2Georgia-.-----------------1.33 1 25 --------.---. .2 -------.--__ 2Illinois-------------------3 3 229 1 25 82 1 27 82Indiana.------------------2 -----90 --------------26 --------------16Iowa.-----------------------.3 151 3 171 85 --------------72Kansas-------------------.66 -------65 --------------2 ----------------1Kentucky.----------------2 12 157 --------------16 -------1 4Louisiana -----------------1 --.--28 2 32 3 -------------4Maryland----------------2 1 239 .---------------6 --------------11Michigan .-----------------1 .-----47 3 571 8 ---------------9Mississippi----------------1.03 4 81 22 128 2----------------Missouri.----------------1 5 51 3 82 6 ------------------6Nebraska -----------------1 2 48 ---------------30 ---------------8North Carolina------------1 17 53 4 141 16 --.-_.6Ohio---------------------1.33 -------50 --------9 ---39Oklahoma----------------1.5 ----128 1 39 3 4 4South Carolina--------1 .--------29 22 485 ------------------7South Dakota-------------1 I--.16 4 158 12 ---------------13Tennessee.----------------1 2 57 2 63 6 .5 30Texas--------------------1 39 -----------------------------12Virginia.-------------------1. 1 ---349 1 20 6 2Washington.--.----------Oregon ---------------------1 2 19-----------------4 1 3Wisconsin-----------------.33 --10 ---------------8 -------------------Total---------------31.33 51 2,125 91 2,406 338 11 28 328I Fractions denote bureau veterinarians devoting part time to the work.ANTI-HOG-CHOLERA SERUM AND HOG-CHOLERA VIRUS PRODUCEDUNDER LICENSES, JULY, 1931HlyperimHyperim-Clear serum HyeiSimultaneypr-Period Total serum c d mune blood munizingcopee cleared o Vrs virusC.c. C. c. C. c. C. c. C. c.July, 1931.-.-----------------------88,723,069 70,344,636 83,445,367 7, 888,889 18, 355,667July, 1930.---------------------------95,413,640 72,388,742 85,061,777 7,083,510 20,768,7047 months ended-July, 1931-. .-------------------530, 019, 096 459, 210, 110 562,559,506 39,706,317 112, 260, 425July, 1930-------------------460, 458, 532 363,909,124 463, 135, 179 37, 404, 540 108,093, 044LICENSES ISSUED FOR BIOLOGICAL PRODUCTS, JULY, 1931License No. 6-A was issued July 21, 1931, to the Pitman-Moore Co., Divisionof Allied Laboratories (Inc.), 1220 Madison Avenue, Indianapolis, Ind., establishment near Zionsville, Ind., for: Normal bovine serum.License No. 34 was issued July 7, 1931, to the Peters Serum Co., third floor,LaHines Building, 1611 Genesee Street, Kansas City, Mo. (mailing addressLivestock Exchange Building, Kansas City, Mo.) for: Avian hemorrhagic-sep-ticemia bacterin; blackleg bacterin; hemorrhagic-septicemia bacterin.License No. 112 was issued July 27, 1931, to the Fort Dodge Serum Co. (Inc.),600/ Central Avenue, and 300 First Avenue, South, Fort Dodge, Iowa, and twomiles from city in Douglas Township, for: Blackleg bacterin.PROCEEDINGS UNDER THE PACKERS AND STOCKYARDS ACT,AUGUST, 1931Docket No. 349.-In re J. W. Sevier, jr., trading and doing business as SevierCommission Co., market agency, South San Francisco, Calif. On Juiie 16, 1931,the Acting Secretary of Agriculture issued an inquiry and notice. alleging viola-

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19311 SERVICE AND REGULATORY ANNOUNCEMNTS 87tion of the packers and stockyards act by failure of respondent to execute andmaintain a reasonable bond to suitable trustees to secure the performance of hisobligations incurred as a market agency. On August 11, 1931, the respondentacknowledged service of the order of inquiry, admitted the truth of the mattersand things therein alleged, and waived a hearing thereon. On August 29, 1931,the respondent was ordered to cease and desist from doing business as a marketagency without executing and maintaining a reasonable bond to suitable trusteesto secure the performance of his obligations incurred as such market agency.Docket No. 350.-In re C. L. Kaye & Sons (Inc.), market agency, South St.Paul, Minn. On June 26, 1931, the Acting Secretary of Agriculture issued aninquiry and notice, alleging that respondent was insolvent in that it was unableto pay its debts as they became due in the usual course of business, and that ithad engaged in unfair, unjustly discriminatory, and deceptive practices anddevices in connection with handling livestock in commerce. The respondentacknowledged receipt of the inquiry and notice, admitted the truth of the mattersand things therein alleged, and waived a hearing thereon. On August 6, 1931,the Acting Secretary of Agriculture issued an order suspending respondent fromregistration as a market agency for one year because of its insolvency and becauseof its having diverted and used the proceeds of livestock sold by it for various shippers which were then and there trust funds in its possession in such manneras to render it unable promptly to account for and pay over to such shippers suchtrust funds. It was further ordered that respondent cease and desist fromdoing business as a market agency while insolvent and from diverting and usingproceeds belonging to shippers in such a manner as to render it unable to accountfor and pay over such trust funds to such shippers.Docket No. 353.-In re W. R. Finger, dealer, Buffalo, N. Y. On July 20, 1931,the Acting Secretary of Agriculture issued an inquiry and notice, alleging thatrespondent had engaged in certain unfair and unjustly discriminatory and decep-tive practices and devices in connection with the handling of livestock in com-inerce. On July 24, 1931, respondent acknowledged service of the order ofinquiry, admitted the truth of the matters and things therein alleged, and waiveda hearing thereon. On August 10, 1931, the Acting Secretary of Agricultureordered respondent to cease and desist from the unfair and deceptive practice and device of weighing to a purchaser of livestock, with a view to obtainingpayment therefor, other livestock not bought by such purchaser and the furtherunfair and deceptive practice and device of mixing with livestock sold to a pur-chaser other livestock, not bought by him, for the purpose of obtaining paymentfor such other livestock. It was also ordered that respondent be suspended fromregistration as a dealer for six months.Docket No. 354.-In re Standard Calf Co., market agency and dealer, FortWorth, Tex. On July 25, 1931, the Acting Secretary of Agriculture issued aninquiry and notice, alleging that respondent was insolvent in that it was unableto pay its debts as they became due in the usual course of business. Since theissuance of this inquiry there was submitted to the department, evidence thatobligations of the respondent had been satisfactorily adjusted. Accordingly, onAugust 25, 1931, the proceedings were dismissed without prejudice.RESULTS OF PROSECUTIONS FOR VIOLATIONS OF LAWSPenalties and fines have been imposed in prosecutions for violations of regu-latory laws, as r eported to the bureau, as follows:Twenty-eight Hour LawBoston & Maine Railroad (11 cases), $1,100 penalties.Lehigh Valley Railroad Co., $100 penalty. Northern Pacific Railway Co., $100 penalty;Pennsylvania Railroad Co., $100 penalty.Meat Inspectlon LawLyle P. Martin, Arena, N. Y., $100 fine; Myron W. Owen, Bainbridge, N. Y.,$25 fine; and Chester A. Slingerland, Fort Plain, N. Y., $25 fine; for offeringunsound meat for interstate shipment.The Great Atlantic & Pacific Tea Co., Columbus, Ohio, $100 fine for using alabel bearing the U. S. inspection legend on uninspected meat.

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LNIVERtITY OF FLORIDA88 BUREAU OF ANIMAL INDI 3 1262 08852 7394PERMITTED DISINFECTANTSIn accordance with the provisions of B. A. 1. Order 309, the bureau has grantedpermission to Hygiene Products (Ltd.), 185 Lagauchetiere Street, West, Mon-treal, Canada, for the distribution and use of "Crestall Dip" under the nameof "'Clearsol*' in the general disinfection of cars, yards, and other premises."Clearsol" is identical with "Crestall Dip" manufactured by Baird & McGuire(Inc.1 of H olbrook, Mass.Change in Trade NameThe bureau previously granted permission to Baird & McGuire (Inc.), Hol-brook, Mass., for the use of "Crestall Dip," a saponified cresol solution, in thegeneral disinfection of cars, yards, and other premises.At the request of the said Baird & McGuire (Inc.) the name "Crestall Dip"has been discontinued and the trade name for this product is hereby changed to"Crestall Fluid."NEW PUBLICATIONS OF THE BUREAU[The bureau keeps no mailing list for sending publications to individual employees but sends copies toofficers in charge of stations and offices. These publications should be regarded as notification copies. Sofar as possible additional copies will be furnished on request.]Farmers' Bulletin No. 952 (revised). Breeds of Light Horses. By H. 11.Reese (resigned), Animal Husbandry Division. Pp. 14, figs. 9.Farmers' Bulletin No. 803 (revised). Horse-Breeding Suggestions for Farmers.By H. 11. Reese (resigned), Animal Husbandry Division. Pp. 18, figs. 9.Farmers' Bulletin No. 840 (revised). Farm Sheep Raising for Beginners.By F. R. Marshall and R. B. Millin (resigned), Animal Husbandry Division.Pp. 22, figs. 6.Yearbook Separate No. 1166. Livestock Performance is Best Indication ofTrue Breeding Ability. By E. W. Sheets, Animal Husbandry Division. Pp. 3Yearbook Separate No. 1177. Livestock Parasites in Manure Can Be Killedby Means of Heat Generated. By Benjamin Schwartz, E. W. Price, and AllenMcIntosh, Zoological Division. Pp. 3.Free Your Swine and Poultry from Tuberculosis. Poster in two colors, 16 by24 inches. (Also in one color, 6 by 8 inches.)Free Your Poultry Flock of Tuberculosis. Small poster in one color, 6 by 8inches.Take No Chances with Hog Cholera. Poster in two colors, 14 by 21 inches -ORGANIZATION OF THE BUREAU OF ANIMAL INDUSTRYChief: JOHN R. MOHLER.Associate Chief: U. G. HOUCK.Assistant Chief: A. W. MILLER.Administrative Officer: CHARLES C. CARROLL.Chief Clerk: J. R. COHRAN.Assistant to Chief: D. S. BURCH.Animal Husbandry Division: E. W. SHEETS, chief.Biochemic Division: M. DORSET, chief.Division of Hog-Cholera Control: U. G. HOUCK, chief.Division of Virus-Serum Control: D. I. SKIDMORE, chief.Field Inspection Division: G. W. POPE, 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.Zoological Division: MAURICE C. HALL, chief.Experiment Station: W. E. COTTO-N, superintendent.Office of Accounts: GEORGE F. TUCKER, in charge.Office of Personnel: GEORGE R. BROwN, in charge.U. S. GOVERNMENT PRINTING OFFICE 19 S


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