Citation
Service and regulatory announcements

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Service announcements

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This item has the following downloads:


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...:... :... ,.,; .. u ,.; Ti ued February, 193 C





M4WXRAND (REGULATORY ANNOUNCEMENTS

L i.:.t q ." DlEAU OF AMntSAL .N UtRY




publication is issued meatly for the disimination- b.aifenrzation, instructions, rulings, etc.,
the work of the Bureau of Animal Industry. Free distribution is limited to persons in the
'ei bura, establshtents at which thq Federal imet jaspeetion is condpqted, public officers
M ( x latt.. itde bldlrA a'them to have stich inf6'nthdtdn, a.d joutmflrs specilly concerned.
Sdesiring copies may obtain them from the Superintendent of Documents >Gkiernment Printing
a ,l !D.g-0.O at & 6a e ch or 25 ota a ye A)w., eents). Apply will b sent to
2. liiIn charge of a station or branch of the bureau serii e, who should promptly distribute copies
a s of his fece. A file should be kept at eqch station fop. reference.]



k A :1*,.. Page
.. ... .. .. -. ...... ------ ------ I
S.. ...est in...pection -------------------------------------------------- 2
re applicable to meat and proddict in package form......-----.... .............------------------.. 2
slaughteredrd ander Federal meat inspection, December, 1932........---------.--..------------- 3
ofnmdemnatisns of carcasses, November, 13-------.....------.............................---------------------- 4
,Jrti food ainsMls and of meats and meat food products, December, 1932......... -------------------- 4
:.of tua work in cooperation, Wt States, December.J932-----------............. 5
hog Decembet, 1Q3g' s L .. 6
oleraa iOi and hog-cholera virus produced under licenses, December, 1932............. 7
.. lag December, lOi.s ...- .. -J..------........ : -: ....-...... 7
ar al products, December, 1932 ----------------------------------------7
S sp. yards act. Janur.y,,933....................---------------------...........-. 7
..........---- .... .. ---------.................................... 9

................ -.. ... .-. 1 2
-------------------- -------------------------- ------*-


..,: .' .. CHANGES IN DIRECTORY


oo 34 o "r Vit, Wticket, R. I., and Cranston

S ~t ke U I.
'tree.... York, Y'
: I.*S'* r <"BMeal IksPbcii .I Ft wfl
A ...I. V"" "e. P jr dut
Products Co., 649 Admiral. BSeet, Providence, R. I.
79 VIBM. h Wolff Packing Co., under establishments 420,
4! 1. ..& '489,- New York, N. Y., Hygrade Foad Prod"ucts


sCorporation, Brooklyn, N, Y., to include Sullivan

option, New Yorks.N. Y., to include Sullivan
.Food PrW e ",. i., -


* Conducts slaughtering.




- :; ""* "ai.


2' IE AU OF AN]. ..TSTE ..R..
E. Nt Nuse of 0

la tonal Rae Meat Products Cn, 1560 Boone Ave nz
York, NI T., iead of Lebanon Natioul Kosher Sausage Factory
:- Change i Location of OiE nkpbulih.mat
1i7 "-iA 1o.A ,l" l & Co., North Tenth Stt.et :.d Kent Avenue,
4i. fistead of 620-624 West ThrlYy-ilxit Street, New Yor, N.
Chagme of OfllinChage :
Dr. Frank M. Welch succeeds Di. C. P. Calloway as inapedto ia
Montgomery, Ala. :::
Dr. M. T. Perry succeeds Dr. H. E. Brown as inspector in charge at Sp .
Mass.
Dr. H. E. Brown succeeds Dr. G. Tb Cole (retired) as inspector in:
Jacksonville, Fla.
Dr. Augustus Berdan succeeds Dr. H. M. Smith (retired) as inspect :i oa
at St. Albans, Vt.
Change in Addgemo of Offial In Charge .,.
Dr. E. P. Durham, 321 Federal Building, Salt Lake City, Utah, Vi,
326 Federal Building. 4
Dr. F. E. Murray, 321 Federal Building, Salt Lake City, Utah,.":.
326 Federal Building.
Dr. S. H. Still, 507 Federal Building, Little Rock, Ark., instead of 3120 -.
Building.
Note
The address of establishment 782, Farris & Co., Jacksonville, Fla., sbould &.Ni
2116 West Beaver Street, instead of Enterprise Street, west of Stoe n.:
.: .... ... :a.. :


NOTICE REGARDING MEAT INSPECTION
NET-WEIGHT RULING APPLICABLE TO MEAT AND PRODUCT IN PACKAGEi
The following ruling by the Food and Drug. Administration re..
weight is published for the information and guidance of inspectors i.
meat inspection, and proprietors and operators of official establishment|
The Federal food and drugs act defines food in package form as
the quantity of contents is not plainly and conspicuously marked ontW
of the package. Exemption from this provision is afforded only for ..........
small packages. :a
Unquestionably, the purpose of. the law is broader than simply top
shortage in weight or measure; its intent is to insure to purchasers of pa&
foods accurate information as to the amount in the package.
The Food and Drug Administration has observed a distinct trend in
industries generally toward placing declarations 'of net weight And' -eiese'i
very small type, or on noncontrasting backgrounds, or in* obscure piliti
the label. In some industries there is a tendency toward the adoption df
of declaration with which the public is not familiar. If the public"ce" %
of quantity of a given commodity is in terms of gallons, quarts, and pi0
declaration on the label of that commodity in terms of pounds and ounces....
not convey adequate information. .. .
At times it can be fairly inferred .from an examination of the label that'S*
manufacturer may have some reason for hesitating to tell the public how awak
of his commodity he is selling. This is particularly true where the amount
somewhat less than conventional units, as, for.example, 14 ounces aVoirdupot
15 fluid ounces. .........
Declarations of quantity of contents must be expressed in- termsuin Wlkii4
public conceives of quantity of the partidulai commodity. to whith U d't N 4
tion is applied. The declarations must be conspicuous; that is, they auil
in such position on the package and in type of such size, and on such bhckg




r


S SfBYICE 'AD REGULATORY ANNOUNCEMENTS 3

c abhfdt^ .tio':. yon To guarantee this, a declaration in type of adequate
on! a contr;adig background, properly separated from other statements and
S 0, should appear on the display panel of the package. If more than one
is used .f display, the declaration should appear on each.


B!. ANIMALS SLAUGHTERED UNDER FEDERAL MEAT INSPECTION,
4 !:;# I .^V ,- .DECEMBER, 19321


': Station Cattle Calves Sheep and Goats Swine
lambs

0:NOW... --" ..---..---------------------- 0 -------
..... ..- .....- ... 5,349 1,303 1,8983 -- ---. --62,646
-- --- -- 4,930 1,860 8,587 ....-.....-- 60,128
ST ....:....------.- ----- 101,0 3,77 011, 88 .......... 0,200
S-------------- ----------- 11,819 4, 80 10,236 .........---. 82,204
CW d.i -------------------------- 3,002 (') ( .---- 35,434
S... .......................... 6,289 1,360 (') 29,570
S----. --.----.. --- -- 5,307 5, 614 20,940 ---------- 92,935
S ...................--------------..... ... 16,266 12,010 19,558 ---------- 18, 183
-- .............................- 46,195 14,020 76, 98 .----......... 230,934
--------........-------------------- 9,590 1,832 30,3 ..---------- 32,618
.--------------------------------- 15,254 47,465 8,284 ----------. 148,609
SWW tookysrds------------------------.. 34,918 15,163 40,246 .....--..... 219,302
SY k.....................-----------.-----............ 27,858 46,840 237,712 ---------- ()
_O ------------------- -------- 57,005 3,673 111,560 ---------- 168,601
Phdeph .---------------------------- --- 6,213 8,356 20,361 .--------- 93,365
i ty...... -------................. -----........... 25,827 1,565 48,754 ---------- 145,883
Son W St. Joseph...-------------------- 18, 111 () () ---- 102,28
southt. Paul..........................----------------..--. 32,765 49,862 79,635 .---------- 277,660
Al other stStion.--------------------- 139,310 87,250 347,780 791 2,086,842
Total:
December, 1932 ----------------- 567, 026 326,783 1,264,292 791 4, 583,577
December, 193l-------------.------ 685,960 388,485 1,580, 848 822 5,386,625
12 anethi'edd4d-
December, 1932.--...........--- -.... 7,625,373 4,493,437 17,899,037 7,018 45,244,951
December, 1931-....------------- 8, 107, 842 4, 716,560 18,070,875 1,,=0 44.771, 981
N w York, Brooklyn, Jersey City, and -
Newark ----------------.................................------------------ 35,653 7,326 288,252 .......... 252,645

Horses slaughtered:
December, 1932--------------------------------..........................-----........................-------------.........-... 5,299
December, 1931------..................-----------------..----...---.......-------------------11,464
12 months ended-
December, 1932........................................---------........-------............. --------64, 165
Deemmber, 1931..........................----.....-------.........................-----------...... 118,001
M in "nAi4l otherr stations."
ST aiughtertgures in this group of cities are included in the figures above for "New York" and "All
other stations" and are combined here to show total in the Greater New York district.
no-lHard at all establishments, 179,828,783 inspection pounds; compound and other substitutes,
21 ,.7intpe.tion pounds; sausage, 48,443,665 inspection pounds; oleomargarine, 6,386,753 inspection
1n inspections, for December, 1931: Lard, 184,952,311 inspection pounds; compound and
#ltt 30,006,821 Inspection pounds; sausage, 49,351,322 inspection pounds; oleomargarine,.
pounds.
nispection pounds do not represent actual production as the same product may have been
ded more than once in the process of manufacture.)
',a. jj ;. *.
,, .. .. ,..














I:




' i" : .,








4 BuREA a ANSSttlW Y ,...

CAUSES OF CONDEMNATIONS CB A iAASSES, NOVEN
o ._ '. .. .'. : ; ", "" '1 :*i .! : .'i : .":


-Cause


* 4.


Emu ation ------------ -- ------------- -
Hog cholera-- ...- -------------.- .. 1 .- ]. .-1
Inflammatory diseases ----------............... ....-
Im m aturity ....................
Tuberculosi--------------------------...-.--.- ..
Other causes- .... .....................-------------------.--.
Total-------------- ----- ------- ------


~'
UaWs~


1----


1,045
1,"92
1,439
4,943


, Calved


IMPORTS OF FOOD ANIMALS AND OF MEATS AND MEAT
PRODUCTS, DECEMBER, 1932 -

The statements following show the imports of food animals and ta
meat food products inspected by the Bureau of Animal Industry during 1
ber, 1932, with figures for other periods fpr comparison:


Imports of food animals


Country of origin


Mexico.----------------------. --------.-----------
Canada. -------------------------.------------- ---..--
Virgin Islands (to Puerto Rico)........................
Total:
December, 1932..............................
December, 1931-..-------.......----................
12 months ended-
December, 1932..........................
December, 1931--------------.----------


Country of origin


Argentina..-------------------------------
Australia.------... ----------- ------
Brazil...-----.................................
Canad-........----...........--------------........-------.---.......--
New Zealand........----.....---..............
Paraguay -............................--------......------
Uruguay..................................-
Other countries....----------- ..----.---
Total:
December, 1932----.......--..--........
December, 1931-..................
12 months ended-
December, 1932-----..-......
December, 1931....-----------......


Cattle

18,007
734
86

18,827
6,389
107,262
101,523


Fresh and refrigerated

Beef Other


Pounds


26,892
2,400

50

29.342
110, 816
507,9837
1.492.997


Pounds


52.752
174




52,926
55, 531
1,465,154
1,190.365


Swine


Cured and
canned.


Pounds
941,785
238,175
137,608
19, 800
486,751
174,793

1,999,813
2,698,332
25,921,936
22,881,291


Sheep


70 69
3 ------


73
III

2,030


a. .:

o m


Other

* .1


Pounds
6,>
Nr,


3, ON
47,652
51,596

177,361
346, 835
2,854, 774
5,410,9


* ..:.I :sJ^



d
* i l



'i' i



.I .1 .. iJ. *


Condemned December, 1932: Beef, 51 pounds; pork, 23 pounds; total, 74 pounds. Refused ,*
Beef, 240 pounds; pork, 1,263 pounds; total, 1,503 pounds.


Imported meats and meat food products
". :'TI .A


- J ----









i.. .8: SERVICE AND REGULATORY ANNOUNCEMENTS 5

I ::., MARY ('O TlrBERRCULOSIS-ERADICATION WORK IN COOPER.
S!: TION WITH STATES, DECEMBER, 1932


i: Tuberculin
tests during Total to date
month
:"-" .. i^ :. *." .... ------------
alCat- Modified Once- Ac- Herds Inspector in charge State official
Cattle L tested- cred- under


St nd UV" r ou&ileu f r
acted coun ties free


Ar:s-




j _- _..-







Idaho..




Iowa---
aA..-
Ky.....

La......

Me-.,..-
Md.M.--
Mass..



Miss.--

Mo....
Mont...-

Ny .. -



N.J..-- -
WHbY---
t::. Met._

N ...


N Dak.-
Ohio-..

0 11t....

PaL,-.--
l a.--
akn---
S.. .....

.Dak.




.::
" i : :.:.


4,770


24, 80
.. 176
19, 552
,.. 2,980
0
23, 325
9,674
12,011
102, 819
11, 511
168,955



18, 571
12, 500
16,920

20,897
61,240
68,198
2,299

8,242
4,444
14, 092
10B,
24,484

14, 00W
'1,000

155, 219
1,112
4 1842
40, 980
8,788

13.997



8,2131
4154


super-
vision


23

2,

376


0
68

13


48
647
73

3,748
8
15
24

42

143
1,476
125
493
3

4
3
52
1
160

8865
13
3,826
0

107
190
24

3,399
4
2
182


58,845
8,910
26, 730
19,817
15
2,595

4,932
43
14,022
116,499

51,429
85,204
182,541

100, 000
118, 633
128,979
5, 233
43,016
13, 795
9, 785
195, 154
142,227
26, 588
119,245

41,832
87,997
4, 873
7,777

3, 557
5, 528
38,973
256,582
72,931
242,006
22,436
74,469
131,616
729
75,269
9,362


ited
herds


317
46
9
134
41
7,021
2,072
2
90
36

44
5,781
2, 757

1,516
549
20
12
778
12,967
5, 379

63
5, 205
14
222
90
104
9
8,100
8,508
27
82, 552
289

5.480
594

205

1,066
8,298
287

1231
911


81,432
9,024
26, 739
20, 543
68
10,005
7,435
46
15,617
116, 535
51,498
239,483
187, 397
200,000
119,177
131,484
5, 531
43,817
43,836
16,973
195,393
148,968
26, 617
123,464
41,922
88,221
5, 548
16,447
13,676
5,678
129, 387
256,871
85,615
243,506
22,648
75, 544
157, 790,
1, 295
75, 399
10, 494


R. E. Jackson.....
F. L. Sehneider..
W. A. McDonald.
W. E. Howe-.....-
J. 0. Wilson....-
R. L. Smith.. ....
E. B. Simonds.. -
A. E. Wight......
T. W. Cole-......-
W. C. Dendinger.
John T. Dallas.. -
J. J. Llntner-......
H. Busman.......-
J. A. Barger.......
N. L. Townsend..
W. F. Biles-.......
B. F. Gooch-......
0. R. Caldwell... -

E. B. Simonds ....
E. A. Crossman...
T. S. Rich--........
W. J. Fretz.......
H. Robbins.......-
Ralph Graham ....
J. W. Murdoch...
A. H. Francis .....
L. C. Butterfield..
E. A. Crossman...
Ellis E. McCoy...
F. L. Schneider... --
H. B. Leonard ....
A. L. Hirleman...
H. H. Cohenour -
A. J. De Fosset...
L. J. Allen...-...-
S. B. Foster.......
J. B. Reidy.....-----
E. A. Crossman...
W. K. Lewis.....
C. U. Hays-----......--


C. A. Cary, Auburn.
E. L. Stam, Phoenix.
J. H. Bux, Little
Rock.
J. J. King, Sacra-
mento.
C. G. Lamb, Denver.
Charles Johnson,
Hartford.
Ralph C. Wilson,
Dover.
J. V. Knapp, Talla-
hassee.
J. M. Sutton, At-
lanta.
Thomas W. White,
Boise.
D. W. Robison,
Springfield.
Frank H. Brown, In-
dianapolis.
M. G. Thornburg,
Des Moines.
J. B. Mercer, Topeka.
D. N. Westmorland,
Frankfort.
E. P. Flower, Baton
Rouge.
H. M. Tucker, Au-
gusta.
James B. George,
Baltimore.
E. F. Richardson,
Boston.
C. H. Clark, Lansing.
C. E. Cotton, St.
Paul.
Charles E. O'Neal,
Jackson.
H. A. Wilson, Jeffer-
son City.
W. J. Butler, Helena.
H. L. Feistner, Lin-
coln.
Edward Records,
Reno.
A. L. Felker, Con-
cord.
J. H. McNeil, Tren-
ton.
W. A. Naylor, Albu-
querque.
E. T. Faulder, Al-
bany.
William Moore, Ra-
leigh.
T. 0. Brandenburg,
Bismarck.
G. H. Pierce, Colum-
bus.
C. C. Hisel, Okla-
homa City.
W. H. Lytle, Salem.
T. E. Munce, Harris-
burg.
T. E. Robinson, Prov-
idence.
W. K. Lewis, Colum-
bia.
R. S. Robinson, Pi-
erre.
















Tuberculin
tests during
month


- *1 -


Cattle Cat-
tested ted


24,188

13,31

2, 9o
34,462

9,%64m

15, 900

8,256

48, 868
2,261

1,169,540


6C

41

1U

204

41
7S

4

452

92

19,421


Modified

counties


Total to date


Once-
tested-
free
herds


Ac-
'Med-
1"ds
.1


mn-
V vOn-


rIlNPeeo in charge


.: d ,...'TM : ":,
y .. .... ;*




*.., r l. ft


- I* -I


148,306

32,825

6,417

3, 893
123, 11I

60, 791

100,935

179,680

12,835


4E

24


11, 361

* 692

7(

531
9,131
09'


1, 530 l 0 o3, 208, 968184,024


148, 43

A3.882

6, 91

16, 53a
124,;05

63,687
102,74C.

190,389

14, 438

3,752,19


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

H. L. Darby......

F. E. Murray.....

L. H. Adams--.....

R. E. Brookbank.k

J. C. Exline.......-

H. M. Newton--....

J. S. Healy........

W. A. Sullivan...


Robm ifaoh, =


H.



... .-,..


'------ -,*- -. ,-- *-.. .... ---"-- -- ,-------r--- --. ... :': i" """
1 Not including part of I county. 2 Not including 72 towns.

SUMMARY OF HOG-CHOLERA-CONTROL WORK, DECEMBEUR, 1W8
K$L


State


Alabama ........ -- ..............
Colorado....................----------
Florida......-- ....---...........--
Georgia......................---
Idaho.....----------..................
Illinois .........................
Indiana-- --................-
Iowa--------........................... -------
Kansas ---------.-..--
Kentucky-....................
Louisiana-....---------..---.-
Maryland. ..............
Michigan-....................
Mississippi-------------..............
Missouri --------- .--
Nebraska..........-----.........--
North Carolina......------.....
Ohio---..... ............-----
Oklahoma-......................
South Carolina...------------...........
South Dakota..................
Tennessee. ..............
Texas.......-----------..................
Virginia.................-......
Washington-...............
Wisconsin-....................

Total.......- ............-
*


Bureau
veteri-
narians
engaged
in work I


Meetings
ad-
dressed


Premises
investi-
gated


Demonstrations


Number Hogs
treated


II I1 I I- -- I-


28.93


.......... i

I



i"
.......... i

4
3



I
.......... I
.......... i

.......... i
.......... i
...... d....


I
....... ...

2
.......... 1
..........
.......-.--
.........-
..........


----------





19

1
1
3
I

----------
----------
----------
----------
- ---------


824







" 22
70
----------
----------







929
18
-..-.......



556
66
841






3,204


1 Fractions denote veterinarians devoting part time to work.
NOTE.-No work reported from States not listed.


State


Tenn..

Tex..-..

Utah...

Vt ......

Va.....

Wash...

W. Va._

WIs.. --

Wyo..--


Total-


oes per-
foBB. d:
*'I *


H. .



t10


SA



15
ft




24
4
4
I.)
24
21

14
6
48J..J


,' *








te,) f SERVICE AND REGULATORY ANNOUNCEMENTS 7

lNIWHOG-OIHOLERA SERUM AND HOG-CHOLERA VIRUS PRODUCED
.UNDER LICENSES, DECEMBER, 1932
S- m --- it. I: i I


Total serum Clear serum Hyperimmune Simultane- Hypernim
completed blood cleared ous virus

SC- C Cc Cc Cc
A ~S ..........----.---- 56,420,458 53, 138,239 65,177, 127 2, 154, 578 11,821,077
--------------- 98, 930,551 84, 7609, 733 102,254,601 1,837,230 20, 340,740


13- -. ------............- 1,071,347,667 952, 106,219 1, 141,146,334 54, 780, 702 198,024,792
S r, 1931---.----------.. 963,478, 634 835, 440,304 1,017,862,398 68,813.332 197,691, 710

Ii : NSES' ISSUED FOR BIOLOGICAL PRODUCTS, DECEMBER, 1932
ne. : i se No. 203 was issued December 12, 1932, to the Johnson Laboratories,
SWest Twentieth Street, Kansas City, Mo., for abortion mixed bacterin


: pERMITS ISSUED FOR BIOLOGICAL PRODUCTS, DECEMBER, 1932
SPermit No. 6 was issued January 7, 1933, to A. Charklian, 516 Fifth Avenue,
New York .City, for the importation of anthrax vaccine, manufactured by Labora-
Ifrtdes Yaccins, Pasteur Pour I'Etranger, 83 Rue Dutot, Paris, France.
-Pemit :No. 9 was issued December 20, 1932, to Burroughs Wellcome & Co.
(IFiS,.A) (Inc.), 9 and 11 East Forty-first Street, New York City, for the impor-
atiion of: Anti-leptospira serum (canine); canine distemper tissue vaccine; lamb
dysentery antitoxin; lamb dysentery bacterin; leptospira bacterin (canine),
manhufactured by The Wellcome Physiological Research Laboratories, Langley
S Court, Beckenham, Kent, England.


q EDINGS UNDER THE PACKERS AND STOCKYARDS ACT,
i... ;,. JANUARY, 1933
o: d it No. 246.-In re American Livestock Commission Co. et al., Omaha,
Nebr. On February 9, 1929, the Secretary of Agriculture ordered a number of
respondents at the Omaha Union Stock Yards.to cease and desist from using unfair
and unjustly discriminatory practices and devices in connection with the handling
of iyesgdk in commerce, and suspended a number from registration for a period
of 15 days, but such suspension was not to become effective until such time as the
tui.:. piAtaryi-in his discretion, directed. On December 5, 1932, the Acting Secre-
itq; -iAgriculture issued an order revoking this suspension, but the cease and
dEfhrlader remains in full force and effect, the purposes intended to be accom-
ft.lied l 'hi the original order thereby being fully subserved.
Docket No. 862.-In re Willard Kissee, T. W. Orr, and H. 0. Wiles, market
I4I: agencies, Springfield, Mo. On October 8, 1931, the Acting Secretary of Agricul-
re issued an inquiry, alleging that respondents had engaged in and used certain
U; fair and unjustly discriminatory practices and devices in connection with the
.. ,. f ,livestock in commerce. On November 4, 1931, a hearing was held.
'N eetober 21, 1931, oral argument was had before the Acting Secretary of
gtionlture. On January 4, 1933, the respondents were ordered to cease and
desist from their unfair and unjustly discriminatory practices and devices in
connection with the handling of livestock in commerce.
.poW .foa. 683.-In. re J. E. Gammon and G. .1. Davies, market agencies,
.igfield, Mo.' On October 8, 1931, the Acting Secretary of Agriculture issued
1 iqi,,,.alleging that respondents had engaged in and used certain unfair and
it y' discriminatory practices and devices in connection with the handling of
li.eatoki in commerce. On November 4, 1931, a hearing was held. On Decem-
ier 21, 1931, oral argument was had before the Acting Secretary of Agriculture.
00t January 4, 1933, the respondents were ordered to cease and desist from their
"dnfairmand unjustly discriminatory practices and devices in connection with the
handling of livestock in commerce.
Docket No. 864.-In re J. C. Potts, Tom Butcher, Roy Hedgepeth, and Frank
Pope, market agencies, Springfield, Mo. On October 8, 1931, the Acting Secre-


":{
* i:i-









tary pf, Agriculture issued an inquiyfllf-fltg Matjespondents had. esag:,r !
and used certain unfair and: unjustly d.'1100iktory practices and device::s i:
connection with the handling of livestock in commerce. On November 4, .. 4
a hearing was held. On December 21, 1931, oral argument was had before t il
Acting Secretary of Agriculture. On January 4, 133, the respondents iwers
ordered to cease and desist from their unfair and unjustly discriminatory practice. .
and devices in connection with the handling of livestock in commerce. .
Docket No. 865.-In re W. L. Rush and Ralph H. Higgins, market agency%,,|
Springfield, Mo. On October 8, 1931, the Acting Secretary of Agricultwure .."i:b
an inquiry, alleging that respondents had engaged in and used certain uimim
unjustly discriminatory practices and devices in connection with the "no-'l! -
livestock in commerce. On November 4, 1931, a hearing was held. 0tihi -"4
her 21, 1931, oral argument was had before the Acting Secretary of Agricu tu41
On January 4, 1933, the respondents were ordered to cease and desist from.
unfair and unjustly discriminatory practices and devices in connection
handling of livestock in commerce.
Docket No. 366.-In re J. W. Loftis, Gene Robertson, George Robero-. in
Leonard Fugit, market agencies, Springfield, Mo. On October 8, 19l, teAb iiM i
Secretary of Agriculture issued an inquiry, alleging that respondents had apgp ;i"'
in and used certain unfair and unjustly discriminatory practices and devices :'...:.i"!
connection with the handling of livestock in commerce. On November 4, 1931,
a hearing was held. On December 21, 1931, oral argument was made beu i 4he -:
Acting Secretary of Agriculture. On January 4, 1933, the respondents were:
ordered to cease and desist from their unfair and unjustly discriminatory -rapthe-
tices and devices in connection with the handling of livestock in commerce.
Docket No. 405.-In re H. W. Cramer, dealer, Pittsburgh, Pa. On October '..rl
1932, the Acting Secretary of Agriculture issued an inquiry alleging that respa d-;: M
ent had violated Title III of the packers and stockyards act, in that he hlii ;
failed, neglected, and refused to execute and maintain a reasonable bond to si .A
able trustees to secure the performance of his obligations incurred as a dealei.
On November 8, 1932, respondent acknowledged service of the order of inquiqt
admitted the truth of the matters and things alleged and waived a hearing thsreo h
On January 10, 1933, respondent was suspended from registration as a dealer for
a period of six months with leave during said period to apply for revocation of thiw
suspension upon satisfactory proof that he had filed a reasonable bond to
the performance of his obligations. He was also ordered to cease and desiSt'fif l
doing business as a dealer without executing and maintaining a reasonable bond tt...:
suitable trustees to secure his obligations, or some other form of indemnity ~ t
would afford equivalent protection.
Stockyards Posted. ... .::.
The Parsons Stock Yards, located at Parsons, Kans., was posted on Di*eW*i...::|
5, 1932, as coming within the jurisdiction of the packers and stockyards at' .
The Union Stock Yards, located at Grand Island, Nebr., was posted on De. .
ber 22, 1932, as coming within the jurisdiction of the packers andttockyirds a it
The Scottsbluff Livestock Commission Co. stockyards, located at Seotts-bWl'p
Nebr., was posted on January 17, 1933, as coming within the jurisdiction oUf
packers and stockyards act.
Stockyards Withdrawn From Jurisdiction i
The Farmers Union Stock Yards, located at Cynthiana, Ky., was with F1ii*S
from the jurisdiction of the packers and stockyards act on January 4, 1930,..t ..:
no longer used for stockyard purposes. ...., ,I--.


RESULTS OF PROSECUTIONS FOR VIOLATIONS OF LAWS'1".".'
Penalties and fines have been imposed in prosecutions for violations of jIikDl
tory laws, as reported to the bureau, as follows: *
Twenty-Elght-Hour Law
Chesapeake & Ohio Railway Co., $100 penalty. .
Chicago, Burlington & Quincy Railroad Co., $100 penalty. : 6 ..t
Erie Railroad Co. (two cases), $200 penalties. '
Pennsylvania Railroad Co., $100 penalty.








1, t 3BRVICiJ,-AND REGULATORY ANNOUNCEMENTS


Livestock Quarantine Law
'."il'tiC.kli 6 d;Handerson, Ky., for interstate shipment of calves from Alabama
::Kentucky without prior tuberculin test, $100 fine.


it PERMITTED ARSENICAL CATTLE DIPS

.....i o arseesai. cattle dips for use in the official dipping of cattle for fever ticks.
.Revised to February 1, 1933

x....i ,l .Manufacturer
: .. : ? :.. :.*.-- ....-'.:';..:.'..,-. .---

bi.i ,.,I'.lDip Improved._ Chipman Chemical Engineering Co. (Inc.), 95 Liberty Street, New York,
N. Y.
S:: per's Cattle L.- -'_ Wm. Cooper & Nephews, Cooper Building, Chicago, Ill.
S..: .----------.... ......... -----Thompson Hayward Chemical Co., Twenty-ninth and Southwest Boule-
vard, Kansas City, Mo.
i:::.nd" : Arsenioal. National Chemical Co. of California, 310 Sansome Street, Ban Francisco,
,, 'i Di. Calif.
T : ...Dip.......--------....The Glidden Co., Cleveland, Ohio.
S alDip------- ........ American Tar Products Co., Providence, R. I.
",' Are ical Dip------....... Jensen-Salsbery Laboratories (Inc.), Twenty-first and Penn Streets,
... ." Kansas City, Mo.
S" KD-------------------The Sherwin Williams Co., Cleveland, Ohio.
i Dip.-----------------.-- Interstate Chemical Manufacturing Co., Carbon Place and Westside Ave-
: nue, Jersey City, N.J.
t Arsenical Dip--------. General Chemical Co.. 40 Rector Street, New York, N. Y.
R -bovi-...------------ Lehn & Fink, Bloomfield, N. J.
e E A Tick Dip------------. Detroit White Lead Works, Detroit, Mich.
RI% iPt; Dip "D"-------...... Do.
e Arsenical Cattle Dip. The Selig Co., 336 Marietta Street, Atlanta, Ga.
BuperteW t Cattle Dip-----....... Consolidated Drug Corp., 227 South Peters Street, New Orleans, La.
-T -......------.. --.........--... Baird & McGuire (Inc.), Holbrook, Mass.
!.. ITiTi ----- Dip ------- U. S. Sanitary Specialties Corp., 435 South Western Avenue, Chicago, Ill.
iio funeral Nix-Ti .......------. General Industries (Inc.), 1123 West Adams Street, Jacksonville, Fla.

Distributors of arsenical dips
,'" ... ;: _._: J -..i ;;::"" ....... .. I ,_____________________

D)Astr lted under trade name of- Dip distributed Distributor

:. ip..................------..--. Cooper's Cattle Dip.... F. S. Burch & Co., Chicago, 111.
A Dip.....------.---.. ---- Hex Arsenical Dip...-.. Koopers Products Co., Providence, R. I.
ldTik-Tok Arsenical Dip.. Tic Tox...-..--------.......---- Hockwald Chemical Co., San Francisco,
Calif.
a: .. rtia nor Dip------------- Kiltik D................ The Martin-Senour Co., Chicago, I1.


::.:: PERMITTED DISINFECTANTS
//. ... .... (List revised to Januaru S3. 1933)


"(.L .ru to J ... ---r ....
i. 'he bure.. u has granted permission for the use of the following saponified cresol
sljiti~~~, pffi.'al disinfection, as required by B. A. I. Order 309:
*..irJ-l' The Aelig Co., Atlanta, Ga.
,Aj.io pi f olis, American Disinfecting Co. (Inc.), Sedalia, Mo.
', M "ABir rBan" Saponified Cresol Solution, The Antiseptic Products Co.,

S "1Compound, The Chipman Chemical Co. (Inc), Bound Brook,
S-'.: ... or'ait ed Cresol Solution, Barker, Moore & Mein Co., Philadelphia,

- G eylic Compound, J. M. Booth Co., El Paso, Tex.
ild Crxesol Compound, Bourbon Remedy Co., Lexington, Ky.
1Company's Solution Cresol Compound, U. S. P., Brunewig
h thMain'Street, Los Angeles, Calif.
ientific Co., Buffalo, N. Y.
Mhers Disinfectant, The Cabell Chemical Co., Huntington, W. Va.
liquid Disinfectant, Carbola Chemical Co. (Inc.), Natural Bridge,

i~i ,.r ', .. V.;.,;iii







10 BUREAU OF ANI4iL DSBTRY Janm:!

Cardis, The P. M. Frank Disinfectitg Co., New .York, N. Y.
C-4 Soluble Disinfectant, Coopers, Creek. Chemical Co., West Coiskko ...
Chemo Cattle Disinfectant, Chemo Co., Buffalo, N. Y.
Clarisol, International Chemical Co., Chicago, ll. :::
Clearsol, Hygiene Products (Ltd.), 185 Lagauchotetre Street, West -Montreal, \
Canada. T
Composol, Purity Chemical Products Co., 1005 Cleveland Avenue, Santa RBo,
Calif .. .
Consolidated Cresolis, Consolidated Laboratories, St. Louis, Mo.
Cooper's Saponified Cresol Solution, Wm. Cooper & Nephews, Chicago, IL,
Corn States 50% Cresol Solution, The Corn States Serum Co., Omahas, Nebr..
Creal-O 50% Cresol Solution, Louisville Chemical Co., Louisville, Ky.
Creco Special, Creco Co. (Inc.), Long Island City, N. Y.
Cre-O-Cris, Rochester Germicide Co., Rochester, N. Y. ii
Creo-Lic Disinfectant, Hockwald Chemical Co., San Francisco, Calif. :
Creoxil, The Paine Drug Co., Rochester, N. Y.
Cres-Ada-Cide, C. H. Waite, Springfield, Vt.
Cre-Septic, Theo. B. Robertson Products Co. (Inc.), Chicago, Ill. ...
Cresnol Cresol Compound, Fort Pitt Chemical Co., Pittsburgh, Pa. .
Cresoapol, American Veterinary Laboratories, Kansas City, Mo. ..*. ..
Cresol Compound Clifton, Clifton Chemical Co., New York, N. Y.
Cresolave, The Chemical Supply Co., Cleveland, Ohio.
Cresolutol, Michel & Pelton Co., Emeryville, Calif.
Creso-Penn, Rockland Chemical Co. (Inc.), Newark, N. J.
Crestall Fluid, Baird & McGuire (Inc.), Holbrook, Mass. .
Cres-Tone, W. D. Carpenter Co. (Inc.), Syracuse, N. Y. r
Cresyline Cresol Compound, The Hunt Manufacturing Co., Cleveland, O".iant Y
Cresylol, Norden Laboratories, Lincoln, Nebr.
Cresynol, The Wollen Chemical & Supply Co., Paterson, N. J. -:'
Cre-U-San Saponified Cresol Solution, United States Sanitary Specialtiew f .5
Chicago, Ill.
Crystal Saponified Cresol Solution, Crystal Soap & Chemical Co. (Inc.), :
Philadelphia, Pa.
Curts-Folse Cresylic Compound Solution, Curts-Folse Laboratories, Kansas .
City, Kans.
Deodol, The Norwich Pharmacal Co., Norwich, N. Y.
Diamond H Cresol Fluid, James Huggins & Son, Malden, Mass.
Dinsol, Meyer Brothers Drug Co., St. Louis, Mo. *
Dioxy Cresol Compound Preston T. Rhodes, Philadelphia, Pa. :: "1.
Disolis, Folsom Extract Co. (Inc.), Lynn, Mass. I "
Dixsoline, Dixie Chemical Co. (Inc.), New Orleans, La. : t.:: .' ii:a.
Dolge Saponified Cresol, C. B. Dolge Co., Westport, Conn.
Dr. Hess Saponified Cresol Solution, Dr. Hess & Clark (Inc.), Ashland, *-Mie-::;
Dr. Le Gear's Cresol Di&infretant, Dr. L. D. Le Gear Medicine Co., St a '"
Mo.
Eastern States Cresol Disinfectant, Eastern States Farmers Exchange, W *. J
Springfield, Mass.
Economy Disinfectant, Economy Hog & Cattle Powder Co., ShenandpL.:::"
Iow a., :. "K. i --. y p..
Elkay's Cresylic Agricultural Disinfectant, United Drug Co., Boston, MEi
Farmasol, Lehn & Fink Products Co., Bloomfield, N. J. *'. ""':i. ...
Fecticide, Parke, Davis & Co., Detroit, Mich. .... :'
Fidelity Stock Disinfectant, Fidelity Laboratories (Inc.), Chicago, M.;'i
Fort Dodge Saponified Cresol, Fort Dodge Serum Co., Fort Dodge,',,.:,!"
Fuller's 50% Cresol Solution, Fuller Biological Laboratory, Springville,--* '.i'
Germalene Cresol Compound, Germalene Chemical Co., Houston, Tex. '
Germi-Sol, Dr. David Roberts Veterinary Co. (Inc.), Waukesha, Wis.` ." .
Germo-Cresolis, Germo Manufacturing Co., St. Louis, Mo. .....
Germ-O-Sol, American Lanolin Corp., Lawrence, Mass. : 'i .
Ghost Brand Disinfectant, Albright Laboratories, -Jefferson City,. Tenn.'
Glidden ShuT-Shot Disinfectant, The'Glidien Co., Cleveland, Ohiq; '
Globe 50% Cresol Solution, Globe Laboratories, Fort Worth, Tex. '
Glover's Cresol Disinfectant, H. Clay Glover Co. (Inc.), New York, *N
4:r







REGULATORY ANNOUNCEMENTS 11
." ...... ... ...... .
B-Creh s 0R14 A t The Heinrich Chemical Co., Minneapolis, Minn.
q4.h Solution, The Sherwin-Williams Co., Chicago, MI.
.- Tar Co. of New Jersey (Inc.), Kearney, N. J.
The Jensen-Salsbery Laboratories, Kansas City, Mo.
Acid Solution 50%, Kiefer-Stewart Co., Indianapolis, Ind.
SDisinfecting Co., Long Island City, N. Y.
te I feetant, Interstate Chemical Manufacturing Co., Jersey City,
6 ba Saponified Cresol Solution, James Good (Inc.), Philadelphia,
I "ki tant No. 5 Water-Soluble, Koppers Products Co., Pittsburgh,
a ~2'n Antonio Drug Co., San Antonio, Tex.
1:D;.:Devine Laboratories (Inc.), Goshen, N. Y.
Sfl mpson-Hayward Chemical Co., Twenty-ninth and Southwest
Es as city, Mo.
Sol, Cbnnecticut Chemical & Disinfectant Co., New Haven, Conn.
Z. D. Gilman, Washington, D. C.
.":The Kroger Soap Co., incinnati, Ohio.
S.res.1 Compound, Los Angeles Chemical Co., 1960 Santa Fe Avenue,
e, Calif.
i % Cresol Solution, Geo. H. Lee Co., Omaha, Nebr.
I a J 'S Cresol Compound, U. S. P., Eli Lilly & Co., Indianapolis, Ind.
.F u.creso, Marrinan Medical Supply, St. Paul, Minn.
"Maseachusetts Farm Bureau Stable Disinfectant, Massachusetts Farm Bu-
0 657 Main Street, Waltham, Mass.
M: e -Clellan's Orthosol McClellan Products (Ltd.), Los Angeles, Calif.
Midland Saponified Cresol Solution, Midland Chemical Laboratories (Inc.),
: buque, Iowa.
ilUBt:er's 50% Cresol Solution, Miller Chemical Co., Omaha, Nebr.
i bon!!ey's Cresylic Acid Compound, Mooney-Mueller-Ward Co., Indianapolis,
.I...ca Disinfecto, Masury Young Co., Boston, Mass.
in'Oresol Compound, National Supply Co., Birmingham, Ala.
General Cresoline, General Industries (Inc.), 1125 West Adams Street,
4aq 7vl Me, Fla.
:l... aylvania Railroad Saponified Cresol Solution, Pennsylvania Railroad Co.,
". Adn.Pa.
=l as Cresylic Compound, Phinotas Chemical Co. (Inc.), 237 Front
tS~te'w York, N. Y.
Sre-So-tpee, Ralston Purina Co., St. Louis, Mo.
|hU Kreo, The W. T. Rawleigh Co., Freeport, Ill.
eal. Saponified Cresol Solution, Shores-Mueller Co., Cedar Rapids, Iowa.
y's Oresolis Compound, Republic Cresoting Co., Indianapolis, Ind.
.'M 50% Cresol Solution, Detroit White Lead Works, Detroit, Mich.
KeLaughlin Gormley King Co., Minneapolis, Minn.
1, E. M. Poet Manufacturing Co., Council Bluffs, Iowa.
..I Special, Cremoline Disinfecting Co., St. Louis, Mo.
*ams 50% Cresol Solution, The Sherwin-Williams Co., Chicago, Ill.
J I. Holcomb Manufacturing Co., Indianapolis, Ind.
ukirc,:remers-Urban Co., 141 West Vine Street, Milwaukee, Wis.
Solution of. Cresol Compound, Standard Drug Co., Meridian, Miss.
hisinfectant, Stanico Chemical Co., Providence, R. I.
Cresylie Compound, Chemical Compounding Corp., Brooklyn, N. Y.
rpi Pitman Moore Co., Indianapolis, Ind.
kg)l Brand Cresol Compound, Seacoast Laboratories (Inc.), New York,
4 s TUnited Chemical Co. (Inc.), Kansas City, Mo.
ulumt, Universal Laboratories, 115 South Commercial Street, St.
.Cretsol Solution, The J. R. Watkins Co., Winona, Minn.
palin, The Worrell Manufacturing Co., St. Louis, Mo.
t, The Sanitary Products Corp., New York, N. Y.
una Produets Co., Detroit, Mich.






T '

12 *A $1

NEW-`BId xj;

fars as aIdi tons p will be f
Farmers' Bulletin No.':798 (reviae..
Dipping. By Marion Imes Zoologipal 61
Amendment 6 to B. A. I. Order 337. De's
,Modlpd4:; Accredited: Area for Tubereiftie.
mimeographed.
i ; ,:. ; ,. ., ^ ,, ... ..


UNIIIVERSITY OF FLORIDA

:7. lllI II I Ii 1 1111 illl BIlD Ill 11111111Illl
3 1262 08853 6882





t : :....


ISM. .: i:.. A,. .
&' : .. ::. .
C;. ....


ORGANIZATION OF THE BUREAU MINIMAL INIDt[1 I[
: -A i I J :
Chief: JOHN R. MonHLn. ,- 7 ... O;irJj
Associate Chief: U. G. HoucK.- .
Assistant. Chief: A. W. Mai: .u:.4...
Administrative Officer: CHARLAS. : 4 a i ,-i k'ui
Chief Clerk: J. R. Comiew, :- ...: l
Assistant to Chief: D.. Bunca, ...-.
Animal Husbandry Division: E. W. SnHes, chief. .."
Biochemic Division: M. Dolas. c .ief ; *,; ..:
Divisisos.of. Hog-Cholera ContiijtO U Hoocs,. itef. .
Division of Virus-Serum Contr"olA ;,, : I.SmDMOB',naonqdf(
Field Inspection Division: G, W. V.nm, chief .-
Meat Inspection Division: R. P. ,. &DDOM, i. -:
Packers and Stockyards Diuision A.. W. MiL.a chief. .
Pathological Division: HARrY W, SCHOENING, cheipf.y;.'..a L
Tick Eradication Division: W. M. MACKELLA4, action&
Tuberculosis Eradication Division: A.. E. Wiq1H, chief.
Zoological Division: MAURICE C. HAIL,, chief. :.
Experiment Station: W. E. COTTON, superintendent.
Office of Accounts: GEORGE F. TucxK aiyin charge .::
Office of Personnel: GEORGE IL BROWN, in charge.,,








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29 l l { { I l ( I I I I '.l sued February, 1938 QHWi ~ --rn-~ent of 1Picultu're SERVICE AND REGULATORY ANNOUNCEMENTS BUREAU OF ANIMAL INDUSTRY JANUARY, 1933 [This publication is issued monthly for the dissemination of information, instructions, rulings, etc., concerning the work of the Bureau of Animal Industry. Free distribution is limited to persons in the service of the bureau, establishments at which the Federal meat inspection is conducted, puhlic officers wbose duties make it desirable for them to have such information, and journals especially concerned. Others desiring copies may obtain them from the Superintendent of Documents1 Government Printing Office, Washington, D . C., at 5 cents each or 25 cents a year (foreign, 45 cents ). A supply will bo 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_______________________________________________________________________________ 1 Notice regarding meat inspection ________________________________________________ ~-________________ 2 Net-weight ruling applicable to meat and product in package form_____________________________ 2 Animals slaughtered under Federal meat inspection, December, 1932_______________________________ 3 Causes of condemnations of carcasses, November, 1932 ___________ • _. _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ __ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ __ _ _ _ __ _ 4 Imports of food animals and of meats and meat food products, December, 1932_ _ __ _ __ __ ___ _ __ __ ___ _ 4 Summary of tuberculosis-eradication work in cooperation with States, December , 1932_ _ _ _________ _ 5 Summary of bogcholera-control work, December, 1932_____________________________________ ________ 6 Anti-hog cholera serum and bog-cholera virus produced under licenses, December, 1932_____________ 7 Licenses issued for biological products, December, 1932 ______________ .. __ . _____________________ . __ _ _ 7 Permits issued for biological products, December, 1932______________________________________________ 7 Proceedings under the packers and stockyards act, January, 1933___________________________________ 7 Results of prosecutions for violations of laws________________________________________________________ 8 Permitted arsenical cattle dips _________________ ___ ________________________________ __________ ---.. __ 9 Permitted disinfectants____________________________________________________________________________ 9 New publications of the bureau _________ . ___ . _____________________________________ . ___ . __ ._________ 12 Organization oftbe Bureau of Animal Industry___________ _ ______________ _ _________________________ 12 CHANGES IN DIRECTORY Meat Inspection Granted ;*9. Colfax Packing Co., 34 Colfax Street, Pawtucket, R. I., and Cranston Dressed Meat Co. t*65. Lecbt Bros. (Inc.), 74 Concord Street, Pawtucket, R. I. +475. Isaac Gellis (Inc.), 37 Essex Street, New York, N. Y. Meat Inspection Withdrawn 124. Grande Food Products Co., 649 Admiral Street, Providence, R. I. From subsidiary: Chas. Wolff Packing Co., under establishments 420, Brooklyn, N. Y., and 489, New York, N. Y., Hygrade Food Products Corporation. 420. 498. Meat Inspection Extended Hygrade Food Products Corporation, Brooklyn, N. Y., to include Sullivan Packing Co. and Begley Food Products Co. Hygrade Food Products Corporation, New York, N. Y., to include Sullivan Packing Co. and Begley Food Products Co. t X o sealed cars. • Conducts slaughtering. 157974-33 1

PAGE 2

2 BUREAU OF ANIMAL INDUSTRY [January Change in Name of Official Establishment . 587. National Kosher Meat Products Corporation 1560 Boone Avenue New York, N. Y., instead of Lebanon National K~sher Sausage Factory (Inc.). Change in Location of Official Establishment 17-A. John Morrell & Co., North Tenth Street and Kent Avenue, Brooklyn, N. Y., instead of 620-624 West Thirty-sixth Street, New York, N. Y. Change of Official in Charge Dr. Frank M. Welch succeeds Dr. C. P. Calloway as inspector in charge at Montgomery, Ala. Dr. M. T. Perry succeeds Dr. H. E. Brown as inspector in charge at Springfield, Mass. Dr. H. E. Brown succeeds Dr. G. T. Cole (retired) as inspector in charge at Jacksonville, Fla. Dr. Augustus Berdan succeeds Dr. H. M. Smith (retired) as inspector in charge at St. Albans, yt. Change in Address of Official in Charge Dr. E. P. Durham, 321 Federal Building, Salt Lake City, Utah, instead of 326 Federal Building. Dr. F. E. Murray, 321 Federal Building, Salt Lake City, Utah, instead of 326 Federal Building. Dr. S. H. Still, 507 Federal Building, Little Rock, Ark., instead of 312 Gazette Building. Note The address of establishment 782, Farris & Co., Jacksonville, Fla., should be 2116 West Beaver Street, instead of Enterprise Street, west of Stockton. NOTICE REGARDING MEAT INSPECTION NET-WEIGHT RULING APPLICABLE TO MEAT AND PRODUCT IN PACKAGE FORM The following ruling by the Food and Drug Administration respecting net weight is published for the information and guidance of inspectors in charge of meat inspection, and proprietors and operators of official establishments. The Federal food and drugs act defines food in package form as misbranded if the quantity of contents is not plainly and conspicuously marked on the outside of the package. Exemption from this provision is afforded only for extremely small packages. Unquestionably, the purpose of the law is broader than simply to prohibit shortage in weight or measure; its intent is to insure to purchasers of packr.ged foods accurate information as to the amount in the package. The Food and Drug Administration has observed a distinct trend in the food industries generally toward placing declarations of net weight and measure in very small type, or on noncontrasting backgrounds, or in obscure positions on the label. In some industries there is a tendency toward the adoption of forms of declaration with which the public is not familiar. If the public conception of quantity of a given commodity is in terms of gallons, quarts, and pints, a declaration on the label of that commodity in terms of pounds and ounces does not convey adequate information. At times it can be fairly inferred from an examination of the label that the manufacturer may have some reason for hesitating to tell the public how much of his commodity he is selling. This is particularly true where the amount is somewhat less than conventional units, as, for example, 14 ounces avoirdupois or 15 fluid ounces. Declarations of quantity of contents must be expressed in terms in which the public conceives of quantity of the particular commodity to which the declaration is applied. The declarations must be conspicuous; that is, they must appear in such position on the package and in type of such size, and on such background,

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1933) SERVICE AND REGULATORY ANNOUNCEMENTS 3 as to insure observation. To guarantee this, a declaration in type of adequate size, on a contrasting background, properly separated from other statements and designs, should appear on the display panel of the package. If more than one panel is used for display, the declaration should appear on each. ANIMALS SLAUGHTERED UNDER FEDERAL MEAT INSPECTION, DECEMBER, 1932 1 Station Cattle Calves Sheep and Goats Swine lambs Baltimore ••................................. 5,349 1,303 1,893 --------62,646 Buffalo .......•.............................. 4,930 1,860 8,587 ----------66,128 Chicago .••••.•.•.........•............. . . . . . 101,018 23,770 201,885 ----------690,290 Cincinnati. ••...........•................... . 11,819 4,850 10,236 ----------82,294 Cleveland ••................................. 3,002 (2) (2) ----------35,434 Denver ••.•.•.................•.............. 6,289 1,360 (2) ----------29,570 Detroit .•...•.........•.............. -...... 6,307 5,614 20,940 ----------92,936 Fort Worth .................................. 16,266 12,010 19,658 ----------18,183 Kansas City ••............................... 46,195 14,020 76,598 ----------230,934 Los Angeles .•............................... 9,590 1,832 30,263 ----------32,618 Milwaukee .................................. 16,254 47,465 8,284 ----------148,609 National Stockyards .................. . _ . . . . . 34,918 15, 163 40,246 ----------219,302 New York ••..•.•............................ 27,858 46,840 237,712 ---------(2) Omaha ...................................... 57,005 3,673 111,660 ----------168,601 Philadelphia •••.............................. 6,213 8,356 20,361 ---------93,365 Sioux City ...•............................... 25,827 1,565 48,754 ----------145,883 South St. Joseph .•.•....................... . 18,111 (2) (2) ----------102,283 South St. PauL ....•.•...................... 32,766 49,862 79,635 --------277,660 All other stations ...•.•.................. .... 139,310 87,250 347,780 791 2,086,842 Total: December, 1932 .................... 667,026 326,783 1,264,292 791 4,583,677 December, 1931. ................... 685,960 388,485 1,580,848 822 5,386,626 12 months ended-December, 1932 ................ 7,625,373 4,493,437 17,899,037 7,018 45,244,951 December, 1931. ............... 8,107,842 4,716,560 18,070,875 7.250 44,771,981 New York, Brooklyn, Jersey City, and Newark a .•.....•.......................... 35,653 57,326 288,252 ----------252,645 1 Horses slaughtered: December, 1932.................................................................. 5,299 December, 1931 .................................................................. 11,464 12 months ended-December, 1932 .............................................................. 64,165 December, 1931 .............................................................. 118,001 , Included in "All other stations." a The slaughter figures in this group of cities are included in the figures above for" New York" and" All other stations" and are combined here to show total in the Greater New York district. Inspectionf?-of lard at all establishm~nts, 179,828,733 inspection pounds; compound and other substitutes, 21,849,447 inspection pounds; sausage, 48,443,665. 1nspection pounds; oleomargarine, 6,386,753 inspection pounds. Corresponding inspections for December, 1931: Lard, 184,952,311 inspection pounds; compound and other substitutes, 30,006,821 inspection pounds; sausage, 49,351,322 inspection pounds; oleomargarine, 8,687,682 inspection pounds. (These totals of inspection pounds do not represent actual production as the same product may have been inspected and recorded more than once in the process of manufacture.)

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4 BUREAU OF ANIMAL INDUSTRY [January CAUSES OF CON DEMNATIONS O F CARCASSES, NOVEMBE R , 193 2 Cause Cattle Calves Sheep and lambs Swine Emaciation_________ _ _______________ _ __________________ 530 116 333 1 Hog cholera__________________________________ __________ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ 2, 017 Inflammatory diseases ___ -----------------------------1,045 184 724 1,814 Immaturity____________ _ _ ______________________________ ____ __ ___ ___ 441 _______________________ _ Tuberculos is_________________________ _ _________________ 1,929 36 ____________ 2,368 Other causes_________________________ _ _ _ ____ ___________ 1,439 172 574 2,951 ----------i---------1----Total ___________________________________________ _ 4,943 949 1,631 9,168 IMPORTS OF F OOD AN IMAL S AN D O F MEATS AN D M E A T FOOD PRODUCTS, DECE M B ER, 1 9 32 The statements f91lowing show the imports of food animals and of meats and meat food products inspected by the Bureau of Animal Industry during December, 1932, with figures for other periods for comparison: Imports of .food animal::Country of origin \1exico _____________________ ___________ _ _______________ _ Canada ____ --________________________________________ _ _ Virgin Islands (to Puerto Rico) _______________________ _ Cattle 18,007 734 86 Swine Sheep Goats -----------------------44 70 69 ___________ _ 3 ------------------------1-----1-----1-----11----Total: December, 1932 _____ ________________________ _ December, 1931. _. __________________________ _ 12 months ended-December, 1932 _________________________ _ December, 193L ________________________ _ 18,827 6,389 107,262 101,523 73 111 2,338 2,030 I rn port e d meats and mea.t food products Fresh and refrigerated Country of origin Cured and canned Beef Other Pounds Pounds Pounds Argentina _________________________________ --------------------941,786 Australia _______ . ___ . ______________________ ---------------------900 Brazil ___________ ____________ ______________ ------------------------238,175 Canada _____ -__ . _ -___ ---______________ _ 26,892 52,752 137,608 New Zealand ________________ _ _ _ . __________ 2,400 174 ---------Paraguay _____ ._ __________________________ -------------------19,800 Uruguay _______ _ _ _ ----------------------486,751 Other countries ____________________________ 50 -----------174,793 Total: December, 1932 __________________ 29,342 52,926 1,999,813 December, 1931. _________________ 110,816 55,531 2,698,332 12 months ended-December, 1932 ______________ 507,937 1,465, 154 25,921,936 December, 1 931. _____________ 1,492,997 l, 190,365 22,881,291 69 44 24 ------------2,526 6,0 72 Other meat products Pounds 5,000 1,780 3,920 61,603 2,210 3,600 47,652 5 1,596 177,36 1 346,835 2,854,774 5,410,698 Total 115 63 weight Pounds 946,7 6 2,680 242,095 278,855 4,784 23,400 534,403 226,439 ---2,259,442 3,211, 514 30,749,801 30,975,351 Condemned December, 1932: Beef, 51 pounds; pork, 23 pounds; total , 74 pounds. Refused entry! Beef. 240 pounds; pork, 1,263 pounds; total, 1,503 pounds.

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1933) SER V I C E AND REGULATORY ANNOUNCEMENTS 5 SUMMARY OF TUBER CULOSIS-ERA D ICATION WORK IN COOPERA TION WI T H STATES, D ECEM B ER, 1932 Tuberculin tests during Total to date month State Inspector in charge State official OnceAc-Herds Cattle CatModified testedcred-under tlereaccredited tested acted counties free ited superherds herds vision -]>lo. P.c. Ala ____ _ 5,772 5 16 24 58,845 317 81,432 R. E. Jackson _____ C. A. Cary, Auburn Ariz ___ _ 1,500 23 0 0 8,910 46 9,024 F. L. Schneider_ __ E. L. Stam, Phoenix Ark ____ 1,694 0 6 8 26,730 9 26,739 W. A. McDonald_ J. H. Bux, Litt! Rock. e CaliL __ 24,809 2,255 6 10 19,817 134 20,543 W. E. Howe ______ J. J. King, Sacra mento. Colo ____ 176 0 0 0 15 41 68 J. 0. Wilson ______ C. G. Lamb, Denver Conn ___ 19,552 376 1 13 2,595 7,021 10,005 R. L. Smith ______ Charles Johnson Hartford. Del__ ___ 2,980 68 1 33 4,932 2,072 7,435 E. B. Simonds ____ Ralph C. Wilson Dover. D. c ___ 0 0 1 100 43 2 46 A. E. wight_ _____ Fla _____ 23,325 13 28 42 14,022 90 15,617 T. W. Cole _______ J. V. Knapp, Talla hassee. Ga _____ 9,674 8 65 40 116,499 36 116,535 W. C. Dendinger _ J. M. Sutton, At lanta. Idaho __ 12,011 48 44 100 51,429 44 51,498 John T. Dallas ____ Thomas W. White Boise. Ill._ ____ 102,819 647 84 82 85,204 5, 781 239,483 J. J. Lintner_ _____ D. W. Robison Springfield. Ind _____ 11,511 73 92 100 182,541 2,757 187,397 H. Busman _______ Frank H. Brown, In dianapolis. Iowa ___ 168,955 3,748 74 75 100,000 1,516 200,000 J. A. Barger _______ M. G. Thornburg Des Moines. Kans ___ 4,133 8 61 58 118,633 549 119, 177 N. L. Townsend __ J. IL Mercer, Topeka Ky _____ 7,571 15 94 78 128,979 20 131,484 W. F. Biles _______ D. E. Westmorland Frankfort. La ______ 18, 571 24 0 0 5,233 12 5,531 B. F. Gooch ______ E. P. Flower, Bato Rouge. n Me _____ 12,500 42 16 100 43,016 778 43,817 G. R. Caldwell ___ H. M. Tucker, Au gusta. Md _____ 16,920 143 5 22 13,795 12,967 43,836 E. B. Simonds ____ James B. George Baltimore. Mass ___ 20,897 1,476 2 14 9,785 5,379 16,973 E. A. Crossman ___ E. F. Richardson, Boston. Mich ___ 61,240 125 83 100 195,154 63 195,393 T. S. Rich ________ C. H. Clark, Lansing. J\Iinn ___ 58, 198 493 63 72 142,227 5,205 148,968 W. J. Fretz. ______ C. E. Cotton, St. Paul. Miss ___ 2,299 3 10 12 26,588 14 26,617 H. Robbins _______ Charles E. O'Neal, Jackson. Mo _____ 8,242 4 25 22 119,245 222 123,464 Ralph Graham ____ H. A. Wilson, Jeffer SOD City. Mont. .. 4,444 3 19 34 41,832 90 41,922 J. W. Murdoch. __ W. J. Butler, Helena. Nebr. .. 14,092 52 49 53 87,997 104 88,221 A.H. Francis _____ H. L. Feistner, Lin coin. Nev ____ 5,108 1 15 88 4,873 9 5,548 L. C. Butterfield _ _ Edward Records, Reno. N. H ___ 24,484 160 3 30 7,777 8,100 16,447 E. A. Crossman .. _ A. L. Felker, Concord. N. J. ___ 14,600 865 0 0 3,557 8,508 13,676 Ellis E. McCoy ___ J. H. McNeil, Tren ton. N. ~1ex. 1,000 13 2 7 5,528 27 5,678 F. L. Schneider. _ _ W. A. Naylor, Albuquerque. N. y ___ 155,219 3,826 12 19 38,973 82,552 129,387 H.B. Leonard ____ E. T. Faulder, Al-bany. N.C ___ 1, 112 0 100 100 256,582 289 256,871 A. L . Hirleman ___ William Moore, Ra leigh. N.Dak. 41,842 107 53 100 72,931 5,480 85,615 H. H. Cohenour __ T. 0. Brandenburg, Bismarck. Ohio. __ 40,980 190 88 100 242,006 594 243,506 A. J. De FosseL . . G. H. Pierce, Colum bus. Okla ___ 3,788 24 8 10 22,436 205 22,648 L . J. Allen ________ C. C . Hisel, Okla homa City. Oreg _ ___ 12,997 9 21 58 74,469 1,066 75,544 S. B. Foster _______ W. H. Lytle, Salem. Pa ______ 86,982 3,399 47 70 131, 616 8,298 157,790 J.B. Reidy _______ T. E. Munce, Harris burg. R. I_ ___ 137 4 0 0 729 287 1,295 E. A. Crossman _ _ _ T. E. Robinson, Providence. s. c ____ 3,213 2 31 67 75,269 123 75,399 W. K. Lewis _ ____ _ W. K. Lewis, Colum bia. S. Dak _ 4,154 182 6 9 9,362 911 10,494 C.H. IIays. ______ R. s . Robinson, Pierre.

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6 BUREAU OF ANIMAL INDUSTRY [January Summary of tuberculosis-eradication work in cooperation with States, December, 1932-Continued Tuberculin tests during Total to date month State I CatOnceAc-Herds Inspector in charge State official Cattle Modified testedcred-under tested tie re-accre dited free ited superacted coun ties herds herds vision No. P.c. Tenn ... 24,188 60 1 36 38 148,306 48 148,438 H. L. Fry _________ J . M. Jones, Nashville. Tex ____ 13,531 43 11 4 32,825 247 33,882 H. L. Darby ______ N. F. Williams, Fort Worth. Utah .•• 2,922 12 25 86 6,417 llO 6,917 F. E. Murray _____ W. H. Hendricks, Vt ______ L. H. Adams _____ Salt Lake City. 34,462 204 22 14 3,893 ll, 367 16,534 Edward H. Jones, Va _____ 9, 654l R. E. Brookbank. Montpelier. 46 72 72 123, 112 693 124,056 H. C. Givens, Rich-15, 9001 mond. Wash ..• 79 36 92 60,791 70 63,687 J . C. Exline _______ Ro~ert Prior, Olym-p1a. W. Va __ 8,266 4 46 84 100,936 636 102,740 H. M. Newton ____ H. M. Gore, Charleston. Wis .... 48,866 452 71 100 179,680 9, 131 190,389 J . S . Healy ________ Walter Madison. Wisnicky, Wyo ..• 2,261 92 0 0 12,836 5 14,433 W. A. Sullivan ____ H. D. Port, Cheyenne. ---Total_ 1,169,540 19,426 1,530 50 3,208,968 184,024 3, 752, 199 ------------------------------------------1 Not including part of 1 county. 2 Not includin g 72 towns. SUMMARY OF HOG-CHOLERA-CONTROL WORK, DECEMBER, 1932 Demonstrations Bureau veteri narians engaged in work 1 Meetings Premises 1-------Autop sies per formed Out breaks reported to bureau veteri narians State Alabama ______________________ _ Colorado ______ __ _____________ _ _ Florida ________________________ _ Georgia ________________________ _ Idaho ___________ --________ ---_ Illinois _______________________ --Indiana ________________________ _ Iowa __________________________ _ Kansas ____ ____________________ _ Ken~l!cky _____________________ _ Lows1ana _____________________ _ Maryland _____________________ _ Michigan ______________________ _ Mfssissippi ____________________ _ M1ssour1_ _______ --___________ _ Nebraska ______________________ _ North Caro lina ________________ _ Ohio. _________________________ _ Oklahoma _____________________ _ South Caro lina ________________ _ South Dakota _________________ _ Tennessee _____________________ _ _______________________ _ Washington ___________________ _ w . ISCOnSJn_. ____ -----___ • ___ _ Total ____________________ _ 0.3 . 1 1 1 . 1 3 2 2 . 7 2 1 2 1. 5 1. 03 1 . 7 1 l 2 1 1 .5 1 1 . 5 • 5 28.93 adinvestidressed gated 1 4 3 1 1 1 2 13 21 4 96 187 4 117 99 42 65 153 31 144 35 51 74 26 35 39 116 85 5 ll 47 !Hi 14 6 1,623 1 Fractions denote veterinarians devoting part time to work. N0TE.-No work reported from States not listed. Number Hogs treated -------------------------------------18 524 l 17 ------------------------------6 -----------------------------4 -------------------61 32 -------------------22 18 --------------------10 31 __________ __________ l 5 -------------------24 18 9 178 5 8 -------------------7 13 1 22 8 31 1 70 1 ---------19 929 21 21 1 18 13 1 3 556 15 8 1 66 7 4 --------------------2 2 74 841 1 35 -------------------6 6 127 3,204 4 15 4 6 234 4 12 3 4 l 284

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1933) SERVICE AND REGULATORY ANNOUNCEMENTS 7 ANTI-HOG-CHOLERA SERUM AND HOG-CHOLERA VIRUS PRODUCED UNDER LICENSES, DECEMBER, 1932 Period Total serum C l ear serum Hyperimmune SimultaneHyperimcompleted blood cleared ous virus munizing virus Cc Cc Cc Cc Cc December, 1932 ____________________ 56,420,458 53,138,239 65,177,127 2,154,578 11,821,077 December, 193L ___________________ 98,930,551 84,769,733 102,254,601 1,837,230 20,340,740 12 months ended-December, 1932 ________________ 1,071, 347, 667 952,106,219 1,141,146,334 54,780,702 198,024,792 December, 193L _______________ 963,478,634 835,440,304 1,017,862,398 68,813,332 197,691,710 LICENSES ISSUED FOR BIOLOGICAL PRODUCTS, DECEMBER, 1932 License No. 203 was issued December 12, 1932, to the Johnson Laboratories, 612-614 West Twentieth Street, Kansas City, Mo., for abortion mixed bacterin (equine). PERMITS ISSUED FOR BIOLOGICAL PRODUCTS, DECEMBER, 1932 Permit No. 6 was issued January 7, 1933, to A. Charklian, 516 Fifth Avenue, New York City, for the importation of anthrax vaccine, manufactured by Laboratoire des Vaccins, Pasteur Pour l'Etranger, 83 Rue Dutot, Paris, France. Permit No. 9 was issued December 20, 1932, to Burroughs Wellcome & Co. (U.S. A.) (Inc.), 9 and 11 East Forty-first Street, New York City, for the importation of: Anti-leptospira serum (canine); canine distemper tissue vaccine; lamb dysentery antitoxin; lamb dysentery bacterin; leptospira bacterin (canine), manufactured by The Wellcome Physiological Research Laboratories, Langley Court, Beckenham, Kent, England. PROCEEDINGS UNDER THE PACKERS AND STOCKYARDS ACT, JANUARY, 1933 Docket No. 246.-In re American Livestock Commission Co. et al., Omaha, Nebr. On February 9, 1929, the Secretary of Agriculture ordered a number of respondents at the Omaha Union Stock Yards to cease and desist from using unfair and unjustly discriminatory practices and devices in connection with the handling of livestock in commerce, and suspended a number from registration for a period of 15 days, but such suspension was not to become effective until such time as the Secretary, in his discretion, directed. On December 5, 1932, the Acting Secretary of Agriculture issued an order revoking this suspension, but the cease and desist order remains in full force and effect, the purposes intended to be accomplished by the original order thereby being fully subserved. Docket No. 362.-In re Willard Kissee, T. W. Orr, and H. 0 . Wiles, market agencies, Springfield, Mo. On October 8, 1931, the Acting Secretary of Agriculture issued an inquiry, alleging that respondents had engaged in and used certain unfair and unjustly discriminatory practices and devices in connection with the handling of livestock in commerce. On November 4, 1931, a hearing was held. On December 21, 1931, oral argument was had before the Acting Secretary of Agriculture. On January 4, 1933, the respondents were ordered to cease and desist from their unfair and unjustly discriminatory practices and devices in connection with the handling of livestock in commerce. Docket No. 363.-In re J. E. Gammon and G. I. Davies, market agencies, Springfield, Mo. On October 8, 1931, the Acting Secretary of Agriculture issued an inquiry, alleging that respondents had engaged in and used certain unfair and unjustly discriminatory practices and devices in connection with the handling of livestock in commerce. On November 4, 1931, a hearing was held. On December 21, 1931, oral argument was had before the Acting Secretary of Agriculture. On January 4, 1933, the respondents were ordered to cease and desist from their unfair and unjustly discriminatory practices and devices in connection with the handling of livestock in commerce. Docket No. 364.-In re J. C. Potts, Tom Butcher, Roy Hedgepeth, and Frank Pope, market agencies, Springfield, Mo. On October 8, 1931, the Acting Secre•

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8 BUREAU OF ANIMAL INDUSTRY [January tary of Agriculture issued an inquiry alleging that respondents had engaged in and used certain unfair and unjustly discriminatory practices and devices in connection with the handling of livestock in commerce. On November 4, 1931, a hearing was held. On December 21, 1931, oral argument was had before the Acting Secretary of Agriculture. On January 4, 1933 , the respondents were ordered to cease and desist from their unfair and unjustly discriminatory practices and devices in connection with the handling of livestock in commerce. Docket No. 365.-In r e W. L. Rush and Ralph H. Higgins, market agencies, Springfield, Mo. On October 8, 1931, the Acting Secretary of Agriculture issued an inquiry, alleging that respondents had engaged in and used certain unfair and unjustly discriminatory practices and devices in connection with the handling of livestock in commerce. On November 4, 1931, a hearing was held. On December 21, 1931, oral argument was had before the Acting Secretary of Agriculture. On January 4, 1933, the respondents were ordered to cease and desist from their unfair and unjustly discriminatory practices and devices in connection with the handling of Ii vestock in commerce. Docket No. 366.-In re J. W. Loftis, Gene Robertson, George Robertson, and Leonard Fugit, market agencies, Springfield, Mo. On October 8, 1931, the Acting Secretary of Agriculture issued ao inquiry, alleging that respondents had engaged in and used certain unfair and unjustly discriminatory practices and devices in connection with the handling of livestock in commerce. On November 4, 1931, a hearing was held. On December 21, 1931, oral argument was made before the Acting Secretary of Agriculture. On January 4, 1933, the respondents were ordered to cease and desist from their unfair and unjustly discriminatory practices and devices in connection with the handling of livestock in commerce. Docket No. 1,05.-In re H. W. Cramer, dealer, Pittsburgh, Pa. On October 28, 1932, the Acting Secretary of Agriculture issued an inquiry alleging that respondent had violated Title III of the packers and stockyards act, in that be had failed, neglected, and refused to execute and maintain a reasonable bond to suitable trustees to secure the performance of his obligations incurred as a dealer. On November 8, 1932, respondent acknowledged service of the order of inquiry, admitted the truth of the matters and things alleged and waived a hearing thereon. On January 10, 1933, respondent was suspended from registration as a dealer for a period of six months with leave during said period to apply for revocation of this suspension upon satisfactory proof that he had filed a reasonable bond to secure the performapce of his obligations. He was also ordered to cease and desist from doing business as a dealer without executing and maintaining a reasonable bond to suitable trustees to secure his obligations, or some other form of indemnity that would afford equivalent protection. Stockyards Posted The Parsons Stock Yards, located at Parsons, Kans., was posted on December 5, 1932, as coming within the jurisdiction of the packers and stockyards act. The Union Stock Yards, located at Grand Island, Nebr., was posted on December 22, 1932, as coming within the jurisdiction of the packers and stockyards act. The Scottsbluff Livestock Commission Co. stockyards, located at Scottsbluff, Nebr., was posted on January 17, 1933, as coming within the jurisdiction of the packers and stockyards act. Stockyards Withdrawn From Jurisdiction The Farmers Union Stock Yards, located at Cynthiana, Ky., was withdrawn from the jurisdiction of the packers and stockyards act on January 4, 1933, as it is no longer used for stockyard purposes. RESULTS OF PROSECUTIONS FOR VIOLATIONS OF LAWS Penalties and fines have been imposed in prosecutions for violations of regulatory Jaws, as reported to the bureau, as follows: Twenty-Eight-Hour Law Chesapeake & Ohio Railway Co., $100 penalty. Chicago, Burlington & Quincy Railroad Co., $100 penalty. Erie Railroad Co. (two cases), $200 penalties. Pennsylvania Railroad Co., $100 penalty.

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1933] SERVICE AND REGULATORY ANNOUNCEMENT Livestock Quarantine Law Harris Carrico, Henderson, Ky., for interstate shipment of calves from Alabama to Kentucky without prior tuberculin test, $100 fine. PERMITTED ARSENICAL CATTLE DIPS List of arsenical cattle dips for use in th e official dipping of cal/l e for fever licks. Revised to February 1, 1933 Name of dip Atlas Cattle Dip Improved __ Cooper's Cattle Dip ________ _ Crearsen ____________________ _ "Flag Brand" Arsenical Cattle Dip. Glidden Tik Dip ___________ _ Hex Arsenical Dip __________ _ Jen-Sal Arsenical Dip _______ _ Kiltik D ____________________ _ Key Dip ___________________ _ Lariat Arsenical Dip _______ _ Probovis ___________________ _ Rogers Tick Dip ___________ _ Rogers Tick Dip "D" ______ _ Selig's Arsenical Cattle Dip_ Supertest Cattle Dip. ______ _ Tic-Tox_ ___________________ _ U.S. Tick Dip _____________ _ Ole General Nix-Tix ________ _ Manufacturer Chipman C h emica l Engineering Co. (Inc.), 95 Liberty treet, New York, N . Y. Wm. Cooper & Nephews, Cooper Building, Chicago, Ill. Thompson Hayward Chemical Co., Twenty-ninth and Southwest Boulevard, Kansas City, Mo. National Chemical Co. of California, 310 Sansome Street, San Francisco , Calif. , The Glidden Co., C leveland, Ohio. American Tar Products Co., Providence, R. I. Jensen-Salsbery Laboratories (Inc.), Twenty-first and Penn treets, Kansas City, Mo. The Sherwin Williams Co., Cleveland, Ohio. Interstate Chemical Manufacturing Co., Carbon Place and Wests ide Ave-nue, Jersey City, N. J. General Chemical Co., 40 Rector Street, New York, N . Y. Lehn & Fink, Blo o mfield, N. J. Detroit White Lead Works, Detroit, Mich. Do. The Selig Co., 336 Marietta Street, Atlanta, Ga. Consolidated Drug Corp., 227 South Peters Street, New Orleans, La . Baird & McGuire (Inc.), Holbrook, Mass. U.S. Sanitary Specialties Corp., 435 South Western Avenue, Chicago, Ill. General Indust ries (Inc.), 1123 West Adams Street . , Jacksonville, Fla. Distrib utors of arsenical dips Distributed under trade name of-Dip distributed Distributor Burch's Tikdip _____________________ Cooper's Cattle Dip _____ F. S. Burch & Co., Chicago, Ill. Hex Arsenical Dip __________________ Hex Arsenical Dip ______ Koopers Products C'o., Providence, R. I. Hockwald'sTik-TokArsenical Dip __ Tic Tox _________________ Hockwald Chemical Co., San Francisco, Calif. Martin Senour Dip_________________ Kiltik D _ __ _ _ _ _ _ __ _ _ _ _ _ _ The Martin-Senour C'o., Chicago, Ill. PERMITTED DISINFECT ANTS (List rev ised to January 23, 1933) The bureau has granted permission for the use of the following saponified cresol solutions in official disinfection, as required by B. A. I. Order 309: Acresel, The Selig Co., Atlanta, Ga. Adeo Cresolis, American Disinfecting Co. (Inc.), Sedalia, Mo. Anchor Brand Saponified Cresol Solution, The Antiseptic Products Co., Denver, Colo. Atlas 50% Cresol Compound, The Chipman Chemical Co. (Inc), Bound Brook, N. J. Barker's Saponified Cresol Solution, Barker, Moore & Mein Co., Philadelphia, Pa. Booth's Cresylic Compound, J. M. Booth Co., El Paso, Tex. Bourbon Saponified Cresol Compound, Bourbon Remedy Co., Lexington, Ky. Brunswig Drug Company's Solution Cresol Compound, U. S. P., Brunswig Drug Co., 501 North Main Street, Los Angeles, Calif. Busol, Buffalo Scientific Co., Buffalo, N. Y. Cabell's Hatchers Disinfectant, The Cabell Chemical Co., Huntington, W. Va. Carbola Liquid Disinfectant, Carbola Chemical Co. (Inc.), Natural Bridge, N. Y.

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10 BUREAU OF ANIMAL INDUSTRY (January Cardis, The P. M . Frank Disinfecting Co., New York, N. Y. C-4 Soluble Disinfectant, Coopers Creek Chemical Co. , West Conshohocken, Pa. Chemo Cattle Disinfectant, Chemo Co., Buffalo, N. Y. Clarisol, International Chemical Co., Chicago, Ill. Clearsol, Hygiene Products (Ltd.) , 185 Lagaucheteire Street, West Montreal, Canada. Composol, Purity Chemical Products Co., 1005 Cleveland A venue, Santa Rosa, Calif. Consolidated Cresolis C onsolidated Laboratories, St. Louis, Mo. Cooper's Saponified Creso l Solution, Wm. Cooper & Nephews, Chicago, Ill. Corn States 50% Cres o l Solution, The Corn States Serum Co. , Omaha, Nebr. Creal-O 50% Cresol Solution, Louisville Chemical Co., Louisville, Ky. Creco Special, Creco Co. (Inc.), Long Island City, N. Y. Cre-O-Cris, Rochester Germicide Co., Rochester, N. Y. Creo-Lic Disinfectant, Hockwald Chemical Co., San Francisco, Calif. Creoxil, The Paine Drug Co., Rochester, N. Y. Cres-Ada-Cide, C. H. Waite, Springfield, Vt. Cre-Septic, Theo. B. Robertson Products Co. (Inc. ) , Chicago, Ill. Cresnol Cresol Compound, Fort Pitt Chemical Co., Pittsburgh, Pa. Cresoapol, American Veterinary Laboratories, Kansas City, Mo. Cresol Compound Clifton, Clifton Chemical Co., New York, N. Y. Cresolave, The Chemical Supply Co., Cleveland, Ohio. Cresolutol, Michel & Pelton Co., Emeryville, Calif. Creso-Penn, Rockland Chemical Co. (Inc.), Newark, N. J. Crestali Fluid, Baird & McGuire (Inc.), Holbrook, Mass. Cres-Tone, W. D . Carpenter Co. (Inc.), Syracuse, N. Y. Cresyline Cresol Compound, Tbe Hunt Manufacturing Co., Cleveland, Ohio. Cresylol, Norden Laboratories, Lincoln, Nebr. Cresynol, The Wollen Chemical & Supply Co., Paterson, N . J . Cre-U-San Saponified Cres ol Solution, United States Sanitary Specialties Corp., Chicago, Ill. Crystal Saponified Cresol Solution, Crystal Soap & Chemical Co . (Inc.), Philadelphia, Pa. Curts-Folse Cresylic Compound Solution, Curts-Fols e Laboratories, Kansas City, Kans. Deodol, The N o rwich Pharma.cal C o., N o rwich, N. Y. Diamond H Cresol Fluid, James Huggins & Son, Malden, Mass. Dinsol, Meyer Brothers Drug Co., St. Louis, Mo . Dioxy Cresol Compound, Preston T . Rhodes, Philadelphia, P a . Disolis, Folsom Extract Co. (Inc.), Lynn, Mass. Dixsoline, Dixie Chemical Co. (Inc.) , New Orleans, La. Dolge Saponified Cresol, C. B. Dolge Co., Westport, Conn. Dr. Hess Saponified Cresol Solution, Dr. Hess & Clark (Inc.), Ashland, Ohio. Dr. Le Gear's Cresol Disinfectant, Dr. L. D. Le Gear Medicine Co., St. Louis, Mo. Eastern States Cresol Disinfectant, Eastern States Farmers Exchange, West Springfield, Mass. Economy Disinfectant, Economy Hog & Cattle Powder Co., Shenandoah, Iowa. Elkay' s Cresylic Agricultural Disinfectant, United Drug Co., Boston, Mass. Farmasol, Lehn & Fink Products Co., Bloomfield, N. J. Fecticide, Parke, Davis & Co., Detroit, Mich. Fidelity Stock Disinfectant, Fidelity Laboratories (Inc.), Chicago, Ill. Fort Dodge Saponified Cresol, Fort Dodge Serum Co., Fort Dodge, Iowa. Fuller's 50% Cresol Solution, Fuller Biological Laboratory, Springville, N. Y. Germalene Cresol Compound, Germalene Chemical Co., Houston, Tex. Germi-Sol, Dr. David Roberts Veterinary Co. (Inc. ), Waukesha, Wis. Germo-Cresoli s , Germo Manufacturing Co., St. Louis, Mo. Germ-O-Sol, American Lanolin Corp., Lawrence, Mass. Ghost Brand Disinfectant, Albright Laboratories, Jefferson City, Tenn. Glidden Shur-Shot Disinfectant, The Glidden Co., Cleveland, Ohio. Globe 50 % Cresol Solution, Globe Laboratories, Fort Worth, Tex. Glover's Cresol Disinfectant, H. Clay Glover Co . (Inc.), New York, N. Y.

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1933) SERVICE AND REGULATORY ANNOUNCEMENTS 11 Heinrich's Crestall Solution, The Heinrich Chemical Co., Minneapolis, Minn. Hemingway's 50% Cresol Solution, The Sherwin-Williams Co., Chicago, Ill. Hexsolis, The White Tar Co. of New Jersey (Inc.), Kearney, N. J. Jen-Sal 50% Cresol, The Jensen-Salsbery Laboratories, Kansas City, Mo. KaDeCo Cresylic Acid Solution 50%, Kiefer-Stewart Co., Indianapolis, Ind. Karspray, West Disinfecting Co., Long Island City, N. Y. Key-State Disinfectant, Interstate Chemical Manufacturing Co., Jersey City, N. J. Keystone Brand Saponified Cres ol Solution, James Good (Inc.), Philadelphia, Pa.. Koppers Disinfectant No. 5 Water-Soluble, Koppers Products Co., Pittsburgh, Pa. Krefecto #2, San Antonio Drug Co., San Antonio, Tex. Kre-Lik, J. F. Devine Laboratories (Inc.), Goshen, N . Y. Kremulso, Thompson-Hayward C h emical Co., Twenty-ninth and Southwest Boulevard, Kansas City, Mo. Kre-Sol, Connecticut Chemical & Disinfectant Co., New Haven, Conn. Kresolig, Z. D. Gilman, Washino-ton, D. C. Krosan, The Kroger Soap Co. , Cincinnati, Ohio. Lacco Cresol Compound, Los Angeles Chemical Co., 1960 Santa Fe Avenue, Los Angeles, Calif. Lee's 50% Cresol Solution, Geo. H . Lee Co. , Omaha, Nebr. Lilly's Cresol Compound, U. S. P., Eli Lilly & Co., Indianapolis, Ind. Marcreso, Marrinan Medical Supply , St. Paul, Minn. Massachusetts Farm Bureau Stable Disinfectant, Massachusetts Farm Bu reau, 657 Main Street, Waltham, Mass. McClellan's Orthosol, McClellan Products (Ltd.) , Los Angeles, Calif. Midland Saponified Cresol Solution, Midland Chemical Laboratories (Inc.) , Dubuque, Iowa. Miller's 50 % Cresol Solution, Miller Chemical Co., Omaha, Nebr. Mooney's Cresylic Acid Compound, Mooney-Mueller-Ward Co., Indianapolis, Ind. Myco Disinfecto, Masury Young C o ., Boston, Mass. Nsco Cresol Compound, National Supply Co. , Birmingham, Ala. Ole General Cresoline, General Industries (Inc.), 1125 West Adams Street, Jacksonville, Fla. Pennsylvania Railroad Saponified Cresol Solution, Pennsylvania Railroad Co., Altoona, Pa. Phin-O-Tas Cresylic Compound, Phinotas Chemical Co. (Inc.), 237 Front Street, New York, N. Y. Purina Cre-So-Fec, Ralston Purina Co., St. Louis, Mo. Rawleigh's Kreo, The W. T. Raw leigh Co . , Freeport, Ill. Red Seal Saponified Cresol Solution, Shores-Mueller Co. , Cedar R a pids, Iowa. Reilly's Cresolis Compound, Republic Cresoting Co . , Indianapolis, Ind. Roger's 50% Cresol Solution, Detroit White Lead Works, Detroit, Mich. Sanisol, McLaughlin Gormley King Co. , Minneapolis, Minn. San-I-Sol, E. M. Peet Manufacturing Co., Council Bluff s, Iowa. Sapo-Cresol Special, Cremoline Disinfecting Co., St. Louis, Mo. Sherwin-Williams 50 % Cresol Solution, The Sherwin-Williams Co . , Chicago, Ill. Solcresan, J. I. Holcomb Manufacturing Co., Indianapolis, Ind. Solukress, Kremers-Urban Co . , 141 West Vine Street, Milwaukee, Wis. Stanco Solution of Cresol Compound, Standard Drug Co., Meridian, Miss. Stanico Disinfectant, Stanico Chemical Co . , Providence, R. I. Supersan Cresylic Compound, Chemical Compounding Corp., Brookly n, N. Y. Tri-Krecide, Pitman Moore Co., Indianapolis, Ind. Twin Light Brand Cresol Compound, Seacoast Laboratories (Inc.), New York, N. Y. U-C Cresolis, United Chemical Co. (Inc.) , Kansas City, Mo. Universal Cresolum, Universal Laboratories, 115 South Commercial Street, St. Louis, Mo. Watkins 50% Cresol Solution, The J. R . Watkins Co . , Winona, Minn. Worrell's Crespolin, The Worrell Manufacturing Co. , St. Louis, Mo. Zelco Disinfectant, The Sanitary Products Corp., New York, N. Y. Zenisol, Zenoleum Products Co., Detroit, Mich.

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12 UIJIVERSITY OF FLORIDA II I II IIIIII Ill Ill lllll lllll II IIII I IIIII II IIII IIII IIII III I I IIII I I 3 1262 08853 6882 BUREAU OF ANIMAL INDUSTRY NEW PUBLICATIONS OF THE BUREAU [January, 1933] [The bureau keeps no mailing list for sending publications to individual employees but sends copies to officers in charge of stations and offices. These publications should be regarded as notification copies. So far as possible additional copies will be furnished on request.] Farmers' Bulletin No. 798 (revised). The Sheep Tick and Its Eradication by Dipping. B y Marion Imes, Zoological Division. Pp. 22, figs . 14. Amendment 6 to B. A. I. Order 337. Declaring Names of Counties Placed in NJorlified Accredited Area for Tuberculosis. Effective January 3, 1933. P. 1> mimeographed. ORGANIZATION OF THE BUREAU OF ANIMAL INDUSTRY Chief: JOHN R. MoHLER. Associate Chief: U. G. HoucK. Assistant Chief: A. Vil. MILLER. Administrative Officer: CHARLES C. CARROLL. Chief Clerk: J . R. COHRAN. Assistant to Chief: D. S. BURCH. Animal Husbandry Divisi on: E. W. SHEETS, chief. Biochemic Division: M. DORSET, chief. Divisision of Hog-Cholera Control: U. G. HoucK, chief. Division of Virus-Serum Control: D. I. SKIDMORE, chief. Field Inspection Divisi on: G. W. POPE, chief. Meat Inspection Division: R. P. STEDDOM, chief. Packers and Stockyards Division: A. W. MILLER, chief. Pathological Division: HARRY W. SCHOENING, chief. Tick Eradication Division: W. M. MACKELLAR, acting chief. Tuberculosis Eradication Division: A. E. WIGHT, chief. Zoological Di vision: MAURICE C. HALL, chief. Experiment Station: W. E. COTTON, superintendent. Office of Accounts: GEORGE F. TUCKER, in charge. Office of Personnel: GEORGE R. BROWN, in charge. U . S . GOVERNMENT PRINTING OFFICE: (933' For sale by the Soperinteml1>nt of Documents, Washington. U . C. -Price 5 cents ubs~dptior. price, 25 ce11ts a year