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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.
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Frequency:
Monthly
Language:
English
Physical Description:
v. : ; 23 cm.

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

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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)-

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

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Service announcements

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Full Text




8. R. A.-B. A. I. 212 Issued January, 1926

United States Department cf Agriculture



SERVICE AND REGULATORY ANNOUNCEMENTS

BUREAU OF ANIMAL INDUSTRY

DECEMBER, 1924


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


CONTENTS
Page
Changes in directory ............................................................................... 125
Notice regarding meat inspection ................................................................... 126
The souring of hams ........................................................................... 126
Animals slaughtered under Federal meat inspection, November, 1924 ............................... 127
Imports of food animals and meat products.------------..........--------.......---------......------..........-----------...................... 127
Foreign meat-inspection officials....-...---...-....--...-----------..---------------.....-----.....------------------...................................... 128
Summary of tuberculosis-eradication work in cooperation with States, November, 1924............. 128
Perm itted disinfectants.......--....--.....--....... ..... ........ ... --.................................. 129
Licenses for veterinary biological products..........---------..--.........--..................---.................. 129
Anti-hog-cholera serum and bog-cholera virus produced under Unaied States veterinary license, A
N ovem ber, 1924..................................................................... ........... : 3-
Amendments to Administrative Regulations ............................................... .. 130\
Saturday afternoons in summer-----------...---...-..--..-...--.....-..-.....---....-........................-----------------------------.... 130
Jury service..----.--...-..............................-----------------------------.-------.....-.......-----------................... ......... -
Hiring of automobile of from member of family or fellow employee.................----------.......------. --------
Results of prosecutions for violations of laws............................... ....... ... .... ... ..'
New publications of the bureau.....---...--..--..............--------------.--------------------.......--.......... -------
Reulso f p roscutions ofotebreoauin o-----laws-------------------------------------- ---- : ---- --
Organization of the Bureau of Animal Industry..--............-------------.........--.--------..- -. ---- ..... 13



CHANGES IN DIRECTORY
MEAT INSPECTION GRANTED

20-H. Wilson & Co., 206-208 Water Street, Norfolk, Va. \'
107. J. Lynn CornweUll, Purcellville, Va.
129. Hattaway Chili Co. and Mrs. E. M. Hattaway, 713 North D S" -
Fort Smith, Ark.
161. 0. T. Hodge's Chili Con Carne Factory, 1528 Market Street, St. Lou,
Mo.
172. Pure Food Products Co., 229 West Second Street, Wilmington, Del.
753. Central Abattoir Co. (Inc.), Second and Chestnut Streets, Reading, Pa.
904. Martin & Carlos, 307 Webster Avenue, Cambridge, Mass.
932. W. E. Watson & Co., 115 Vine Street, Philadelphia, Pa.
MEAT INSPECTION WITHDRAWN

83. John Cook & Sons (Inc.), Chicago, Ill.
172. Pure Food Products Co., Wilmington, Del.
406. William J. Moxley, Chicago, Ill.
MEAT INSPECTION EXTENDED

545 Republic Food Products Co., to include John Cook & Sons (Inc.)
Chicago, IlL
2689t-25t 125







126


BUREAU OF ANIMAL INDUSTRY


[December.


CHANGE IN NAME OF OFFICIAL ESTABLISHMENT

326. Roberts & Withington (Inc.), P. 0. box 1203, 11 Terminal Way, Provi-
dence, R. I., instead of Roberts & Oake of New England (Inc.).
CHANGE IN ADDRESS OF INSPECTOR IN CHARGE
Dr. A. J. De Fosset, P. 0. box 1422, Columbus, Ohio, instead of P. 0. box 935.
Dr. James McDonald, 821 South Columbia Avenue, Springfield, Ill., instead
of 18 Federal Building.
Dr. J. T. Purcell, 4 East Capitol Building, .M1adison, Wis., instead of Depart-
ment of Agriculture, Capitol Building.
Dr. P. E. Quinn, P. 0. box 327 (office, 213 South Office Building, State Capitol),
Harrisburg, Pa., instead of Pennsylvania State B. A. I., Fourth & North Streets.
Dr. E. N. Tierney, care Leavenworth Packing & Storage Co., Leavenworth,
Kans., instead of care Schalker Packing Co.
CHANGE IN ADDRESS LIST OF BUREAU OFFICIALS

D)r. jC. 0. Benson, in charge of Canadian import and export inspection, Ogdens-
burg, N. Y.
Dr. James W. Harner replaces Doctor Benson as inspector in charge of Cana-
dian import and export inspection, Canaan, V t.
The transfer of Dr. G. T. Van Bushkirk to Odgensburg, N. Y., announced in
Service and Regulatory Announcements for November, 1924, has been canceled
because of his inability to accept the assignment.


NOTICE REGARDING MEAT INSPECTION

THE SOURING OF HAMS

Further investigations by E. A. Boyer, in charge of the Omaha meat-inspection
laboratory, indicate that the scalding vat is the source of the bacteria present
in chilled hog carcasses. This view is based chiefly on the character of the
bacterial flora found in the carcasses and its similarity to that of the scalding
vat. The bacterial flora of the carcasses is distinctive and of a type not com-
monly found in nature. It consists entirely of types which are distinctly re-
sistant to heat and contains a relatively high proportion of anaerobic bacteria
of types commonly found in the intestinal tracts of domestic animals and their
environment, particularly pigpens, stable yards, manure piles, and heavily
manured soil. Bacterium coli and other types commonly found in the same
environment, but which are easily killed by heat, are never found in the carcasses.
Boyer has demonstrated a similar flora in the water of the scalding vat and at
no other point in the establishment.
Consideration of the common method of scalding shows how contamination
of the carcass with the vat water may readily take place. As the hog hangs on
the rail the lungs are compressed by the weight of the abdominal viscera. When
the carcass is dropped into the vat this pressure is released, the lungs expand,
and vat water is necessarily drawn in through the mouth, nose, and stick wound.
The fact that the lungs are invariably contaminated with vat water has been
well known for some time. The vat water in all probability also enters the
circulatory system through the stick wound and is thereafter disseminated
throughout the carcass during the scalding, dehairing, and scraping. The vat
water is so heavily contaminated with bacteria that a very small portion of it
would be sufficient to account for a wide dissemination of bacteria throughout the
carcass.
Remedial measures suggested are replacing the vat by some other means of
scalding, such as a spray of hot water or elimination of the usual plunge by
lowering the hogs into the vat in such way that expansion of the lungs might
take place before the mouth, nose, and stick wound are submerged. Attention
is directed in this connection to the notice in Service and Regulatory Announce-
ments for September, 1924, page 101, "Hog Stick Wounds." Establishments
are urged to give consideration to the possibility of introducing such measures.
Inspectors in charge are requested to furnish the bureau with any information
which they may have bearing on the possibility of eliminating the scalding vat
or handling the hogs in such way as to prevent contamination.









1924] SERVICE AND REGULATORY. ANNOUNCEMENTS 127


ANIMALS SLAUGHTERED UNDER FEDERAL MEAT INSPECTION,
NOVEMBER, 1924


Station Cattle Calves Sheep Goats Swine


Baltimore -------...................................--------------------
Brooklyn....................................
Buffalo... ................................. .
Chicago .....................................
Cincinnati .......... .... ..................
C leveland ...................................
D etroit ..................................
Fort W ur h .................................
Indianapolis.................................
Jersey C ity.............. ....................
Kansas City.................................
M ilw aukee ..................................
National Stock Yairds......................
N ew Y ork ....................................
Omaha......................................
Philadelphia................................
St Lnuis ....................................
ou'x C ity ..................................
South .-zt. Jo-eph ............................
South r. Paul ................. ......... ...
All onher establishments..................
Total: November, 1924....--------............--
November. 1923..............
11 monthsended Novern b-r, 1924...
11 months ended Novemtber, 1923-..


7,011 1,859 2,914 .......... 9A 901
4,993 6,929 24,805 1 ........
9.765 2,668 9,35.5 ......... 104,408
219. 442 45,130 228,023 366 7.1.010
11,174 6,395 5,053 41 6,',313
9,970 7,417 19,738 ....... I1 111,197
6, 570 5,892 24,628 .. ....... 115,687
66,446 59,594 .,.07- 2S5 29,170
22,522 2.77 2,974 ----------..163,244
5,477 7,084 36.929 .......... 83,826
12.5,403 31.58.5 49,408 2,911 242,459
14,473 29,725 4,984 i......... 190,464
48,282 8,213 18,709 193 149,251
31,932 35, A1I 147,476 19 96,246
78,522 8,901 97.3440 11 169,018
7,871 6,185 17,447 31 106,997
16,639 2,429 4,471 ..---...... ------- 1.306
28,529 2, 8 .5 26,151 I.......... 15, 94
32,284 6,753 47,707 -. 167,403
51,586 44, 891 64,033 .......... 29f, 160
133,696 69,-17 111,743 42 1,372,690
951,887 392,395 949, 963 4. 590 4,640,944
845,618 370,070 915,229 3, K'2 340, c78
8,667,201 4, 519, 451 11,018,915 26. 867 46f, -2.1 29.
8, 40t,. 26 4, 17r, 785 10, 50.8t') 9 "., ,615 4, 742, 949


Horses slaughtered at all establishment., November, 1924.1.260. Inspectionsof lard at all e tablishrr(nt-,
133,732.711 poun'is. compound and other substitutes, a4,.A'1,9:x pounds. Correpcending mnprimons
for November, 1923: Lard, 172.992.493 pounds; compound and other 'ubsitutt-, :1,.'.9,:8 pounds.
(These totals do not represent actual production, as the same lard or compound may have been
inspected and recorded more than once in the process of manufacture.)



CAUSES FOR CONDEMNATION OF CARCASSES, OCTOBER, 1924


Cause


Cattle Calves Sheep Swine


E m aviation ............................................. ....... --.'3 il 392 94
H og cholera ................................................... .......... ..... .. ..... ... 1,772
Inflamm atcry diseases- ......................................... 70 16. 4:12 1,618
Im m aturity................................................. .. ........ 239 ....---------...... ..--- ..-..---
T uberculosis .......................................... ......... 6, 071 R'- ..... 6,223
A ll other causes ................................. ............. 1, 92 2.l 511 3,188
Total .................................................... 9,486 K 839 1,335 12,895


IMPORTS OF FOOD ANIMALS AND MEAT 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 Novem-
ber, 1924, with figures for other periods for comparison.

Imports of food animals


Country of export Cattle

Mexico.........................-----------------------------........------................-----.-------..... 8,667
Canada................................... .................. 13,376
Great Britain ............................................ 104
Total:
Nov., 1924------.......-..-.....-----..-..........------...-.....---------..--..-. 22. 147
N ov., 1923 ............................................ 24,786
11 months ended Nov., 1924.......................... 197, 184
11 months ended Nov., 1923-.......--..............-...--------.. --153, 166


SSwine Sheep Goats


125 16,G. & ....... .
4,566 4,778 5
.. .... ........


4,691
166
27, 194
2, 204


21, 461
9.027
74.382
48.298


5
.362
10, 125
502


Condemned in November, 1924: Fork, 1,121 pounds.








BUREAU OF ANIMAL INDUSTRY


Imports of meat and meat food products


Country of export


Fresh and refi

Beef


rigerated
Canned
and cured
Other


Other Total
products weight


Pounds Pounds Pounds Pounds Pounds
Argentina...........---------------------..----------........... 2,000 ----------- 530,450 6,8001 539,250
Australia.------------.....................-----------------------...... 76 68 243,215 243,359
Canada...---------------------.....---------............................ 342,628 491,635 72,663 92, 595 999, 524
Uruguay ..-----------------------------............................................. 184,343 ----- 184,343
Other countris............ ....... ............... 171 40,411 9,141 49,723
Total: November, 1934...............------- 344r,28 491, 2 27, 93. 351,754 2.016,199
November, 1923............... 1,411,382 349,615 613,190 281,020 2,655,207
11 months ended November, 1924 10,975,405 11 115,474 10,306,132 2,335,896 34.732.907
11 months ended Novem ber, 1923. 12, 558., 856 9,429, 962 10, 652,383 1,261, 172 33,902,373


FOREIGN MEAT-INSPECTION OFFICIALS

The following is an additional name, address, and facsimile signature of a
foreign national Government official authorized to sign and issue certificates of
inspection for meat and meat food products offered for importation into the
United States:


Country, name, and address Signature


SCOTLAND

G. V. T. MclMlichael, Paisley--



SUMMARY OF TUBERCULOSIS-ERADICATION WORK IN COOPERA-
TION WITH STATES, NOVEMBER, 1924


Tuberculin tests Total to date
Total to date i
during month

State Cattle Once- Ac- Herds
Herds Cattle I t .sti,-. cred- under
orlots tested est- free ited super-
herds herds vision


Ala......... 93 3.7141 t 1.P63 1G9 2,235:
Ariz-......... lI16 2,. S7 210 2,4x2, 13 3,146
A.rk ......... 828 3.212 91 1.S374 44 2,074;
C:l1if ........ 74 i 6, 3 4'.i 2,02.1 281 2,186
Colo ........ 4 711 1, 106, 46 1.33.5
Conn---...... 265 6,126 254 1,445 554 1,762
Del.-..-.- 121 1,.366 125 1,5751 817 2,' 29
D. C....... 1 14 194 1 270 10 28
a -.......... 157 2..t'. 3 .5.21 340 6,237
On.......... 153 2.-;q'* 17 4.275. 45 4,9651
Idaho ....... 297 6;, 13: 701 15, 957 1' 18,892:
ll-...-------- 5, 2 51,3181 2,544 1,871 836, 5. 927
nd. ......... 1,974 16,9641 251 30,5569 8,989i 4l. 24b
lowa ....... 3,833 59,490 1,525 37,148 4,609W 5', S
Kans....-... ------- 16,361 1t.S 8,121! 852 9,623&
Ky ........ IJu 6,3!1 481 29,723. 279 34,1 8
Ia ...... ... Nye' ''. 365 tW.5 1, .-l f 61 2,6691
MrIt...... ... 837 7,963 I-. 13, C'6 1,781 15,0991
M.l ......... 437 5,.'30 3170 2, 183 1,311 6.820
Mass........ 136 2, 1921 77 rt00) 204i 1. 34,
ich ........ 3,9i61 30,091 922 54,7i4- 232 6, 270
Mirnr ....... 3,125 64,119 1,0181 12.710 4,5t,7 20.242-
M ,s<. ....... 74 1,371 '; 4(.5 117 724
Mo ......... 1,029 10, .31 91 .1.242 773 :.3. ',
Mont....... 397 9,033 153 I.S t 153 19, 157.


Inspector in
charge


State offci.il


R. E. Jackson-.- C. A. Cary, Auburn.
F. L. Schneider. S. E. Douglas, Phoenix.
L. E. Lyons-..... J.H. Bus, Little Rock.
R. Snder---....... J. P. Iverson, Sacramento.
W. E. Howe....i C. G. Lamb, Denver.
R. L. Smith .... J. M. Whittlesey. Hartford.
W. G. Middle- O.A. Newton, Bridgeville.
ton.
J. A. Kiernan...
J. G. Fi ....... J. V. Knnrip. T.llahassee.
A. L. Hirleman. P. F. Bahnsen. Atlanta.
W. A. Sullivan. W. R. Smith, Boise.
J. J. Lintner.... F. A. Laird, Spriugfield.
J. E. (Iilbon.... R. C. Juilien, Indianapolis.
J.A. Barger..-.. M. G. Thornburg, Des
Moines.
N.L.Townsend. J. H. 1lercer, Topeka.
W. F. Bles ..... W. H. Simmons, Frankfort.
A. F. STaub ..... E. P. Flower, Baton Rouge.
J. B. Reidy..... H. M. Tucker, Augusta.
T. A. Ladson-... James B. (eorge, Baltimore.
E. A. Crossman. L. H. Howard, Boston.
T. S. Rich ...... H. W. Norton, jr., Lansing.
W.J. Fretz..... C. E. Cotton, St. Paul.
H. L. Fry------. P. P. Garner, Jackson.
R:ilph t(rahnm..' H. A. Wilson, Jefferson City.
J. W. Murdoch.i W.J. Butler, Helena.


128


[ December.









SERVICE AND REGULATORY ANNOUNCEMENTS


129


Summary of tuberculosia-eradication work in cooperation with States, November,
192.4- Continued


Tuberculin tests Totil to date
during month Tot to date

State Once-. Ac- Herds
Herds Cattle! Cattle tested cred- under
orlots tested reacted free ited 'super-
herds herds vision


Nebr........
Nev ........
N. H........
N. J.........- -
N. Mex.....
N. Y........
N. C........
N. Dak.....
Ohio........
Okla........
*Oreg........
Pa ..........
R. I .........
S. C.........
S. Dak.....
Tenn._......
Texas-.......
Utah .......
Vt..........


1.612 21,668
So 1, 083
187 3.974
201 3,890


2.
5.

2,
1.
3,


62 627
628 41,719:
861 14,084
587 12,7021
492' 18, '947
14 330'
172 10,410
j378 32,198
2N0 1,277
173 4.799
166 3,42:2
14 627
130 1. 176
573 14,696,


229
275'
309


12, 112
1, 99f
1i, S5
967


S 142 12,020
. 15 2.373
946 3.421
364 1,730


2 2.2.-3: 4 2,468
4,938 10.476 10.494 39,713
52 125.-89' .4 137, 114


181
707
5'
117
516

10.0
15
6
597


15.,090'
31, 334
27, 776f
19, %S2'
311
863'
,536
146
721
9, 409.
1.9.?3


2,563 20. 316
1, 363 35, 894
469 661|
634 24.9581
3,073 24, .
28 59
18.5 5.038'
31', 13.4
IlQ2 12,744
267 I. 179
106 10, 397
2,785 7, 146


Va.......... 350 4,915' 49. 5. 42 1,277; 7,473
Wash ....... 625 7,615: 121 26. .339 10| 28,457
W. Va...... 429 3.693. 120 5,312' "-32 5, 75,0
Wis ......... 3,909 76,974, 1,565, 41. 170 5, 46 51.315
Wyo ........ 87 843 14 4,848 9, 53,481
Total.! 50.938 601,308[ 17,992656,845 58, 823!875.331


Inspet tor in
charge


State ntliei j


C. H. Hays----..... L. R. Cantwell, Lincoln.
L.C.Butterfield Edward Records, Reno.
E. A. Crscjsman. A. L. Felker, Concord.
W. G. Middle- J. H. McNeil, Trenton.
ton.
F. L. Schneider. Mat. Keenan, Albuquerque.
H. B. Leonard.. H. J. Henry, Albany.
W. C Denlin- Wm. Mooren. Raleigh.
ger.
H. H. Cohenour. W. F. Crewe, Bismarck.
A. J. De Fosset_ F. A. Zimmer, Columbus.
H. Grafke--.... J. A. Whitehurst. Oklahoma.
S. B. Foster..... W. H. Lytle, Salem.
P. E. Quin .... T. E. Munce, Harmsiburg.
E. A. Crc-'min., T. E. Robinson. Providen, e.
W. K. Lewis ... W. K Lewis, Columbai.
J. i'. Wilson.... .\. E. Beaumont, Pierre.
E. 1. Smith.....' \W. B. Lincoln. Nashville.
L. J. Allen...... L. G. Cloud, Fort Worth.
F. E. Murry..I 1. J. Webb., alt Lake City.
L. H. Adams.... Edwaril H. Jones, .Mont-
pelier.
R E. Brook- J G. Ferne-yhough. Rich-
hank. ; mond.
J. C. ElinP ..... L. C. Pelton. Olympia.
George W. NerT. J. 11. Stewart. Charltston.
J. S. Heally....... John D. Jones. jr., Madison.
John T. Ddllas..' A. W. French. C'hpypnne


PERMITTED DISINFECTANTS

In accordance with the provisions of B. A. I. Order 273 (revised), governing the
interstate movement of livestock, the bureau has granted permission for the
use of the following-named cresol solutions in the general disinfection of cars,
yards, and other premises:
Creusan Saponified Cresol Solution," manufactured by U. S. Sanitary Special-
ties Corporation, 435-441 South Western Avenue, Chicago, Ill.
"Western White Face Brand 50% Cresol Compound (Saponified)," manufac-
tured by Western Chemical Corporation, P. 0. box 83, Houston, Tex.
U. D. Liquor Cresolis Compositus," manufactured by the United Drug Co.,
43 Leon Street, Boston, Mass.
The bureau also has granted permission to the Peet Stock Remedy Co., 33
South Twenty-fifth Street, Council Bluffs, Iowa, for the distribution and use of
" San-I-Sol" in the general disinfect ion of cars, yards, and other premises. "San-
I-Sol" is identical with a product of the same name manufactured by McLaughlin
Gormley King Co., of Minneapolis, Minn.



LICENSES FOR VETERINARY BIOLOGICAL PRODUCTS

LICENSE TERMINATED

United States veterinary license No. 173, issued March 22, 1923, to the Berg
Biological Laboratory, 331 Lenox Road, Brooklyn, N. Y., was terminated
December 12, 1924, without. prejudice.


-1924]







130 BUREAU OF ANIMAL INDUSTRY [December,

ANTI-HOG-CHOLERA SERUM AND HOG-CHOLERA VIRUS PRODUCED
UNDER UNITED STATES VETERINARY LICENSE, NOVEMBER, 1924
c. C.
Ordinary serum --------------------------------------- 15, 088, 079
Clear serum---------------------------------------------9, 051,790
Total serum -------------------------------------- 24, 139, 869
Simultaneous virus ------- ------------------------------- 1, 715, 523
Hyperimmunizing virus---------------------------------- -----3, 068, 901


AMENDMENTS TO ADMINISTRATIVE REGULATIONS
SATURDAY AFTERNOONS IN SUMMER
By memorandum No. 505 of the office of the Secretary, dated October 30,
1924, paragraph 494 of the Administrative Regulations of the department is
amended to read as follows:
"494. Saturday aft.r.ootns in summer.-Beginning with the second Saturday
in June, all Saturdays to and including the second Saturday in September will
be charged as four hours in annual leave and as a whole day in sick leave and
leave without pay."
The above amendment is issued in order to conform to the Executive order of
the President, dated June 13, 1924, which specifically states that "from the
second Saturday of June to the second Saturday of September, both inclusive,"
instead of "from June 15 to September 15, inclusive," four hours shall constitute
a day's work on Saturdays.
JURY SERVICE
By memorandum No. 506 of the office of the Secretary, dated October 30, 1924,
paragraph 689 of the Administrative Regulations of the department is amended
to read as follows:
"689. Jury service.--Employee? of the department are exempt from jury
service in the District of Columbia; are ineligible in the District of Columbia
and elsewhere for jury service whenever the United States is a party, and can not
lawfully be compelled to perform jury service in State or municipal courts if
such service will interfere substantially with their official duties, but whether a
particular employee shall be held exempt on this ground is a question to be de-
cided in the first instance by the court issuing the summons, upon the facts
which may be submitted to it by the employee or his official superior. In every
case, therefore, where an employee is summoned for jury service in a State or
municipal court, he should appear, and, if such service will interfere substantially
with the performance of his duties, he should respectfully inform the court of
that fact and request to be excused. If the court declines to excuse him, the
employee should report the facts by wire to the chief of his bureau and take the
matter up with the United States attorney for the district in which he is located.
The chief of the bureau will notify the Solici.tor immediately, in order that the
Attorney General may be requested to instruct the United States attorney to
render the employee such legal assistance as may be necessary.
"Employees who attend State or municipal courts as jurors will be required
to take annual leave or leave without pay during the entire period of such service."
The purpose of this amendment is to express what was before left to implica-
tion-namely, that whether an employee should be excused from jury service
because of interference of such service with his official duties is a question to be
decided in the first instance by the court issuing the summons.







1924]


SERVICE AND REGULATORY ANNOUNCEMENTS


131


HIRING OF AUTOMOBILE FROM MEMBER OF FAMILY OR FELLOW
EMPLOYEE
The Comptroller General has recently rendered a decision which reads in part
as follows:
"Furthermore, and aside from any inhibition in administrative regulations,
the hiring of an automobile from any member of the family of an employee, or
from another employee under circumstances that might tend to indicate the
existence of a reciprocal arrangement or that any employee might receive any
personal benefit, directly or indirectly, from such hiring, is unauthorized as in
contravention of the provisions of section 1765, Revised Statutes."


RESULTS OF PROSECUTIONS FOR VIOLATIONS OF LAWS

Penalties have been imposed in prosecutions for violations of regulatory laws,
as reported to the bureau, as follows:
Livestock Quarantine Law
Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul Railway Co., interstate transportation of 10
dead hogs in same car with live animals, $100 fine.
Twenty-Eight-Hour Law
Atlantic Coast Line Railroad Co. (3 cases), $100 fine.
Baltimore & Ohio Railroad Co.. $100 fine.
Indiana Harbor Belt Railroad Co., $100 fine.
Louisville & Nashville Railroad Co. (5 cases), $500 fines.
Missouri, Kansas & Texas Railway Co. (14 cases), $1,400 fines.
Pennsylvania Railroad Co. (5 cases), $500 fines.
Meat-Inspection Law
William Reckziegel, Secaucus, N. J., offering uninspected meat for interstate
shipment, $50 fine.
El Bar Cattle Co., Colorado Springs, Colo., misuse of secondhand containers
bearing the marks of Federal inspection, $25 fine.
Consolidated Rendering Co., New York, N. Y., offering, for shipment in
foreign commerce, quantities of uninspected, undenatured oleo oil having the
physical characteristics of an edible product, $3,000 fine.
Guenther Bologna Co., Easton, Pa., offering uninspected meat for interstate
shipment, $55 fine.



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 employees. Officers in
charge will use their judgment and distribute publications to best advantage. So far as possible addi-
tional copies will be furnished on request.]


Department Bulletin 1245. Stock-Poisoning Plants of the Range. By C. D.
Marsh, Pathological Division. Pp. 36, pls. 43, figs. 30. (Revision of Depart-
ment Bulletin 575.)
Farmers' Bulletin 1030 (revised). Feeding Horses. By J. 0. Williams,
Animal Husbandry Division. Pp. 22.
Farmers' Bulletin 1186 (slightly revised). Pork on the Farm. By F. G.
Ashbrook and G. A. Anthony, Bureau of Animal Industry, and Frants P. Lund,
Office of Cooperative Extension Work. Pp. 38, figs. 22.
Farmers' Bulletin 1361 (revised). Brahman (Zebu) Cattle. By Virgil V.
Parr, Animal Husbandry Division. Pp. 22, figs. 9.
Amendment 6 to B. A. I. Order 283. Declaring names of counties placed
in modified accredited areas for tuberculosis. Adds Hoke and Pitt Counties,
N. C., Eddy and Wells Counties, N. Dak., and Lincoln County, Kans., to the
counties on the modified accredited list. Effective for the period of three years
from December 9, 1924. P. 1.




UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA

l II HI II lllt I llH II III 1111 11111 11111
132 BUREAU OF ANIMAL INDUS 3 1262 08852 7881

Amendment 30 to B. A. I. Order 287. Relative to foot-and-mouth disease in
cattle, sheep, other ruminants, and swine. Releases entirely from quarantine,
effective January 1, 1925, the counties of Contra Costa, Fresno, Los Angeles,
Madera, Merced, and Orange, Calif. P. 1.
Amendment 31 to B. A. I. Order 287. Relative to foot-and-mouth disease in
cattle, sheep, other ruminants, and swine. Releases portions of Galveston,
Harris, and Brazoria Counties, Tex., effective January 1, 1925. P. 1.


ORGANIZATION OF THE BUREAU OF ANIMAL INDUSTRY
Chief: JOHN R. MOHLER.
Administrative Assistant: CHARLES C. CARROLL.
Chief Clerk: J. R. COHRAN.
Editor: D. S. BURCH.
Animal Husbandry Division: E. W. SHEETS, chief.
Biochemic Division: M. DORSET, chief.
Field Inspection Division: A. W. MILLER, chief.
Division of Hog-Cholera Control: U. G. HOUCK, chief.
Meat Inspection Division: R. P. STEDDOM, chief.
Pathological Diision: JOHN S. BUCKLEY, chief.
Tick Eradication Division: R. A. RAMSAY, chief.
Tuberculosis Eradication Division: J. A. KTERNAN, chief.
Division of Virus-Serum Control: D. I. SKIDMORE, chief.
Zoological Division: B. H. RANSOM, chief.
Experiment Station: E. C. SCHROEDER, superintendent.
Office of Accounts: GEORGE F. TUCKER, in charge.
Office of Personnel: GEORGE H. RUSSELL, in charge.













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. R. A.-B. A. I. 212 Issued January, 1926 United States Departm nt cf Agriculture SERVICE AND REGULATORY ANNOUNCEMENTS B RE U OF A IMAL I D STR Y DECEMBER, 1924 (This publication is i ued monthly for the dissemination of information, instructions, rulings, 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 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 Documenti, 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 or 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_______________________________________________________________________________ 125 otice regarding meat inspection ________________________________________________________________ •• _ 126 The souring of hams ... ___________________________________________________ ____ .________________ 126 Animals slaughtered under Federal meat inspection, Kovember, 1924-______________________________ 127 Imports of food animals and meat products_________________________________________________________ 127 Foreign meat-inspection officials _______________ • ____ . ________________ .______________________________ 128 ummary of tuberculosis-eradication work in cooperation with States, November, 1924_____________ 128 Permitted disinfectants____________________________________________________________________________ 129 Licenses for veterinary biological products _________ . __ . _______________________________________ ._____ 129 Anti-bog-cholera serum and bog-cholera virus produced under United States ,eterinary license, November, 1924--------------------------------------------------------------------~-------------Amendments to Adm.inistrati,e Regulations __ _ _ __ _ _ _ ___ _ _ _ _ ______ __ ___ _ _ __ _ _ _ ____ _ _ _ _ _ _ ____ __ • __ aturday afternoons in summer ___________________________________________________ .. _. Jury service _______ ---------------------------------------------------------------__________ _ Hiring of automobile of from member of family or fellow employee_________________ _ _________ _ Results of prosecutions for violations oflaws _______________________________________ ---------~----New publications of the bureau ___________________________________________________ _ Organization of the Bureau of Animal Industry. __________________________ _________ _ CHANGES IN DIRECTORY MEAT INSPECTION GRANTED 20-H. \ Uson & Co., 206-208 Water Street, Norfolk, a. 107. J. Lynn Cornwell, Purcellville, Va. 129. Hattaway Chili Co. and 1rs. E. M. Hattaway, 713 Fort Smith, Ark. 161. 0. T. Hodge's Chili Con Carne Factory, 1528 Market treet, St. Lou , Mo. 172. Pure Food Products Co., 229 West.Second Street, Wilmington, Del. 753. Central Abattoir Co. (Inc.), Second and Chestnut treets, Reading, Pa. 904. Martin & Carlos, 307 Webster Avenue, Cambridge, Mass. 932. W. E. Watson & Co., 115 Vine Street, Philadelphia, Pa. MEAT INSPECTION WITHDl?AWN 3. John Cook & Son (Inc .), Chicago, Ill. 172. Pure Food Products Co., Wilmington, Del. 406. William J. Moxley, Chicago, Ill. MEAT INSPECTION EXTENDED 545 Republic Food Products Co., to include John Cook & Sons (Inc.) Chicago, Ill. 2689-l.-25f 125

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126 BUREAU OF ANIMAL INDUSTRY [December, CHANGE IN NAME OF OFFICIAL ESTABLISHMENT 326. Robe~ts & Withington (Inc.), P. 0. box 1203, 11 Terminal Way, Providence, R. I., rnstead of Roberts & Oake of New England (Inc.). CHANGE IN ADDRESS OF INSPECTOR IN CHARGE Dr. A. J. De Fosset, P. 0. box 1422, Columbus, Ohio, instead of P. O. box 935. Dr. Jame McDonald, 21 South Columbia venue Springfield Ill instead of 18 Federal Building. ' ' ., Dr. J. T. rurcell, 4 Ea t Capitol Building, :.\1adi on, Wis., instead of Department of Agnculture, Capitol Building. Dr_. P. E. Quin1;1, P. 0. box 327 (office, 213 South Office Building, tate Capitol), Harnsburg, Pa._, rnstead of Pennsylvania State B. A. I., Fourth & North Streets. Dr. 1? N. Tierney, care Leavenworth Packing & Storage Co., Leavenworth, Kan ., m tead of care Schalker Packing Co. {;~AN~ IN Al>Pl?ESS LIST OF BUREAU OFFICIALS -Dr. C. 0. Ben on, in charge of Canadian import and export inspection, Ogden burg, . Y. Dr. Jame '\Y. Harner replaces Doctor Benson as in pector in charge of Canadian import and export inspection, Canaan, Vt. The transfer of Dr. G. T. Van Bushkirk to Odgensburg, N. Y., announced in Service and Regulatory Announcements for November, 1924, has been canceled becau e of his inability to accept the assignment. NOTICE REGARDING MEAT INSPECTION THE SOURING OF HAMS Further investigations by E. A. Boyer, in charge of the Omaha meat-inspection laboratory, indicate that the scalding vat is the source of the bacteria present in chilled hog carcas es. This view is based chiefly on the character of the bacterial flora found in the carcasses and its similarity to that of the scalding vat. The bacterial flora of the carcasses is distinctive and of a type not commonly found in nature. It consists entirely of types which are distinctly resistant to heat and contains a relatively high proportion of anaerobic bacteria of types commonly found in the intestinal tracts of domestic animals and their environment, particularly pigpens, stable yards, manure piles, and heavily manured soil. Bacterium coli and other types commonly found in the same environment, but which are easily killed by heat, are never found in the carca ses. Boyer has demonstrated a similar flora in the water of the scalding v~t and at no other point in the establi hment. Consideration of the common method of scalding shows how contamination of the carcass with the vat water may readily take place. As the hog hangs on the rail the lungs are compressed by the weight of the abdominal viscera. When the carcass is dropped into the vat this pressure i released, the lung expand, and vat water is nece sarily drawn in through the mouth, nose, and stick wound. The fact that the lungs are invariably contaminated with vat water has been well known for some time. The vat water in all probability also enters the circulatory ystem through the stick wound and i thereafter dis eminated throughout the carcas during the scalding, dehairing, and scraping. The vat water is so heavily contaminated with bacteria that a very small portion of it would be sufficient to account for a wide di emination of bacteria througout the carca s. Remedial measures suggested are replacing the vat by ome other mean of scalding, uch as a spray of hot water or elimination of the usual plunge by lowering the hogs into the vat in uch way that expan ion of the lungs might take place before the mouth, nose, and stick wound are ubrnerged. Attention is directed in this connection to the notice in Service and Regulatory nnouncements for September, 1924, page 101, ' Hog Stick Wounds." E tabli hment are urged to give con ideration to the pos ibility of introducing such measure . In pectors in charge are requested to furnish the bureau with an) information which they may have bearing on the possibility of eliminating the calding vat or handling the hog in such wa, y as to prevent contamination.

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1 .!4) ME. T 127 A IMAL LA GHT RED U DER FEDERAL 0 EMBER, 1924 IEAT I SPECTIO , tation attle ake beep Goats win Baltimore _____________________________ ___ __ _ Brooklyn ___________________________________ _ B uffaJo ___ .. _______ --Cbic o ____________________________________ _ inC'innatL _________________________________ _ < 1 ,eland __________________________________ _ D troit _ ----------------------------------Fort '1.-orth ________________________________ _ Indi. napo]is ___________ -__________________ . __ J ersey ity ________________________________ _ _ K n ity _____________________ ___________ _ ?.!ilwaukee _ ________________________________ _ i ational tock Y ard --------------------~ew 1-ork __________________________________ _ Omaha _________ . ___________________________ _ Philad Jphia ___ ----------------------------t. Loui ----------------------------------. iOU\ ity _ ________ _ _______________________ _ omh ~t. Jo epb ___________________________ _ outb 't. PauJ _____________________________ _ All oth e r tabli hment ---------------------i,011 4, 3 9, i65 219,442 11, li4 9,970 6, 70 66,44 6 22,522 5,477 125,403 14,473 4, 2 31,932 7,522 7, 1 15,639 2 , 529 32,2 51, 6 1 153,696 1, 9 6,929 2,66 45,130 6,395 i, 417 5, 92 59,594 2 77 1:0 31, 29,725 , 213 35, 16 901 6, 1 5 2,429 2, 5 6,753 44, 91 69, 17 2,914 ---------93,901 24, 05 1 ------------9,355 ---------104., 40 22,023 366 i 1 , 010 5,053 41 6,313 1 , 73 --------111,497 24, 2 ----------115, 7 5,0i5 2 29, liO 2,974 ---------163,244 3,929 --------.. 26 49.408 2,911 242: 459 /; ~O!J 1 ---j93-l!l0,464 149,251 147,476 19 96,246 97, 34-0 11 169,018 Ii, 447 31 106, 99 i 4,471 ----------143,306 26 ,151 ----------155, 94 47 707 50 167,403 4,033 --------29F,160 111, i43 4 2 1,372,690 ---Total:. -o,ember, 1924 ________________ _ Xo,ember, 1923 ________________ _ 11 montbsen ded Xo,ember, 1924 __ _ 11 montbsended. -o,ember, 1923 __ _ 951, 7 845, 61 , 667, 201 4 06,266 949,963 915,229 11, 01 , 915 10,550, 9 I 4, 3 9 0 4,640,944 3, 2 5,340,6i 26, 7 46, r,2 , 328 23,615 4,742,949 Hor.e . la u gbte r ed at all establishments, -o-, ember , 1924, 1,2. Ins:i;ections oflard at all esta b lisbrcen ", 133,732,i' 11 pounds; compound and other substitutes, 3:!,321,93 pound . C rre pe n ding inspections for ovembe r , 1923: Lard, li2,992.4S3 pound ; compound and other ubstitutes, 31,595, pounds . (Tbe e totals do not repre ent actual production, as tbe same la rd or compound may have been in p cted and recorded more than o nce in t be proce of manufacture.) A SES FOR CO DEM ATION OF CARCASSES , OCTOBER, 1924 a us e Cattle Calves ~ beep wine Emaciation____________________________________________________ 53 116 392 94 Hog cholera__________________________________________________________________________________ 1,772 Inflammatcry diseases________ __________________________ _______ iO 165 432 1, 61 m;~tJ~=~=================================================l ___ _ t:~it-l: = =====iii= ----~:~23 TotaL __ _ _ _ __ _ ___ _ __ __ _____ __ _ _ __ __ _ _ _ _ _____ _ _______ __ ___ 9,486 839 1,335 12,895 IMPORTS OF FOOD ANIMALS AND MEAT PRODUCTS The tatement following how the import o f food animals ao
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128 BUREAU OF ANIMAL INDUSTRY Imports of meat and meat food products Fresh and refrigerated [December, Country of export Canned Other and cured products Total weight Beef Other ----1-------1 ----1 Pounds Pounds Argentina ....................... . . . . ...... , 2, 000 ........ • • • • Australia.............................................. 76 Canada................................ .... 342,628 491,635 Pounds I Pounds 530,450 6, 00 68 243,215 l~;: L .... Pounds 539,250 243,359 999,524 184,343 Uruguay ...............•....... . ...•.............................. -Other countri es............................ ............ 171 40,411 9,141 49,723 Total: ovember, 1924........... .. •• 344,628 491, 2 349,615 11 115,474 9,429,962 27,935 I 613,190 10,306,132 10,652,383 351, i54 281,020 2,335,896 1,261, li2 2,016,199 2,655,207 34,732,907 33,902,373 ovember, 1923............... 1,411,382 11 months ended overn ber, 1924. 10,975,405 11 months ended ovember, 1923. 12, 55 , 56 FOREIGN MEAT-INSPECTION OFFICIALS The following is an additional name, addre , and facsimile ignature of a foreign national Government official authorized to ign and issue certificates of inspection for meat and meat food products offered for importation into the United State : Countr y , name, and addres, ignature COTLA ' D G. V. T. l\foMichael, Paisley __ ( SUMMARY OF TUBERCULOSIS-ERADICATION WORK IN COOP ERATION WITH STATES, NOVEMBER, 1924 Tuberculin tests during month Total to date State Herds I Cattle or l ots I tested Ala ......... ~1-3. 714 Ariz......... 106\ 2, iO Ark......... 28 3,212 Calif........ 7441 6, 653 C'olo. . ...... 711 onn... . . . . 265 6, 126 Del......... 121 1, 366 D. C........ 14 194 Fla ••........ 1 157 2, 5 Ga.......... 153 2, 9 Id ho....... 297 6, 13 Ill. .......... , 5,290 51,31 Ind......... 1, 974 16, 964 Iowa....... . 3, 33 59, 490 j Kans........ 1, 256 Ky........ . . 1, 9 L a... . . . . ... 19 le.......... 37 Md.... . . . . . 437 iass... .. . . . 136 Mich........ 3,986 Minn....... 3,125 1i .... .... 74 Mo...... . . . 1,029 l\Iont.. ..... 397 16,361 6,393, 2.365 1 7,963 5, 9301 2, Hl2 30, 0911 64, 119 1,371 10,631 9,033 Once-I Ac-Herd attl e tested cred -under I re act• free ited super• ed herds herds vision Inspector in charge tate offi ial ---_ _ ______ , ___ ___ ___ _ I 541 2101 9 451 254 125 1 3 17 70 2,544 251 1,525 1,683 2,4 2 1, 37 2,023 1. 106 1,445 1,575 169 13 4 2 1 -!6 55-! 2,235 3,146 2,074 2,1 6 1,335 1,762 2,929 171 101 2 340 6,237 45 4,965 93 1 , 92 36 5 , 927 , 9 9 1 40,246 4, 609 56, R. E. Jackson. .. F. L. chneider. L. E. Lyons .... . R. Snyder.. .... . W. E. Howe ... . R. L. Smith .... . W. G. Middle• ton. C. A. ar~, uburn. . E. Douglas, Phoenix. J. H. Bu.--;:, Little Rock. J.P. Iverson, Sacramento. . G. Lamb, D enver. J. I. Whittlesey, Hartford. 0. A. Newton, Bridgeville. J. G. Fish ....... J. V. Knapp, Tallahas ee. J. A. Kiernan ... , A. L. Hirleman. P. F. Bahn en, Atlanta. \Y. A. ullivan. W.R. mith, Boise. J. J. Lintner. ... F. A. Laird, pringfield. J.E. ib on .... R. . Julien, Indianapolis. J. A. Barger.... . :L 0. Thornburg, Des Moin . , 121 52 9,623 N. L. Town nd. J. H. I rcer, Topeka. 2, 7231 2i9 34,6 . W. F. Bile ..... W. H. immon, Frankfort. 1,564 61 2,669 A. F. tauh ..... E. P. Flower, Baton Rouge. 13, 6861 1, i 1 15,099 J.B. Reidy ..... I H. M. Tucker, Augusta. 2, 1 3 1,311 6, 20 T. A. Ladson ... 1 Jame B. eorge, Baltimore. 600 204, 1 ,349 , E. A. rossman. L. H. Iloward, Boston. 54,764 232! 66,270 T .. Rieb ...... H. W. orton, jr., L ans ing. 12,710 4 ,567 20, 242j \ . J. Fr tz ..... 1 . E. otton, t. Paul. 465 117 724 II. L. Fry ....... P. P. arner, Jackson. 51. 242 773 3, 5 Ralph raham •. JI. A. Wil son, Jeff rson City. 1 , 3 6 153, 19,157 J. \ . Iurdocb.l \Y. J. But! r, IIelena.

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i924] ER I E . N D REGUL\.TORY A NOUNOEMENTS 129 ummary of tuberculosi seradication work in coop eration with States, November , 19~1,.-Continued ... tate Xebr __ . ____ _ e, ........ . , . H_ ..... . • r. J •.• ...... , Tuberculin tests during month Tot I to date Herds orlo Once• Ac• I Herds Cattle Cattle tested I cred -under tested reacted free i ted super• herds herds: vision --i Inspector in charge 1,612 21, 6 1,083 l 7 3 974 201 3, 90 229 12, 112 1 1 1,996 275 1, 55 309 967 H2 12,920 C. H. H ays ..... 15 2,373 L. C. Butterfield 946 3,421 E. A. Cros man. 364 1,730 W . G. l\Iiddle I ton. . '.)lex_____ 62 627 2 2,253 4 2.4 F. L . chneider . H.B. Leonard .. W. C. Dendin • X.Y ........ 2,6 41,719 ' 4,938 19.47610,494 39,713 • -. C ........ 5, 61 H, 084 52125, 9 1H 137,414 ger. tate o fficial L. R. Cantwell, Lincoln. Edward Records, Reno. A. L. Felker, Concord. J. H .. IcXeil, Trenton_ Iat. Keenan, Albuquerque. H.J. Henry, Albany. Wm. :\Ioore , Rale igh . , •. Dal;:_____ 587 12, 702 181115, 090 2,563 20,316 H. H. Cohenour.1 "-. F. Crewe, Bismarck. {)hio........ 2, 4921 1 , 947 707 31, 3341 1,363 35, 941 A. J. De Fo eL F. A. Zimme r , Columbus. Okla........ 14 330 5 159 469 6611 H. Grafke...... J. A. Whitehurst, Oklahoma. reg.----1,172 10,410 1171 27, 776 634 24,958 . B. Foster_ __ . _ W. H. Lytle, a lem. Pa_. ______ .. 3, 5i 32, 19 516 19, • 2 3,073 24,976 P. E. Quinn .... T. E. Munce , H arrisburg. R. L . ....... -------311 59 E. A.Crosman. 'I'. E. Robin on, Providence. _ _ c ___ ._. _ _ 229 l,27i 3 63 5,038 'W.K.Lewi_. ___ W.K.Lewis,Columbia . . Dak....... 173 4,799 105 536 1, 139 J. 0. Wil on .. _ . , A. E. Beaumont, Pierre. Tenn__.__ _ 166 3,422 16 146 12,744 E. I. mith ..... W. B. Lincoln, rashville. exas....... 14 627 1 i21 1,179 L. J . Allen .... . . , L. G. Cloud, Fort Worth. Utah......... 130 1,176 6 9,409 10,397 F. E. ::-.1urr a y . . . A. J. Webb, ~alt Lake City. Vt.......... 573 14,696 59i 1,9 7,146 L .H.Adam ____ Edward H. Jones, ::-.1ont l p e lier. Va........ . . 350 4,915 49 5,842 1,2771 7,473 R. E. Brook• I J. G . Ferneybough, Rich• bank. I mood. Wash_.---625 7, 6151 1211 26,539 130 28,457 J. C. Exline..... L. C. Pelton, Olympia. W:Va ...•. . 4291 3,693 5,312 532 5,750 GeorgeW.N"etI.1J.H. tewart,~harlesto_n. W1s ......... 1 3,909 76, 9741 1, ;ifol 41,170 5,646 51,315 J. S. Healy ...... John D. Jones, Jr., Madison. Wyo . •.....• 1 7 843 14 4,84 9 5,4 1 John T. Dallas .. A. W. French, Cheyenne. ---___J___ I Total. 50, 9~!601, 3081 17, 9921656, 845158, 823175, 331 I PERMITTED DISINFEC T ANTS I n accordance ,,ith the prod ions of B . A. I. Order 273 (revi ed), go,erning the inter ta e movement of live tock, the bureau ha granted permis ion for the u e of he following -named ere ol olutions in the general di infection of car , yards, and o her premise : "Creu an aponified C r esol Solution," manufactured by . . Sanitary pecialties Corporation, -135-44 1 outh We tern Avenue, Chicago, Ill. "We tern Whi e Face Brand 50% Cre ol Compound ( aponi.fied)," manufactured by e ern Chemical Corporation, P. 0. box 3, Hou ton, Tex. "U. D . Liquor Cresoli Compo itu ," manufactured by the ~nited Drug Co . , 43 Leon treet, Bo ton, ~la . The bureau al o ha granted permi ion to the Peet tock Remedy Co., 33 outh Twentyfifth treet, Council Bluff , Iowa, for the di ribution and u e of •' an-I-ol" in the general di infection of cars, yard , and other premi e . " an-1-Sol" is identical with a product of the same name manufactured by ~1cLaughlin Gormley King Co . , of :\Iinneapolis, Minn. LICE SES F OR VETERI N ARY BIOLOGICAL PRO D UCTS LICE SE TERMINA T E D -nited 'tate veterinary licen e :::fo. 173, is ued March 22, 1923, to the Berg Biological Laboratory, 33 1 Lenox Road, B rooklyn, .... Y., wa terminated December 12, 1924, without prejudice.

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130 BURE. U OF A "IMAL I DUS TRY [December, ANTI-HOG-CHOLERA SERUM AND HOG-CHOLERA VIRUS PRODUCED UNDER UNITED STATES VETERINARY LICENSE, NOVEMBER, 1924 C. C. Ordinary erum _ _ _____ _________________ ____ __________________ 15,088,079 Clear serum_________________________________________________ 9, 051, 790 Total serum ____ ____________ _ _________________ _ _______ _ 24,139,869 Simultaueou virus __________ _ ___________ _____ _____ _ _ ________ _ Hyperimmunizing virus _____ _ ____________________________ ____ _ 1,715,523 3, 06 ,901 AMENDMENTS TO ADMINISTRATIVE REGULATIONS SATURDAY AFTERNOONS IN SUMMER By memorandum o. 505 of the office of the Secretary, dated October 30r 1924, paragraph 494 of the Administrative Regulations of the d partment is amended t o read as follow : "494. Saturday aft e rnoons in summer.-Beginning with the econd Saturday in June, all Saturdays to and including the second Saturday in September will be charged as four hours in annu a l leave and as a whole day in sick leave and leave without pay.' The above amendment i issued in order to conform to the Executive order of the President, d a ted June 13 , 1924, which specifically states that "from the second Saturday of June to the second Saturday of September, both inclu s iYe,'r instead of "from June 15 to S eptember 15, inclusive," four hour' shall c on titute a day's work on Saturdays. JURY SERVICE B y memorandum No. 506 of the office of the Secretary, dated October 30, 1924, paragraph 689 'of the Administrative Regulations of the department is amended to read as follow : ' "689 . .Jury ;;ervice .-Employee o f the department are exempt from jury ervice in the District of Columbia; are ineligible in the District of Columbia and e lsewhere for jury service whenever the United State i s a party, and can not lawfully be compelled to perform jury s rvice in State or municipal courts if such ervice will interfere substantially with their official duties, but whether a particular employee hall be held exempt on this ground is a question to be decided i n the first instance by the court i ssuing the summon , upon the facts which may be submitted to it by the employee or his official superior. In every case, ther efore, where an en1ployee is summoned for jury service in a State or municipal court, he should appear, and, if , uch service will interfere substantially with the performance of his duties, he should respectfully inform the court of that fact and request to be excused. If the court decline. to excuse him, the employee should report the facts by wire to the chief of hi bureau and take the matte r up with the United State attorney for the district in which he is located. The chief o f the bureau will notify the Solici .tor immediately, in order that the Attorney General may be requested to instruct the United States attorney to render the employee such legal assistance as may be necessary. "Employees who attend State or municipal court a jurors will be required to take annual leave or leave without pay during the entire period of such service.'r The purpose of this amendment is to expres what was b fore left to implication-namely, that whether an employee should be excused fr m jury service because of interference of such service with his officiaJ duties i a que tion to be decided in the fir t in stanc b ' the court i uing th ummon . •

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1 {12-!) ER\l 'E . L D REGULAT RY A .i: OU j EME ~T 131 HIRING OF AUTOMOBILE FROM MEMBER OF FAMILY OR FELLOW EMPLOYEE The Comptroll r General ha recently rendered a deci ion which read in part a follows: 'Furthermore and a ide from any inhibition in administrative regulation , the hiring of an automobile from any member of the family of an employee, or from anoth r emplO) ee under circumstance that might tend to indicate the existence of a reciprocal arrangement or that any employee might receive any personal benefit, directly r indirectly, from . uch hiring, is unauthorized as in contraYention of the provi ion of ection 1765, Revised Statutes." RESULTS OF PROSECUTIONS FOR VIOLATIONS OF LAWS Penaltie hav been impo ed in prosecutions for violation of regulatory laws, a reported to the bureau, a follows: Livestock Quarantine Law Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul Railway Co., interstate transportation of 10 dead hog in same car with live animals, $100 fine. Twenty-Eight-Hour Law Atlantic Coast Line Railroad Co. (3 cases), $100 fine. Baltimore & Ohio Railroad Co .. $100 fine. Indiana Harbor Belt Railroad Co., $100 fine. Louisville & ashville Railroad Co. (5 cases), $500 fines. Missouri, Kansas & Texa Railway Co. (14 cases), $1,400 fines. Pennsylvania Railroad Co. (5 cases), $500 fines. Meat-Inspection Law VI illiam Reckziegel, Secaucus, N. J., offering uninspected meat for interstate shipment, $50 fine. El Bar Cattle Co., Colorado Springs, Colo., misuse of secondhand containers bearing the marks of Federal inspection, $25 fine. Consolidated Rendering Co., New York, N. Y., offering, for shipment in foreign commerce, quantities of uninspected, undenatured oleo oil having the physical characteristics of an edible product, $3,000 fine. Guenther Bologna Co., Easton, Pa., offering uninspected meat for interstate shipment, $55 fine. 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 employees. Officers in charge will use their judgment and distribute publications to best advantage. So far as possible addi tional copies will be furnished on request.] Department Bulletin 1245. _ farsh, Pathological Division. ment Bulletin 575.) Stock-Poisoning Plants of the Range. By C. D. Pp. 36, pls. 43, figs. 30. (Revision of Depart-Farmers' Bulletin 1030 (revised) . Feeding Horses. By J. 0. Williams, Animal Husbandry Division. Pp. 22. Farmers' Bulletin 11 6 (slightly revised). Pork on the Farm. By F. G. hbrook and G. A. Anthony, Bureau of Animal Industry, and Frants P. Lund, Office of Cooperative Extension Work. Pp. 38, figs. 22. Farmers' Bulletin 1361 (revised). Brahman ( Zebu) Cattle. By Virgil V. Parr, Animal Husbandry Divi ion. Pp. 22, figs. 9. Amendment 6 to B. A. I. Order 283. Declaring names of counties placed in modified accredited areas for tuberculosis. Adds Hoke and Pitt Counties, •. C., Eddy and Wells Counties, N. Dak., and Lincoln County, Kans., to the counties on the modified accredited list. Effective for the period of three years from December 9, 1924. P. 1.

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UIJIVERSITY O F Fl ORIOA I I I II IIIII I I l l Ill lllll lllll II IIII IIIIII Ill Ill llll 1 1111111 1111111 132 BUREAU OF ANIMAL INDUS 3 1262 08852 7881 Amendment 30 to B. A. I. Order 287. Relative to foot-and-mouth disease in cattle, sheep, other ruminants, and swine. Releases entirely from quarantine, effective January 1, 1925, the counties of Contra Costa, Fresno, Los Angeles, Madera, Merced, and Orange, Calif. P. 1. Amendment 31 to B. A. I. Order 287. Relative to foot-and-mouth disease in cattle, sheep, other ruminants, and swine. Releases port~ons of Galveston,. Harris, and Brazoria Counties, Tex., effective January 1, 1925. P . 1. ORGANIZATION OF THE BUREAU OF ANIMAL INDUSTRY Chi e f: JOHN R. MOHLER. Administrative Assistant: CHARLES C. CARROLL. Chief Clerk: J. R. COHRAN. Editor: D. S. BURCH. Animal Husbandry Division: E. W. SHEETS, chief. Biochemic Division: M. DORSET, chief. Field Inspection Division: A. W. MILLER, chief. Division of Hog-Cholera Control: U. G. HoucK, chief. Meat Inspection Division: R. P. STEDDOM, chief. Pathological Div ision: JOHN S. BucKLEY1 chief. Tick Eradication Division: R. A. RAMSAY, chief. Tuberculosis Eradication Division: J. A. KIERNAN, chief. D ivision of Virus-Serum Control: D. I. SKIDMORE, chief. Zoological Division: B. H. RANSOM, chief. Experiment Station: E. C. SCHROEDER, superintendent. Office of Accounts: GEORGE F. TUCKER, in charge. Office of Personnel: GEORGE H. RussELL, in charge. ADDITIONAL OOPIES OF THIS PUBLICATION MAY BE PROCURED FROlll THE SUPERINTENDENT OF DOCUMENTS GOVERNMENT PRINTING OFFICE WASHINGTON, D, C. AT 5 CENTS PER COPY SUBSCRIPTION PRICE, 25 CENTS PER YEAR 'v