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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This item has the following downloads:


Full Text





8. Rt. A.--B, A. I. 201. August, 1931

United States Depr nt of2A~gric



SERVICE AND REGULATOPK MENTS~C~MNT

BUREAU OF ANIMAL ST

JULY, 1931


[This publication is issued monthly for the dissemination of information, instructions, rulings, eta.,
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 ofirers
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 oncial in charge
of a station or branch of th~e bureau service, who should promptly distribute copies to members of his force.
A Sile should be kept at each station for reference.]


CON TENTS
Page
Changes in directory_....~~ ~.~.~.............~.~.~....~.......................~........-.~.-~-~...... 67
Notices regarding meat inspect ion ~......-~~ ......~~~~............ .......... .....~.. ..... ~. -~ ---. 68
Animal casings of foreign origin~ .~..~.............................. .~~~~-~.~~.~.~..............~ 88
Export certificates for lard destined to Costa Rico.~~.~.~..~.~................... ..........~~ 68
Classi~eation of cured pork: loins. ...............................~....~-~~. ~.~-................... 09
Foreign meat-inspectiork of~eials~ ~..........~~.................~~~..........~...-.~..... ....... 69
Animals slaughtered under Federal meat inspection, June, 1931.......... ...... 70
Cause of condemnation of carcasses, MCay, 1931 ...........................~-~ .~....~. .... ....... 70
Imports of food animals and of meats and meat food products, June, 1931..... .................. 71
Summary of t uberculosis-eradicat ion work in cooperation with States, Ju 9......... 72
Summary of hog-cholera-control work, June, 1931 .......... ~ .. I. r. p. *~ ......- ~ ... 73
Anti-bog-cholera serum and hog-cholera virus produced under licenseP~U,`L3'-~ -ane,}- ~ ........ 73
Licenses issued for biological products, June, 1931~...........J c.........r: ........ 3
Licenses terminated, June, 1931..-..~..~........ .....~...... .g'.,?. 11~.. .'-..~-~~ 74
Permit issued for biological products, June, 1931... .... .. .... ...., .. .. .. .. 7
Results of prosecutions for violations of law~s. 4 ..4, r 74
Proceedings under the packers and stock yards act, ~rJujy 1SB) sp......0.. 5
Permitted disFinfectant ....................... ..... -:-.r ...: ...... 77
Notice regarding pay-roll grades and dersignations... ..a'...... ... 77
New publications of the bureau. ...................\.. ... .... .... ..- .... 7
Organization of the Bureau of Animal Industry~....~..\.._......... r e- -- ---


CHANGES IN DIRECTOR .-

Meat Inspection Grari d
20r---. Wilson & Co., Wilson & Co. (Inc.) of Tefiinessee, Al1ton Park Station,
Chattanooga, Tenn.
(34. Premier Provision Co. (Inc.), 15 Rivington Street, New Y'ork, N. Y.
*132. Jacob Forst Packing Co. (Inc.), 100-144 Abeel Street, K~ingston, NT. Y.
*523. The Mitchell A1battoir (Inc.), M~itchell, S. Dak.
, 1744. M~idwfest Sausa~ge Co. (Inc.), 422 W'est Chicago Avenue, Chicago, Ill.
$913. North End Masnufacturing Co., rear 360 Brightman Street., Fall River,
Mass.
*960. Valley Packing Co., Sout~h K'ortright, N. Y'.
Meat Inspection Withdrawn
34. Vacuum Sealed Food Corporation, 15 Rivington Street, New Y'ork, N. Y.
358. East Side Beef Corporation, 403-409 East Forty-fourth Street, New

597. C. Stopjpenbach's Sons, River Street, Jefferson, W'is.
651. Bushwickk Pork Packing Co. (Inc.i, 31 Bushw~ick Avenue, Brooklyn, N. Y.
Change in Name of Ollical Establishment
940. Abraham Investment Co. (Inc.), 1422 Warlord Av'enue, Mc~emphis, Tenn.,
instead of Beasley Packing Co. (Inc.).
Change in Location of Olieial Establishment
223. Walter Brown &~ Sons (Inc.), 1110 M~aryland Avenue SWV., Washington,
D. O., instead of 928 C Street NW.


*Conducts slaughtering.


t No sealed cars.


70678--31








68 BUREAU OF ANIMAL INDUSTRY iJulyr

Change inl Mail Address o Oflicil Establishnaent
477. King's Packing Co., P. O. box 970, Nampa, Idaho, instead of P. O. box 312.
New B~lations
Kingston, N. Y., meat inspection, Dr. M. W. Cohen, care Jacob Forst Packing
Co. (Inc.), 100-144 Abeel Street, in charge.
Mlitchell, S. Dak., meat inspection, Dr. P. A. Franzmann, care The Mitchell
Abattoir (Inc.), in charge.
South Kortright, N. Y., meat inspection, Dr. M. A. Ruck, care Valley Packing
eso., in charge.
Sulbstation Discontinued
Jefferson, Wis., meat inspection, under Milwaukee, W~is.
Change in Ofiiain Charge
Dr. Francisco Mienendez Guillot, P. O. box 819, San Juian, Porto Rico, succeeds
Dr. Juan Varas Catala as inspector in charge of investigation of animal diseases
in Porto Rico a~nd international inspection and quarantine.
Change in Address of Oflicial in Charge
Dr. F. E. Haw~orth, 920 East Poplar Avenue, Arkansas City, Kans., instead
of P. O. box 445.
Dr. B. J. St~ockrler, P. O. box 756, South St. Joseph, Mlo. (Office Livestock
Exchange Annex).
Dr. J. E. Gibson, 836 State Life Building, Indianatpolis, Ind., instead of 835
State Life Building.
Dr. Hartwlell Robbins, 210 Jackson Tower Building, Jackison, Miss., instead of
605 M~illsape Building.
Dr. George W. Stiles, 501 Customs House, Denver, Colo., instead of 444 Post
Office Building.
Dr. S. H. Still, 509-511 Roumain Building, Baton Rouge, La., instead of 28
Chemical Building.
Note
The address of Dr. Rudolph Sny~der, Denver, Colo., should be 501 Custom
House, instead of 501 Custombouse Building.
Establishment 645, The Provision Co. (Inc.), Columbus, Ga., should be pre-
ceded by character indicating "'No sealed cars."


NOTICES REGARDING MEAT INSPECTION
ANIM~rAL CASINGS OF FOREIGN ORIGIN
Certificates required by B. A. I. Order 305 and instructions issued thereunder, i
which bear the official title of the high official of the foreign country as specified
below, will be acceptable with animal casings offered for importation into the
United States.
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 owing to the fact that the high officials are
changed from time to time it is impracticable to publish their names.
Official title Foreign country
M minister of Economics and Commu nications......................... ..--,--I raq.
The notice in Service and Regulatory Announcements of December, 1927, is
hereby revoked so far as Iraq is concerned.
EXPORT CERTIFICATES FOR LARD DESTINED TO COSTA RICO
The bureau is in receipt of official advice that the Costa Rican Government
now requires lard exported to the Republic of Costa Rico to be accompanied
with a certificate showing that the animals from which it was derived received
competent ante-mortem and post-mortem examination. Accordingly, regular
export certificates shall be issued in the future for lard destined to that country.









CLASSIFICATION OF CURED PORK LOINS

Cured pork loins, smoked or unsmoked, and variously stuffed in casings,
placed in stockinets, or prepared without inclosure in casings or stockinets,
are classified as pork products prepared customarily to be eaten without cooking,
within the scope of regulation 18, section 7, paragraph 4, B. A. I. Order 211
(Revised). Accordingly, such articles shall be subjected to a temperature or
other treatment prescribed by the chief of bureau sufficient to destroy possible
live trichinse. The several names used in designating products of this character,
such as Lachschinken, loin roll, boneless pork loin, Canadian-style casing backs,
CanPadian-style backs, Canadian-style bacon, Canadian-style bacon backs, and
Canadian-style back bacon, do not alter the classification of the products as
herein indicated.
FOREIGN MCEAT-INSPECTION OFFICIALS

Names and specimen signatures of foreign officials who have been authorized
by their national governments to sign and issue foreign meat-inspection certificates
for meat and meat food products exported tolthe United States.

Country and name Signature

Denmnark tatL

Dr. C. WT. Andersen... .....





Dr. Emil Folger ___,__ ..........









Dr. Angelo Pasc~ale..........f ~~ 5

England

Dr. A. T. Nankivell.........


SERVICE AND REGULATORY ANNOUNCEMENTS


1931]













ANIMALS SLAUGHTERED UNDER FEDERAL MEAT INSPECTION, JUNE,
1931


Station Cattle Calves Sheep Goats Swine


Baltimore...............------............ 7, 0341 1, 903 4, 180 1 44, 380
Buffalo....-..-. ...................-~-....... 7, 691 2, 751 9, 495 .........., 47, 360
Chicago.....----............................. 117, 570 51, 031 250, 165 I 465, 559
Cincinnati............----. .................. 14, 078 7, 306 22,302 3 70, 160
Cleveland ... ............................... 3, 765 4, 979 9, 006 ..........- 42, 830
Denver.................................... 6, ,544 1, 930 10, 162 ..........- 32, 9871
Detroit-~-..~--.-......................... 5, 944 10, 133 6, 474 .........~ 40, 077
Fort W~orth~..----........................... 24, 370 14,846 70, 065 47 14, 004
Ind ianapolis..----. .....~-............-...... 12, 040 4, 305 7, 586 ..........- 66, 777
K~ansas City................................. 53, 169 19, 056 127, 880 2 196, 476
Los Angeles~................................ 9, 156 3. 118 26, 343 1.--....... 20,739
Milwaukee ~--................................ 11, 822 42, 642 4, 278 ..........- 95, 443
National Stock Yar~ds................ ...... 23, 148 19, 826 68, 839 I 93, 475
New Y ork................................... 32, 788 59, 970 252, 758 .......... 52, 734
Omaha~.~....~......~-..-~................. 80, 633 4, 537 156, 177 1.......... 213, 622
Philadelphia..~............................ 5, 327 9, 647 18, 858 ....----~- 67, 780
St. Louis~~--....~-~... -. ~~..... -............ 15, 049 10, 453 18 6 ..... 116, 545
Si ou~r City~_. __~.____......................... 35, 263 2, 153 74 05...... ?, 091
Soutb St. Joseph-~.~-~~~.....--~............. 23, 161 7, 251 107, 256 1.-........ 71, 695
South St. Paul...~.._.-.....................- 42, 071 48,915 22, 445 .........~. 152,67:0
Wichita...... ---..~......................... 4, 728 2. 156 11, 199 ..........- 33, 429
All other stations-..--........................ 131, 361 87, 683 222, 690 177 1, 178, 410

Total:
June, 1931.........................I 666, 714 416, 591 1, 516, 135 232 3, 251, 248
June, 1930......................... 653, 905 356, 158 1, 294, 546 1,10 3, 688, 872
12 months ended--
June, 1931...............................I 8, 208, 515 4, 732, 252 17, 300, 432 9, 369 44, 020, 633
June, 1930_.............................. 8, 280, 778 4, 491, 574 15, 306, 899 21, 887 46, 688, 860
New York, Brooklyn, Jersey City, and
Newark I~..~.~...~.~..~................... 40, 315 68, 251 312, 730 ...... 161, 475

I The slaughter figures in this group of cities are included in the figures above for New Y'ork" and "A~l
other stations" and are combined here to show total in the Greater New Y'ork district.
Horses slaughtered:

June, 1930... ...- ... ... .. ... .. ... .. ... ... .. ... .. ... .. ... ... .. ... .. ... 13, 019
12 months ended--
June, 1931 ............................---.-................................................ 135, 150
June, 1930...... ..... ... ..... .... .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. ... .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. 136, 437

Inspections of lard at all establishments, 136,013,682 inspection pounds; compound and other substitutes,
43,746,322 inspection pounds; sausage, 60,933,438 inspection pounds; oleomargarine, 5,799,191 inspection
pounds.
Corresponding inspections for June, 1980: Lard, 148,887,598 inspection pounds; compound and other
substitutes, 3.5,290,351 inspection pounds; sausage, 63,471,219 inspection pounds; oleomargarine, 10,510,178
inspection pounds.
(These totals of inspection pounds do not represent actual production, as the same product may have
been inspected and recorded more than once in the process of manufacture.)


CAUSE OF CONDEMNATION OF CARCASSES, MAY, 1931


Cause Cattle Calves S 'epband Swine


Emanciation.................................... 415 128 305 441
H ~og ch olera........ ........ ........ ........ ....... .........__... ___............_ ..... 390
Inflammatory diseases................................._ 994 204 422 2, 061
Im ma turity.... ... .... ... ... .... ... .... ... ... ... ... ... 1641 ............ ............
Tu ec lo i ... .. .. .. .. .. 1, 309 2 3, 790
Other causes....................................... 1, 067 169 626 3, 329

Total.---...........-------- ................. 3, 785 690 1, 353 9, 614


BUREAU OF ANIMAL INDUSTRY


[July












IMPORTS OF FOOD ANIMALS AND OF MEATS AND MEAT FOOD
PRODUCTS, JUNE, 1931

The statements following show the imports of food animals and of meats and
meat food products inspected by the Bureau of Animal Industry during June,
1931, with figures for other periods for comparison.

Imports of food animals


Country of export Cattle Swine Sheep Goata


M exico................... -..... ... ... .. ... ... ... 5, 720 1............ ............ 5
Canada....... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... ..... 3, 934 255 07 1
Virgin Islands (to Porto Rico)-............................ 280 8 ..... .....
B ootand .~- ............ .......... ........... .......... ....... --. .. .. .. .. 1 .
Channel Islands ................... -~--..... ... 54 .. .. .. .
B ritish W est Indies................... ................. 8 . .. .

Total:
June, 1931....................~----............ 9, 996 263 98 6
June, 1930........----.....-................... 16, 384 71 196 1
12 months ended--
June, 1931_-_........-...-~-.-.............. 93, 604 1, 200 6, 753 125
June, 1930.................................. 409, 105 2, 150 11, 558 141



Imported meats anld meat food products


Fresh and refrigerated
County of xportCured and Other meat Total
County ofeportcanned products weight
Beef Other


Pounds Pou nds Pounds Pounds Pou nds
Arg nti a.. .. ... ... .. ... ... .. ... .. .. ... ... ... .. 1, 067, 980 256, 932 1, 324. 912
Australia~-~~~ ..-................~~~.... ... 7, 452 13 0 ...... 174 21, 535
B ra il. ... ... ... ... ... ... .. ... ... .. ... ... ... ... .. 71, 987 1...... ..... 71, 987
Canada........~~~~.. ... -................... 25. 808 68, 5;4 122, 864 31. 661 248, 907
New Zealand~_-.-___..--................... 16. 640 38, 392 144 26, 816 81, 992
P araguay -~... .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. 45 15 .. .. .. .. 456, 215
Uruguay~.~.~~..........~.......... ....~.... I~.~........... .......... 710, 212 21, 058 ;31, 270
Other countries.____~_~_. ..................... .....~...~........... 45, 942 81,427 127. 369

Total:
June, 1931~...................... 49. 900 120. 875 2, 475. 3441 4 IB, 068 3, 064, 187
June, 1930..........-.-.-..-...... 356. 633 739, 07: 10, 906, 182 336, 794 12, 338, 686
12 months ended--
Jun, 131................2. 612. 213 1 314. 170 23, 54, 5831 5. 651, 509 33, 432, 975
June, 1930.~.........~..........I 23, 909, 08 6, 783. 637 98,128, 169 8, 065, 195 136, 86.700

Condemned in June, 1931: Beef, 77 pounds; pork-, 93 pounds; total, 170 pounds. Refused entry: Beef, 3071
pounds; veal, 3 pounds; pork, 936 pounds; total, 1,246 pounds.


1981]


SERVICE AND REGULATORY ANNOUNCEMENTS









BUREAU OF ANIlkAL INDUSTRY


SUMMARY OF TUBERCULOSIS ERADICATION WTORK( IN COOPERATION
WITH STATES, JUNE, 1931


Colo......
Conn.....

Del.......

D. C.-.....


Idaho.....


Ind~.......



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


MIe.....
Md....,

Mass..~....

Mich~..~..
MTiss....

Mo.......
Mront-.....
Nebr......
Net.-.....
N. H......

N.Mhex~...


N. C......
N. Dak..
Ohio......
Okla...

Oreg~......
Pa........
R. I...


S. Dak~....
Tenn._.....
Texas.....

Utab......

Vt-.-.....


Wash.....




Bawfaii....

Total...


(Jiasi


Tubereulin tests To
during month


Cat- Once-
Herds Cattl tie (tested-
or lots tetd re- free
acted herds


1,9461 7,156 40,876
34 524 38, 79 9
624 5,772) 4' 17, 851
462, 151( 27; 8, 319

111 3601 15' 70
809.8941 4601 3, 226

272, 8791 11 4, 803

.... .. ... .. ...43
23229951 8 16, 199
2, 18 12, 33 1| 76, 875
701 7, 246 30, 2, 507
8, 313 86, 649s01 6, 02

41, 29 16,972 182, 468

4, 30 67, 37 54 100, 000


3, 3331 15,43212 3091,9796 1


32 3,88 42,888 1
1,32 15,06 18 1,47

59 6, 171 207i 4,00
2, 511 9, 631 1 18, 013
6, 60131, 3 2 116, 15
49 1,574 2 16,3-18

2,11, 8231 IS1, 24 3 102, 65

36 7,70 2 37,129
2,36 37, 015 5 84,09
78 1,19 0 357
33 4,94 668: 2, 60
1, 0561 9, 1581 1, 410 5, 631
115 2 3,87

i1, 599 152, 086 3, 04 36, 98
201 3, 49 0 256, 556
2,99 62, 11 18 65.718
40028,52 151 233,36
1, 681 16, 06 12, 95

2, 875 19, 914 27: 48,476
38 2,2 86 122,95



1, 174 3, 3 /8 3 83, 350
141641 4,82 1 64~ 9, 505
314 3,112 I 86,577
3211,22 3 16, 640

1, 096 6, 0041 9 7, 82

20 5,-101) 13; 3,25

3, 521, 20 220: 85, 13
1. 7591 20,138 15_5 49, 421
1,04 5,66 825
7, 4231118, 3015,8 2171609




84, 027 991, 1221 11, 225 2, 789, 189


al to date


Inspector in ebarge


State official


Herds
under
super-
vision


43,463
8, 873
17, 870
8, 659
170
7, 921




:6, 935
45,917
221, 334

188, 224

200, 000

113,763
94,321

6,455

43,917
36,972

8, 992

185, 070
123, 946
16,371

106, 695

40,555
84,713
3.556
9,04
16, 00
4,591

109, 95
256, 21
78,05
236,34
13, 18

49,26
141,07

713

83, 511
10.982

17,429

8, 359

14,354

86, 433
62,262
80,039
188, 132

13,502
219


Ac-
cred-
ited
herds


317






15
13,7


1, 61


104

30


3,7 4



31

213



94 6


37, 314




6, 155
156

21 5

10?



926


735
6258


752


R. E. Jackson._.~..
F. L. Schneider ...
W. A. McDonald.


R. Snrder....
R. L. Smith.......

E. B. Simonds....

A. E. Wight...

A. L. Birleman... I
W'. A. Sullivan....
J. J. Lintner ....

J. E. Gibson....

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

N. L. Towvnsend..




G. R. Caldwfell-...
E. B. Simonds....

E. A. Crossman...


W. J. Fretz_.......
B. Robbins.......

Ralph Graham..,..

J. W. Murdoeb~...
A. H. Francis.....
L. C. Burterfield~..
E. A. Crossman...
Ellis E. M~cCoy...
F. L. Behneider...

H. B. Leonard....
W~. C. Dend inger.
H. H. Cohenour-..
A. J. De Fosset...


S. B. Foster.......
J. B. Reidy.-.~_...

E. A4. Crossman~...

Wr. K. Lewis~.....

H. L. Fry.........



L. H. Adams.....

R. E. Brookbank.
J. C. Edline.......
H. MI. Newton....
J. S. Healy........

John T. Dallas_....
L. E. Case........


C. A. Cary, Auburn.
E. L..Stam, Phoenix.
J. B. Bux, Little Rock.
J. P. Iverson, Bacramen-
to.
C. G. Lamb, Denver.
Charles Johnson, Hart-
Iord.
O. A. Newton, Bridge-
ville.

J. V. Knapp, Tallahassee.
J. M~. Sut ton, Atlanta.
Thomas W.W~hite, Boise.
D. W'. Ro bison, Spring-
Iield.
Frank H. Brown, In-
dianapolis.
MI. O. T bornburg, Dee
M~oines.
J. B. Mercer, Topeka.
D. E. W'estmorland,
Frankfort.
E. P. Flower, Baton
Rouge.
H. M. Tucker, Augustr.
James B. George, Balti-
more.
E. F. Richardson, Bos-
100.
C. H. Clark, Lansing.
C. E. Cotton, Sjt. Paul.
Charles E. O'Neal, Jack-
son.
H. A. Wilson, Jefferson
City.
W. J. Butler, Helena.
H. L.. Feistner, Linoln.
Edwfard Records, Reno.
A. L. Felker, Concord.
J. H. McNeil, Trenton,
Mast Ieenan, Albuguer-
que.
E. T. Faulder, Albany,
W'illiam Moore, Raleigh.
Wr. F. Crewe, Bismarek.
C. B. Pierce, Columbus.
C. C. Bisel, Oklahoma
City.
W. H. Lytle, Salem.
T. E. M1unce, Harris-
burg.
T. E. Robinson, Provi-
dence.
W:. K. Lewfis, Columbia.
T. H. Ruth, Pierre.
J. M. Jones, Nashville.
N. F. W~illiams, Fort
Worth.
W. H. Hendricks, Salt
Lake City.
EdwRard H.Jones,MI~ont-
pelier.
H. C. Givens, Richmond.
Robert Prior, Olympia.
H. MI. Gore, Charleston.
Walter W'isnicky,Mhadi-
son.
H. D. Port, Cheyenne.
L,. E. Case, Honolulu.


156, 5(99 3, 276, 410









1951]


SERVICE AND REGULATORY' ANNOUNCEMENTS


SUMMARY OF HOG-CHOLERA-CONTROL WORKL, JUNE, 1931


P reises l
investi-
gated



96
11
6
46

78
235
96
113
34
158
19
180
116

79
7 ;


166


56

13

56

2.404


out.
brea ks
Reported
to
bureau


Demonstrstions



tu rested


Farms
quaral-
rined
or
carded


Farms
cleaned
and
disin-


Meaet-
ings ad-
dressed


State




Alabama.~..........
California......
Colorado......
Florida. .... .. .

Idaho_.~..~.........
Illinois.............



Ken tucky......
Louislana..........
Mlaryland.....
M~ichigan..~._. ._...
Mrississippi~. ~_~

M~~ontena~.~.~._~....
Nebraksk..~.........
North Carolina.....
Ohio._.............. .
Oklahoma..........
South Carolina~~...
South Dakota~.~....
Tennessee..~........
Texas..._............
Virginia....~_.......
Washington.....
Wisonsin......

Total .. .. .. ..


.........
.






1




2


3

4
. .


9
4


2





.........
4
19



12


......... 1 I .........
211 5 .. .. ..6
105 .. .. .. ..4
... .. .. 4 3 I... ... .
...... 6 2 32' 58
.. .. .. 3 .. .. ..12
1 8 8 4 8 l i I -4 8

.. .. 9 .. 2 I 10
103 2 . .
.. .. .. ? .. .. .I
103- 8 . 19
126 I 3
217 6 . 3
.. .. .4 1 . .
.. .. 5 . 2
227 ........ .........:: 5
168 14 .. .. .. 30
.. 2 .2


5 3 .. 10
........ 1 ~.........1...~..... 13


734 21 3 I- --I 174

2, 693 283/ 14 38 273


1
1
.5
1

32. 99


Bureau
veteri-
narians
engaged
n wFork i



1


Aurop-

fo~rmed


leretd vt
sRTISDs


i Fractions denote bureau veterinarians devoting part time to the work.

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



Period Total pu la serum I0r dm codrim Smsulra- nJpr
cleared virus


C c. C. c. C. c. C. c. .C. c.
June, 1931.~._.._...~............... 03, 912, 340 80, 075, 026 85. 746,,585 12,860,O.583 a, 1623. 576
June, 1930~-............ .~......... 79, 390. 483 62, 202, 470 77. 876. 240 11,569, 587 18I, 198, 667
12 months ended--
June, 1931~.~.................. 890. 143.7 51 756, 100, 262 910, 772, 178 6", 805, 636; I5, 629, 718
June, 1930-.~..~............... 852, 185, 457 635, 518, 293 752, 6;0, 860 61, 564, 5991 12, 514, 428


LICENSES ISSUED FOR BIOLOGICAL PRODUCTS, JUNE, 1931

License No. I12 w~as issued Juine 12. 1931, to the Fort Dodge Seruim Co. ( Inc.'l,
600)( Central Av~enue, and 300 First Avenuie. South. Fort Dodge, low~a, and 2
miles from cityl in Douglas Tow-nship,, for: Abortion haeterin (borine)~; abortion
mixed bacterin (bovine'l; abortion mnixed balcterin (sw\iner; ablortio-n vaccine
(bovine); anthrax vasccine; antiabortion serumri (bovine'r; antiblackleg serurm;
an~ti-calf-scour serum; anti-equine-influenzal sernlm; aInti-hemocrrh agiic-septicemiia
serulm (for cattle; anlt ihemlorrhagi(~ c-sept icemnia serum fo-r sw\ine)'l; ant i-hoa--
cholera seru m; ait i-mammi tis serumi (bo\inIe); a nt i-m ixed -intfect ioir4nnl se (cni ne'i;
anti-pig-scouir serumn; iiutopenous bactrin; avian tuberemrinr; blsckle~g neeressin;
blackleg filtrate; blackleg vaccine; b~otulinur s antitoinlr Ilpol\:lents;l calf-scour
mixedt bacterin; canine-disctemper vaccinie; enteritis mixedl bacterin (sw~ine);
equinle-influenza bacterini; equine-influecnzra mixed b~neterin; fow~l-p~o u vaccine;
hemorrhagic-septicemia aggressi n; hemorrh agic-sep~t i rm ia b uterin, hemor-
rhag~ic-septicemia bacterin (avian)i; hemorr~hag~ic-septiremi:1 bacterin (cattle);
hemorrhag~ic-septicemia bact eri n (equine) ; hemuorrhagicl-septicemlia bacterin








74 BUREAU OF ANIMAL INDUSTRY [July

(rabbits); hemlorrhagic-septicemia bacterin (sheep); hemorrhagie-septicemia b~ac-
terin Isw~ine)i; hog-cholera. virus; keratitis mixed bact~erin (bovine'i; mallein;
mastitis mixed bacterin (bovine); mixed bacterin favianl; mixed bacterin (bovine);
mixed bacterin (canine); mixed bacterin (sheep); mixed bacterin (swine); navel-illl
mixed bacterin (equine'l; normal serumn (bovine); normal horse serum; pneumonia
mixed bact~erin equinene; polyvalent mixed bacterin (equiine); pullorin; rabies
vaccine; staph-strep bacterin (.canline); tetanus antitoxin; tuberculin.
License No. 179 was issued June I1, 1931, to the Clolumbus Vaccine Co.,
765 East Hudson Street, Columbus, Ohio, for: Fow~l-pox vaccine; pullorin; roup
bacteria n.
I,Licensie No. 190 wass issued Junie 9, 1931, to The National Drug Co., 5109 and
5111 Germantow~n Av\enuie, Philadelphia. Pa., and Sw~iftwater, Pa. (mailing
address, 4679 Stenton Avenue, Philadelphia), for: Abortion bacterin (bovine);
abortion bacterin (equine); abortion mixed bacterin (honvine'i; hemorrhagic-sep-
ticemia bacterin (bovine!; hemorrhagic-sopticemiaa bacterin (ov'ine); hemor-
rhagic septicemia mixed bacterin (bovine); mluenza mixedec bacterin (equine);
mixed bacterin (canine); rabies vaccine; strepto-staphylo bacterin (canine);
strepto-staphylo bacterin (equine); swno;n-plague mixed bacterin; tetanus anti-
toxin; tuberculin; white-scours mixed bacterin (bovine).


: LICENSES TERMINATED, JUNE, 1931

License No. 30, issued January 1, 1921, to the Kansas Serum Co., Masnhattan,
Kants., was terminated June 13, 1931, because of t~he disconti nuance of operations.
ZLicenses N'o. 112, issued Mays 5, 1927, April 141, 1928, MaIy 10, 19289, May~ 21,
1928, 1March 14, 1930, August 14l, 1930, anld October 31, 1930, to t~he Fort. Dodge
Serum Co., Fort Dodge, Iow-a, where terminated June 12, 1931, because of the
diiscontinuance of production of anti-cani ne-rlistbemper serum; canine-distemper
bacterin; canine-distemiper mnixed bacte~rin; mixed-infection baciterin (bovine);
mixsed-infection bacterin (sw~ine).
License No. 179, issued October 13, 1930, to the Columb~us Vaccine Co., 9 W~est
Poplar Avenue, Columbus, Ohio, wass terminated June 11, 1931, because of
change in location of thle establishment.
Licenses No. 190, issuled A2ugust 19, 1929, and A~pril 4Z, 1930, to The National
Drug Co., Philadelphia, Pa., wer~e termiinated June 9, 1931, because of the dis-
continuance of production of distemper mixed bacterin (canine!.


PERMIIT ISSUED FOR BIOLOGICAL PRODUCTS, JUNE, 1931
Permit No. 6 wvas issued June 20, 1931, t.o AI. Charklian, 516 Fift~h Avenue,
New Y'ork City, folr the implortaltion during 1931 of canine antidistemper serum,,
manufactured by' Laboratoire de Serotherapie Veterinaire, Bouilogne sur Seine,
Franlce.


RESULTS OF PROSECUTIONS FOR VIOLATIONS OF LAWS
Penalties and ~fines have been imposed in prosecutions for violations of regu-
Intory laws, as reported to the bureau, as follows:
Twenty-eight Hour Law
Atchisoni, Topeka & Santa Fe Railw~ay Co., $100 penalty.
Atlanitic Coast Line Railroad Co., $100O penalty.
Baltimoure & Ohiio Railroad Co. (tw~o cases), $200 penalties.
Ceitrall of Georgia Railway9~ Co., $100 penalty.
Cleveland, Cinlcinnati, Chicago & St. Louis liallway Co., $100 penalty.
Gulf, Colorado &c Sante Fe Railway) Co., $100 penalty.
Illinois Central Railroad Co. (three cases), $300 penalties.
Int-ernatioinal & Great Northern Railw~ay Co. (two cases), $200 penalties.
Lehigh Valley Railroad Co., $100 penalty.
Los Angeles &c Salt Lake Railroad Co., $100 penalty.
Missouri Pacific Railroad Co. (three cases), $300 penalties.
New York, Chicago &c St. Louis Railroad Co., $100 penalty.








2981]


SERVICE AND REGULATORY ANNOUNCEMENTS


Penneylvania Railroad Co. (four cases), $400 penalties.
St. Louis-~csan Francisco Railway Co. (five cases), 8;500 penalties.
Seaboard Air Line Railway Co., $100 penalty.
Southern Pacific Co., $100 penalty.
Texas and Pacific Railway Co., $100 penalty.
Wabash Railway Co., $100 penalty.
Livestock Quarantine Law
Chicago, Burlington & Quincy Railroad Co., failure to mark wvaybiU "tubercu-
lous cattle," $100 fine.
Chicago, Mlilwaukee, St. Paul & Pacific Railroad Co., failure to mark. waybtill
tuberculouss cattle," (two cases), 5200 fines. d
Erie Railroad Co., failure to mark waybill and placard car "restricted import
animal by-product, clean and disinfect this ear,"' $100 fine.
St. Louis-San Francisco Railway Co., failure to mark waybill "tuberculous
-cattle,"' !Arkansas to Illinois)i, $100 fine.
Austin Sheppard, MCobile, Ala., interstate movement of one hors from M~is-
sissippi to Alabama without inspection and dipping, parole sentence of one year
in jail.
John Pearson and Felix Kittrell, M~obile, Ala., interstate mov~emnt of one
mule from Mississippi to Alabama without inspection and dipping, parole sen-
tence of one year in jail.
James Ozment, Sumnterville, Ala., interstate movement of cattle without
tuberculin test, $100 flue.
Orvlille Quick, La Port~e, Ind., interstate movement of cattle without tubereu-
U~n test, $F100 fine.
Homer Rix, Tyler, Tex., interstate movement of tick-infested mules from
Arkansas to Texas, 8100 fine.
Nick Turnham, Pittsburg, Tex., interstate movement of tick-infested mules
fromt Arkansas to Texas, $100 fine.
Meat-Inspection Law
Handel-W'einstein Sausage Mannufacturing Co. (Inc.), Cleveland, Ohio, for
offering uninspected meat for interstate shipment, $100 fine.


PROCEEDINGS UNDER THE PACKERS AND STOCKYARDS ACT,
JULY, 1931
Dock:et NVo. -P98.--In re St. Joseph Stockyards Co., St. Joseph, Mo. On July
20, 1931, the Acting Secretary of Agriculture issued an order detective in 45 days,
reducing rates to shippers. The order resulted from a hearing in December, 1929,
to inquire into the reasonableness of the rates and charges made by the St.
Joseph Stockyards Co. for the services it renders t~o those who market livestock
in St. Joseph. The order analyzes in detail operating conditions at. the St. Joseph
livestock market. during the year 1928, which was taken as the fair test year.
It is found that the stockyards company uses, in rendering services to the public,
property of the approximate value of $3,382, 148; that 71; per cent of the value or
$253,661 constitutes a fair return to t.he owners of the property; that its reason-
able expenses for rate-making purposes are approximately $4417,649; that its total
operating revenues for rate-making purposes in the fair test year wee approxi-
mately $809,108; and that its present rates and charges yield a. net operating in-
come of 8361,459, which is $107,798 in excess of the reasonable net operating income,
or fair return to owners, of $253,661. It is found further that the stockyards com-
pany has been yarding the livestock of the so-called dealers or traders without
making any charge therefore. The order expresses the opinion that the stockyard
company should not recoup from those who ship livestock to it theexpensest
which it sustains in rendering this free service. Therefore, the reduced rates pre-
scribed in the order are based upon the principle that the stockyards comnpany
should either charge the traders a fair fee for rendering this service? or bear it
itself, without passing it on to those wrho ship livestock to the market. W'lith
respect to livestock received at the stockyards by rail, the order reduces thei pres-
ent rates by 7 cents per head in the case of cattle and calves, respectively, 2 cents
for hogs, and 1 cent for sheep. Reductions in the same amounts are made wiithr
respect to the present rates on livestock; received at the stockyards by vehiclet,
such as trucks, or on foot, except that the rate on calves is reduced 6 cents instead








BUREAU OF ANIMAL INDUSTRY


[July


of 7 cents. The new rates to be charged the dealers or traders, in lieu of the free
services heretofore rendered, are 14 cents per head for cattle, 9 pents for calves,
5 cents for hogs and 3% cents for sheep and goats. The existing rates for horses
and mules are not changed, except that a rate of 17% cents per head for horses and
mules handled by dealers or traders is prescribed. The order also requires mate-
rial reductions in charges for corn, hay, oats, bedding, and other materials. It is
estimated that the new rates and charges will save shippers of livestock, who
market their products at St. Joseph, Mo., approximately1200ayer
Docket No. 801.--In re Denver Union Stockyards Co.,00 of D envrCl. I
February, 1930, the Secretary of Agriculture held a hearing to inquire into the
reasonableness of the rates and charges made by the Denvrer Union Stockyard
Co., of Denver, Colo. On July 28, 1931, the Acting Secretary issued an order
reducing the present rates on livestock received at the stockyards by rail from
35 cents to 28 cents per head in the case of cattle, from 25 cents to 18 cents for
calves, from 12 cents to 10 cents for hogs, and from 8 cents to 6!4 cents for sheep.
Reductions in the same amounts are made with respect to the present rates on
livestock received at the stockyards by vehicle, such as trucks or on foot, except
that the rate on calves is reduced 6 cents instead of 7 cents. The new rates for
such receipts are 33 cents for cattle, 21 cents for calves, 12 cents for hogs, and 8H
cents for sheep. The order provides that t~he new yardage rates shall become
effective in 45 days. It is found further that the stockyards company has been
yarding the livestock of the so-called dealers or traders without making any
charges therefore. The order expresses the opinion that, the stockyards company
should not. recoup from shipp-ers the expense of this free service. Therefore the
reduced rates prescribed in the order are based upon the principle that the stock-
yards company should either charge the traders a fair rate for this service or bear
it itself without passing it on to those w~ho ship livestock to the market. The
new rates to be charged to the dealers or traders in lieu of the free services hereto-
fore rendered are 14 cents per head for cattle, 9 cents for calves, 5 cents for hogs
and 3 cents for sheep and goats. The existing rates as to horses and mules are
not changed, except that a rate of 17)0 cents per head for horses and mules handled
by' dealers or traders is prescribed. Charges for corn, hay, oats, bedding, etc.,
are reduced materially. The order analyzes in detail operating conditions at t~he
Denvrer livestock market during the year 1929, which was taken as the fair test
year. It w~as found that, the stockyards company uses, in rendering services to
the public, property~ of the approximate value of $3,393,563; that 7f6 per cent
thereof, amounting to $254,517, constitutes a fair return to the owners of the
property; that its reasonable expenses for rate-making purposes were approxi-
mately $678,939; that its total operating revenues for rate-making purposes in
the fair test, year w~ere approximately $9095,432; and that its present rates and
charges yield a net operating income of $316,493, which is $61,976 in excess of
the reasonable net operating income or fair return to owners of $254,517. It is
estimated that. t~he new rates a~nd charges w~ill save shippers of livest.ocki who
market their products at. Denver, Colo., approximately $100,000 a year.
Docket No'. 308.--In re D. L. Bart~on and others, commission merchants, Sioux
City, Iowa. In M~ay, 1930, the Secretary of Agriculture held a hearing to inquire
into the reasonableness and lawfulness of the rates charged by the commission
men operating at the Sioux City livestock market for the services which they
render to their patrons in buying and selling livestock. On July 25, 1931, the
Acting Secretaryr of Agriculture issued an order, effective in 30 days, prescribing
rates which, it is estimated, w~ill save the shippers who market their livestock at
the sitockySards at Sioux City, Iowa, approximately $125,000 a year in commission
charges. The order analyzes in detail t~he operating conditions at the Sioux City
livestock market during 1929, the last full calendar year preceding the hearing
which was taken as the fair test y'ear. The principle upon which the order is
based is that a schedule of reasonable commission rates should produce enough
revenue to pay reasonable operating expenses and a reasonable profit to firms
doing a reasonable volume of business in a reasonably efficient and economical
manner. The rates prescribed in the order are lower, on the whole, than those
in force in 1929. In a few instances, however, increases were granted to com-
pensat.e the commission men for increased costs in rendering certain services.
The principal reductions are on shipments of cattle, sheep, and hogs received by
rail and cattle received by truck, the largest reduction being on cattle and calves,
the charge on which is reduced to a flat rate of $15 per car from the existing rate
which varies from $16 to $21. The rates prescribed apply alike to all patrons of
the market, including traders who heretofore have paid one-half of the regular
rates for having their livestock sold on a commission basis. The schedule of rates
prescribed is somewhat simpler in structure than the tariff now in effect.







SERVICE AND REGULATORY ANNOUNCEMENTS


1951]


Docket No. 846.--In re the Rothschild Live Stock Co., market agency and
dealer, Toledo, Ohio. On Miarch 19, 1931, the Acting Secretary of Agriculture
issued an inquiry and notice, alleging that respondent w~as insolvent in that it
was unable to pay1 its debts as they became due in the usual course of business.
On May 27, 1931, the respondent acknowledged service of the inquiry and
admitted the truth of the matters and things therein alleged and waived a hear-
ing thereon. On July 1, 1931, the Acting Secretary of Agriculture issued an
order suspending the respondent for six months, with leave, however, during
said period to apply for revocation of this suspension upon satisfactory proof
that it is then solvent.
Docete No. 848.--In re William A. Boley, market agency and dealer, Peoria,
Ill. On May 23, 1931, the Acting Secretary of Agriculture issued an inquiry
and notice of hearing, alleging that the respondent w~as insolvent in that he w~as
unable to pay his debts as they became due in thle usual course of business.
On June 23, 1931, respondent acknowledged service of the inquiry and admitted
the truth of the matters and things therein alleged and w~aived a hearing thereon.
On July 25, 1931, the respondent wafs suspended from registration as a market
agency and dealer for six months, w~ith leave, however, during said period to
apply for revocation of this suspension upon satisfactory proof that he is then
solvent.
Stockyard Posted
The W'est Philadelphia Stock Yards, formerly located at Thirtieth and Race
Streets, Philadelphia, Pa., is now operating under the name of the Pennsylvania
Stock Y'ards, at Thirty-sixth Street and Grayl's Ferry Avenue. The old yasrds
have been released from jurisdiction and the new yards posted on July 9, 1931.


PERMITTED DISINFECTANT
The bureau has granted permiission for the use of "Supertest Cattle Dip"
manufactured by Consolidated Drug Corporation of New Orleans, La., in the
official dipping of cattle for ticks. The dilution for dipping cattle for interstate
movement is I gallon of dip to not more than 127 gallons of wanter. This w~ill
yield a solution containing not. less than 0.22 per cent actual arsenious oxide.


NOTICE REGARDING PAY-ROLL GRADES AND DESIGNATIONS

In its relation to the General Accounting Office, this bureau has recently
experienced considerable embarrassment because incorrect designations and
classification grades are frequently indicated on pay rolls. There are listed
belowr designations, classification grades, and sialary ranges of field employees in
the bureau. Employees charged with the duty of preparing pay rolls are urged
to study the list and use extreme care in their preparation. In cases where thle
designation or salary range does not. clearly indicate the classification grade, or if
designation has been omitted from this list., information regarding same should
be obtained from the bulreau'si office of accounts. It. should be noted that the
designation "veterinary inspector" is obsolete; also, that. the titles "'inspector in
charge," superintendentent,' "supervising inspector," etc., are not grade desig-
nations. Correct. designation that, will determine t~he classification grade w~it.h
the exception of district supervisor, wh~-ich ranges from C!AF-9 to 12, inclusive, is
that. indicated in latest appointment paper, whether it. be original appointmentt_
promotion, reduction, or any adjustment or change whatsoever.
The symbols to be used onl rolls are as follows:
Professional and scientific service........................ P
Subprofessional service______ ....................... ... SP
Clerical, administrative, and fiscal service......._ __ CAF
Custodial servlice...................................... CU


















Designation Bymbol Salary range



Principal valunt ion engineer......................................- P-6~~-,,,,--- $5,60I$6, 400
Prmelipal vetermnarian........~~~.----... .. ... .. ........... --- -- -- -- -
Senior veterinarian ........ ... .... ... ... .... ... .... ... ...
Senior valuation engineer................................-. ....... )P-5..................- 4,600- 5, 400
Senior bacte riologist...... ...............................
Bacteriologist.......~... ~.~..........................
Veterinarian~..~-~--.. ........ ... ... ... ... .... .... .
Anim al busbandm an..... ..... ..... .... ..... .......... ....
Plrysiologist......................................~-~~...-~----.....I )Pa-4................. 3. 800- 4, 000
Valuation engineer......................--~--.............
Biological chemist~.~-. ............................-...-............
Poultry technologist .......................................---~--~
Associate veterinarian ....-~.......................................
Associate animal busbandman.~-. .-.................,--..........
Associate laboratory inspector.-~...............................
Associate chemist..........----~.................~-.................
Associate parasitologast............................................ -P-3. 3, 206 3, 800
Associate laboratory inspector................-----............. ----------
Associate bact eriologist....................................
Associate biochemist. ......~.--~--....................---......
Stock yard appraiser..........-~--~~--.....................
Associate st ockyard appraiser.........................~~~..........
Assist ant veterinarian...................... ..... ..... .....
Assistant animal husband man.-~.................--~..........
Assistant chemist .~~-~-. ........................... P-2...................P-2~ ~---------~- 2, 600- 3, 200
Assistant biological chemist. ..........-~.......-.~.....-....-.....
Assistant zoologist .-~- ............................................
Junior veterinarian..........~...........................
Junior animal busbandman~.........~..~-.-..................
Junior chem ist. ............-............... .--.... ... ... .. ... .. p_12,000 2,00
Junior poultry husbandman.........-~--................... -- ----
Junior biologist .. .. .. .. . .
Junior zoologist.. . . .



Subprofessional Service



Designation Symbol Salary range



Chief scientific assistant.... ~~.~.~.-.........-... ..........~.....~. SP-8..................I $2, 600-$3, 200
Principal scientifle assistant~-.~........~.--...-.........~...........
Prinexpal scienatic~ aid- .~...................~~...................... ~SP-7. ...... ..~-....... 2, 300- 2, 000

Senior lay inspec tor..... .~~~..........~................... \S-62000- 2,600

Laboratory aid.~..~.....~~~~~~~............................
Lay inspec~tor.............. ..........~..~.............~.. ~......... S6Pd-4~..............-. 1, 80- 2, 100
Scientific aid .. .. .. .. .. . .
Assistant lay inspector____~~_..-~~~...~.....................
Assistant sesentific aid-~.~~.............................~............. SP-4................. 1, 620- 1,980
Assistant laboratory aid......................
Junior scientific aid...~.~~._...........~........... ....~.....~....lSS.... S-4.~..~........ 1, 440- 1, 800

Under laboratory helper........... ......... ......... ......... SP-2--~.................. 1260- 1,620


[July


BUREAU OF ANIMAL INDUSTRY


Professional and Scientifac Service

















Designation Symbol salar range


District supervisor. ~~-~-..-..........-.~....................~.......
Field assistant to chief of Packers and Stockyards Division......~. CAF-12..............~_ St, 600-55, 400
District supervisor~____....~~~-.......................... CA F-11__.. __~......... 3, 800- 4, 600
District supervisor. .~.~__.~..-. ...........~..........-..-~......... CAF-10.~-..~-......... 3, 500- 4, 100
District supervisor .. .. .. .. .. .
Accountant. ..~~~~~~~-~........................ -..~.............. ~CAF- 9~.~.. ............ 3, 200- 3, 800
Auditor.....~ ~~.... .. .. .. .. .. .. .
Associate accountant..........................~~. -............... .... CAF 8 0 3 0
Associate auditor..~.~~........ ..-.~............ .~.......... ....... I" ---8.~...~.. -- ---3,5
Assistant accountant.~~......~-~~~......................... C F-7...__ _. 2, 600 3, 200

Principal elerk~...~....~..........-..~.~.................. CAF-6.~...~....-...... 2,300- 2,9000
Senior cln grperk ..................................... ............. CA F-5..-~~~~. 2, 000- 2, 600
Be o te o rperk..~....... .. .__~........ ... ..... ...... ...
C lrk .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. -- A F -4~ 1, 800- 2, 160
C lerk sten grap er.. .... .... .... .... .... .... .... .... ....
Assistant elerk............................... .....~~...............Ica-.~.. ...../ ,b 98
Senior stenographer..~~. ~......................... CAF-3................~~~-~- 1,62 -1,
Assistant clerk-stenographer.--..~.....~.-...........................
Junior clerk.._...... ..........................-.~..-~..............
Senior typist~....~...~.. .~.............................-...~.~......
Junior stenographer... .~-. .-.....................~............... CA F-2..........~.....! I,440- 1,800
Junior clerk-stenographer---------------------
Junior elerk-typist....~. .................-.~.. ..~.......................~... .I .Z

Junior typist. . .. .. .. CA F- .. .. 1,2 0 1 6 0
Underclerk-t ypist ............... ....... ....... ....... .......



Custodial Serv~iee



Designation Sy-mbol Slr



Bricklayer~.-~.-.........~-~-~..............~~..~.................... C U-8--.......~.~...... $ 2, 000-$2, 600
Seni r m cha ic. ... .... ... ... ... ... .... ... ... ... ... ... C U-7............ .... 1, 860- 2, 300
Butcher__~ __.~. _~~~~~.. ...............................
Mlechanie~...~.~.~.....~.-.~.~. ~~.....................
Skilled laborer..-...~. ....~.~....~.........~..... ................. C U-6..........~..... 1, 680- 2, 00
Mechanic (carpenter).-..~~........................................~
General foreman of laborers............~....~..........~.............
Junior mechanic~~~........~.~.~.-~..........~...~.~................. C U1-5~~...~.~~......... 1, 500- I, 860
U nderm echanie. .. . .. . .
Undermechanie (painter). .. ..... .. ... ... ... .. CU-4~~............... 1, 32t- 1, 680
Head messenger (skilled laborer).................
Skilled laborer~.~.~. .... ................... ~~.~............ .. ...... \C -......... 1200- 1, 500
Mmior mechamec (chauffeur)..--~-~...~...~....................
Charwoman...........~~ ~.~. ~ ~~~~............. .....~.~~.. ..... ...... CU 2. ..... ... ,08 -130
Ju nior laborer ........ ........ ........ ........ ........ ....... ] -. .~ .... 8 .
Junior messenger._.................. ...... CU 1 ....... 600- 840



NEW PUBLICATIONS OF THE BUREAU

[The bureau keeps no mailing list for sending publications to individual employees but sends copies to
olicers 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.]


Farmers' Bulletin No. 1524 (revised). Farm Poultry Raising. By' M. A.
Jull, Animal Husbandry Division. Pp. 28, figs. 21.
Leaflet No. 74. Boning Lamb Cuts. By K. F. Warner, Animal Husbandry
Division. Pp. 8, figs. I1.
Control of liver flukes and Buke diseases of sheep, goats, and cattle. By
Robert Jay, Zoological Division. Pp. 6 (mimeographed), fig. 1.
B. A. I. Order 331. Declaring names of counties placed in modified accredited
areas for tuberculosis. Effective July 1, 1931. Pp. 15 (muimeogrraphed.)


1981]


SERVICE AND REGULATORY ANNOUNCEMENTS


Clerical. Administrative, and Fiscal Service








BUREAU OF ANIMAL INDUSTRY


[July, 1981]


ORGANIZATION OF THE BUREAU OF ANIMAL INDUSTRY

*Chief: JoaN R. MIOBLER.
-Associate Chief: U. G. HOUsCK,
Assistant Chief: A. W. MIILLER.
Administrative OferP: CHARLES C. CARROLL.
Chief Clerk: J. R. Cona~a.
Assistant to Chief: D. S. BURCHI.
Animal Husbandry Division: E. WT. SHEETs, chief.
Biochemic Division: 1M. DORSET, chief.
.Division of Hog-Cholera Control: U. G. HOUrCK, Chief.
Division of V~irus-Serum Control: D. I. SKI~DMORE, Chief.
Field Inspection Division: G. WV. POPE, Chief.
M~eat Inspection Division: R. P. STEDDOM, chief.
Packers and Stockyards Division: A. W. MLILLER, chief.
Pathological Division: JoaIN S. BUCKLEY, chief.
Tick Eradication Divlision: R. A. RAMBAY, chief.
Tuberculosis Eradication Division: A. E. WCroar, chief.
Zoological Division: MCAURICE C. HALL, Chief.
Experiment Station: W. E. Corrow, superintendent.
Ofce of Accounts: GEORGE F. TUCKER, in charge.
Ofee of Personnel: GEORGE .R. BROwYN, in charge.







































UI.S.80VERNMENT PRINTING OPPia;ICE:98


Tor sale by the Superintendent of Documents, Washington, D. C. ---
Subscription price, 25 aents per year


- --Prio 5 conae


























































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l S. R. A.-B. A. I. 291. August, 1931 United States Department of \ SERVICE AND REGULATO BUREAU OF ANIMAL I JULY, 1931 e [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 p e rsons in the service of the bureau, establisbm nts at which the Federal meat inspection is conducted, public officers whoso duties make it desirable f or them to have such information, and journals especially concerned. Others desiring copies may obtain them from the Superintendent of Documents, Government Printing Offi ce, 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 o r branch of the bureau service, who should promptly distribute co pi es to members of bis force. A file should be kept at each station for r e f e r ence.] CONTENTS Page Changes in directory___________________________________________ ___________________________________ _ 67 Notice~ regarding meat in~pecti?~----______________________________________ --__ -_ _ _ _ _ __ __________ 68 Ammal casmgs of foreign ongm _ _ _ _ _ __ _ _ _ ___ _ _ _ _ _ _____ ___ _ _ _____ _ ___ _ __ __ _ _ _ _ _____ _ __ _ __ _ ____ __ 6 8 Export certificates for lard destined to Costa Rico______________________________________________ 68 Classification of cured pork loins________ ________ _______________________________________________ 69 Foreign meat-inspection officials__________________________________ _______________ 69 Animals slaughtered unde r Federal meat inspection, June, 1931--------------------~---_________ 70 Cause of condemnation of carcasses, May, 1931_____ __ _ _ _ _ __ ___ _ _ _ _ _ _ __ _ _ _ __ __ _ _ _ _ _________ __ _ _ __ _ 70 Imports of f ood animals and of meats and meat food products, June, 193L____ ______________ _______ 71 Summary of tuberculosiseradication work in cooperation with States, June, 1931.___________ ______ 72 Summary of bog-choleracontrol work, June, 193L _________________________ _ _ _ _ _____ ~------____ 73 Anti-bog-chol era serum and bog-cholera virus produced under licenses, June, 1931 ____ _______ ___ 73 Licenses issu e d for biolo gical products, June, 193L______________________________________________ _ _ 73 Licenses t erminated, June, 193L ___________________________________ : _____ ______ --~ '.'." ______ ,. ____ __ __ 74 Permit issued for biological products, June, 193L.----------~ -------! _____ "':" __ ..-: _,,,,,~~-----_______ 74 Results of prosecutions for violations of laws ________ __ ~ _______________________ ,__________________ 74 Proceedings under the packers and stockyards act, July , 1931 ______ ; _ , ______ : ____________ .,..________ 75 Permitted disinfectant_ ____________________________ --------------------~-~---------! ___ ~ ~ -__ 77 N otire regarding pay-roll grades and designations_ ~ _______ ;.: ____________ .. ___________ ---~ _ ~ __ _ __ 77 ew publications of the bureau---------------------------~--------,----------------------------79 Organirntion of the Bureau of Animal Industry ______ ..,, _______ ______ ...,. _______ -_____________________ 80 CHANGES IN DIRECTORY Meat Inspection Granted 20-Z. Wi1 on & Co., Wilson & Co. (Inc.) of Tennessee, Alton Park Station. , Chattanooga, Tenn. t34. *132 . *523 . t744. t913. Premier Provision Co. (Inc. ) , 15 Rivington Street, New York, N. Y. Jacob Forst Packing Co. (Inc.) 100-144 Abeel Street, Kingston, N. Y. The Mitchell Abattoir (Inc.), Mitchell, S . Dak. Midwest Sausage Co. (Inc.), 422 West Chicago Avenue, Chicago, Ill. Torth End Manufacturing Co., rear 360 Brightman Street, Fall River, Mass. *960 . Yalley Packing Co., South Kortright, N. Y. Meat Inspection Withdrawn 34. Vacuum Sealed Food Corporation, 15 Rivington Street, New York, 358. East Side Beef Corporation, 403-409 East Forty-fourth Street, York, . Y. 597. C. Stoppenbach's Sons, River Street, Jefferson, Wis. 651. Bushwick Pork Packing Co . (Inc. ), 31 Bushwick Avenue, Brooklyn, Change in Name of Official Establishment r. Y. New r Y. 940. Abraham Investment Co. (Inc.), 1422 Warford Avenue, Memphis, Tenn., instead of Bea l ey Packing Co. (Inc.). Change in Location of Official Establishment 223. Walter Brown & Sons (Inc.), 1110 Maryland Avenue SW., Washington, D. C., instead of 928 C Street NW. 70678-31 • Conducts slaughtering. t X o sealed cars. 67

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68 BUREAU OF ANIMAL INDUSTRY [July Change in Mail Address of Official Establishment 477. King's Packing Co., P. 0. box 970, Nampa, Idaho, instead of P. 0. box 312. New Stations Kingston, N. Y., meat inspection, Dr. M. W. Cohen, care Jacob Forst Packing Co. (Inc.), 100-144 Abee! Street, in charge. Mitchell, S. Dak., meat inspection, Dr. P. A. Franzmann, care The Mitchell Abattoir (Inc.), in charge. South Kortright, N. Y., meat inspection, Dr. M.A. Ruck, care Valley Packing Co., in charge. Substation Discontinued Jefferson, Wis., meat inspection, under Milwaukee, Wis. Change in Official in Charge Dr. Francisco Menendez Guillot, P. 0. box 819, San Juan, Porto Rico, succeeds Dr. Juan Varas Catala as inspector in charge of investigation of animal diseases in Porto Rico and international inspection and quarantine. Change in Address of Official in Charge Dr. F. E. Haworth, 920 East Poplar Avenue, Arkansas City, Kans., instead of P. 0. box 445. Dr. B. J. Stockler, P. 0. box 756, South St. Joseph, Mo. (Office Livcstock Exchange Annex). Dr. J. E. Gibson, 836 State Life Building, Indianapolis, Ind., instead of 835 State Life Building. Dr. Hartwell Robbins, 210 Jackson Tower Building, Jackson, Miss., instead of 605 Millsaps Building. Dr. George W. Stiles, 501 Customs House, Denver, Colo., instead of 444 Post Office Building. Dr. S. H. Still, 509-511 Roumain Building, Baton Rougd, La., instead of 28 Chemical Building. Note The address of Dr. Rudolph Snyder, Denver, Colo., should be 501 Custom Housc, instead of 501 Customhouse Building. Establishment 645, The Provision Co. (Inc.), Columbus, Ga. , should be preceded by character indicating "No sealed cars." 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 title of the high official of the foreign country as specified below, will be acceptable with animal casings offered for importation into the United States. 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 owing to the fact that the high officials are changed from time to time it is impracticable to publish their names. Official title Foreign country Minister of Economics and Communications ___________________________ Iraq. The notice in Service and Regulatory Announcements of December, 1927, is hereby revoked so far as Iraq is concerned. EXPORT CERTIFICATES FOR LARD DESTINED TO COSTA RICO The bureau is in receipt of official advice that the Costa Rican Government now requires lard exported to the Republic of Costa Rico to be accompanied with a certificate showing that the animals from which it was derived received competent ante-mortem and post-mortem examination. Accordingly, regular export certificates shall be issued in the future for lard destined to that country.

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Ul31] SERVICE AND REGULATORY ANNOUNCEMENTS 69 CLASSIFICATION OF CURED PORK LOINS Cured pork loins, smoked or unsmoked, and variously stuffed in casings, placed in stockinets, or prepared without inclosure in casings or stockinets, are classified as pork products prepared customarily to be eaten without cooking, within the scope of regulation 1 , section 7, paragraph 4, B. A. I. Order 211 (Revised). Accordingly, such articles shall be subjected to a temperature or -0ther treatment prescribed by the chief of bureau sufficient to destroy possible live trichinae. The several names used in designating p'roducts of this character, such as Lachschinken, loin roll, boneless pork loin, Canadian-style casing backs, Canadian-style backs, Canadian-style bacon, Canadian-style bacon backs, and Canadian-style back bacon, do not alter the classification of the products as herein indicated. FOREIGN MEAT-INSPECTION OFFICIALS Names and specimen signatures of foreign officials who have been authorized by their national governments to sign and issue foreign meat-inspection certificates for meat and meat food products exported to.the United States. Country and name Denmark Dr. C. W. Andersen ________ _ Dr. Emil Folger ___________ _ Dr. With _________________ _ Italy Dr. Angelo Pascale _________ _ England Dr. A. T. Nankivell ________ _ Signature , -,

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70 BUREAU OF ANIMAL INDUSTRY [July ANIMALS SLAUGHTERED UNDER FEDERAL MEAT INSPECTION, JUNE, 1931 Station Cattle Calves Sheep Goats Swine Baltimore _ __________________________________ 7,034 1,903 4,180 1 44,389 Buffalo ______________________________________ 7 ,691 2,751 9,495 ----------47,360 Chicago . ____________________________________ 117,570 51,031 259,165 1 465,559 CincinnatL--..... _ ... _. -_. 14,078 7,306 22,302 3 70,166 Cleveland_-_--.......••.. _._ ..•...••..• 3 ,755 4,979 9,006 ----------42,830 Denver_----------6,544 1,930 16,162 ----------32,987 Detroit----------5 ,944 10,133 6 ,474 ----------49,077 Fort Worth_ .•..• •--•.. ----24,379 14,846 70,065 47 14,994 Indianapolis .. ____ .-_...•.•.•••..••.... __ 12,040 4,305 7,586 ----------66,777 Kansas CitY -------53,169 19,056 127,889 2 196,476 Los Angeles._--.•.....••••. ----9,156 3,118 26,343 ----------20,739 Milwaukee ___ ----11,822 42,642 4,278 ----------95,443 Nationa l Stock Yards.-----23,148 19,826 68,839 1 93,475 New York ___ -----32,788 59,970 252,758 ----------52,734 Omaha. __ ---........•.... -... -.... . . . 80,633 4,537 156,177 ----------213,622 Philadelphia_ -_-_ ••. --_ ...•• . - • -. 5 ,327 9,647 18,858 ----------67,780 St. Louis ___ ..•.•.... -_-_. __ .. _--_. __ 15,049 10,453 18,563 ----------116,545 Sioux CitY-----------.. 35,263 2 ,153 74,405 --------124,091 South St. Jos eph---------------23,164 7,251 107,256 ----------71,695 South St. Paul----------------42,071 48,915 22,445 ----------152,670 Wichita------------4,728 2.156 11,199 ----------33,429 All other stations -------------131,361 87,683 222,690 177 1,178,410 Total : June , 193L. --666,714 416,591 1,516 ,135 232 3,251,248 June, 1930. _ ------653,905 356,158 1,294,546 1,170 3,688,872 12 months ended-June , 1931 ____ ....... ----. __ ........ _ . 8,20 8 ,515 4,732 ,252 17, 300,432 9,369 44,020,633 June , 1930 .. _______ _____ . -___ .... _ ... _. 8,280,778 4,491,574 15,306,899 21,887 46,688,860 New Y o rk , Brooklyn, Jersey City, and 312,730 l--Newark'-----------------40,31 5 68,251 161,475 1 The slaught e r figures in this group of cities are includ e d in the figures above for "New York" and "All other stations" and are combined here to show total in the Greater New York district. Horse s slaughtered: June, 1931_-------------------9,678 June , 1 930----------------13,919 12 months ended-June, 1931_-----------------------135,159 June, 1930-------------------136,437 Inspe c tions of lard at all establishm e nts, 136,013,682 inspection pounds; compound and oth e r substitutes, 43,746,322 inspe c tion pounds; sausage, 60,933,438 insp e ction pounds; oleomargarine, 5,799,194 inspection pounds . Corr e sponding insp e ctions for June, 1930: Lard, 148,887,598 inspe c tion pounds; compound and other substitute s, 35,290,351 inspection pounds; sausag e , 63,471,219 inspection pounds; ole omargarine, 10,510,178 inspection pounds . (Thes e totals of inspection pounds do not r e pres ent actual produ c tion, as the same product may have been inspe c ted and recorded more than once in the process of manufacture . ) CAUSE OF CONDEMNATION OF CARCASSES, MAY, 1931 Cause C a ttle Calves Sh e ep and lambs Swine Emaciation--------------415 128 305 44 Hog c hol e r a __ _ _ .. _ ... -...•.. _ •... __ ._ .. __ . _ . _ _ _ . -•.••.. ___ . __ . _ -_ .. _. _. _. _ _ __ 390 Infl ammatory diseases .. ---------994 204 422 2,061 Immaturity_- ••••.•.•...•.• -_ .... __ ._-._-.-._ .•.. .. _ _ _ _ 164 _ ... _. _ .... _ ... _ ..•.•. __ Tube r c ulosis_ ------------1,309 2 5 -----3 ,790 Other causes-------------1,0 6 7 169 626 3,32 9 Total ••.•.•. -----------3,785 690 1,353 9,614

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1931) SERVICE AND REGULATORY ANNOUNCEMENTS 71 IMPORTS OF FOOD ANIMALS AND OF MEATS AND MEAT FOOD PRODUCTS, JUNE, 1931 The statements following show the imports of food animals and of meats and meat food products inspected by the Bureau of Animal Industry during June, 1931, with figures for other periods for comparison. Imports of food animals Country of export Cattle Swine She e p Goats Mexico___________________________________________________ 5, 720 ____________ ____________ 5 Canada_______ ___________________________________________ 3,934 255 97 1 Virgin Islands (to Porto Rico)____________________________ 280 8 _____________________ _ Scotland.________________________________________________________________________ 1 _______ . __ Channe l Islands__________________________________________ 54 _. _______________________________ _ British West Indies______________________________________ 8 _________________________________ _ Total: June, 1931 _____________________________________ _ June, 1930 .. ___________________________________ _ 12 months ended-June, 1931. ________________________________ _ June, 1930 _________________________________ _ 9 ,996 16,384 93,604 409,105 263 71 1,200 2,150 98 196 6,753 11,558 Imported meats and meat food products Fresh and refrigerated Country of export Cured and Other meat canned products Beef Other -----Pounds Pounds Pounds Pounds Argentina _________________________________ -----------__ .. _________ 1,067,980 256,932 Australia __________________________________ 7 ,452 13,909 ------------174 Brazil _____________________________________ --------------------71,987 ------------Canada ____________________________________ 25,808 68,574 122,864 31,661 New Zealand ________ . _____________________ 16.640 38,392 144 26,816 Paraguay __________________________________ ------------------------456,215 ----------Uruguay __________________________________ -----------------------710,212 21,058 Other countries ____ . _________________ . _____ ------------------------45,942 81,427 Total: June, 1931. __ . ___________________ 49,900 120.875 2,475,344 418,068 June, 1930. _____ . __________ . _____ 356,633 739,077 10,906,182 336,794 12 months ended-June, 1931. _____ . ________ . _. ___ 2.612. 713 1,314.170 23,854,583 5,651,509 June, 1930 _____________________ 23,909,708 6,783,637 98,128,169 8,065,195 Total 6 1 125 141 weight Pounds 1,324.912 21,535 71,987 248,907 81,992 456, 215 731,270 127,369 3,064,187 12,33 8,686 33,432,975 136,886,709 Condemned in June, 1931: Beef, 77 pounds; pork, 93 pounds; total, 170 pounds. Refused entry: Beef, 307 pounds; veal, 3 pounds; pork, 936 pounds ; total, 1,246 pounds.

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72 BUREAU OF ANIMAL INDUSTRY [July SUMMARY OF TUBERCULOSIS ERADICATION WORK IN COOPERATION WITH STATES, JUNE, 1931 State or Tuberculin tests during month Territory CatHerds Cattle tie or lots tested re acted Total to date Once testedfree h erds Ac cred ited herds Herds Inspector in charge under supervision State official -----------____ , _ _ _ 1----1--------1--------Ala ______ _ Ariz ______ _ Ark ______ _ Calif__ ___ _ 1,946 7,175 34 524 624 5, 772 46 2,151 6 2il 40,876 317 8,769 46 17,851 15 43,463 R. E. Jackson_____ C. A. Cary, Auburn. 8,873 F. L. Schneider___ E. L . .Stamt. Phoenix. 17,870 W. A . McDonald-J. H. Bux, Little Rock. 8,319 137 8,659 W. E. Howe ______ J.P. Iverson, Sacramento. Colo _____ _ Conn ____ _ 11 360 809 8,894 15 4601 70 76 170 R. Snyder _________ C. G. Lamb, Denver. 7,921 R. L. Smith _______ Charles Johnson, Hart-3,226 3,785 ford. DeL _____ _ 227 2,879 11 4,803 1,621 6,988 E. B. Simonds ____ 0. A. Newton, Bridgeville. D. c ______ -----------------43 16,199 76,875 42,507 69,602 2 1041 46 A. E. Wight ____ _ Fla________ 232 2,995 8 Ga________ 2, 183 12,533 m l 17,044 T. W. Cole _______ _ 30 76,935 A. L. Hirleman _ _ _ Ill_________ 8,313 86,649 707 Idaho_____ 701 7,246 30 1 52 5,612 45,917 W. A. Sullivan ___ _ 221,334 J. J. Lintner _____ _ Ind_______ 1,929 16,972 42 182,468 3,742 188,224 J.E. Gibson _____ _ Iowa ______ 4,309 67,737 540 100,000 1,688 200,000 J.A.Barger ______ _ Kans______ 369 5,646 Ky________ 3,333 15,432 La _______ _ 45 699 41 112,730 40 91,979 26 6,138 578 113,763 N. L. Townsend __ 39 94,321 W. F. Biles ______ _ 13 6,455 G. T. Cole _______ _ Me________ 362 3,889 6 42.888 994 43,917 G. R. Caldwell __ _ Md_______ 1,322 15,067 185 18,447 10,989 36,972 E. B. Simonds ___ _ Mass______ 549 6,171 207 4,050 3,314 8,992 E. A . Crossman __ _ Mich _____ _ Minn ____ _ Miss _____ _ 2, 511 19, 631 6, 640 131, 836 49 1,574 Mo.______ 1,823 18,249 Mont. ___ _ Nebr _____ _ Nev ______ _ N. H _____ _ N. J__ ____ _ N. Mex __ _ N. y _____ _ N. c _____ _ N. Dak __ _ Ohio _____ _ Okla _____ _ 396 2,364 78 433 1,056 115 7,970 37,015 1,159 4,943 9,158 922 11, 599 152, 086 201 3,549 2, 999 62, 118 4, 090 28, 520 1, 681 16,06 5 Oreg______ 2,875 19,914 Pa________ 238 2,629 R. r_ _____ _ s. c ______ _ S. Dak ___ _ Tenn _____ _ Texas ____ _ 144 2,946 1,174 3,378 164 4,821 314 3, 112 332 11,222 Utah._____ 1,096 6,604 Vt-------260 5,401 Va _______ _ Wash ____ _ W. Va ___ _ Wis ______ _ Wyo _____ _ Hawaii__ __ 3,562 17,200 1, 759 20, 138 1,048 5,668 7, 423 118, 301 40 613 219 5,589 91 184,013 76 185,070 T. S. Rich _______ _ 628 116,158 6,155 123,946 W. J. Fretz ______ _ 2 16,348 16 16,371 H. Robbins ______ _ 37 102,60 5 261 106,695 Ralph Graham ___ _ 28 153 0 668 1,410 5 3,904 0 187 151 4 37,129 84,059 3,547 2,680 5,631 3,827 36,948 256,556 65,718 233,336 12,925 80 107 9 6,009 4,616 26 67, 712 358 5,451 658 232 40,555 J. W. Murdoch __ _ 84, 713 A.H. Francis ____ _ 3,856 L. C. Butterfield._ 9,034 E. A. Crossman __ _ 16,040 Ellis E. McCoy __ _ 4, 591 F. L. Schneider __ _ 109,955 256,924 78,055 236,334 13,178 H. B. L e onard ___ _ W. C. D e ndinger _ H. H. Cohenour __ A. J. De Fosset_ __ L. J. Allen _______ _ 27 48,476 752 49,246 S. B. Foster ______ _ 86 122,968 6,740 141,307 J.B. Reidy. _____ _ 546 3 64 1 137 9 13 230 83,380 9,50 8 86,57i 16,640 156 125 1,230 100 405 713 E. A. Crossman __ _ 83,511 W. K. Lewis _____ _ 10,982 J. A. Wilson _____ _ 86, 750 H. L. Fry ________ _ 1 7,429 H. L. Darby __ ___ _ 7,882 110 8,359 F.E.Murray ____ _ 3,275 9,263 14,354 L.H. Adams ____ _ 220 85, 134 1,010 86, 433 R. E . Brookbank_ 155 49,421 73 62,262 J. C. Exline ______ _ 9 78,235 625 80,039 H. M. Newton ___ _ 217 176,039 11,0 3 5 1S8, 132 J. S. Healy _______ _ 4 12,104 5 13,502 John T. Dallas ___ _ 89 _________ _______ 219 L. E. Case _______ _ ---------1----1---1---1 Total _ _ _ 84,027 991, 12211, 225j2, 789, 189156, 599 3,276,419 J. V.Knapp, Tallahassee. J.M. S u tton, Atlanta. Thomas W. White, Boise. D. W . Robison, Springfield. Frank H. Brown, In dianapolis . M. G. Thornburg, Des Moines. J. H. Mercer, Topeka. D . E. Westmorland, Frankfort. E. P. Flower, Baton Rouge. H. M. Tucker, Augusta. Jame s B. George, Balti more. E. F. Richardson, Boston. C . H. Clark, Lansing. C. E. Cotton, St. Paul. Charles E. O'Neal, Jackson. H. A. Wilson, Jefferson City. W. J. Butler , Helena. H. L. Feistner, Lincoln. Edward Records, Reno. A. L. Felk e r, Concord. J. H. McNeil, Tre nton. Mat Keenan, Albuquerque. E. T. Faulder, Albany. William Moore, Raleigh. W. F. Crewe, Bismarck. C. H. Pi e rce, Columbus. C. C. His el, Oklahoma City. W. H. Lytle, Sal em . T. E. Munce, Harris burg. T. E. Robinson, Providence. W. K. Lewis, Columbia. T. H. Ruth, Pierre. J. M. Jones, Nashville. N. F. Williams, Fort Worth. W. H. Hendricks, Salt Lake City. EdwardH.Jones, Mont-pelier. H. C. Givens, Richmond. Robert Prior, Olympia. H. M. Gore, Charleston . Walter Wisnicky, Madi-son. H. D. Port, Cheyenne. L. E . Case, Honolulu.

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1931) SERVICE AND REGULATOR Y A NOUNCEMENTS SUMMARY OF HOG-CHOLERA-CONTROL WORK, JUNE, 1931 73 Bureau veteri1eetPremises State narians ings adinvestiengaged dressed gated in work 1 Alabama. __________ 1 ---------96 California __________ .2 ---------11 Colorado ___________ . 1 ---------6 Florida _____________ 1 ---------46 Georgia _________ . ___ 1. 3 -------55 Idaho _______________ .3 1 78 Illinois _____________ 3 ---------235 Indiana _____________ 2 1 96 Iowa _______________ 3 5 113 Kansas _____________ . 3 ---------34 Kentucky _________ . 2 2 158 Louisiana .. ________ 1 --------19 Maryla nd __________ 2 2 180 Michigan ___________ 2 --------116 Mississippi. ______ ._ 1. 03 3 99 Missouri. __________ 1 4 79 Montana ___________ . 06 ---------7 Nebraska ___________ . 2 ---------11 North Caro lina _____ 1 ---------45 Ohio ________________ 2 --------76 Oklahoma __________ 2 1 166 South Caroli na_. ___ 1 ---------17 South Dakota ______ 1 ---------12 Tennessee _______ ... 1 2 56 Texas _______________ 1 -------43 Virginia_. __________ 1 ---------481 Washington ________ . 5 2 13 Wisconsin __________ 1 ---------56 Tota l _____________ 32.99 23 2,404 Demonstr:=ition s Out-Farms Farms breaks Au topquaran-cleaned reported ies pertined and to Number Hogs formed or disiobureau treated r arded fected voterinarians -----------------1 1 --------] 1 6 4 3 -----------------5 -----------------9 211 5 -----------------4 105 --------------------------2 2 4 19 4 2 4 16 188 103 103 126 217 227 188 444 ------------------1 5 1 12 80 42 734 2, 6931 4 76 3 -------2 32 23 ----------------58 12 48 48 2 9 2 7 8 1 6 4 5 7 14 2 1 17 3 1 5 6 21 283 --------2 10 -----------------7 1 _________ 5 -----------------19 --------3 -----------------------3 2 --------1 --------1 --------3 14 38 2 5 30 2 1 12 10 13 4 17 273 1 Fractions denote bureau veterinarians devoting part time to the work. ANTI-HOG-CHOLERA SERUM AND HOG-CHOLERA VIRUS PRODUCED UNDER LICENSES, JUNE, 1931 Clear serum Hype rimSimulta-Ilyperim-Period Total serum completed mune b lood neous virus muniz ing cleared virus C . C. C. c. C. C. C. C. C . C. June, 1931.. ______________________ 93,912 ,340 80,075,026 85,746,585 12,86 0,583 16,72 3,576 June, 1930 ________________________ 79,390 ,483 62,202,470 77,876.240 11,569 ,587 18,198,667 12 months ended June, 1931. ___________________ 890, 143,751 756, 109, 26. 2 910, 772, 178 62,805,636 175,62 9,718 June, 1930 ____________________ 852,1 85,457 635,548,293 752,670,860 61,564,599 172,514,428 LICENSES ISSUED FOR BIOLOGICAL PRODUCTS, JUNE, 1931 License No. 112 wa i sued June 12, 1931, to the Fort Dodge Serum Co. (Inc.) , 600}~ Central Avenue, and 300 First Avenue, South, Fort Dodge Iowa, nnd 2 miles from city in Douglas Tonnship, for: Abortion bacterin (bovine) ; abortion mixed bacterin (bovine); abortion mixed bacterin (swine); abortion vaccine (b' ine); anthrax ,accine; antiabortion serum (bovine); antiblackleg serum; anti-calf-scour serum; anti-equine-influenza ernm; anti-hemorrhagic-epticemia serum (fo r cattle) ; antihemorrhn.gicRept icemia Rerum (for s"i ne) ; anti-hogcholera erurn; anti-mammiti serum (bo\'ine); anti-mixed-infection. erum (canine); anti-pig-cour serum; autogenou bacterin; aYian tubercnlin; bhckleg aggres in; blackleofiltrate; bln.ckleovaccine; botulinu, antitox111 (pol)valent) ; calfcour mixed bacterin; can in -diRtcmpe r vaccin e ; cnteriti. mix cl bacterin ( wine) ; equine-influenza bacterin; equine-influenza mixed bacterin; fon J-pox vaccine; hemorrhagic-septicemia aggre . in; hemorrhagic-. epticcmia bacterin, hemorrhagic -epticemia bacterin (avian) ; hemorrhagic-septicemia bact rin (cattle); hemorrhagic-. epticemia bacterin (equine) hemorrhagic-epticemi a bacterin

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74 BUREAU OF ANIMAL INDUSTRY [July (rabbits); hemorrhagic-septicemia bacterin (sheep); hemorrhagic-septicemia bacterin (swine); hog-cholera virus; keratitis mixed bacterin (bovine); mallein; mastitis mixed bacterin (bovine); mixed bacterin (avian) ; mixed bacterin (bovine); mixed bacterin (canine); mixed bacterin (sheep) ; mixed bacterin (swine); navel-ill mixed bacterin (equine); normal serum (bovine) ; normal horse serum; pneumonia mixed bacterin (equine) ; polyvalent mixed bacterin (equine) ; pullorin; rabies vaccine; staph-strep bacterin (canine); tetanus antitoxin; tuberculin. License No. 179 was issued June 11, 1931, to the Columbus Vaccine Co., 765 East Hudson Street, Columbus, Ohio , for: Fowl-pox vaccine; pullorin; roup bacterin. License No. 190 was issued June 9, 1931, to The National Drug Co., 5109 and 5111 Germantown Avenue, Philadelphia. Pa., and Swiftwa.ter, Pa. (mailing address, 4679 Stenton A venue, Philadelphia), for: Abort10n bacterin (bovine); abortion bacterin (equine); abortion mixed bacterin (hovine); hemorrhagic-septicemia bacterin (bovine); hemorrhagic-septicemia bacterin (ovine); hemorrhagic septicemia mixed bacterin (bovine) ; mfluenza mixed bacterin (equine); mixed bacterin (canine); rabies vaccine; strepto-staphylo bacterin (canine); strepto-staphylo bacterin (equine); swine-plague mixed bacterin; tetanus antitoxin; tuberculin; white-scours mixed bacterin (bovine). LICENSES TERMINATED, JUNE, 1931 License No. 30, issued January 1, 1921, to the Kansas Serum Co., Manhattan, Kans., was terminated June 13 , 1931, because of the discontinuance of operations. Lic enses No. 112 , issued May 5, 1927 , April 14 , 1928, May 10, 1928, May 21, 1928, March 14, 1930 , August 14 , 1930 , and October 31, 1930, to the Fort Dodge Serum Co., Fort Dodge, Iowa, were terminated June 12, 1931, becau e of the discontinuance of production of anti-canine-clistemper serum; canine-distemper bacterin; canine-distemper mixed bacterin; mixed-infection bacterin (bovine); mixed-infection bacterin (swine). License No. 179 , issued October 13, 1930, to the Columbus Vaccine Co., 9 West Poplar Avenue, Columbus, Ohio, was terminated June 11, 1931, because of change in location of the e stablishment. Lic enses No. 190 , issued August 19 , 1929, and April 4, 1930 , to The National Drug Co., Philadelphia, Pa., were terminated June 9, 1931, because of the discontinuance of production of distemper mixed bacterin (canine). PERMIT ISSUED FOR BIOLOGICAL PRODUCTS, JUNE, 1931 Permit No. 6 was issued June 20, 1931, to A. Chark1ian, 516 Fifth Avenue, New York City, for the importation during 1931 of canine antidistemper serum, manufactured by Laboratoire de Serotherapie Veterinaire, Boulogne sur Seine, France. RESULTS OF PROSECUTIONS FOR VIOLATIONS OF LAWS Penalties and fines have been imposed in prosecutions for violations of regulatory laws, a~ reported to the bureau, as follows: Twenty-eight Hour Law Atchison, Topeka & Santa F e Railway Co. , $100 penalty. Atlantic Coast Line Railroad Co., $100 penalty. B altimore & Ohio Railroad Co. (two cases), $2 00 penalties. Central o f Georgia Raiiway Co., $100 penalty. Cleveland, Cincinnati, Chicago & St. Louis Railway Co., $ 100 penalty. Gulf, Colorado & Sante Fe Railway Co. , $ 100 penalty. Illinois Central Railroad Co. (three cases), $300 penalties. International & Great Northern Railway Co. (two case ) , $200 penalties. Lehigh Valley Railroad Co., $100 p enalty. Lo Angeles & Salt Lake Railroad. Co., $100 penalty. Missouri Pacific Railroad Co. (three ca e ) , $300 penal tie . New York, Chicago & St. Louis Railroad Co., $100 penalty.

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1931] SERVICE AND REGULATORY ANNOUNCEMENTS Pennsylvania Railroad Co. (four cases), $400 penalties. St. Louis-Ran Francisco Railway Co. (five cases), $500 penalties. S aboard Air Line Railway Co., $100 penalty. Southern Pacific Co., $100 penalty. Texas and Pacific Railway Co., $100 penalty. Wabash Railway Co., $100 penalty. Livestock Quarantine Law 75 Chicago, Burlington & Quincy Railroad Co., failure to mark waybiU "tuberculous cattle," $100 fine. Chicago, Milwaukee, St. Paul & Pacific Railroad Co., failure to mark waybill " tuberculous cattle," (two cases), $200 fines. Erie Railroad Co., failure to mark waybill and placard car "restricted import :animal by-product, clean and disinfect this car," $100 fine. St. Louis-San Francisco Railway Co., failure to mark way bill "tuberculous •cattle," (Arkansas to Illinois ), $100 fine. Austin Sheppard, Mobile, Ala., interstate movement of one horse from Mississippi to Alabama without inspection and dipping, parole sentence of one year in jail. John Pearson and Felix Kittrell, Mobile, Ala., interstate movement of one mule from Mississippi to Alabama without inspection and dipping, parole sentence of one year in jail. James Ozment, Sumterville, Ala., interstate movement of cattle without tuberculin test, $ 100 fine. Orville Quick, La Porte, Ind., interstate movement of cattle without tuberculin test, $100 fine. Homer Rix, Tyler, Tex., interstate movement of tick-infested mules from Arkansas to Texas, $100 fine. Nick Turnham, Pittsburg, Tex., interstate movement of tick-infested mules from Arkansas to Texas, $100 fine. MeatInspection Law Handel-Weinstein Sausage Manufacturing Co. (Inc.), Cleveland, Ohio, for -offering uninspected meat for interstate shipment, $100 fine. PROCEEDINGS UNDER THE PACKERS AND STOCKYARDS ACT, JULY, 1931 Docket No. 298.-In re St. Joseph Stockyards Co., St. Joseph, Mo. On July 20, 1931, the Acting Secretary of Agriculture issued an order effective in 45 days, reducing rates to shippers. The order resulted from a hearing in December, 1929, to inquire into the reasonableness of the rates and charges made by the St. Joseph Stockyards Co. for the services it renders to those who market livestock in St. Joseph. The order analyzes in detail operating conditions at the St. Joseph livestock market during the year 1928, which was taken as the fair test year. It is found that the stockyards company uses, in rendering services to the public, property of the approximate value of $3,382,148; that per cent of the value or $253,661 constitutes a fair return to the owners of the property; that its reasonable expenses for rate-making purposes are approximately $447,649; that its total operating revenues for rate-making purposes in the fair test year were approximately $809,108; and that its present rates and charges yield a net operating income of $361,459, which is $107,798 in excess of the reasonable net operating income, or fair return to owners, of $253 , 661. It is found further that the stockyards company has been yarding the livestock of the so-called dealers or traders without making any charge therefor. The order expresses the opinion that the stockyards -company should not recoup from those who ship livestock to it the expenses which it sustains in rendering this free service. Therefore, the reduced rates prescribed in the order are based upon the principle that the stockyards company should either charge the traders a fair fee for rendering this service or bear it itself, without passing it on to those who ship livestock to the market. With respect to livestock received at the stockyards by rail, the order reduces the present rates by 7 cents per head in the case of cattle and calves, respectively, 2 cents for hogs, and 1 cent for sheep. Reductions in the same amounts are made with respect to the present rates on livestock received at the stockyards by vehicle, such as trucks, or on foot, except that the rate on calves is reduced 6 cents instead

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76 BUREAU OF ANIMAL INDUSTRY [1uly of 7 cents. The new rates to be charged the dealers or traders, in lieu of the free services heretofore rendered, are 14 cents per head for cattle, 9 cents for calves, 5 cents for hogs and 3 cents for sheep and goats. The existing rates for horses and mules are not changed, except that a rate of 17% cents per head for horses and mules handled by dealers or traders is prescribed. The order also requires material reductions in charges for corn, hay, oats, bedding, and other materials. It is estimated that the new rates and charges will save shippers of livestock, who market their products at St. Joseph, Mo., approximately $120,000 a year. Docket No. 301.-In re Denver Union Stockyards Co., of Denver, Colo. In February, 1930, the Secretary of Agriculture held a hearing to inquire into the reasonableness of the rates and charges made by the Denver Union Stockyard Co. , of Denver, Colo. On July 28 , 1931, the Acting Secretary issued an order reducing the present rates on livestock received at the stockyards by rail from 35 cents to 28 cents per head in the case of cattle, from 25 cents to 18 cents for calves, from 12 cents to 10 cents for hogs, and from 8 cents to 6 cents for sheep. Reduct ions in the same amounts are made with respect to the present rates on livestock received at the stockyards by vehicle, such as trucks or on foot, except that the rate on calves is reduced 6 cents instead of 7 cents. The new rates for such receipts are 33 cents for cattle, 21 cents for calves, 12 cents for hogs, and 8 cents for sheep. The order provides that the new yardage rates shall become effective in 45 days. It is found further that the stockyards company has been yarding the livestock of the so called dealers or traders without making any charges therefor. The order expresses the opinion that the stockyards company should not recoup from shippers the expense of this free service. Therefore the reduced rates prescribed in the order are based upon the principle that the stockyards company should either charge the traders a fair rate for this service o r bear it itse lf without passing it on to those who ship livestock to the market. The new rates to be charged to the dealers or traders in lieu of the free services heretofore rendered are 14 cents per head for cattle, 9 cents for calves, 5 cents for hogs and 3 cents for sheep and goats. The existing rates as to horses and mules are not changed, except that a rate of 17 cents per head for horses and mules handled by dealers or traders is prescribed. Charges for corn, hay, oats, bedding, etc. , are reduced materially. The order analyzes in detail operating conditions at the Denver livestock market during the year 1929, which was taken as the fair test year. It was found that the stockyards company us es, in rendering services to the public, property of the approximate value of $3,393,563; that 7 per cent thereof, amounting to $254,517, constitutes a fair return to the owners of the property; that its reasonable expenses for rate-making purposes were approximately $678,939; that its total operating revenues for rate-making purposes in the fair test year were approximately $995,432; and that its present rates and charges yield a net operating income of $316,493, which is $61,976 in excess of the reasonable net operating income or fair return to owners of $2 54,517. It is estimated that the new rates and charges will save shippers of livestock who market their products at Denver, Colo., approximately $100,000 a year. Docket No. 308.-In re D. L. Barton and others, commission merchants, Sioux City, Iowa. In May, 1930, the Secretary of Agriculture held a hearing to inquire into the reasonableness and lawfulness of the rates charged by the commission men operating at the Sioux City livestock market for the services which they render to their patrons in buying and selling livestock . On July 25, 1931, the Acting Secretary of Agriculture issued an order, e ffective in 30 days, prescribing rates which, it is estimated, will save t.he shippers who market their livestock at the stockyards at Sioux City, Iowa, approximately $125,000 a year in commission charges. The order analyzes in detail the operating conditions at the Sioux City livestock market during 1929, the last full calendar year preceding the hearing which was taken as the fair test year. The principle upon which the order is based is that a schedule of reasonable commission rates should produce enough revenue to pay reasonable operating expenses and a reasonable profit to firms doing a reasonable volume of business in a reasonably efficient and economical manner. The rates prescribed in the order are lower, on the whole, than those in force in 1929. In a few instances, however, increases were granted to compensate the commission men for increased costs in rendering certain services. The principal reductions are on shipments of cattle, sheep, and hogs received by rail and cattle received by truck, the largest reduction being on cattle and calves, the charge on which is reduced to a flat rate of $15 per car from the existing rate which varies from $16 to $2 1. The rates prescribed apply alike to all patrons of the market, including traders who heretofore have paid one-half of the regular rates for having their livestock sold on a commission basis. The schedule of rates prescribed is somewhat simpler in structure than the tariff now in effect.

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1931] SERVICE AND REGULATORY ANNOUNCEMENTS Dock et No. 345.-In re the Roth child Live Stock Co., market agency and deal r, Toledo, Ohio. On March 19, 1931, the Acting ecretary of Agriculture issued an inquiry and notice, a ll eging that respondent was insolvent in that it was unable to pay its debts as they b came due in the usual course of business. On May 27, 1931, the respondent acknowledged service of the inquiry and admitted the truth of the matters and things therein alleged and waived a hearing thereon. On July 1, 1931, the Acting Secretary of Agriculture issued an order suspending the respondent for six months, with leave, however, during said period to apply for revocation of this suspension upon satisfactory proof that it is then solvent. Docket No. 348.-In re William A . Boley, market agency and dealer, Peoria, Ill. On May 23, 1931, the Acting Secretary of Agriculture issued an inquiry and notice of hearing, alleging that the respondent was insolvent in that he was unable to pay his debts as they became due in the usual course of bus iness. On June 23, 1931, respondent acknowledged service of the inquiry and admitted the truth of the matters and things therein alleged and waived a hearing thereon. On July 25, 1931, the respondent was suspended from r egistration as a market agency and dealer for six months, with leave, however, during said period to apply for revocation of this suspension upon satisfactory proof that he is then solvent. Stockyard Posted The West Philadelphia Stock Yards, formerly located at Thirtieth and Race Streets, Philadelphia , Pa., is now operating under the name of the Pennsylvania Stock Yards, at Thirty-sixth Street and Gray's F erry Avenue. The old yards have been released from jurisdiction and the new yards posted on July 9, 193L PERMITTED DISINFECT ANT The bureau has granted permission for the use of "Su pertest Cattle Dip" manufactured by Consolidated Drug Corporation of New Orleans, L a., in the official dipping of cattle for ticks. The dilution for dipping cattle for interstate movement is 1 gallon of dip to not more than 127 gallons of water. This will yield a solution containing not less than 0.22 per cent actual arsenious oxide. NOTICE REGARDING PAY-ROLL GRADES AND DESIGNATIONS In its relation to the General Accounting Office, this bureau has recently experienced considerable embarrassment because incorrect designations and classification grades are frequently indicated on pay rolls. The r e are listed below designations, classification grades, and salary ranges of field emplo yees in the bureau. Employees charged with the duty of preparing pay rolls are urge d to study the list and use extreme care in their preparation. In cases where the designation or salary range does not clearly indicate the classification grade, o r if designation has been omitted from this list, information regarding same should be obtained from the bureau's office of accounts. It should be noted that the designation "veterinary inspector" is obsolete; also, tha t the titles " inspector in charge," "superintendent," "supervising inspector," etc., a re not grade designations . Correct designation that will determine the classification grade with the exception of district supervisor, which ranges from CAF-9 to 12, inclusive, is that indicated in lates t appointment paper, whether it be original appointment,_ promotion, reduction, or any adjustment o r change whatsoe ver. The symbols to be used on rolls a r e as follows: Professional and scientific service ________________________ P Subprofessional service _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ SP Cleric a l, administrative, and fisc a l service____ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ C AF Custodial service_______________________________________ CU

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'78 BUREAU OF ANIMAL INDUSTRY Professional and Scientific Service Designation Symbol Prjnc!pal valu3:tioD; engineer -----------------------------------} P--6 !~Jg~p:~t!:l:~~?:~~~~:= = = = = = = = = = == = == = == == == = = ==== = = == == == == = = === = } Senior valuation engineer_________________________________________ P-5 __________________ _ Senior bacteriologist ______________________________________________ _ ~:i!~r~~~~!~t-----------------------------------------------------1 Animal husbandman _____________________________________________ _ Physio logist _______________________________________________________ p-4 __________________ _ Valuation engineer _______________________________________________ _ Biological chemist ________________________________________________ _ _ Poultry technologist _____________________________________________ _ Associate veterinarian ____________________________________________ _ Associate animal husbandman __ ----------------------------------_ Associate laboratory inspector _________ ------------------_________ _ _ Associate chemist-------------------------------------------------_ Associate parasitologist_ ______ ------------------------------------p_3 __________________ _ Associate laboratory inspector ____ --------------------------------_ Associate bacteriologist ___________________________________________ _ Associate biochemist----------------------------------------------Stockyard appraiser __ --------------------------------------______ _ Associate stockyard appraiser __ -----------------------------------Assistant veterinarian ______________ -------------------------____ --1 Assistant animal husbandman ___________________________________ _ Assistant chemist _________________________________________________ P-2 __________________ _ . Assistant biological chemist---------------------------------------Assi_stant zo?log~st _______________________________________________ _ . Junior vetennanan _______________________________________________ _ Junior animal husbandman __ ___________ -------------------------. Junior chemist----------------------------------------------------P-l __________________ _ Junior poultry husbandman __ ------------------------------------_Junior biologist __________________________________________________ _ -Junior zoologist---------------------------------------------------Subprofessional Service Designation Symbol Chief sc ientific assistant___________________________________________ SP-8 _________________ _ Principal sc ientific assistant_ ______________________________________ } Principal scientific aid____________________________________________ SP-7 _________________ _ Principal lay inspector ___________________________________________ _ Sen!or lay in~pect_or _______________________________________________ }sP--6 Semor sCJentific aid __ --------------------------------------------titii!ffi:~:= = = = = = = = = = = == = = = = == == = = = = = = == == = = = = == = = = = = = = = = = == = = }sP-5 ----Assistant lay inspector ____________________________________________ } Assistant scientific aid____________________________________________ SP-4 _________________ _ Assistant laboratory aid __________________________________________ _ Jun!or scientific aid ___ --------------------------------------------}sP-3 . Junior laboratory aid_____________________________________________ ---Under laboratory helper__________________________________________ SP-2 _________________ _ [July Salary range $5,600-$6,400 4,6005,400 3, 800-4, 600 3,200-3,800 2,6003,200 2,0002,600 Salary range $2,600-$3,200 2,3002,900 2, 0002, 600 1,8002,160 1,6201,980 1,4401,800 1,2601,620

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1931] SERVICE AND REGULATORY ANNOUNCEMENTS Clerical, Administrative, and Fiscal Service Designation Symbol ~i!1tt~~~fa~~t~0~iiier or-i>a-ciers ana -siockyaras-ffiv-isioii~= = = = = = = }cA F-12--__ District supervisor________________________________________________ OAF-IL ____________ _ District supervisor________________________________________________ CAF-10 ______________ _ District supervisor ________________________________________________ } !~%~/ant_ _______ ------------------------------_________________ CAF-9 _______________ _ Asso cjate acc~unta nt_ ___________ ----------------------------------}cAF-8 Associate auditor _________________________________________________ _ Assjstant acco_untant_ _________ ---------------------------------}cAF-7 Assistant auditor _________________________________________________ _ Principal clerk____________________________________________________ C AF-6 _______________ _ Senf or clerk ___________ ----------------}cAF-5 81:irs:::o:a:h::~~: :: :: : : :: : : :: : : : ::: :: : : : : ::: : : : : : : : :: : : : : : : : : : }cAF-4 ___ --Assistant clerk ____________________________________________________ } Senf or stenographer_______________________________________________ CAF-3 _______________ _ Assistant clerk-stenographer ___ ----------------------------------Junior clerk ______________________________________________________ 1 Senior typist _____________________________________________________ _ Junjor stenographer_______________________________________________ CAF-2 _______________ _ Jun10r clerk-stenographer ________________________________________ _ Junior clerk-typist_ ______________________________________________ _ Underclerk ___________________________________________________ -____ } Junior typist_--.--_________________________________________________ CAF-L ______________ _ Underclerk-typ1st_ _. _______ • ____ ______________ _____________ Custodial Service Designation Symbol Bricklayer ___ --------------------------___________________________ CU-8 ________________ _ Senior mechanic ____ --------------------------------------}cu-7 Butcher __________________________________________________________ _ Skilled l!lborer. -----------------------------------CU-6 Mechanic _________________________________________________________ I Mechanic (carpenter) ____________________________________________ _ General foreman of laborers ______________________________________ _ Junior mechanic___________________________________________________ CU-5 ________________ _ Undermechanic ______________________________________________ ---} Undermechanic (painter)______ ____________________________________ CU-4 ________________ _ Head messenger (skilled laborer ) _____________ ____________________ _ Sk~lled labor er: ----. ---------------------------}cu-3 Mmor mechamc (chauffeur) _____________________ --_ ------f!~~71!ti~~er===================================================== }cu-2 ________________ _ Junior messenger______________________ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ CU-L _______________ _ NEW PUBLICATIONS OF THE BUREAU 79 Salary range $4,600-$5,400 3,8004,600 3, 500-4, 100 3,2003,800 2,9003,500 2,6003,200 2, 3002, 900 2,0002,60 0 1, 8002, 160 1,6201,980 1, 4401.800 1,2601,620 Salary range $2,000-$2,600 1,8602,300 1,6802,040 1,5001,860 1 ,3201,680 1,20o1,500 1,0801,380 600840 [The bureau keeps no mailing list for sending publi catio ns to individual employees but sends copies to officers in charge of stations and offices. These publications should be regarded as notification copies. So far as possible additional copies will be furnished on reque st.] Farmers' Bulletin No. 1524 (revised). Farm Poultry Raising. By M. A. Juli, Animal Husbandry Division. Pp. 28, figs. 21. Leaflet No. 74. Boning Lamb Cuts. By K. F. Warner, Animal Husbandry Division. Pp. 8, figs. 11. Control of liver flukes and fluke diseases of sheep, goats, and cattle. By Robert Jay, Zoological Division. Pp. 6 (mimeographed), fig. 1. B. A. I. Order 331. D eclaring names of counties placed in modified accredited areas for tuberculosis. Effective July 1, 1931. Pp. 15 (mimeographed).

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80 BUREAU OF ANIMAL INDUSTRY [July, 1931] ORGANIZATION OF THE BUREAU OF ANIMAL INDUSTRY Chief: JOHN R. MOHLER. _ Associate Chief: U. G. HoucK. Assistant Chief: A. W. MILLER. Administrative Officer: CHARLES C. CARROLL. Chief Clerk: J. R. COHRAN. Assistant to Chief: D. S. BURCH. Animal Husbandry Division: E. W. SHEETS, chief. Biochemic Division: M. DORSET, chief. Division of Hog-Cholera Control: U. G. HoucK, chief . . Division of Virus-Serum Control: D. I. SKIDMORE, chief. Field Inspection Division: G. W. POPE, chief . . Meat Inspection Division: R. P. STEDDOM, chief. Packers and Stockyards Division: A. W. MILLER, chief. Pathological Division: JOHN S. BUCKLEY, chief. Tick Eradication Division: R. A. RAMSAY, chief. Tuberculosis Eradication Division: A. E. WIGHT, chief. Zoological Division: MAURICE C. HALL, chief. Experiment Station: W. E. COTTON, superintendent. , Office of Accounts: GEORGE F. TUCKER, in charge. • Office of Personnel: GEORGE R. BROWN, in charge. U . I. 80VERHNEHT PRINTING OFFICE: 1911 :For sale by the Superintendent of Documents, Washington, D. C. • • • • Subscription price, 25 cents per yea r • • Pric 5 cents

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