Citation
Service and regulatory announcements

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Service announcements

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Full Text










REGULATOR.


BUREAU OF ANIMAL I
JANUARY 134


titued monthly for the dissemination of information, instructions, rulings, etc.,
0? ne Bureau of Animal Industry. Free distribution is limited to persons in the
taLishments at which the Federal meat inspection Is conducted, public officers
r able for them tq have such information, and j eurnals especially concerned.
obtain them from the Superintendent of Documents, Government Printing
att 5 cents each or 25 cents a year (foreign 45 cents). A supply will be sent to
rca nation or branch of the Bureau servioeabo Ihould promptly distribute copies
i. A file should be kept at each station for refence.]


it
~ 4j!.


CONTENTS


P


Feder eat inspection, December 1933...............................
of carcasses, November 1933.......----........................................
and ofmneats and meat food products December 1933........................
uia seradition work in cooperation with States, December 1933--------------..
o-cnel work, December 1933-...............................................
e in d hg-cholera virus produced under licenses, December 1933................
Products, December 1933................................................---
the ake and Stockyards Act.............---------.........................---.........-----
s fer-violations of laws ---------------------------- --
ttle dips-----.....................................................------------------------------------------.--............
sot.Bureu--------------------------------..................................-----------------..................................
She Bureau of Animal Industry-----------..............------------------------...............................
*. ......

CHANGES IN DIRECTORY
Meat Inspection Granted
St'aEcking & Provision Co. of Iowa, Perry, Iowa.
: .Meat Products, 539 South Clark Street, Chicago, Ill.


t.. .. ...... .. : 5::5':r




.


age
I
2

8
3
4
5
6
6
6
7
7
7
8
8


S..Meat Inspection Extended
onions, Inc., Newark, N.J., to include Bushwick Pork Packing

w FkPork Packing Co., Inc., -Brooklyn, N.Y., to include A. Fink
I*;Inc.; Hygrade Food Products Corporation; Sullivan Pa4king
Packing & Provision Co.; Allied Packers, Inc.; Parker-Webb
;hick' Packing Co.; F. Schenk & Sons Co.; Hygrade Provision
...Iitc., Qarmel Kosher Provision Co. Inc.; Bronx Provision
* of New York; Chris. Grozinger Corporation of New York;
sr nous.,


ame of Name of Omcik Establishment
tint Co., Railroad Avenue and Secaucus Road, North
in d of Hansen & Chester. ',.
nge of OfiCdal In Charg
ads r. Ellis E; McCoy as i9pe*tor in charge at 'il
ai of Address off olal In Chlge ,. / .
L I
S478, War wn, S.a, Instead of PO.
bt 4937 (office 343, Unite. Sts Courth fl:,i
ie; Fla., instead of 625 k t ieant B W ("d ,
" IE. : s ea ."
: .' t m .m 4, r., i
Nof
1 t(1


,i ,


i"":...... 11


i(










Dr.'W. A. Sullivan, 302 Federal B ding, Cheyenne, Wyo., insta Con-
mitteo 'Room 13, State Capitol.
SNe laton

Periy, Iowa, meat inspection, Dr. H. B. Fiahback, care Perry Packing -
vision Co. of Iowa, in charge. :
/ New babstation

Canton, S.Dak., enforcement of Packers and Stockyards Act, under
City, Iowa.
NOTICE REGARDING MEAT INSPECTION :i

REPORTS ON LIVoR FLUKES DESIRED .

The Bureau desires to secure information on the distribution and prevknAdl :
of liver flukes in all classes of animals. Accordingly, inspectors are requdio .
render an F.I. Form 11-C report for each shipment or lot of slaughtered sui0 w
in which is found any animal infested with flukes or which shows evideni6e :o
having been so infested.
When definite information of the owner, feeder, or premises is not obtainable,
the report should be made to cover as much information as possible indie&ting
origin, such as the county and/or State, together with information oonoqrzaqn
any identifying tag or tags which the shipment or lot bore at time of recel t
The original report should be forwarded to Washington and a carbon copy
promptly forwarded to the office of the livestock sanitary authority in the Sta t
where shipment originated.

ANIMALS SLAUGHTERED UNDER FEDERAL MEAT INSPECTION&
DECEMBER 1933 1

Station Cattle Calves 1heepband oat Swn


Baltimore---...............---..---......................
Buffalo ........---------------------
Chicago.........................
Cincinnati.
Cleveland ------------------.......................................
Denver ....................-----------------
Detroit-..........................................
Port Worth........----------------..........................
Kansas City..................................---------------
Los Angeles.....---------------.............................
Milwaukee................................--------------......--
National Stock Yards.........-------- ---
New York ----------------..............
Omaha ..........-------...........----------..............----
Philadelphia--------..........................-----------.....--....
Sioux City .................-----------..----................---
South St. Joseph......------------......................
South St. Paul................................---------------
All other stations-...............................
Total:
December 1933 -----------
December 1932....---------
12 months ended:
December 1933--------------
December 1932-....................
New York, Brooklyn, Jersey City, and Newark*.


6,374
5,913
129,847
12,218
4,567
7, 6844
5, 158
19,727
65, 90
11,280
17,803
50,017
30,170
71,151
5,754
42,967
25,286
39,716
169,255
720,753


*1. II


1,716
1.702
4, 710
4,952
(2)
1,363
4,132
18,759
23,040
3,238
48,774
2, 571
49,476
5,931
7,258
2, 960
(,)
54,433
112,841
401,855


(2)
6,202
285,454
4,938

15. 10
11, 558
116,396
28,534
7,846
34,687
202,687
138,792
14,393
753867
(3)
66,157
381,944
1,390, 15


...... -.


.... ....

,..... ---I






"439'
4.39


67,185
81.362
788,201
78,563
2651,83192

28,814
241, 84
2, 877
114,797
265, 937
(3)
15%950
77, 166
170,6 O
126,6 8
249, 76
1, 902, 500
4,520.966


'* 1
:*- '


567,026 326, 783 1, 264, 292 791 4,583, W7

8,655,259 4,906,632 -7,353,8650 6,397 47,225,518
7,625,373 4,491,637 799,037 7, 018 45,2494.51,


39,268


59,725
-Z -~


248,773 I---


28,85


I Horses slaughtered:
December 1933........---------------------------------.................. ......---......--------.......
December L932 --------------.. ....... "... ...... ............ 5
.12 months ended:
December 193-------........................----- ----------..................... ...................-------.. 4,304
December 1932---...-.....--........----------------- ....---- ..................... 165
I Included in "All other stations." -
I The slaughter figures in this group of cities are included in the figures P above for "New York" and "All
other stations" and are combined here to show total in the Greater New York district.
' Inspections of lard at all establishments, 160,098,413 inspection pounds; compound and other substitutes,
20,252089 inspocttn pounds; sausage, 53,775,115 inspection pounds; oleomargarine, 8,064,00 inspection
pounds.
Corresponding ip 1tions for Deember 1932: Lard, 179,828,733 inspection pounds; comxpond and other
substitutes, 21,8944T inspection pounds; sausage, 48,443,665 inspection pounds; olemarg e, 6,386,753 ,:
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.)


I i




a'
t



[W41
'N


SERVICE AND REGULATORY ANNOUNCEMENTS


CAUSES OF CONDEMNATION OF CARCASSES, NOVEMBER 1933


Cause Cattle Calves Shleepand Swine


Emaciation-----------...-------------------------- 1,271 198 332 65
Hog cholera-.....................--.....---------------------- ------- ---------- ------------ 2,466
Inflammatory diseases .-.. --.--- ------------...... 1,623 317 807 2,864
Immaturity .................------- --------.............-------------- --------- 318-------
Tuberculosis .........................-------------------------------------.......... 2,394 19 1 3,024
Other causes.....................................------------------------------------- 2,043 193 859 4,330
Total .........----- ..........................----------- --........ 7,331 1,045 1,999 12,749


IMPORTS OF FOOD ANIMALS AND OF MEATS AND MEAT FOOD
PRODUCTS, DECEMBER 1933

The statements following show the imports of food animals and of meats and
meat food products inspected by the Bureau of Animal Industry during Decem-
ber 1933, with figures for other periods for comparison.

Imports of food animals


Country of export Cattle Swine Sheep Goats

Medxi. ----------------------------------------- 13,885 ...................----..--------.............---...--
Canada..............----------------------------------------- 1,006 1 936 1
Panama Canal Zone .....................--------------------------------------------------------------- 2
Virgin Islands (to Puerto Rico)------------------------ 163 ------------ -----------. ......-----
Total:
December 1933.--.............................. ---------- 15,054 1 936 3
December 1932...............--------------............... 18, 827 73 69 44
12 months ended:
December 1933 1-------------------------- 83,811 265 2,665 89
December 1932--------------...---------- 107, 262 2,338 2, 526 115


Imported meats and meat food products


Fresh and refrigerated
meat Canned Other Total
Country of origin and cured products weight
Beef Other

Pounds Pounds Pounds Pounds Pounds
Argentina. ----- ------------- --------------------------- 2, 272,932 3,360 2, 276, 292
Australia ...................................................----------------------------- --------- .......----...----------------.... 301 301
Brazil ..........----------------.............----------------..------------. --------- 294,937 ---------- 294,937
Canada '- --------- -- ..322 11,619 58,626 10,086 80,653
New Zealand...------------..........-------.............-----...---..-. 1,296 85 ..---.---......... 11,909 13,290
Paraguay----------- -- -------------- ---------------------- 211,496 ---------- 211,496
Uruguay------- ---- --.---.--. -------------------......-.... --------- 1,251,423 19,936 1,271,359
Other countries..-------------------.............. ---------------------------- 85,066 33,360 118,426
Total:
December 1933-----------........ ....... 1,618 11,704 4,174,480 78,952 4,266,754
December 1932......------......--.....-------.... 29,342 52,926 1,999,813 177,361 2,259.442
12 months ended:
December 1933----. -------------- 204,824 466,686 46,083, 592 1,187,427 47, 942, 529
December 1932..------------...--..-...-. 507,937 1,465, 154 25,921,936 2, 854, 774 30, 749, 801

: Included in the totals for the 12 months ended December 1933 are 3 cattle and 59 sheep omitted from
the November report.
C ondemned in December 1933: Beef, 4,748 pounds; pork, 167 pounds; total, 4,915 pounds.







4 BUREAU OF ANIMAL INDUSTRY

SUMMARY OF TUBERCULOSIS-ERADICATION WORK
TION WITH STATES, DECEMBER 1933


Inspector in
charge


I I-******-*****.*-I I I I I-


Ala-.....
Ariz ....
Ark--...--
Calif... ---
Colo -....
Conn...
Del.....
D.O--..
Fla ....-
Ga.....
Idaho...--


Ind-...---.
Iowa..--
Kans...
Ky.....
La-......
Maine..
Md.....
Mass. --
Mich...
Minn...
Miss ---....-
Mo--.....
Mont... --
Nebr.. ---
Nev..-..
N.HI.. -
N.J-....--
N.Mex.
N.Y--....
N.C....-
N.Dak.
Ohio....
Okla....-
Oreg ....
Pa-......
R.I--.....
S.C-.....


6,673
687
2,014
30,715
93
21,668
2,626
0
28,884
3,241
4,538
98,588
17,223
119,583
7,713
6,028
1,128
8,865
17, 658
21,487
20,830
128,016
2,851
29,348
10,394
11,781
2,213
18,978
13,734
5,004
130,491
2,715
26,112
83,869
50, 196
8, 905
70,187
2,183
1, 55


Tuberculin
tests during


I Not including part of 1 county.


Total to date


Cattle
tested


Cat-
tle re-
acted


Modified
accredited
counties


Once-
tested-
free
herds


Ac-
cred-
ited
herds


Herds
under
super-
vision


State


7
2
0
1,197
0
474
24
0
4
1
9
640
63
1,518
51
20
14
5
150
992
30
613
1
102
29
164
17
66
755
9
670
2
59
735
198
29
1,607
:- 136
0


Num-
ber
20
0
8
6
0
1
1
1I
46
79
44
98
92
80
62
S120
0
16
6
2
83
70
11
27
122
49
17
10
2
7
32
100
63
88
11
20
50
0
35


80,852
9, 766
32,255
24,904
9
2,713
4,901
45
23,581
134; 924
51,298
88,214
182,541
100,000
119,533
163,597
6,010
43,093
25,549
11,522
202.688
162,951
30,598
24,772
44,236
86,900
3,437
4, 197
5,604
8,909
19,737
256,282
74,436
246,600
44,741
90,126
138,456
806
67,081


81, 161
9,890
32, 260
25, 752
58
12,691
7,542
47
25,685
134,964
51,347
241,870
187,397
200,000
120,519
163,797
6,307
43,817
47,020
19, 592
.202,933
167,418
30,618
137,382
44,314
86,995
3,442
17,294
16,691
9, 154
131,710
256,860
87,079
248,403
45,053
91, 417
171,539
1,756
67,212


[JammUBy.

IN COOPERA-


------- .:'1



State official
'4





C. A. Cary, Auburn.
C. T. Guilfoyle,Phoe. 1
nix.
C. D. Stubbs, Little.
Rock.
C. U. Duckworth,
Sacramento.
R. M. Gow, Denve.
Edwin R. Dimock,a .4
Hartford.
Ralph C. Wilson, Do-
ver.
J. V. Knapp, Tells-
hassee.
J. M. Button, Atlanta.
Boise.
D. W. Robiam
Springfield. t
J. L. Axby, Indian.
apolis. "
H. A. Seidell, Des
Moines.
J. H. -Mercer, Topeka.
D. E. Westmoreland&
Frankfort. r'-
E. P. Flower, Baton
Rouge.|
H. M. Tucker, An- '
gusta.
James B. George,
Baltimore.
E. F. Richardson,
Boston.
C. H. Clark, Lansing.
C. E. Cotton, St.
Paul.
Charles E. O'Neal,
Jackson.
Hugh E. Curry, Jef-
ferson City.
W. J. Butler, Helena.-
H. L. Feistner, Lin-
coln.
Aflward Records,
Reno.
A. L. Felker, Con-
cord.
J. H. McNeil, Tren-
torr.
W. A. Naylor, Albu-
querque.
E. T. Faulder, Al-
bany.
William Moore,
Raleigh.
T. 0. Brandenburg,
Bismark.
D. C. Hyde, Colum-
bus.
C. C. Hisel, Okla-
homa City.
W. H. Lytle, Salem.
T. E. Mane, Harls-
burg.
T. E. Robinsda, -
Providence.
W. K. Lewis, Colum-
bia.


R. E. Jackson....-
F. L. Schneider_
B. H. Still........-
W. E. Howe ....-
J. 0. Wilson-.....
R. L. Smith-......
E. B. Simonds. --
A. E. Wright ....-
T. W. Cole-.......
W. C. Dendinger
John-T. Dallas-...
J. J. Lintner-.....
H. Busman-......
J. A. Barger-......
N. L. Townsend.
W. F. Biles-......
B. F. Gooch-.....
J. R. Corliss.....
E. B. Simonds...
E. A. Crossman..
T. S. Rich-.......
W. J. Fretz-......
H. Robbins......
Ralph Graham...
J. W. Murdoch. -
A. H. Francis--....
R. A. Given.....
E. A. Crossman.-
J. R. Porteus-.....
F. L. Schneider..
H. B. Leojard...-
A. L.'Hirlman.. -
ji. H. Cohenour-
A. J. De Fosset..-
L. J. Allen.......-
S. B. Foster-......
J. B. Reidy-......
E. A. Crossman..
W. K. Lewis.....


2
83
40
.40

5,841
2, 197
1,765
687
24
7
672
14,278
7.590
65
3, 228
14
184
91
90
5
13,090
10, 017
8
104,738
276
5,385
456
156
1,277
8,408
734
126







I-. SERVICE AND REGULATORY ANNOUNCEMENTS 5


SUMMARY OF TUBERCULOSIS-ERADICATION WORK IN COOPERA-
TION WITH STATES, DECEMBER 1933-Continued


tests during Total to date


at- tatModified Once- Ac- Herds charge in State official
Sata Cat- Modified tested- cred- under
.Cattle e re- accredited free ited super-
tsted acted counties herds herds vision


S.Dafk--
Ten...__
Tex.....
Tax---
Utah-- -
SVt-.....
a V......
Wash--
W.Va.
Wis. -..-
Wyo...--


Total. 1, 149,087 13,845


Nu- Per-
ber cent
3 4
155 58
15 6
29 100
32 14
82 82
37 95
55 100
71 100
0 '

1,727 50


5,264


5,264
190,948
49, 190
50,682
7,899
141,354
51,628
112,184
183,978
815


794
4'
221
127
12,185
71.1
6E
561
9,24E

(


6,434
191,051
50,554
51,766
22,577
142,319
67,659
113,992
194,448
912


S3, 411, 705 216, 714 4070, 698


INot including part of I county.


C. H. Hays......-
H. L. Fry...-.....
H. L. Darby.....
F. E. Murray....
L. H. Adams--.....
R. E. Brookbank.-
J. C. Exline-......
H. M. Newton-..
J. S. Healy-.......
W. A. Sullivan-..


T. H. Ruth, Pierre.
A. C. Topmiller,
Nashville.
L. C. Crabb, Fort
Worth.
W. H. Hendricks,
Salt Lake City.
Edward H. Jones,
Montpelier.
H. C. Givens, Rich-
mond.
Robert Prior, Olym-
pia.
J. B. McLaughlin,
Charleston.
Walter Wisnicky,
Madison.
H. D. Port, Chey-
enne.


'Not including 76 towns.


SUMMARY OF HOG-CHOLERA-CONTROL WORK, DECEMBER 1933


Bur Demonstrations Out-
Bureau breaks
veteri- things Premises Autopsies reported
State narians addressed investi- per- to Bureau
engaged gated Number Hogs formed veteri-
in work I treated naveteri-ns


Alabama ..------------------ 1 .......... 100 ...- .. ...---. ....---- .....--
Florida---.--..............---------.......... ...--....... 89 18 390 2 13
Georgia----.--.......---------------. 1 1 177 .........---------- .....---------- 3 4
Ulinois.----------------------- 3 1 104 1 4 50 33
Indiana------------- --------..................... 2 .......... 114 ....... .......... 8 6
Iowa .......-------------------------- 2 2 92 1 45 9 36
Kansas..................-------------------..-.....- .5 -----.......... 90 ----- .... .............-------- ............
Kentucky---------------------- 2 1 190 2 111 10 10
Louisiana----------------------...... 3 --------- 3 7 85 .......... 4
Maryland.-------------------- 2 ----- 165 ..---------..----------....... 8 10
Michigan ----------------------1 41 1 22 6 17
Mississippi.-------------------- 1 ..........- 91 ....-- ..-------......-------. ---------........----.....----
Missouri....------......--..............--------- 1 3 41 ..-...----.. ----....----------.. 20 11
Nebraska-----.........---.-----.............- 1 ---....... 46 4 4 14 4
North Carolina.----------------- 1 .......... 62 24 1,064 12 17
Ohio.........--- --------. ----. -------...1 ..........---- -- 29 .................... 3 22
South Carolina.----.--.---.............. ---.. 55 51 620 1 30
South Dakota..----------..--- 1 -----.-. 40 .......... 1 20
Tennessee......-------------------- 5 ------ 41 ..........----------.......-------.. ---......... 5
Texas ..........--------------- ------- 44 --------------------...... 8 4
Virginia..........-------------------- ..........-------- 186 -------.........--.......... 5 2
Washington-------.----------- .7 28 ------........---. 1
Wisconsin-----.....---------- 1 .------- 18 2 50 8 8
Total.--------------- ---- 28.0 8 1,746 111 2,505 169 257


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


/

(1


3,637
12,928
20,449
2,092
31,364
15,455
12,788
3,760
30,708
2,'129
"-




:: ;. ,. .


6 BUREAU OF ANIMAL INDUSTRY [Jaurn .|

ANTI-HOG-CHOLERA SERUM AN1 HOG-CHOLERA VIRUS PRODUCED
UNDER LICENSES, DECEMBER 1933



~~~~~~.....Decem ber 1933 74,818,28 17 32 78,644,31 2, ,548 12, u :: : .. i :
Hyperim- serum H ...:
Period Total serum 01w sum mime blood Sm mvidzil



December 1932.... -------------------- 420,458 53,138,239 65, 177,127 2,154,578 11,821,.
12 months ended:
December 1933.----------------888,862,925 802,310,706 975,865,573 64,023,607 175, 271, I::
December 1932.................. --------------- 1,071,347,667 952,106,219 1,141.140,834 54, 780,702 195,084, .0.

PERMITS ISSUED FOR BIOLOGICAL PRODUCTS, DECEMBER 1933 : ,
Permit no. 9 was issued December 12, 1933, to Burroughs Wellcome & Co,,
Inc. 9 and 11 East Forty-first Street, New York, N.Y. for the importation
during 1934 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, Langleyj
Court, Beckenham, Kent, England.

PROCEEDINGS UNDER THE PACKERS AND STOCKYARDS ACT
Docket no. 402.-In re C. H. Acker & Co. and 158 other market agena@,
Chicago, Ill. This is a proceeding under title III of the Packers and Stockya
Act, instituted by the Acting Secretary of Agriculture on September 23, 1932'4
for the purpose of determining the lawfulness of any and all rates and charges of"8
respondents at the Chicago Union Stock Yards. A hearing was held in Chicago '"
from May 15 to August 18, 1933, and adjourned to be resumed in Washington on
October 20, 1933. The hearings were completed on November 7, and on Novema-
ber 24 counsel for respondent order buyers filed a written brief and argument for I$
the order buyers and for the traders whose petition for intervention had been
denied. Oral argument was had before the Secretary of Agriculture on Decem-
ber 13, 1933. On consideration of the entire record it was found that the re-
spondents' schedules under investigation contain rates and charges which are
unreasonable and unjustly discriminatory. On January 8, 1934, the Secretary
issued an order prescribing reasonable and just rates and charges for selling and &
buying livestock on a commission basis at the Chicago Union Stock Yards,
which are lower than those now in effect. This order becomes effective 60 days
from date it was issued.
Docket no. 438.-In re Farmers National Livestock Commission, market
agency, St. Louis, Mo. The Acting Secretary of Agriculture on November 7,
1933, issued an inquiry, alleging that the respondent was insolvent in that hir"
was unable to pay its debts as they became due in the usual course of business,
and that between October 24 and November 7, 1933, it had failgl to execute anm
maintain a reasonable bond to secure its obligations incurred as a market agency.
Respondent admitted it was insolvent and waived a hearing. On January 12,.
1934, the respondent was suspended from registration as a market agency for a '
period of 6 months with leave during said period to apply for a revocation of
this suspension upon satisfactory proof to the Secretary of Agriculture that it -'i
then solvent. That portion of the inquiry alleging failure to execute and maintala J
a bond was dismissed as the record discloses that respondent did not receive any
consignments of livestock during that period.
Docket no. 434.-In re J. G. Rogers, market agency and dealer, Paris and i
other Kentucky markets. The Acting Secretary of Agriculture issued an inquiry,. "i
on November 8, 1933, alleging that respondent had violated the Packers and.
Stockyards Act in that he had failed, neglected, and refused to execute and J
maintain a reasonable bond to secure the performance of his obligations incurred i
as a market agency and dealer. On December 22, 1933, respondent admitted the .
truth of the matters and things alleged and waived a hearing thereon. Oni 'l *
January 24, 1934, respondent was suspended from registration as, a market
agency and dealer for a period of 6 months, with leave during said' period to ':..
apply for a revocation of this suspension upon showing to the saitefaction of the U
Secretary of Agriculture that he has filed a reasonable bond to secure the per-
formance of his obligations, or has furnished other satisfactory guaranty. Re-







SERVICE AND REGULATORY ANNOUNCEMENTS


Q!.! spendent was also ordered to cease and desist from doing business as a market
r "agency and dealer without executing and maintaining a reasonable bond, or some
: other satisfactory plan of guaranty.
Docket no. 486.-In re Morris Hancock, market agency and dealer, National
Stockyards, Ill. The Acting Secretary of Agriculture on December 1, 1933,
j: issued an inquiry alleging that respondent had engaged in and used unfair and
deceptive practices and devices in connection with the buying and selling of live-
stock in commerce at the St. Louis National Stockyards. On December 22,
1933, the ~espondent admitted the. truth of the matters and things alleged and
waived a hearing thereon. On January 30, 1934, respondent was suspended
from registration as a market agency and dealer for a period of 6 months. He
was also ordered to cease and desist from engaging in and using unfair and de-
ceptive practices and devices in connection with the buying and selling of live-
stock in commerce at the St. Louis National Stockyards.

Stockyards Posted

The Canton Livestock Co. stockyards, located at Canton, S.Dak., was posted
as coming within the jurisdiction of the Packers and Stockyards Act on January
3, 1934.

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:
Meat Inspection Law
For offering meat processed without Federal inspection for interstate shipment:
Lazar Kosher Sausage Co., Chicago, Ill., $125 fine.

NICOTINE DIP FOR SCABIES
Permission withdrawn -
Dosch Nicotine Sulphate the use of which has been permitted in the official
dipping of cattle and sheep for scabies is no longer being manufactured and has,
therefore, been removed from the list of permitted products.

PERMITTED ARSENICAL CATTLE DIPS

List of arsenical cattle dips permitted for use in the official dipping of cattle for fever
ticks, revised to Jan. 10, 19384


Name of dip


Atlas Cattle Dip Improved-......
Cooper's Cattle Dip-.............
Crearsen-----------------
Glidden Tik Dip................
Hex Arsenical Dip --------
Jen-Sal Arsenical Dip............
Kiltik D.........................-
Key Dip --------.................
Lariat Arsenical Dip..........--
Ole General Nix-Tix .............
Probovis---------.........................
Rogers Tick Dip .................
Rogers Tick Dip "D"...........
Selig's Arsenical Cattle Dip......
Supertest Cattle Dip---- ..
Tic Tox----.......------..............------
"Tick-Off" Cattle Dip..........
U. S. Tick Dip..................


Manufacturer


Chipman Chemical Engineering Co., Inc., 95 Liberty Street, New
York, N.Y.
Wm. Cooper & Nephews, Cooper Building, Chicago, Ill.
Thompson Hayward Chemical Co., Twenty-ninth and Southwest
Boulevard, Kansas City, Mo.
The Glidden Co., Cleveland, Ohio.
American Tar Products Co., Providence, R.I.
Jensen-Salsbery Laboratories, Inc., Twenty-first and Penn Streets,
Kansas City, Mo.
The Sherwin Williams Co., Cleveland, Ohio.
Interstate Chemical Manufacturing Co., Carbon Place and Westside
Avenue, Jersey City, N.J.
General Chemical Co., 40 Rector Street, New York, N.Y.
General Industries, Inc., 1123 West Adams Street, Jacksonville, Fla.
Lehn & Fink, Bloomfield, N.J.
Detroit White Lead Works, Detroit, Mich.
Do.
The Selig Co., 336 Marietta Street, Atlanta, Ga.
Consolidated Drug Corporation, 227 South Peters Street, New Orleans,
La.
Baird & McGuire, Inc., Holbrook, Mass.
Chemical Compound Co., Fouston, Tex.
U. S. Sanitary Specialties Corporation, 435 South Western Avenue,
Chicago, HI.







8 BUREAU OF I

Distributordl
"A


1 iiiIll l1illli
3 1262 08853 6866
rIML INDiUbl .-L .

Farsenical dips


Distributed under name of- Dip distrl4e Distributor

Burch's Tikdip-.............. Cooper's Cattle p-.... _P. 8. Butch a ., Chlcagoe16
Hex Arsenical D Dcl ....... Kooperz ofEWts ., ProvR ....
Hockwald's Tik-Tok Arseni- Tic To................. Hocw.d ., t Co., zI
cal Dip. Ca.
Martin-ienour Dip.--------- Kiltik D--...---------...........---- The Mrtie r Oh
"Tick-Off" Cattle Dip---....... --Tick-Off" Cattle Dip--.....H. .B. Fol. Houston, Tex

NEW PUBLICATIONS OF THE BUREAU
Bureau keeps no mailing list for sending publications to individual employees but
aoffoert'i change of stations and offices. These publications should be regarded as notifi
So far as possible additional copies will be furnished on request.]
Technical Bulletin 405. Field and Iaboratory Studies on the Behaeu
Larvae of the Swine Kidney Worm, Stephanurus dentatus. By L. A;:::.
Zoological Division. Pp. 18.
Circular 306. Trembles (or Milk Sickness). By James Fitton..;!
Pathological Division. Pp. 12, figs. 7 .
Circular 308. Comparison of Ranibouillet, Corriedale, and Colum. a.
under Intermountain Range Conditions. By J. M. Cooper and Johni&
Animal Husbandry Division. Pp. 16, figs. 6... .
Farmers' Bulletin 1069 (revised). Tuberculosis in Livestock; Detectioa
trol, and Eradication, by A. E. Wight, Tuberculosis Eradication
Pp. 18, figs. 11.
Farmers' Bulletin 1199 (revised). Judgiftng Sheep. By G. H. Bedel,.i
Husbandry Division. Pp. 18, figs. 27.
Leaflet 102. Eradicating Tuberculosis from Poultry and Swine. By 1W
Lash, Tuberculosis Eradication Divisionj Pip; 8, figs. 7.
Extension Animal Husbandman, December 1933. By C. D. Lowe and
Warner, Animal Husbandry Division. Pp. 24, mimeographed.
Amendment 6 to B.A.I. Order 340. Declaring Names of Counties P.
Modified Accredited Areas for Tuberculosis. Effective Januairy 2, 1934." k9
mimeographed. 1: f
Map showing quarantine for tick fever of cattle. December 1, 1933:
24 inches. (Two colors.) -
ORGANIZATION OF THE BUREAU OF ANIMAL INDUSTRY !
Chief: JOHN R. MOHLER.
Associate Chief: U. G. HOUCK. ..........
Assistant Chief: A. W. MILLER.:
Administrative Officer: CHARLES C. CARROLL. t
Chief Clerk: J. R. CONRAN. i
Assistant to Chief: D. S. ByRcH. *1 1
Animal Husbandry Division: E. W. SHEETS, chief.
Biochemic Division: M. DoRsET, jhief. t1V
Division of Hog-Cholera Control: ., G. HOUCK, chief.
Division of Virus-Serum CoTlrol: D. I.. SKIDMORE, chief.
Field Inspection Division: G. W. POPE, chief.
Meat Inspection Division: R. P. STEDDOM, chief.
Packers and Stockyards Division: A. W. MILLER, chief.
Pathological Division:' HARRY W. SCROEMING, chief.
Tick Eradication Division: W. M. MAcKEZLAR, chief.
Tuberculosis Eradication Division: A.. E. WVIGa, chief.
Zoological Division: MAURICE C. HALL, chief.
Experiment Statin: W. E. COTTON, superintendent. r
Office of Accounts: GEORGE F. TUCKER, in charge.
Office of Personnel: GEORGE R. BROWN, in charge. ......

U.S. GOVERNMENT PRINTING OFFICE: 1934


For sale by the Superintendent of Documents, Washington, D.C. ------ .|..l.
Subscription price, 25 enets per year .




Full Text

PAGE 1

BA.I. 321 -Isued February 1934UNITD STATES DEPARTMENT OF AGRICULTUREAND REGULATORY ANNOUNCEMENTBUREAU OF ANIMAL INDUSTRYJANUARY 1934[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 thece of the Bureak establishments at which the Federal meat inspection is conducted, public officerswhose 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 PrintingOffice, Washington, D.C., at 5 cents each or 25 cents a year (foreign, 45 cents). A supply will be sent toeach official in charge of a station or branch of the Bureau service, who should promptly distribute copiesto members of his force. A file should be kept at each station for reference.]CONTENTS Page Changes in directory --------------------------------------------------------------INotice regarding meat inspection ---------------.----. ------------------------------2Reports on liver flukes desired ------.----------------.---------------------.------------2Animals slaughtered under Federal meat inspection, December 1933---------------------------2Causes of condemnation of carcasses, November 1933-.----.-------------------------------3Imports of food animals and of meats and meat food products, December 1933-------------------3Summary of tuberculosis-eradication work in cooperation with States, December 1933-------------4Summary of hog-cholera-control work, December 1933--------------------------------------5Anti-hog-cholera serum and hog-cholera virus produced under licenses, December 1933.-------------6Permits issued for biological products, December 1933.-------.------------------------------------6Proceedings under the Packers and Stockyards Act --------.-------------------------------6Results of prosecutions for violations of laws ---------------------------------------------7Nicotine dip for scabies----------------------------------------------------------7Permitted arsenical cattle dips _--------.------------------------------------------------------------7New publications of the Bureau _--_----.--------------------------------------------------------8Organization of the Bureau of Animal Industry.--. .-------------------------------------------8CHANGES IN DIRECTORYMeat Inspection Granted*533-A. Perry Packing & Provision Co. of Iowa, Perry, Iowa.1679. Hofherr Meat Products, 539 South Clark Street, Chicago, Ill.Meat Inspection Extended405. A. Fink & Sons, Inc., Newark, N.J., to include Bushwick Pork PackingCo., Inc.651-A. Bushwick Pork Packing Co., Inc., Brooklyn, N.Y., to include A. Fink& Sons, Inc.; Hygrade Food Products Corporation; Sullivan PackingCo.; Begley Food Products Co.; American Provisions Export Co.;Western Packing & Provision Co.; Allied Packers, Inc.; Parker-WebbCo.; Klinck Packing Co.; F. Schenk & Sons Co.; Hygrade ProvisionCo.,, Inc., Carmel Kosher Provision Co., Inc.; Bronx ProvisionCorpouim.io'a of New York; Chris. Grozinger Corporation of New York;and B. k Pincus.Change of Name of Officiil Establishment207. Hansen and .u grdt Co., Railroad Avenue and Secaucus Road, NorthBergen, .Nad of Hansen & Chester.Cfiage of Official in ChargeDr. J. R. Porteus aceeds r. Ellis E. McCoy as inspector in charge at Tren-ton, N.J. r.11NChage of Address of Official in ChargeDr. W. R. Richards, P.O. box 478, Watertown, S.Dak., instead of P.O. bo 378.Dr. T. W. Cole, P.O. box 4937 (office 343, United States Courtbouse and PostOffice Building), Jacksonville, Fla., instead of 625 Hildebrant Buildipg.* Conducts slaughtering. ?No sealed cars.38184-34 1

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2 BUREAU OF ANIMAL INDUSTRY [JanuaryDr. W. A. Sullivan, 302 Federal Building, Cheyenne, Wyo., instead of Com-mittee Room 13, State Capitol.New StationPerry, Iowa, meat inspection, Dr. H. B. Fishback, care Perry Packing & Pro-vision Co. of Iowa, in charge.New SubstationCanton, S.Dak., enforcement of Packers and Stockyards Act, under SiouxCity, Iowa.NOTICE REGARDING MEAT INSPECTIONREPORTS ON LIVER FLUKES DESIREDThe Bureau desires to secure information on the distribution and prevalenceof liver flukes in all classes of animals. Accordingly, inspectors are requested torender an F.I. Form 11-C report for each shipment or lot of slaughtered animalsin which is found any animal infested with flukes or which shows evidence ofhaving been so infested.When definite information of the owner, feeder, or premises is not obtainable,the report should be made to cover as much information as possible indicatingorigin, such as the county and/or State, together with information concerningany identifying tag or tags which the shipment or lot bore at time of receipt. The original report should be forwarded to Washington and a carbon copypromptly forwarded to the office of the livestock sanitary authority in the Statewhere shipment originated.ANIMALS SLAUGHTERED UNDER FEDERAL MEAT INSPECTION,DECEMBER 19331Station Cattle Calves Sheep and Goats Swinelambs Baltimore ----------------------------------6,374 1,715 (2) ---67,155Buffalo -------------------------------------5,913 1,702 6,202 -------81,362Chicago ----------------------------------129,847 34,710 285,454 -------783, 291Cincinnati---------------------------------12,218 4,952 4,938 -------78, WCleveland----------------------------------4,567 () (2) 51,341Denver---------------------------------------~ 7644 1,363 (2) ---26,392Detroit -------------------------------------5,158 4,132 15,160 -------83,259Fort Worth --------------------------------19,727 18,759 11,558 -------28,814Kansas City--------------------------------65,906 23,040 116,396 -------241,084Los Angeles-------------------------------11,280 3,238 28,534 -------23,877Milwaukee---------------------------------17,803 48,774 7,846 -------114,797National Stock Yards------------------------50,017 26,571 34,687 -------265,937New York---------------------------------30,170 49,476 202,687 -------(2)Omaha------------------------------------71,151 5,931 138,792 -------156,953Philadelphia--------------------------------5,754 7,258 14,393 -------77,165Sioux City---------------------------------42,967 2,960 75,367 -------170,657South St. Joseph-.---------------------------25, 286 (2) (2) ----126,659South St. Paul------------------------------39,716 54,433 66,157 -------249,768All other stations---------------------------169, 255 112,841 381,944 439 1,902, 590Total:December 1933---------------------720,753 401,855 1,390, 115 439 4,529,664December 1932---------------------567,026 326,783 1,264,292 791 4,583,57712 months ended: December 1933-----------------8, 655, 259 4,906, 632 17, 353, 550 6, 397 47,225, 518December 1932-----------------7,625,373 4,491,637 17, 99,037 7,018 45,244,951New York, Brooklyn, Jersey City, and Newark#39,268 59,725 248,773 -------238,8581 Horses slaughtered:December 1933-----------------------------------------------------------3,982December 1932-------------------------------------------------------5,29912 months ended:December 1933-----------------------------------------------------------42,304December 1932---------------------------------------------------------64,1652 Included in "All other stations."3 The slaughter figures in this group of cities are included in the figures bove for "New York" and "Allother stations" and are combined here to show total in the Greater New York district.Inspections of lard at all establishments, 160,098,413 inspection pounds; compound and other substitutes,20,252,089 inspection pounds; sausage, 53,775,115 inspection pounds; oleomargarine, 8,064,590 inspectionpounds.Corresponding inspections for December 1932: Lard, 179,828,733 inspection pounds; compound and othersubstitutes, 21,849,447 inspection pounds; sausage, 48,443,665 inspection pounds; oleomargarine, 6,386,753inspection pounds.(These totals of inspection pounds do not represent actual production as the same product may havebeen inspected and recorded more than once in the process of manufacture.)

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1934] SERVICE AND REGULATORY ANNOUNCEMENTS 3CAUSES OF CONDEMNATION OF CARCASSES, NOVEMBER 1933Cause Cattle Calves Sheep and SwinelambsEmaciation--------------------------------------1,271 198 332 65Hog cholera--------------------------------------------------------------------2,466Inflammatory diseases------------------------------1,623 317 807 2,864Immaturity-------------------------------------------------318 --Tuberculosis-------------------------------------2,394 19 1 3,024Other causes-------------------------------------2,043 193 859 4,330Total--------------------------------------7,331 1,045 1,999 12,749IMPORTS OF FOOD ANIMALS AND OF MEATS AND MEAT FOODPRODUCTS, DECEMBER 1933The statements following show the imports of food animals and of meats and meat food products inspected by the Bureau of Animal Industry during Decem-ber 1933, with figures for other periods for comparison.Imports of food animalsCountry of export Cattle Swine Sheep GoatsMexico----------------------------------------13,885 ----------------------------Canada ------------------------------------.----1,006 1 936 1Panama Canal Zone--------------------------------------------------------------2Virgin Islands (to Puerto Rico) ----------------------163 -----------------------------Total:December 1933---------------------------15,054 1 936 3December 1932---------------------------18,827 73 69 4412 months ended:December 1933 1 -------------------------83,811 265 2,665 89December 1932 -----------------------107, 262 2,338 2, 526 115Imported meats and meat food productsFresh and refrigeratedmeat Canned Other TotalCountry of origin ______-and cured meatBee Oterproducts weightBeef OtherPounds Pounds Pounds Pounds PoundsArgentina---------------------------.---------------------2,272,932 3,360 2,276,292Australia-------------------------------------------------------------301 301Brazil--------------------------------------------------294,937 ---------294,937Canada-------------------------------------322 11,619 58,626 10,086 80,653New Zealand-------------------------------1,296 85 -----------11,909 13,290Paraguay--.---------------------------.---------------------211,496 ---------211,496Uruguay-------------------------------------------1,251,423 19,936 1,271,359Other countries--------.--.--------------------------------85,066 33,360 118,426Total:December 1933 --_----.--1,618 11, 704 4,174, 480 78,952 4,266,754December 1932 ---------------------29,342 52,926 1,999,813 177,361 2,259,44212 months ended:December 1933------------------204, 824 466, 686 46, 083, 592 1, 187,427 47, 942, 529December 1932 -----------------507,937 1,465,154 25,921,936 2,854,774 30, 749, 801I Included in the totals for the 12 months ended December 1933 are 3 cattle and 59 sheep omitted fromthe November report.Condemned in December 1933: Beef, 4,748 pounds; pork, 167 pounds; total, 4,915 pounds.

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4 BUREAU OF ANIMAL INDUSTRY [JanuarySUMMARY OF TUBERCULOSIS-ERADICATION WORK IN COOPERA-TION WITH STATES, DECEMBER 1933Tuberculintests during Total to dateState Inspector in State officialCate CatModified OnceAcHerds chargeCattle tle reaccredited testedcredundertested acted counties free ited superherds herds visionNumPer-ber centAla6,673 7 20 30 80,852 309 81,161 R. E. Jackson-C. A. Cary, Auburn.Ariz---687 2 0 0 9,766 3 9,890 F. L. Schneider-. C. T. Guilfoyle, Phoe-nix.Ark. 2,014 0 8 11 32,255 5 32,260 S. H. Still------C. D. Stubbs, LittleRock.Calif. -30,715 1,197 6 10 24,904 104 25,752 W. E. Howe-C. U. Duckworth,Sacramento.Colo-93 0 0 0 9 41 58 1, 0. Wilson--. R. M. Gow, Denver.Conn_. 21,668 474 1 13 2,713 8,582 12,691 R. L. Smith ----Edwin R. Dimock,Hartford.Del___ 2,626 24 1 33 4,901 2,222 7,542 E. B. Simonds.-. Ralph C. Wilson, Do-ver.D. _ 0 0 1 100 45 2 47 A. E. Wright.-Fla ----23,884 4 46 69 23,581 83 25,685 T. W. Cole-----J. V. Knapp, Talla-hassee.Ga_ _. 3,241 1 79 49 134,924 40 134,964 W. C. Dendinger J. M. Sutton, Atlanta.Idaho--4,538 9 44 100 51, 298 40 51,347 John T. Dallas-Thomas W. White,Boise.Ill -----98,588 640 98 96 88,214 5,841 241,870 J. J. Lintner--.D. W. Robison,Springfield.Ind_____ 17,223 63 92 100 182,541 2,197 187,397 H. Busman-----J. L. Axby, Indian-apolis.Iowa .119,583 1,518 80 81 100,000 1,765 200,000 J. A. Barger----H. A. Seidell, DesMoines.Kans.-7,713 51 62 59 119,533 587 120,519 N. L. TownsendJ. H. Mercer, Topeka.Ky.--6,028 20 120 100 163,597 24 163,797 W. F. Biles-----D. E. Westmoreland,Frankfort.La .-_1,128 14 0 0 6,010 7 6,307 B. F. Gooch----E. P. Flower, BatonRouge.Maine8,865 5 16 100 43,093 672 43,817 J. R. Corliss---H. M. Tucker, Au-gusta.Md.__ 17,658 150 6 26 25,549 14,278 47,020 E. B. Simonds--James B. George,Baltimore.Mass._21,487 992 2 14 11,522 7,590 19,592 E. A. Crossman__ E. F. Richardson,Boston.Mich -20,830 30 83 100 202,688 65 202,933 T. S. Rich ------C. H. Clark, Lansing.Minn-128,016 613 70 81 162,951 3,228 167,418 W. J. Fretz-----C. E. Cotton, St.Paul.Miss--2,851 1 11 13 30,598 14 30,618 H. Robbins-----Charles E. O'Neal,Jackson. Mo -----29,348 102 27 24 24,772 184 137,382 Ralph Graham-.Hugh E. Curry, Jef-ferson City.Mont--. 10,394 29 1 22 39 44,236 91 44,314 J. W. Murdoch.-. W. J. Butler, Helena.Nebr. 11,781 164 49 53 86,900 90 86,995 A. H. Francis---H. L. Feistner, Lin-coln.Nev ---2,213 17 17 100 3,437 5 3,442 R. A. Given----Edward Records,Reno.N.H -18,978 66 10 100 4, 197 13, 090 17, 294 E. A. Crossman_ A. L. Felker, Con-cord.N.J--. 13, 734 755 2 10 5,604 10, 017 16, 691 J. R. Porteus---J. H. McNeil, Tren-ton.N.Mex 5,004 9 7 23 8,909 8 9,154 F. L. Schneider-W. A. Naylor, Albu-querque.N.Y -130,491 670 32 52 19,737 104,738 131,710 H. B. Leoiard_E. T. Faulder, Al-bany.N.C-. 2,715 2 100 100 256,282 276 256,860 A. L. Hirloman. William Moore,Raleigh.N.Dak. 26,112 59 53 100 74,436 5,385 87,079 /L H. Cohenour .T. 0. Brandenburg,Bismark.Ohio ---83,869 735 88 100 246,500 456 248,403 A. J. De Fosset --D. C. Hyde, Colum-bus.Okla. 50,196 198 11 14 44,741 156 45,053 L. J. Allen------C. C. Hisel, Okla-homa City.Oreg --8,905 29 29 81 90,125 1,277 91,417 S. B. Foster ----W. H. Lytle, Salem.Pa-----70,187 1,607 50 75 138,456 8,408 171,539 J. B. R1eidy-----T. E. Munce, Harris-burg.R.I---2,183 136 0 0 806 734 1,756 E. A. Crossman T. E. Robinson,Providence.S.C -_-1, 558 0 35 76 67,081 126 67,212 W. K. Lewis-.-. W. K. Lewis, Colum-bia.I Not including part of 1 county.

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19341 SERVICE AND REGULATORY ANNOUNCEMENTS 5SUMMARY OF TUBERCULOSIS-ERADICATION WORK IN COOPERA-TION WITH STATES, DECEMBER 1933-ContinuedTuberculin Total to datetests duringToatodeState Cat Modified OnceAcHerds sector in State officialCattle tle reaccredited testedcredundertested ted ccrdted free ited super-acted counties herds herds visionNumPer-ber centS.Dak. 3,637 99 3 4 5,264 794 6,434 C. H. Hays -----T. H. Ruth, Pierre.Tenn-. 12,928 29 155 58 190,948 43 191,051 H. L. Fry.------A. C. Topmiller,Nashville.Tex--. 20,449 27 15 6 49,190 220 50,554 H. L. Darby.---L. C. Crabb, FortWorth.Utah--2,092 19 29 100 50,682 127 51,766 F. E. Murray --W. H. Hendricks,Salt Lake City.Vt ------31,364 2,702 12 14 7,899 12,189 22,577 L. H. Adams -Edward H. Jones,Montpelier.Va-----15,455 17 82 82 141,354 715 142,319 R. E. BrookbankH. C. Givens, Rich-mond.Wash--12,788 47 37 95 51,628 68 67,659 J. C. Exline ------Robert Prior, Olym-pia.W.Va-3,760 11 55 100 112,184 565 113,992 H. M. Newton--J. B. McLaughlin,Charleston.Wis. 30,708 459 71 100 183,978 9,248 194,448 J. S. Healy.-----Walter Wisnicky,Madison.Wyo.--2 129 42 0 0 815 5 912 W. A. Sullivan-H. D. Port, Chey-enne.Total. 1, 149,087 13, 845 1, 727 563, 411, 705 216, 714 4, 070, 6981Not including part of 1 county. 2 Not including 76 towns.SUMMARY OF HOG-CHOLERA-CONTROL WORK, DECEMBER 1933Bureau Demonstrations Out-veteriMeetings Premises Autopsies reporedState narians des investiperto Bureauengaged gated Number Hogs formed veteri-in work treated nariansAlabama.---------------------1---------100.Florida----------------.--.---------89 18 390 2 13Georgia ---------1 177 -------------------3 4Illinois------------------------3 1 104 1 4 50 33Indiana----------------------2 .114------------------8 6Iowa--------------------------2 2 92 1 45 9 36Kansas.-----------------------.5 -----.--. 90Kentucky---------------------2 1 190 2 111 10 10Louisiana-----------------.3 -----3 7 85 -------4Maryland---------------------2 ------165 ---8 10Michigan---------------------1 -----. 41 1 22 6 17Mississippi.--------------------1 ---------91 -------------------------------Missouri -----------------------1 3 41 -------------------20 11Nebraska-----------------.----46 4 114 14 4North Carolina---------I -------62 24 1.064 12 17Ohio.--------------------------1 -------. 29 -------. -------3 22South Carolina--------------. 1 .------55 51 620 1 30South Dakota--------------------. 40 --------------------1 20Tennessee.---------------------.5 ---41 -----------------.---------5Texas -44---------------------8 4Virginia------------------.----I -------186 -----------------5 2Washington-----------------.7 -----.--28 ---------.--------1 1Wisconsin----------------------1 --------18 2 50 8 8Total-------------------28.0 8 1,746 111 2,505 169 257I Fractions denote veterinarians devoting part time to work.NOTE.--No work reported from States not listed.

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6 BUREAU OF ANIMAL INDUSTRY [JanuaryANTI-HOG-CHOLERA SERUM AND HOG-CHOLERA VIRUS PRODUCEDUNDER LICENSES, DECEMBER 1933Cae lyperimaHyperim-Period Total serum Cle m mune blood novr munizingDecemrcleared viruscc C, cc cc acDecember 1933-.---.------.---.--. 74, 818, 298 69,178,323 78, 644, 319 2,392,548 12,532,715.December 1932 -----------------56, 420, 458 53,138,239 65, 177, 127 2,154,578 11, 821,07712 months ended: December 1933.---------------888,862,925 802,310,706 975,865,573 64,023,607 175,271,537December 1932 ---------------1,071,347, 667 952, 106, 219 1, 141,146,334 54,780,702 198, 024,79TPERMITS ISSUED FOR BIOLOGICAL PRODUCTS, DECEMBER 1933Permit no. 9 was issued December 12, 1933, to Burroughs Wellcome & Co.,Inc. 9 and 11 East Forty-first Street, New York, N.Y. for the importationduring 1934 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, LangleyCourt, Beckenham, Kent, England.PROCEEDINGS UNDER THE PACKERS AND STOCKYARDS ACTDocket no. 402.-In re C. H. Acker & Co. and 158 other market agencies, Chicago, Ill. This is a proceeding under title III of the Packers and StockyardsAct, instituted by the Acting Secretary of Agriculture on September 23, 1932,for the purpose of determining the lawfulness of any and all rates and charges ofrespondents at the Chicago Union Stock Yards. A hearing was held in Chicagofrom May 15 to August 18, 1933, and adjourned to be resumed in Washington onOctober 20, 1933. The hearings were completed on November 7, and on November 24 counsel for respondent order buyers filed a written brief and argument forthe order buyers and for the traders whose petition for intervention had been denied. Oral argument was had before the Secretary of Agriculture on Decem-ber 13, 1933. On consideration of the entire record it was found that the re-spondents' schedules under investigation contain rates and charges which areunreasonable and unjustly discriminatory. On January 8, 1934, the Secretaryissued an order prescribing reasonable and just rates and charges for selling andbuying livestock on a commission basis at the Chicago Union Stock Yards,which are lower than those now in effect. This order becomes effective 60 daysfrom date it was issued.Docket no. 433.-In re Farmers National Livestock Commission, marketagency, St. Louis, Mo. The Acting Secretary of Agriculture on November 7,1933, issued an inquiry, alleging that the respondent was insolvent in that itwas unable to pay its debts as they became due in the usual course of business,and that between October 24 and November 7, 1933, it had failed to execute and maintain a reasonable bond to secure its obligations incurred as a market agencyRespondent admitted it was insolvent and waived a hearing. On January 12,1934, the respondent was suspended from registration as a market agency for aperiod of 6 months with leave during said period to apply for a revocation ofthis suspension upon satisfactory proof to the Secretary of Agriculture that it isthen solvent. That portion of the inquiry alleging failure to execute and maintaina bond was dismissed as the record discloses that respondent did not receive anyconsignments of livestock during that period.Docket no. 434.-In re J. G. Rogers, market agency and dealer, Paris andother Kentucky markets. The Acting Secretary of Agriculture issued an inquiryon November 8, 1933, alleging that respondent had violated the Packers andStockyards Act in that he had failed, neglected, and refused to execute andmaintain a reasonable bond to secure the performance of his obligations incurredas a market agency and dealer. On December 22, 1933, respondent admitted the truth of the matters and things alleged and waived a hearing thereon. OnJanuary 24, 1934, respondent was suspended from registration as a marketagency and dealer for a period of 6 months, with leave during said period toapply for a revocation of this suspension upon showing to the saitsfaction of theSecretary of Agriculture that he has filed a reasonable bond to secure the per-formance of his obligations, or has furnished other satisfactory guaranty. Re-

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19341 SERVICE AND REGULATORY ANNOUNCEMENTS 7spondent was also ordered to cease and desist from doing business as a marketagency and dealer without executing and maintaining a reasonable bond, or someother satisfactory plan of guaranty.Docket no. 436.-In re Morris Hancock, market agency and dealer, NationalStockyards, Ill. The Acting Secretary of Agriculture on December 1, 1933,issued an inquiry alleging that respondent had engaged in and used unfair anddeceptive practices and devices in connection with the buying and selling of live-stock in commerce at the St. Louis National Stockyards. On December 22, 1933, the respondent admitted the. truth of the matters and things alleged andwaived a hearing thereon. On January 30, 1934, respondent was suspendedfrom registration as a market agency and dealer for a period of 6 months. Hewas also ordered to cease and desist from engaging in and using unfair and de-ceptive practices and devices in connection with the buying and selling of live-stock in commerce at the St. Louis National Stockyards.Stockyards PostedThe Canton Livestock Co. stockyards, located at Canton, S.Dak., was postedas coming within the jurisdiction of the Packers and Stockyards Act on January3, 1934.RESULTS OF PROSECUTIONS FOR VIOLATIONS OF LAWSPenalties have been imposed in prosecutions for violations of regulatory laws,as reported to the Bureau, as follows:Meat Inspection LawFor offering meat processed without Federal inspection for interstate shipment: Lazar Kosher Sausage Co., Chicago, Ill., $125 fine.NICOTINE DIP FOR SCABIESPermission withdrawnDosch Nicotine Sulphate the use of which has been permitted in the officialdipping of cattle and sheep for scabies is no longer being manufactured and has,therefore, been removed from the list of permitted products.PERMITTED ARSENICAL CATTLE DIPSList of arsenical cattle dips permitted for use in the official dipping of cattle for feverticks, revised to Jan. 10, 1934Name of dip ManufacturerAtlas Cattle Dip Improved ----Chipman Chemical Engineering Co., Inc., 95 Liberty Street, New York, N.Y.Cooper's Cattle Dip---------Win. Cooper & Nephews, Cooper Building, Chicago, Ill.Crearsen ------------------Thompson Hayward Chemical Co., Twenty-ninth and SouthwestBoulevard, Kansas City, Mo.Glidden Tik Dip-----------The Glidden Co., Cleveland, Ohio.Hex Arsenical Dip----------American Tar Products Co., Providence, R.I.Jen-Sal Arsenical Dip--------Jensen-Salsbery Laboratories, Inc., Twenty-first and Penn Streets, Kansas City, Mo.Kiltik D ------------------The Sherwin Williams Co., Cleveland, Ohio.Key Dip------------------Interstate Chemical Manufacturing Co., Carbon Place and WestsideAvenue, Jersey City, N.J.Lariat Arsenical Dip---------General Chemical Co., 40 Rector Street, New York, N.Y.Ole General Nix-Tix---------General Industries, Inc., 1123 West Adams Street, Jacksonville, Fla.Probovis------------------Lehn & Fink, Bloomfield, N.J.Rogers Tick Dip-------------Detroit White Lead Works, Detroit, Mich.Rogers Tick Dip "D"----------Do.Selig's Arsenical Cattle Dip----The Selig Co., 336 Marietta Street, Atlanta, Ga.Supertest Cattle Dip---------Consolidated Drug Corporation, 227 South Peters Street, New Orleans,La.Tic Tox------------------Baird & McGuire, Inc., Holbrook, Mass."Tick-Off" Cattle Dip-------Chemical Compound Co., Houston, Tex.U. S. Tick Dip-------------U. S. Sanitary Specialties Corporation, 435 South Western Avenue,Chicago, Ill.

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3 1262 08853 68668 BUREAU OF ANIMAL INDThIrI Iinuary Distributors of arsenical dipsDistributed under name of,Dip distributed DistributorBurch's Tikdip-----------Cooper's Cattle Dip------F. S. Burch & Co., Chicago, IllHex Arsenical Dip-----. Hex Arsenical Dip-------Koopers Products Co., Providence R.Hockwald's Tik-Tok Arseni Tic Tox---------------Hockwald Chemical Co., San Francimo,cal Dip. Calif.Martin-Senour Dip.------Kiltik D -.---------------The Martin-Senour Co., Chicago, 11."Tick-Off" Cattle Dip-------Tick-Off" Cattle Dip----H. B. Pollard, Houston, Tex.NEW PUBLICATIONS OF THE BUREAU[The Bureau keeps no mailing list for sending publications to individual employees but sends copies toofficers in charge of stations and offices. These publications should be regarded as notification copies.So far as possible additional copies will be furnished on request.]Technical Bulletin 405. Field and Laboratory Studies on the Behavior of theLarvae of the Swine Kidney Worm, Stephanurus dentatus. By L. A. Spindler,Zoological Division. Pp. 18.Circular 306. Trembles (or Milk Sickness). By James Fitton Couch,Pathological Division. Pp. 12, figs. 7.Circular 308. Comparison of Rambouillet, Corriedale, and Columbia Sheepunder Intermountain Range Conditions. By J. M. Cooper and John A. Stoehr,Animal Husbandry Division. Pp. 16, figs. 6.Farmers' Bulletin 1069 (revised). Tuberculosis in Livestock; Detection, Con-trol, and Eradication, by A. E. Wight, Tuberculosis Eradication DivisPp. 18, figs. 11.Farmers' Bulletin 1199 (revised). Judging Sheep. By G. H. Bedell, AnimJ NHusbandry Division. Pp. 18, figs. 27.Leaflet 102. Eradicating Tuberculosis from Poultry and Swine. By ElmerLash, Tuberculosis Eradication Division4 Pp. 8, figs. 7.Extension Animal Husbandman, December 1933. By C. D. Lowe and K. F.Warner, Animal Husbandry Division. Pp. 24, mimeographed. Amendment 6 to B.A.I. Order 340. Declaring Names of Counties Placed inModified Accredited Areas for Tuberculosis. Effective January 2, 1934. P. 1,mimeographed.Map showing quarantine for tick fever of cattle. December 1, 1933. 12 by24 inches. (Two colors.)ORGANIZATION OF THE BUREAU OF ANIMAL INDUSTRYChief: JOHN R. MOHLER.Associate Chief: U. G. HoUcK.Assistant Chief: A. W. MILLER.Administrative Officer: CHARLES C. CARROLL.Chief Clerk: J. R. COHRAN.Assistant to Chief: D. S. BURCH.Animal Husbandry Division: E. W. SHEETS, chief.Biochemic Division: M. DORSET, chief.Division of Hog-Cholera Control: U. G. HOUCK, chief.Division of Virus-Serum Control: D. I. SKIDMORE, chief.Field Inspection Division: G. W. POPE, chief.Meat Inspection Division: R. P. STEDDOM, chief.Packers and Stockyards Division: A. W. MILLER, chief.Pathological Division: HARRY W. SCHOENING, chief.Tick Eradication Division: W. M. MiAcKELLAR, chief.Tuberculosis Eradication Division: A. E. WIGHT, chief.Zoological Division: MAURICE C. HALL, chief.Experiment Station: W. E. COTTON, superintendent.Office of Accounts: GEORGE F. TUCKER, in charge.Office of Personnel: GEORGE R. BROWN, in charge.U.S. GOVERNMENT PRINTING OFFICE: 1934For sale by the Superintendent of Documents, Washington, D.C. --------Price 5 centsSubscription price, 25 cents per year


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