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PEARL. The Nation's Food.
Rose. Feeding the Family.
SHERMAN. Chemistry of Food and Nutrition.
SHERMAN and GILLETT. A Study of the Adequacy and Economy of Some City

Dietaries. (Published by New York Association for Improving the

Condition of the Poor.)
SHERMAN and Smith. The Vitamins.

II McCOLLUM. Nutrition and Physical Efficiency. Journal of the Franklin

Institute, Vol. 189, pages 421-440 (1920). Milk and Meat in the Food Supply. Report of Committee on Food and

Nutrition of the National Research Council. Public Health Reports,

United States Public Health Service, Vol. 35, pages 994-996 (1920). PHILLIPS and HOWELL. Dietary Customs. Journal of Home Economics,

Vol. 12, pages 396–400 (1920). Editorial. Nutritional Rehabilitation. Journal of the American Medical

Association, Vol. 77, page 289 (1921). HEIBERG. Diet in Denmark. Journal of Hygiene (London), Vol. 20, pages

366–370 (1921). SHERMAN, ROUSE, ALLEN, and WOODS. Growth and Reproduction upon

Simplified Food Supply. 1. Journal of Biological Chemistry, Vol. 46,

pages 503-519 (1921). SHERMAN. Food and Health. The Nation's Health, September, 1922. SHERMAN and CROCKER. Growth and Reproduction upon Simplified Food

Supply. III. The Efficiency of Growth as Influenced by the Proportion of Milk in the Diet. Journal of Biological Chemistry, Vol. 53,

pages 49-52 (1922). SHERMAN and MUHLFELD. Growth and Reproduction upon Simplified Food

Supply. II. Influence of Food upon Mother and Young during
Lactation Period. Journal of Biological Chemistry, Vol. 53, pages 41-47

(1922). FINDLAY. The Dual Role of the Antiscorbutic Vitamin. The Nation's

Health, 1923. KOEHNE. A Practical Problem in Dietetics. Journal of Home Economics,

Vol. 13, pages 501-505 (1923). ROSE, MACLEOD, and BISBEY. Maintenance Values for the Proteins of

Milk, Bread and Milk, Meat, and Soy Bean Curd in Human Nutrition. Proceedings of the Society for Experimental Biology and Medicine, Meeting of December 19, 1923.

SHERMAN. The Fat-soluble Vitamin in Relation to Health. The Nation's

Health, October, 1923. SHERMAN and CAMPBELL. Growth and Reproduction upon Simplified Food

Supply. IV. The Improvements in Nutrition Resulting from an Increase in the Proportion of Milk in the Diet. Proceedings of the Society of Biological Chemists, Meeting of December, 1923. Journal of

Biological Chemistry, Vol. 60, pages 5-15 (1924). TAYLOR. The Food Needs of the Nation in Relation to Economic Re

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APPENDIX A

THE FOOD AND DRUGS ACT (“ PURE FOOD LAW'), WITH EXTRACTS FROM THE RULES AND REGULATIONS ADOPTED FOR ITS ENFORCEMENT AND THE FOOD INSPECTION DECISIONS

THEREUNDER

THE FOOD AND DRUGS ACT, JUNE 30, 1906, AS AMENDED

AUGUST 23, 1912, MARCH 3, 1913, AND JULY 24, 1919 AN ACT For preventing the manufacture, sale, or transportation of adul

terated or misbranded or poisonous or deleterious foods, drugs, medicines, and liquors, and for regulating traffic therein, and for other purposes.

Be it enacted by the Senate and House of Representatives of the United States of America in Congress assembled, That it shall be unlawful for any person to manufacture within any Territory or the District of Columbia any article of food or drug which is adulterated or misbranded, within the meaning of this act; and any person who shall violate any of the provisions of this section shall be guilty of a misdemeanor, and for each offense shall, upon conviction thereof, be fined not to exceed five hundred dollars or shall be sentenced to one year's imprisonment, or both such fine and imprisonment, in the discretion of the court, and for each subsequent offense and conviction thereof shall be fined not less than one thousand dollars or sentenced to one year's imprisonment, or both such fine and imprisonment, in the discretion of the court.

SEC. 2. That the introduction into any State or Territory or the District of Columbia from any other State or Territory or the District of Columbia, or from any foreign country, or shipment to any foreign country of any article of food or drugs which is adulterated or misbranded, within the meaning of this act, is hereby prohibited; and any person who shall ship or deliver for shipment from any State or Territory or the District of Columbia to any other State or Territory or the District of Columbia, or to a foreign country, or who shall receive in any State or Territory or the District of Columbia from any other State or Territory or the District of Columbia, or foreign country, and having so received, shall deliver, in original unbroken packages, for pay or otherwise, or offer to deliver to any other person, any such article so adulterated or misbranded within the meaning of this act, or any person who shall sell or offer for sale in the District of Columbia or the Territories of the United States any such adulterated or misbranded foods or drugs, or export or offer to export the same to any foreign country, shall be guilty of a misdemeanor, and for such offense be fined not exceeding two hundred dollars for the first offense, and upon conviction for each subsequent offense not exceeding three hundred dollars or be imprisoned not exceeding one year, or both, in the discretion of the court: Provided, That no article shall be deemed misbranded or adulterated within the provisions of this act when intended for export to any foreign country and prepared or packed according to the specifications or directions of the foreign purchaser when no substance is used in the preparation or packing thereof in conflict with the laws of the foreign country to which said article is intended to be shipped; but if said article shall be in fact sold or offered for sale for domestic use or consumption, then this proviso shall not exempt said article from the operation of any of the other provisions of this act.

SEC. 3. That the Secretary of the Treasury, the Secretary of Agriculture, and the Secretary of Commerce and Labor shall make uniform rules and regulations for carrying out the provisions of this act, including the collection and examination of specimens of foods and drugs manufactured or offered for sale in the District of Columbia, or in any Territory of the United States, or which shall be offered for sale in unbroken packages in any State other than that in which they shall have been respectively manufactured or produced, or which shall be received from any foreign country, or intended for shipment to any foreign country, or which may be submitted for examination by the chief health, food, or drug officer of any State, Territory, or the District of Columbia, or at any domestic or foreign port through which such product is offered for interstate commerce, or for export or import between the United States and any foreign port or country.

SEC. 4. That the examinations of specimens of foods and drugs shall be made in the Bureau of Chemistry of the Department of Agriculture, or under the direction and supervision of such bureau, for the purpose of determining from such examinations whether such articles are adulterated or misbranded within the meaning of this act; and if it shall appear from any such examination that any of such specimens is adulterated or misbranded within the meaning of this act, the Secretary of Agriculture shall cause notice thereof to be given to the party from whom such sample was obtained. Any party so notified shall be given an opportunity to be heard, under such rules and regulations as may be prescribed as aforesaid, and if it appears that any of the provisions of this act have been violated by such party, then the Secretary of Agriculture shall at once certify the facts to the proper United States district attorney, with a copy of the results of the analysis or the examination of such article duly authenticated by the analyst or officer making such examination, under the oath of such officer. After judgment of the court, notice shall be given by publication in such manner as may be prescribed by the rules and regulations aforesaid.

Sec. 5. That it shall be the duty of each district attorney to whom the Secretary of Agriculture shall report any violation of

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