Citation
Service and regulatory announcements

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Service announcements

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Full Text




8. ;. A.-B. A. I. 260 09 FOme,13


i United States Departm of Agricult'


SERVICE AND REGULATOR NOUNOUN CEME~

BUREAU OF ANIMAL TD ~TRY
') AUGUST, 1930

L [This publication is issued monthly for the dissemination of info~rmanion, structions, rulings, ete.,
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 onecers
whose duties make it desirable for them to have such information, and journals especially concerned.
Others desiring copies may obtain them from the Sjuperintendent of Documents, Government Printing
Of~ae, Washington, D. C., at 5 cents each, or 25 cents a year. A supply will be sent to each onciial in
,charge of a station or branch of the bureau service, who should promptly distribute copies to members
of his force, A file should be kept at each station for reference.]


CONTENTS
Page
Changes in d irectr o.... .. ... .. ... .. ... .. ... .. .. ... .. ... .. ... .. ... ..... .. .. 65
Notice regarding meat inspection... .....__.... ... ........ ........................ 66
Animal casings for the Netherlands.........--. ~~---~-......................................... 66
Animals slaughtered under Federal meat inspection, July, 1930...~~. ............................... 66
Extent of tuberculosis in animals slaughtered at three imp~ortant markets, July, 1930............... 6
Cause of condemnation of carcasses, June, 1930-...--... ..-~..-..................................... 6
Imports of food animals and of meats and meat food products, July, 1930............,,............ 67
Facsimile of German meat-inspection certificate...........-------...................... 68
Foreign meat-inspection onfcial._ ~ .......... -...................... -~.~. ........................... 60
Summary of tuberculosis-eradication work in cooperation with States, July, 1930................... 69J
Bammary of bog-cholera-control work, July, 1930~.-~-~-. .....-.~....~..... .......-................. 70
Antihog-cbolera serum and hog-cholera virus produced under licenses, July, 1930._................. 70
Licenses Issued for biological products, July, 1930~._~~..._......~....~.___................... 70
Licenses terminated, July, 1930. ~-.....~~................................................ ........... 70
Permitted dip for scabies of cattle and sheep..............-.-.~.--- .-.- ______.__.. .... ..........
Proceedings under packers and stockyards act.__ -...............---~......................... 1
Results of prosecutions for violations of laws~.~~...~.-...............................-~~~........... 71
New publications of the bureau................................................ .. 72
Organization of the Bureau of Animal Industry_____................................ 7

CHANGES IN DIRECTORY P "

Meat Inspection Granted i.-. '
$*75~-A. Armour & Co., foot of Sixth Street, Jersey CLy, N.':
215. Menner Packing Co., 25 Wall Street, Newasrk ,:'N J.0
M~eat Inspection Withdrawn ~;~
1-AA. Armour & Co., Washington, D. C. :
54. Wilekens-Stants Co., Wilmington, Del* L r.~
370. Levy Bros. Meat & Provision Co., Kansas City, M~o.
832. Adolf Gobel, (Inc.), W'ashington, D. C.
Change in Name of COlcial Establishment
49. Tingle Provision Co., (Inc.), 516-518 Westchester Avenue, New York,
N. Y., instead of B. Mleier & Son.
221. P. D. Gwaitney, Jr., & Co., (Inc.), Smithfield, Va., instead of P. D. Gwaltney,
Jr., & Co.
Change in Incation of Official Establishment
2--ZQQ. Armour &t Co., 12th and E Streets, 8. W., WNashington, D. C., instead of
2--4 Wholesale Row, Center M~arket.
Change of OB~cials in Charge
Dr. W. W. Lawoson succeeds Dr. H. J. Boyer as inspector in charge at Allen-
townI, Pa.
Dr. J. L. Myers aueceeds Dr. L. E. Epple as inspector in charge at Mvenominee,
Mich.
i Dr. L. E. Epple succeeds Dr. C. E. M~ootz as inspector in charge at Duluth,
?; Minn.
:' Dr. C. E. Moots succeeded Dr. O. W. Seher as inspector in charge at Mason City,
Iowa.

*Conducts slaughtering. $No sealed ears.
10859--30 65









gS BU EAU OF ANIVIMAL INDUSTRY [August,


Note: Character indicating "no sealed cars" should precede establishment 720,
Monroe Packing Co., Gary, Ind.
Character indicating "'no sealed cars" should be removed preceding establish-
ment 2-QQ, Armour & Co., W~ashington, D. C.
Character indicating "no sealed cars"' should precede establishments 138 and
651-Alon page 417, and establishments 41, 43, 522, 808, 910 and 959 on page 48 of
the June issue of Service and Regulatory Announcements instead of character
indicating "'conducts slaughteringg"



NOTICE REGARDING MEAT INSPECTION
ANIMAL CASINGS FOR THE NETHERLANDS

All animal casings for export to the Netherlands shall be handled as indicated
on page 85 of Service and Regulatory Announcements, November, 1926, and
certified on Mi. I. Form 122-E and M. I. Form 169.
An additional requirement for hog casings exported to the Netherlands consists
in refriger~ating the casings for not less than three weeks at a temperature not
higher than 50 F.
Furthermore, the certificate Mi. I. Form 122-E for hog casings must bear on
the reverse side the following statement signed by the inspector in charge:
The hog casings described on the reverse side of this certifleate were re-
frigerated continuously for not less than three weeks at a temperature not, higher
than 150 C. below freezing."

ANlIMALS SLAUGHTERED UNDER FEDERAL MEAT INSPECTION,
JULY, 1930


Stat ion Cattle Calves Sheep Goats Swine


Balt imore............. ....... ............. 6, 487 2, 202 511...... 47, 826
Buffalo...............................~.... 8,49'4 2. 151 8, 243 1............ 60, 130
Chicago.......................... .~...~.. 140, 326 41, 810 239, 088 1 520,317
Cincinuati............... ................ 1I, 079 9, 094 14, 114 .........-... 73, 686
Cleveland ................... ..... ........ 6, 363 6, 088 I88....... 52, 151
Denv~e r..................... 6,573 1.,,56 1227 ...... 1,
Det ro i t.............. ~....... ~.... ~......... 5, 668 6, 399 ,4 ....... 663
Fort W'ort h._..... ~... ... ~. ................ 25, 294 23,64 25,31 204 17, 269
Indianapolis.............................. 13,712 4, 014 15, 460 ......~......1 79, 205
Kansas Cit~v............ ........_...... .... :0, 243 17, 089 123, 421 49 177, 413
Mlilwfaukee................... 11,855 30, 463 6. 867 ...... .....~~ 105, 566
National Stock Yards. ~................... 29, 904 14. 250 5,9 ...... 70, 237
New York..~............ ....... ...........1 27, 8;6 59, 521 262, 056 1..~.........1 66,140
Om aha ................... .................I 79478 4, 907 1;6. 219 14 216, 558
Philadelphia.............................. 4. 970 8.716 22, 401 )...~~........ 60,350
St. Louis................. .............~. ... 14, 861 10,054 10,a313 ........~..~.. 123, 042
Sious City.............-... .-............... 37. 220 1,506 372 ...... 128,440
South St. Joseph.................... ....._.. 28, 259 5, 0;5 103, 421 3 68, 365
South St. Paul ................... ......... 37, 3441 39, 118 052...... 136, 628
W~ichits...._.........~......~................ 4, ;91 1. 502 5, 323 2 32, 435
All other stations....... ..........~........ 132, 942 86, 316 220, 155 97 1, 056, 351

July, 1930J..~..~...~_..__~........ 709, 739 375, 496 1, 411, 235 303, 187, 276
July, 1929.... ...~.~............... ;06. 084 362, 623 1, 254, 810 2,94 3, 596, 780
7 m ont hs enderl July, 1930............. ....__otl 4, 5:7,492r- 2,698,331 9, 232,88S6 4.49 26, 606, 971
7 mont hs ended July,192?9....~.... .........4, 617, 12 2, 682, 880 ;.792, 924 122028, 772, 219
New Y'ork, Broonklyn, Jersey City, and
Newfark 1.............. .. 34, 540 66, 450 315, 676 ....... 146, 328

I The slaughter figures in this group of cities are included in the figures above for New York" and "AUl
ot her stat ions and are combined here to show total in the Greater New York district.
Horses slaughtered:
July, 1930...............~... .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. 14,112
July, 1929...............~........~- .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. 15, 559
7 months endedl-
July, 1930~~. ................................................---,--,-,---~ 64, 358
Ju ly, 1g929 ~ ~~..~. .... .~ ...... .... .... .... .... .... .... .... .... .... .... .... .... 58, 249

Inspections of lard at all establishments, 138,812,136 inspection pounds; compound and other substitutes,
30,8351.155 inspection pounds; sausage, 68,596,406 inspection pounds; oleomargarine, 9,800,138 inspection
pounds.
Corresponding inspections for July, 1929: Lard, 156,384,758 inspection pounds; compound and other sub-
stitutes, 34,006,715 inspection pounds; sausage, 73,592,165 inspection pounds; oleomargarine, 11,973,850
inspection pounds.
These totals of inspection pounds do not represent actual production, as the same product, may have
been Inspected and recorded more than once in the process of manufacture.












EXTENT OF TUBERCULOSIS IN ANIMALS SLAUGHTERED AT THREE
IMPORTANT MARKETS, JULY, 1930

Retained for tuberc~ulosis


III


4106 28
......... 641
351 2, 228

.........3, 941
49Y3 3, 800

1, 280I 10, 470


IMPORTS OF FOOD ANIMALS AND OF MEATS AND MEAT FOOD
PRODUCTS, JULY, 1930
The statements follow-ing show the imports of food animals and of mieats and
meat food products inspected by the Bureau of Animanl Industry during July,
1930, w-ith figures for other periods for comuparison.

Imports of food animals

Country of ex port Cattle Swine Sheep Costs

MIe xio ..-~---~~~-~~---... .. .. .. 195 .. .. .. .. .
Can ada~._..................................~~~~~-~~- 5, 853 30 ;9 .....
E ngland .. . . . . 50 .
N ew Zealand .. . . . .. .. .11 .
Virgin Islands (to Porto Rico).-~.~~.-........................... 80( 6 '.....~..... 17
Total: 1 7
July, 1930~.............,-~-...................... 6, 13136107
July, 1929_............................~~.-~-~-~~-- 39, 5541 840) 236 6
7 months ended July, 1930.~.~..-.~............................. 194, 439 233 6, 468 36
7 months ended July, 1929.~-.~...~._.--..~~................... 32 989 1, 361 21, 91i0 108


Imported meals and meat food prod ucts

Fresh and refrigerated other
Country of export ,Curd ncd meet Tol~tl
Beef Other cand products wih

Pounds Poundsl~ Panrd* Pounds11 Poundrrrs
A ~rgent ina. .~~................ ........ ...... ~........ 1, 997, 927 198, 572 2, 196;, y99
Australia.~...~........................... ;,427 1...........1.. ........ ..1 3,724 11.1511
Brazil...........~...... ................... ..I__.......-... .-....-.... 3Y3,504 25, 200 405,704
Canada~..~...............................~ 433, 547; 2C9, 053 1 1, 590r 34, 019 4 57. 550
New Zealand...................... .....~... 50. 503 .~ ..3,03
Paraguay~.....~. ..........~~. ............. I............ 1............ 733, 64173364
Uruguay...................~~....~.......... I............ 1............ 735, 103 li,. 10"O 233
Other countries.................~. .......... .-1. 081 I............I 81,508 83721334
Total:
July, 1930............... .........31 1 269, n55 4. 06'2, 2'*? 3-101. i; 4. 03. 605
July,. 19Y29...~..................... 3, 4119, 5561 42 1 13, 4;, 5;9 TI, i95 lu,. 51.3, 555
7 months endedl July, 1930. ...~..........~.. 4, 351,763 2.525, 53:3 .1~. 911, 38.3 3,9..53,95~i3, 493
7 months ended July, 1929 ................. 20S,.3510.70~1 9,6,846 .5 0.316.26 96,8 r25,269j

Condemned in July, 1930: Beef, 174I pounds; pork, 444 pounds; total, f.15 pounds. Refused entry:
Beef, 260 pounds; pork, 1,232 pounds; total, 1,492 pounds.


193UJ


SERVICE AND REGULATORY ANNOUNCEMENTS


Total
slaughter


Station


Passed
for
cooking


Con-
demned


Total




3, 548
129
363

67, 914
11,086
21, 055


Cattle:
C hic go. ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... .. 40, 326
K ans ais C ity.......... .......... .......... .......... ... 70,243
Om aBa. .. .. .. 70,478
Swine:
Chicago...................................... 520,-~ 317~~~~-~~ ~--tisaol:::::I::::::::

Omab s.__.~~...-~~~~........................... 216, 558


86
3
14

1, 005
194
278


419
23
49

849
134
185


CAUSE OF CONDEMNATION OF CARCASSES, JUNE, 1930


Cause


Calves


Emaciation~~.~. ......................~.~...~...........~....... 309 C66
Bog ebolera.. . . . I .
Inflamm atory: diseases~ _~. ~ ~~~~~........................... $24 12

Tuberc~ulosis ..~---.--~. ............~..............~~........... 1, 353 49
Other causes. . .. . 850 ItXJ

Total..........~....~.~...~~.................... 3, J336 550


Cattle


Sheep Swfine










L


I' I

FACSIMILE OF GERMAN MEAT-INSPECTION CERTIFICATE
The facsimileshoown above represents the form of the approved German meat-
inspection certificate which is acceptable, regardless of the signatory, under the
provisions of B. A. I. Order 211 (Revised), regulation 27, section 5, paragraph 6.


BUREAU OF ANIMAL INDUSTRY


[Angus$,


bentf~re ERie


Zerl her ?])re(:


Sa)babr Grade ober Fadungen:


Glrwidys:


tndmlid;Freritardrn an 3rn 1SlddiideS~n unb padtungen:
Ibrenber: #nFd~rif:
cEmpfaInger: Jdepimmungeerr:


Unf~anbmarren :


(U Err~lnfr be Sr~dbbcrdpaueromrm


Clmmtegrgei


(amsabteandman


rWmthi~fee f1eifgbegageugnisgn
Fit: B04twineseipsf unb s:fl~neein'fReu eg regnifee

O~rt: .. ........... .. Ibamm: .

Bidrmic bcrdcheimg ich, bafi bie nachpelyenb aufgcffshreen WIIaren (olcher ?Irc
(i~nb, wki (se gewD~bnhlch sum (E(Fen obne vor edge~s 2ocbn surberitert werben, unb
Effuetklgel3ebe rom S~chwein enchaketn, bie in Firi~chm ober Frirdh geralsenem
3uganb in riner Ermperacur son nicbe (lycr als 5" Satbrenlyric wilrenb ciner Seac
vols.minbe(Isne 20 eagen greakten obe (ongwie in riner wom PLeirce bee Bunreau
of Minimal 'JnBuity bes department of 2(griculture her Deremnigun Srnaten ron
25~merita anygagebnen Weifce behanbelt w~orben (ine, unb~ baji Die genannern 'LWaren
Fern mnustelgewebeb wom Schwrrin enchakecn, hase nichet in her angrcgbenen WeiRe
beganbcel woorben sp.





























:SUMMARY OF TUBERCULOSIS-ERADICATION WORK IN COOPERA-
TION WITH STATES,'JULY, 1930


11930]


SERVICE AND REGULATORY ANNOUNCEMENTS


Tuberenlin tests
durring month


State Herd Cat-

Istested re-
I cted
-I


Total to dfate


Inspector in charge


State onfcial


Once-
tested
free
herds


Ae-
cred-
ited
herds


Herds
under
super-
vision


Ala.~....1 2. 3001 19,000~ 4 10, 9;0 3 13,537 R. E. Jackson.~....
Ari.... 631 5,8.39 21 8, 606l 46 ,7(H F. L. Schneider...
Ark..... 162 1,40 11 12.679 1 12.70 W~. A. MlcDonald.
Cali... 20 5,28 1 b,25 1 8,57 R. Soyder.~........
Colo....~ 9 6 1, 365 8 1, 967 E. Howfe......
Coonn... 02 .31 22 3, 311 3, 355( i, 13 R. L. Smith.......
Del..... 291 ,30 2b 4,607; 1,357 .5 .B Smns..
D. C........4 46, A. E. W'ight..... .
Fla.....~ 851 3.231 2 8, 200, 0 9, 033 J. O. Fish.. ..~
Ga...~... 3.970i 12,017 2 52,97~3 3 53,015 A. L. Hirlemat ~
'Tdabo... 4r31 3, 301 237, 96t3! 60 4, 235 W~. A. Sulli van....
Ill.....~.. g,u.11 63.533 18832,8151 5,57 183, 023 J.J. Lintner...~...
Ind ..... 3, 5;2 29, 252 156, 6;4 19, 13 177r, 75 J. E. Gibson.~....

Iowa.... 2, 5 46, 0361 54; 145, 6692, 5041 219, 783 J.A. .Barger.......

Kans.... 161l 2, 045 102, 606 512/ 103, 2001 N~. L. Towrnsendl..
Ky_... 086, 924 26 79, 455' 411 81, 5941 W. F. Biles.~......
La....134 3, 4201 52 3,293 14 3,41831 0. T. Cole........
Ale... 1544, 80 1; 42, .3 933 43, 75 G. R. Caldwfell.~...
M~d....~. 1, 0 1.3, 59 5 6 5 .9,33, 8221 E. B. Simonds....
Alass.... 9 9, 00 1 917 3, 696i 2, 193 6, 3.33 E. A. Crossman...
Alih.__ 2,80 0,17 93 183,991 781 185,0:0 T. S. Rich.~.......
hlion~... 3, 595; 54, 09 63 1(H,724 9, 180 115, 203 ~. J. Fretz~..~....
Miss... 08~ 4,91 0 11. 3y8 25 11,-126 H. Robbins....~...
lilo.... 633 7, 68-1 25 82, 9r661 22 6, 801 Ralph Grabam..~..
lifour ... -208( 3, ;4 33, 0311 62 36. 6311 J. W'. Alurdoch~...
Neb... I6=8 2,911 40 79. 37"' 12 80 089; A. H. Francis.....
Net... 1412.431 3 2417 2,7261 L. C. Butterfield..
N. B.... 61-1. 565, 5 3, 2:.3 ,67 5 6 E .Cosa..
N. J..... 6131 ;, 3;41 61 ,74 ,81 1,6 Ellis E. M~cCoy~...
'N. M~ez. 19|,18 4 3, 103. 24 3, 2191 F. L. Sc~hneider...
N. Y~..~.. 9, 8341 91, 2122 4, 232 27, 494) 80, 0;2 117,ld 716 B. Leonard ....
N. C.... 0 1,9 4| 256,5961 328, 256,924; W~. C. Deudinger.
N. Dak. 1, 3.1 20, 929 4 5:., 8-/ 5 366 69, E262 Coohenor..
Ohi... 1, 21 7, 73 410 218, 547 819 225, 0851 A. J. De Fosset .~.
Okla.... 27; 1,R 81 2 254 3, 146 L.J. Allen........
Oreg....I -2, 9-161 20, 4 40 2,69 94 2,19 .B.Fse....
Pa...... I 386 67, 30.3 1, 633 11S, 433 6, 31;581, 961 J. B. Reidy.....~..
R. I._.. 01104 2;0. 24 134 713 E. A. Crossman...
8. C..... 1,4451 4,534. 11 71, 8861 1161 i2,0621 Wi. Kt. Lewris..... ~
Si. Dak..l 16j 3,912 40 9,766' 1,296 11, 2001 J. O. W~'ilson......
Tenn _. 7 13, 011j 7 i5, 147 102 75, 350 L. Fry.........
'Tex..... 97; 16, 702: 1581 35 426 642 B. L. Darby.~.....
Utab.... 94 6, 667 42' 12, 12 991 12, 64F. E. M~urray..~...

Vt. ._... 455 8,179s 459 2,77 7,87 12, 675 L. H. Adlams......

Va~..... 1, 826 10, 84 3 60, 911 977 62, 169 R. E. Brook bank .
Wash... :5?1,62 4,7 46,069 88. 50,25 J. C. Erlne.....
W. Va. 7 2 1 65, 10 C00 66, 90 lRf. Newfton ..~..
Wis.... 40 12, 13 759171, 833 11, 754, 187, 961 J. S. Bealy.~.......
'Wyo.._~ _. 17 1 1 11, 6 4 12, 995 John T. Dallas...

Total. 89,24401 893, 3215, 5762, 480, 24 1181, 166 2 958, 393


C. A. Cary, Auburn.
R. J. Hight, Phoemsr.
J. H. Busi, Little Rock-.
J. P. Iverson, Sacramento.
C. G. Lamb, Denver.
Charles Johnson, Bartford.
O. A. Newton, Bridgeville.

J. V. Ku~spp, Tallahasssee.
J. 11. Button, Atlanta.
A. J. Dick man, Bolse.
SD. W'. Robison,Sprnogfeld.
Frank H. Brown, Indian-
apolis.
11. G3. Thornburg, Des
bloines.
J. I. MIerer, Topeka.
D. E. W~estmorland, Frank-
fort.
E. P. Flower, Baton Rouge.
H. RI. Tuck~er, A ugusla.
James B. George, Baltimore.
E. F. Richardson, Boston.
C. H. Clark, Lansing.
C. E. C~orton, St. Paul.
G. B. Bradshaw, Jsekson.
H. A. W' ilson, Jetderson City.
W~. J. Butler, Helena.
C. H. Hays, Lincoln.
Edwfard Records, Reno.
A. L. Felker, Concord.
J. H. M~cieil. Trenton.
M~ac Keenan, Albuquerque.
E. T. Faulder, Albany.
William lkloore, Raleig~h.
W. F. Crewe, Bimsmck.
C. McrCandless, Columbus.
C. C. Hisel, Oklahoma City.
W~. H. Lytle, Salem.
T. E. M unce, Harrisburg.
T. E. Robinson, Provid~ence.
W. K. Lewis, Columbia.
T. H. Ruth, Pierre.
J. 10. Jones, Nashrille.
N. F. W~illiams, Fort W\orth.
W'. H. Hendrick~s, Salt Lake
City.
Edward H. Jones, MIont-
pelier.
B. C. Givens, Richmond.
Robert Prior, Oly-mpia.
John W'. Smit h, Charleston.
Wialter W'isnicky, M~adison.
H. D. Port, Cheyenne.


FOREIGN MEAT-INSPECTION OFFICIAL

SName and speelmen signature of a foreign official who has been authorized by
'his national government to sign and issue foreign medt-inspection certificates for
Ineat and meat food products exported to the United States.












SUMMARY OF HROG-CHOLERA-CONTRPOL W`IORK, JULY, 1980


Demonstra- Out-


8tat engged ad- investi- per- taned d bued to
in dressed gated Num- Iogs formedcrdd foe eei
work b er treatednran


A labam a.......... ............ 1.0 ........- 140 .. .. .. .. .
Ark nsa ... ... ... ... ... .. 1.0 O ........ 37 ...... ~---.... .. 2 1-~-........ .. ..
California ....................._ .1 I ........ 13 ...... ........ I 1 ........- 2
Colorado...................... .1 ......... 12 ..............-- 1 .......1---..... .. 1
Florida........................ 1.0 I 76 5 303 5 ................ 41
G corgia., ...................... 1. O 2 44 3 129 1 .---.......--- .....
Idaho .......................... .3 ....,...1 87 3 126 2 .. .
Iinois........~...~._.~....... 3.0 7 293 7 354 56 4 20 48
Indialia........................ 2.0 2 116 .. .. 12 2 .. .. .. 1
IowRs. ....................... 1. 0 .. .31 .. .. . .
K ansas~.............- ........ 5 ........- 17 4 .. .
K entuck y.................... I 5 ........_ 36 1-...... ....... 2 ........ ......... 68
Louisiana,.._.._................ 1.0 ........_ 27 6 85 .---....--................ 3
Muaryland .....................I 2.0 1 126 ..............-. 6 1 1........ 7
M ichigan_...................... 2.0 ......... 110 2 73 12 ................-- 13
M ississippi_, __....... ..... ..... 1.03 I 164 9 118 ........................~ ~ 1
M issours....................... 1. O 6 75 8 85 4 ........ ---..-... 1
Muontana.,--...~. _-.... .. ... .. .1 ........- II 1~-...... ....... 2 6 ........- 1
N ebraska......................I 25 1-... .. 10 .. .. 8 ........ .---.... 2
North Carolina,............... 1.2 ........_ 87 6 172 37 ........ --~...... 2
O hio...,........................ I.0 1 35 1 81 1 .. .. 28
Oklaboma..................... 1.0 ........- 57 I--..--~... .... 5 2 ........I 4
Bouth Carolina-............... 1.0 ........I 40 20 311 1-~-~1.................... 4
Both Dakota................. 2 ........- 9 1 45 12 I........ ........ 8
Tennessee-.-~.~................ 5 ........- 50 ...... ......~~--~-~-..----- ...............
Texas~............~-............ 1.0 C.--..... 38 I...... ........ 1 1 I--...... 11
Virgoini..~._._. _~... .. .. ..... 1.0 1 l 168 _. 1_.... .. .. 3 .. .
oa hnto__. _.,- }~ 1. 5 1 75 2 27 .................
Wisconsin.................. .5 ...... 25 1 50 16 5 1........ 8

Totl............. 2778 2312,009 14 1,059 216 22 20 200

I Fractions denote men devoting part time to the work.

ANTI-HOG-CHOLERA SERUM AND HOG-CHOLERA VIRUS PRODUCED
UNDER LICENSES, JULY, 1930


Total serum op dmHun blod mnsu us u
cleared virus


C. c. C. c. C. c. C. c. C. c.
July, 1930.~_.~._.___................. 95, 4 13, 6410 72, 388, 142 85, 061, 777 7, 083, 510 20, 768, 704
July~, 1929'.................... ........ 108. 091, 182 69,s 192, 520 70. 352, 263 9, 737, 798 23, 560, 110
7 months ended July, 1930~...~~...... 460, 458. 532 363, 909, 124( 463, 135, 179 37, 404, 540 108, 093, 044
7 months ended July, 1929-.~........ 613, 537, 69 1 441, 902, 064 518, 826, 997 38, 503, 437 138, 050, 094


LICENSES ISSUED FOR BIOLOGICAL PRODUCTS, JULY, 1930

License No. 195 was issued July 1, 1930, to Dr. Salabury's Laboratories, 103
North Jackson Street, Charles City, iowa, for autogenous bacternn, chicken-
pox vaccine, fowl cholera-t~yphoid mixed bacterin, mixed bacterin (fowvl), rmxed
bacterin rabbits~s, pullorin.

LICENSES TERMINATED, JULY, 1930

Licenses No. 186, Issued January 13, 1927, February 5, 1927, April 7, 1927,
April 18, 1927, April 20, 1927, Mlay 13, 1927, June 13, 1927, June 15, 1927,
August 17, 1927, September 26, 1927, and July 23, 1929, to Gochenour-Colline
Laboratories (Inc.), 2130 P. Street, N W., Washington, D. C., were terminated
Juy 1, 1930, without prejudice.


W V


i










:I I


I







1930]


SERVICE AND REGULATORY ANNOUNCEMENTS


PERMITTED DIP FOR SCABIES OF CATTLE AND SHEEP
The Acme W~hite Lead &r Color Works, Detroit, M~ich., has been granted
permission by the department to distribute "Kilseab" under the name of "Acme
Dry Lime Sulphur" for use in the official dipping of cattle and sheep for scabies.
Dilutions permitted: For cattle, 32 pounds of the product to 100 gallons of water;
for sheep, 24 pounds of the product to 100 gallons of water. This permission is
granted w-ith the understanding that the product first be dissolved in water at
or near the boiling point before being added to the dipping vat and that if any
significant proportion remains undissolved, it shall be allowed to settle out and
only the clear liquid be added to the dipping; vat.


PROCEEDINGS UNDER THE PACKERS AND STOCKYARDS ACT
Action taken on dockets under the packers and stockyards act during August,
1930:
Docket No. 312. In re Charles Clayton, dealer and market agency, Union
Stockyards, Ogden, Utah. On M~ay 6, 1930, the Acting Secretary issued an
inquiry and notice, alleging violation of the act by failure of respondent to execute
and maintain a reasonable bond to secure the performance of his obligations.
On July 28, 1930, the respondent submitted a good and sufficient bond dated
July 22, 1930, and thereby complied with the regulations of the Department..
Accordinglyv, on August 12, 1930, the proceeding w~as dismissed without prejudice.
Docket No. 319. In re L. E. Ellis, dealer, Mleridian Union Stock Yards,
Meridian, Af iss. On July 241, 1930, the Acting Secretary issued an inquiry and
notice, alleging violation of the act by failure of respondent, to execute and main-
tain a reasonable bond to secure the performance of his obligations. On August
2 respondent admitted the facts in the case and w~aived a hearing. On August
25, 1930, the respondent was suspended from registration as a dealer for six months
and ordered to cease and desist, from doing business as a dealer without executing
and maintaining a reasonable bond to suitable trustees to secure the performance
of his obligations incurred as a dealer and without having on ille w~ith the Bureau
of Animal Industry at W'ashington, D. C., a fully executed duplicate of such
bond, or of some other satisfactory plan of guaranty.


RESULTS OF PROSECUTIONS FOR VIOLATIONS OF LAWS
Penalties and fines have been imposed in prosecutions for violations of regu-
latory law~s, as reported to the bureau, as follows:
Twlenty-Eight Hour LawH
Atlantic Coast. Line Railroad Co. (6 cases), $600 penalties.
Chicago, Burlington & Quincy Railroad Co. (2 cases), $200 penalties and costs.
Chicago, Rock Island & Pacific Railway Co., $100 penalty and costs.
Cleveland, Cincinnati, Chicago & St. Louis Railw~ay Co., $100 penalty.
Denver &r Rio Grande Western Railroad Co., 8100 penalty and costs.
Florida East Coast Railw~ay Co. (:2 cases), $200 penalties.
Indiana Harbor Belt Railroad Co., 8200 penalty.
Long Island Railroad Co., 8100 penalty and costs.
Missouri, Kansas & Texas Railway Co., $100 penalty and costs.
Missouri Pacific Railroad Co., $100 penalty and costs.
Oklahoma Railway Co., $100 penalty? and costs.
Texas & New Orleans Railroad Co., $100 penalty and costs.
Wabash R~ailway Co., $100 penalty.
Livestock-Quarantine Law
Chicago, Miilwaukiee, St. Paul &r Pacific Railroad Co., interstate t~ransporta-
tion of one dead hog in same car with live animals, 5100 fine and costs.
Chicago, Milwasukee, St. Paul & Pacific Railroad Co., failure to mark w~aybill
"Tuberculous cattle," 8100 fine and co~sts.
M~issouri Pacific Railroad Co., interstate transportation of hogs from public
stockyards without immunization, $100 fine and costs.
Pennsylvania Railroad Co., interstate movement of infectious car, $100 fine
and costs.
Southern Pacific Co., interstate transportation of 69 cattle from Nevada to
California without prior tuberculin test, $100 fine.




UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA

111111111111111511|11111111111111III
72 BURE LU OF AsJNIAL. INDUE 3 1262 08852 77f25

Meat-Inspction Law
A. L. Mello, Fall River, Mass., was fined $200 for offering uninspected meat
for interstate shipment.
American Tallow Co., New York, N. Y., was fined $50 for offering undenatured
inedible fats possessing physical characteristics of an edible produce~ for interstate-
shipment.

NEW PUBLICATIONS OF THE BUREAU
[The bureau keeps no mailing list fo~r sending publications to individual employees, but sends copies to
oticers in charge of stations and offices. These publications should be regarded as notification copies'
So far as possible additional copies wRill be furnished on requests
Technical Bulletin No. 192. Wintering Steers in the North Central Great
Plains Section. By W. H. Black, Animal Husbandry Division, and O. R.
M~athews, Bureau of Plant Industry. Pp. 13, figs. 2.
Farmers' Bulletin No. 612 (revised). Breeds of Beef Cattle. By E. W.

Division. Pp. 26, figs. 18.
Farmers' Bulletin No. 1268 (revised). Sheep-Killing Dogs. By V. L. Sim-
mons, Animal Husbandr'y. Division. Pp. 34, figs. 2.
Farmers' Bulletin N.1632. Karakul Sheep. By C. G. Potts, Animal ,,
Husbandry Division. Pp. 10, figs. 6. ii
Miscellaneous Publication No. 81. Recommendations of the Bureau of Ani-
mal Industry on Problems of Livestock Production. By John R. Mohler, chief, ;i
Bureau of Animal Industry. Pp. 14. l
YSearbook; Separate No. 1121. Feeds for Livestock May Sometimes Require
Special Preparation. By A. T. Semple, Animal Husbandry Division. Pp. 4,
figs. 3.
Yearbook Separate No. 1125. Poultry Feeds Should Be Chosen for Protein
Minerals and Vitamins. By Harry W. Titus, Animal Husbandry Division.
Pp. 3.
B. A. I. Order 325. Regulations Governing the Recognition of Breeds"'and
Purebred Animals. Pp. 6.
Amendment 6 to B. A. I. Order 211, revised. Regulations Governing~the
Meat Inspection of the United States Department of Agriculture. Pp. 2.
Amendment 3 to B. A. I. Order 324. Declaring Names of Countries Placed
in Modified Accredited Area for Tuberculosis.


ORGANIZATION OF THE BUREAU OF ANIMAL INDUSTRY
Chief': JoRN R. MOHLER.
Associate Chief~: U. G. H OUCK.
Assistantl Chief: A. WV. MILLER.
Adminaistrative Assistant: CHARLEs C. CARROLL.
Chief Clerk: J. R. COHRAN.
Assistant to Chief: D. S. BuncH.
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.
Meal Inspection Division: R. P. STEDDOM, chief.
Packers and Stockyards Division: A. W. MILLER, chief.
Pathological Division: Joan S. BucKLEY, Chief.
Tick Eradication Division: R. A. RAMaSAY, Chief.
Tuberculosis Eradication Div~ision: A. E. WIGHT, chief.
Zoological Division: MAURICE C. HALL, Chief.
Experiment Station: W. E. Corrow, superintendent.
Offce of Accounts: GEORGE F. TUCKCER, in charge.
Ofice of Personnel: GEORGE HI. RUSSELL, in Charge.


U. I. 0OVERMEN PITIES OFFISre IB30ll


For sale by the Baperintendent of Documents, Washington, D. C. Price 5 cents
Subscription price, 25 conts a year


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S. R. A.-B. A. I. 280 SERVICE AND REGULATOR BUREAU OF ANIMAL AUGUST, 1930 Sep~ember, l!l30 [This publication is issued monthly for the dissemination of information, mstructions, rulings, etc., concerning the work of the Bureau of Animal Industry. Free distribution is limited to persons in the service of the bureau, establishments at which the Federal meat inspection is conducted, public officers whose duties make it desirable for them to have such information, and journals especially concerned. Others desiring copies may obtain them from the Superintendent of Documents, Government Printing Office, Washington, D . 0., at 5 cents each, or 25 cents a year. A supply will be sent to each official in charge of a station or branch of the bureau service, who should promptly distribute copies to members o f his force. A file should be kept at each station for reference.] CONTENTS Page Changes in directory ____________________________ ----_ --_ --___ --_ _ __ _ __ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ __ _ _ _ _ _ __ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ __ 65 Notice regarding meat inspection___________________________________________________________________ 66 Animal casings for the Netherlands_-------------------------------------------------------------66 Animals slaughtered under F,ideral meat inspection, July, 1930_____________________________________ 66 Extent of tuberculosis in animals slaughtered at three important markets, July, 1930_______________ 67 Cau se of condemnation of carcasses, June, 1930 ___ --------------------------------------------------67 Imports of food animals and of meats and meat food products, July, 1930___________________________ 67 Facsimile of German meat-inspection certificate____________________________________________________ 68 Foreign meat-inspection official____________________________________________________________________ 69 Summary of tuberculosis-eradication work in cooperation with States, July, 1930___________________ 69 Summary of hog cholera-control work, July, 1930___________________________________________________ 70 A.ntihog-cholera serum and hog-cholera virus produced under licenses, July, 1930_ _ _ ________________ 70 Licenses issued for biological products, July, 1930___________________________________________________ 70 Licenses terminated, July, 1930_ _ _ _ _ _ ____ __ __ __ _________________ _____ _ _ ________ __ __ __ _______ _____ __ 70 Permitted dip for scabies of cattle and sheep_-----------------------------------------------------7, P roceedings under packers and stockyards act_____________________________________________________ 1 Results of prosecutions for violations of laws __ _____________________________________________________ .., 71 New publications of the bureau ______________ -------------------------------------____________ ____ 72 Organization of the Bureau of Animal Industry___________________________________________________ 72 . CHANGES IN DIRECTORY /4 /~. Meat Inspection Granted t *7&--A. Armour & Co., foot of Sixth Street, Jersey City, N. J. t 215. _ Menner Packing Co., 25 Wall Street, Newark,, N. J. Meat Inspection Withdrawn 1 -AA. Armour & Co., Washington, D. C. 5 4. Wilckens-Staats Co., Wilmington, Del. 3 70. Levy Bros. Meat & Provision Co., Kansas City, Mo. 8 32. Adolf Gobel, (Inc.), Washington, D. C. Change in Name of Official Establishment ? ,,, ',7 • pr'~ ,,,,,, ~o o v1/• 4 9. Tingle Provision Co., (Inc.), 516-518 Westchester Avenue, New York, N. Y., instead of B. Meier & Son. 2 21. P. D. Gwaltney: Jr. , & Co., (Inc.), Smithfield, Va., instead of P. D. Gwaltney, Jr., & Co. Change in Location of Official Establishment 2-Q Q. Armour & Co., 12th and E Streets, S. W., Washington, D. C., instead of 2-4 Wholesale Row, Center Market. Change of Officials i n Charge Dr. W . W. Lawson succeeds Dr. H. J. Boyer as inspector in charge at Allentown, P a. D r . J . L . Myers succeeds Dr. L. E. Epple as inspector in charge at Menominee, Mic h. Dr. L . E. Epple succeeds D r. C. E. Mootz as inspector in charge at Duluth, M inn. D r . C . E. Mootz succeeds D r. 0. W. Sehe r a s inspector in charge at Mason City, Iowa. •conducts slaughtering. tN o sealed cars. 10858-3 0 65

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66 BUREAU OF ANIMAL INDUSTRY [August, Note: Character indicating "no sealed cars" should precede establishment 720 Monroe Packing Co., Gary, Ind. ' Character indicating "no sealed cars" should be removed preceding establishment 2-QQ, Armour & Co., Washington, D. C. Character inrlicating "no sealed cars" should precede establishments 138 and 651-A!on page 47, and establishments 41, 43, 522, 808, 910 and 959 on page 48 of the June issue of Service and Regulatory Announcements instead of character indicating "conducts slaughtering." NOTICE REGARDING MEAT INSPECTION ANIMAL CASINGS FOR THE NETHERLANDS All animal casings for export to the Netherlands shall be handled as indicated on page 85 of Service and Regulatory Announcements, November, 1926, and certified on M. I. Form 122-E and M. I. Form 169. An additional requirement for hog casings exported to the Netherlands consists in refrigerating the casings for not less than three weeks at a temperature not higher than 5 F. Furthermore, the certificate M. I. Form 122-E for hog casings must bear on the reverse side the following statement signed by the inspector in charge: "The hog casings described on the reverse side of this certificate were refrigerated continuously for not less than three weeks at a temperature not higher than 15 C. below freezing." ANIMALS SLAUGHTERED UNDER FEDERAL MEAT INSPECTION, JULY, 1930 Station Cattle Calves Sheep Goats Swine Baltimore _________________________________ 6,487 2,202 5,111 ------------47,826 Buffalo ____________________________________ 8,494 2,159 8,243 ------------60,130 Chicago ___________________________________ 140,326 41,810 239,088 1 520,317 Cincinnati__ _______________________________ 14,079 9,094 14, 114 ------------73,686 Cleveland _________________________________ 6,363 6,088 11,818 ------------52, 151 Denver ____________________________________ 6,573 1 ,566 12,277 -----------19,45 6 Detroit ____________________________________ 5,668 6,399 7,844 ------------66,693 Fort Worth ________________________________ 28,294 23,647 25,316 204 17,269 Indianapolis ________________________ _______ 13, 712 4,014 15,460 ------------79,205 Kansas City _______________________________ 70,243 17,089 123,421 49 177,413 Milwaukee _ _______________________________ 11,855 30,463 6,867 ------------105,566 National Stock Yards _____________________ 29,904 14,250 58.494 -----------79,237 New York _________________________________ 27,876 59,521 262,056 ------------66,140 Omaha ____________________________________ 79,478 4,907 176,219 14 216,558 Philadelphia _______________________________ 4,970 8, 716 22,401 ------------60,359 St. Louis __________________________________ 14,861 10,054 10,313 ------------123,042 Sioux City _________________________________ 37,220 1,506 63,752 -----------128,449 South St. Joseph ___________________________ 28,259 5,075 103,421 3 68,365 South St. PauL ___________________________ 37,344 39,118 19,542 ------------136,628 Wichita ___________________________________ 4,791 1,502 5,323 2 32,435 All other stations __________________________ 132,942 86,316 220,155 97 1 , 056,351 Total: July, 1930 ________________________ 709,739 375,496 1,411,235 370 3,187,276 July, 1929 ________________________ 706,084 362,623 1,254,810 2,974 3,596,780 7 months ended July, 1930 _________________ 4,577,492 2,698,331 9,232,886 4,495 26,606,971 7 months ended July, 1929 _________________ ; 617, 126 2,682,880 7,792,924 12,200 28,772,219 New York, Brooklyn, Jersey City, and Newark! ________________________________ 34,549 66,450 315,676 ------------146,328 1 The slaughter figures in this group of cities are included in the figures above for" New York" and" All other stations" and are combined here to show total in the Greater New York district. Horses slaughtered: July, 1930 __________________ _______________ ____________________________________________________ 14,112 July, 1929 _____________________________________________________________________________________ 15,559 7 months ended-July, 1930 _________________________________________________________________________________ 64,358 July, 1929-------------------------------------------------------------------------------58,249 Inspections of lard at a ll establishments, 138,812,136 inspection pounds; compound and other substitutes, 36,851,155 inspection pounds; sausage, 68,596,405 inspection pounds; oleomargarine, 9,899,138 inspection pounds. Corresponding inspections for July, 1929: Lard, 156,384,758 inspection pounds; compound and other substitutes, 34,906,715 inspection pounds; sausage, 73,592,155 inspection pounds; oleom a rg a rine, 11,973,850 inspection pounds. These tota ls of inspection pounds do not represent actual production, as the same product may have been inspected and recorded more than once in the process of manufacture.

PAGE 3

Hl::IUJ SERVICE AND REGULATORY ANNOUNCEMENTS 67 EXTENT OF TUBERCULOSIS IN ANIMALS SLAUGHTERED AT THREE IMPORTANT MARKETS, JULY, 1930 Reta ined for tuberculosis Station Tota l slaughter Passed Con -Total for demned cooking Cattle: Chicago ___________________________________________________ _ 140,326 3,548 86 419 Kansas City ______________________________________________ _ Omatiq ____________________________________________________ _ 70,243 129 3 23 79,478 363 14 49 Swine: Chicago ___________________________________________________ _ 520,317 67,914 1,005 849 K ansas City ______________________________________________ _ 177,413 11,086 194 134 Omaha ____________________________________________________ _ 216,558 21,055 278 185 CAUSE OF CONDEMNATION OF CARCASSES, JUNE, 1930 Cause Cattle Cal ves She e p Swine Emaciation____________________________________________________ 309 66 406 28 Hog cholera__________________________________________________________________________________ 464 Inflammatory diseases_________________________________________ 824 142 381 2,228 Immaturity______________________________________________________________ 133 ___________________ _ Tuberculosis___________________________________________________ 1,353 49 __________ 3,941 Other causes___________________________________________________ 850 160 493 3, 809 Total ___________________________________________________ _ 3,336 550 1,280 10,470 IMPORTS OF FOOD ANIMALS AND OF MEATS AND MEAT FOOD PRODUCTS, JULY, 1930 The statements follo"ring show the imports of food animals and of meats and meat food products inspected by the Bureau of Animal Industry during July, 1930, with figures for other periods for comparison. Imports of food animals Country of export Cattle Swine Sheep Goats Mexico_________________________________________________________ 198 _____________________________ _ Canada________________________________________________________ 5, 853 30 79 _________ _ England_______________________________________________________ ____ _ _____ ___ _______ 50 _________ _ New Zeal and_______________________________________________________________________ 11 _________ _ Virgin Islands (to Porto Rico)__________________________________ 80 6 __________ 17 Total : July, 1930 ___________________________________________ _ July, 1929 ___________________________________________ _ 7 months ended July, 1930 _____________________________________ _ 7 months ended July, 1929 _____________________________________ _ 6, 131 39,554 194,439 327,989 Imported meats and meat food products 36 840 233 1,361 140 236 6,468 21,960 Fresh and refrigerated Cured and Other Country of export meat Beef Other canned products Total 17 6 36 108 weight -----Pound s Pounds Pound s Pounds Pounds Argentin a _________________________________ ------------------------1,997,927 19 , 572 2,196,499 Australi a __________________________________ 7,427 ---------------------3,724 11, 151 Brazil _____________________________________ ------------------------383,504 25,200 408,704 Canada __________ --------------43,847 269,085 110,59 9 34,019 457,550 New Zealand ______________________________ 59,503 -----------------------------------59,503 Paraguay __________________________________ ------------------------733,641 ------------733,641 Uruguay __________________________________ -----------------------755, 103 15, 120 770,223 Other countries ____________________________ 21. 084 ------------81,508 63, 742 166,334 Total: July, 1930 ________________________ 131,861 269,085 4,062,282 340,377 4,803,605 July, 1929 ________________________ 3,419,556 1,542,845 13,976,559 574,595 19,51 3,55 5 7 months ended July, 1930 _________________ 4,351,765 2,525,833 43,911 , 3 3 3,194 .512 53,983,493 7 months ended July, 1929 _________________ 20,350,704 9,165,824 60,772,454 6,336,287 96,625,269 Condemned in July, 1930: Beef, 174 pounds; pork, 444 pounds; total, 613 pounds. Refu sed entry: Beef , 260 pounds; pork, 1,232 pounds; total, 1,492 pounds.

PAGE 4

68 BUREAU OF A ~rMAL INDUSTRY [August. t)eutf d)es ~eid) nr. 2lmtlid)es Sieif d)bef d)au3eugnis fut E,d)weine,leif d) unb E,d)wetnelleif d)eqeugniff e rt: --• it:>11 tum: .. ..... ...•.. .. ~iermit befcbeinige icb, biiij bie n11chjle9e11b 11ufgefu9rten U'>iirm folcher 2!rt finb, wie fie gew otmltd) 3um ~ffen 09ne -oorl}eriges 2-t.ochen 311bertitet umbcn , unb tl1usMgewebe -oom Schwein e11t911ltm, bie in frifchem ober frifcb gef11(3enem 3ujliinb in ciner U::empmuur wn nicbt 9c\9tt iils 5 .S119ren9tit wiil}renb cinet 3eic --ooh. minbejlens 20 ~ii gen ge911lren Q~tt fonjlu,ie in einet -oom J!..eitet bes .aure1111 of 2'nim11( Jni>uflry bes ~piittment of 2'gricu{ture btt l'ereinigtc n Staci ten -oon 2tmeti~ii 11 gegebencn Weifc be911nt:>dt worben ftnb, unb bii~ t:>ic geniirmtt:n U'>iiten ~,in musMgewebe -oom Schwein entlJalren, bas nicbt in bcr iingegcbencn "COcife be911r.bdt worb~n ijl. 1lbfenber: lfmpf&nger: Verf anbmarfen: 1fnf d)rif1: ~ef!immungeGrt: 30J~ ;JO Ua I FACSIMILE OF GERMAN MEAT-INSPECTION CERTIFICATE The facsimile shown above represents the form of the approved German meatinspection certificate which is acceptable, regardless of the signatory, under the provisions of B. A. I. Order 211 (Revised), regulation 27, section 5, paragraph 6.

PAGE 5

:19 3 0 J SERVICE AND REGULATORY AN~OUNCEMENTS 69 FOREIGN MEAT-INSPECTION OFFICIAL Name and specimen signature of a foreign official who has b een authorized by ' h is n atio n al government to sign and is sue foreign mea. t-inspection cert ifica t e o for -:me a t and m e a t food products e xported t o t h e U nited State s. Country and name Sig nature Italy Dr. Yasco Romanel!L _________ _ ~ SUMMARY OF TUBERCULOSIS-ERADI C ATIO N WORK I N COOPERA TION WITH STA T E S , ' J ULY, 1 93 0 Tuber culi n test s during month Stat1i H d Cate r s Cattl e t i e o r lots tested reacted Tot a l to date Once tested fr ee herds Ac credited herds Herds under s upervision Inspector in charge State official --------------________ , __________ _ A l a _____ 2,300 19,000 4 . Ariz_____ 634 5 , 3 9 21 ' Ark_____ 162 1, 404 11 Calif____ 202 5, 278 48 Colo__ _ _ 9 269 3 Conn___ 602 7, 3 1 252 De!__ _ _ _ .295 2, 630 218 D. C ____ -----------_____ _ Fla______ 85 3,231 29 Ga ______ 3,970 12,047 27 1Idaho___ 431 3,301 2 Ill__ _____ 9,031 83,533 1,688 Ind _____ 3,572 29,252 85 10,970 8,606 12,679 8,025 1,365 3,311 4,607 44 8,200 52,973 37,963 32,815 156,674 317 46 16 151 86 3,355 1,357 1 104 31 60 5,577 19, 143 13,557 R. E. Jackson ___ _ _ 8,704 F. L. Schneider. __ 12,700 W. A. McDonald_ , 576 R. Snyder ________ _ 1,967 W. E. Howe _____ _ 7,138 R. L. Smith ______ _ 6,683 E. B. Simonds ___ _ 46 A. E. Wight_ ____ _ 9,033 J. G. Fish ________ _ 53, 015 A. L. Hirleman __ . 41, 235 W . A. Sullivan ___ _ 183,023 J . J. Lintner _____ _ 177,756 J.E. Gibson _____ _ Iowa ____ 2, 60 46,036 547 145,669 2,504 219, 783 J. A. Barger ______ _ Kans____ 161 2,048 Ky______ 908 6,924 7 102,606 26 79, 745 542 103,200 N. L. Townsend __ 41 81,594 W. F. Biles ______ _ La______ 134 3,420 52 3,293 14 3,483 G. T. Cole _______ _ Me_ _ ____ 454 4,480 17 42,773 933 43,755 G. R. Caldwell ___ _ Md _____ 1,303 13,893 182 16,654 9,396 33,822 E. B. Simonds _ _ _ _ Mass____ 69 9,000 1,917 3,696 2,193 6,533 E. A. Crossman __ _ Mich ____ . 2,180 20,717 93 183,919 78 185,070 T.S.Rich. ______ _ M inn.__ 3,595 54, 909 6 3 104, 724 9, 1 O 115,203 W. J. Fretz ______ _ Miss____ 508 4,918 0 11,398 28 11,426 H. Robbins _____ _ _ Mo ____ _ l 633 7,684 25 82,966 220 6,801 Ralph G raham ___ _ Mont_ __ ..208 3,747 733,031 62 36,634J.W.Murdoch __ _ Nebr_ ___ 1,656 27,944 40 79,377 126 80,089 A.H. Francis ___ _ _ Nev_____ 141 2,439 3 2,417 9 2, 726 L. C. Butterfield __ . N. H____ 461 4, 565 354 3, 253 4, 6771 , 160 E. A. Crossman __ _ N. J_____ 643 7,374 6191 4,774 3,891 12,673 Ellis E. McCoy __ _ 'N.l\fex_ 199 2,148 4 3,103 24 3,209 F.L. chneider _ _ _ N. y ____ 9,834 91,222 4,25 4 7 ! 27,494 80,072 , 117,716 H.B. Leonard ___ _ N. C____ 108 1,294 256,596 328 256,924 W. C. Dendinger. . N . Dak _ 1, 356 20, 929 491 57, 484 5, 366 69, 262 H. H. Cohenour_. Ohio ____ ll,241 77,873 410 218,547 819 225,085 A.J.DeFosset.._ Okl a ____ 27 1,815 7 2,876 2541 3,146 L. J . Allen _ ______ _ Oreg ____ -2, 946 20,546 40 29,659 1941 28,169 S. B. Foster ______ _ pa ______ 7,386 67,303 1,833 , 118,433 6,158 134,961 J.B. Reidy ______ _ R. r_____ 87 1,044 270 249 1341 713 E. A. Crossman __ _ S. C _____ 1,448 4,534 1 1 71,886 116 72,062 W. K. Lewis _____ _ S. Dak__ 169 3,912 40 9,766 1,296 11,200 J. 0. Wilson _ ____ _ Tenn ____ 1,776 13, Oll 7 75,147 102 75,35 0 H. L. Fry ________ _ Tex_____ 977 16,702 158I 35 426 642 H. L. Darby _ ____ _ Utah ____ 942 6,667 42) 12,126 99 12,604 F.E.Murray ____ _ ,Vt ______ 455 8,179 4591 2,777 7,877 1 2,675 L.H.Adams _____ _ V a _ _ ____ 1,826 10,840 631 60,911 977 62,169 R. E. B rookbank_ Wash ___ 1,672 14,473 190 46,069 88 50,258 J.C. Exline ______ _ W. Va._ 2, I71 9,623 18 65,103 640 66,90 7 H. M. Newton ___ _ Wis _____ 6,440127,139 7591 1 71,833 11,754 187,961 J . S . Heal y ____ _ _ _ _ 'Wyo____ 177 1,115 5 11,622 4 12,99 5 John T . Dallas __ _ --i-----Total. 89,.244 i893, 632115, 57612 , 480 , 243 181, 16612, 958, 393 • C. A. Cary, Auburn. R. J. Hight, Phoenix . J. H. Bux, Little Rock. J . P. Iverson, Sacramento. C. G. Lamb, Denver. Charles Johnson, Hartford. 0. A. Newton, Bridgeville. J. V. Knapp, Tallahas see. J. M. utton, Atlanta. A. J. Dickman, Boise. D. W . Robison,Springfield. F rank H. Brown, Indianapolis. M. G. Thornburg, Des Moines. J. H. Mercer, Topeka. D. E. Westmorland, Frank fort. E. P . Flower, Baton Rouge. H. M. Tucker, Augusta. James B . George, Baltimore. E. F. Richardson, Boston. C. H. Clark, Lansing. C. E. Cotton, St. Paul. G. B. Bradshaw, Jackson. H. A. Wilson, Jefferson City. W. J. Butler, Helena. C. H. Hays, Lincoln. Edward Records, Reno. A. L . Felker, Concord . J. H. McNeil, T renton. Mat Keenan, Albuquerque. E. T . Faulder, Albany. William Moore, Ral eigh. W. F. Crewe, Bismarck . C. McCandless, Columbus. C. C. Hisel, Oklahoma City. W . H. Lytle, Salem. T . E. Munce, Harrisburg. 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 C ity. Edwar d H. Jones, Montpelier. H. C. Givens, Richmond. Rober t Prior, Olympia. John W. Smith, Charleston. Walter Wisnicky, Madison. H . D. Por t, Cheyenne.

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70 BUREAU OF ANIMAL INDUSTRY [August, SUMMARY OF HOG-CHOLERA-CONTROL WORK, JULY, 1930 State Alabama ••...••.•.•.......••.. Arkansas ......••.......•...... Californi a . .•.......•.......•.. Colorado ...•.......•.....•••.. Florida .....•.........•........ Georgia •••........•.....•.•.... Idaho ••••.........•...•.•.•.... Illinois .••........•...•••...•.. Indiana ••••..........•..•••••.. Iowa •••••...•.........•••••••.. Kansas ..•.•••.......•......... Ken~~cky •••.................. Lowsiana ••••....•........•.... Maryland ..•................. . M _ ichig a n ••....•........•...... M ississi {) pi. .........••.•.•.•.. Missoun ••••......•.•.•...•.... Montana •• •.....•.......•••.. Nebraska ••..............•...• . North C a rolina •.....•......... Ohio .•••............•.......... Okl a homa ......•.............. South C a rolina .•...•.••...•..• South Dakota .......•.•....... Tenness e e ......•....•........ . ~f~~ia . ...... ..... . . . ....... . Bureau Demonstra• Out• veteri• Meet• Prem• tions Autop Farms Farms breaks fnarians ings ises --,--------1 sies quaran• cleaned report• engaged ad• investi• per• tined 3:D:d ed to dr d t d N H f d or d1sm• bureau m esse ga e um• ogs orme carded fected veteri• work 1 ber treate d narians 1.0 1.0 .1 .1 1.0 1.0 .3 3.0 2.0 1.0 . 5 .5 1.0 2 . 0 2 . 0 1. 03 1.0 .1 . 25 1. 2 1.0 1.0 1.0 • 2 .5 1.0 1 . 0 1 2 1 1 6 1 140 37 13 12 76 44 87 293 116 31 17 36 27 126 110 164 75 11 10 87 35 57 40 9 50 38 168 •••• .• .• ••••.• 2 ••.•••.••• •••••• 5 ...... ........ 1 1 •• 2 .. .. .• •••. .. .. 1 •••••• ••• 1 5 303 5 ........ .. .. .. .. 4 3 129 1 ........ 5 3 126 2 .. ............... . 7 354 56 4 20 48 . 12 2 ... ... .. 14 .• .• . • •• .. •• •• 7 .• •••••• • . .• •••• 5 •• • ••• •• .• ••.• 4 .•.••••..••••••••..••••• ...... ........ 2 ........ a 6 6 85 3 ... . . . .. . ..... 5 1 .. .... .. 7 2 7 3 12 •••••• •• • •• ••••• 13 9 118 ........ ... ..... 1 8 85 4 --..... ... ..... 1 .• ... . .. .. .... 2 6 .... ... . 1 •• •• . . •• .• . ..• 8 •••••••• --•• .• .. 2 6 172 3 7 ----.... . . .. .. .. 2 1 81 18 .. .. .. . . .. .. .. .. 28 •. •. .• . •••...• 5 2 ...• •• •• 4 20 311 .......... .... ----4 1 45 12 •. ---••. .••••••. 8 ........ ........ ..... ... .. . ..... 26 ........ 1 1 ........ 11 . • . • • . •••. • • . . 3 --.••••.•.•..•...••••••• ~;~~~.~t~.~==:::::::::::::::::} 1. 5 W1sconsm. .• . . . • •• •• • • . • .••... . 5 1 1 75 25 2 1 27 . ........... --......... . 50 16 5 8 Total.................... 27. 78 23 2 ,009 74 1,959 216 22 20 209 1 Fractions denote men devoting part time to the work. ANTI-HOG-CHOLERA SERUM AND HOG-CHOLERA VIRUS PRODUCED UNDER LICENSES, JULY, 1930 C le a r s erum Hyperim• S i m ultan-Hyperim-Total serum compl e ted mune blood eous virus munizing clea r e d virus C. C. C . c . C . C. C . C . C . C. July , 1930 ............................ 95,4 1 3,640 72,388,742 85,0 6 1 , 777 7,0 83,510 20,768 ,704 July, 1929 ............ ............. . . . 10, 0 9 1 , 1 2 69,1 92,52 0 70,352,263 9,737 ,798 2 3,56 0 ,110 7 m onths ended July , 193 0 ........ ... 460 , 4 58,53 2 363,909,124 463,135,17 9 37,404,54 0 108,093 ,044 7 mon t hs ende d July , 1 929 ... ..... ... 613,53 7 ,69 1 441,902, 064 5 1 8 , 8 2 6,99 7 38, 5 0 3,43 7 138,0 5 9 ,094 LICENSES ISSUED FOR BIOLOGICAL PRODUCTS, JULY, 1930 License No. 195 was issued July 1, 1930, to Dr. Salsbury' s Laboratories, 103 North Jackson Street, Charles City, Iowa, for autogenous bacterm, chickenpox vaccine, fowl cholera-typhoid mixed bacterin, mixed bacterm (fowl), mixed bacterin (rabbits), pullorin. LICENSES TERMINATED, JULY, 1930 Li cense s No. 186, issued .January 13, 1927, February 5, 1927, April 7, 1927, April 18, 1927, April 20, 1927, May 13, 1927, June 13, 1927, June 15, 1927, August 17 , 1927, September 26, 1927, and July 23, 1929, to Gochenour-Collins Laboratorie s (Inc.), 2130 P . Street, NW., Washington, D. C., w ere terminated Ju1 y 1 , 1930, without pnijudice.

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1930] SERVICE AND REGULATORY ANNOUNCEMENTS 71 PERMITTED DIP FOR SCABIES OF CATTLE AND SHEEP The Acme White Lead & Color Works, Detroit, Mich., has been granted permission by the department to distribute "Kilscab" under the name of" Acme Dry Lime Sulphur'' for use in the official dipping of cattle and sheep for scabies. Dilutions permitted: For cattle, 32 pounds of the product to 100 gallons of water; for sheep, 24 pounds of the product to 100 gallons of water. Thi~ permission is granted with the understanding that the product first be dissolved in water at or neB. r the boiling point before being added to the dipping vat and that if any significant proportion remains undissolved, it shall be allowed to settle out and only the clear liquid be added to the dipping vat. PROCEEDINGS UNDER THE PACKERS AND STOCKYARDS ACT Action taken on dockets under the packers and stockyards act during August, 1930: Docket No. 312. In re Charles Clayton, dealer and market agency, Union Stockyards, Ogden, Utah. On May 6, 1930, the Acting Secretary issued an inquiry and notice, alleging violation of the act by failure of respondent to execute and maintain a reasonable bond to secure the performance of his obligations. On July 28, 1930, the respondent submitted a good and sufficient bond dated July 22, 1930, and thereby complied with the regulations of the Department. Accordingly, on August 12, 1930, the proceeding was dismissed without prejudice. Docket No. 319. In re L. E. Ellis, dealer, Meridian Union Stock Yards, Meridian, Miss. On July 24, 1930, the Acting Secretary issued an inquiry and notice, alleging violation of the act by failure of respondent to execute and maintain a reasonable bond to secure the performance of his obligations. On August 2 respondent admitted the facts in the case and waived a hearing. On August 25, 1930, the respondent was suspended from registration as a dealer for six months and ordered to cease and desist from doing business as a dealer without executing and maintaining a reasonable bond to suitable trustees to secure the performance of his obligations incurred as a dealer and without having on file with the Bureau of Animal Industry at Washington, D. C., a fully executed duplicate of such bond, or of some other satisfactory plan of guaranty. RESULTS OF PROSECUTIONS FOR VIOLATIONS OF LAWS Penalties and fines have been imposed in prosecutions for violations of regulatory laws, as reported to the bureau, as follows: Twenty-Eight Hour Law Atlantic Coast Line Railroad Co. ( 6 cases), $600 penalties. Chicago, Burlington & Quincy Railroad Co. (2 cases), $200 penalties and costs. Chicago, Rock Island & Pacific Railway Co., $100 penalty and costs. Cleveland, Cincinnati, Chicago & St. Louis Railway Co., $100 penalty. Denver & Rio Grande Western Railroad Co., $100 penalty and costs. Florida East Coast Railway Co. ( 2 cases), $200 penalties. Indiana Harbor Belt Railroad Co., $200 penalty. Long Island Railroad Co., $100 penalty and costs. Missouri, Kansas & Texas Railway Co . , $100 penalty and costs. Missouri Pacific Railroad Co., $100 penalty and costs. Oklahoma Railway Co., $100 penalty and costs. Texas & New Orleans Railroad Co . , $100 penalty and costs. Wabash Railway Co., $100 penalty. Livestock-Quarantine Law Chicago, Milwaukee, St. Paul & Pacific Railroad Co., interstate transportation of one dead hog in same car with live animals, $100 fine and costs. Chicago, Milwaukee, St. Paul & Pacific Railroad Co., failure to mark waybill "Tuberculous cattle," $100 fine and costs. Missouri Pacific Railroad Co., interstate transportation of hogs from public stockyards without immunization, $100 fine and costs. Pennsylvania Railroad Co., interstate movement of infectious car, $100 fine and costs. Southern Pacific Co., interstate transportation of 69 cattle from Nevada to California without prior tuberculin test, $100 fine.

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UNIVERS ITY O F FLORIDA II I II IIIIII Ill Ill lllll lllll I I IIII IIIIII Ill Ill llll 111111111111111 72 BUREAU OF ANIMAL INDUf: 3 1262 08852 7725 Meat-Inspection Law A. L. Mello, Fall River, Mass., was fined $200 for offering uninspected meat for interstate shipment. American Tallow Co., New York, N. Y., was fined $50 for offering undenatured inedible fats possessing physical characteristics of an edible product for interstate shipment. NEW PUBLICATIONS OF THE BUREAU [The bureau keeps no mailing list for sending publications to individual employees, but sends copies to, officers in charge of stations and offices. These publications should be regarded as notification copies' So far as possible additional copies will be furnished on request] Technical Bulletin No. 192. Wintering Steers in the North Central Great Plains Section. By W. H. Black, Animal Husbandry Division, and 0. R. Mathews, Bureau of Plant Industry. Pp. 13, figs. 2. Farmers' Bulletin No. 612 (revised). Breeds of Beef Cattle. By E. W. Sheets, Animal Husbandry Division, revised by W. H. Black, Animal Husbandry Division. Pp. 26, figs. 18. Farmers' Bulletin No. 1268 (revised). Sheep-Killing Dogs. By V. L. Simmons, Animal Husbandry Division. Pp. 34, figs. 2. Farmers' Bulletin No. 1632. Karakul Sheep. By C. G. Potts, Animal Husbandry Division. Pp. 10, figs. 6. Miscellaneous Publication No. 81. Recommendations of the Bureau of Animal Industry on Problems of Livestock Production. By John R. Mohler, chief, Bureau of Animal Industry. Pp. 14. Yearbook Separate No. 1121. Feeds for Livestock May Sometimes Require Special Preparation. By A. T. Semple, Animal Husbandry Division. Pp. 4, figs. 3. Yearbook Separate No. 1125. Poultry Feeds Should Be Chosen for Protein Minerals and Vitamins. By Harry W. Titus, Animal Husbandry Division. Pp. 3. B. A. I. Order 325. Regulations Governing the Recognition of Breeds=and Purebred Animals. Pp. 6. Amendment 6 to B. A. I. Order 211, revised. Regulations Governing~'the Meat Inspection of the United States Department of Agriculture. Pp. 2. Amendment 3 to B. A. I. Order 324. Declaring Names of Countries Placed in Modified Accredited Area for Tuberculosis. ORGANIZATION OF THE BUREAU OF ANIMAL INDUSTRY Chief: JoHN R. MOHLER. Assoc iate Chief: U. G. HoucK. Assistant Chief: A. W. MILLER. Administrative Assistant: 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. Zoolog ica l Division: MAURICE C. HALL, chief. Experiment Station: W. E. CoTTON, superintendent. Office of Accounts: GEORGE F. TucKER, in charge. Office of Personnel: GEORGE H. RussELL, in charge. U .S. iOVERNIIENT OFPIC:11 ltlO For sale by the Superintendent of Documents, Washington, D. C. Price 5 cents Subscription price, 25 cents a year