Citation
Service and regulatory announcements

Material Information

Title:
Service and regulatory announcements
Creator:
United States -- Bureau of Animal Industry
Place of Publication:
Washington, D.C.
Publisher:
U.S. G.P.O.
Publication Date:
Frequency:
Monthly
Language:
English
Physical Description:
v. : ; 23 cm.

Subjects

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

Notes

Summary:
Contains Insecticide decisions and Notices of judgment under the Insecticide Act formerly issued only as a separate publication, now published in both forms.
Additional Physical Form:
Also available in electronic format
Additional Physical Form:
Also issued online.
Dates or Sequential Designation:
No. 81 (1914)-

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is a work of the U.S. federal government and not subject to copyright pursuant to 17 U.S.C. §105.
Resource Identifier:
004884120 ( ALEPH )
17762165 ( OCLC )
AA00005308_00017 ( sobekcm )
Classification:
HD9000.9.U5 A14 ( lcc )
630.61 ( ddc )

Related Items

Preceded by:
Service announcements

Downloads

This item has the following downloads:


Full Text

























































































__ I~~ CYIU---I ly~L..


8. R. A.--B. A. I. 253.


United States Department of gricultarg

BUREAU OF ANIMAL INDU*

SERVICE AND REGULATORY ANNONCIET


MA Y, 1928
This publication is issued monthly for the dissemination of information, instruction, rulings, etc., conc
earning 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 o8ncers 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, Glovernment Printing Onice,
Washington, D. C., at 5 cents each, or 25 cents a year. A supply will be sent to each on~cial in abarge of
a station or branch of the bureau service, who should promptly distribute copies to members of his force.
A file should be kept at each station for reference.


CONTENTS
Page
Changes in directory........ ................. .....~................._..... ...... .............. 3
Notices regarding meat inspection.. ......................................_................__..... 40
Green, unfinished animal casings for Canada......~...~...................... .........~.......... 40
Labeling sausage from which casings have been removed...................... ........~_...... .. 40
Animals sianghtered in April, 1928, under Federal meat inspection.....~.. .~.._.~........... ....... 4D
Extent of tuberculosis in animals slaughtered at three Important markets, April, 1928~......~..~.... 41
Causes of condemnation of carcasses, Masrch, 1928.............~...~~.........._........ ..._.~......... 41
Imports of food animals and of meats and meat food products~......~.~............. .........~..... 41~
Summary of tuberculosis-eradicat ion work in cooperate ion with States, A pril, 1928. ......_.. ... 42
Permitted arsenical cattle dips~......................~....~..~. ..~................... .... r........ 43
Summary of hog-cholera-control work, April, 1929........~........ ..~...... .. 4 ...... 43
Anti-hog-cholera serum and hog-cholera virus produced under licenses..... r-\. 44
Instructions regarding samples and specimens forwarded for examinatio. .L ...
Proceedings under packers and stockyards act............ ........ -. .
Results of prosecutions for violations of lawfs......~ ......... .. .
New publications of the bureau. ..... ...... ... ....... .. .. .. 4
Organization of the Bureau of Animal Industry~..~................:..... 46


CHANGES IN DIR CT Y Or

Meatr Inspection Grn

3-AD. Swift &: Co., 230-232 M~ichigan Street, g ulath'}N~i~finr
*30. Vicksburg Dressed Beef Co. (Inc.), Ceda }List.
Meat Inspection WithdrawRn

2-FF. Armour & Co., Chattanooga, Tenn.
*342. E. Bucher Packing Co., Cairo, Ill.
*725. Jacob Folger Estate, Toledo, Ohio.
*835i. Barton & Co., Seattle, W'ash.
Meat Inspection Extended

*888. The W~m. Davies Co. (Inc.), Chicago, Ill., to include The Harris Abattoir
Co. (Ltd.), Gunne (Ltd.), and The Canadian Packing Co. (Ltd.).
Change in Number of O8Etial Establishment

973-B. Hygrade Food Products Corporation, 6241 First Avenue, New York,
N. Y'., instead of No. 460.
Change in Name of Olcial Establishment

*(16. The Stedman Co., and The F. C. Stedman Co., P. O. box 506, West;
State Street, Athens, Ohio.

Change in Address of O~cial Establishment

*818. Twin City Packing Co., 1629 Ogden Avenue, Menominee, Mlich.,
instead of 210 Belivue Street.

*Conducts elaughtering.
10BS26-2B 3Q










40 BUREAU OF ANIMAL INDUSTRY [ May

Change in Address of Inspector in Charge
Dr. L. E. Epple, 1629 Ogden Avenue, Menominee, Mich., instead of 210
Bellvlue Street.
Station Added

Cedars, M~iss., meat inspection: Dr. Henry Singleton, care Vicksburg Dressed
Beef Co. (Inc.), in charge.
Stations DIscontinued

Cairo, Ill., meat, inspection; remove Dr. G. C. Pieper.
Toledo, Ohio, meat inspection; remove Dr. Mv. L. Crans.
Change in Address of District Supervisor
Frank J. Miller, room 305a, United States Barge Office Building, New York,
N. Y., instead of room 906, Dodge Building, 53 Park Place.
Note
Strike out asterisk preceding Establishment No. 137, F. A. Ferris &r Co., New
Y'ork, N. Y'., on page 17 of the director.


NOTICES REGARDING MEAT INSPECTION

( ~GREEN, UNFINISHED ANIMAL CASINGS FOR CANADA
Information has been received from the Caniadian Government to the effect
that green. unfinished animal casings will be admitted into Canada on certifica-
tion. Therefore, green, unfinished casings intended for export to that country
should be certified as indicated in Service and Regulatory ALnnouincements of
November, 19236.
LABELING SAUSAGE FROM WHICH CASINGS HAVE BEEN REMOVED
Notice is hereby~ given that the bureau has withdrawnn its objection to the use
of t~he term "skinless" in labeling sausage from which the casings have been
removed.
When submitted for approval, each label, carton, and other material showing
the term "skinless" should bear a written statement describing the p~roduct.


ANIMALS SLAUGHTERED IN APRIL, 1928, UNDER FEDERAL MEAT
INSPECTION IN THE DISTRICTS REPR ESENTED BY THE CITIES IN
THE FOLLOWING TABLE

Station Cattle Calves Sheep G oats Swine

Balt imore~. -~~-..............-~~.~.......... 5, 817 1, 715 38 ..... 69, 285
Butdalo~-~~.~---.........~................. 7, 323 4, 447 5, 753 1 75, 976
Chca o .. ..................... 127, 463 81, 721 1903 ... 378, 368
Cinc~innati_.._~~._........................ 9, 81I 8, 788 3,091 14 86, 627
Cle el nd .. ... .. .. .. .. ... .. .. .. .. 6, 491 7,611 9, 180 .........- 74, 358
De v r .. ...... .. ... .. ... .. 8, 264 2, 026 13 2 ... 31, 144
Detroit~~. ................. ~.~..-........... 4, 902 7, 882 4, 019 1.........~ 79, 749
For W rth .. ..................... 19, 674 13, &19 1i, 203 382 45, 219
Indianapolis-~.... .-~.~~~-.-~......... ........ 16, 326 6, 076 2 3 ..... 72, 029
Kiansas City~_._~...-.....~...~.............. 58, 468 15, 265 Ill, 901 302 237, 922
Illlwa ke ......................... 11, 353 55, 310 1,926 1-..~.~.... 87, 314
NationalStock Y'ards...................... 18 I, 1241 6, 506 12, 194 2 87, 912
New Yok........................ 33, 017 66, 933 153, 433 29 118, 046
Oma a.......................... 63, 058 5, 04.5 127, 092 10 155, 086
Philadelphia-~.~....................~-~..~..... 6, 664 10,098 13, 661 12 86, 550
St L ui........................ 9, 075 7, 548 2, 788 2 130, 424
Sioux Cit y .................................. 32, 784 1, 929 23 4 105, 148
South St. Joseph.~~..~__~_.~.~............... 24, 743 6, 656 99, 894 11 68, 992
South St. Paul.~~.~~~~~..~.-.... ~~.......... 37, 513 57, 156 795 ..... 167, 030
W 'ichita~............~........~.~. ............ 6, 381 2, 020 4, 426 41 63, 092
All other establishments..~................... 115, 090 69, 797 12,18 727 1, 226, 067
Totl: prl,192................ 623, 250 438, 387 917, 728 1, 4L96 3, 446, 338
Aprl,127 ............... 741, 951 453, 956 959, 673 3, 267 3, 329, 557
10 months ended April, 1928.. 7, 611, 513 3, 002, 742 10, 858, 940 1;, 651 40, 385, 000
10 mont bs ended April, 1927.. 8, 465, 501 4, 188, 292 10, 844, 333 28, 092 34, 632, 100

Horses slaughtered at all establishments, April, 1928, 5,663. Inspection of lard at all establishments,
140,454,586 inspection pounds; compound and other substitutes, 33,018,893 inspection pounds; sausage
Chopped, 57,545,720 inspection pounds. Corresponding inspections for April, 1027: Lard, 137,257,608
inspection pounds; compound and other substitutes, 27,818,560 inspection pounds; sausage chopped.
156,416,279 inspection pou nds. (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 THRIEEZ
,IMPORTANT MARKETS, APRIL, 1928

Retained for tuberculosis

StationTol
slaughter Pasdfor Con-
STotal seiiaindme


Cattle:
Chicago.._......................................... 127,4631 4,400 120 648
Kansas City..........~..............~.....~......... 58,468 264 10 34
Omaha.~.~~.~.~....._~__..___. ..............., 63, 058 1, 091 40 7 3
Swine:
Chicago..~.._~._.. ~ _~~~.~..................... 3;8, 368 53, 080 001 695
Kansais City.- ~~~~.....................~......... 23;, 922 15, 315 232 153
Omaha..~~.~-... ............... .. ........~_. ~ ..... 155, 086 20, 056 1;197 112


CAUSES OF CONDEMNATION OF CARCASSES, MARCH, 1928

Cause i Cattle .Calves Sheep- Swine;


Emaciation~... ................ .........~..............~. 481 149 167 94
Infchler~aammatory diseases~~.- ~~........................... 970 286 397 3, 576
Im m aturity__.~~. __....~............................... 569 .. .. .... ..
Tuberculosis ...__.. _~_. ... __~~......................... 2, 976 i 31 ...... 5, 733
Al ohe c uss.......................... 8 1267 370 4, 588
Tll othe cal.. s .. . . 5 302 984( 15, 101



IMPORTS OF FOOD ANIMALS AND 'OF MEATS AND MEAT FOOD
PRODUCTS

The statements following sho t~he imports of food animals and of meatts and
meat food products inspected by the Bureau of Animal Industryl during April,
1928, wFitn figures for other periods for comparison.

Imports of food animals

Country of export ;ICattle Swine Sheep Goats


Mlexico.~.......~...~.~........ ... ......~......~.~................ 48,466g 3. 7,010 163
Canada................................ .............. 1j, 914 1,8 ,692 .. ..
Channel Islands~ .............................................. 130 .................
Virgin Islands (to Porto Rico)...........~..~....~.............. 233.
Total: April, 1928.............~... ............_ .......... 67, :52 1, 788 9, 702 163
April, 1927 .................... 32, 695 17,227 1, 229 5
10 mourbs ended April, 1928.~ ..................... 446, 036 30, 230 41,.054 320
10 months ended April, 1927............... ..~..... 299, 421- 196, 564 44. 985 81


Import of measrt and meal fod produtcts

Fresh and refrigerated
Country f exortCured and Other Total
County oT sportcanned product w~eigt
Beef Other


Poundx Poltnds Poulnds Pounrds Pollndsu
Argentina........................~....... ...... ...... 1, 651, 55 130, 220 1, 781, :74
Ausraia. .. .. ... ........... ..... 29 200 8, 231,152 24,103 (12,778
Bra il .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. ... ... ... ............ '" 189,75 0 224 1.50,98l3
Canada~_.~....................~........... 1,08, 052 1,313, 369; 1, 145, 672 555, 590 4t, 0-12. 683
Uruurguay ................ ...... .._I........ I....... 2, 485, 258 ;4, 3f. 2, 560,1
Other countries.. .................. ........ 363, 887 82,40 Irl 13.725 152, 0131.206

Total: April,1928........... ........ 1,2113 14,03 ,90;, 130 936,95.I 9, 60.9,368
April, 1927 ...~............... 1, 5:6, 303 2,385,5001 I 6,492,92 4240 1.97.1
10 months ended April. 1928.. 33.%3, 822 13, 0'12457 I 4Z6,881, 869 10, 133, 1l? 10)3,354, 264
10 months ended A pril, 1927..) 13, 449, 913 18, 407, 200 I 34,. 880, 548 3, 752, 470 :0, 41i0, 131


Condemned in April, 1928: Beef, 1,009 pounds.
Refused entry: Pork-, 5,834 pounds.


SERVICE AND REGULATORY ANNOUNCEMENTS




















































































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

e162 40 2 211, 504


BUREAU OF ANIMAL INDUSTRY


SUMMARY OF TUBERCULOSIS-ERADICATION WORK IN COOPERA-
TION WITHI STATES, APRIL, 1928


[Masy,


Tuberculin tests
during month


Total to date


Inspor i


Ae-
cred-
ited
herds


228
43
16
133
150
1, 484
1, 751
8
430
35
54
1, 394
36, 077

8, 008
854
63

10
4, 001
5, 426
753
78
8, 375
32
975

93
111
11
3, 124
1,838
18

54, 473
368
4, 927
530
280

436
4, 405
58

117
1, 181
314
183

79

5, 457

2, 23

1, 140

14


State or Territorial of~elal





C. A. Cary, Auburn.
8. E. Douglas, Phoenix.
J. H. Bur, Little Rock.
J. P. Iverson, Sacramento.
C. G. Lamnb, Denver.
J. M. Whittlesey, Hertflord.
O. A. Newton, Bridgeville.

J. V. Knapp, Tallahassee.
J. M. Button, Atlanta.
A. J. Dickman, Boise.
F. A. Laird, Springfleld.
Frank H. Brown, Indian-
apolls.
M. G. Thornburg, Dee
Moines.
J. B. Mercer, Topeka.
D. E. Westmorland,
Frankfort.
E. P. Flower, Baton Rouse.
H. M. Tucker, Augusta.
J. B. George, Baltimore.
F. B. Cummings, Boston.
B. J. Killham, Lansing.
C. E. Cotton, St. Paul.
R. V. Rafnel, Jackson.
H. A. Wilson, Jefferson
City.
WY. J. Butler, Helena.
C. H. Hays, Lincoln.
Edward Records, Reno.
A. L. Felker, Concord.
J. H. M~cNeil, Trenton.
Mat. Keenan, Albuquer-
que.
E. T. Faulder, Albany.
Wm. M~oore, Raleigh.
W. F. Crewe, Bismarok.
F. A. Zimmer, Columbus.
C. C. Hisel, Oklahoma
City.
W. H. Lytle, Salem.
T. E. Munce, Harrisburg.
T. E. Robinson, Provi-
dence.
W. K. Lewis, Columbia.
M. W. Ray, Pierre.
W. B. Lincoln, Nashville.
N. F. Williams, Fort
Worth.
W. H. Hendricks, Balt
Lake City.
Edward H. Jones, Montpe-
lier.
a. C. Givens, Richmond.
Robert Prior, Olympia.
John W. Smith, Charles-
ton.
Walter A. Dufy,Madison.
H. D. Port, Cheyenne.
L. E. Case.


State





Ala......


Colo.....
Conn....

D. C.....
Fla.... _

Idaho. ..
Ill.__......
Ind......

Iowa.-....

Kans.....
Ky,._.....

Me~......

Mass_ __
Mich.....
M~inn....
Miss.....
Mo~......

Mont....
Nebr.....

N. H_._..

N. M~ex..

N. Y.....
N. C.....
N. Dak..
Ohio.....
Okla~.....

Oreg._ __
Pa.......
R. I......

8. C.....
S. Dak...
Tenn.....
Tex......

Utah.....



Wash....
W. Va...


Wyo.....
Bawail...

Total..


Once-
tested
free
herds


4,075
8,009
2,885
8, 491
3, 087
4,213
2, 021
90
7, 400
8, 566
20, 877
122, 300
07, 155

04, 102



6,862
32, 715
9, 820
1, 623
151, 409
54, 074
7, 710
63, 281

20, 386
63, 080
1, 052
2, 243
3, 022
1, 000

38, 806
240, 489
41, 299
143, 168
103


00, 848
160

42, 333
8, 814
43, 353
102

10,724

3, 197

18, 075
37, 604
32, 537

12B, 028
9,172


Herds
under
super-
vision


71,396
8, 168
2, 929
5, 68 8
3, 642
7, 1
5,45

8,26
8, 63
33, 243
137, 134
130, 655

156, 323

70, 201
71, 656

7, 192
36, 922
22, 810

155, 7655
66, 858
7, 751|


20, 97 1
63, 99

5, 74
6,40
1, I

106, 896
250, 236
51, 388
148, 713
401

38, 239
109, 282
303
42, 516
10, 22
43, 78


11.58

11, 03

20, 53
40,40
34, 23

138, 364
10,378


Herds

lo s


200
205
100
415
292
739
243
1
2 0
1, 779
962
7, 869
3, 832

1, 423

2, 453
1, 418
340
1, 192
1, 195
251
4, 757
3, 793
952
722

893
2, 601
0 0
841
568
129

4, 071
1, 081
1, 629
4, 873
535

1, 627
2,547
049

1, 460
227
1, 182
96

1, 975
032

954
1, 707
1, 225

8, 684
185
14 7


Cattle
Cattle
tested a"d


5, 885
3, 261
1, 102
16, 302
630
9, 807
3, 022
242
4, 076
11, 203

77, 971
31, 338

114, 870

24,183
8, 266

3, 570
6, 8(44
12, 957
5, 40 (
40, 487
67, 064
4, 323
8, 3900

17, 600
31, 667
2, 538
9, 153
6, 235
2, 416

61, 305
10, 645
25, 361
34, 753
2,442

14, 277
28, 766
088

4, 387
6, 304
9, 856
2, 32B

14, 380

14, 090

8, 218
13, 053
6, 050

148, 566
1,363
2, 276


R. E. Jackson.....
F. L. Schneider...
H. L. Fry.........
R. Snyder-.-......
W. E. Howe......
R. L. Smith~.......
W. G. Middleton.
A. E. Wight......

A. L. Hirleman...
W. A. Bullivan....
J. J. Lintner......
J. E. Gibson......

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

N. L. Townsend..


0. T. Cole........
0. R. Caldwell....
E. B. Simonds....
E. A. Crossman...
T. S. Rich........
W. J. Fretz_.......
H. Robbins.......
Ralph Oraham....
J. W. Murdoch...
A. H. Francis.....
L. C. Butterfleld..
E. A. Crossman...
W. G. Middleton.
F. L. Schneider...

H. B. Leonard....
W. C. Dendinger..
H. H. Cohenour..
A. J. De Fosset...
L. J. Allen........

B. B. Foster.......
J. B. Reidy.......
E. A. Crossman...

W. K. Lewis......
J. O. Wilson......
H. M. O'Rear....
B. L. Darby......

F. E. Murray.....

L. H. Adams.....

R. E. Brook bank.
J. C. Ezline......
H. M. Newo..

J. B. Healy....
John T. Dallas....
L. E. Case.,.......


BS 05 953, 795 2, 743 ,B3,28


........... _


_~ _I


I













PERMITTED ARSENICAL CATTLE DIPS
List of arsenical cattle dips permaitted for zlae i'n the official dipping of cattle for
T~exasi-fever ticks
[Revised to Apr. 23, 1928]


DISTRIBUTORS OF ARSENICAL DIPS

Disrib ede e trade Dip distributed Distributor

Burch's Tikdip........... Cooper's Cattle Dip.... F. S. Burch &r Co., Ohicago, Ill.
Dixie Brand Cattle Dip... Olidden Tik Dip.~....... Culver &r Kidd, Mlilledgeville, Ga..
Martin Senour Dip...... Kgiltik;-D................I The M~artin Senour Co., Chicago, Ill.,
Hockwasld's Tik-Tiok Ar- Tic Tox~............~.... Hockwald Chemical Co., San Francisco, Calif.
genical Dip.

SUMMARY OF IIOG-CHOLERA-CONTROL WORKED, APRIL, 1928


s rp-
formed


16

9

2
25
8
.12

21
3
3
2
6
9
7
12
4
1


4
2
4

8
180


SERVICE AND REGULASTORY ANNOUNCEMENTSi


19281


Name of dip

Atlas Cattle Dip_................
Atlas Cattle Dip Improved~~.....
Cooper's Cattle Dip.............
''Flag Brand Arsenical Cattle
Dip.
Olidden Tik Dip~................
Bemingwfay's Alliance Brand
Arsenical Cattle Dip.
Hemingway's Alliance Brand
Arsenical Cattle Dip No. 2.
Jen-Sal Arsenical Dip.,..........
Kil-Tikr.._.......................
Kiltik-A_ ._.,__._...............
Kiltik-D~........................
Key Dip~ ._....................
Lariat Arsenical Dip~~.,,-_......
Ligol Cattle Dip~__..............
M~oorh~an's Arsenical Dip_.......
Probovis._.......................
Rex Arsenical Dip...............
Rogers Tick Dip_................
Rogers Tick Dip "D"...........
U. S. Tick Dip..................


Ma nufact urer


Chipman~ Chemical Engineering Co., New York, N. Y.
Wm. Cooper &r Nephews, Chicago, Ill.
Do.
National Chemzical Co. of California, 310 Sansome Street, San Francisco,
Calif.
The Olidden Co., Cleveland, Ohio.
Hemingway & Co. (Inc.), Boundbrook, N. J.
Do.

Jensen-Salsbery Laboratoriesr (Inc.), Kansas City, Mo.
The Sherwin-Williams Co., Cleveland, Ohio,
Do.
Do.
Interstate Chemical Co., 12 Bayview Avenue, Jersey Cit~y, N. J.
General Chemical Co., 25 Broad Street, New York, N. Y.
Ligol Chemical Co. (Inc.), P. O. box 593, Houston, Tex.
M~oorman Maenufacturing Co., Quincy, Ill.
`Lehn & Finki, Bloomfield, N. J.
Rex R~eserch Corporation, Toledo, Ohio.
Detroit W~hite Lead Works, Chicago, Ill.
SDo.
Baird & McGuire (Inc.), Holbrook, Mass.
U. S. Sanitary Specialties Corporation, 435 South Western Avenue,
Chicago, 111.


Farms
;clednedd
infected




16

23


1

1


bO s

reob -d
reau vet-
erinarians

25
35
18
8
5
20
3
16
.. 1.. .
16

6
7
27
2
4
2
9
8
7
13
12
11
9
6
200


Bureau


en ra e



1

1.33

2
2. 5

1
2
2
1.04
1
.2
.4
1
1
2
1
1
1
2
I
1 1.B


Demonstrations


Number tr atd


Farms
t da~n-
carded






15




10


3
.. .
8


1


5


gated


123
62
38
117
S16
185
1388
28
55
;258
24
248
38
;89
57
8
13
16
81
149
S65
18
4
50

88


State



Alabama.............
Arkansas.............
California.......... __
Florida..............
Georgia___._..........
Illinois...............
Indiana_~-.~..........

Kansas...............
Kentucky,__...~.....
Louisiana............
Maryland-.~..........
Miebigan............

Mlontana..._..........
Nebraska............
North Carolina......
Ohio~~..~_._..........
Oklaboma...........
South Carolina_.......
South Dakota........
Tennessee............
Texas................
Virginia-..............
Washington..........
Oregon...............
W isconsin~-...........


67
40
1
53
2
12

2
..........

11





2


95


1, 321
260
41
1, 906
82
804

'27

227
400

22
226


314

65
1, 030

40

32
72
6, 360


1 20
37. 8 I2,035


.......... ..........
50 41


I Fractions denote bureau veterinarians devoting part-time to hog-cholera work
NOTE.--NO WOrk reported from Colorado, Idaho, U~tah, and West Virginia.








44 BUREAU OF ANIMAL INDUSTRY IMay,

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


Total serum Clad mun MH od Sim aeus im muing
romleed cleared virus

C. c. C. c. C. c. C. c. C. c.
A pril, 1928..................... 84, 685, 807 49, 436, 986 57, 758, 543 2, 883, 269 15, 843, 984
A pil,192................ 126, 882, 5641 51, 673, 082 54, 956, 847 2, 361, 251 28, 805, 679
Ten months ended April, 1928. 963, 849, 282 522, 308, 488 586, 358, 189 42, 014, 355 187, 100, 804
Ten months ended April, 1927. 1, 008, 831, 883 405, 018, 995 415. 367, 571 45, 740, 748 218, 739, 856

LICENSES ISSUED FOR BIOLOGICAL PRODUCTS IN APRIL, 1928
License No. 3 was issued April 30, 1928, to the Hi. K. Mulford Co., Glenolden,
Pa., Broad and Wallace Streets, Philadelphia, Pa., for tuberculin (avian).
License No. 52 was issued April 27, 1928, to the Cutter Laboratory, Fourth
and Parker Streets, Berkeley, Calif., for staphylococcus bacterin (canine).
License No. 112 was issued April 14, 1928, to the Fort Dodge Serum Co., 600j/2
Centrasl Avenue, Fort Dodge, iowa, for pullorin.
License No. 162 was issued April 26, 1928, to the Monarch Biological Labora-
tories, M~issouri Avenue and Main Street, K'ansas City, Mo., for abortion mixed
bacte~rin (bovine); canine staphylococcus bacterin; enteritis mixed bacterin
(swrine); mixed bacterin (bovine); mixed bacterin ovinee).
License No. 163 was issued April 4, 1928, to the Fidelity Laboratories (Inc.),
1838 West Hickoryr Street, Oklahoma City, OklaL., for roup bacterin.


INSTRUCTIONS REGARDING SAMPLES AND SPECIMENS FORWARDED
IFOR EXAMINATION
The attention of inspectors in charge and other interested parties is invited to
the "Instructions regarding samples and specimens forwarded for examination,"
appearing on page 116 of Service and Regulatory Announcement for November,
1921. Please observed these! instructions explicitly, as the information is necessary
to insure proper identification and disposition of material forwarded to the bureau.


PROCEEDINGS UNDER PACKERS AND STOCKYARDS ACT
D~ocklet No. 159.--In re Howard S. Turner, dealer, Union Stockyards, Chicago,
Ill. Notice of inquiry issued Jul 3, 1926, alleging failure to comply with bonding
regulation. On Mary 28, 1928,, the respondent was ordered within 15 days to
execute and maintain a reasonable bond in the form and amount required by the
Secretary of Agriculture to suitable trustees to secure the performance of his
obligations incurred on that market; and that he be suspended as a dealer unless
and until. he executes a bond in accordance with the terms of the order.
Docket No. 160.-ITn re Roberts &: Oake, dealer. Union Stockyards, Chicago, Ill.
Notice of inquiry issued July~ 3, 1926, alleging failure to comply w~ith bonding
regulation. On May 28, 1928, the respondent was ordered within 15 days to
exetcutet and thereafter maintain a, reasonable bond in the form and amount
required by the Secretary of Agriculture to suitable trustees to secure the per-
formanlce of its obligations incurred as such dealer and file with the Secretary of
Agriculture a fully executed copy of such bond.
Docket No. 19J.--In. re Jack Lee Live Stock Commission Co., market, agency.
and dealer, Union St~ockyZards, Ogden, Utah. Notice of inquiry issued April 15,
1927, alleging that. the respondent was insolvent. The Secretary dismissed the
case on Mvay 4, 1928, because the company was no longer engaged in business as
a market agency or dealer.
Dock~et No. 207.--In re WVertheimer & Degen v. Union Stockyards Co. of
Omah~a (Ltd.), Omaha, Nebr. On Augulst 22, 1927, Wertheimner & Degen, a
dealer at the Union St~ockiyards, Omaha, Nebr., filed a complaint alleging unjustly
discriminatory yardage charges made by the Union Stockyards Co. of Omaha
(Ltd.). A hearing was held on January 10, 1928, and briefs were filed later.
The Secretary, on May 4, 1928, dismissed the case because the evidence did not
sustain the allegation of the complaint, and he further found that the complainant
was not entitled to an award of damages.








1928] .


SERVICE AND REGULATORY ANNOUNCEMENTS


Dockiet No. 246.--In re Chas. A. Oss and others who are registered and doing
business under the packers and stockyards act, as market agencies, at the Union
Stockyards, South O~maha, Nebr. Inquiry issued November 1, 1927, and was
amended later to include certain dealers. It alleged unfair and unjustly discrim-
inatory practices and devices in connection with the buying and selling of live-
stock in commerce at the Union St~ockyards, Sout~h Omaha, Nebr. A hearing
was held, beginning January 11, 1928, and arguments w-ere made before the Secre-
tary on M~ay 10, 1928. On Mlay 21, 1928, the Secretary found and concluded
that the respondents had engaged in and used unfair and unjustly' discriminatory
practices and devices, both individually and in concert. A~t a conference wi~th
representatives of the respondents, he was led to believe that they would do their
utmost t~o cause the course of normal trading to be resumed immediately and con-
tinued. Acting on this belief, on May 21, 1928, he ordered that the case remain
open until be deems further action advisable.
Docket N\o. eC1.--In re W'. R. Finger, dealer, Buffalo Stocky-ards, Bulffalo N. Y.
Notice of inquiry issued M~ay 1, '1028, alleging failure to keep accounts, records,
and memoranda as w~ouldl fully and correctly disclose all transactions involved
in his business. On Masy 29, 1928, the acting secretary ordered the respondent
t~o keep and maintain proper accounts, records, and mnemoranda pertaining to his
transactions.


RESULTS OF PROSECUTIONS ]FOR VIOLATIONS OF LAWS

Fines and penalties have been imposed in prosecutions for violations of regu-
latory laws8, as reported to the bureau, as follows:
Livestock Quarantine Law
T. E. Thomas, River Junction, Fla. (3 cases, driving or causing to be driven
-l w~ork oxen from Florida inlto Georgia without dipping, inspection, or certifica-
tion, $20 fines.
W'. A. Bradford, Adel, Ga., interstate movementt of 1 tick-infested mule from
Taylor County, F~la., to Cook County, Ga., $5 fine.
George G. Thompsonl, Mlonticello, Fla., interstate movemnent of 1 tick-infested
horse from Jefferson Coulnty, Fla., to Thomas Count~y, Ga., $5 fine.
Chicago, Rock Island &r Pacific Railw~ay Co., interstate transportation of an
infectious car, $100 fine.
R.. H. Johnson, St. Joseph, M~o., interstate shipment of 15 cows and 9 calves
without prior tuberculin test, 825 fine.
L. W. Harw~ood, Craw-fordsville, Ind., interstate no~vemnent of 34 cattle
w~ithout. prior tuberculin test, $100 fine.
G. W'. Bush, Artesia, M~iss., driving 101 cattle from Alabama to M~ississippi
without inspection, dipping, and certification, $100 fine; also, driving 90 cattle
from Alabama to M~ississippi it~hout inspection, dipping, or certification, and
w~ithouit prior tuberculin test, $100 fine.
Illinois Central Railroad Co., interstate transportation of 31 cattle fromo
M~ississ~ippi to Louisiana without prior tubereu~lin test, $100 fine.

Twenty-eight-Hour ]Law

Atchison, Topeka &r Santa Fe Railweay Co., $100 penalty.
Baltimore & Ohio Railroad Co., $100 penalty.
Chicago & Alton Railroad Co., $100 penalty.
Chesapeake &r Ohio Railway Co. (5 cases'), $500 penalties.
Chicago, Burlington &r Quiney Railroad Co. ('3 cases)l, $300) penalties.
Chicago, Rock Island &r Pacific Railrosado.3cae) 00pnlis
Delaware, Lackaw~anna &r Western Railroad Cio., $100 penalty.
International Great Northern R~ailroad Co., 5F100 penalty.
K~ansas City, Mlexico &r Orient. Railroad Co., $100 penalty y.
M~ichigan Cent~ral Railroad Co. (3 cases), 8300 penalties.
M~issouri Pacific Railroad C~o. (3 cases'l, 8300 penalties.
Northern Pacific Railroad Co., $100 penalty.
New York, Ontario &r Western Rail~ay C~o.. $100 penalty.
Newr York Central Railroad Co. (18 cases), $1,800 penalties.
Pennsylvania Railroad Co. (3 cases), 8300 penalties.
Wabash Railway Co. (19 cases), $1,900 penalties.
St.. Louis-San Francisco Railway Co., $100 penalty.




UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA


3 1262 08852 7493
40) BUREAU OF ANIMAL INDUSTRY [May, 19281

Meat-laspection law
Wolf Gartel, Deposit, N. Y., for offering unsound meat for interstate shipment,
$40 fine.


NEWY PUBLICATIONS OF THE BUREAU

[The bureau keeps no mailing list for sending publications to individual employees, but sends copies to
offieers in charge of stations and offces. These publications should be regarded as notification copies.
So far ars possible additional copies will be furnished on request]
Farmers' Bulletin 767 (revised). Goose Raising. By Allfred R. Lee, Animal
Husbandry Division. Pp. 14, figs. 10.
Farmers' Bulletin 1273 (revised). The Stock-poisoning Death Camas. By
C. Dwight M~arsh and A. B. Clawson, Pathological Division. Pp. 10, fig~s. 7.
Farmers' Bulletin 1491 lightlyy revised). Breeds of Dogs. By 8. R. Speel-
man and J. O. Williams, Animal Husbandry Division. Pp. 46, figs. 34.
B. A. I. Order 310. Declaring Names of Counties Placed in Modified Ac-
credited Areas for Tuberculosis. Pp. 7 (mimeographed).


ORGANIZATION OF THE BUREAU OF ANIMAL INDUSTRY

Chief: JonN R. MOBLER.
associatee Chief: U. G. HOUCK.
Assistant Chief: A. W. 1\llLLER.
Admzinristrative Assistant:l CHARLES C. CARROLL.
Chief Clerk: J. Rt. COHRAN.
Editor: D. S. Bneac.
Animal Husbandry Division: E. WT. SHEETs, chief.
Bi:ochemic Dir~ision: MI. DORSET, chief.
Division of Hog-Cholera Control: U. G. HOUCK;, Chief.
Division of V'irus-Serumn Control: D. I. SKIDMORE, chief.
Field Inspection Divisionb: G. W. POPE, chief.
Meat Inspection Dlaisilon: R. P. STEDDOM, chief.
Packers and Stock yards Dirnsion: A. W. MI LLE R, chief.
Pathological Division: JoHN S. BUCKLEY, chief.
Tick Eradication Divoision: R. A. RAMSnAY, chief.
Turberculosis Eradication Division: A. E. Wrcau, chief.
Zoological Dwuiaiona: MAU RICE C. H ALL, chief .
Experiment Station: WC. E. COTTON, superintendent.
Ogiice of Accounts: GEORGE F. TUCKER, iD 011r~ge.
Oqflice of Personnel: GEORGE H. RUSSELL, in Ch&Fge.








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PAGE 1

S. R . .A.-B. A. I. 253. United States Department of Agricultw9 MAY, 1928 This publication is issued monthly for the dissemination of information, instruction, 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 officers whose duties make it desirable for them to have such information, and journals especially concerned. Others desiring copies may obtain them from the Superintendent of Documents, Government Printing Office, Washington, D . C . , at 5 cents each, or 25 cents a year. A supply will be sent to each official in charge of a station or branch of the bureau service, who should promptly distribute copies to members of his force. A file should be kept at each station for reference. CONTENTS Paee Changes in directory ....... ____________________________ _ _ _ _________________ . ___ .. ____ ... ___________ 39 Notices regarding meat inspection _____________ _ _____________________________ . _________ ._______ _____ 40 Green, unfinished animal casings for Canada___________________________________________________ 40 Labeling sausage from which casings have been removed_______________________________________ 40 Animals slaughtered in April, 1928, under Federal meat inspection_________________________________ 40 Extent of tuberculosis in animals slaughtered at three important markets, April, 1928______ ________ 41 Causes of condemnation of carcasses, March, 1928___________ _____________________________________ __ 41 Imports of food animals and of meats and meat food products____________________________________ 41 Summary of tuberculosis-eradication work in cooperation with States, April, 1928___________ _____ 42 Permitted arsenical cattle dips __________________________________ _____ _________ .__ _____ _ _ ____________ 43 Summary of hog cholera-control work, April, 1928 ________________________________ _,_____ ,._ ,--------43 Anti-hog-cholera serum and bog-cholera virus produced under licenses _____________ _____ _.,_.,______ 44, Instructions regarding samples and specimens forwarded for examinatig. ___ _ ______ ~------:.-.~-"!---44 Proceedings under packers and stockyards act_ ____________________ ------'-----------------------•Results of prosecutions for violations of laws ___ . _____________ _ _ _ . _ _ • ___________________ .,.,, ______ _ New publications of the bureau _________________________________________ __ ...., _ ________ ~ -'--, ------.,-Organization of the Bureau of Animal Industry _ __________________ -;;,-~ -...: ____________ :~:'.' _______ _ ,,~ CHANGES IN DIRECTOR\' ";._ ~~'{ / Meat Inspection Granfud ,._ 3-AD. Swift & Co., 230-232 Michigan Street, E>uluth, M .inn. *30. Vicksburg Dressed Beef Co. (Inc.), Cedars, 1\1:iss. '-Meat Inspection Withdrawn 2-FF. Armour & Co., Chattanooga, Tenn. *342. E. Bucher Packing Co., Cairo, Ill. *725. Jacob Folger Estate, Toledo, Ohio. *83,5. Barton & Co., Seattle, Wash. Meat Inspection Extended *888. The Wm. Davies Co. (Inc.), Chicago, Ill., to includ e The Harris Abattoir Co. (Ltd.), Gunns (Ltd.), and The Canadian Packing Co. (Ltd.). Change in Number of Official Establishment 973-B. Hygrade Food Products Corporation, 624 First Avenue, New York, N. Y., instead of No. 460 . Change in Name o f Official Establishment *116. The Stedman Co., and The F. C. Stedman Co., P. 0. box 506, West State Street, Athens, Ohio. Change in Address of Official Establishment *818. Twin City Packing Co., 1629 Ogden Avenue, Menominee, Mich., instead of 210 Bellvue Street. • Conducts slaughtering. 1053'.;'.6-28 39

PAGE 2

40 BUREAU OF ANIMAL INDUSTRY [May Change in Address of Inspector in Charge Dr. L. E. Epple, 1629 Ogden Avenue, Menominee, Mich., instead of 210 Bellvue Street. Station Added Cedars, Miss., meat inspection: Dr. Henry Singleton, care Vicksburg Dressed Beef Co. (Inc.), in charge. Stations Discontinued Cairo, Ill., meat inspection; remove Dr. G. C. Pieper. Toledo, Ohio, meat inspection; remove Dr. M. L. Crans. Change in Address of District Supervisor Frank J. Miller, room 305a, United States Barge Office Building, New York, N. Y., instead of room 906, Dodge Building, 53 Park Place. Note Strike out asterisk preceding Establishment No. 137, F. A. Ferris & Co., New York, N. Y., on page 17 of the directory. NOTICES REGARDING MEAT INSPECTION GREEN, UNFINISHED ANIMAL CASINGS FOR CANADA Information has been received from the Canadian Government to the effect that green. unfinished animal casings will be admitted into Canada on certification. Therefore, green, unfinished casings intended for export to that country should be c e rtified as indicated in Service and Regulatory Announcements of November, 1926. LABELING SAUSAGE FROM WHICH CASINGS HAVE BEEN REMOVED Notice is h e r eby given that the bureau has withdrawn its objection to the use of the term "skinless" in labeling sausage from which the casings have been removed. When submitted for approval, each label, carton, and other material showing the term "skinless" should bear a written statement describing the product. ANIMALS SLAUGHTERED IN APRIL, 1928, UNDER FEDERAL MEAT INSPECTION IN THE DISTRICTS REPRESENTED BY THE CITIES IN THE FOLLOWING TABLE Station Cattle Calves Sheep Goats Swine Baltimore ___________________________________ 5,817 1,715 388 ----------69,285 Buff a lo ______________________________________ 7,323 4,447 5,753 1 75,976 Chic ago _____________________________________ 127,463 81,721 179,039 ----------378,368 CincinnatL _________________________________ 9,8ll 8,788 3,091 14 86,627 Cleveland ___________________________________ 6,491 7,611 9,180 ----------74,358 Denve r ______________________________________ 8,264 2,026 13,722 ----------31,144 Detroit ______________________________________ 4,902 7 ,88 2 4,019 ----------79, 749 Fort Worth _________________________________ 19,674 13,849 18,203 382 45, 219 Indianapolis _________________________________ 16,326 6,076 2,037 ----------72,029 Kansas City _________________________________ 58,468 15, 2 6 5 lll, 901 302 237,922 Milwaukee __________________________________ ll, 353 55,310 1,926 ----------87,314 National Stock Yards _______________________ 18,124 6,506 12, 194 2 87,912 New York ___________________________________ 33,017 66,933 153,433 29 118,046 Omaha ______________________________________ 63,058 5,045 127,092 10 155,086 Philadelphia ________________________________ 6,664 10,098 13,661 12 86,550 St. Louis_-----------------------------------9,075 7,548 2,788 2 130,424 Sioux City __________________________________ 32,784 1,929 23,848 ----------105,148 South St. Joseph ____________________________ 24,743 6 , 6 5 6 99,894 11 68,992 South SL Paul ______________________________ 37,513 57,156 7,955 ----------167,030 Wichita _____________________________________ 6,381 2,029 4,426 4 63,092 All other establishments _____________________ 115,999 69,797 123, 178 727 1,226,067 Total: April, 1928 _____________________ 623,250 438,387 917,728 1,496 3,446,338 April, 1927-____________________ 741,951 453,9 5 6 959,673 3,267 3,329 ,557 10 months ended April, 1928 ____ 7, 6ll, 513 3,902,742 10,858,949 17,651 40,385,000 10 months ended April, 192T ____ 8,465,501 4,188,292 10,844 ,333 28,092 34,632, 100 Horses slaughtered at all establishments, April, 1928, 5,663. Inspection of lard at all establishments, 140,454,586 inspection pounds; compound and other substitutes, 33,018,893 inspection pounds; sausage ~bopped, 57,545,720 inspection pounds. Corresponding inspections for April, 1927: Lard, 137,257,608 inspection pounds; compound and other substitutes, 27,818,560 inspection pounds; sausage chopped, ..56,416,279 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.)

PAGE 3

1928] SERVICE AND REGULATORY ANNOUNCEMENTS 41 EXTENT OF TUBERCULOSIS IN ANIMALS SLAUGHTERED AT THREE • IMPORTANT MARKETS, APRIL, 1928 Retained for tuberculosis Station Cattle: Chicago ........................................... . Kansas City ..........•............................ Omaha .......•..•................................. Swine: Chicago ........................................... . Kansas City ...................................... . Omaha .......................................... . . . Total slaughter 127,463 58,468 63,058 378,368 237,922 155,086 Total 4,400 264 1,091 53,080 15,31 5 20,056 Passed for sterilization 120 10 40 901 232 197 Con• demned 648 34 73 695 153 142 CAUSES OF CONDEMNATION OF CARCASSES, MARCH, 1928 Cause C attle C alves Sh e ep Swine Emaciation............................................ 481 149 167 94 Hog cholera .....•.... ~.................................... 1, 110 Inflammatory diseases................................. 970 286 397 3,576 Immaturity............................................ . . . . . . . . . . . . 569 ....................... _ Tuberculosis........................................... 2,976 31 ............ 5,733 All other causes........................................ 851 267 370 4 , 588 Total. ..........•.•.............................. , 5 , 2781 1, 302 934 15, 101 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, 1928, witn figures for other periods for comparison. Imports of food animals Country of export Cattle Swine Sheep Goats Mexico ........................................................ . 4 8 ,466 3 7,010 163 Canada ... ........................ ..... . . ............. . . . . . . . . . 18,914 1,785 2,692 ----------Channel Islands .............................................. . 139 -----------------------Virgin Islands (to Porto Rico) ........................... . .... . 233 ---------------------1----1----I-Total: April, 1928 ....................................... . 67, 752 1,788 9,702 163 April , 1927 . . ..................................... . 32,695 17,227 1,229 5 10 months ended April, 1928 ....... .............. . 446,036 80,230 41,054 320 10 months ended April, 1927 ..................... . 299,424 196,564 44,988 81 Import of meats and meat food products Fre sh and refrigerated Country of export Cure d and Othe r Total canned products weight Beef Othe r Pounds Pound s Pound s Pound s Po u nd s Argentina ................................. -------------------1 ,651, 554 130,220 1 , 7 8 1,774 Australia ............. ..........•.•........ 29,200 8,323 1,152 24,103 62,778 Brazil ............... ... .............. . .... -------------------159,759 224 159,9 83 Canada ............ . . . .................... 1,028,052 1,31 3 ,369 1,145 ,67 2 555,590 4,042, 683 -Uruguay ................. _ ..... _ .......... -----------------2 , 4 8 5 ,288 74,836 2 , 5 6 0 , 124 Othe r c ountries . . . . ....... ................. 363,887 82,401 4 6 3 , 725 152,013 1,062,026 Total: April, 1928 ................... 1,421,139 1 ,404,093 5,907,150 936, 986 9,669 , 368 April, 1927 ...... . ....... . .... 1,576,303 2,3 8 5,500 6 ,492,902 542,405 10,997,110 10 months ended April , 1928 .. 33, 2 93,822 13,042,457 4 6,884,868 10, 133, 117 103,354,26 4 10 months ended April, 1927 .. 13,449,913 Condemned in April , 1928: Beef, 1,009 pounds . Refused entry: Pork, 5,834 pounds. 18, 407,200 34, 8 8 0 ,548 3 , 752,470 70,490, 131

PAGE 4

42 BUREAU OF ANIMAL INDUSTRY [May, SUMMARY OF TUBERCULOSIS-ERADICATION WORK IN COOPERA TION WITH STATES, APRIL, 1928 Tuberculin tests Total to date during month State Inspector in State or Territorial official Herds Cattle Once• Ac• Herds charge Cattle tested cred• under or tested re• free ited super• lots acted herds herds vision ---Ala ...... 203 5,885 3 4,975 228 7,396 R. E. Jackson ...•. C. A. Cary, Auburn. .Ariz •...•. 205 3,261 29 8,099 43 8,168 F. L. Schneider ... S. E . Douglas, Phoenix. Ark ...... 100 1,102 2 2,888 16 2,929 H. L . Fry ......•.• J. H. Bux, Little Rock. CaliL ... 412 16,302 146 5,491 133 5,678 R. Snyder ••.••••• J. P. Iverson, Sacramento. Colo •.••• 29 630 11 3,087 159 3,642 W. E. Howe ...•.. C. G. Lamb, Denver. Conn ••.. 739 9,897 368 4,213 1,484 7,104 R. L. Smith .•..... J.M. Whittlesey, Hartford. DeL ..•.. 243 3,022 103 2,921 1,751 5,459 W. G. Middleton. 0. A. Newton, Bridgeville. D . C .•... 1 242 0 90 8 99 A. E. Wight .••••. Fla ...... 93 4,076 37 7,400 430 8,267 J. G. Fish .....•... J. V. Knapp, Tallahassee. Ga ....... 1,779 11,203 48 8,566 35 8,636 A . L. Hirleman_ •. J.M. Sutton, Atlanta. Idaho ...• 962 14,476 32 29,877 54 33,243 W. A. Sullivan •••. A. J. Dickman, Boise. Ill ..•.••.. 7,869 77,971 1,465 122,300 1,394 137, 134 J. J. Lintner •••.•• F. A. Laird, Springfield. Ind •••... 3,832 31,338 233 97,155 36,077 139,655 J. E. Gibson ••••.. Frank H. Brown, Indian-apolls. Iowa ...•. 7,423 114,870 1,708 94,102 8,008 156,323 J. A. Barger •••..•. M. G. Thornburg, Des Moines. Kans ..... 2,453 24,183 207 68,756 854 70,291 N. L. Townsend __ J . H. Mercer, Topeka. Ky ....... 1,408 8,266 26 70,245 63 71,656 W. F. Biles ... ~--D. E. Westmorland, Frankfort. La ....... 340 3,570 58 6,862 19 7,192 G. T. Cole •.•..••• E. P. Flower, Baton Rouge. Me ...... 1,192 6,844 76 32, 715 4,001 36,922 G. R. Caldwell ...• H. M . Tucker, Augusta. Md ...... 1,195 12,957 740 9,820 5,426 22,810 E. B. Simonds •.•• J.B. George, Baltimore. Mass ..... 251 5,401 410 1,623 753 2,923 E. A. Crossman ••. F. B. Cummings, Boston. Mich ..•.. 4,757 40,487 737 151,409 78 155,755 T . S. Rich •••..... B. J. Killham, Lansing. Minn •••. 3,793 67,064 2,400 54,074 8,375 66,858 W. J. Fretz •••..•. C. E. Cotton, St. Paul. Miss •.... 952 4,323 6 7,719 32 7,751 H. Robbins ••...•. R. V. Rafnel, Jackson. Mo ...... 722 8,390 31 63,281 975 66,800 Ralph Graham ..•• H. A. Wilson, Jefferson City. Mont. ..• 893 17,609 80 29,386 93 29,977 J. W. Murdoch •.• W. J. Butler, Helena. Nebr ..... 2,601 31,667 475 63,089 111 63,989 A. H. Francis ..••• C. H. Hays, Lincoln. Nev . ..•.. 90 2,538 19 1,052 11 1,300 L. C. Butterfield •• Edward Records, Reno. N. H ..... 841 9,153 192 2,243 3,124 5,746 E. A. Crossman ... A. L. Felker, Concord. N. J. .... 568 6,235 275 3,022 1,838 6,495 W. G. Middleton. J. H. McNeil, Trenton. N . Mex .. 129 1,416 12 1,099 18 1,154 F. L. Schneider •. _ Mat. Keenan, Albuquer• que. N. Y ..... 4,971 61,305 3,873 38,896 54,473 106,896 H. B. Leonard •.•• E.T. Faulder, Albany. N. C ..... 1,981 10,645 24 249,489 368 250,236 W . C . Dendinger .• Wm. Moore, Raleigh. N. Dak .• 1,629 25,361 273 41,299 4,927 51,388 H. H . Cohenour .. W . F. Crewe, Bismarck. Ohio •.... 4,873 34, 753 578 143, 168 530 148, 713 A. J. De Fosset. •• F. A. Zimmer, Columbus. Okla ____ . 53 2,442 4 103 280 401 L. J. Allen ........ C. C. Hisel, Oklahoma City. Oreg .. -1,627 14,277 107 37, 767 436 38,239 S. B. Foster .•••••• W. H. Lytle, Salem. Pa ....... 2,547 28,766 1,441 90,848 4,405 109,282 J.B. Reidy ••.••.. T. E. Munce, Harrisburg. R. L ...•• 49 988 76 160 58 393 E. A. Crossman ... T. E. Robinson, Provi• dence . S . C ..••. 1,469 4,387 10 42,333 117 42,516 W. K. Lewis •••••• W. K. Lewis, Columbia. S. Dak •.. 227 6,304 71 8,844 1,181 10,282 J. 0. Wilson •••••. M. W. Ray, Pierre. Tenn .••.. 1,182 9,856 12 43,353 314 43,778 H . M. O'Rear •••. W. B . Lincoln, Nashville. Tex ...... 96 2,328 41 102 183 541 H. L. Darby ..•••• N. F. Williams, Fort Worth. Utah ..... 1,975 14,380 161 10,724 79 11,548 F. E. Murray ••••• w. H. Hendricks, Salt Lake City. Vt. ..•••. 632 14,099 204 3,197 5,457 11,913 L. H. Adams .•... Edward H. Jones, Montpe• lier. Va ....... 954 8,218 43 18,075 2,233 20,593 R. E. Brookbank. H. C. Givens, Richmond. Wash •... 1 ,797 13,053 973 37,604 48 40,408 J. C. Exline ...•.•. Robert Prior, Olympia. W. Va ... 1,225 6,050 25 32,537 1,140 34,283 H. M. Newton •.•. John W. Smith, Charles• ton. Wis ...... 8,684 148,566 4,869 128,028 10,925 138,364 J. S. Healy •.•••••. Walter A. Duffy.Madison. Wyo .•••• 185 1,363 7 9,172 4 10,378 John T. Dallas .... H. D. Port, Cheyenne. HawaiL. 174 2,276 22 ------------------------L. E. Case •••••••• L. E. Case. -----Total •. 82,405 ,953, 795122, 743 1,893, 258 162, 74912, 211, 504

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" 1928] SERVICE AND REGULATORY ANNOUNCEMENTS 43 PERMITTED ARSENICAL CATTLE DIPS List of arsenical cattle dips permitted for use in the official dipping of cattle for Texas-fever ticks [Revised to Apr. 23, 1928] Name of dip Manufacturer Atlas Cattl:e DiP--~-------------Chipman Chemical Engineering Co., New York, N. Y. Atlas Cattle Dip Improved ______ . Do. Cooper's Cattle Dip _____________ Wm. Cooper & Nephews, Chicago, Ill. TixoL _ __ __ ___ ___________ ________ Do. '' Flag Brand" Arsenical Cattle National Chemical Co. of California, 310 Sansome Street, San Francisco, Dip. Calif. Glidden Tik Dip ________________ The Glidden Co., Cleveland, Ohio. Hemingway's Alliance Brand Hemingway & Co. (Inc.), Boundbrook, N. J. Arsenical Cattle Dip. Hemingway's Alliance Brand Arsenical Cattle Dip No. 2. Jen-Sal Arsenical Dip __________ _ Kil-Tik _________________________ _ Kiltik-A _______________________ _ Kiltik-D _ -----------------------Key Dip _______________________ _ Lariat Arsenical Dip ___________ _ Ligol Cattle Dip _______________ _ MoorMan's Arsenical Dip _____ _ _ Probovis _______________________ _ Rex Arsenics! Dip ______________ _ Rogers Tick Dip _______________ _ Rogers Tick Dip "D " __________ _ Tic Tox ________________________ _ U . S. Tick Dip _________________ _ Do. Jensen-Salsbery Laboratories (Inc.), Kansas City, Mo. The Sherwin-Williams Co., Cleveland, Ohio. Do. Do. Interstate Chemical Co., 12 Bayview Avenue, Jersey City, N. J. General Chemical Co., 25 Broad Street, New York, N. Y. Ligol Chemical Co. (Inc.), P. 0. box 593, Houston, Tex. Moorman Manufacturing Co., Quincy, Ill . Lehn & Fink, Bloomfield, N . J . Rex Research Corporation, Toledo, Ohio . Detroit White Lead Works, Chicago, Ill. Do. Baird & McGuire (Inc.), Holbrook, Mass. U. S. Sanitary Specialties Corporation, 435 South Western Avenue, . Chicago, Ill. DISTRIBUTORS OF ARSENICAL DIPS Distributed under trade name of-Dip distributed Distributor Burch's Tikdip __________ _ Dixie Brand Cattle Dip __ _ Cooper's Cattle Dip ___ _ F. S. Burch & Co., Chicago, Ill. Glidden Tik Dip _______ _ Culver & Kidd, Milledgeville, Ga. Martin Senour Dip ______ _ Kiltik-D _______________ _ The Martin Senour Co. , Chicago, Ill. Hockwald Chemical Oo . , San Francisco, Calif. Hockwald's Tik-Tok Ar-Tic Tox _____________ _ _ _ _ senical Dip. SUMMARY OF HOG-CHOLERA-CONTROL WORK, APRIL, 1928 Bureau veterin-State arians engaged in work 1 Alabama_____________ 1 Arkansas_____ ________ 1. 25 California____________ 1 Florida______________ 2. 5 Georgia______________ 1. 33 Illinois ~--------------2 Indiana______________ 2 Iowa_________________ 2 Kansas_______________ 2. 5 Kentucky____________ 2 Louisiana____________ 1 Maryland____________ 2 Michigan____________ 2 Mississippi___________ 1. 04 Missouri_____________ 1 Montana_____________ . 2 Nebraska____________ . 4 North Carolina______ 1 Ohio_________________ 1 Oklahoma___________ 2 South Carolina_______ 1 South Dakota________ 1 Tennessee____________ 1 Texas____ ____________ 2 Virginia______________ 1 i~~~-~~~~==========} 1. 58 Wisconsin____________ 1 , ___ _ Total__________ 37. 8 Demonstrations Farms Farms Premises Autop-quaran-cleaned investisies per-tined or and dis-gated Number Hogs formed carded infected treated 123 67 1,321 16 --------------------62 40 260 ------------------------------38 1 41 9 -------------------117 53 1,906 6 ----------16 16 2 82 2 --------------------185 12 304 25 15 23 138 --------------------8 -------------------28 2 27 12 -------------------Out-breaks reported to bu-reau vet-erinarians 25 35 13 8 5 29 3 16 -------ii------22f 2i = ========--1 16 24 7 400 3 248 --------------------3 ------10 1 14 38 2 22 2 --------------------6 89 15 226 6 --------------------7 57 -------------------9 --------------------27 8 -------------------7 3 ---------2 13 --------------------12 --------------------4 16 8 314 4 8 ----------2 81 --------------------1 --------------------9 149 1 65 7 8 ----------8 65 66 1,030 -----------------------------7 18 -----------------4 --------------------3 4 --------------------2 1 ----------13 50 2 40 4 --------------------12 37 --------------------2 --------------------11 88 3 32 4 5 ----------9 20 3 72 8 ------------------6 ,--2,-0-3-5 l---29-5-l ---6,-3-6-9 i---1-80-50 41 290 1 Fractions denote bureau veterinarians devoting part-time to bog-cholera work NOTE.-No work reported from Colorado, Idaho, Utah, and West Virginia.

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,-------' 44 BUREAU OF ANIMAL INDUSTRY lMay, ANTI-HOG-CHOLERA SERUM AND HOG-CHOLERA VIRUS PRODUCED UNDER LI CENSES A A pril, 1928 _____________________ pril, 1927 _____________________ Ten months ended April, 1928_ Ten months ended April, 1927 _ Total serum C. c. 84,685,807 126, 882, 564 963,849,282 1, 008, 831, 883 Clear serum completed C. c. 49,436,986 51,673,082 522, 998, 488 405,018,995 Hyperim-Simultaneous mune blood virus cleared C. c. C. c. 57,758,543 2,883,269 54,956,847 2,361,251 586,358,189 42,014,355 415,367,571 45,749,748 LICENSES ISSUED FOR BIOLOGICAL PRODUCTS IN APRIL, 1928 Hyper-immunizing virus C. c. 15,843,984 28,805,679 187,199,804 218, 739, 856 License No. 3 was issued April 30, 1928, to the H. K. Mulford Co., Glenolden, Pa., Broad and Wallace Streets, Philadelphia, Pa., for tuberculin (avian). License No. 52 was issued April 27, 1928, to the Cutter Laboratory, Fourth and Parker Streets, Berkeley, Calif., for staphvlococcus bacterin (canine). License No. 112 was issued April 14, 1928 , to the Fort Dodge Serum Co., 600 Central Avenue, Fort Dodge, Iowa, for pullorin. License No. 162 was issued April 26, 1928, to the Monarch Biological Laboratories, Missouri Avenue and Main Street, Kansas City, Mo., for abortion mixed bacterin (bovine); canine staphylococcus bacterin; enteritis mixed bacterin (swine); mixed bacte_rin (bovine); mixed bacterin (ovine). , License No. 163 was issued April 4, 1928, to the Fidelity Laboratories (Inc.). 1838 West Hickory Street, Oklahoma City, Okla., for roup bacterin. INSTRUCTIONS REGARDING SAMPLES AND SPECIMENS FORWARDED FOR EXAMINATION The attention of inspectors in charge and other interested parties is invited to the "Instructions regarding samples and specimens forwarded for examination,'' appearing on page 116 of Service and Regulatory Announcement for November, 1921. Please observe these instructions explicitly, as the information is necessary to insure proper identification and disposition of material forwarded to the bureau. PROCEEDINGS UNDER PACKERS AND STOCKY ARDS ACT Docket No. 159.-In re Howard S. Turner, dealer, Union Stockyards, Chicago, Ill. Notice of inquiry issued July 3, 1926, alleging failure to comply with bonding regulation. On May 28, 1928, the respondent was ordered within 15 days to execute and maintain a reasonable bond in the form and amount required by the Secretary of Agriculture to suitable trustees to secure the performance of his obligations incurred on that market; and that he be suspended as a dealer unless and until he executes a bond in accordance with the terms of the order. Docket No. 160.-In re Roberts & Oake, dealer, Union Stockyards, Chicago, Ill. Notice of inquiry issued July 3, 1926, alleging failure to comply with bonding regulation. On May 28, 1928, the respondent was ordered within 15 days to execute and thereafter maintain a reasonable bond in the form and amount required by the Secretary of Agriculture to suitable trustees to secure the performance of its obligations incurred as such dealer and file with the Secretary of Agriculture a fully executed copy of such bond. Docket No. 19 2.-In re Jack Lee Live Stock Commission Co., market agency. and dealer, Union Stockyards, Ogden, Utah. Notice of inquiry issued April 15, 1927, aUeging that the respondent was insolvent. The Secretary dismissed the case on May 4, 1928, because the company was no longer engaged in business as a market agency or dealer. Docket No. 207.-In re Wertheimer & Degen v. Union Stockyards Co. of Omaha (Ltd.), Omaha, Nebr. On August 22, 1927, Wertheimer & Degen, a dealer at the Union Stockyards, Omaha, Nebr., filed a complaint alleging unjustly discriminatory yardage charges made by the Union Stockyards Co. of Omaha (Ltd.). A hearing was held on January 10 , 1928, and briefs were filed later. The Secretary, on May 4, 1928 , dismissed the case because the evidence did not sustain the allegation of the complaint, and he further found that the complainant was not entitled to an award of damages.

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1928) SERVICE AND REGULATORY ANNOUNCEMENTS 45 Docket No. 246.-In re Chas. A. Oss and others who are registered and doing business under the packers and stockyards act, as market agencies, at the Union Stockyards, South Omaha, Nebr. Inquiry issued November 1, 1927, and was amended later to include certain dealers. It alleged unfair and unjustly discriminatory practices and devices in connection with the buying and selling of livestock in commerce at the Union Stockyards, South Omaha, Nebr. A hearing was held, beginning January 11, 1928, and arguments were made before the Sec:retary on May 10, 1928. On May 21, 1928, the Secretary found and concluded that the respondents had engaged in and used unfair and unjustly discriminatory practices and devices, both indiviclually and in concert. At a conference with representatives of the respondents, he was led to believe that they would do their utmost to cause the course of normal trading to be resumed immediately and continued. Acting on this belief, on May 21, 1928, he ordered that the case r emain open until he deems further action advisable. Docket No. 271.-In re W.R. Finger, dealer, Buffalo Stockyards, Buffa.lo, N. Y. Notice of inquiry issued May 1, 1028, alleging failure to keep accounts, records, and memoranda as would fully and correctly disclose all transactions involved in his business. On May 29, 1928, the acting secretary ordered the respondent to keep and maintain proper accounts, records, and memoranda pertaining to his transactions. RESULTS OF PROSECUTIONS FOR VIOLATIONS OF LAWS Fines and penalties have been imposed in prosecutions for violations of regulatory laws, as reported to the bureau, as follows: Livestock Quarantine Law T. E. Thomas, River Junction, Fla. (3 cases), driving or causing to be driven 4 work oxen from Florida into Georgia without dipping, inspection, or certification, $20 fines. W. A. Bradford, Adel, Ga., interstate movement of 1 tick-infested mule from Taylor County, Fla., to Cook County, Ga., $5 fine. George G. Thompson, Monticello, Fla., interstate movement of 1 tick-infested horse from Jefferson County, Fla., to Thomas County, Ga., $5 fine. Chicago, Rock Island & Pacific Railway Co., interstate transportation of an infectious car, $100 fine. R. H. Johnson, St. Joseph, Mo., interstate shipment of 15 cows and 9 calves without prior tuberculin test, $25 fine. L. W. Harwood, Crawfordsville, Ind., interstate movement of 34 cattle without prior tuberculin test, $100 fine. G. W. Bush, Artesia, Miss., driving 101 cattle from Alabama to Mississippi without inspection, dipping, and certification, $100 fine; also, driving 90 cattle from Alabama to Mississippi without inspection, dipping, or certification, and without prior tuberculin test, $100 fine. Illinois Central Railroad Co., interstate transportation of 31 cattle from Mississippi to Louisiana without prior tuberculin test, $100 fine. Twenty-eight-Hour Law Atchison, Topeka & Santa Fe Railway Co., $100 penalty. Baltimore & Ohio •Railroad Co., $100 penalty. Chicago & Alton Railroad Co., $100 penalty. Chesapeake & Ohio Railway Co. (5 cases), $500 penalties. Chicago, Burlington & Quincy Railroad Co. (3 cases), $300 penalties. Chicago, Rock Island & Pacific Railroad Co. (3 cases), $300 penalties. Delaware, Lackawanna & Western Railroad Co., $100 penalty. International Great Northern Railroad Co., $100 penalty. Kansas City, Mexico & Orient Railroad Co., $100 penalty. Michigan Central Railroad Co. (3 cases), $300 penalties. Missouri Pacific Railroad Co. (3 cases), $300 penalties. Northern Pacific Railroad Co., $100 penalty. New York, Ontario & Western Railway Co., $100 penalty. New York Central Railroad Co. (18 cases), $1,800 penalties. Pennsylvania Railroad Co. (3 cases), $300 penalties. Wabash Railway Co. (19 cases), $1,900 penalties. St. Louis-San Francisco Railway Co., $100 penalty.

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UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA II I II IIIIII Ill Ill lllll llll l II IIII IIIIII Ill Ill 1111111111111111111 3 1262 08852 7 493 46 BUREAU OF ANIMAL INDUSTRY [May, 1928} Meat-inspection Law Wolf Gartel, Dt:posit, N. Y., for offering unsound meat for interstate shipment, $40 fine. NEW PUBLICATIONS OF THE BUREAU [The bureau keeps no mailing list for sending publications to individual employees, but sends copies to officers in charge of stations and offices . These publications shomd be regarded as notification copies. So far as possible additional copies will be furnished on request] Farmers' Bulletin 767 (revised). Goose Raising. By Alfred R. Lee, Animal Husbandry Division. Pp. 14, figs. 10. Farmers' Bulletin 1273 (revised). The Stock-poisoning Death Camas. By C. Dwight Marsh and A. B. Clawson, Pathological Division. Pp. 10, figs. 7. Farmers' Bulletin 1491 (slightly revised) . Breeds of Dogs. By S. R. Speelman and J. 0. Williams, Animal Husbandry Division. Pp. 46 , figs. 34. B. A. I. Order 310. Declaring Names of Counties Placed in Modified Accredited Areas for Tuberculosis. Pp. 7 (mimeographed). ORGANIZATION OF THE BUREAU OF ANIMAL INDUSTRY Chief: JOHN R. MoHLER. Associate Chief: U. G. HoucK. Assistant Chief: A. W. MILLER. Administrative Assistant: CHARLES C. CARROLL. Chief Clerk: J . R. COHRAN. Editor: D. S. BuRCH. Animal Husbandry Division: E. W. SHEETS, chief. Biochemic Division: M. DORSET, chief. 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 Divi s ion: 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 D1vision: MAURICE C. HALL, chief. Experiment Station: W. E. CoTTON, superintendent. Office of Accounts: GEORGE F. TucKER , in charge. Office of Personnel: GEORGE H. RussELL, in charge. ADDITIONAL COPIES O F THIS PUBLICATION MAY BE PROCURED FROM THE SUPERINTENDENT OF DOCUMENTS U.S.GOVERNMENT PRINTING OFFICE WASHINGTON, D . C. AT 5 CENTS PER COPY SUBSCRIPTION PRICE, 25 CENTS PER YEAR V