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Service and regulatory announcements

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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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'i :$. R. A. B. A.0281l gus, 92





U nited States Departm of Agricr




'' :SERVICE AND REGULATORY METS



BUREAU OF ANIMAL INDUSTRY

JULY, 1926



[This publication is issued monthly for the dissemination of information, instructions, rulings, etc., con-
corning the work of the Bureau of Animal Industry. Free distribution is limited to persons in thbe service
of the bureau, establishments at which the Federal meat inspection is conducted, public officers whose
duties make it desirable for them to have such information. and journals especially concerned. Others
desiring copies may obtain them from the Superintendent of Documents, Government Printing Office,
Washington, D C., at 5 cents each, or 25 cents a year A supply will be sent to each official in charge of
a station or branch of the bureau service, who should promptly distribute copies to members of his force.
A file should be kept at each station for reference.]



CONTENTS
Page
Changes in directory.~.-....~..~...-....... -..-............ ~....-.~~. ... .... ---~.~~...... ............ 53
Notices regarding meat inspection. ..~. -~~~...................................... 54
Revised meat-inspection forms.~.~.-. .~.~...........~...........~....~..........~............... 54
Reporting nonarrival of sealed cars~.~-~.~.-................~.......~.~..........~.....~._........ 54
Initialing reports...........~....-...--.........-.................-~.~ .........~.........~......... 54
Animals slaughtered under Federal meat inspection. June, 19;.b.~~.~~..............~.........~. .... 55
Causes of condemnation of carcasses, Mlay, 1926 ................ .__.~.~............................ 55
Imports of food animals and of meats and meat-food products. ...-..~.-.~-~.~.~.~.~..-.~............ 55
Foreign meat-inspection officials.... ..................................~-~..~.....~............~.....~. 56
Summary of tuberculosis-eradication work in cooperation with States, June, 1926.....~......~. ..... 56
Licenses for veterinary biological products.........,.................. ................ ........~...... 57
Anti-hog-cholera serum and hog-cholera nirus produced under verterinary license, June, 1926........ 58
Permitted disinfectant. .-......-.-.......................... ................... ...........~.... -.~ 58
Permitted dip for cattle for tics~.-..~.~.........~~~~.....~...............................~....~........ 59
Amendment to the Administrative Regulations....... ............_.~.....:.~.........._~~~~......... 59
Amendments to the Piscal Regulations. .....................~ ~.................~...~..~.......... ...- 59
Lantern slides on veterinary work of the blureau~..~.~.~...... ....~.._.~....~~._..................... 60
Use of penalty envelopes~~....~~ ...........~...~...........~.. ...~~........~.~. .................... 61
Results of prosecutions for violations of laws.... .~~.~.-....~.......~._.~.....~............~.......... 61
New publications of the burean..................--,-~... ........--~-~...................... 62
Organization of the Bureau of Animal Industrry.~......-~~~~...~~. ............ .....~~-............. 62



CHANGES IN DIRECTORY

Meat Inspection Granted

2-AC. Armour &r Co., Commerce and Jones Streets, Shreveport, La.
808. Ottman &: Co. (Inc.), 2-8 Ninth Avenue, New York, N. Y'.

Meat Inspection Withdrawn

52. Cochrane Packing C~o., Kiansas City, Kasns.
170. D. C. Blacker (Inc.), Indianapolis, Ind.
757. South Texas Cotton Oil Co., Houston, Tex.

Meat Inspection ~Extended

*173-A. Hammond, Standish & Co., Toledo, Ohio, to include H. L. Nash & Co.
*235. Western Packing & Provision Co., Chicago, Ill., to include the Midwest
Packing Co.

i 'Cqnducts slag hterinL DOC QC TS 1-) g T





;54 BUREMET~ OF ANIlVIAL INDUSTRY [July

Orange in Name of Omeial Establiehmnent
254. Phil J. Hock (Inc.), 2123 Ailanthus Street, Cincinnati, Ohio, instead of
Phil J. Hock & Co.
*963. Eldridge & Major Packing Co., Second and Meyers Streets, K~ansas
City, Kans., instead of E. MaerFarlane Packing Co.
Change in Address of Omdal Establishment
19-K. The Cudahy Packing Co., Twefth and E Streets SW., Washington, D. C.,
instead of 203 Seventh Street N W~.

Change in Name and Addresse of O86dal Establishment
408. H. E. W~hitaker Co., 611-613 East Moyer Street, Philadelphia, Pa.,
instead of H. E. Whit~aker, 4118 Ludlowf Street.
929. Arthur E. Dorr Division, 3-7 Commercial Street, Boston, Mass., instead
of Arthur E. Dorr & Co. (Inc.), 2 North Street.
New Substations
Carlstadt, N. J., meat inspection, substation of Patdrson, N. J.
Gretna, La., meat inspection, substattion of New Orleans, La.

Change in OB~cial in Charge
Mr. A. Hl. Carpenter, meat inspection, 335 Customhouse Building, Wilmington,
N. C., instead of H1. L. Shaffer.

Change in Address of Inspectors in Charge
Dr. C. L. E. Kerr, meat inspection, 43 Federal Building, Mlemphis, Tenn.,
instead of care Morris & Co.
Dr. E. M. Nighbert, P. O. box 213, Moultrie, Ga., instead of general delivery.



NOTICES REGARDING MEAT INSPECTION
REVISED MEAT-INSPECTION FORMS
MC. I. Form 109-J revised. This form will supersede M~. I. Forms 100-J
and 109-L and should be made in triplicate, t.he original being forwarded to the
Washington office, the duplicate forwarded to the collector of customs at the
port of entry, and t.he triplicate copy kept in the station files. General terms,
such as fresh meats, cured meats, smoked meats, fancy meats, etc., should not
be used, but each class of product should be specified, as frozen or chilled beef,
pork, mutton; dry-salt or sweet-pickle pork, smoked hams, bacon, shoulders,
etc.
M. I. Form 121-D revised. This form permits the reporting of exports to
five countries on one sheet. The totals of the certificates issued for each country
should be shown in their respective columns.
REPORTING NONARRIVAL O)F SEALED CARS

Inspectors in charge are directed to report by letter to the Washington office,
after a reasonable length of time, the nonarrival of sealed ears. This letter
should show the station and establishment from which shipped, car number and
initials, and the kind of product.
INITI4LING REPORTS
Attention is directed to the instruction which requires that all reports shall
be initialed by the employee who prepares them, and that when reviewed by a
second employee he also shall initial them.

*Conducts slaughtering.









SERVICE AND REGULATORY ANNOUNCEMENTS


1982]


ANIMALS SLAUGHITERED UNDER FEDERAL MEAT INSPECTION,
JUNE, 1926


Station Cattle Calves Sheep Goats Swine


Baltimore. ..~....................... 6, 783~ .-.- 2, 847 1,M 640.......---1 61, 837
Brooklyn.~......~...~..........~...~....... 6, 175 10, 340 27, 00'...........
Buffalo.................~...~...--.......... 10, 108 4,779 11,383 j..........l. 63, 714
Chicago ................... ~..... .......- 183, 757 64. ;86 236,14 I i..... 414. 571
Ci nci nna t i....... ............ ..... 12, 112' 9, 493 5, 185 6 51, 639
Cleveland.................-~ ..............--- 9353 13, 020 11,728 .....~..... 61,631
Denver....~........~.-............~........ ;, 905 2, 365 6, 05j I.......... 19, 968
Detroit.. ...................~..............--- 8,(6 9, 987 3. '92 .....~..... 50M. 939
Fort Worth.........~.............~.......-.... 46, 937 :0, 13:1 4",4 1C 435 16, 04
Indianapolis....~... ............. .........-..- 17,309 5, 094 3,4ri3I 1 113, 301
Jersey City.. .......................... 5, 115 9, 285 2;, 400 ..... 35, 541
Kansas City.~........... ....... 89, 19'' 23.841 10 81 23; 236, 874
M ilwau kec ................... ...... ......... 1 1, 342 30,661 4,.39? 1. ...... S. 88227
National Stock Y'ards. ................... .... 34, 231 1-1, 033 66, 300 49 114,808S
New~ York ................... ................ 32, 031 56, 222 147.3109 1.....~..... 75, 025
Omaha......... ................... .......... 96, 631 7, ?85 129, 165 8 189. 109
Philadel phia.............~.......~.-.......... 10),3;3 12, 427 13.i990 I.......... 1 3,448R
St. Louis....~.. ................... .... ..... 1i, 139 7, 834 10, 44 ~ ) 134, 515
Bioux City................................---- 35,743 5,243 11,.:18 /..........1 155, 100
South St. Joseph ................... .......... 29, 901 ;,;50 70, .15 13 123, 346
Both St. Paul..........~.~................... 42, 690~ 71, 949 6, 0.'4I 2 I 19, 133
All other establishments...~~.....~...~....... 140, 239 81,894 134, 1;8 6;81 1.0167.733

Total: June, 1926.....~.................. 832, I15 480 2731 1, 080, 8861 1, 4991 3, 429,508
June, 195................ 31,88 473, 4871 99, 21 1 17 ,73,
12 mont hs ended J une, 1926j. ... 10, 098, 12I1 5, 311, 774l 12, 354, 225 42, 4 404-270
12 months ended June, 1925..... 9.i773,89(3 5, 185, 316 12,, 203, 189 26, 570 48, 459, 608


Borses slaughtered at all establishments, June. 1926, 2,872; inspections; of lard at all establishments,
143,802,353 inspection pounds, compound and other substitutes, -10,813,9;7 inspection pounds; sausage
chopped, 67,935,388 inspeelion pounds. Corresponding inspections for June, 1925: Lard, 143,219,835 m-
spection pounds; compound and other substitutes, 4 ,443,252 inspection pounds; sausage chopped, 66,355,-
655 inspection pounds.
These totals do not represent actual production, aL the same product may have been inspected and
recorded more than once in the process of manufact ui.

CAUSES OF CONDEMNATION OF CARCASSES, M~AY, 1928


Cause~ Cartle Calves Sheep Swfine


Emaciation..._. .....~...~.._.. ......__........................52 132 158 72
Ho cholera..-....... ..........._...... .......~...........~.1..... ................ ........... 70
Inflanmmtory. diseases......................~..~...........~..... 810 193 36i31,8
Im m aturity.. ... .. .. .. ............ .......... 214 ..........,-.-.. .. .
Tubperulosis... .. .. .. .. .. .. 4,.569 79 .. .. ,81
All ot her causes.... .... ........ ....... ~. ~ ... .......... 851 20 337 3, 089

Total...-I---........--- -- .. ...... ... ~. -~-.. 6, 759 823 858 11, 437



IMPORTS OF FOOD ANIMALS AND OF MEATS AND MEAT FOOD
PRODUCTS

The statements following show the imports of food animals and of meats and
meat food products inspected by the Bureau of Animal Industry during June,
1926, with figures for other periods for comparison.

Im ports of food animals


Country of export Cattle Swi ne Sheep Goars


Mexico.~~.....---~.~........~................... .~.~............. 11, 381 1,042, 109 0
Canada.....~.~. ~.-~.........-~~-.--~........................... 9, 3731,4 39 3
Virgin Islands......~.~~.~.... .................... ...._..~......I 24 ..--.-...--~._... ....... ......

Total: June, 1926.................... ................... 0, 7" 8 2, 630 2, 148 3
June, 1925~~-~~...~.~~...~~~~.................... 15, 136 11, 804 19, 986 32
12 months ended June, 19;76.~..--........~~~.~..... 290, 978 32, 130 62, 646 82!
12 months ended June, 1925. ...-~...~.... .......... 202, 477 69, 327 111, 503 2, 065





Fresh and refrigerated
Canned Other Total
Country of export and cured products weight
Beer Other


Poueds Pounds Pounda Pou nds Poands
Argentina.................................- 200, 000 227, 500 1, 122, 970 5, 920 1, 562, 588
Canada.---............ -.................. 209, 310 1, 183, 212 127, 673 130, 431 1, 650, 26
Uruguay~............----- ................. 6----------~- 55 858,0 ....... 5,61
Other countries............--~~............. 1,375 242 78,041 71, 974 151,632

Total: June, 1926................... 416, 784 1, 411, 708 2, 18, 700 120, 325 4 223, 607
June, 1925--.-.~............ 738,605 1, 165, 338 17579 6228 3822, 050
12 months ended June, 1926. 9, 981, 814 13, 402, 230 19, 251, 946 3, 144, 968 44, 780, 958
12 months ended June, 1925.) 5. 612, 000 11, 827,557 12, 857, 043 2, 877, 640 83, 17, 840

Condemned in Ju ne, 1926: Beef, 10,154 pounds; pork, 570, total, 10,724 pounds.
Refused entry: Pork, 1,255 pounds.

FOREIGN IMEAT-INSPECTION OFFICIALS

The following are additional names and facsimile signatures of foreign National
Government offcials authorized to sign and issue certificates of inspection for
meat and meat food products offered for importation into the United States:


HUNGARY

Jossef Tutenui, Sandor Tanka, Lajos Alexander, and Dezdo Kiocsor.



SUMMARY OF TUBERCULOSIS-ERADICATION WORK IN COOPERA-
TION WITH STATES, JUNE, 1926


17427


Country and name


Signature


HUNGARY~

R6zsa Lajos


Names Removed from List


Total to date


Once-
tested
free
berds


3, 384
6, 533
2,896
3, 243
1,772
819
2,296
253
6, 227
9, 769
23, 390
93,734
65,109
69, 085

20,419
59, 399


Ae-
cred-
ited
herds


217
2 2
262
648
89
912
1,200
262
395
S39
707
1, 597
17, 650
6, 609

1.055
535


Herds
under
super-
vision


4,168
7, 818
3, 945
3, 480
2,111
2, 462
4,101
286
7.056
10, 670
26, 567
104,086
90,621
124, 219

31,1715
59, 534


Inseco in


State





Ala...~...
Ariz~~.....
Ark...~...

Colo.....
Conn....

D. 0.....
Fla.......

Idaho....
Ind..~....
Iowa.....

Kans.....
Ky.......


State official


Berds

lo s


471
395
93
109
3
268
94

03
473
193
8,566
4,217
6, 284
350
1, 273


Cattle

aced









66 1

202


Cattle
tested



5,450
2, 828
1,504
6,019

4, 584
1,127

3, 026
3, 531
3, 262
69,531
28, 820
102, 964

6,634
5, 744


R. E. Jackson....
F. L.Schneider~...
H. L. Fry.....~...
R. Snyder.~~.~....
WV. E. Howe......
R. L. Smith~......
W. G. Middleton.
J. A. Kiernan....
J. G. Fish.._......
A. L. Hitleman...
W. A.Sullivan. ..
J. J. Lintner-..~..
J. E. Gibson....
J. A. Barger......
N. L. Townsend..


C. A. Cary, Auburn.
S. E. Douglas, Phoenix.
J. H. Bru, Little Rock.
J. P. Everson, Bacramento.
C. G. Lamb, Denver.
J. MT. Whittlesey, Hartford
O. A. Newton, Bridgeville

J. V. Knapp, Tallahassee.
P. F. Bahnsen, Atlanta.
WI. C. Nye, Bolse.
F. A. Laird, Springfield.
R. C. Julien, Indianapolis.
M. G. Thornburg, Des
Moines.
J. H. M~rercer, Topeka.
W. H. Simmons, Frankfort


B~UREA'IT OF ANIMAL INPDUSTRY


Imports of meet and meal food producia


Tubrerculin tests
during months





Total. .


LICENSES FOR VETERINARY BIOLOGICAL PRODUCTS

LICENSES ISSUED

United States veterinary license No. 107, dated July 2, 1926, was issued to the
Jenaen-Salsbery Laboratories, Inc., 520 West Pennway, Kansas City, 100., and
southwest corner Shawnee Road and Forest Avenue, Kansas City, Kans., for
anthrax aggression; anthrax spore vaccine; antiant.hrax serum; antiblackleg serum;
anticalf-scour serum; anticanine-distemper serum; antienteritis serum (swine);
antiequine-influenza bacteria (mixed); antihemorrhagic-septicemia serum; anti-
hog-cholera serum; antiinfluenza serum (equine); antimastitis serum (bovine);
antimixed-infection serum (avian); antinavel-ill serum texqine); autogenous bac-
terin; avian tuberculin; avisepticus-sanguinarium bacterine; blackleg aggression;
blackleg filtrate; blackleg vaccine; botulinus antitoxin; bovine-abortion bacterin;
bovine-abortion bacteria (mixed); bovine-abortion vaccine; canine-distemper
bacteria (mixed); chicken-pox vaccine; chicken-pox virus; enteritis mixed bac-
terin (swine); equine-abortion bacteria; fowl-typhold bacteria; gastroenteritis
mixed bacteria (equine); hemorrhagic-septicemia aggression; hemorrhagic-
septicemia bacteria; hog-cholera virus; infectious rhinitis mixed bacteria (swine);
keratitin mixed bacteria (bovine); mallein; mastitis mixed bacteria (bovine);
metritis mixed bacteria (bovine); mixed bacteria (canine); mixed infection bac-
terin (avian); mixed infection bacterian bovine); mixed infection bacteria (swine);
navel-ill mixed bacterin (equine); normal bovine serum; normal horse serum;
polyvalent mixed bacteria (equine); rabies vaccine; staphylococcus bacteria
5160*-26--2


SERVICE AND REGULATORY ANNOUNCEMENTS


1926]


57.


Bammary of tuberculesia-eradication work in cooperation with States, June,
19BO--Continued


erculia
ing mo


Tub
dur


Herds
Is


470
1,220
612
110
5, 310
3,200
29
272
538
2,476
167
312
Sil
131
5, 483
2,248
1,232
5, 254
32

2,949
3,736
26
984
300
1,004
41
223
584
310
803
960
4,054
22


Total- to d


In Ti r in


La.......
Me.......
Md......
Mass.....
Mich.....
Minn....
Miss.....
Mo......
Mont....
Nebr.....
Nev......
N. 8.....
N. J......
N. Mex..
N. Y.....
N. C.....
N. Dak..
Ohio.....
Okla.....

Oreg.....
Pa.......
R. 1......
S. C......
B. Dak....
Tenn.....
Tex......
Utah.....
Vt.......
Va.......
Wash....
W. Va...
Wis......
Wro.....


State official


Once-
tested
free
herds


4.046
16,929
8,324
912
88, 689
21,341
2,066
56,314
22,092
36,494
2, 360
2,143
1,842
3,500
35, 671
195,701
28.688
70, 882
88

79,410
65,436
43
10,329
5,329
19,386
79
10,331
2,878
6,113
43,930
10,924
68,159
6,663


Ac-
cred-
ited
herds

31
4,036
2,247
422
122
7,534
143
921
8 6
121
2 1
2,263
942
13
20, 802
250
4,018
818
229

1,203
4,204
8 3
177
579
231
265
97

3,991
1,979
105
772
7.698
5


ate


Herds
under
super-
vision


4,331
21,046
14,329
2,177
94, 612
31,566
2,317
59,658
22,876
38,153
3, 754
4,525
3,048
3,797
72, 564
209, 158
36,703
77, 590
341
80,691
79,400
162
10,571
6,226
19,778
404
11.310
8.690
8,386
47,281
11,725
70,539
',380


Castle
tested


4,804
8,003
4,826
2,694
41, 007
70,308
559
3,038
4,825
36,147
1, "68
3,668
4,212
1,451
61, 680
6,280
19,861
35, 630
1,976
19,616
33,663
59
2.99
11,14
5,87
1,
1,6
10,63
4, 54 I
8,43
6,20
76,81
2
743, 35


tests
nth


Cattle
ac d


61
58
163
453
451
615
10
2
7
358
5
234
480
2
4, 969
39
168
2, 332
12
145
2,411
246
7
160
13
33
16
466
39
77
35
1,277
I


G. T. Cole.......
G. R. Caldwell..
E. B. Simonds...
E. A. Crossman..
T. S. Rich. .. ...
W.J.Fretz......
H. Robbins......
Ralph Orabam...
J. W. Murdex=b...
W.C.Herrold....
L. C. Bul terfield .
E. A. Crossman. -
W. G. Middleton.
F. L. Schneider...
H. B. Leonard....
W. C. Dendinger.
H. B. Cohenour..
A. J. De Fosser ...
H. Grafke.......
S. B. Foster......
J. B. Reid.v......
E. A. Crossman..
W. K. Lewis.....
J. O. Wilson.....
H. M. O'Rear....
H. L Darby.....
F. E. Murray....
L. H Adams.....
R. E. Brookbank.
J. C. Exline......
H. M. Newton...
J. S. Healy.......
John T Dallas...


E. P. Flower, Baton Rouge.
H. M. Tucker, Augusta.
James B. George, Baltimore.
L. H. Howard, Boston.
H. W Norton, jr., Lansing
C.E CottonSt.Paul.
P. P. Garner, Jackson.
H. A. Wilson, Jefferson City
W. J. Butler, Helena.
C.H.HaysLincoln.
Ed ward Records, Reno
A. L. Felker, Concord.
J. H. McNeil, Tremon.
Mat. Keenan, Albuquerque.
E. T. Faulder, Albany.
Wm. Moore, Raleigh
W. F. Crewe, Bismarck.
F. A. Zimmer, Colum bus.
J. A. Whiteburst, Oklahoma
City.
W. H. Lytle, Balem.
TE Munce, Harrisburg.
T. E. Robinson, Providence.
W. K. Lewis, Columbia.
M. W. Ray, Pierre.
W. B. Lincoln. Nashville.
N. F. Williams, Fort Worth.
W. H. Hendricks, Salt Lake
City.
Edward H. Jones, Mont
pelier.
J G. Ferneyhough. Rieb-
mand.
Robert Prior, Olympts.
John W. Smith. Charleston.
John D. Jones, jr., Madison
A. W. Freneb, Cheyenue.


26, &19 1, 304, 432 96, 392





58; ? r. BUREdPIll OPF. AiPIMAL. INDUSTRY i!:(:. ['(glas

(canine); atreptocoes~s bacterin (equine); streptococcus .masetitis! haeterin..(60-
vine); swine abortion bacterin (mixed); tetanus antitoxin; tuberculin; white-
scour mixed bacterin (bovine).
Products added: Antienteritis serum (swine); enteritis mixed bacterin (ewine).-
Products discontinued: Antihemorrhagic septicemis sernm (for cattle); anti-
hemorrhagic-septi cemia serum (for sheep); anti hemorrhagic-septicemia serum
(for swine); antipig-scours serum; antiswine erysipelas serum; hemorrhagic-
sept~icemia bacterin (avian); hemorrhagic-septicemia bacterin (bovine); headr-
rhagic-septicemia bacterin (equine); hemorrhagic-septicemia bacterin ovinee);
hemorrhagic-septicemia vaccine (bovine); hemorrhagie-septicemia vaccine(ovine) ;
hemorrhagic-septicemia vaccine (swine); mixed infection bact~erin (rabbits);
scours mixed batcterin (swine); swine pla~gue bacterin.
United States veterinary license No. 137, dated July 20, 1926, was issued to the
Manhattan Serum Co., Fairmont. Addition, Manhattan, Kians., for anti-hog-
cholera serum and hog-cholera virus.
United States veterinary license No. 165, dated July 10, 1926, was issued to
the American Scientific Laboratories (Inc)., 3d floor, Commercial Building,
M~ain Street, Barrington, Ill., for: Abortion mixed bacterin (bovine); autogenous
bacterin; hemorrhagic-septicemia bacterin; mixed bacterin (avian); mixed bac-
terin (canine); mixed bacterin (cuniculine); mixed bacterin ovinee); mixed bac-
terin (porcine); mixed distemper bacterin (equine); pullorin.

LICENSES TERMINATED

United States veterinary license No. 40, issued January 1, 1921, to the Cedar
Rapids Serum Co., 123 Twenty-third Avenue West, Cediar Rapids, Iowa, was
terminated July 28, 1926.
United States veterinary licenses No. 107, issued to the Jensen-Salsbery
Laboratories (Inc.), 520 West Penowty, Kansas City, Mlo., and southwest corner
Shawnee and Forest Avenue, Kiansats City, Kians., dated November 29, 1922,
February 26, 1923, April 25, 1923, October 26, 1923, Mlay 20, 1924, August 26,
1924, September 2, 1924, September 23, 1924, October 23, 1924, January 15,
1926, and April 22, 1926, were terminated July 2, 1926, and a new license, No.
107, dated July 2, 1926, was issued as indicated above for the products listed.
United States veterinary license No. 137, dated January 1, 1921, issued to the
Mlanhattan Serum Co., Fairmont Addition, M~anhat.tan, Kans., was terminated
July 20, 1926, and a new license, No. 137, dated July 20, 1926, was issued as
indicated above for the products listed.
United States veterinary licenses No. 165, dated Mlay 23, 1023, August 26,
1924, and November 21, 1924, issued to the American Scientific Laboratories
(Inc.), 59 West Austin Avenue, Chicago, Ill., were terminated July 10, 1926, and
a new license, No. 165, was issued July 19, 1926, as indicated above for the prod-
uct-s listed.
United States veterinary license No. 181, dated May 3, 1924, issued to the
Santol Products Co., Plainfield, Ind., was terminated July 20, 1926.


ANTI-HOG-CHOLERA SERUM AND HOG-CHOLERA VIRUS PRODUCED
UNDER VETERINARY LICENSE, JUNE, 1926
C ubic
centimet ers
Ordinary serum __ _ _~ _--- ----_- .. .............. 33, 356, 188
Clear serum____---- --......... ......-- ---- --- ~---......- 20, 004, 408

Tot~al... ... _- ............ ...........~~-- ... .. ..... 53, 360, 596
Simultaneous virus... ___ ___.. .. .. ___-_ _---- --.. ....... .. 7, 701, 154
Byperimmunizing vlirus _. __ _. ._ ...... .... 13, 097, 055


PERMITTED DISINFECTANT

In accordance w~ith the provisions of B. A. I. Order 292, governing the inter-
state movement of livestock, the bureau has granted permission to The Corn
States Serum Co., Omaha, Nebr., for the distribution and use of "Sherwin-
Williams 50% Cresol Solution" under the name of "Corn States 50%0 Cresol
Solution," in the general disinfection of cars, yards, and other premises. Corn
States 50%0 Cresol Solution" is identical with "Sherwin-Williams 50%0 Cresol
Solution" manufactured by The Sherwin-Williams Co. of Chicago, Ill.


ii







1926]- SERVICE AND REGULATORY ANNOUNCEMENTS 59

PERMITTED DIP FOR CATTLE FOR TICKS

The bureau has granted permnissionl for the use of "'U. S. Tick Dip," ma.nu-
factured by U. S. Sanitary Specialists Corporation, 435-4411 South W~estern
Avenue, Chicago, Ill., in the official dipping of cattle for ticks. The dilution
for dipping cattle in 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.

AMENDMENT TO THE ADM\IINISTRATIVE REGULATIONS

By Memorandum 553, office of the Secretaryr, dated July 1, 1926, t~he adminis-
trative regulations of the department are hereby amended to include a new
paragraph as follows:
724. Marking of vehicles.--All motor-propelled vehicles of the Department
of Agriculture, except motor eyeles and railroad speeders, shall at all times be
conspicuously marked, on both sides, in suitable colors and in plain, solid, block
letters, as follows:
Ur. S.
DEPARTMENT
OF
A-GRICULTURE


This to be followed by one or two lines indicating the bureau, and the whole to
be inclosed in the outline of a union shield. Addiitional lettering to indicate a
particular division or office of a bureau may, if desired, be added immediately
below the shield. The shield, which is to be placed on the door of the vehicle
whenever practicable, aball be not less than 10 inches high and 10 inches wide,
and when one of such size is employed, the lettering shall b~e as follows:
"'U. S.,"' 7/ inch high; "'Department" and ''Agriculture," M inch high;
the connective "'Of," V/s inch high; all bureau indicia, iA inch high; the divi-
sional dash, s/8 inch long. All lettering shall be disposed in horizonltal lines; all
lettering within the shield shall be so condensed as to leave appropriate margins
between the lettering and the shield.
If desired, a shield of larger dimensions than 10 by 10 inches may? be used, in
which case all lettering should be proportionately increased in size.
Tractors, and motor cycles, railroad speeders, and other vehicles not included
in t~he preceding paragraph, should also be appropriately marked, wheniever
practicable, to indicate their public character, the legend in each case to be
determined by the bureau concerned.
Vehicles now in use and already marked will not be subject to the foregoing
regulation unless or until re-marking becomes necessary, but. all other vehicleR
nown in service, except those intended to be turned in within six months in con-
nection with the purchase of newv equipment, w~ill be marked within three months
from date. All new vehicles will be marked as procured; bureaus may have this
marking included in the delivery contracts, or, if preferred, masy arrange to issue
decalcomania transfers for the use of their employees in effecting it.


AM~ENDM~ENTS TO THE FISCAL REGULATIONS

By memorandums 554 and 555, office of the Secretary, dated July 1 and
July 3, 1926, respectively, the Fiscal Regulations of the department are amended
as follows-
2. General burea u a uthorization.-C~hiefs of bureau us are au thorized, within the
terms of the appropriations for their bureaiis, and in conformity wit~h the law,
the decisions of thie Comnptroller G~eneral, and the fiscal and other regulations,
(a) to direct necessary travel within the continental U~nited States and in the parts
of Canada and M~exico contiguous to the Urnited States by their emoployees
generally, and travel in the Territories and insular possessions of the United
Sttes by their employees there stationed, allowing subsistence on either the
actual expense or per diem basis; (b) to issue purchase orders for supplies and for
job w~ork; (c) to issue authorizations for the publication of advertisements, notices,
and proposals in such newspapers or trade journals as will best serve the needs








6t0 BrUREA~ OF AN10KA INDUSgTRYP get

of the United States; (d) to incur such other arp~pnense as mayr be necessary properly
to carry on the work of their bureaus; and (e) to delegate any part of this authority
to their subordinates.
The foregoing amendment, in order to simplify procedure, omits the former
provisions that general letters of authorization will be issued amgaly~;&:cieSg ,
of bureaus. It also clarifies the existing provisions concerning tisEt1 outside 'of
continental United States.
3. Specific authorization by Secretary.-8Specific authorization by the Secretary
will be required in all cases involving (a) travel outside the continental United
States, with the exception of travel in the parts of Canada or Mlexico contiguous
to the United States, and of travel in the Territories and insular possessions of
the United States by employees there stationed; (b) travel for the purpose of
attending meetings or delivering lectures not otherwise provided for in the
Administrative Regulations; and (c) travel by persons not in the employ of the
Government in connection with the furtherance of proposed or current activities
of the department.
Subparagraph (a), as amended, carries the new language in paragraph 2 above
as to t~ravel outside the continental United States. The former subparagraph
(b) which concerned expenditures from the contingent fund of the department
has been omitted, in view of 5 Comp. Gen. 164.
Heretofore the procedure in requesting Secretary's authorization for items under
paragraph 3 has varied. In some cases memoranda have been used, in others
letters of authorization prepared in the bureau and bearing the Approved--
Secretary formula, while in still others both memoranda and letters of authoriza-
tion have been transmitted. In the interest of simplified procedure a memoran-
dumn only should be submitted when requesting authorizations. The necessity
for the action sought and expenditure involved should be clearly set forth. For
convenience the memorandum may, be submitted to the director of personnel
and business administration. The Secretary's action w~ill be indicated in a
separate communication to the bureau.
Paragraphs 33 preamble and 33 (h): Elimination of $5, daily limit of actual
expenses, and substitution of 57 for travel within and an average of 88 for travel
beyond the continental limits of the United States.
Paragraph 37 (ar): Elimination of 541, the limiting; per diem rate, and substi-
tution of $6 for travel within and %7 for travel beyond the continental limits
of the United States, with allowance for fractional parts of a day of one-fourth
the prescribed rate for periods not exceeding 6 hours, one-half the rate for periods
not exceeding 12 hours, three-fourths of the rate for periods not exceeding 18
hours, and the entire per diem for a period exceeding 18 hours.
In fixing allowances under the act of June 3, 1926, careful consideration will
be given by administrative offcers to the antideficiency provision in section 13
of the act, and per diem allowances will be prescribed at rates below the limits
authorized in the act in all cases where the nature of the points visited, the,
duration of the travel, or other conditions affecting subsistence costs indicate
that the maximum allowance would more than reimburse reasonable subsistence
expenditures. At the same time the importance is emphasized of imposing the
strictest limitations upon official travel consistent w~ith the efficient functioning
of the department.


LANTERN SLIDES ON VETERINARY WORK OF THE BUREAU

Illustrating the varied veterinary activities of employees in the Bureau of
Animal Industry, a set of lantern slides on this subject is now available for
distribution by the United States Department of Agriculture. The slides,
which number 51, show such activities as the enforcement of quarantine regu-
lations, eradication of numerous livestock diseases and parasites, scientific
research, and educational work.
The series is intended chiefly to acquaint livestock owners wlith the nature
and operation of the Federal veterinary service and also to interest young men
in the study of veterinary medicine as a career or in preparation for Federal
service, which is in frequent need of new inspectors.
The slides will be lent to responsible persons and organizations for a limited
period. Applications may be made either to the Office of Cooperative Extension
Work or to the Bureau of Animal Industry, Washington, D. C,







1926]


SERVICE AND REGULATORY ANNOUNCEMENTS


USE OF PENALTY ENVELOPES

The Post Office Department has rendered a decision to the effect that the fur-
nishing of penalty envelopes to prospective bidders for the purpose of returning
their bids or quotations to the office requesting them is a violation of the Postal
Laws and Regulations. If this practice has been followed by any bureau em-
ployee, it. should be discontinued at. once. The decision applies only to the fur-
nishing of envelopes to enable the bidder to return his bid free of all expense for
postage. If it. is necessary; to furnish bidders w~ith addressed return envelopes in
-order to identify the bid and its opening time, envelopes that have the penalty
clause crossed out may~ be furnished the prospective bidder, provided he is in-
structed to afix the proper amount of postage.


RESULTS OF PROSECUTIONS FOR VIOLATIONS OF LAWS

Penalties and fines have been imposed in prosecutions for violations of regula-
fory laws, as reported to the bureau, as follows:
Livestock Quanrntine Law
American Railway Express Co. (3 cases), interstate transportation of 4 calves
without prior tuberculin test, %300 6ne.
Atehison, Topeka & Santa Fe Railway Co., interstate transportation of 1
dead hog in same car with live animals, $100 fine.
Same company, interstate transportation of I dead steer in same car with live
animals, $100 ane.
M. K. Everett, Boykins, Va., interstate movement of a cow and calf without
inspection, dipping, or certification, $100 fine.
Great Northern Railw~ay Co., failure to placard ears "Canadian cattle for im-
mediat~e slaughter," $100 fine.
Samuel Heckman, Greencastle, Pa., driving cow interstate without tuberculin
test, $5 fine.
Forest Meech, Clat~on, Miidh, and George Elliott, Sandereek, M~ich., inter-
stat~e transportation of 3 cows without prior t~uberculin test, $100 fine.
Mfissouri Pacific Railroad Co., removal of infectious cars without cleaning and
disinfection under bureau supervision, $250 fine.
The Pennsylvania Railroad Co., failure to placard car "Southern cattle,"
$100 fine.
Floyd W. Rowle, Camden, Muichl., interstate transportation of 1 calf and 1
cow without prior tuberculin test, 5100 fine.
William A. Shields and Howard P. Dunlap, Dola, Ohio, interstate shipment of
-cholera hogs, $75l fine.
Southern Railway, Co., interstate transportation of diseased hogs, $100 fine.
G. W. Tyner, Boykins, Va., interstate movement of I cow without inspection,
dipping, certification, or tuberculin test., $100 fine.
Cage V'ivrette, Clinton, Ky., interstate shipment of 52 cattle without tuber-
culin test., 350 fine.
Twenty-Eight-Hour Law
Atchison, Topekia & Santa Fe Railw~ay Co., $100 penalty.
Chesapeake & Ohio Railway Co., $100 penalty.
Cincinnati, New Orleans & Texas Pacific Railway Co., 5100 penalty.
Louisville & Nashville Railroad Co., $100 penatlty.
Missouri Pacific Railroad Co. (2 cases)s, $200 penalties.
New York Central Railroad Co. (3 cases), $300 penalties.
Norfolk & Western Railwfay Co., $100 penalty.
Pennsylvania Railroad Co. (2 cases), $200 penalties.
St. Johns River Terminal Co., $100 penalty.
St.. Louis-San Francisco Railw~ay Co. (16 cases), $1,600 penaltiesj.
Southern Railway Co. (3 cases), $300 penalties.
Yazoo &: Mississippi Va~lley Railroad Co., $100 penalty.
Meat-Inspection Law
Will Lassiter, Kiingston, Okla., offering uninspected meat for interstate ship-
mnent, $25 fine.
Lody Fedlacek, New York, N. Y'., same offense, $100 Sine.
George W. Johnson, Wloodville, Va., same offense, $25 fine.





~ i


62 BUREAli OF ANYIMLAL INDUSTRY [July, lossy~

NEW PUBLICATIONS OF -THE BUREAU

[The bureau keeps no mailing list for sending publications to individual employees, but publications-
are sent in bulk to officers in charge for distribution to members of their forces. The number of copies
sent varies with the subject or nature of the publication and the number and class of emploezes. Officers
in charge will uise their judgment and distribute publications to best advantage. So far as possible ad-
ditional copies will be furnished on request.)

Department Bulletin 710 (revised). Stagger Grass (Chrosperma muscae--
loxicum) as a Poisonous Plant. By C. Dwight Marsh, A. B. Cla~wson, and.
Hadleigh Marsh, Pat.hological Division. Pp. 14, figs. 8.
Farmers' Bulletin 684 (revised). Squab Raising. By A\lfred R. Lee, Animal.
Husbandry Division. Pp. 16, figs. 19.
Farmers' Bulletin 1030 (revised). Feeding Horses. By J. O. Williams,
Animal Husbandry Division. Pp. 22.
Farmers' Bulletin 1337i (revised). Diseases of Poultry. By Bernard A. Gal--
lagher, Pathological Division. Pp. 28, figs. 14.
Farmers' Bulletio 1493. Lice, Mange, and Ticks of Horses. By Marion
Imes, Zoological Division. Pp. 22, figs. 13.
Vitamin A in Poultry Flesh and Fat. By Ralph Hongland, Biochemic Divi-
sion, and Alfred R. Lee, Animal Husbandry Division. In Journal of Agirrsultural
Research, vol. 33, No. 1, July 1, 1926. Key No. A-109. Pp. 29 to 40, figs. 11.
Amendment 3 to B. A. I. Order 292, governing interstate movement, of live--
stock (modifying Regulation 2). Effective September 1, 1926. P. 2.
Amendment 14 to B. A. I. Order 294, placing the following-named counties in
the modified accredited areas for a period of 3 years from Julyr 1, 19'26. Osceola,
Iowa; Clay, Douglas, and Wyandott.e, Kans.; Clinton, St. Joseph, and Wayne,.
Mich.; Orange and Vance, N. C., and Cameron, Pa.
Poster, two colors, Roundworm Control and Better Pigs. 15 by 20 inches.


ORGANIZATION OF THE BUREAU OF ANIMAL INDUSTRY

Chief: JouN R. MORLER.
Administrative Assistant: CHIARLEQ C. CARROLL.
Chief Clerk: J. R. COHRAN.
Editor: D. S. BURCH.
Animal Husbandry Division: E. W. SHEETs, chief.
Biochemic Divrision: M. DORSET, chief.
Division of Hog-Cholera Control: U. G. HOUCK, chief.
Division of Vir-us-Serum Control: D. I. SKIDMORE, chief.
Field Inspection Division: A. W. MILLER, chief.
1Meat Inspection Division: R. P. STEDDOM, chief.
Pathological Division: JonN S. BUCKLEY, chief.
Tick Eradication Division: R. A. RAMSAYF, chief.
Tuberculosis Eradication Division: J. A. KrERNAN, chief.
Zoological Divlision: MiAURICE C. HaLL, chief.
Excperiment Station: E. C. SCHRO)EDER, superintendent.
Office of Accounts: GEORGE F. TUCKER, in charge.
Ofice of Personnel: GEORGE H. RUSSELL, in charge.






ADDITIONAL COPIES
OF THIS PUBLICaTION MAY BE PROCURED FROM
THE SUPERINTENDENT OF DOCUMENTS
GOVERNMENT PRINTING OFFICE
WAdSHINTON, D. C
5 CENTS PER COPY
0BBecB]PTIONr PRICE, 25 CENTS PER YEAR




























































































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• S. R. A. B. A.:9,2.:31 United States Departm SERVICE AND REGULATORY A BUREAU OF ANIMAL INDUSTRY JULY, 1926 1926 [This publication is issued monthly for the dissemination of information, instructions, ruling s, etc., con • cerning the work of the Bureau of Animal Industry. Free distribution is limited to persons in the service of the bureau, establishments at which the Fede ral meat inspection is conducted, public officers whose duties make it desirable for them to have such inform a tion. and journa ls especially concerned. Others desiring copies may obtain them from the Superintendent of Documents, Government Printing Office, Washington, D C., at 5 cents eac h , or 25 cents a year. A supply will be sent to each official in charge of a station or branch of the bureau service, who should promptly distribute copies to members of his force. A file should be kept at each station for ref e rence. ] CONTENTS Page Changes in directory............................................................................... 53 Notices regarding meat inspection.................................................................. 54 Revised meat•inspection forms................................................................. 54 Reporting nonarrival of sealed cars............................................................. 54 Initialing reports............................................................................... 54 Animals slaughtered under Federal meat inspection. June, 19:6.................................... 55 Causes of condemnation of carcasses, l\fay, 1926 .................................................... • 55 Imports of food animals and of meats and meat.food products...................................... 55 Foreign meatinspection offici als.................................................................... 56 Summary of tuberculosis•eradication work in cooperation with States, June, 1926................... 56 Licenses for veterinary biological produc-ts.......................................................... 57 Anti-hog.cholera serum and hog•chol e r a virus produc:ed unde r veterinary licen se, June, 1926........ 58 Permitted disinfectant............................................................................. 58 Permitted dip for cattle for ticks................................................................... 59 Amendment to the Administrative Regulations .......................... :......................... 59 Amendments to the Fiscal Regulation s ............................................................ _ 59 Lantern slides on veterinary work of the bureau.................................................... 60 Use of penalty envelopes........................................................................... 61 Results of prosecutions for violations of J aws .............. _......................................... 61 New publications of the bureau.................................................................... 62 Organization of the Bureau of Animal Industry.................................................... 62 CHANGES IN DIRECTORY Meat Inspection Granted 2-AC. Armour & Co., Commerce and Jones Streets, Shreveport, La. 808. Ottman & Co. (Inc.), 2-8 Ninth Avenue, New York, N. Y . Meat Inspection Withdrawn 52. Cochrane Packing Co., Kansas City, Kans. 170. D. C. Blacker (Inc.), Indianapolis, Ind. 757. South Texas Cotton Oil Co., Houston, Tex. Meat Inspection Extended *173-A. Hammond, Standish & Co., Toledo, Ohio, to include H. L. Nash & Co. *235. Western Packing & Provision Co., Chicago, Ill., to include the Midwest Packing Co. J • Conducts slaug btering. 5160-26-1 l A --.... 53 , __ "--11o-

PAGE 2

54 BUREAU OF ANIMAL INDUSTRY [July Change in Name of Official Establishment 254. Phil J. Hock (Inc.), 2123 Ailanthus Street, Cincinnati Ohio instead of Phil J. Hock & Co. ' ' *963. Eldridge & Major Packing Co., Second and Meyers Streets, Kansas City, Kans., instead of E. MacFarlane Packing Co. Change in Address of Official Establishment 19-K. The Cudahy Packing Co., Twefth and E Streets SW., Washington, D . C., instead of 203 Seventh Street NW. Change in Name and Address of Official Establishment 408. H. E. Whitaker Co., 611-613 East Moyer Street Philadelphia Pa., instead of H. E. Whitaker, 4118 Ludlow Street. ' . ' 929. Arthur E. Dorr Division, 3-7 Commercial Street, Boston, Mass., instead of Arthur E. Dorr & Co. (Inc.), 2 North Street. New Substations Carlstadt, N. J., meat inspection, substation of Paterson, N. J. Gretna, La., meat inspection, substation of New Orleans, La. Change in Official in Charge Mr. A.H. Carpenter, meat inspection, 335 Customhouse Building, Wilmington, N. C., instead of H. L. Shaffer. Change in Address of Inspectors in Charge Dr. C. L. E. Kerr, meat inspection, 43 Federal Building, Memphis, Tenn., instead of care Morris & Co. Dr. E. M. Nighbert, P. 0. box 213, Moultrie, Ga., instead of general delivery. NOTICES REGARDING MEAT INSPECTION REVISED MEAT-INSPECTION FORMS M. I. Form 109-J revised. This form will supersede M. I. Forms 109-J and 109-L and should be made in triplicate, the original being forwarded to the Washington office, the duplicate forwarded to the collector of customs at the port of entry, and the triplicate copy kept in the station files. General terms, such as fresh meats, cured meats, smoked meats, fancy meats, etc., hould not be used, but each class of product should be specified, as frozen or chilled beef, pork, mutton; dry-salt or sweet-pickle pork, smoked hams, bacon, shoulders, etc. M. I. Form 121-D revised. This form permits the reporting of exports to five countries on one sheet. The totals of the certificates issued for each country should be shown in their respective columns. REPORTING NONARRIVAL OF SEALED CARS Inspectors in charge are directed to report by letter to the Washington office, after a reasonable length of time, the nonarrival of sealed cars. This letter should show the station and establishment from wliich shipped, car number and initials, and the kind of product. INITULING REPORTS Attention is directed to the instruction which requires that all report hall be initialed by the employee who prepares them, and that when reviewed by a second employee he also shall initial them. • Conducts slaughtering. •

PAGE 3

1926] SERVICE AND REGULATORY ANNOUNCEMENTS 55 ANIMALS SLAUGHTERED UNDER FEDERAL MEAT INSPECTION, JUNE, 1926 Statio n Cattl e Calves I Sheep Goats Swine B a ltimo re __________________ --------6,783 2,847 1,640 ---------61,837 Bro ok lyn _________________________ 6,175 10,340 27,907 --------------------Buffalo ____________ ----------------------10, 108 4,779 11,383 ----------63, 714-8~~~f~ati~================================== 1&'3, 757 64,786 236,144 ---------444,571 12, 112 9,493 5, 1 5 6 54,639 C l eve l and __________________________ -__ 9,353 13,02 0 11, 728 ----------61,631 Denve r ______________________________________ 7,905 2,365 6,083 --------19,968 Detroit ______________________________________ 8,0'16 9,987 3,592 --------80,939 Fort Worth ______________________ _ _ _ 46,937 20,135 42,45 5 495 16,04 9 Indianapo lis ___ -___ 17,309 5,094 3,4 6 5 1 113,301 Jersey City __________________________________ 5,115 9,285 27,400 ---------35,541 Kansas C ity _________________________________ 89,192 23,841 106, 8'21 37 236,874 Milwaukee _____________________________ 11,342 39,664 4,395 ---------88,227 National Stock Yards ___________________ -__ 34,231 14,033 66,300 49 114,808 New York ___________________________________ 32,031 56,222 147,309 ---------75,025 Omaha _______________ 96,631 7,285 129, 165 8 189,109 Phil ade lphi a _________________________________ 10,373 12,42 7 15,990 ----------73,448 St. Loui --------------------------------16,139 7,834 10,644 7 134,51 5 Sioux City ___________________________________ 35, 743 5,243 11 , f 4 ----------155,100 South St. Joseph _____________________________ 29,904 7, 7!i0 70, G.c 1 3 1 2 3,346 South St. PauL ________________________ ----42,690 71,949 6,924 2 219,133 All other establishments _____________________ 140,239 81,894 134, li8 681 1 ,067,733 Total: June, 192 6 _______________________ 852,115 4 0,273 1, 0 0,886 1 ,499 3,429,508 June, 1925 ____________________ _ _ _ 731,886 473,487 999,321 1 ,107 I 3,731,501 12 months ended June, 1926 _____ 10,098,121 5,311, 7'i4 12,354,225 42,774 I 40,442, 730 12 months ended June, 1925 _____ 9,773,883 5 ,1 85,316 12,2 03,159 26,570 48,459,608 H orses slaughtered at all estab li shments, June, 1926, 2,872; i nspections of lard at all establishments, 143,802,353 inspection pounds; compound and other s u bstitutes, 40,813,977 inspection pounds; sausage rhopped, 67,935,388 inspection pounds. Corresponding inspection s for June, 1925: L ard, 143,219,835 in spect i on pounds; compound and other substitutes, 47,443,252 inspection pounds; sausage chopped, 66,355,-655 inspection pounds. These totals do not rep r esent actual production, ~5 the same product may have been inspected and reco rd ed mor e than once in the process of manufactu~. CAUSES OF CONDEMNATION OF CARCAS S ES, MAY, 1926 Ca use Cattle Ca l ves Sheep Swine Emaciation___________________________________________________ 529 132 158 72 Hog c holera_________________________________________________________________________________ 708 Infl am m atory di ea f's_________________________________________ 810 193 363 1 ,787 Imma turity_____________________________________________________________ 214 __________________ _ Tube r c ulo sis _ _ _ _ ____________________________________________ . _ 4, 569 79 _____ _____ 5, 781 All other causes __ _ _ ----------------------851 205 337 3 , 089 Tota L _____ ----------------------_ 6,759 823 858 11,437 IMPORTS OF FOOD ANIMALS AND OF MEATS AND MEAT FOOD PRODUCTS The statement s following show the imports of food animals and of meats and meat food products inspected by the Bureau of Animal Industry during June, 1926, with figure s for other periods for comparison. Imports of food animals Country of expo r t Cattle Sw in e Sheep G oats Mexico ________________________________________________________ _ Canada _______________________________________________________ _ Virgin Island s _________________ ________________________________ _ 11,381 1,084 2,109 0 9,373 1,546 39 3 24 ------------------------------Total : June, 1926 ___________________________ _____________ _ June, 1925 _________ . ______________________________ _ 12 months ended June, 1926----------------------12 months ended June, 1925 ______________________ _ 20,778 2,63 0 2,148 3 15,136 11,804 19,986 32 290,978 32,130 62,646 82 2 0 2,477 89,327 111,503 2,955

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56 BUREAU OF ANIMAL INDUSTRY [July Imports of meat and meat food products Fresh and refrigerated Country of export Canned Other Total and cured products weight Beef Other Pou11ds Pounds Pounds Pounds Pounds Argentina _________________________________ 206,099 227,599 1,122,970 5,920 1,562,588 Canada ____________________________________ 209,310 1,183,212 127,673 130,431 1,650,626 Uruguay _______________________ _ -----___ ------------655 858,106 ------------858,761 Other countries ____________________________ 1,375 242 78,041 71,974 151,632 Total: June, 1926 ___________________ 416,784 1,411,708 2,186,790 208,325 4,223,607 June, 1925 ___________________ 738,605 1,165,338 1,7 55,37 9 162,728 3,822,050 12 months ended June, 19269,981,814 12,402,230 19,251,946 3,144,968 44,780,958 12 months ended June, 1925_ 5,612,600 11,827,557 12,857,043 2,877,640 33,174,840 Condemn e d in June, 1926: Beef, 10,154 pounds ; pork, 570; total, 10,724 pounds. Refused entry: Pork, 1,255 pounds. FOREIGN MEAT-INSPECTION OFFICIALS The following are additional names and facsimile signatures of foreign Nationa1 Government officials authorized to sign and issue certificates of inspection for meat and meat food products offered for importation into the United States: Country and name Signature HUNGARY R6zsa Lajos Names Removed from List HUNGARY Jozsef Tutenui, Sandor Tanka, Lajos Alexander, and D ezso Kocsor. SUMMARY OF TUBERCULOSIS-ERADICATION WORK IN COOPERA TION WITH STATES, JUNE, 1926 Tuberculin tests Total to date during month State Ins pector in State official Herds Cattl e Once-Ac-Herds c harge Cattle tested cred -under or tested refree ited supe rlots acted herds herds vision -Ala ______ 471 5,450 8 3,384 217 4,168 R. E. Jackson _ _ I C. A. Cary, Auburn. Ariz ______ 395 2,828 66 6,533 22 7,818 F. L. Schneider_ __ 1 S. E. Douglas, Phoenix. Ark ______ 93 1,504 22 2,896 26 3 ,945 H. L. Fry ________ J. H . Bux, Little Rock. Calif _____ 109 6,019 66 3,243 84 3,480 R. Snyder ________ J.P. Iverson, Sacramento. Co l o _____ 3 77 0 1,772 89 2,111 W. E. H~we _____ 1 C. G. L a';Ilb, Denve r . Conn ____ 268 4,584 840 819 912 2,462 R. L. Sm1th ______ 1 J.M. Whittlesey, Hartford DeL _____ 94 1,127 202 2,296 1,206 4,101 W. G. Middleton_ 0 . A .. ewto n, Bridg ev ill e D. C _____ 253 26 286 J. A. Kiernan ____ Fla _______ 93 3,026 19 6,227 395 7,056 J . G. Fish ________ J. V. Knapp, Tallahassee . Ga _______ 473 3,531 11 9,769 39 10,679 A. L. Hirleman ___ P . F. Bahnsen, Atlanta. Idaho ____ 193 3,262 1 23,390 70 26,567 W . A. Sullivan ___ W . C. Nye, Boise. Ill ________ 8,566 69,531 6,810 93,734 1,597 104,086 J. J. Lintner_ ____ F. A . Laird, Springfiel d . Ind ______ 4,217 28,890 334 65,109 17,650 90,621 J. E . Gibson _____ R. C. Julien, Indianapolis. Iowa _____ 6,284 102,964 2,760 69,085 6,609 124,219 J. A . Barger_ _____ M. G. Thornburg, Des Moines . Kans _____ 350 6,634 33 29,419 1,055 31,175 N . L . Townsend __ J. H . Mercer, Topeka. Ky _______ 1,273 5,744 22 59,399 53 59,534 W. F . Biles ______ W.H. immons, Frankfort

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1 926] SERVICE AND REGUL ATORY ANNOUNCEMENTS 57 S ummary of tube r culosis-eradication work in cooperation with States, June, 1926-Continued State La.-Me ...... . Md ..... . Mass .... . Mich .... . Minn ... . Miss .... . Mo-Mont... Nebr_ .. __ Nev __ ._ .. N. H._ .. . N. L ... . N. Mex_. N. Y_ .... N. C.-N. Dak __ Ohio_ .... OkJa_-Oreg ____ _ Pa_-R. r__ __ •• s. 0 ..... . S. Dak_._ Tenn_ .... Tex__ ...• Utah_ .. _. Tuberculin tests during month Total to d~te Once• Herds Cattle Cattle tested or d re• r AcHerds cred-under ited super• herds vision lots teSt e acted ree herds 470 1,220 612 110 5,310 3,200 29 272 538 2,476 167 312 341 131 5,483 2,248 1,232 5,254 32 2,949 3,736 26 984 399 1,004 41 223 4,804 8,993 4,826 2,694 41,007 70,368 559 3,038 4,825 36,147 1,768 3,668 4,21 2 1,45 1 61,680 6,280 19,861 35,630 1,976 61 58 163 453 451 615 10 2 7 358 5 234 480 2 4,969 39 168 2,332 12 19, 6161 145 33, 663 2 , 411 593 246 2,993 I 11,147 160 5,870 13 1,934 33 1,685 16 4,046 31 16, 929 4,036 8,324 2,247 912 422 88,689 122 21,341 7, 534 2,066 143 56,314 921 22,092 68 36,494 121 2,360 12 2,143 2,263 1,842 942 3,509 13 35,671 20,802 195, 704 256 28, 688 4, 018 70,882 818 88 229 i9, 410 65,436 43 10,329 5,329 19,386 79 10,331 1,203 4,204 38 177 579 231 265 97 4,331 21,046 14,329 2,177 94,612 31,566 2,317 59,658 22,876 38,153 3,754 4,525 3,048 3,797 72,564 209,158 36,703 77,590 341 80,691 79,400 162 10,571 6,226 19,778 404 11,310 Inspec-to r in c h : 1rge G. T . Co\e ___ -G. R. Caldwell._ E . B . Simonds_._ E. A . Crossman._ T. S. Rich ___ W. J . Fretz ____ .. H. Robbins_. ___ _ Ralph Graham_._ J . W. Murdoch_ .. W . C. Herrold._._ L . C. Butterfield_ E. A . Crossman_. W. G. Middleton. F. L. Schneider___ H.B. Leonard ___ . W. C. Dendinger _ H. H. Cohenour __ A. J . De Fo set_ __ H. Grafke ___ . __ ._ S. B. Foster__ .... J.B. ReidY--E. A. Crossman._ W . K . Lewis .. -.. J. 0. wilso n ___ .. H. M. 0' Rear___. H. L Darby ___ .. F. E. :i\Iurray._ .. Vt_----584 10,631 466 Va--310 4,543 39 2,878 3,99 1 6,113 1,979 8,690 L . H . Adams_._ .. 8,356 R. E. B rookba nk_ Wash_-893 8,439 77 43,930 105 47,281 J . C . Exline ___ ... W. Va... 960 6,205 35 10,924 772 11,725 H. M. Newton .. _ Wis_-4,054 76,814 l,2i7 68,159 i,698 79,539 J .. Healy_._.-.. Wyo..... 22 267 1 1 6,663 5 7,380 JohnT.DaU as .. _ TotaL _ 68, 504ii43, 358 26, 539Jl, 304, 432 96,392 1,556,366 State official E. P. Flower, Baton Rouge. H. M. Tucker, Augusta. James B . George, Baltim o re. L. H. Howard, Bo ston. H. W Norton, jr., Lans ing C. E Cotton, St. P aul. P. P. Garner, J ac ks on. H. A . Wilson, Jefferson City W . J. Butler, Helena. C.H. Hays, Lincoln. Edward R ecords, R e no A. L. F elker, Concord. J. H. McNeil, Trenton. Mat. K eenan, Albuquerque. E. T . F aulder, Albany. Wm. Moore, Raleigh . W. F. Crewe, Bismarc k. F. A. Zimmer, Columbus. J . A. Whitehurst, Oklhoma City. W. H. Lytle, Salem. T E Munce, Harrisburg. T . E. Robinson, Providence. W. K. Lewis, Columbia. M. W. Ray, Pierre. W. B. Lincoln, Naslwille. N. F . Williams, Fort Worth. W. H. Hendricks, S alt Lake City. Edward H. Jones, ~\font p e lier. J G. Ferneyhough, Rich-mond. Robert Prior, Olympia. John W. Smith, Cha:lrs ton. John D . Jones, jr., l\L ,diso n A. W. French, Cheyenne. LICENSES F O R VETER I NA R Y BIOL O GICAL P RODUCTS LICENSES ISSUED United States veterinary licen e o. 107, dated July 2, 1926, was issued to the Jensen-Salsbery Laboratories, Inc., 520 West Pennway, Kansas City, Mo., and southwest corner Shawnee Road and Forest Avenue, Kansas City, Kans., for anthrax aggressin; anthrax spore vaccine; antianthrax serum; anti blackleg serum; anticalf-scour serum; anticanine-distemper serum; antienteritis serum (swine); antiequine-influenza bacterin (mixed) ; antihemorrhagic-septicemia serum; antihog-cholera serum; antiinfluenza serum (equine); antimastitis serum (bovine); antimixed-infection serum (avian); antinavel-ill serum (exqine) ; autogenous bacterin; avian tuberculin; avisepticus-sanguinarium bacterine; blackleg aggressin; blackleg filtrate; blackleg vaccine; botulinus antitoxin; bovine-abortion bacterin; bovine-abortion bacterin (mixed); bovine-abortion vaccine; canine-distemper bacterin (mixed); chicken-pox vaccine; chicken-pox virus; enteritis mixed bacterin (swine); equine-abortion bacterin; fowl-typhoid bacterin; gastroanteritis mixed bacterin (equine); hemorrhagic-septicemia aggressin; hemorrhagicsepticemia bacterin; hog-cholera virus; infectious rhinitis mixed bacterin (swine); keratitin mixed bacterin (bovine); mallein; mastitis mixed bacterin (bovine); metritis mixed bacterin (bovine); mixed bacterin (canine); mixed infection bacterin (avian); mixed infection (bacterin bovine); mix~d infection bacteria (swine); navelill mixed bacterin (equine); normal bovine serum; normal horse serum; polyvalent mixed bacteria (equine); rabies vaccine; staphylococcus bacterin 5160*-26-2

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58 BUREAU OF ANIMAL INDUSTRY [July (canine); streptococcus bacterin (equine); streptococcus mastitis bacterin (bovine); swine abortion bacterin (mixed); tetanus antitoxin; tuberculin; whitescour mixed bacterin (bovine). Products added: Antienteritis serum (swine); enteritis mixed bacterin (swine). Products discontinued: Antihemorrhagic septicemis serum (for cattle); antihemorrhagic-septicemia serum (for sheep); antihemorrhagic-septicemia serum (for swine); antipig-scours serum; antiswine erysipelas serum; hemorrhagicsepticemia bacterin (avian); hemorrhagic-septicemia bacterin (bovine); hemorrhagic-septicemia bacterin (equine); hemorrhagic-septicemia bacterin (ovine); hemorrhagic-septicemia vaccine (bovine); hemorrhagic-septicemia vaccine(ovine); hemorrhagic-septicemia vaccine (swine); mixed infection bacterin (rabbits); scours mixed bacterin (swine); swine plague bacterin. United States veterinary license No. 137, dated July 20, 1926, was issued to the Manhattan Serum Co., Fairmont Addition, Manhattan, Kans., for anti-hogcholera serum and hog-cholera virus. United States veterinary license No. 165, dated July 19, 1926, was issued to the American Scientific Laboratories (Inc)., 3d floor, Commercial Building, Main Street, Barrington, Ill., for: Abortion mixed bacterin (bovine); autogenous bacterin; hemorrhagic-septicemia bacterin; mixed bacterin (avian); mixed bacterin (canine); mixed bacterin (cuniculine); mixed bacterin (ovine); mixed bacterin (porcine); mixed distemper bacterin (equine); pullorin. LICENSES TERMINATED United States veterinary license No. 40, issued January 1, 1921, to the Cedar Rapids Serum Co., 123 Twenty-third Avenue West, Cedar Rapids, Iowa, was terminated July 28, 1926. United States veterinary licenses No. 107 , issued to the Jensen-Salsbery Laboratories (Inc.), 520 West Pennway, Kansas City, Mo., and southwest corner Shawnee and Forest Avenue, Kansas City, Kans., dated November 29, 1922, February 26, 1923, April 25, 1923, October 26, 1923, May 20, 1924, August 26, 1924, September 2, 1924, September 23, 1924, October 23, 1924, January 15, 1926, and April 22, 1926, were terminated July 2, 1926, and a new license, No. 107, dated July 2, 1926, was issued as indicated above for the products listed. United States veterinary license No. 137 , dated January 1, 1921, issued to the Manhattan Serum Co., Fairmont Addition, Manhattan, Kans., was terminated July 20, 1926, and a new license, No. 137, dated July 20, 1926, was issued as indicated above for the products listed. United States veterinary licenses No. 165, dated May 23, 1023, August 26, 1924, and November 21, 1924, issued to the American Scientific Laboratories (Inc.), 59 West Austin Avenue, Chicago, Ill., were terminated July 19, 1926, and a new license, No. 165, was issued July 19, 1926, as indicated above for the products listed. United States veterinary license No. 181, dated May 3, 1924, issued to the Santol Products Co., Plainfield, Ind., was terminated July 20, 1926. ANTI-HOG-CHOLERA SERUM AND HOG-CHOLERA VIRUS PRODUCED UNDER VETERINARY LICENSE, JUNE, 1926 Cubic centimeters Ordinary serum _ _______________ ___________ ___________________ 33 ,356,188 Clear serum_ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ 20, 004, 408 TotaL ________ • _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ 53, 360, 596 Simultaneous virus___________________________________________ 7, 701, 154 Hyperimmunizing virus _______________________________________ 13,097,055 PERMITTED DISINFECT ANT In accordance with the provisions of B. A. I. Order 292, governing the interstate movement of livestock, the bureau has granted permission to The Corn States Serum Co., Omaha, Nebr., for the distribution and use of "SherwinWilliams 50 % Cresol Solution" under the name of "Corn States 50 % Cresol Solution," in the general disinfection of cars, yards, and other premises. "Corn States 50 % Cresol Solution" is identical with "Sherwin-Williams 50 % Cresol Solution" manufactured by The Sherwin-Williams Co. of Chicago, Ill.

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1926] SERVICE AND REGULATORY ANNOUNCEMENTS 59 PERMITTED DIP FOR CATTLE FOR TICKS The bureau has gra~ted permissio11 for the use of "U. S. Tick Dip," manufactured by U. S. Sanitary Specialists Corporation, 435-441 South Western Avenue, Chicago, Ill., in the official dipping of cattle for ticks. The dilution for dipping cattle in 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. AMENDMENT TO THE ADMINISTRATIVE REGULATIONS By Memorandum 553, office of the Secretary, dated July 1, 1926, the administrative regulations of the department are hereby amended to include a new paragraph as follows: 724. Marking of vehicles.-All motor-propelled vehicles of the Department of Agriculture, except motor cycles and railroad speeders, shall at all times be con11picuously marked, on both sides, in suitable colors and in plain, solid, block letters, as follows: U . S. DEPARTMENT OF AGRICULTURE This to be followed by one or two lines indicating the bureau, and the whole to be inclosed in the outline of a union shield. Additional lettering to indicate a particular division or office of a bureau may, if desired, be added immediately below the shield. The shield, which is to be placed on the door of the vehicle whenever practicable, shall be not le ss than 10 inches high and 10 inches wide, and when one of such size is employed, the lettering shall be as follows: "U. S.," inch high; "Department" and ''Agriculture," inch high; the connective "Of," 1/s inch high; all bureau indic ia, /6 inch high; the divisional dash, 1/s inch long. All lettering shall be disposed in horizontal lines; all lettering within the shield shall be so condensed as to leave appropriate margins between the lettering and the shield. If desired, a shield of larger dimensions than 10 by 10 inches may be used, in which case all lettering should be prqportionately increased in &ize. Tractors, and motor cycles, railroad speeders, and other vehicles not included in the preceding paragraph, should also be appropriately marked, whenever practicable, to indicate their public character, the l egend in each case to be determined by the bureau concerned. Vehicles now in use and already marked will not be subject to the foregoing regulation unless or until re-marking becomes necessary, but all other vehicles now in service, except those intended to be turned in within six months in connection with the purchase of new equipment, will be marked within three months from date. All new vehicles will be marked as procured; bureaus may have this marking included in the delivery contracts, or, if preferred, may arrange to issue decalcomania transfers for the use of their employees in effecting it. AMENDMENTS TO THE FISCAL REGULATIONS By memorandums 554 and 555, office of the Secretary, dated July 1 and July 3, 1926, respectively, the Fiscal Regulations of the department are amended as follows: 2. General bureau authorization.-Chiefs of bureaus are authorized, within the terms of the appropriations for their bureaus, and in conformity with the law, the decisions of the Comptroller General, and the fiscal and other regulations, (a) to direct necessary travel within the continental United States and in the parts of Canada and Mexico contiguous to the United States by their employees generally, and travel in the Territories and insular possessions of the United States by their employees there stationed, allowing subsistence on either the actual expense or per diem basis; (b) to issue purchase orders for supplies and for job work; (c) to issue authorizations for the publication of advertisements, notices, and proposals in such newspapers or trade journals as w_ill best serve the needs

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• 60 BUREAU OF ANIMAL INDUSTRY [July of the United States; (d) to incur such other expenses as may be necessary properly to carry on the work of their bureaus; and (e) to delegate any part of this authority to their subordinates. The foregoing amendment, in order to simplify procedure, omits the former provisions that general letters of authorization will be issued annually .. to chiefs of bureaus. It also clarifies the existing provisions concerning travel outside of continental United States. 3. Specific authorization by Secretary.-Specific authorization by the Secretary will be required in all cases involving (a) travel outside the continental United States, with the exception of travel in the parts of Canada or Mexico contiguous to the United States, and of travel in the Territories and insular possessions of the United States by employees tJ}ere stationed; (b) travel for the purpose of attending meetings or delivering lectures not otherwise provided for in the Administrative Regulations; and (c) travel by persons not in the employ of the Government in connection with the furtherance of proposed or current activities of the department. Subparagraph (a), as amended, carries the new language in paragraph 2 above as to travel outside the continental United States. The former subparagraph ( b ) which concerned expenditures from the contingent fund of the department has been omitted, in view of 5 Comp. Gen. 164. Heretofore the procedure in requesting Secretary' s authorization for items under paragraph 3 has varied. In some cases memoranda have been used, in others letters of authorization prepared in the bureau and bearing the "ApprovedSecretary" formula, while in s till others both memoranda and letters of authorization have been transmitted. In the interest of simplified procedure a memorandum only should be submitted when requesting authorizations . The necessity for the action sought and expenditure involved should be clearly set forth. For convenience the memorandum may be submitted to the director of personnel and busines s administration. The Secretary's action will be indicated in a separate communication to the bureau. Paragraphs 33 preamble and 33 (h): Elimination of $5, daily limit of actual expenses, and substitution of $7 for travel within and an average of $8 for travel beyond the continental limits of the United States. Paragraph 37 (a): Elimination of $4, the limiting per diem rate, and substitution of $6 for travel within and $7 for travel beyond the continental limits of the United States, with allowance for fractional parts of a day of one-fourth the prescribed rate for periods not exceeding 6 hours, one-half the rate for periods not exceeding 12 hours, three-fourths of the rate for periods not exceeding 18 hours, and the entire per diem for a period exceeding 18 hours. In fixing allowances under the act of June 3, 1926, careful consideration will be given by administrative officers to the antideficiency provision in s ection 13 of the act, and per diem allowances will be prescribed at rates below the limits authorized in the act in all cases where the nature of the points visited, the duration of the travel, or othe r conditions aff ecting subsistence costs indicate that the maximum allowance would more than reimburse reasonable subsistence e xpenditures. At the same time the importance i s emphasized of imposing the strictest limitations upon official travel con i stent with the efficient functioning of the department. LANTERN SLIDES ON VETERINARY WORK OF THE BUREAU Illustrating the varied veterinary activities of employ ees in the Bureau of Animal Industr y , a set of lantern slides on this subject i s now available for distribution b y the United States Department of Agriculture. The slides, which number 51, show such activities as the enforcement of quarantine regulations, eradicatio n of numerous livestock diseases and parasites, scientific research, and educational work. The series is intended chiefly to acquaint livestock owners with the nature and operation of the F ederal veterinary service and also to interest young m e n in the study of v eterinary m edicine as a career or in preparation for Federal s ervice, whic h i s in frequent n ee d of n e w inspectors. The slide s will b e lent to respons ible persons and organizations for a limited period. Ap p li cations may b e made either to the Offi ce of Cooperative Extension Work or to the Bureau of Animal Industry, Washington, D. C.

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-:1926] SERYICE AND REGULATORY ANNOUNCEMENTS USE OF PENALTY ENVELOPES 61 The Post Office Department has rendered a decision to the effect that the furnishin g of penalty envelopes to prospective bidders for the purpose of returning their bid or quotations to the office requesting them is a violation of the Postal Law and Regulations. If this practice has been followed by any bureau employee, it should be discontinued at once. The decision applies only to the furnishing of envelopes to enable the bidder to return his bid free of all expense for postage. If it is necessary to furnish bidders with addressed return envelopes in order to identify the bid and its opening time, envelopes that have the penalty clause crossed out may be furnished the prospective bidder, provided he is in -stru cted to affix the proper amount of postage. RESULTS OF PROSECUTIONS FOR VIOLATIONS OF LAWS Pen a lties and fines have been imposed in prosecutions for violations of regula -tory law , as reported to the bureau, as follows: Livestock Quarantine Law American Railway Express Co. ( 3 cases) , interstate transportation of 4 calves without prior tuberculin test, $300 fine. Atchison, Topeka & Santa Fe Railway Co., interstate transportation of 1 dead hog in same car with live animals, $100 fine. Same company, interstate transportation of 1 dead steer in same car with live animals, $100 fine. M. K . Everett, Boykins, Va., interstate movement of a cow and calf without inspection, dipping, or certification, $100 fine. Great Northern Railway Co., failure to placard cars "Canadian cattle for immediate slaughter," $100 fine . Samuel Heckman, Greencastle, Pa., driving cow interstate without tuberculin test, $5 fine . Forest Meech, Clayton, Mich, and George Elliott, Sandcreek, Mich., interstate transportation of 3 cows without prior tuberculin test, $100 fine. Missouri Pacific Railroad Co., removal of infectious cars without cleaning and disinfection v.nder bureau supervision, $250 fine. The Pennsylvania Railroad Co., failure to placard car "Southern cattle," $100 fine. Floyd W. Rowe, Camden, Mich., interstate transportation of 1 calf and 1 cow without prior tuberculin test, $100 fine. William A. Shields and Howard P. Dunlap, Dola, Ohio, interstate shipment of cholera hogs, $75 fine. Southern Railway, Co., interstate transportation of diseased hogs, $100 fine. G . W. T yner, Boykins, Va., interstate movement of 1 cow without inspection, dipping, certification, or tuberculin test, $100 fine. Cage Vivrette, Clinton, Ky., interstate shipment of 52 cattle without tuber-culin test, $50 fine. Twenty-Eight-Hour Law Atchison, Topeka & Santa Fe Railway Co., $100 penalty. Chesapeake & Ohio Railway Co., $100 penalty. Cincinnati, New Orleans & Texas Pacific Railway Co., $100 penalty. Louisville & Nashville Railroad Co. , $100 penalty. Missouri Pacific Railroad Co. ( 2 cases) , $200 penalties. New York Central Railroad Co. (3 cases), $300 penalties. N orfolk & Western Railway Co., $100 penalty. Pennsylvania Railroad Co. ( 2 cases) , $200 penalties . .St. Johns River Terminal Co., $100 penalty. St. Louis-San Fra.ncisco Railway Co. (16 cases) , $1,600 penalties . .Southern Railway Co. (3 cas es) , $300 penalties. Yazoo & Mississippi Valley Railroad Co., $100 penalty. Meat-Inspection Law W ill Lassiter, Kingston, Okla., offering uninspected meat for interstate shipment, $25 fine. Lody t:edlacek, New York, N. Y., same offense, $100 fine. George W. Johnson, Woodville, Va., same offense, $25 fine.

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62 BUREAU OF ANIMAL INDUSTRY NEW PUBLICATIONS OF THE BU R EAU [July, 1!)26} [The bureau keeps no mailing list for sending publications to individual employees, but publi c ations are sent in bulk to officers in charge for distribution to members of their forces . The number of c opies sent varies with the subject or nature of the publication and the number and class of employees . Officers in charge will use their judgment and distribute publications to best ad vantage. So far as possible additional copies will be furnished on request.] Department Bulletin 710 (revised). Stagger Grass (Ch rosperma muscae toxicum) as a Poisonous Plant. By C. Dwight Marsh, A. B. Clawson, and Hadleigh Marsh, Pathological Division. Pp. 14 , figs. 8. Farmers' Bulletin 684 (revised). Squab Raising. By Alfred R. Lee, Animal Husbandry Division. Pp. 16, figs. 19. Farmers' Bulletin 1030 (revised). Feeding Horses . By J. 0. Wi Iiams, Animal Husbandry Division. Pp. 22. Farmers' Bulletin 1337 (revised). Diseases of Poultry. By Bernard A. Gallagher, Pathological Division. Pp. 28, figs. 14 . Farmers' Bulletin 1493. Lice, Mange, and Ticks of Horses. B y Marion Imes, ZoolQgical Division. Pp. 22, figs. 13. Vitamin A in Poultry Flesh and Fat. By Ralph Hoagland, Biochem:c D: vi sion, and Alfred R. Lee, Animal Husbandry Division. In Journal of Agirc litural Research, vol. 33, No. 1, July 1, 1926. Key No. A-109. Pp. 29 to 40, fig s. 11. Amendment 3 to B. A. I. Order 292, governing interstate movement of live stock (modifying Regulation 2). Effective September 1 , 1920. P. '.2. Amendment 14 to B . A. I. Order 294, placing the following-named countie in the modified accredited areas for a period of 3 years from July 1 , 192 6: O sceola, Iowa; Clay, Douglas, and Wyandotte, Kans.; Clinton, St. Joseph, and Wayne, Mich.; Orange and Vance, N. C., and Cameron, Pa. Poster, two colors, Roundworm Control and Better Pigs. 15 by 20 inches. ORGANIZATION OF THE BUREAU OF ANIMAL INDUSTRY Chief: JoHN R. MoHLER. Administrative Assistant: CHARLE!; C. CARROLL. Chief Clerk: J. R. COHRAN. Editor: D. S . BURCH. Animal Husbandry Division: E . W. SHEETS, chief. Biochemic Division: M. DoRSET, chief. Division of Hog-Cholera Control: V. G. HoucK, chief. Division of Virus-Serum Control: D. I. SKIDMORE, chief. Field Inspection Division: A. W. MILLER, chief. Meat Inspection Division: R. P. STEDDOM, chief. Pathological Division: JOHN S. BucKLEY, chief. Tick Eradication Division: R. A. RAMSAY, chief. Tuberculosis Eradication Division: J. A. KIERNAN, chief. Zoolog'ical Division: MAURICE C. HALL, chief. Experiment Station: E. C. SCHROEDER, superintendent. Office of Accounts: GEORGE F. TucKER, in charge. Office of Personnel: GEORGE H. RussELL, in charge. ADDITIO AL COPIES OF THI S PUBLICATION MAY BE PROCURED FROM THE SUPERINTENDENT OF DOCUMENTS GOVERNMENT PRINTING OFFICE WASHINGTON, D . C AT 5 CENTS PER COPY SUBSCRIPTI0:-1 PRICE, 25 CENTS PER YEAR v'

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