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

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Full Text

e. n,. A,-B, A. I. 265 June, 1892



United States Departm I r



iS SERVICE AND REGULATORY ANNOUNCEMENTS

BUREAU OF ANIMAL INDUSTRY





[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 the
service of the bureau, establishments at which the Federal meat inspection is conducted, public oficers
whose duties make it desirable for them to have such information, and journals especially concerned.
Others desiring copies may obtain them from the Superintendent of Documents, Government Printing
Office, Washington, D. C., at 5 cents endh, or 25 cents a year. A supply wEl be sent to each official in
charge of a station or branch of the bureau service, who should promptly distribute copies to members of
his force. A fie should be kept ar, each station for reference.]



CONTENTS
Page
C change in directory ............................................................................... 43 4
Notices regarding meat inspection............~-. .... ........-..... -.. .. -...... ..................... 44
Special certificate for products destined to the Netherlands._~_. ...~~-~..........~_._~.......... 44
Establishments having railroad facilities.. ................... ......-.~....~..-.~.__............ 44
Shipment of unmarked ments in cars bearing Government seals. .~.............~~~..~.........-~ 45
Shipment of anti-hog-cholera seru m and hog-cholera virus from oic~ial establ ish ments.~.~.. ..... 45
Animals slaughtered, under Federal meat inspeerion, April, 1929....................~.... ........._~. 45
Extent of tuberculosis in animals slaughtered at three important markets, A pril, 1929 -.~.-..~..... 416
Causes of condemnation of carcasses, M~arch, 1920.. _...................~.....~~.~.._..........__...~ 46
Imports of food animals and of meats and meat food products..-...~~. .~~.~.-.-.~.~............... 46
Bummary of tuberculosis-eradication work in cooperation with States, April, 1929._~-.~....... .. 47
Anti-hog-cholera serum and hog-cholera virus produced under licenses.~.~.-......... ~-~_ .... .. 48
Summary of hog-cholera-control work, April, 1929._..~-_.....~~~....~~._........_..~.~......... 4b
Proceedipgs under the packers and stockyards act...~~-~.-..... -.~.............. ...... 49
Permittd'd disinfectant.~~.. ..........~..~.-... .~.~.~..~..~.~....... .~.~...... .. .... 50
Bale or exchange of a bureau automobile............. ......... .....~~-. 4\,, 5 50
Designated as public stockyards.. .-~~..~-.~....... ........~...........p**...... 5
Public stockyards discontinued~._.~.~~~~-.--. ~~.............. .-t ...... ... 5
Reenhts of prosecutions for violations of laws.......... ..,:.,.. .
New publications of the bumeau .......... .-~C..v, ....,, 1 ------- -
Organization of the Bureau of Animal In I try\...Z- .~. .... ........



CHANGES IN DIR CT RY G,~l O

Meat Inspection Gra

334. Foster Beef Co., West Terrace Street, Cl mp~l N. H-.
419-J. The Great Atlantic & Pacific Tea Co. 80 eanning Street NE., Wash-
ington, D. C.
901. Supreme Packing Co., 224--228 North Peoria Street, Chicago, Ill.

Mleat Inspection Withdrawn

802. Pure Meat Products Co. (Inc.), Newanrk, N. J.
Change in Name of Ollicial Establishment

111. Wilson & Co., Cedar Rapids, Iowa, and Wilson &: Co. (Inc.), T. MI.
Sinelair & Co. (Ltd.), instead of previous name.
55658-29







M~~~~~~j BO RMLIDSR xr


Change in Address of Ollicil in Clarge
Dr. H: M.INewton, Box'1721, Charleston, W. Va., instead of Box I361.
Dr. I. H. Kaufman, P. O. box 408 (office, Boulton Dreemed IVeat C~o.),
Houlton, Me.
Dr. W. A. Sullivan, P. O. box 809 (office, 421 First National Bpn~k Buiding),
instead of Empire Building.bC
Dr. L...J. Allen's ~change~in address to Livest~ck, Exchange Building, Okls-
homa. Clity, Okla.,s shownjn the new directory, takes effect July 1, 1929.
NYew Sahetation
Claremont, N. H., meat inspection, under Bellows Falls, Vt.
Corrections in NewR Directory
Page 3. Cleveland, Ohio. The name of the inspector in charge of meat inspec-
tion abould be Dr. C. J. M1illen, instead of Miller.
Page 15. Strike out New~ton Packing Co." and Underwood Packing Co."
under Est~ablishment 3-A and insert them under Establishment 3.
Page 33. Under Chicago, Ill., the number of M~iller & Hart should be *260
instead of *250.


NOTICES REGARDING MEAT INSPECTION
ANIMAL CASINGS OF FOREIGN ORIGIN
Certificates required by B. A. I. Order 305 and instructions issued thereunder,
which bear the official titles of the high officials of the respective foreign countries-
as specified below, w~ill be acceptable with animal casings offered for importation
into the United St~ates.
The certificates must also bear the signature of the high official of the national
government having jurisdiction over the health of animals in the foreign country
in which the casings originated, but ow~ing to the fact that the high officials are
changed from time to time it is impracticable to publish their names.
Offcial title Foreign country
Minister of Agriculture......_ ............. ....___ Egypt.
Minister of Agriculture............................. Rumaania.
SPECIAL CERTIFICATE FOR PRODUCTS DESTINED TO THE NETRERLANDS
A new form of certificate is required by the Government of the Netherlands
for meat and meat food products exported to that country. Accordingly, M. I.
Form 169 will be furnished temporarily, mimeographed in both Dutch and
English. In issuing this certificate it shall be fully executed and signed on both
sides of the sheet. Hereafter one copy of Mi. I. Form 169 shall be issued for
each consignment of meat or meat food product destined to the Netherlands,
in addition to the regular meat-inspec~tion certificate, which must be furnished
in harmony with the regulations.
Hereafter ML. I. Form 169 shall be issued in duplicate in lieu of the blue, cer-
tificate for each consignmenut of animal casings destined to the Netherlands.
Such casings must be derived only from animals which have been U. S. inspected
and passed. W~hen necessary, inspectors will require affidavits from exporters
covering the origin of animal casings. The duplicate copy of the certificate
issued for animal casings should be forwarded to the W'ash~igton office.


ESTABLISHMENTS HAVING RAILROAD FACILITIES
Referring to the notice in Service and Regulatory Announcements of February,
1929, under the caption Shipment of Unmarked Meat in Cars Bearing Govern-
ment Seals, the following establishments were listed in error as having no railroad
facilities:
Boston, Mass.: Chicago, Ill.:
20B. Wilson & Co. I94. P. Brennan Co.


Inspectors will please be governed accordingly.



















IChicago, Ill.:
901. Supreme Packing Co.


I


1889]


SERVICE AND REGULATORY ANNOUNCEMENTS


SHIIPMENT OF UNMLARKED MEAT IN CARS BEARING GOVERNMENT SEALS

Referring to the notice bearing this title in Service and Regulatory Announce-
ments, February, 1929, the following establishments should be added to the list of
those not having railroad facilities for unloading meat direct from cars into the
establishments:


Claremont, N. Hi.:
334. Foster Beef Co.
Philadelphia, Pa.:
973-C. Bygrade Food Products Corp.


SHIPMENT OF ANTI-HOG-CHOLERA SERUMI AND HOG-CHOLERA VIRUS FROM
OFFICIAL ESTABLISHMENTS

In order to facilitate prompt and economic distribution of anti-hog-cholers
serum and bog-cholera virus, the inspector in charge of meat inspection will
permit these articles to be transported from official establishments under his
jurisdiction in cars or trucks with exposed meat or with meat packed in other than
water-tight containers: Provided, The serum and/or virus are packed in strong,
clean, w~ater-tight shipping containers, such as kegs, barrels, or tierces properly
headed, or sealed metal containers: And provided further, That the management
of the establishment shall make request in w~riting for each such shipment and
that the inspector in charge satisfies himself that the shipping containers are as
specified above.


ANIMALS SLAUGHTERED IN APRIL, 1929, UNDER FEDERAL MEATr
INSPECTION IN DISTRICTS REPRESENTED BY THFE CITIES IN THE
FOLLOWING TABLE


Sheep Goats Swine


472 ........ 63,366
6,034 ..... .... 63,838
211, 397 2 500, 240
3,894 4 83,401
10, 804 1.~...~.... 72, 826
17, 58 .... ... 24, 083
5, 218 ...... 89, 593
38,as 08 1, 167 57. 595
1.980 .... 82, 300
14i. 4419 i 18 255, 960
2,067 1~..... .... 100, 191
II, 535 1.. ...~.... 89, 388
157,779 ..........~ 109,489
160, 9-15 9 221, 836
12,056 |.....~..... 79,932
3,06 1. .... ... 133, 215
5-1, 485 ..........- 172, 460
119,0411 1 78, 434
11.351 l.......... 177, 595
9,695 5 645,352
135,324 718I 1,221,IJO
1, 18, 935 1, 924L 3, 761, 230
917,728 1,496 3.416,338
II, 4159, 228 16. 743 39, 610. 035
10, 858, 949 17, 651 410, 38;5, 000


Calves


1,293
3, 554
87, 076
8,:;9
7, 225
1, 509


16,047
60.515
II, 536
69,9063
6, 118
8, -15
7, 657
2, 349
5.495
60. 928
1,804
73,081

460, 97
438. 39;?
3, 755, 351
3, 902, 872


I


Station Cattle


Baltimore~.~..................-.............~. 6 043 1
Bu ffalo ................... ..................827
Chicago........................~........... 125,6~14
Cincinna~ti.........~.....~...~.............. 10,891
Cleveland.....~..~...~..~........... .....~ 6,726
Denver.~~.-...........................~..... 7, 883
Detroit.......~.~...~..~...~.~......... .... 6, 501
Fort W'orth._................._.............. 19, 318
Indianapolis_..._._.~.....~................ 14, 728
Kansas City.........~.... .......~............ 495
BIlilwaukee~...........~....................... 264
National Stock Yards~..~.................... 20, 8,3
New Y'ork;..~........ .~_....~................. 33, 99-1
Om aha. . . 76, 760
Philadelphia~..................~.~........ 4,7i22 )
St. Louis....~........-~....... ............... 93,979
Siou s C ity ..................................:::: 34. 5122 Pj

South St. Paul~~.~...........~................ 43, 511
W'ichita................_._.................. 3, 388
All ot her establishments~......~.............. 122, 258

Total: April, 1929_._.................. 662, 382
April, 1928................ ..... 623,"50
10 months ended A pril, 1929....) 6, 91, 7;49
10 months ended April, 1928..... 7, 61l1, 383


Horses slaughtered at all establishments, April. 1929,~ 4,212". Horses slaughtered at all establishments.
April, 1928, 5,66i3. Inspections of lard? at all establishments, 152,113,70b inspection pounds; compound and
other substitutes, 33,5-12,711 inspection pounds; jsusage, fi3.5tj5,410 inspeerion pounds.
Corresponding inspections for April, 1928: Lard, 110,4154,:l8 inspection pounds; compound and other
substitutes, 33,018,893 inspection pounds; sausage, L."7545,720 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.)





EXTENT OF TUBERCULOSIS IN ANIMALS SLAUGHTERED AT THREE
IMPORTANT MIIARKLETS, APRIL, 1929


Retained for tubereninsis

StationTol
slaughter TalPassed for Con-
cooking damned


Cattle:
Ch~icago~..................................~..... .. l 125 61 ,90 3 162L
Kansas City................ 64, 005 3010 24
O m ha .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. 6, 760 667 27 60
SwAiue:
Chicago~..__.~.............................~_~ ~~_.. 500. 240 76, 395 1,030 1,053
K~ansas City~.................. ..............~. ... ....~.. 255, 960 12, 616 163 129
Omaha..._~..~..~.~....._~~..~.................... 221, 836 25. 196 225 217


CAUSES OF CONDEMNATION OF CARCASSES, MARCH, 1929


Cause


H oR cholera.. . . . .
In fl~am m ato ry diseases ......................................... :
Im maturity.....~..~........ ........ ................
Tuberculosis_............._....__......... ...........
All other causes..~~~..... -~............~. .......~~~............

Total~~..~.........,_..........~.....~... ...........


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 April,
1929, wvith figures for other periods for comparison.

Importsa of food animals

Country of expo~rt Cattle Swine Sheep Goats

Mexiicrl............ ... ................... .......... 102..........~. ~ 9, 331 4
Cuoranad................... ................. .. .......... ...... 28,3801 43 2, 365 7
Scotland ~........... ........ ........... ................... ... 30
Channel Islands~............. ................... .............. 219 ...
Virgin Islands Ito Porto Rico) ................... .............. ..........~ 22 1..........1 5
Newf Zealand. ................. .... ............... ..... i ..... ... 39 .

Total: April, 19j29................~~................... ..... 99, 652 63 11,735 16
April, 19j28.......... ................... .......... 67,75 1,78?80 9,702 163
10 month hs ended A pril, 1929.... 471 32 2. 80 4.94 24
10 month hs ended A pril, 1928~ ........... .; 446, 036 80, 230 4 1,054 320

NoTE.--O wing to delayed report from St. Albans, 1 r., the number of eat tle imported from Canada during
January, 1929, was 7,448j stead of 7,350, as reported in Serv~ice and Regulatory Announcements for Feb,-
ruary~, p. 18.
Imports of m~eal awl mnear food products


Cattle

366

936


820

4,367


Calves

139

271
385
34
153

1,022


214



400

954


Swine

75

2.257

3,523
3,716

10,;53


Fresh and refrigerated
Country of export
Beef Other

Pounds Pounds
Argentina.. .............
A ustralia ....... ....... 8,k064 325,476
Brazil......~.. ..............~... ............ .....I.... ........
Canada.............................~......i 1, 451, 407 612, 652
New- Zealand...|23119 6443
Paraguay.. ..|.........._ ..
Lither coun tries 161 2418 .... ...

Tot al: A pril, 1929.. .......... .1 4, 014, 858 1, 612, 5.91
A pril, 1928......... 1, 421. 139 1. 404, 093
10 months ended A pril, 1929. .; 46,i 008, 508 12, 163j, 306
10 mont hs endedl A pril, 1928..1 33, 293. 822 13, 042, 457


Curedl and
canned

Pounlds
4, 637, 165

32, 040
703, 017
9, 000
194,016
3, 514,041
55, 399

9, 1144,678
5, 907, 150
71. 501, 241


Other meat Total
products w Height

Pounds Pounds
261, 241 4, 898, 406
10, 434 343, 974
.... ... ... 32, 040
433,689 3,203,765
23,228 3,097,830
...... ..... 194,016
96,150 3,610,191
98,094 314,741

922, 836 15, 694.963
9136, 986 I 9, 166, 368
9. 694,. 061 130, 367, 116
10, 133, 17? 103, 3: 4,264


Condemned in A pril, 1929:. Beef, 2,214 pounds, po.*l: : pounds; total, 2,268 pounds.F
Refusedl entry.: Beef, 1,20s~ pounds; pork, 2411 poun s. total, I,449 pounds.


BUR~PU OF ANIMAL INDUSTRY









SERVICE AND *REGULATORY ANNOUNCEMENTS


SUMM~rARY OF TUBERCULOSIS-ERADICATION WZORK IN COOPERATION
WITH STATES, APRIL, 1929


1 2 months.


State official






C. A. Cary, Auburn.
R. J. Hight, Phoenix.
J. H. Bux, Little Rock.
J. P. Iverson, Sacramento.
C. G. Lamb, Denver.
J. MT. Whittlesey, Hart-
ford. *(
O. A. Newton, Bridge-
v ille.

J. V'. Kinapp. Tallabassee.
J. M. Sutton, Atlanta.
A4. J. Dic~kman, Boise.
D. W. Robison, Spring-
field.
FrankB. Brown, Indian-
apolis.
Mi. O. Thornburg. Des
M~oines.
J. B. Mercer, Topeka.
D. E. Westmorland,
Frankfort.
E. P. Flower, Baron
Rouge.
H. MI. Tucker, Augusta.
James B. George, Balti-
more.
E. F.Richardson, Boston.
B. J. Killbam, Lansing.
C. E. Cotton. St. Paul.
R. V. Rafnel, Jackson.
H. A. W~ilson, Jefferson
City.
W. J. Butler, Helena.
C. H. Hass Lincoln.
Edward Records, Reno.
A. L. Felker, Concord.
J. H. Mlclleil, Treoton.
M~at Keenan, Albuguer-
que.
E. T. Faulder. Albany.
Wdlliam MIoore, Ralelgh.
WV. F. Crewe, Bismarck.
C. M~cCandless, Colum-
bus.
C. C. Hisel, Oklaboma
City.
WY. H. Lytle, Salem.
T. E. M1unce, Harrisburg.
T. E. Robinsoin, Provi-
dence.
W;. K. Lewis, Columbia.
Mi. W. Ray-, Pierre.
WC. B. Lincloln, Nashvlille.
N. F. Wllhams, Fort
Worth.
W7. H. Hendrieks, Salt
Lake City.
Edward H.Jones,Mhont-
pelier.
H. C. Givens, Richmond.
Robert Prior, Olympia.
John W. Smith, Charles-
too.
Water A. Duffy, Madi-
son.
H. D. Port, Cheyenne.


1929]


Tuberculin tests
during month


127



1, 181

267

I
101
2, 62
615
7, 753

3,40

4, 553

1, 269


1,108

382

1, 497


423




264

41

118
2, 705
75


84





4, 631
2 51


5, 104


Total to ds


State


Once-
tested
free
herds


5, 518

2,83




3. 35-1



20, 69
32,597
130, 716



102, 142

81, 218
70, 564



40.32
14, 150


163,39
74, 811

70, 451

31,08
6;, 044
1,20
2,091
3, 65
2, 034

22, t41
256, 50
50, 28


11

50, 9
105, 13



5C8,I7
61, 441
371

10,72

5,08



415, 95

146, 47

9, 884

2, 163, 4'5


A\c-
cred-
ited
herds


301

17
108
2,03

2, 04


190


5, 341



3, 07

;85




2,95
6, 873

1, 324





92
102
11
3,675



56, 348
386
5, 129
5586

285


5.40
92


1,249
.198
,241

S99



1, 21j8



10, 153

5

160, 62


Alla.....
Ariz.....
Ark...
Cali).I..
Colo....
Conn...

Del..~...

D. C....
Fla. ...
Ga.~.....
Idaho...
Ill.......

Ind...

Iowa-...

Kans ....
Ky...~...


La......


M~ass....
Mlich...
M1inn~...
M1iss....
Mo.....

M~ont..
N'ebr.~...
Nev.....
N.H...
N. J.._...
N. Mex.

N. Y....
N. C....
N. Dak .
Obio,....

Okla,....

Oreg,. ___

R.I_.....

S. C.....
S. Dak..
Tenn
Tex~.....

Utab..__

Vt......

Va~......
Wash ...
W. Va...

Wis...


Cattle Cat-
tested ter-
acted





1, 281 8
20,041 160

18, 7121 391

3, 5551 112





83, 5501 4, 99

30, 13 93

83, 2741 1, 60

16, 99 91
7. 97524



3.387 12
16, 50 55


59,977 53
82, 801 1, 54
9, 912 9

4,115 5
43, 357 277


II, 2971 151


68, 5221 3, 909
1,9331 6
417, 1471 288
45, 8521 9055

2, 0311 51

13, 4831 49




10. 8631 112



11,7251 98

15,4721 225

17, 458 13 I
19, 7531 375


17766 1,033

2891 O

1, 069, 151 20 249


ate



Berds Inspector incharge
under
super-
vision


8, 1561 R. E. Jackson. ..~..
8, 3081 F. L. Schnelder-....
9, 0011 H. L. Fry.~_.~.....
6, 3211 R. Snyder.........
1, 4031 Wi. E. Bowe. ....
6, 9061 R.L. Smith......

6, 171 E. B. Simonds.....

1071 A. E. W'ight.~......
8, 6691 J. G. Fish.~.........
20, 7241 A. L. Hirleman....
35, 8121 W. A. Sulliran....
156, 5241 J. J. Lintner.......

169, 264] J. E. Gibson~....~..

165, 128I J. A. Barger~.~.~...

82, 41621 N. L. Towfnsendl...
72, 0081 W. F.BHiles........

7, 9941 G. T. Cole.........

43, 8171 0.a. Caldwell.~...
27, 4221 E. B. Simonds.....

3, 8761 E A.Crossman...
166, 3301 T. S. Ric~h.........
86, 9631 W. J. Fretz.......
4, 9291 H. Robbins.......
74, I114 Ralpb Graham~....

31, 5521 J. WI. M~urdoebh....
67, 5571 A. H. Francis....~..
1, 5201 L. C.Buttereld. .
6, 0371 E. A.Crossman.~..
9, 221I W. G. M~iddleton..
2, 1051 F. L. Schneider....

105, 6901 H. B. Leonard...~..
25;, 311 Wf. C. Dendinger..
61. 3361 H[ Cohenour. ..
175, 161 A. J. De Fosset ....

4191 L. J.Allen.........

51, 457 S. B. Foster_.~.....
123,9021 J. B. Reidy........
402( E.A.9.Crossman._

56, 8166 W. K. Lewfis.~.....
In, 1731 J.O0. Willson.......
61l,;77 H. MI. O' Rear.....
70 L. Darby.......

11, 5481 F. E. Murray.....

21, 735 L. H.A.dams...~...

22, 1781 R. E. Brook bank..
441, 488 J. C. Erline........
-17, 70sl MI. Newton. .....

160.17i9i J.S. Healy........

11, 2361 John T. Dallas....


Wpo....l 12
Total. ~81, 694





, ANTTI-OG-CHAOLERA SERUM AND HOG-CHOILERA VIRUS PRODUCED
UNDER LICENSES'



Total serum Ter um un mH od O1;tiu e- H in
comlet e learned virus


C. c. C. c. C. c. C. c. C. e.
April, 1920....................... 86, 162, 166 56, 813, 443 81, 110, 057 3. 973, 607 23, 705, 101
A pril, 1928...... ............_.~~ 8, 685, 807 419, 436. 986 57, 758, 543 2. 883, 260 15, 843, 984
10 months ended April, 1929... 165, 403.,574l 578, 13", 328 686, 566. 479 46, 137, 449 170. 636, 491
10 months ended April, 1928... 963, 840, 282 522, 908, 488 5861358, 180 42, 014, 355 IB7, 199, 804


LICENSE ISSUED FOR BIOLOGICAL PRODUCTS IN APRIL, 1929

License No. 158 w~as issued April 20, 1929, to the Globe Laboratories,pnear
Fostepco Heights, F~ort Worth, Tex., for blackleg bacterin.




SUMMARY OF HOG-CHOLERA-CONTROL WORK, APRIL, 1929


1-


i


1I


- 1- 1


1 Fractions denote men devoting part time to hog-obolera-control work.
No work reported from lIfontana, Utah, Oregon, West Virginia, and Wisconsin.


BT[3tAU OF ArNTMAL, INDUSTRY


[1111k,


Demonst ratioes


resti-
gated Number Bogs
treated



86 I 6
105 4 .

49 . .
35 1IB 1 435
... .. .. 11 209
99 |5 133
258 1 180




4223 480
234 1 18
45 .. .. .
!r3 9 32
:09 439
4 9 1. .. .
153 0 60
19 3210
191 52
61 60 894
10 . .
123 11 310
58 . _
133 I28


2, 5261 260! 5, 433


Out-
br eod
to
bureau
veterina-
rians



85
3
4
5
16
1
61
11
12
4
13
5
20
13
2
33
2
3
18
7
58
2
16
10
,5
1


rians
engaged
in work I



1
1. 5
.3
1
1.5
1.3
I
3
2
2
I
2
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California.---------
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Idaho...~...........

Indiana..~._...~....
Iows...~...~._._....

Kentucky~..........
Louisians~~._.......
MIaryland...........
M~ichigan...~........
Mrsississppi.........

Nebraska...._.......
North Carolina.~....
Ohio...~.._.~.......
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59 45







19291


SERVICE AND REGULATORY ANNOUNCEMENTS


PROCEEDINGS UNDER THE PACKERS AND STOCKYARDS ACT
Dock~et No. 278.-ITn re Sol Dickerson, complainant, v. Portland Union Stock
Yards Co., defendant, Port~land Union Stock Yards, Portland, Oreg. On Oc-
tober 20, 1928, Sol Dickerson filed with the Department of Agriculture a com-
plaint against the Portland Union Stock Yards Co., alleging exorbitant and un-
lawful charges for inspection for brands on horses and cattle, and asking that
reparation be awarded. The Portland Union Stock Yards Co. Filed anl answer on
November 20, 1928, denying in substance that the brand inspection charge
was unreasonable or otherwise unlaw~ful. A hearing wass held in this matter
on February 11 and 12, 1929, before an examiner of the Department of Agrri-
culture, at which time both parties were represented by counsel. On M~ay 29,
1929, the defendant w~as ordered to cease and desist from publishing, demanding,
or collecting a rate or charge for the inspection of brands on cattle and horses in
excess of 5 cents a head, the charge found to be reasonable in considering this
case. It was further ordered that t~he defendant, pay to t~he complainant, Sol.
Dickerson, on or before July 1, 1929, as reparation, the difference between 8 cents
a head, the rate charged, and 5 cents a head, the rate herein found to be reason--
able, provided complainant complies w~ith regulation 19. It wass further ordered
that defendant, on and after July 1, 1929, cease and desist from publishing, de-
manding, or collecting any rate or charge for the inspection of brands on cattle
and horses unless specifically authorized to do so by the Secretary of Agriculture,
and that defendant file appropriate amendments to its tariff complying with thle
foregoing order.
Docket N'o. 281.--In re hlaxu h1. Boucheck, trading and doing business as the
Union Live Stock Co., market agency and dealer, Pittsburgh U~nion Stock Y'ards,
Pittsburgh, Pa. Notice of inquiry issued February 25, 1929, alleging failure to
comply w~ith bonding regulation. On M'arch I1, 1929, respondent acknowledged
service of the notice of inquiry, admitted the truth of the matters and things
therein alleged, and waived a hearing thereon. On Many 17, 1929. the respondent
w~as ordered to cease and desist from doing business as a market agency and/or
dealer without executing and maintaining a reasonable bond to suitable trustees
to secure the performane o-f his obligations incurred as such market agency
and/or dealer.
Dock~et No. 8S3.--In re Thomas Gamble, dealer, Pittsburgh Union Stock
Yards, Pittsburgh, Pa. Notice of inquiry issued Feb~ruary 25, 1929, alleging
failure to comply wit.h bonding regulation. On M~arch 14, 1929, respondent
acknowledged service of t~he notice of inquiry, admitted the truth of the matters
and things therein alleged, and waived a hearing thereon. On M~ay 20, 1929,
respondent wans suspended from registration as a dealer for six months, with
leave during said period to apply for revocation of this suspension upon showing
satisfactory to the Secretary of Agriculture that he has filed a reasonable bond
to suitable trustees to secure the performance of his obligations incurred as such
dealer.
Dockel N'o. 28;.--In re C. S. Owens, trading and doing business as C. S. Ow~ens
Commission Co., market agency and dealer, W'ichita Union Stock Yanrds, W'ichita,
Kians. Notice of inquiry issued M~arch 1, 1929, alleging failure to comply with
bonding regulation. On April 20, 1929, respondent acknowledged service of the
order of inquiry, admitted the truth of the matters and things therein alleged,
and w~aived a hearing thereon. On May~ 17, 1929, respondent wass ordered to
cease and desist from doing business as a market agency and/or dealer without
executing and maintaining a. reasonable bond to suitable trustees to secure the
performance of his obligations incurred as such market agency and/or dealer.
Docket NTo. 87S.-I~n re Donahue Bros. (Inc.l, market agency,. Union Stock
Yards, South Omaha, Nebr. Notice of inquiry issued M~arc~h 27, 1929, alleging
that respondent had engaged in and used certain unfair, unjustly- discriminatory
and deceptive practices and devices in connection with the buying, selling, and
handling of livestocki in commerce at said stockyards. A hearing wras held in
this case on April 22, 1929. On M~ay 241, 1929, respondent w~as ordered to cease
and desist. 'from engaging in and using: such unfair and deceptive practices and
devices.

















































































_ .__ ______ _. _i_ I


i'
I


50 BUREAU OF A~IlWAL INDUSTRY [Mbay

PERMITTED DISINFECTANT

In accordance with the provYisions of B. A. I. Order 300, governing the inter-
state movement of livestock, the bureau has granted permission for the use of
" Kre-Sol," manufactured by the Connecticut Chemical & Disinfectant Co.,
683 Chapel Street, New Haven, Conn., as a saponified eresol solution, in the
general disinfection of cars, yards, and other premises.


SALE OR EXCHANGE OF A BUREAU AUTOM\OBILE

When a bureau-owned automobile is sold, exchanged in part payment for a
new car, or otherwise transferred to another owner, all legends, tags, and other
marks that identify it as the property of the Bureau of Animal Industry must
be removed.

DESIGNATED AS PUBLIC STOCKYARDS

Effective June 1, 1929, the National Stock Yards, Jacksonville, Fla., will be
designated as public stockyards as defined in paragraph 8, section 1, regulation 1,
B. A. 1. Order 309.

PUBLIC STOCKYARDS DISCONTINUED

On and after June 1, 1929, the West Albany Stockyardsi, N. Y., will no longer
be designated as public stockyards as defined in paragraph 8, section 1, regulation
1, B. A. I. Order 309.

RESULTS OF PROSECUTIONS FOR VIOLATIONS OF LAWS

Fines and penalties have been imposed in prosecutions for violations of regula-
tory laws, as reported to the bureau, as follows:
Livestock Qularantine Law
Chicago, M~ilw~aukee, St.. Paul & Patcifi Railw~ay Co. (2 cases),. interstate
transportation of one dead hog in same car with live animals, $200 fines.
Al. P. Hamilton, M~cKinney, Ky., interstate shipment of 62 cattle from Ala-
bama t~o Kentucky without tuberculin test, $100 fine (suspended).
J. hI. Joslin, Chemung, N. Y'., driving a bull interstate from New York to
Pennsylvania without prior t~uberculin test, $100 fine.
Twenty-eight-Hour Law
Atchison, Topeka &r Santa Fe Railway Co., $100 penalty.
Baltimore & Ohio Railroad Co., 8f100 penalt..
Chicago, M~ilw~aukee, St. Paul & Pacific Railwayg Co. (.9 cases), $900 penalties.
Chicago, Mlilwauikee & St. Paul Railway Co. (receivers), $100 penalty.
Cleveland, Cincinnati, Chicago &e St. Louis Railw-ay Co., 8100 penalty.
Erie R~ailroad Co. (3 eases), $300 penalties.
KIansas City, M~exico & Orient. Railway Co., $100 penalty.
Louisville & Nashville Railroad Co. (3 cases), S300 penalties.
New York, Chi~cago &~ St. Louis Rail'road Co. (2 cases), $200 penalties.
Pennsylvania Railroad Co. (11 cases), $;1,100 penalties.
St. Louis-San Francisco Railway Co., $100 penalty.
Texas & Pacific Railw~ay Co. (4 cases), $4001 penalties.
Union Pacific Railroad- Co., $100 p>enalt!.
M~eat-Inspection Law
Ermengildo Ferla, Union City, N. J., offering unsound mieat for interstate
shipment, $7~'5 fine.
Charles Durham, Sw~anton, Vt., same offense, $200 fine.


C-~~-~--







19291 SERVICE AND REGULATORY ANNOUNCEMENTS 51

NEW PUBLICATIONS OF THE BUREAU

[The bureau keeps no mailing list for sending publications to individual employees, but sends copies to
Officers' in obarge of stations and offices. These publications should be regarded as notincation copies.
So far as possible additional copies will be furnisbed on request.]

Technical Bulletin No. 110. Correcting the Inefficiency of Peanute for Growth
in Pigs. By O. G. Hankins and J. H. Zeller, Animal Husbandry Division. Pp.

Farmers' Bulletin 1146 (revised). Dourine of Horses. By Dr. John R. Moh-
ler, Chief, Bureau of Animal Industry, and H. W. Schoening, Pathological Divi-
sion. Pp. 10, figs. 5.
Farmers' Bulletin 1341 (revised). Mule Production. By J. O. Williatms,
Animal Husbandry Division. Pp. 28, figs. 24.
Antineuritic and Water-Soluble B Vit~amins in Beef and Pork;. By Ralph
Hoagland, Biochemic Division. In Journal of Agricultural Research, vol. 38,
No. 8, April 15, 1929. Pp. 431 to 446, figs. 7. Kiey No. A-128.
Department Circular 241 (revised). Food Animals and Mleat Consumption
in the United States. By John Roberts, Edit~orial Office. Pp. 24, figsi. 9.
-Leaflet No. 34. Trichinosis. By Benjamin Schwartz, Zoological Division.
Pp. 8, figs. 4.
Circular No. 65. Steer-Feeding Experiments in the Sugar-Cane Belt.. By
J. R. Quesenberry, Animal Husbandry Division. Pp. 16.
Miscellaneous Publication No. 34. United States Animal Husbandry Ex-
p~eriment Farm, Beltsville, Mid. By E. W;. Sheets and Ben F. Brandon, Animal
HLusbandry Division. Pp. 14, figs. I1.
Directory of the Bureau of Animal Industry, corrected to March 1, 1929. Pp.
65.
B. A. I. Order 317, declaring names of counties placed in modified accredited
areas for tuberculosis. Effective Mlay 1, 1929. Pp. 9 (mimeographed).
B. A. I. Order 318, regulating the importation of dressed poultry from regions
in which rinderpest or foot-and-mouth disease exists. Effective August 1, 1929.
P. 1.

ORGANIZATION OF THE BUREAU OF ANIMAL INDUSTRY

Chief: JoaN R. M~OHLER.
Associate Chief: U. G. HOUCK.
Assistant Chief: A. Wr. MILLER.
Administrative Assistant: CHARLES C. CARROLL.
Chief Clerk: J. R. COHRAN.
Animal Husbandry Division: E. Wi. SHEETS, chief.
Biochemic Division: M~. DORSET, chief.
Divlision of Hog-Cholera Control: U. G. HOUCK, chief.
Division of Virus-Serum Control: D. I. SKIDMORE, chief.
Field Inspection Division: G. W. POPE, chief.
~eatt Inspection Divlisionl: R. P. STEDDOMI, Chief.
Packers and Stockyards Division: A. W. MILLER, chief.
Pathological Divlision: Joan S. BUCK;LEY, chief.
Tick Eradication Division: R. A. RAMSiAY, Objef.
Tuberculosis Eradication Divlision: A. E. W'laur, chief.
Zoological Divlision: MCAU7RICE C. HALL, chief.
Experiment Slaton: W'. E. CorroN, superintendent.
Editorial Offce: D. S. BnacA, in charge.
O~ffce of Accounts: GEORGE F. TUCKER, in charge.
Opeie of Personlnel: GEORGE H. RUSSELL, in charge.




ADDITIONAL COPIES
OF TRIS PUBLICATION MAY BE PROCUIRED FROM
THE SUrPERINTENDENT OF DOCUMENTS
U.. GiOVEBRNMENT PRINTING OFFICE
WASJ~HEGTON, D. C.
5 CENTS PER COPY




UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA

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3 1262 08852 7469
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Full Text

PAGE 1

5. R. A,-Bi A. 1. 265 Issued June, 1929United States Department of AgricultureSERVICE AND REGULATORY ANNOUNCEMENTSBUREAU OF ANIMAL INDUSTRYMAY, 1929-[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.Others desiring copies may obtain them from the Superintendent of Documents, Government PrintingOffice, Washington, D. C., at 5 cents each, or 25 cents a year. A supply will be sent to each official incharge of a station or branch of the bureau service, who should promptly distribute copies to members ofhis force. A file should be kept at each station for reference.]CONTENTSPageChanges in directory----------------------------------------------------------------43Notices regarding meat inspection. . ... ..-----------------------------------------------------44Animal casings of foreign origin----------------------------------------------------44Special certificate for products destined to the Netherlands. ..-------------------------------44Establishments having railroad facilities _-. . ..---------------------------------------------44Shipment of unmarked meats in cars bearing Government seals---------------------------45Shipment of anti-hog-cholera serum and hog-cholera virus from official establishments.---------45Animals slaughtered, under Federal meat inspection, April, 1929 ---------------------------------45Extent of tuberculosis in animals slaughtered at three important markets, April, 1929-------------46Causes of condemnation of carcasses, March, 1929------------. ----.--------------------------46Imports of food animals and of meats and meat food products----------------------------------46Summary of tuberculosis-eradication work in cooperation with States, April, 1929 ----------------47Anti-hog-cholera serum and hog-cholera virus produced under licenses------------------------48Summary of hog-cholera-control work, April, 1929 -----------------------------------------48Proceedings under the packers and stockyards act -----------------------------------------49Permitted disinfectant. ----------------------------------------------------50Sale or exchange of a bureau automobile ----------------------------------------50Designated as public stockyards.--.------------------------------------------50Public stockyards discontinued------------------------------------.-.-----.------50Results of prosecutions for violations of laws ----------------0New publications of the bureau ----------------------------------------------------Organization of the Bureau of Animal Industry -----------------------------------------5CHANGES IN DIRECTORYMeat Inspection Granted334. Foster Beef Co., West Terrace Street, Clatemont, N. H.419-J. The Great Atlantic & Pacific Tea Co., 805 Channing Street NE., Wash-ington, D. C.901. Supreme Packing Co., 224-228 North Peoria Street, Chicago, Ill.Meat Inspection Withdrawn502. Pure Meat Products Co. (Inc.), Newark, N. J.Change in Name of Official Establishment111. Wilson & Co., Cedar Rapids, Iowa, and Wilson & Co. (Inc.), T. M.Sinclair & Co. (Ltd.), instead of previous name.55658-294

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44 BUREAU OF ANIMAL INDUSTRY [May,Change in Address of Official in ChargeDr. H. M.;Newton, Box'1721, Charleston, W. Va., instead of Box 1361.Dr. I. H. Kaufman, P. 0. box 408 (office, Houlton Dressed Meat Co.),Houlton, Me.Dr. W. A. Sullivan, P. 0. box 809 (office, 421 First National Bank Building),instead of Empire Building.4qDr. L. J. Allen's change'in address to Livestock Exchange Building, Okla-homa City, Okla.,fas shownjin the new directory, takes effect July 1, 1929.New SubstationClaremont, N. H., meat inspection, under Bellows Falls, Vt.Corrections in New DirectoryPage 3. Cleveland, Ohio. The name of the inspector in charge of meat inspec-tion should be Dr. C. J. Millen, instead of Miller.Page 15. Strike out "Newton Packing Co." and "Underwood Packing Co."under Establishment 3-A and insert them under Establishment 3.Page 33. Under Chicago, Ill., the number of Miller & Hart should be *260instead of *250.NOTICES REGARDING MEAT INSPECTIONANIMAL CASINGS OF FOREIGN ORIGINCertificates required by B. A. I. Order 305 and instructions issued thereunder,which bear the official titles of the high officials of the respective foreign countries-as specified below, will be acceptable with animal casings offered for importationinto the United States.The certificates must also bear the signature of the high official of the nationalgovernment having jurisdiction over the health of animals in the foreign countryin which the casings originated, but owing to the fact that the high officials arechanged from time to time it is impracticable to publish their names.Official title Foreign countryMinister of Agriculture---------------------------Egypt.Minister of Agriculture ---------------------------Rumania.SPECIAL CERTIFICATE FOR PRODUCTS DESTINED TO THE NETHERLANDSA new form of certificate is required by the Government of the Netherlandsfor meat and meat food products exported to that country. Accordingly, M. I.Form 169 will be furnished temporarily, mimeographed in both Dutch andEnglish. In issuing this certificate it shall be fully executed and signed on bothsides of the sheet. Hereafter one copy of M. I. Form 169 shall be issued foreach consignment of meat or meat food product destined to the Netherlands,in addition to the regular meat-inspection certificate, which must be furnishedin harmony with the regulations.Hereafter M. I. Form 169 shall be issued in duplicate in lieu of the blue, cer-tificate for each consignment of animal casings destined to the Netherlands.Such casings must be derived only from animals which have been U. S. inspectedand passed. When necessary, inspectors will require affidavits from exporterscovering the origin of animal casings. The duplicate copy of the certificateissued for animal casings should be forwarded to the Washington office.ESTABLISHMENTS HAVING RAILROAD FACILITIESReferring to the notice in Service and Regulatory Announcements of February,1929, under the caption Shipment of Unmarked Meat in Cars Bearing Govern-ment Seals, the following establishments were listed in error as having no railroadfacilities:Boston, Mass.: Chicago, Ill.:20B. Wilson & Co. 94. P. Brennan Co.Inspectors will please be governed accordingly.

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19293 SERVICE AND REGULATORY ANNOUNCEMENTS 45SHIPMENT OF UNMARKED MEAT IN CARS BEARING GOVERNMENT SEALSReferring to the notice bearing this title in Service and Regulatory Announce-ments, February, 1929, the following establishments should be added to the list ofthose not having railroad facilities for unloading meat direct from cars into theestablishments:Claremont, N. H.: Chicago, Ill.:334. Foster Beef Co. 901. Supreme Packing Co.Philadelphia, Pa.:973-C. Hygrade Food Products Corp.SHIPMENT OF ANTI-HOG-CHOLERA SERUM AND HOG-CHOLERA VIRUS FROMOFFICIAL ESTABLISHMENTSIn order to facilitate prompt and economic distribution of anti-hog-choleraserum and hog-cholera virus, the inspector in charge of meat inspection willpermit these articles to be transported from official establishments under hisjurisdiction in cars or trucks with exposed meat or with meat packed in other thanwater-tight containers: Provided, The serum and/or virus are packed in strong,clean, water-tight shipping containers, such as kegs, barrels, or tierces properlyheaded, or sealed metal containers: And provided further, That the managementof the establishment shall make request in writing for each such shipment andthat the inspector in charge satisfies himself that the shipping containers are asspecified above.ANIMALS SLAUGHTERED IN APRIL, 1929, UNDER FEDERAL MEATINSPECTION IN DISTRICTS REPRESENTED BY THE CITIES IN THEFOLLOWING TABLEStation Cattle Calves Sheep Goats SwineBaltimore ----------------------------------6, 043 1, 293 472 .--------63,366Buffalo ------------------------------------8,277 3,5541 6,034 ---------. -63,838Chicago ------------------------------------125.614 87,076 ! 211,397 2 500,240Cincinnati----------------------------------10,891 8,579, 3,894 4 83,401Cleveland ----------------------------------6, 726 7,225 10,804 ---------72, 826Denver-------------------------------------7,883 1,809 17,258 ---------24,083Detroit -------------------------------------6,501 7,947 5,218 ----------89, 593Fort Worth--------------------------------19, 318 14, 251 38, 086 1, 167 57, 595Indianapolis --------------------------------14, 728 4, 625 1,980 ---------82,300Kansas City --------------------------------64, 905 16, 047 146, 449 18 255,960Milwaukee ---------------------------------12. 634 60, 515 2,067 ----------100,191National Stock Yards.---------------------20,893 11,536 11,535 ----------89,388New York .----------------------------------33, 994 69,963 157, 779 ---------109,489Omaha-------------------------------------76,760 6,118 160,945 9 221,836Philadelphia --------------------------------4,722 8,445 12, 056 ------79,932St. Louis ...------------------------------9,979 7, 657 3, 065 ---------133,215Sioux City ---------------------------------34,522 2,349 54,485 ---------172,460South St. Joseph ---------------------------26, 835 5,495 119,041 1 78,434South St. Paul -----------------------------43, 511 60,928 11,351 ---------177,!595Wichita------------------------------------5,388 1,804 9,695 5 84,352All other establishments --------------------122, 258 73, 081 135, 324 718 1,221,136Total: April, 1929 --------------------662, 382 460, 297 1, 118, 935 1,924 3,761,230April, 1928 ----------------------63, 250 438, 387 917, 728 1,496 3, 446, 33810 months ended April, 1929 6,971,749 3, 755, 351 11, 459, 228 16, 743 39, 610, 03510 months ended April, 1928 7,611, 383 3, 902, 872 10,858,949 17,651 40,385,000Horses slaughtered at all establishments, April, 1929, 4,212. Horses slaughtered at all establishments,April, 1928, 5,663. Inspections of lard at all establishments, 152,113,709 inspection pounds; compound andother substitutes, 33,542,711 inspection pounds; sausage, 63,565,410 inspection pounds.Corresponding inspections for April, 1928: Lard, 140,454,586 inspection pounds; compound and othersubstitutes, 33,018,893 inspection pounds; sausage, 57,545,720 inspection pounds.(These totals of inspection pounds do not represent actual production, as the same product may havebeen inspected and recorded more than once in the process of manufacture.)

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46 BUREAU OF ANIMAL INDUSTRY [May,EXTENT OF TUBERCULOSIS IN ANIMALS SLAUGHTERED AT THREEIMPORTANT MARKETS, APRIL, 1929Retained for tuberculosisStation sTotalslaughter al Passed for Con-cooking demnedCattle:Chicago. .-----------------------------------------------125, 614 7,901 331 1,162Kansas City .-------------------------------------------64,905 320 10 24Omaha. ..------------------------------------------------76,760 667 27 60Swine:Chicago. . ..----------------------------------------------500,240 76, 395 1,030 1,053Kansas City-------------------------------------------255,960 12,616 163 129Omaha .------------------------------------------------221, 836 25.196 225 217CAUSES OF CONDEMNATION OF CARCASSES, MARCH, 1929Cause Cattle Calves Sheep SwineEmaciation_ ------------------------------------------------366 139 214 75Hog cholera---------------------------.------------------------------------------------1.182Inflammatory diseases----------------------------------------936 271 340 2.257Ininmaurity---------------------------------------------------------385Tuberculosis -------------------------------------------------2,245 34 4 3,523All other causes -----------------------------------------820 193 400 3,716Total -----------------------------------------------_--_ -4,367 1,022 954 10,753IMPORTS 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 April,1929, with figures for other periods for comparison.Imports of food animalsCountry of export Cattle Swine Sheep CoatsMexico ---------------------------------------71, 072 ----------9,331 4Canada ----------------------------------------------------'28,301 43 2,365 7Scotland 3-------------------------------------------------0Channel Islands ----------------------------------------------249Virgin Islands (to Porto Rico) ------------------------------------------22 ----------New Zealand ---------------------------------------------------------------39Total: April, 1929 --------------------------------------99, 652 65 11,735 16April, 1928 -------------------------------------752 1, 788 9,702 16310 months ended A pril, 1929 ----------------------471 321 2, 880 34.947 24310 months ended A pril, 1928 ----------------------446,036 80,230 41,054 320NOTE.-Owing to delayed report from St. Albans, Vt., the number of cattle imported from Canada duringJanuary, 1929, was 7,448 instead of 7,359, as reported in Service and Regulatory Announcements for Feb-ruary, p. 18.Imports of meat and meat food productsFresh and refrigerated Cured and Other meat TotalCountry of exportBeef I Other canned products weightPounds Pounds Pounds Pounds PoundsA rgent ina -----------------------------------------------------4,637,165 261, 241 4, 898, 406Australia ---------------------------------8,064 325,476 -------------10,434 343,974Brazil --------------------------------------------------------32,040 -----------32, 040Canada ---------------------------------1,454,407 612, 652 703,017 433, 689 3, 203. 765New Zealand -2,391, 139 674,463 9,000 23, 228 3,097,830ParaguaN 9,0614 1--aga----------------------------------------------------194,016--------------194,.01IfUruguay ----------------------------------3,514,041 96, 150 3, 610, 191there r countries ----------------------------161.248 ------------55,399 98, 0'4 314,741T ut al: April, 1929 -------------------4, 014, 858 1, 612, 591 9, 144, 678 922, 836 15. 694, 963 A pril. 128-------------1,421, 139 1, 404, 093 5. 907 150 936, 986 9, 660, 36810i mont hs ended A pril, 192946, 00., 50S 12, 165. 306 71, 501, 241 9. G04, 061 139, 367, 11610 mont hs ended A pi il, 192833, 293, 822 13, 042, 457 16, 884, 868 10. 133, 117 103.354, 264Condemned in April, 1929: Beef, 2,214 pounds; po:-1. 54 pounds: total, 2,268 pounds.RefuseI entry. Beef, 1,201 pounds; pork, 241 poun Is: total, 1,449 poun is.

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1929] SERVICE AND REGULATORY ANNOUNCEMENTS 47SUMMARY OF TUBERCULOSIS-ERADICATION WORK IN COOPERATIONWITH STATES, APRIL, 1929Tuberculin tests Total to dateduring monthState OnceAcHerds Inspector in charge State officialHerds Cattle Cattested credunderor lots tested tle refree ited superacted herds herds vision Ala.-.-255 5,587 8 5,518 301 8, 156 R. E. Jackson----C. A. Cary, Auburn.Ariz--127 3, 699 97 8, 230 451 8,308 F. L. Schneider. -R. J. Hight, Phoenix.Ark ---226 1,281 8 2,8931 17 9,001 H. L. Fry-------J. H. Bux, Little Rock.Calif.'-273 20,041 160 5,957 108 6,321 R. Snyder.-------J. P. Iverson, Sacramento.Colo -25 847 27 949 159 1, 403 W. E. Howe----C. G. Lamb, Denver.Conn. 1,181 18, 712 391 4,118 2,043 6,906 R. L. Smith.------J. M. Whittlesey, Hart-ford. *4Del-267 3,555 112 3,354 2,094 6,171 E. B. Simonds-0 0. A. Newton, Bridge-ville.D. C--. 1 278 0 99i 8 107 A. E. Wight._.Fla----101 3,403 21 7,836 190 8,669 J. G. Fish--------J. V. Knapp, Tallahassee.Ga-----2,632 9.486 8 20,689 27 20,724 A. L. Hirleman. J. M. Sutton, Atlanta.Idaho --615 11,704 3 32,5971 57 35,812 W. A. Sullivan-A. J. Dickman, Boise.Ill---.--7, 7531 83, 550 4, 939 139, 716 5,341 156, 524 J. J. Lintner ------D. W. Robison, Spring-field.Ind----3,420 30,113 931 121,1361 28,962 169, 264 J. E. Gibson.------Frank H. Brown, Indian-apolis.Iowa---4,553 83, 274 1,620 102, 142 3057 165, 128 J.A. Barger----.-M. 0. Thornburg, Des9 19 3Moines.Kans---1, 269i 16, 799 9] 81, 218 7851 82, 462 N. L. Townsend--J. H. Mercer, Topeka.Ky----1, 108 7,975 24 70, 564 60 72,008 W. F. Biles ------D. E. Westmorland,Frankfort.La-----382 8,664 54 7,648 17 7,994 G. T. Cole-------E. P. Flower, BatonI Rouge.Me----218 3, 387 12 40,632 2,995 43, 817 G. H. Caldwell.-.H. M. Tucker, Augusta.Md----1,497 16, 540 525, 14, 150 6, 873: 27,42 E. B. Simonds.---James B. George, Balti-I S o more.Mass_.423 7,432 562! 1,886 1,324 3,876i E. A. Crossman. E. F. Richardson, Boston.Mich -6,335 59,977 353 163,3091 69 166,330 T. S. Rich-------B. J. Killham, Lansing.Minn _ 4, 943 82,804 1, 534 74, 811 9, 387i 86, 963 W. J. Fretz -----C. E. Cotton, St. Paul.Miss.-'264 2,929 122 14, 875 27 4,929 11. Robbins ------R. V. Rafnel, Jackson.Mo----741 9,123 91 70, 451 226 74,114 Ralph Graham--H. A. Wilson, JeffersonCity.Mont. 118 4,115 5i 31, 0581 92 31, 5521 J. W. Murdoch.-W. J. Butler, Helena.Nebr. 2,705 43, 357 277 67, 0441 102 67, 557 A. H. Francis----C. H. Hays, Lincoln.Nev 75 2,972 7 1, 2091 11 1 5101 L. C. Butterfield-. Edward Records, Reno.N. H -8361 11, 129 185 2,0911 3,6751 6, 037! E. A. Crossman --A. L. Felker, Concord.N. J ----916 11,297 151 3, (95 2, 653 9,221 W. G. MiddletonJ. H. McNeil, Trenton.N. Mex. 84 687 2 2, 024 221 2,1051 F. L. SchneiderMat Keenan, Albuquer-que.N. Y. 4,693 68,522 3,9091 22,641! 56, 3481 105,690 H. B. Leonard -E. T. Faulder, Albany.N. C. 86' 1,933 6! 256, 5301 386! 257, 311 W. C. Dendinger. William Moore, Raleigh.N. Dak_ 2,478 47, 147 288 50, 2281 5, 1291 61, 336 H. H. Cohenour. W. F. Crewe, Bismarck.Ohio. 4,631 45,852 965 168,852 5S6 175, 161 A. J. De Fosset -C. McCandless, Columbus.Okla.51 2,031 51 110 285 419 L.J. Allen-------C. C. Hisel, OklahomaCity.Oreg-. 1,492 13,483 49 50, 970 4651 51,457 S. B. Foster------W. H. Lytle, Salem.Pa ------5,104 46, 749 1,4271 105,135 5,490 123, 902 J. B. Reidy.------T. E. Munce, Harrisburg.R.I-. 51 967 95 171 92 402 E. A. Crossman--T. E. Robinson, Provi-dence.S. C----1,168 4,717 15 56. 700| 102 56, 866 W. K. Lewis-----W. K. Lewis, Columbia.S. Dak. -457 10,863 112 8, 7461 1,249 10, 173 J. 0. Wilson------M. W. Ray, Pierre.Tenn.__ 799 6,124 7 61,441 198, 61,779 H. M. O'Rear----W. B. Lincoln, Nashville.Tex---79 5,711 23 371 2411 709 H. L. Darby-----N. F. Williams, FortWorth.Itah. 1,205 11, 725 98 10, 724 99 11,548 F. E. Murray----W. H. Hendricks, SaltLake City.Vt -----758 15,472 225 5, 089 6, 548 21, 735 L. H. Adams-----Edward H. Jones, Mont-pelier.Va -----2,317! 17, 458 133: 20,645 1, 268 22, 178 R. E. Brookbank. H. C. Givens, Richmond.Wash_.2,251 19,753 375 40,937 77 44,488 J. C. Exline .------Robert Prior, Olympia.W. Va -1, 415' 7,972 38 45, 905 1, 184 47, 708 H. M. Newton---John W. Smith, Charles-ton.Wis_----9,304 177,666' 1,033' 146,447 10,153 160,179 J. S. Healy -------Walter A. Duffy, Madi-son.Wyo.1 12 289 0' 9,884 5 11,236 John T. Dallas-H. D. Port, Cheyenne.Total '81,694 1,069,151 20,249 ', 163, 425 160, 63212, 514, 6781 2 months.

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48 BUREAU OF ANIMAL INDUSTRY [May,ANTI-HOG-CHOLERA SERUM AND HOG-CHOLERA VIRUS PRODUCEDUNDER LICENSESClear serum HyperimSimultaneHyperim-Total serum completed mune blood os virus mumgcleared virusC. c. C.C .C. C. c. C. c.April, 1929.--------------------86, 162, 166 56, 813, 443 81, 110, 057 3.973,607 23, 705, 101April, 1928 ------------------84,685,807 49,436, 986 57,758,543 2,883,269 15,843,98410 months ended April, 1929--.-765, 403, 574 578, 132, 328 686, 566, 479 46,137,449 170, 636, 49110 months ended April, 1928--963, 849, 282 522, 998, 488 586 358, 189 42, 014, 355 187, 199, 804LICENSE ISSUED FOR BIOLOGICAL PRODUCTS IN APRIL, 1929License No. 158 was issued April 20, 1929, to the Globe Laboratories,TnearFostepco Heights., Fort Worth, Tex., for blackleg bacterin.SUMMARY OF HOG-:CHOLERA-CONTROL WORK, APRIL, 1929Demonstrations Out-Bureau P -Fams Fams breaks veterinaMeet.PremAutopFarms Farms reportedState rians ings ads sies perquarancleaned toengaged dressed vestiNubureaogs formed caued ind in work I gated treated carded infected veterina-riansAlabama ----------1 _ 86 1 6 2Arkansas----------1.5 15 105 4 --------i 7 6 85California---------.3 --8 --------------4 3 -------3Colorado ----------1 _49 ---------.--.---17 -----------------4Florida ------------1.5 ----.-35 115 1,435 12 ------------------5Georgia-----------1.3 ----------------11 209 8 ----------------16Idaho-------------1 2 99 5 133 5 2 2 1Illinois------------3 3 258 1 180 38 23 26 61Indiana-----------2 ---------188 -----------------8 1 ----. 11Iowa --------------2 1 62 -----------------14 -----------------12Kansas ------------1 77-------------------------------------4Kentucky---------2 1 198 3 117 7-.------.-------. ---13Louisiana -----------1 --.-42 23 480 --------------5Maryland ---------2 ---------234 1 18 71 10---. .--20Michigan----------48 --------------------8 ----------------13Mississippi--------1.05 3 93 9 232 1 3 ------2Missouri ----------1 --------109 2 439 15 --------------33Nebraska----------.75 ----------49 -------------9.-----------------2North Carolina 2 2 153 9 1 660 7 4 11 3Ohio--------------1 21 19 3 210 3 -----------------18Oklahoma---------2 ------191 1 52 7 7 -------7South Carolina 1 .------61 60 894 -------------------------58South Dakota.--.-. .4 1-0--10 ----------. .-.-------------2Tennessee--------1 5 123 11 340 8 9 16Texas------1 58------------------------_----------------19Virginia.------1 5 133 1 28 8 -----------------5Washington-------1.5 -38-----------.-----------------136.3 39 2,526 260 5,433 197 59 45 419I Fractions denote men devoting part time to hog-cholera-control work.No work reported from Montana, Utah, Oregon, West Virginia, and Wisconsin.

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1929] SERATICE AND REGULATORY ANNOUNCEMENTS 49PROCEEDINGS UNDER THE PACKERS AND STOCKYARDS ACTDocket No. 278.-In re Sol Dickerson, complainant, v. Portland Union StockYards Co., defendant, Portland Union Stock Yards, Portland, Oreg. On Oc-tober 20, 1928, Sol Dickerson filed with the Department of Agriculture a com-plaint against the Portland Union Stock Yards Co., alleging exorbitant and un-lawful charges for inspection for brands on horses and cattle, and asking thatreparation be awarded. The Portland Union Stock Yards Co. filed an answer onNovember 20, 1928, denying in substance that the brand inspection chargewas unreasonable or otherwise unlawful. A hearing was held in this matteron February 11 and 12, 1929, before an examiner of the Department of Agri-culture, at which time both parties were represented by counsel. On May 29,1929, the defendant was ordered to cease and desist from publishing, demanding,or collecting a rate or charge for the inspection of brands on cattle and horses inexcess of 5 cents a head, the charge found to be reasonable in considering thiscase. It was further ordered that the defendant pay to the complainant, Sol.Dickerson, on or before July 1, 1929, as reparation, the difference between 8 centsa head, the rate charged, and 5 cents a head, the rate herein found to be reason-able, provided complainant complies with regulation 19. It was further orderedthat defendant, on and after July 1, 1929, cease and desist from publishing, de-manding, or collecting any rate or charge for the inspection of brands on cattle and horses unless specifically authorized to do so by the Secretary of Agriculture,and that defendant file appropriate amendments to its tariff complying with theforegoing order.Docket No. 281.-In re Max M. Boucheck, trading and doing business as theUnion Live Stock Co., market agency and dealer, Pittsburgh Union Stock Yards,Pittsburgh, Pa. Notice of inquiry issued February 25, 1929, alleging failure tocomply with bonding regulation. On March 11, 1929, respondent acknowledgedservice of the notice of inquiry, admitted the truth of the matters and thingstherein alleged, and waived a hearing thereon. On May 17, 1929, the respondentwas ordered to cease and desist from doing business as a market agency and/ordealer without executing and maintaining a reasonable nond to suitable trusteesto secure the performance of his obligations incurred as such market agencyand/or dealer.Docket No. 28.-In re Thomas Gamble, dealer, Pittsburgh Union Stock Yards, Pittsburgh, Pa. Notice of inquiry issued February 25, 1929, allegingfailure to comply with bonding regulation. On March 14, 1929, respondentacknowledged service of the notice of inquiry, admitted the truth of the mattersand things therein alleged, and waived a hearing thereon. On May 20, 1929,respondent was suspended from registration as a dealer for six months, withleave during said period to apply for revocation of this suspension upon showingsatisfactory to the Secretary of Agriculture that he has filed a reasonable bondto suitable trustees to secure the performance of his obligations incurred as suchdealer.Docket No. 284.-In re C. S. Owens, trading and doing business as C. S. OwensCommission Co., market agency and dealer, Wichita Union Stock Yards, Wichita, Kans. Notice of inquiry issued March 1, 1929, alleging failure to comply with bonding regulation. On April 20, 1929, respondent acknowledged service of theorder of inquiry, admitted the truth of the matters and things therein alleged,and waived a hearing thereon. On May 17, 1929, respondent was ordered tocease and desist from doing business as a market agency and/or dealer withoutexecuting and maintaining a reasonable bond to suitable trustees to secure theperformance of his obligations incurred as such market agency and/or dealer.Docket No. 287.-In re Donahue Bros. (Inc.), market agency, Union StockYards, South Omaha, Nebr. Notice of inquiry issued March 27, 1929, allegingthat respondent had engaged in and used certain unfair, unjustly discriminatoryand deceptive practices and devices in connection with the buying, selling, andhandling of livestock in commerce at said stockyards. A hearing was held inthis case on April 22, 1929. On May 24, 1929, respondent was ordered to ceaseand desist'from engaging in and using such unfair and deceptive practices anddevices.

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50 BUREAU OF ANIMAL INDUSTRY [May,PERMITTED DISINFECTANTIn accordance with the provisions of B. A. 1. Order 309, governing the inter-state movement of livestock, the bureau has granted permission for the use of"Kre-Sol," manufactured by the Connecticut Chemical & Disinfectant Co., 683 Chapel Street, New Haven, Conn., as a saponified cresol solution, in thegeneral disinfection of cars, yards, and other premises.SALE OR EXCHANGE OF A BUREAU AUTOMOBILEWhen a bureau-owned automobile is sold, exchanged in part payment for anew car, or otherwise transferred to another owner, all legends, tags, and othermarks that identify it as the property of the Bureau of Animal Industry mustbe removed.DESIGNATED AS PUBLIC STOCKYARDSEffective June 1, 1929, the National Stock Yards, Jacksonville, Fla., will bedesignated as public stockyards as defined in paragraph 8, section 1, regulation 1,B. A. I. Order 309.PUBLIC STOCKYARDS DISCONTINUEDOn and after June 1, 1929, the West Albany Stockyards, N. Y., will no longerbe designated as public stockyards as defined in paragraph 8, section 1, regulation1, B. A. I. Order 309.RESULTS OF PROSECUTIONS FOR VIOLATIONS OF LAWSFines and penalties have been imposed in prosecutions for violations of regula-tory laws, as reported to the bureau, as follows:Livestock Quarantine LawChicago, Milwaukee, St. Paul & Pacific Railway Co. (2 cases), interstatetransportation of one dead hog in same car with live animals, $200 fines.M. P. Hamilton, McKinney, Ky., interstate shipment of 62 cattle from Ala-bama to Kentucky without tuberculin test, $100 fine (suspended).J. M. Joslin, Chemung, N. Y., driving a bull interstate from New York toPennsylvania without prior tuberculin test, $100 fine.Twenty-eight-Hour LawAtchison, Topeka & Santa Fe Railway Co., $100 penalty.Baltimore & Ohio Railroad Co., $100 penalty.Chicago, Milwaukee, St. Paul & Pacific Railway Co. (9 cases), $900 penalties.Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul Railway Co. (receivers), $100 penalty.Cleveland, Cincinnati, Chicago & St. Louis Railway Co., $100 penalty.Erie Railroad Co. (3 cases), $300 penalties.Kansas City, Mexico & Orient Railway Co., $100 penalty.Louisville & Nashville Railroad Co. (3 cases), $300 penalties.New York, Chicago & St. Louis Railroad Co. (2 cases), $200 penalties.Pennsylvania Railroad Co. (11 cases), $1,100 penalties.St. Louis-San Francisco Railway Co., $100 penalty.Texas & Pacific Railway Co. (4 cases), $400 penalties.Union Pacific Railroad Co., $100 penalty.Meat-Inspection LawErmengildo Ferla, Union City, N. J., offering unsound meat for interstateshipment, $75 fine.Charles Durham, Swanton, Vt., same offense, $200 fine.

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1929] SERVICE AND REGULATORY ANNOUNCEMENTS 51NEW 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.So far as possible additional copies will be furnished on request.]Technical Bulletin No. 110. Correcting the Inefficiency of Peanuts for Growthin Pigs. By 0. G. Hankins and J. H. Zeller, Animal Husbandry Division. Pp.12, fig. 1.Farmers' Bulletin 1146 (revised). Dourine of Horses. By Dr. John R. Moh-ler, Chief, Bureau of Animal Industry, and H. W. Schoening, Pathological Divi-sion. Pp. 10, figs. 5.Farmers' Bulletin 1341 (revised). Mule Production. By J. 0. Williams,Animal Husbandry Division. Pp. 28, figs. 24.Antineuritic and Water-Soluble B Vitamins in Beef and Pork. By RalphHoagland, Biochemic Division. In Journal of Agricultural Research, vol. 38,No. 8, April 15, 1929. Pp. 431 to 446, figs. 7. Key No. A-128.Department Circular 241 (revised). Food Animals and Meat Consumptionin the United States. By John Roberts, Editorial Office. Pp. 24, figs. 9..Leaflet No. 34. Trichinosis. By Benjamin Schwartz, Zoological Division.Pp. 8, figs. 4.Circular No. 65. Steer-Feeding Experiments in the Sugar-Cane Belt. ByJ. R. Quesenberry, Animal Husbandry Division. Pp. 16.Miscellaneous Publication No. 34. United States Animal Husbandry Ex-periment Farm, Beltsville, Md. .By E. W. Sheets and Ben F. Brandon, AnimalHusbandry Division. Pp. 14, figs. 11.Directory of the Bureau of Animal Industry, corrected to March 1, 1929. Pp.65.B. A. I. Order 317, declaring names of counties placed in modified accreditedareas for tuberculosis. Effective May 1, 1929. Pp. 9 (mimeographed).B. A. I. Order 318, regulating the importation of dressed poultry from regionsin which rinderpest or foot-and-mouth disease exists. Effective August 1, 1929.P. 1.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.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. COTTON, superintendent.Editorial Office: D. S. BURCH, in charge.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 COPYV

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