The Blue Eagle

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Title:
The Blue Eagle
Physical Description:
Newspaper
Creator:
United States -- National Recovery Administration
Publisher:
National Recovery Administration ( Washington, D.C )
Publication Date:

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Genre:
newspaper   ( sobekcm )

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Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 16917556
System ID:
AA00021018:00014

Full Text







'... . .:'. 4:J ;zis .: veiy *yl '". .We ther'aftional.Rec


rustratioi., .Washington,. .. .:. ,


~-' 'A ,''''-"44I
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?y-2.,r,.t.,. -. .. '" '," ^ ''*"** '- **" '^**sa]" e 'cllB 'i* .. .'' ''"* '" " '"" -
.4S;'' .of i C!ases'
.:.t _J'I, N v I;. .I.e.;.al Reserch 'Section a
,....7 .- ., ....; . .. i ',', .P'leted a'.4 0um Ii .f allqa ese -..'":
."R .ing .rovides lla.dcr m.lditdr esh'e.' National I'dlstrial .
.. uln .-., ovles, *., .u. ", ::, bVrqyT ryA&ct and'. Staterecoery ,.
..ln ,S'*a^ es& and.Re.rieoves.,:, ','Act .up to and including;Y.'- 0.o,':..'
!sible.I. afar'C-ompetit.o ,..n.,,,., he first Instailiment' was pub-.'
". ,6'^r .ri .'At '. : '15m...= !. d In t16 issue 6f the Blue Eagle
..n;d,...t... ...., ;, of.'.Aug ut .18,.'1,ra94, and. covered
fr *. jr' *l.,.A ..-, :^ .: tj' .' caaesvnyolvIng.Labdr Dlspues. T he'
I",, ""'.i. .,.' .'.". .r. ,-.. -, 'i' second Installm~e.nt ws.ulse I-
,.P 2,/ ,aP. U e o 9, Wln~.n as pubUlshqd In : .
....;,..., .. ,. ..! tb ssue of Ats st' 20-' 1984, and.'.
-%W"." dde" .W". el'e.W..Ofod
""eau"q"eo ad "W, ,Fprient's, Reemployment -,Agree- .


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d.,ga, ,, r ;- g.-; , . j ,4 . . ,, t ,. o ,4',"
'of this order will be.t6o provde .zkppoin.tst.Ag'.ency' ..'"r,:
orm ciipetltive. base. otherr1 ords, ; t ... , .,
'on. which thae minilmusn.."e"e . -.... ,h n o ,b ,,. .
13 cents pe r"package, g packages. 31,M,115Mai
a.nl.ad aarton fpor.$14.20 ,e ,, ,., . L,,, 4Lde.establlbn an, .admzki.zsr tv... cae.b
S e'I tate"posig a statiip..t 1,.., -,.ub "d ./. .';, bvislo.'xior-Caliornia water disarbutorb whic IsQl ed.is
pig e .e n.er Co d e, Authority :Givn.. n.' 'de Wes-, gg in ., .. .
.:.P&er, packagel.on the cigareit~es_f-I d 411dnia nd.Ooes e.t1oa".6 -4,Qn ,~'malIhutriI
S 2 a cbbecome' 15' centsper.'ia4iage,' '.T mporar,.R p. R pnsibi'ity' e"..: uie a..n .sr.'';i:.1:d;,...'. ts.' espeteq tand
I~q 29 cahtonor' ; ._i*,.*,*".,' -, -s -1 0' ApaiI~sgritaDet-oofema-: VU il'lxpe~a eqithiit~ni 'M& .o miia
oro o ,itout. ..'..ta..t., ' A enin.gn N'tw, .e n- "tihb-he-etato- b,'ta al.slble .r oT..'.,e. basc. Cqe.w *.top t
iek 4 hiche makes his sales."dstY 'atr.d.rbtts mt r' ruping, a~nd' wid1 polns
exctedtlOat therderwillsremovq' bn zte
0nn lth, t~e m pnmniricef is':fe' ,- -'."..: .*. '.By-I. ndusti:V,. '-. ..'.:**'' dlivisibtff~r lumber, ^odlem0 '.iit: -'a "ie'o mal.. P 'ea, w.I_..-". t <
.w..m q ne a~es es ; .' :^.,' .' *. ,/ .. ." .A. : ..nusr ,, rto w, qaU n = u,=. ,=- ^,,, ,.,,,,,.< A. =2.. .th o r 'i a:
tathe der. WIll remove ..' ,. be tansredf-:..It was-also p.oYided.tha .,l...,i. ^ ,
omeptitione now exasteg,oae ).a:The recently" created Genera Co;COe days "soA d.lapse' before maklg.the.. new' h.'' t Oe-i
saes'n played in carge o% e, to permit Ic risldeijtio:.c Tbooger ti
',.thcigarettebootegger". ad it t operation o' the Retail Solid Fuel. o0 .".- .. '" are 'fee!.blf,,et ater se ....
k."'ffectdate_ -the, nurase~s '0 h .'" v ^ . ~06 t4'thm e Pre~ientr+ t e'.; -d overy wthorJd f .'~ ~l 'qsr9\,:
.. .. -- . ..M a. .il j ' ' .. . ,- . .........
'-' oder fxin minitiut al Industry's' Cod,6.;by ordAer of the Na d a.on.t),pro.x
E k;r-(agarett "' ....tional, ecovei, AdministratiomL The ,to"20 plcrce) t.,of the, We oe C.lne t^im...xihwider sAiy a',
m a ed, h -- ..e.. .ll ,., -. ", ", r pl .. . -..- '..
fthe am.endm.en. toUwl: .: 0 rderspeftedethatehissactin was onl.y, t -sal ,. Sd
?)'ID computzpg minimunum.tfintprices, temporary, an'd that' the period of its tibnOPropoeiits of: the smedblent;,,rePre ent;, :'d pact. 'i .
pk1!se ofirnyr'aae.td `cosumer idcated~p aoar,~ t "ipopdh ftean~m s'ep~tVh ai ~eI
ie of such sale in a osutater ". control ,should b alimitedil to' the time 80 percent &bthe-volume"'ofdimberdif tribrt'ed p(o-visions flexib estadshe fr
'i i e .ot su ch sal e In a S ta te i m p o ng ,.a ,,.. . % -' ." 1 0. . .1" ., ;^ '' . in .o a ll. oo nia , ... .. -*..* ;.!.; .- .. .,:.C* ode in d ustr v .eo a B t'f o f o611 '6w" l
mjtt. oh .cigarettes' or their sae thereof; rqui for .the industry to elet a new ..wa the .tatdi that .sh. au.ac-o, d induit0 tof6w be
... ..iiiuiu ult pce a "i' 'Cdd Authority of its own in place ot tires. ana 'wolealers engaged, in .dlsttibu-', Co,,ey reaped Indstrie' nt.
'uLm u n rit .priceA 'shall -be, com-'-C A th riy.f t . ".,.. ... .. ... .... _..lsl-A~fe~n utm. n.l
Daarsant to 'pariagraphl. i 'and the the orgihal one which-resigned.. .. tion'r.tisare te two Codes approved';::these arhMri.
... .. . .'-o..f.- ashad' -i a. o fz e.. agrees, the. amendnehmats _M.,"3 e t f ]b'r ", ,'. .;/
ou fc.stuccstamptqx', if not paid' by the This action was taken ,with the approval an o th" a.e.. : 'the ae'ndenots c -hn a ." h )" -.
er iSlhall, whbther'%te eereibe located of, all thiee "A Advisory Boardsorepresent-c.ure..b o of the arke'nd. tc ,aodtin.the basi c0
ot-ithut udi'~te s~le! diioryBoads;repeset-both manufacturer's and distributors.'rece ete. mlqt rulsof uiAd'
State, be ade-to e ing Industry, labor, and consumer ,renof b
-;vith ouf such iState, be kdd6A[-t0,te'k....
.u ..... It was.prdssed' into service.on the. Retail The ofm? dments estabi South and'_ _" .
utpric-sqeterme. Solid el Code by designation, as: "custo-.f c n h -tu neral.eode Authorityls funcon,
45 cents an hour in the fmortb, "p"rI du g b n- 2...-..-
0I~puntig minimum pipea. In uaseo Ma ds,," pending a new electlona. The general 5 ents a hor n loh be to interpret forni memberp-of the 'idc
sales orf move than one unit of the auhrity, as custodian, will be responsible protection for several thousand laborers not.the application tode.provlsonp.se
racle, minimum unit pri es, clIculated foi operation of the Industry's National Code. now protected by the ,ae. .... instances pqni u-mte ant- "lth
5 ., . .." :..', .s t+p ',. se V e a.,s a c.Le.. .
.e :'foregoing basis and incIdding'th6i' offices, confltuiing ie esxisting'staff which. did ,. -. .".,0iisions;',bee-aleah i
e..sbate.multipliedaxd.be'subje't hot reilgn wlit the4.uthority meni.. mima. .. ..bers..'.. ., ,,. rAn'..;'. 2i:'iei...
dicui. as provided in paragtaRi'.2."; ht m-.^ ^ gembe^rs C oI-L de^ ivc--': ii*'' tt *''nd''
d-_. he sl al Cde:-Authbrltles will''con- .cu t l.e
Ised-- :-,-as^ : pro46 The- di. ib a 0 :{p~c -V p o .. ...n f r d *^. ^^ ^
=:-..;p f shallto-d. . e deal tliroug -those 'offmees. . ,' '- ''.
'PubLuc InterestrProtected tV, eLeing of Tra'.deJ ." ,, ,
The former National Code Authority re- A ,W2 : ecretr ies '
e H e ps Steel "signed .because the Administration required s..soclailo ".. .':-:.;:
'that cost determindtions uspd for'establlsi-
..' ment of minimum coal prices in many cities Code:' Authority executives. from aUll parts, .... ,l it '
rPease be submitted to NRA for review in the con- of the ebuntry, together with execut*ves of. "m.1.. i""AL t-XL'Q
aUoUi'. sumer''iflterest before becoming effective, the Nation's leading trade associations, will '. ,i
secretsres .eiut
'"" : Accepting the resignation, the National Re- gather in Washington on September 20, 21, Privat secretaries a
L0e6oUw1ng excerpt of a letter sent to Ue cover. Administration told the industry that and 22, at-the Shoreham Hotel fpr.the.,annuna %-ecutves in. the retail trade nibsttisp
era or theontinental Steel Corpo- "protection of the public interest is an ob. conventionof the American Trade.Asociation maximum .l.ut .Umitatns;. f:,
L'ty,"D. 'D. Wlliams, Its president i igptlon renting upon NRA. The price fixing Executives. w a pre- Code.- f .
Tere Is.nodoubt that, in makingth indulged Ln under the Code required NRA to The' convention will concern itself pre- e Na Inal EdcoveryAdmlnitnktr
bl? shoving we were considerably Jtervene on behalf of the public interest." ponderantly with various phases of NRA,,. announced. ain ,order ..denying hn.iapph
agby I inerase in volume of business More than a hundred such cost determina- particularly'from the standpoint of Oode Au- mhade by Henry 0." Lytton & .Sqns,hic
h'&e-Prc-stabllxatibn'policy ofth6 Steel tions now are being examined by the NRA thority.anfU 'trade association executives. asking for an exemption from hiouroVH
';spite of reports to he contrary Research and Planning Division This re- Hitherto, attendance at the convention has of the Retail Code. "to the extenf.ttatY
aure -n 'no wise penalizes 'the smaller view became necessary after a great volume been limited to members of the American applicant be permitted to work private. a
U01 testeel industry. It has, however, of complaints both from coal users and mem- Trade Association Executives but this year taries and' secretaries to executi.f-e'
1S" 'l-esuctive competition tiha had hers of the ind ustry that the prices set in A.T.A.E. officials have issued an invitation to. ,,stricted hours regardless of salary 'recdi
i wage and salaries to low levels several areas were excessive. In. some cases the cutive personnel of Code Authorities : g!.Dnial -was recommended. bytthe Loal
spaps, have thrown some pro- the Adminstrntion found the complaints toattend the- various sessions. This year also, tall Code Authority for Chicag Y,:- y, the
ruptcy. As stockholders we Justied, and that proper care in obtaining trad.7 location executives not members. of. %toai RetailC:ode Authority,,' .b-the
.. ,..] .m W~nd he..eesins..... ,advisers.,-it.o.eqnaider.. ht lks4$" '
PPdrt'the present Steel Code." (Continued an page 2, column4)' .IlT l....iattg'd thesessions.4.,.
P44
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Tu r of Automotive


Newspaper Advertising


Lu.


Spprentiic

raining Program

d:eral Committee on Apprentice
raining to Supervise and Co-
r.dinate Apprentice'Contracts
,."' and Codes


I flfubw f i m -AMA i flauwiwiN flubiisflrflflflx f N fmn HM SWlnhim* unmnmi. mifl fim h nr
J iI .%* i ts .. P. W i 6.i1 i AOh it" *. hEW *it
*' I

Me ffH IM2' 1929 1930 1931 1932 1 1934
JIu 1279,946 3. 346 9285 6.600.6,812 700,0 4,866,059 531,237
rc, NY 351 06 9,9m5852 6,0754, ,857m, 3,047,759 4 3
n U 11,034.848 13,081.064 i2S57,B06 7,22B,14 9 5,352,417 2,503,474 619121
APRLL 12,851,038 15,125,907 11,196,195 8,257:951 7.222,IS3 4,684,526 8,179,804
MAY 12,428,218 l,90?,389 I2,256,004 9,615,514 6,700,060 7,020,944 9,295994
JuhC 12,9953649 14034,54 9,527. 689 7,922,249 7,939i642 7,991.385 9,55 M 216
PULY 1?2355W025 13,229,285 .9,609,57 8,284,093 5 574'Jl4. 6,138,841 7,075,595
U0I 12707465 13445,459 8,001 ,087 7,006,87 4,7S4 02 6,796922
SCPTCB q 11:70G0:427 12:010859 6, 95588 6,051875 3,684,226 5,408,360
OCTOIER 11, 516962 2,426,576 7,094,324 4957234 3,052,432 4,683,243
MomvB 1R 1,354,057 9,696,623 481297 4,487,000 3,739,740 5,564,691
'DOCaCBWi 10 146,685 6,:834,789 3.534,803 4,232:545 .,912,853 3,936:126


2 0-,32', : *14 ,24,737 150,473,433 107,186,147 80,613,269 63,790,302. 62,642,330
1 ..'.,.ree Months Investigation This chart usedAhy courtesy of Media 'eords Inc.
u| lt', -the summer President. -Roosevelt
l-an Executive order, based. on the re- '. : .
| tl.ng appientictl contracts to supersede t.
i. 'royisions, provided those contract a" In ic
t'&ertain conditions. .A certificate must be
Iieq from the agency designated '** Sa a ie to Prod
.he Secretary of Labor ";'the apprentice "n '
S at-least 16.years of age: and the Sr Lron ulcers
t'i-tmust be for at least 2,000 hours of SL..
bunably continuous employment."' ,
QnAugust 14, the Secretary "of Labor, 'act- ,Po i Cod
'6na authority granted 'by the Execuove NRA Indefinitely Suspends Provisions of Code Pertaining
i' approved the. membershiip of the Fed- .
committeee on Apprentice' Training and to Compensation 4 and Competitive Bidding for
W" svlbed' additional minimum :standards to d o
'ie before any apprentice'contract would Services of. Attrs and Other Employees
iipdved. An upper- limit of 10,000 hours '_____ .
,|s i.'; .at 'least 144 hours'"a yar--about a .
-. hour each working diy.-must be de- ..The National Recovery 'ministration has announced the indefinite sus-
to group instruction",inr general-] and
subjects"; the begiinigwae pension. of provisions of the.ntioan Picture Industry Code designed:
tbe:'at least 25 percent of'the'bksie wagh FIRST, to control paymptn of excessive salaries for services of executives
p'eijourneyiien';-the fate most be period- an' other employees; and i .bn,.
icr~a.edI-.4 ..e 'f fthe .cei '-..LSECOO ,toelinnat ,ed. fair competitive methods uilized by one
d "o. ......erkg n u-.the ..i o.cer,,n -. ur ,-. s -ej.. a or o, other classes of employees under
"^ f ,cr ,.. *q**t" .-'Jouru*9 dq4%1 ie 'a..e.- .,:., ,-..., --,.-" .'. .* ".. --.,
.cfor.kedi.b&the. 5iJj,$:t -These pro ions.nevei-have bfn,.-,op- vertising are all considered Important con-
"t dof th idre'smBurea; eration. In the President' s order, f iovem-" tributing factors In developing a star to a
na,.Chiqef df'Ini'ditra Servide, her 27, 1933, approving the MotinplFicture point where his services command substan-
themRdpending tial compensation. * In short, the pro-
gtbt :"Offi'ee,. of'"Etiidation ;'and TdInd.strlp Code, hensdiided pen ducer maintains that he compensates an ar-
e or'o.ner, NRA Conimlanice Division. an investigation by the Administrator. That tint for his services In two ways: First,
ti'e alternates"'ae William H. Presidential order also suspended perma- through the actual payment of salaries; and,
asciate director of the United States nently the provisions intended t4 eliminate second, through the professional standing
plyment Servce; Dr. J. C. Wright, As- unfair employment comlietition a. affecting which the artist secures as a result of intelli-
rnited States Comm oner of Edu- writers, authors, aUd dramatists, "because gent direction and proper casting **
,t ;and:EHarry Weiss. (h teeoe h rdcrmitish
'exective..secretary ofthecommittee is the President believes (the * (therefore) * the producer maintains he
li Pdctterson, Diiector of' Employ- are engaged in purely creative woi Is entitled to some machinery to protect his
'''d Guidance, Milwaukee Vocational After ndmeroos conferences, investigations good-will value In the artist."
Wsitn On the other hand, the report added, ar-
S .. : in California, public hearings in Wasinngton ists opposed the provision upon the ground
;Schedule df Regional Cdnferences. and an elaborate plan of sending, question- hat it "will tend to decrease bidding for
immediately upon appointment, the aires throughout the industry, redfmenda- their services and thereby tend to limit the
e-planned a schedule of regional con- tion.was made for the indefinite suspension compensation which their services may com-
e.the first of which opened August 27 of the Code provisions. . mand in the future; further, that such pro-
q-ago, less than 2 weeks after the order With regard'to 'the first point-cohtrol of visions Impair their right of negotiation
tine-the committee. In addition to the excessive salaries-he said: "Article V,. dl- whUle completely free from -any contractual
gs already held' in .' Chicago, Omaha, vision A, part 4, deals with unreasonably obligations whatever.
fWashington, the schedule calls for con- ive salaries It delegates to the Code * It would appear that the factors
aces in Boston, September 11; Atlanta, excessive salaries It delegates to the Code involved are no different from those sur-
iember, T; Spokane, September 25; Los Authority power to investigate and to rounding any other type of contractual re-
....i,1,'October 1; and Dallas, October 8. assess the accused employer the amount of nations governing any other type of specu-
r .eeional conferences are -attended by the unreasonably excessive payment, pro- lative business procedure. Granting that a
pIPr.epreesentatives from each State-the vided it does not exceed $10,000 * *. Even producer makes substantial investment in the
jeompiance Director, the State director if payments under al contract are found by development of the star during the period
obational education, the chairman of the the Code Authority to be excessive, the con- of the contract, there seems to be no valid
ti'abor department, and the. director of tract remains binding upon both the em- reason why he should expect to retain any
4tate employment service. .At these con- ployer.and employee, option in any values which might be created
cne the purposes of the campaign are ex- ,"Two very simple considerations recom- as a result of this investment beyond the
ed and means of organizing State boards mend the indefinite suspension of this section period of the contract. Tbe entire- matter
'd. :After the conferences, the State of the Cqde, namely: sifts down to one of business judgment As
-ates arrange nominations for those State -"(1) The power granted to the Code Author- in any other type of speculative investment,
d-which pass on individual contracts ity under this provision' is not contemplated the producer will naturally adjust the term
the State-and submit them to the der the terms of the National Recovery of the contract to the best of his business
..te Stte-and ubmi thm tothe under the terms of the National, Recovery dgetwihavwtosurn and-
setary of Labor for approval. The State Act; and judgment, with a view to securing an ade-
hards are composed of the representatives "(2) The provisions are administratively quate return on his Capital investment within
.the same agencies called to the regional impracticable the life of the contract. If, for some fortul-
erences, and of' labor and employers is A star or executive Is worth'as tons reason, values are created during the
tibin the State. .t, A taror exc e lh Ufe of the contract which exceed the ortg-
much as the public can be led to think he Is final expectations there seems to be no valid
B, "-- worth by. paying to see his offerings, If In-be
A p< dividual producers find it difficult tog aeo in reason why he should expect to retain an
.50 lvidual producers find It icul to gage In option in perpetuity on these values, If' there
Spatently Impossible v alu e of these serve cesAu: is no contract basis for such continua-
". A c o s a t Is patently impossible for a Code 'An-
he;" Iion "
6:i:,'Per Day for Work in. Movie thority to exercise any more effective judg-
meut iv the matter * *. The Code Author-
t'.,Theaters ity is limited in its assessment of fines for
1."t, --_ ~the payment of unreasonably excessive sal-
tiaudevtlle and other performers appearing aries to a penalty of $10,000. Since the nter ret t on
,rnmbvie theaters shall be paid a minimum amounts .involved in excessive salaries run i t r re at
W '4.50 per day, regardless of the number Into large figures, this relatively small pen-
of-acts they give, according to an interpre- alty could not be expected to prove effective."
ttion 'of the Motion Picture Industry Code, After extensive presentation of the factors Motor Fire-Apparatus
ighnounced by NRA recently. involved In the second point-control of com- Manufacturing
b'dlhe ruling follows: petitive offers of employment-the report Manufacturing
i..tThe minimum rate per day In all cases concludes:
hball be $7.50, regardless of the number of "The provisions of this entire section are QUESTION.-In flUng a revised schedule,
performances; and no performer shall be based upon the assumption that,, While an what date sbhall be taken as the date of
bboked to play more than one theater in any artist may be born, In effect he.,hbs to be filing?
ne day, unless said minimum rate is paid made by the efforts of the producer, before INTERPRETATION.-It is Interpreted
i -,each theater, This ruling applies to all his. talents have any unusual cozpmerelal that the date of receipt of price schedules in
refrnrmers paid in any form whatsoever, value. Careful training, proper casting in the office of the secretary of the association
.eit, ir 'cectlw'or':4nfi ertlyyr" *':':-:" propdr'parts,. and'-skillful-and expensive ad- -shall be-taken as the date of filing.


52 Cities, January 1928 to Date
*.ihr.i:*-*m drM : *ri:u H.hTh. *.r'=,, *h. '


..i.d progrins is being made ii organizing
'agencies to supervise- the Adminlstra-
program of coordinaSing apprentice con-
Is and NRA Codes, according to the Fed-
tinmm ttee on Apprentqce Training,.newly
bdto administer the program.
i4e-State agencies' will receive appllca&
:i':'r approval of individual apprentice
dcfs.Tfromi 'employers, .and. act on them
,i' to review by the'.Federal Committee
id "Secreitkry of. Labor.- .. .. .'
iWWisconsin board. 1as alreadyy received
aii.'approval of the Secretary of I Labor.
loyers in that State .wishing to.put ap-
tije contracts inae effect should submit
'td the Wisconsin' Indust',al Commis-
ifadliso n. -,.-'. ". ... .
0 .ations.for State-agencies in Delaware
onib ado fave been received, and official
'xicements 'are expected soon.
6natl ',onferenicds hhve* ben. held in
io, Omaha, and Washington, at which
iseNtatives of 22 States were present.


In


i .


t


4


Code Compliance

in Illinois
.;':|

William R. Brookman, in IJlinois-;'
Master Plumber Magazine, "
Tells of Organizing State '.
Under NRA

William B. Brookman, in the July Issue- of '
jhe IllinoM% Master Plumber, writes about
Code ,compliance In the State of Illinois. ,
He writes:
"The plan of zoning the State of Illinois '
for Code compliance having been approved,
and State and zone compliance commltteeis
officially appointed,,.the first import ant step !
toward effectuating our. Code In this State hag',
been accomplished .. .
"Official notification of such ajproval and:.-
appointments was received from Robert.ahj
Ba'rrett; 'executive 'difecf6'r of the Divihrodali5
Code. Authority for the Plumbing Contractindg:;-
Division of the Construction Indust'y, in a
bulletin dated July 3. ..
Illinois was the third State to recelvet
official approval of its..zoning plan and com -"
mittee recommendations at the hands of th9p
Divisional Code Authority.
"The task of organizing on a national basin
for Gode compliance is naturally a giganl'it'
one. This accounts for what seems to be az.
unwarranted dela in putting the wheels of:
machinery In operation. .' .
"Certain formalities, required by the NRA
have to be foUllowed; and the entire plan of
operation must be submitted to NRA for-ap-.
proval before the Divisional Code Authority:
is able to properly function. ;..
"One of the major causes for delay has'
been the procedure the Divisional Code Aun.
tbority was required to follow before it was:
legally recognized. This included incorpora-'
tion, the official appointment of the- members.
of the group by NRA, adoption of a set of by-'
laws and the setting up of a budget, as the i
basis for .authority to levy assessments:,
against members of. the Industry, all.of which"
must be submitted to NRA and receive its
approval before the organization can function.,
Considering the fact that scores of other,
groups likewise are submitting their plans,'
etc., or approval, it becomes a matter of.'
awaiting one's turn. .
"Every indication points to an early cornm.
plefibh of these formalities, at which time the .
niIonts organization will become activeaP'. :'
: -';.1 : .. . .^ .': :- .. , ...l^].n:,' ..

'Appoints Agency for

Solid. Fuel
S(Continued from paie 1)
fair figures had not been taken by the Un"
dustry. I ..
ADMINISTRATIVE ORDER" '.
Designating the General NRA Code Authority'
as temporary custodian to administer Code
of Fair Competition for the Retail Solid.
Fuel Industry.
Whereas, the individuals constituting the.q
industry members of the National Code Au-'
thority for the Retail Solid Fuel Industry..
under the Code of Fair Competition for said
'industry have resigned, and
Whereas, due to such resignations said in-v
dustry is temporarily without an- agency to
carry o'dt the powers and duties vested in
such Code Authority by said Code, and .-r
Whereas, It is imperative that an agency
be designated to administer such Code and.
carry out the functions of such Code Au-.
thority, pending action .to fill the 'vacancies-
existing by reason of such resignations, in:
order that the interests of the industry and-
general public may be safeguarded;
Now, therefore, I, Hugh S. Johnson, Ad-;
ministrator for Industrial Recovery, pursuant..
to the authority vested in me under Title I1
of the National Industrial Recovery Act, by
Executive Orders of the President, and other-'
wise, do herebyorder:..
(1) That the General NRA.Corde Authority.:
of the National Recovery Administration, be
and it hereby Is designated as temporary
custodian for the purpose of administering,
as a trust, the Code of Fair Competition for'
the Retail Solid Fuel Industry; '
(2) That as such custodian and for the"
purpose above set forth it is hereby author-,
ized and directed to exercise the functions,
powers and duties vested in such Code Au-:
thority under said Code; '
(S) That said temporary custodian shall
remain In office only until members of the,
Code Authority for said Industry to replace.j
thlios who hn\-e resigned shall be properly.':
elected and duly qualified. '
HUGH S. JOHNSON, ",1
Administrator for 1-ndustrial Recovery.
Washington, D.O.,
September 10, 1984. Al

Editorial
Just as bank statements show a cohn,
tinued decline in outstanding commercial
credit, reports from over the country sbo.fj
an extremely low level for business failt;|
ures."-Houston, Tes., Chronicle. .rfM1








'I ered;... .., : .
.,'[ered, Sh:6ps"


Ise NRA Insignia E

ition-wide List of Charitable In- t
titutions Not Conducted for
Profit, which Adhere to Spe-
cial Order Exemptions I.


Tbe. National Recovery Administration has
asunced the designation 'of 52 "sheltered
-,Meps." This -order entitles them to.
.the NRA insignia. previously authorized
-' institutions properly determined to be
eltered workshops.
.jieltered workshops are clarltable in-
fltons, or activities thereof, conducted. not
Iroflt, but for the purpose of providing
i'uaerative employment for. physically,
ki&Uy, or socially handicapped workers.
-ft grants them the exemptions heretofore
rlidbed (order X-9 of March 3, 1934) for
-i Institutions. .!. .! .. .
Q"ter, X-9 conditionally ,exempted them
fR.'NRA Codes if they signed a pledge (1)
td employ minors under 16 years of age
ipt such as are in an 'institution for tin-
ctional purposes as- approved -by a 're-
tl committee, (2) not to engage in de-
fuctive price cutting or' any other unfair
ithod of competition, (3). not willfully to
.pe.r,.or retard the purnpqses- of. the, -Re-
e'Act' and' to cooperate with the'Recov-
.0J.d.inlnstration and carry out the Intent
spirit of the act..
'Ober orders designated an NRA insignia
irieltered workshops qualified to use them
f ad'iuthorized the National Sheltered Work-
iHoiS Oommittee to issue the labels to Insti-
ions it determines to be bona fide sheltered
it orkhops and which have slgned and are
Sampling with the pledge of cooperation and
cr.dompetition.
"ndmplaint may be made by any interest
"ected by the sale of sheltered-workshop'
P e ducts, and provision is made for hearings
cles bearing NRA labels authorized for
elered workshops may fe sold by retailers
thout violating.the Retail Code. ,
Oher sections are designed to safeguard
1. both the Interests of sheltered, work-
os.and of industry in pases where mxem-
oi'.!f a: coded industry' partly, manufacture-
oQcesi products of a sheltered workshop..
ae institutions today designated as &hel-
4 workshops are as follows:
iwfll.. Industries, Inc., 214-16 Walnut
i"eel Wilmington, Del.
tQ'Qoodwill Industries, 1127 Leigh Street,.
ft, -ia
olk Goodwill Industries, bic., 3084 Bank
reet, Norfolk, Va.
Bivill Industries, 402-24 Pifth Avenue,
r Diego, Calif.
lotb Goodwill Industries, 1730 West Su-
-:pdlror Street, Duluth, Minn.
Tiolux Oity Goodwill Industries, 312 South
WI Street, Sioux City, Iowa.
bdibawil Industries 'of Chicago, 1841 West
-0o.ongreess Street, Chicago, IIL'
mdii- Coodwill 'IndusttlesT-- 2356 Tacoma
*Ailnue, Tacoma, Wash.
Milwaukee 'Goodwill Industries, 900 South
qMft Street, Milwaukee, Wis.
."4Buffalo Goddwill Industries, Inc., 372
kichigan Avenue, Buffalo, N.Y.
Gobfdwll Industries of New Jersey, 574 Jersey
S.Avenue, Jersey City, N.J.
*Goowill Industries of Central California,
%5 J.s18 Sixth Street, Sacramento, Calif.
ki::Patl Goodwill Industries, 208 West Sixth
AiKtreet, St. Paul, Minn. -
$inneapolis Goodwill Industries, Inc., 313-15
1$Washington Avenue, South Minneapolis,
blrmiBigham Goodwill Industries, 'Inc., 324
SIbuth Nineteentb Street, Birmingham, -Ala.
failtiniore Gpodwill Industries, Inc., 1713
Ralst Pratt Street, Baltimore, Md.
l.eitucky Farm for the Blind (Anchorage
11RR. No. 2), Middleton, Ky. -i
'Ketucky Workshop for Adult Blind, '2007
f Prankfiort Avenue, Louisville, Ky.
Bltid Industrial Workers Association 6of
New York State, Inc., 1972 Bergen Street,
I.-Brooklyn, N.Y.
"teIndustrial Home for the Blind, 520 Gates
FAvenue, Brooklyn, N.Y.
Cleveland Society for the Blind (3 shops),
2g0iT5 East. Fifty-fifth Street, Cleveland, Ohio.
l."ew York Guild for Jewish Blind-Com-
nunity Workers and Community Craft
-Weavers, Inc. (2 shops), 172 East Ninety-
Sixth Street, New York, N.Y.
IOumbia Polytechnic Institute for the Blind,
Inc.. 1808 H Street NW., Washington, D.C.
Workshop for Blind, 418 Secoud Street, Fall
river' Mass.
Delaware Commission for the Blind, 305-7
West Eighth Street, Wilmington, Del.
sylvsia Working Home for Blind Men,
thirty sixtb Street and Lancaster Avenue,
".Philadelphia, Pa.
ininnsti Association for Welfare of Blind,
:. 1548 Central Parkway, Cincinnati, Ohio.
I- St*.Louis Broom Shop for the Blind, 2832
)'V:shmgton Avenue, St. Louis, Mo.
S-uff0lo Association for the Blind, 180 Goodell
i Street Buffalo, N.Y.
Ohio CoMnmssion for the Blind, Oak Street at
I.Ninth Columbus, Ohio.
.: uigetown Society for the Blind and Dis-
.abled, 608. Dollar Bank Building, Youngs-
.,.- town, Ohio.
S,,,ia Fancisco Association for the Blind
B"- ?lnderaft", 1097 Howard Street, San
fc.lclsco, Calif.
s na.^ titution for the Blind, 549 East
..Fourth Str-eet, South Boston, Mass.




S-: E -,- ,


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ew


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ing
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they
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(


- j-.-,-*~*-. --~ -4' ,. -. -- ,--/:V -- --,.::- ~ti'~i:,~;r,--ay~ qsJn4'.5ci~ras-Yi~ -v.p
Recovery and D ssion ~, ~ .-r Thi&~?w-~tv--'p- ;3*:.


(Continued from-pate 1)
k


information between these industries and
NRA.
In providing for the selection of the au-
thority's members, the administrative order
established that the chairman should be
chosen by the Administrator, and that each
of the advisory boards, industrial, labor, and
consumer, should recommend to the Adminis-
trator one of the other three permanent mem-

Alabama Association for the Blind, Inc.,
4244 Third Avenue, South Birmingham, Ala.
Lighthouse for the Blind of New Orleans. 743
. Camp Street, New Orleans, La.
Connecticut Institute for the Blind (Trades
SDepartment), Ridge Road, Hartford, Conn.
Springfield Missouri Association for the Blind,
5-10 Brower Street, Springfield, Mo.
IndustrialDepartminent Adult Blind Home, 916
West Sixth Avenue, Denver, Colo.
Pennsylvania Association for the Blind. Dau-
phin County branch, 308 North Second
Street, Harrisburg, Pa.
Mutual Aid Blind Association, 175 West
Fourth Street, St. Paul, Minn.
Vocational Society for Shut-Ins, 700 North
Michigan Avenue, Chicago, Ill.
Altro Workshops, Inc.. 1021 J'ennings Street,
New York, N.Y.
Occupational Therapy Workshops of St. Louis,
Inc., 4567 Scott Avenue, St. Louis, Mo.
Cooperative Workroomas, Inc., 36 Washington
Street, Boston, Mass.
Half Way House, 12 East Boulder Street,
Colorado Springs, Colo.
Louisville Goodwill Industries, 210-18 South
Eighth Street, Louisville, Ky.
Minnesota Association for Crippled Children,
302 Hodgson Building, Minneapolis. Minn.
Goodwill Industries of America, 979 Monroe
Street, Detroit, Mich.
Albany Association for the Blind, Inc., 208
State Street, Albany, N.Y.
Michigan Employment Institute for Blind, 904
Houghton Avenue, Saginaw, Mich.
Association for the Blind of Rochester, Inc.,
439 Monroe Avenue, Rochester, N.Y.
Atlantic Community Shop, 364-A Jones
Avenue, NW., Atlanta, Ga.


bers. The additional industrial member to
sit op tile problems of each Code is to be
chosen with the advice of the Industrial
Advisory Board.
The administrative order follows:
ADMINISTRATIVE ORDER NO. X-84
Providing for -the selection of the members
of the General NRA Code Authority
By virtue of the authority vested In me
as Administrator for Industrial Recovery
under Title I of the National Industrial Re-
covery Act, by Executive Order of the Presi-
dent and otherwise, it- is hereby ordered
that the GeneralliNRA Code Authority pro-
vided for in Administrative Order No. X-62,
dated July 10, 1934, shall be constituted as
follows:
There shall li e one member who shall act
as chairman, to be appointed by the Adminis-
trator, and three other members to be ap-
pointed by the Administrator as follows:
One with the advice of the Industrial Ad-
visory Board, one with the advice of the
Labor Advisory Board, and one with the ad-
vice of the Consumers' Advisory Board of
NRA. All such members shall act upon all
matters considered by such Code Authority.
One additional member shall be appointed by
the Administrator with the approval of the
Industrial Advisory Board of NRA for each
industry whose Code is administered by such
Code Authority. Each such additional mem-
ber shall, wherever practicable, have a spe-
cial knowledge of the Industry which he Is
appointed to represent and shall act as a
member of such Code Authority only upon
matters which pertain to the Code for such
industry.
HUGH S. JOHNSON.
Adminisatrator for Industrial Recovery.
Washington, D.C.,
Scptemb her 7. 19342:

Editorial
Pacific Northwest car loadings, an ac-
cepted Index of business conditions, promise
to be almost back to the levels of 1931 dur-
ing the summer quarter of July, August,
and September."- Walla Walla, Wash., Bul-
letin. ,


Cutting Book.
A Code interpretation giving the clase
books that cannot be sold, for 6 monthst'di.
publication, at lower than the pitblisherael:
listed price has been announced by tUi4(
'tional Recovery Administration. Thdye'M
A new or first edition; any new prIbtig
Impression :.of such new or first editor.'
bona fide "reprint" or" rebind ;-a bonai
'" revised -edition.", R. H. Macy & CO;s't
New York City asked for the interx'etati
Section 3 (a) of schedule B Of'the'O
of fair competition for the retail trade,-.;
hibits booksellers from selling "any-cop.
edition of'any book'during the first 6'nidn
after tlie publication date thereof, ot iff
listed before July 1 in any year, until.Ji
uary 1 of the following year, at a price' lN
than the publisher's published price thereI
The interpretation is that the followthgfi
included within the terms of hudt sedfli ''
(a) A new or first edition of any book pi
lshed for the first time under the origigMt
first publication date. " ').
(b) Any new printing or new impress io]
any such new or first edition printedtdrin
the period of six (6) months commend
the first publication date of such new 'orf'
edition, or if such new or first edition is hi
published before July 1 in any year, them '1
ing the period ending on January 1 oft
following year. The period specified in
tion 3 la) during which the bookseller sh
not sell such new printing or new impressI
below the-publisher's published price there
shall commence on the first publication di
of such new or first edition.
(o) A bona fide "reprint" or "rebld
within the meaning of such terms as knWi
to the booksellers trade, and/or approved;
the Code Authority. ....
(d) A bona fide "revised edition" otfi
book. The term "revised edition" shallow
the purposes of this subdivision, mean .'mi
book published under a new publication d
by the original or another publisher and wi
contains changes and/or revisions in texts
matter and/or new textual matter and/dal
change In format, materially different ft
-any contained in any previous edition orti
tons of such book. ,-


-':.-4-~Q' -- "- - -
~~Lt -'td.~'A -
C' ~S'vcitt"4ra&Yjt.4A


Recver an -:D resmJLh'id
--. :....BusiwssD

earnings of Cqrporations Held Confidenti

o0 ---NRA Offers Interpretation T.I.lA
A .Bona IFide Contracts With :,.
tomrners Be Kept in Trust I;Y5
50 _--"-'"-Code Authority -.'

The National Recovery Administration'
60 __._announced Issuance of an interpretatlion-
quested by the paper bag manufactuP14r
dustry, of a provl~ioh in that Indutdry'(s
i^ zsrtlrelating to the disclosure of confidenthl
40.formation to the Code Authority. -
Complaint was filed by the.Ciode Authf
against a member of the industry for'
failed to file with the executive auil
^- ~complete details of all alleged bona fide
tracts existing on the effective dktel
Code. .
The Industry member replied that mej
0 ,---of the Code Authority were his comel
0 /MLP /I'MHAS yjgF //'/ALF /7^4. in business, and that compliance .wi
/9W /fl/ /t3 /S33 /1934 Code provision .would. mean .revealng
S"- ., dental business relations with hj.0a.qlA
Chart Prepared Exclusively for the Blue Eagleby the Statistical 'Section of the ..... THE QUESTION presented uponith.t
Division of Research and Plannin of NRA of facts Was: "Is such confidential iud
tton available. ti -members -.of ;the..
-The above chart shows the net profit situation of 472 identical corporations thorlty without resrlctio and subJe
section by them upon request?" :.-
ing the first half of each year from- 1929 to date. The aggregate net profits THEINTERPRETATION follo.s S
,he'first half of each year are shown as percentages of the first'ha.lf of 1929. "It is not considered that thlisla
B data were originally compiled by the Federal Reserve Bank of New York, of the Code authorizes, or is Intend#di
) thorize, such an inspection by .'th i
have been taken from the Survey of Current Business. They tend to repre- Authority such as an inspection by ne
t the position of the larger companies but actually cover a much larger pro- of the Code Authority who 'are aiso".-me
tion of the total business of the United States than the number of companies bers of the industry "d actual or pofigt
icates. competitors of the member filing- the 04
tesates. -q
or. the first half of 1932, net corporation percent below that for the first half of 1931. tracts or givteinfg th e I information. a:eNo-me
or- her of the industry should be penalized qr
its were 75.7 percent below the first half Of the industrial and mercantile group, the dangered by compliance with Code.proyl s
1929. This represents the low point dur- shipping and aviation subgroups alone failed '" It is ruled that the member must ie
the depression. During the first half of to equal last year's earnings, ending the first appropriate information upon demand 'o
3, net profits Increased slightly so that 'ialf of 1934 with deficits. The food and food Executive Authority but that. such ifn
y were only 74.3 percent below the 1929 productst'subgronps earned more net profit ton is to be filed with the secretary,.n.
re. By the first half of 1934, estimated than in;the.first half of 1933, but failed to him held in confidence without .dis.i.l
profits were still about 8 percent below equal'the first "halfof 1932.' The. subgroups except:as herein provided. "
1981 level, and 53.6 percent below 1929. which -.earned the most net profit since the ."If upon examination and'after corin
. corroborates the recovery movement as first lifI-bof 1931 were automobiles, building legal advice, the secretary is satisfied1
cated by other indexes of business con- supplies,1 chemicals and drugs, electrical .-.such contracts are in fact bona.flde.,pa. al"'
uins. equipment, household supplies, paper, print- continue to hold them without disdloHs
Vhile the movement of the total aggregate ing and-publishing, railroad equipment, steel, any member of, the industry. If, aft.ert.i
profits ;Indicates recovery approximately and tobacco. Of these, the railroad-equip- examination, it shall appear. and' the,
he 1931 levels, recovery has not been unl- ment subgroup showed the smallest deficit of tary shall be so advised,-by. counsel
n for all subdivisions of the total, the Ps, 3 years. .O a such contracts or any; of them are v 4:
ally, the earnings of 407 industrial and The'rqt of the subgroups showed larger for any cause or are. -not'in fact -"
cantdle companies during the first 6 first-half'net profits than in any year -since- it,shall be:the duty of.the'eqitaryi
iths of 1934 were larger than in any year 1930, or.'earlier. These were the automobile that fact to 'the attention; of-thle t
e 1930, while the earnings of public parts and- acessories (excluding tires), cqpth- Authority -and/or the OodeAUtliorV tql
Ity companies and the net operating in- Ing, andT textiles coal and coke, copper, end 'that proper measures-mayniji.
e of railroads fell short of 1931 by a wide leathe' and shoes, machinery, -.metals and "eore'.omnllanje'w"it ..the b ovli
rgin. The net operating. income of. 102 mi ..ng, .motion pldture,: office equipment, oil, -CLod.t.t "Lii.
Is, and the net earnings of 72 6ther public subgroups: Accordin'g.to te New. Yor" Fed- .. executive: Auity''.o B
Ity companleh fell below those' of any eral Reserkve Bank's compilation., tis cate-, .U..- lsolahy by4. e t8ary'sbI'
unt year, while the net operating income gory- of-'industries has most nearly attained the. same as con~ftentia and no
148 class I railroads in 1934 was only 4 prosp6rltyL. closures or; piubleatioi of t"e sai. 0
S- 'made except' arte' a' afnding.of ,-oia -
,:,* the Code has been, made by the Natlit
m al ;. a e fa cover Administration, .at which-'ixiea

mall- Industries Are"rPlaced Undertheindustry."

General Authority for Basic Code Defines Non-Pr
__D fie__ ..'- ..








i i', 'iOFH'A EPT.W 2in
.....i i Aif:21iii ....i~ SCHEDULE OF_ H-I..ARI'NGS, SEPT.10 toSEPT.26Wh"


tUi i I IIIUI C as !. L

Cases,
referred to in box on page 1, column 2)

fe following r6sum=6 covers cases inm-
J.:ing TRADE PRACTICES arising
6er. NRA.
Tm. TV. TRADE PRACTICES
-RICE FIXING.
L UNITED STATES v. SPOTLESS
: DOLLAR CLEANERS, D.C. S.D.
N.Y., Mar. 31, 1934. (Knox, D.J.)
The Spotless Dollar Cleaners' Stores
were located In New. York City,
S" while their cleaning was done in a
i New Jer.sey plant. In an injunction
sAuit to compel them to charge Code
S prices the court held that economic
I' conditions necessitated drastic Fed-
S eral action; there was no' unconsti-
Stutional delegation of"power; the de-
f' pendant was engaged In interstate
o.;, commerce; Congress has tb'e power -
.. to act as it sees fit to overcome ob-
'i 'stacles In interstate commerce, and
: a court has no authority to say that
"::price -fixing Is not n means Teason-
f; ably adapted to that end:
An appeal was filed by the defend-
i." r ant, which was dismissed on JunA
1'4.",3 "B, 1934, by the Circuit Court of Ap-
,. peals 'for the second circuit after a
s' tipulation had been filed by the
p.' partiess setting forth the fact that
-., the question'had become moot. (See
B Executive Order 6723' suspending the
I: operation of'the price provisions in
IS:. Gthe Gleaning and Dyeing Code:)
IP i UNITED STATES v. BARNHILL,
'. D.C. S.D. Ga, Mar. 1934- (Barrett,
D.J.)
!;;. Barnhill, an operator of a filling
,. station -in Savaninah, Ga., pleaded
'ri" guilty to selling gasoline' at 2 cents
K"'. per gallon under posted prices in
"' violation of the Petroleum .Code and
S..was given a '1-year sentence. He
was placedilon probation after hand-
a!" Ing the coutt a signed statement sig- -
Snifying that he would comply with
the Petroleum. Code .in the future.
3.CHICAGO FLEXIBLE. SWAFT CO.
"M^v. KATZ DRUG- CO, 6 Fed. Sapp.
193(D.C."D' Dq.6, Febl, 23, 1934.)
K~4J (CNieIdlsAW4 -.. ?;.,-.*'- .:.
rA 'cetorhdA Aok rfling-a' dthin of
.. .ea. ."M i a rL.ce ,war
A : Ctu -prcwnthat which'"It
c'sc- ' *^ t~i&afr'Soii o*otlWhe bppllanc~A
^ r.*fTit7 gtocf"gsWiet' Eizad^ o'*ie sale/B'"tut
'abpve rth;repiacemeit cothuunder
Sconracth entered into prior to the
I'tae didi not tell the appliances be-
1.ow, cost in violation. of'article 8 of
'thIe Retail Drug Code, Such A, vio-
S lation would be of Immediate con-
kI cemrn to the United States. Further-
".more, plaintiff, *a manufacturer, is
nobt. entitled to an injunction against
S' price cutting, as he has. parted with
J ," title to the merchandise.
2 .i PHILADELPHIA, CLEANERS &
T- DYERS ASS'N, INC, v. DOLLAR
i. CLEANERS AND DYERS, INC.,
.s' ET AL., C. P. Co, No. 5, Phila.a,
-| Pa., Nov. 3, 1933. (Lamberton, J.)
A':'" A cleaners and dyers association '
.,.. sought, to enjoin three of its mem-
"' >"bers from performing services at less
than prices agreed -spon by the asso-
c" elation. The relief was denied on
i, the ground that price fixing by indi-
-.'. viduals is against public policy. -The
-' .price-fixing agreement had never re-
S.'.*'..ceived governmental sanction, al-
". thoughugh the plaintiff urged that it
:was in accord with tNRA policy.
5: STATE v. RADISH,. CT. OF SP.
.m SESS., N.Y, No. 153-34, May 2,
1934. (Mclnerney, Kernochan, Her-
t, ..,bert, J.J.) me de:.
ab:ie defendant, a retail lumber del-
i:-' or,-pleaded giulty to four counts of
-.: an Information which charged 'him
"" ; with violating the New York Re-
e .... cover Act by falling to file a sched-
nl ... e of prices as required by the
M '*.: .'Code for his Industry; by neglecting
-'.'z :- to file certain other required re-
ports; and with falling to'pay an
S.l-.. assessment duty levied. Defendant
a'"', was given a suspended Jail sentence.
SHe later moved for permission to
K withdraw his plea of guilty 'and
-. asked that the sentence be set aside.
.,-These motions were set aside, and
the defendant was resentenced, the
court Imposing a fine In place of the
Jail sentence .because the act does
not provide for Imprisonment in
I."" such cases.
;T 6. EMPIRE DRY CLEANING CO. v.
S'' UNITED DRY CLEANERS, INC.,
ET AL., C.P. Ct., No. 5477, Kana-
wha Co., W.Va., June 4, 1934.
.:" (Hix, J..)
t' ;" The provisions of the Code for the
^i?;,.= Cleaning and Dyeing Industry rela-
';,"..' tive to prices having been suspendeft
.*'*.*


INDUSTRtY OR TRADE PLACn DEP. ADM. ASSOCIATION

September 10, 1034
Merchant oand Custom Tailoring (11I)........ Dept Comm.. 2062-84....... Cerr............ _Oompnnles
September 11, 1934
Wiring Device (13).......................... Washington Hotel-..--......... Cowling......... National Electrical Menu-
fact urers' ASSOclati o
Rubber Manufacturing (1i)............... Dept. Comm., 2062-84....... Brransome....... inlnnd Nanufacturng Co
Dayton. Ohio.

September 12, 1934
"Light Sewing Industry, entept Oarments (1I) Dept. Comm, 1851.......... Edward........ Divisional Oommittees
Rubber Manufactlring (Reo from a-22-34).. Dept. Comm, 2082-64- ...... Bransome....... A. Fernl. Ltd Atlanta.
(in.
Metallic Wail Structure (8) (2) (Adj. from Carlton Hotel..........-- ..... Foster........... Supplemenltry Colde Au-
8-29-3). oty.
Retail Liquor packagee goods) (Ad). from Mayflower Hotel....--........ Dunning........ National Federation of Re-
8-10.-34). tal Lt iquor Dealers.
September 14, 1934
Paper Distributing Trade...................W yasbinglon Hotel......--..... Crockard........ Cqde Authority.
September 17, 1934
Manufacturing Gea (recessed from 8-24-34.. Dept. Comm., 8300...-....... Peebles.- --.. Manufactured OGas Industries
Assoclation.
Independent'Tele. Subdivision of the Tele. Dept. COmm.. 3309 .......... Peebles.......... U.S. Ind. Telephone Aso-
Industry (reacessed from 8-24-34). clarion.'
Bell System Subdivision of the Tele. Iodus- Dept. Comm.. 3309.......... Peebles-... ... 21 Companies.
try (recesed from 8-24-34).
Water Supply (recessed from 8-274)----.. Dept. Comm.. 3309.......... Peeblesn.......... Intltute of Water Supplies
Utilities. Inc.
Cap and Cloth Hat (2)...................... Dept. Comm.. 202-68....... Edwards........ Code Authority.
I September 18, 1934
Independent and Utilities Lighting Equip- Dept. Comm.. Room 1851... Cowling......... Nariopal Electrical Menu-
ment Manuifacruring (13). acturers Association.
Coast Iron SoU Pipe (11)..----.................... Dept. Comm., 2082-M....... Rose............. 3 Companies.
'September 19, 1934
Lumber and Timber Products (14) ....... Carlton HoteL-..............- DLon-......... Code Authority.
September 20, 1934
Robe and Allied Products (1) (4)-............ Dept. Comm., 2062-64....... Edwards....:... CodeAuthorlty. ;
September 26, 1934 -
Dress Manufacturing (Ad). from 9-6-34)..... Raleigh Hotel............... Edwards........ Dress Code AutHority.
(I) Modification proposal. (2) Amendments. (3) Division of the Construction Industry. (4) Application. for termi-
nation of e amptloh. (5) Dlvision of the Fishery Industry. (6) Division of the Retail Trade. (7) Discountsion Books for
Institutional Library Purposes. (8) Supplemental to Fabricated Metal Products Manufacturing and Metal Finishing and
Metal Coatingi Industry. (9) Subdlson o M hine and Allied Products Industry. (11) Application for exemption.
(13) Division of Wholesaling or Distributing Trade. (18) Subdivision of the Electrical Manufacturing Industry. (14)
Objections to the minimum prices established for Items and classifications of lumber and timber products used by furniture
manufacturers. (15) Code Authority budget and basis of contribution.
'(Comfortable Division-Budget for Label lAdmlnistration-Laboe Regulations) (Quilting Division-Label Ilegula-
tions) (Mttre Cover Division-Budget and BSals ol Contribution-Label Eegulaton-Modcatlion Proposal).
b ___________________. _a


by the NRA, the temporary Injunc-
tion, issued on May 24 ,re-training
the defendants from violating the
minimum price provisions of said
Code is likewise suspended,''.
7. UNITED STATES v. TRUCKERS
ICE AND COLD STORAGE CO.,
LT. ET AL., D.C. E.D; 'La. Eq. ,
,No. 213. (Boraj .J.) '
''A temporary order wa4s 1bi* '4
straining the defendants from -ell-.
'l a -ig Ice-'producel at It.,ant at
pri'c4 under thb lowest pubhlshed
schedule of prices'for the .:ew Or-
leans district and from selling Ice
to persons with the knowledge that
such persons are purchasing, the ice
for sale in violation of the'Gode for
the Ice Industry. The jirsnhs pur-
.chasing Ice from the defendants' for
sale at less. than Code prlce were
also made defendants a'id'the order
restrained them from selling. under
Code prices. ..,.,
8. STATE v. GULLATT CLEANING
AND GARMENT CO.; SAME v.
GARFIELD, C.P. Ct., ,Hamilton
Co, Ohio, Nos. A-42166-7, May 5,
1934. (Matthews, J.)
The Ohio Recovery Acf, enacted to
supplement the NRA and incorpo-
rating some of its provisions, is a
valid exercise pf the State's police
power and does not violate the due
process clause of the fourteenth
amendment. The State statute was
enacted to relieve the hardships re-
sulting from existing economic con-
dltions, and the provisions of the
law are reasonably adapted to the
accomplishment of such purpose.
Nor is the statute void on the
ground that It delegates legislative
power to the Governor in authoriz-
ing him to regulate industry by
Codes to be prepared by represent-
atives of the industry 'aid to be ap-
proved by the Governor. The stand-
ard prescribed by statute is suffi-
cient
The price-fixing provisions of the
Code for the Dry Cleaning Industry
are void because not authorized by
the statute. Unfair competition does
not include price cutting or any
other method of acquiring trade
that does not involve deception of
the public or an Infringement of the
j right of a competitor. The statute.
does not authorize the Governor to
fix prices and does not fix a stand-
ard for the determination of a fair
minimum price.
9. UNITED STATES v. TUNG, D.C.
E.D. La., Eq. No. 214, May 2, 1934.
(Borah, J.)
At the instance of the United."'tates
attorney a temporary rider was
issued restraining defendant' from
Cutting prices below thtis-. fixed
under the Cleaning and Dya(ng Code.
and from violating the maximum
hour and minimum wage provisions
of the Code. ..


10. UNITED STATES v. HOWARD'S
ODORLESS CLEANERS, INC.,
D.C. E.D., La., Eq. No. 215, May 4,
1934. (Borah, J)3
At the instance of the United States
attorney a temporary order was
issued restraining defendants from.
charging prices under the minimum'
established under the Cleaning and
SDyeing Code.
11. UNITYfD" STATES -v. 'HOWARD'S
-ODORLESS CLEANERS, INC.;
SAME v. OVERCASH & CO, INC.,
D.C. W.D. La, Eq. Nos; 595-6. May
11, 1934. (Dawkins, J.).
At the instance of the United States
attorney a 'temporary order was
'Issued restraining defendants from
charging prices under the minimum
established by' the. Cleaning and
Dyeing Code.
12. STATE v. RIESENBERG, Magis-
trates CL, Millcreek Twp, Hamil-
'. ton Co., Ohio; No. 114 Cr. Dec. I,
May 31, 1934. (Haefner, J.P.)
4 retail coal dealer who sells coal
at less than the prices posted in con-
formance with article VI, section 12,
of the Retail Solid Fuel Code and
who sells at less than the prices fixed
in accordance with article IV, section
4, of the Code is guilty of a misde-
meanor. 'The dealer Is also guilty
of violating the Ohio Recovery Act,
passed to effectuate the policies of
the N.I.R.A, and to foster fair com-
petition. Defendant is obliged to
comply with the 'Federal Code even
though he has not signed a certifi-
cate of compliance.
All powers not delegated to the Fed-
eral Government are reserved to the
States or the people. Powers of the
Ohio Legislature are enumerated byk
the State constitution, and the
means and methods it adopts are
valid so long as it 'pursue' the;ob-
jects enumerated in the constitution.
Every reasonable presumption fa-
vors the validity of laws.
The State Recovery Act incorporates
the terms of the N.I.R.A. and the
NRA Codes and makes them a part
of the State law. Judicial notice is
taken of this incorporation.
"An industry with half of its mem-
I '-bhers complying and half noncomply-
ing cannot long endure."
13. UNITED STATES v. BLUE RIB-
BON CORP., D.C. W.D,, Ark., Eq.
No. 605, June 19, 1934. (Ragon, J.)
The defendant coal company con-
rented to the entry of a decree per-
manently enjoining it from violat-
ing the provisions of the Code of
Fair Competition for the Bituminous
Coal Industry and the amendments
thereto. The Code provisions par-.
ticularly Involved were those relat-
ing to prices.
14.- UNITED STATES v. POCKRANDT
LUMBER & FUEL CO., D.C. D.
Minn., May 16, 1934. (Nordbye,
J.)
Defendant was temporarily enjoined
from violating the provisions of the


Interpretations I

Oxyacetylene,
FACTS.-ln shops or offices, where, due-
to lack of work in slfficlent volume to fur":
nish full-time work-of forty (40) houtrs'per'i
Week to employees paid on a weekly basis,
the work is divided up, working certaine..-
emjloyees part time only, say 2, 3, or 4 dtys
per week. "
SQUESTION.-How. shall such employees,
be. paid? -
INTERPRETATION.-In the case of shop:
or office employees who are paid oh a weekly .
basis and who are working only part-time,'
such employees shall be paid pioportionately
for the'part of the week worked at'the hourly.
rate they. receive ...or, q regular- forty.,0.
hoop weea, btl is no case shall. Teyh b.paa.
less thag. forty cents (40f) per hbur' except?
in those States enumerated in article IV of:
the Code, and in' such States so enumerated-"
they. shall not be paid less than thirity-five i
cents (30() per hour. '..
SRetail Tax Not Included
SFACTS.-It appears that certain States
Impose a. sales tax upon all sales of merchant
dise to consumers. "1
QUESTION.-Under the provisions of arti-
ele VIII of the Code of Fair Competition i
for the -Retail Food and Grocery Trade, Isa
It required to the allowance for actual wages'
addition ,to the allowance for actual wages.!
of store labor required under paragraph 1;j
section 1, of said article?- ..
INTERPRETATION.-It is held that un|
der the provisions of article VIII, section 1,;
no food and grocery retailer shall sell any.:
article at. a price which does not include the:
Invoice or replacement cost, whichever is-..
lower, after deduction of all legitimate trade=;
discounts, exclusive of cash discounts, 'pl:us
the allowance for actual wages of store laboi-U
fixed in accordance with paragraph 1 of sec-
tion 1 of said article, and does not require6
the'addltion of other items, including State
sales taxes.


Retail Lumber Code with respect to,'
minimum cost protection prices and;
advertising. Later the temporary
order was dissolved as It was be-,.
lieved that defendant's only competi-
tor whi" Violating the same pMrI: i
slons. At the hearing on the mo-.
tion for a temporary Injunction de-
fendant requested additional time,
which request was granted when de-
fendant agreed to relnstatement ol
S the original restraining order. (No4
written opinion.) )
15. HOWARD CLEANERS, INC. v.:
BLANTON ET AL., D.C. E.D. Mo.,
Eq. No. 10900, June 14, 1934.'
(Davis, D.J.) I
Since the issuance of Executive Or.
der No. 6723,' May 26, 1934. the ques- m
tion of price fixing under the service .
Scores has become moot. Conse- j
quendly a United States attorney.A
will not be restrained from enforc--..
ing the price fixing provisions of the.:1
Cleaning and Dyeing Code. The 'I
court will take judicial notice of the-]
Executive Order. .

SIn the issue of the Blue Eagle of
September 17, 1934, will be printed|
those court cases involving Trade m'
Practices (B) Premiums, Labels, and 1.
Designs. I' I


r~. 'hA '


-'*1 "':... : " i


4.0 LAL 011 A


Now UnderCode1
approval of a Code of fair competition for
the assembled watch Industry has been an ,- I
nouncefl by the National Recovery Admin- ,
Istrator. The Code becomes effective Septem.'
ber 6. .
The approval was conditioned upon delb- i
tlion of section 9, article VIII, and the sub-.
stitution of n provision prohibiting return of u
a watch after 60 days except for defects in.
mqterlal or workmanship; the amendment of ..
section 14. article MII, to prohibit induce.
tnent of breach In contrnctural relatlons;.and. I"
the amendment of' section 2, article. T, IT] ,
provide for n basic 40-hour maximum wveek.:e
for clerical employees, averaged over a *-
weeks' porlod.
A basic 40-hour maximum week Is estab-'.
lished for all employees; except that, during,5
the months of September, October, Novetu I
ber, and December, employees may be per-":
mitted to.work not to exceed more than 48 "'
hours a week, with time and a half for.'
Lime over 40 hours. Managerial employees' r-e-i
ceiving more than $35 weekly are etcpted,
as tire traveling salesmen. .
The mlniruum i-ate of pay for all employees
Is ,40 cents an hour, except for learners and
office boys and girls, who shall receive -not'
less. than 0SO percent of the minimum. 1Officee,
and clerical employees shall receive not less:,
than $14 a week. j
The Code defines the Industry as meaning t
"all enterprises engaged ,in the importing'
B4nd/or assembling of imported watches,.:
watch cases, watch movements, or parts :
thereof; also purchasers, for resale, of im-'
ported watches and., or movements which may .'
be confiscated and offered for sale by t.he
Ulnitoed Sat n4-ofln^/ ovrnm-nr


A









,,^^ -*^ ;: :k : ..'* ^ : ** *^' .:;. *-,.: .. "? '* * ' .;' ",:^ ***: * "" "* *-*""-. "*** "** -;"

., ,' O ,'
m ,I ,R


% OFFICIAL ORDERS OF NRA


The Blue Eagle prints in each issue administrative orders,
interpretations,' appointments, and bylaws approved by the Ad-
miinistrator. Texts of amendments, approved and summarized,
lerein, are available upon request through the NRA printing and
publications division.


AUTOMATIC SPRINKLER
," 50-10
',;. ORDER
MOVING BASIS OF COST ACCOUNTING
TEM FOR CODE' OF FAIR COMPETI-
SON FOR THE AUTOMATIC SPRINKLER
EDUSTRY
iapplication having been duly made pursuant
rand in full compliance with the provisions
Title I of the National Industrial Recovery
L, approved Jupe 16, 1933, for approval of
asis of Cost Accounting System, as provided
nl Article V1, Section (a). 1I of the Code of
-ir .Competition for the Automatic Sprinkler
I'dstry, and a notice of opportunity to be
eItrd having been duly forwarded to all inter-
sted parties on this date:
OW, THEREFORE., I, Hugh S. Johnsos, Ad-
atr fatorf Industrial Recovery, pursuant to
hrty vested in me by Executive Orders of
j'President. Including Executive Order 6543-A,
C December 30, 1933, and otherwise, do
ireby find that said Basis of Cost Accounting
,t'bi complies in all respects with the pertinent
vsions and will promote the policy and pur-
eaa of said Title of said Act, and It is hereby
ered that said Basis of Cost Accounting Sys-
.be and it Is hereby'approved, provided, how-
i" that any member of the Industry may sell
Mos his Individual cost as determined in accord-
l.a with paid system if done in good faith to
"the cost, priae or bid of any other member
ler'aid system, but only on identical instalUa-
Sor equipment, such approval to take effect
i(10) days from the date hereof, unless good
'eto the contrary is shown to the Adminis-
ter before that time,! and the Administrator
a subsequent order to that effect.
I HUGH S. JOHNSON,
,ft -Administrator for Industrial Recovery.
val recommended:
B ON W. MuRRAY,
-,.,..Division Adminiastrator.
hlngton. D.C.,
2i. 93.


.0TTLEp SOFT DRINK
,-". . '." .,459-10
oT L 'E COMPETITION FOR THE
OTTLEhD SOFT DRINKK INDUSTRY'--
val of- regulations to govern, terms and con-
"a ofn t sale of equipment by members of
o ottled Soft Drink Industry.
REAS, pursuant to Article VII, Section
.the Code of Fair Competition for the-Bottled
elt DrinklIndustry, the Code Authority has'suh-
"_tdunder date of July 17, 1934, to theAd-
llitatbor the following regulations to govern
' and conditions of sale of equipment by
IN brs of the Bottled Soft Drink Industry:
Si 'All Coolers,-Ice Boxes, Refrigerators, or other
i-lfient for bottled soft drinks (except bottle
ienera,' display racks or stands, or advertising
-iitlll or signs) the selling price of which, is
'1.'dr less, when not sold for cash, shall be sold
Ithrmas requiring a cash down payment of not
k.thkn 20% of such selling price to be made
Month thereafter until the full amount has
b"pald.
-'tAll such equipment, the selling price of
Uih is over $25. when not sold for cash shall
aid on terms requiring a cash down payment
inot..less than 10% of the selling price, and
ltlaal payments of not less than '5e% of such
g.'.price to be made eqch month thereafter
1tll the full amount has been paid.
S'.'Selling Price" shall not be less than cost
'le bottler, which shall include the net price
.by him to the manufacturer or seller of the
pment, plus freight-in or other hauling charges
r incurred by the bottler in eilvery of the
tlpment to him.
,-' .Used or reclaimed equipment sold at the fair
_prket rice as provided for in Section 9 of
ft.ge eV1, when not sold for cash, may be sold
iactordance with the above conditions of sale
0Id termq of payment. ..
SNOW, THEREFORE, on the recommendation of
ih5 Bottled Soft Drink Code Authority and the
Administration member thereon, and pursuant to
authorlty vested in me, it is ordered that the
Bbev regulations to govern terms and conditions
*tbe sale of equipment by members of. the Soft
yrink -Industry be, and the same are hereby ap-
qeeed, and shall become effective on the tenth
fIy .sYf.ter. the,datp .hereo4 unless prior to
sne.e use to the satisfaction of the Ad-
swi.tratar shall be shown to the contrary.
HUdH S. JOHNSON,
.' Administrator for Industrial Recovery.
Mpttoval recommended:
'..A lN W. RLLETY,
,.'- Division Administrator.
*Slngton, D.C.,
August 4, ijlji.


:;.NDY MANUFACTURING
i ; '463--9
ORDER
'ODE.OF FAIR COMPETITION FOR THE
AHNDY MANUFACTURING INDUSTRY
"#Oit Application for a Stay of the Provisions
'' of' Article IV, Section 6.
i .S an application has been made by
die Auat ority for the Candy Manufacturing
Y7iry. f11 W. Washlngtdn Street, Chicago,
Sfor a stay of the operation of the pro.
S of- Article IV, Section 6 of the Code of
"land om d11on for the Candy Manufacturing
11 ; and
a ERA8, the Deputy Administrator has ore-
,tedi1 and it appears to my satisfaction, that
wili" erinastter granted Is necessary and
S effectuate the policies of Title I of
iaonal Industrial Recovery Act;
riUTHER1FORE pursuant to authority
onf e, It is herpby ordered that the opera-
Ssaid provisions of solaid Coqde be and it Is
1, -i.,
L .r'\'r.


hereby stayed as to nil parties subject thereto
,for a period of thirty (30) days from August 10,
1934.
HUGH S. JOHNSON,
Administrator for Industrial Recovery.
Order recommended :
ARMIN W. RILEY, I
Division Admintistrator.
August P4, 19S.. j.


CANNING'
446-7A
ORDER
CODE OF FAIR COMPETITION FOR THE
CANNING INDUSTRY
Denial of application of Rio Grande Valley Canners
Association, Hatltngen, Texas made pursuant to
SExecutive Order No. 6205-B tor exemption from
the provisions of the Code of Fair Competition
for the Canning Industry.
An application' havilpg been duly made by the',
Rio Grande Valley Canners Asspclation, Harlingen,
Texas, pursuant to the provisions of Executive
Order'6205-B, dated July 15. 1933,. for an exemp-
tion from the provisions oX the Code of Fair Corn-.
petition for the Canning Industry and a public
bearing having been held on June 28, 19 i4, in
Harlingen, Texas, in the. auditorium of the City
Hall, before Ernest L. Tutt, Executive Assistant
to the State Director of the 'NRA, and it ap-
pearing from the record of the proceeding, and
the Deputy Administrator having recommended.
and it .appearing that Justice requires, that said
application be denied;
NOW, THEREFORE, pursuant ito authority
vested in me by the Administrator for Industrial
Recovery, and otherwise, it Is hereby ordered that
the- said application for exemption be end It Is
hereby denied.
ARMING. W. RILEY,
Division Administrator.
Denial recommended :
WALTER WHITE.
Deputy Administrator.
August 4, 1984.


COIN OPERATED MACHINE
MANUFACTURING; "
'" ,. ; 228-9
ORDtR ^..:'.*"
C16DE OF FAIR COMPETITION FOR THE
COIN OPERATED MACHINE MANUFAC-
TURING INDUSTRY
Termination of Exemption Granted in Admlnls-
tratlve Order S-36.
WHEREAS, an application has been made by
the 'Code Authority of the Coin Operated Ma-
chine Manufacturing Industry for termination of
the exemption conferred in Paragraph III of Ad-
ministrative Order X-36, dated -May 26, 1934;
and
WHEREAS an opportunity to be heard has
been duly afforded to all Interested parties, and
the Assistant Deputy Administrator has reported,
and It appears to my satisfaction that termina-
tion of said exemption is merited and will tend
to effectuate the policies of Title I of the Na-
tional Industrial Recovery Act;
NOW. THEREFORE, pursuant to authority
vested In me, It' Is hereby ordered that any ex-
emption conferred by Paragraph III of Adminis-
trative Order X-36, dated May 26, 1934, upon
any member of this Industry be and it is hereby
'terminated provided, however, that 'such, 'termi-
nation shall apply. only to those who manufacture
the products of the Industry for sale' as such.
BARTON W. lMuRaaY,
ODivision administrator.
Order recommended:
H. FEaaRRIS WHIT,
Acting Deputy Administrator.
J. REED CARPIPENTER,
Assistant Deputy Administrator.
August 2f, 1984.

DRESS MANUFACTURING
64-2O
ORDER
CODE OF FAIR COMPETITION FOR THE
DRESS MAWVUFACTURING INDUSTRY
Extending Order No. 64-15 dated July 9, 1984.
WHEREAS, an order, signed by me on December
14, 1933, providing among other things, wage dif-
ferentials for the western area as defined n the
Code' of FaIr Competition for the Dress Manufac-
turing Industry and to be enforced until July 1,
1934, prior to which date the Code Authority
should make recommendation to the Administrator
as to the continuance or change of the provisions
of said order: and
WHEREAS, on July 9, 1934, an order was
,signed by me extending the terms and provisions
of the aforesaid order of December 14, 1933, up
to and Including August 1, 1934; and
WHEREAS It appears additional time is neces-
sary for study and preparation of a report con-
cerning wage differentials for the western area
and
W-HERIEAS, it appears to my satisfaction that
the policy of Title I of the National industrial
Recovery Act will be effectuated by granting an
extension of time for the preparation of said re-
port by the Code Authority;
NOW THEREFORE, pursuant to authority
vested in me by'Executive Orders and otherwise,
it Is hereby ordered that said Order No. 614-15,
dated July 9, 1934, be and the same hereby Is
extended and is continued to' be in full force and
effect in all its provisions from August 1, 1934,
to December 1, 1934. JHNSON.
HUGH S. JOHNSON,
Admindstraotor for Industrial Recovery.
Approval recommended:
SOL A. RosENBLArr,
Division Administrator.
August 1, LM34.


ELECTRICAL MFG.
4-34.
ORDER
CODE OF FAIR COMPETITION FOR THE
ELECTRICAL' MANUFACTURING INDULS-
TRY
Denial of Application of the Rembrandt Lamp Cor-
poration,' Chicago, Illinois, for exemption from
the wage provisions of Article II1.
An application having been duly ma.e" by the
Rembrandt Lamp Corporation, Chlcagd, Illinois,
for an exemption from the provisions lof Article
III of the Coae of Fair Competition Sor the Electri-
cal Manufacturing Jndustry, and the Deputy Ad-
ministrator having recommended and It appearing
that justice requires, that said application be
denied;
NOW, THEREFORE, pursuant to authority
vested In me by the Adamlnistrntor for Industrial
Recovery, and otherwise, It Is hereby ordered that
the said. application for exemption be and It is
hereby denied.
BARTON W. MuasAx,
Division Admnintstrator, Div. I.
Denial recommended : "
J. G.' CowLto, t o
Deputy Administrator, Div. 2.
August 9, 1954.

FOUNDRY SUPPLY
261-9
/ORDER
CODE OF FAIR COMPETITION FOR THE
FOUNDRY SUPPLY INDUSTRY
Termination of Exemption GOanted In Adminis-
trative Order X-36.
WHEREAS an application has been made by
the Code Authority for the Foundry Supply In-
dustry for termination of the exemption conferred
in Paragraph III otf Administrative. Order X-38,
'dated May 26, 19843 and
WHEREAS, an opportunity to be beard was
duly afforded to all Interested parties, and the
Assistant Deputy Administratou has reported,
and it appears ro my satisfaction that teruina-
tion of said exemption is merited and will tend
to effectuate the policies of Title I of the Na-
tional Industrial Recovery Act;
NOW THEREFORE, pursuaht to authority
vested In me, it is hereby drdefed that any ex-
emption conferred by Paragraph III, of AdmlnIs-
trarive Order- X-36, dated May 26, 1934, upon
any member of this Industry be:and it Is hereby
tarminated';- provided,, however, that termination
of 'such exemption be Alimlted to those members
of industry who manufacture and sell foundry
Supplies as now or hereafter defined In the Code
of Fair competition for the Foundry Supply In-
dustry- andl provided, further, tbat this termina-
tion of exemption shall- not apply to' those mem-
bers of' -industry who manufacture miscellaneous
foundry, supplies, all of which are sold as prod-
ucts covered by the definition of -other codes of
fair' compWition which, have been or may be
approved. 1 o' -,W.. MRRA
. t '.J ,. 'Division .Administrator.
Order recommended: . .
*' 3. 0. COWLIMO,
* Deputy Adinistrator. ,,'," :
, ,.A ;gust VHH."': :,.;,*.. ,*., ^'. ^-.;:, "'""
.. .. .. .. . ...9:,3


GAR-TER, SUSPENDER AND
BELT MANUFACTURING
- ORDER
CODE' O.F- FAIR COMPETITION FOR THE
GARTE.I.I SUSPENDER AND BELT MANU-
FACTURING INDUSTRY -
? "' "' "'NO. 94-15) '
Denying 'aMplication of: Gem-Dandy Carter Com-
pany,','Madison, N.C.; Perfect Belt Company,
Atlanti, Ga.; Shaw 'Manufacturing Company,
Asheboro, N.C.; Washington Manufacturing
Company Nashville, Tenn.; for exemption from
the provisions 'of Article III Sections 1 and 2
of the Code of Fair Competition for the Gar-
ter, Suspender and Belt Manufacturing Indus-
try, aEp terminating stays of said Code con-
ferred upon the aforesaid members of the Gar-
ter, Suspender and Belt Manufacturing Indus-
try by virtue of the provisions of the Execu-
tive Order of July 15, 1983,
WHEREAS, applUcations have been made by
the above named applicants for exemption from
the provisions of Article 111I. Sections' 1 and 2 of
S the Code of Fair Competition for the Garter,
'Suspender and Belt Manufacturing Industry, and
WHEREAS, pursuant to the provisions of the
Executive Order' of July 15 1933 said applica-
tiohs having automatically stayed, said Article
III, Sections 1 and 2 of said Code insofar as
applicable to said applicants, and
WHEREAS, hearings having been duly held
thereon and the Deputy Administrator has re-
ported and' It appears to me satisfactory that the
exemption applied for Is not necessary and would
not tend to effectuate the policies of Title I .of
the National Industrial Recovery Act and that
said stay of said Article III, Sections 1 and 2,
should be terminated forthwith.
NOW, THEREFORE, pursuant to authority
vested In me, It Is hereby ordered that the said
applications for exemption be and they are
hereby denied and it Is further-ordered that said
stay be and it Is hereby terminated.
WtLLLIAM P. FARNSWORTH,
Division Administrator.
Order recommended:
DEAN G. EDWARDS,
Deputy Administrator.
August 2, 1934.


GAS APPLIANCES AND
APPARATUS
134-17--286-10
ORDER
CODE -OF FAIR COMPETITION FOR THE
GAS APPLIANCES AND APPARATUS IN-
DUSTRY
Approval of Application of the Allen Manufac-
turing Company, Nashville. Tennessee, for ex-
emption from the wage and hour provisions of
Article IV of the Code of Fair Competition for
the Gas Appliances and Apparatus Industry.
An application having been duly made by the
Allen Manufacturing Company, Nashville, Tennes-
see, for' ad exemption from the wage and hour
provisions'only of Article IV of the Code of Fair
Competition for the Gas Appliances and Appa-
ratus Industry. and the Deputy Administrator
having recommended, and It appearing that .Jus-
tice requires, that said application be granted to
the extenD hereinafter stated :-
NOW, ..,THEREFORE, pursuant to authority
vested- I b ine by the Administrator for Industrial
Recovery, and otherwise, it Is hereby ordered


that the said application for exemption frobhl
wage and hour provisions only of Article IVJ
the Code of Fair Competition for the Gas"Apl
aces and Apparatus Industry be and It lsihb.
granted, upon condition, however, that with.'
spect to those of its operations now subje'V.
the wage and hour provisions of said code.W
Gas Appliances and Apparatus Industr7f
applicant shall fully comply with Articles II
IV of the Code of Fair Competition for-the,-
Ing and Heating Appliance Manufacturlhg-Jf
try, and any amendments to such Articlee.'
BATON W. IMul
Division Admtnistattori.Di-S
Approval recommended: '
3. G. CowLrNo, a
Deputy Administrator, Div. 1.
August 18, 1934. '



ORDER. *,
CODES OF FAIR COMPETITION FQOJB.R,-
GAS APPLIANCES AND APPARATU `.iC
DUSTY AND THE ELECTRICAL:
SFACTURING INDUSTRY '., .. "
Approval f Appcation of ta
palny, Hamilton, Ohio, for exemption f'ffp
wage and, boar provisions of Artilcle]LV.,
Code oF Fair Compettiion'for the GasA'pp I
and Apparatus Industry, and ArticledlIfl
of the Code of" Fair 'Comoetltlon for theiB,
Strical.Manufacturnlg Industry. '' .'.
An applcatlon having been dIly .'mde'. ir
Estate'Stove Company, Hamilton, O1io-'fbrc:'b
emption from the wage and hour 'prov sio6na
of Artcle IV of the Code of a CompetJtlb
the Gas Appliances and Apparatsa Indutr
'Articles Ill and IV of the'Code of'FairzCo
tion for the Electrical Manafacturing*IndnsltXr..
the Deputy Administrator having reco-nm nude
and it appearing that justice required; '.th'lU
application be granted to the extent berel'kt
stated: .. .. '. ;
NOW, THEREFORE, pursuant to .aut
*vested In me br the Administrator for 'Indubt
Recovery, and otherwise, It is hereby.otdere&
the said application for exemption from'the'l
and hodr provisions only of Article IV of-,thebi
* of Fair Competition for the Gas Appllazces,
Apparatus Industry, and Articles -Ilk and;'
the Code of Fair Competition- for the'.Blee
Manufacturing Industry be and it is hereby'gri
upon condition, however, that with respect .tit
of its operations now subject.to said code fgr1
SGas Appliances and Apparatus, Industry, id
Electrical Manufacturing Industry; suel app.b
abshall fully comply with Articles III and ,-V o
Code of Fair Competition for tile Cooklng4
Hearing Appliance Manufacturing Industry. N-
BARTON W. MpJ, AXas.t
Ditvson Admtad tratorTW, t
-Approval recommended :.. ". i
J.,.G. COWLN0 .O ''
Deputy Adm1nistrator,l Div.:. .'. ":t;?
August 7, PS4.. i "Itt'
.". 1 : '" ":.i ."--- . :

S'-,. GRAPHIC. XRT...

*. iE, CO
; .*'... .. ... :.l.. *.,, .,-.1 *' ,,,>:*f~

GRAPHIC, ARTS IW UST AESl'.
.: .. 01 R NOt$ & ,.% s
Denying'.. Applicat'on-;of 'A
pany, 120 Lafayette:'Street; .Ne$I'Yorlk;'.
an Exemption from'.'the' xovBsilHdobf.a
-'II, Section 21, Paragrsph.-3." "
'WHEREAS; an' application "has 'been,9'
Atlas Publishing Cpmpapy, 120' Lqfayettedl
New York City, for an. exemptonon ini.',5
visions of Article I, Section .21, Paragrkhlai1
the Code of Fair Competition 'for the, Grap
SArts Industries, ahd, ,','
WHEREAS the Deputy Administrator .has1
ported, and it appears to my satisfaction,-:.l
the exemption applied for Is not necessary a,
would not tdnd to effectuate the prolicles oeef
I of the National Industrial Recovery Act'i '
NOW THEREFORE, pursuant to, the auto.
vested In me, It is hereby ordered that .thejs
application for an.eiemption be, and'lt'ilshp.tL
denied. ' '
Oososi B c JLEY L 'i
DivtsioA' Wev6d
Order recommended : ", ..,,'
PAYSON IRWIN, "... ...., !
Deputy Adminastrator. ,, i
August 18, 1934. ".


-INLAND WATER CARRIE'I.N
TRADE *
ORDER f
NO. 266-13 80
CODE OF FAIR COMPHMTITION FOR. TBJ
INLAND WATEI CARRIER ''R, RADE;'N.
THE EASTERN DIVISION 'OF r:TE
UNITED STATES OPERATING "VIA -t
NEW YORK CANAL SYSTEM ',.',TE.
Termination of Exemption Granted In Admindist
tive Order X-S6 '...
WHEREAS. an application has been made by'.
Code Authority of the Inland Water Carrier Ta
In the Eastern Division of the United Stater..
rating via the New York Canal System for ter
nation of the exemption conferred In Parat
1II of Administrative Order X-36, datedMa4B
1934 : and -
WHEREAS, an opportunity to be heard h .as i:
duly afforded to all Interested parties, and'.
Deputy Administrator has reported, and itaptea
to my satisfaction that termination of said.
erption Is nerlted and will tend to effectuate '
polices of Title I of the National Indstl
Recovery Act
NOW, THEkREFORE, pursuant to authoS
vested in me, It Is hereby ordered that any exemj
tion conferred by Paragraph III of Administratil
Order X-86, dated May.28, 1934, upon any me
bher of this Trade be and It Is hereby terminated,'
C. E. &DAMS, i
Divtision A dmtnistator'
Order recommended : .'
B. WEAvaE,
Deputy Adminl8tratror. ,
August 18, 93. "'

ICE
48-9
ORDER
CODE OF FAIR COMPETITION FOR TtC
ICE INDUSTRY :,,
Denying Application of George B. Black, Toled
Ohio, made pursuant to Article XI of the' Cbo
of Fair Competition for the Ice Industry 'ft
(Continued on pale 6, column I) "


]. ",.'i













D.bM.dNISTRATI VE


"': (Continued from paoe 5) MOTION PICTUR1
..lsion to erect and operate a fifty (50) ton ORDER
e Plant In Touleo, Ohio. ORDER
RREAS, an application has been made by
lack, Toledo. nhoo, pursuan.t tothe CODE OF FAIR COMPETITION FOR THE
Sof Article X] of the Code of Fair Corn- MOTION PICTURE INDUSTRY
n for the Ie Industry for permission to
-doerale additional Ice production In the NO. 124-26
.. r fif~tt750)%ton ice me aufacturing plant
0dedo, Ohio: and .i Disapproval of Basis of Contribution for the Pro-
NHEtAS, a hearing has been duly held there- ductiron and Distribution Branches of said In-
by.tleOhio Committee of Arbitration and Anp-, dustry.
u toe Iee industry and an opportunity to An application having been made on June 12,
i rd before the Deputy Adinitatnor has 1984, by the Code Authority for the Motion Pic-
StBffily afforded to the applicant ;-and ture Indqstry for approval of a basis of contrl-
WHEREAS the Deputy Administrator has re- buti6n by members of the Industry in the produc-
rted, and It appears to my satisfaction that tion and distribution branches of said Industry,
Wlle, necessity and convenience do not require such basis of contribution not being previously
jtAastablishment ofat the said fifty (50) ton clee contained In the budget and basis of contribution
inufceturing plant in Toledo, Ohio, and that the. for said Industry approved by Order dated ihe
Sting of permission to erect said plant would lath day of April, 1E34, and an opportunity to
1tend to effectuate the policies of Title I of be heard having been afforded all members of the
s.7latonal Industrial Recovery Act; Industry, and material objections and criticisms
POW,. THEREFORE, pursuant to authority by members of the Industry who wobld 'be af-
et.idi me:,by Executive Orders of the Presiden fected thereby having, been made 'thereto, and
i&Code of Fair Coq.petition for the Ice Industr such basis of contribution appearing to be in-
8:.F tberwise, It is hereby ordered that the sata- equitable,
Wleat;on be and it Is hereby denied. NOW THEREFORE pursuant to authority
i10_1 HUGH S. JOHNSON, vested in me, it Is hereby ordered that said basis
Ad~isntpbtor forndustrial Recovery. aof contribution for the production and dlstribu-
ifor dr don branches of the Motion Picture Industry be
04r-ecommended: '' and the same Is 'hereby disapproved.
.Dtigo. L B niat', HUGH S. JOHNSON,
7%., .- Dis&on Adminutrator. "Administrator for Jndustrial Reoovery.
Wpst 18a S94. By Research and Planning Division,
By LEON HEaNDinsOM,
* ".,.. DDirector.
S-*'- MAYONNAISE Approval recommended:
,O N. ,A ISOL A. ROSSNBtr<,
ia '. ORDEAl. NO. 849-14 Division Administrator.
" WILLIAM P. FAsNSWORTH,
01aOF FAIR COMPETITION. FOR THE Deputy Admsnisstrator.
4" '-" MAYONNAISE INDUSTRY August 17, 194.
Whlnation of Exemption Granted in Adminls-
trative Order X-36 PAPER AND PULP
WHEREAS, an application has been made bY Ah AN U
ivCode Anthority of the Mayonnaise Industry for 120-18
ihiknatlon of the exemption conferred in Para- I ORDER
iph. Ill of Administrative Order X-36, dated
S'26,S 1934 ; and CODE OF FAIR COMPETITION FOR THE
WHBRAS, an opportunity to be heard has been PAPER AND PULP INDUSTRY
Ily'; afforded to all Interested. parties, and the
puty Administrator has report, andtlt pPeare Approval of Application of Penobscot Cbemical
1i4. satisfaction that- terrnain offsaid ex- Fibre Company, of Great Works, Maine, for ex-
ipfon Is merited and will tend to effectuate the emption from the provisions of Article IV, Sec-
illes of Title I of the National Industrial ton 1 (c) and'(d).
orW, THEREFORE, pursuant to authority An application havin been duly made by the
1 in me, it is fiereby ordered that any exemp- Penobscot Chemical Fibre Company, lot Great
-.onferred by Paragraph III of AdministratIve Works. Maine for an exe&ptlon from, provi-
dq. X-36 dated May. 26, 1934, upon any mem- aslones of Article TV, Section lic) and (di of'the
S this Indhstry be and t is hereby terminated; Code of Fair Competition for the Paper and Pulp
.ided, however, that notwithstanding the tar- Industry, and the Deputy Administrator having
gratiob of the exemption herein granted any recommended, and It appearing that, justice re-
iinber of the Industry whose annual dollar vol. quires, that said appliltation be granted to the
h of products of the Industry as defined by the extent hereinafter stated :-- .',
e-is four thousand dollars ($4000.00) or less, NOW THEREFORE pursuant to 1-authority
Sy apply to the Division AdmnInstrator for a vested in me by the Administrator fQe ,Industrial
ninstion of the obligation to pay the code Recovery, and otherwise, It is hereby ordered that
Iesment permitted by this Order or for a re- the said application for exemption be 'hsd it is
cfibn'.ofthe amOunt that he is ooblgated to pay, hereby granted, namely' that. each of-thb twelve
W-ahall submit such evidence as is necessary to (12) employees of the above-mentioned Company,
Sidf the Division-Administrator to .make a deter-' named in the application, be permitted to, work
.i..on;. and provided further that the amount, during that portion ot the remainder 'of the cur-
iilaheOtet.for-th nak-,be changed upon appU- T'rent thirteen (18) week period beginning on Au-
is.-heCode.Authorlty n an approval 'of Ue, gust 20, 1984, thirty (30) hours In aditiUon to
.' ih t. ..- ,:. ,: ,: their regular permitted time, and. their Mency
S ".':isi Admi::isror. time. Go.l. B
aerd.eccimmnezit~e& "* .D vision Ad senator.
"'G0B0 C-0.. TA. U, Approval recommended: '
...epwtj Ad., itor DAVID H. TOLLE :
iW/ust 18, 19S. 'Deputy Admisistrator.
S".-'- '._ _____ Washington. D.C,
i '-.'- "August t21, 19S4.

B[TOR VEHICLE RETAIL- D-
ING TRADE UNDERWEAR AND ALIED
+,o, I G TRA46.. .


i,,;6 4-26
l i.-." ORDER
ODE' OT FAIR COMPETITION FOR THE
t0TbR VEHICLE RETAILING TRADE
EXEMPTION FROM THE PROVISIONS 'OF
P$C&EYICLE IV, TITLE B, SECTION 1
N-jBEB A, Article IV Title B, Section 1 of
r'eCode odf Fair Competition for the Motor Ve-
tIee- RetaUling Trade provides, in part, that:
?-t'(l) Np dealer shall sell a new car at retail to
.cdnunsmer for less than factory' list prices, plus
'i: amount equal to-
q'l(a) qpment at listed prices. '
iS(b). All taxes paid by dealer applicable to' the
-Mqtor vehicle sold. -
lM'(d) .Average cost of transportation from fac-
t of said ealer or shipments received by said
oiler during a 60-day period as shown by sworn
=ta-tement -of said dealer.
!'+'(d). fleiler's actual cost of handling (Includ.
'i sumch -it-ems as. (w) unloading, (x) assembling
(y. 'conditionthg for delivery, and (z) interest
*Atualy paid by said dealer, but not to exceed
."ys on.cost of transportation)."
~.jWHEREA, Justice requires that appropriate
. ef be granted from the provisions of the Code
sthe specflc Instance of the Mills-Walp Motor
Company, of PblUilpsburg, New Jersey, In respect
..%gthe following motor vehicles only:
w "" .. Serial No. 3718930
SDeluxe Dodge R/S Coupe-. No. DR-I2512
.W Serial No. 1683002
Deluxe Dodge Bus. Coupe-.Iera No. D3-6720
olrfo. DR-i 720
6 Big. B' i....n Serlal No. 4001915
.dg, Big ix Sedan- -- Motor No. 62435-DR
( Serial No. 4007652
bdge, Big Six Sedan- ---- Motor No. 7045B-DR
"j .....rSedan ------ Serlal No. 4007710
Di ig'Six Sedoan..-------. otor No. DR-72438
d 2 Stake ---------- Serial No. 8356117
MO'.ge K- k ......"MotorNo. T6-7281
D.bg, panl--- Serial No. 803268'"
D6se, nel--------------Motor No. DT5-2-84
E.%;.,odg Pae- -Serial No. 8032687
A, g. Panel..."Motor No. DT5-2907
'.'4OW THEREFORE, I, Charles B: Adams, Divl-
tuibn Administrator, pursuant to authority vested
,'In me, do hereby order that said provisions ot
rArticle IV, Title B Section 1, Insofar, as they do
apDly to the Millis-Walp Motor Company, of Phil-
di23f'bibrg, New Jersey, and the motor vehicles
s::Ipecified above, be, and they are hereby exempted,
su.bJect to the following conditions, and my fur-
',thdr orders:
.'.'.(a) That-the above-specIfied cars may be sold
'iat a reduction of not more than $150, from the
'regular delivered price In Phllllpsburg, New
..Jersey, anad
:; I(I.) That the above specified motor vehicles be
s'l2 only In the territory for which the Mills-
IWalp Company holds, or did hold, the franchise.
f:-. -C. M. ADAMS,
; Division AdmInsltrator.
By F. S STorNO, JR.
.Approval recommended :
: Jo G. RoaEarPs,
S Deputy Administrator.
SAugust 15, 1984.


M'.

;a i -- ** .. :: .: .. .. ,


PRODUCTS MANU-
FACTU1ING :'T
,,,*23-21
ORDER r -
CODE OFP FAIR COMPETITION FOR THE
UNDERWEAR AND ALLIED PRODUCTS
MANUFACTURING INDUSTRY
Granting Application of the Code Authority for
Stay of the Provisions of Part IV, Section 2.
WHEREAS, an application has been made by
the Code Authority for stay of the provisions of
Part VI, Section 2 of the Code of Fair Competi-
tion for the Underwear and Allied Products Manu-
facturing Industry; and
WHEREAS.'the Code Authority has given full
consideration to the need for such stay, and It
appears to my satisfaction, that the stay herein-
after granted is necessary to meet the presefit sea-
sonal production of this Industry pending an
amendment of the Code and will tend. to effectuate
the policies of Title I of the National Indust'ial
Recovery Act;
NOW, THEREFORE, pursuant to authority
vested in me, It is hereby ordered that a stay of
said provisions of said Code be granted to the
following extent;
On advance orders for 1934 fall merchandise the
seller is permitted at his option to ship and bill
such merchandise when manufactured, on terms
not in excess of those specified in Part VI, Section
2 of the Code. with an allowance of Interest at
the rate of six per cent (6%) per annum from
the date of maturity of such bill to the date when
the bill would have matured If rendered according
to date of delivery specified on the order.
HUGH S. JOHNSON,
Administrator for Industrial Recovery.
Approval recommended:
RoseBT L. HOUSTON,
Dtivisfeon Administrator.
August 2F, 1984.


UPHOLSTERY AND
DRAPERY TEXTILE
ADMINISTRATIVE ORDER NO. 125-11
ORDER
CODE OF FAIR COMPETITION FOR THE
UPHOLSTERY AND DRAPERY TEXTILE
INDUSTRY
Granting Application of Ferdinand W. Mostertz,
4517 Wayne Avenue, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania,
for an exemption from the provislonse:of Article
III, Section 4.
WHEREAS, an application has been made hy
the above-named applicant for an exemption from
the provisions of Article Ill, Section 4 of the Code
of Fair Competition for the Upholstery and Drapery
Textile Industry ; and
WHEREAS, the Deputy Administrator baa re-
ported, and It appears to my satisfaction, that the


ORDERS-Continuedl
yrT


exemption hereinafter granted Is necessary and
will tend to effectuate the policies of Title I1 of
the Nationnl Industrial Recovery Act:
NOW, THEREFIORE. pursuant to authority
vested In me, It is hereby ordered that the above-
named applicant be and It hereby is exempted from
said provisions of said Code to the extent that one
loom may be operated one hundred twenty 11201
hours per week tor a period of eLx (6f weeks trom
the date of this order.
ROBERT L. HOUSTON,
Division Administrator.
Order recommended :
PMNTISS L. COONLIT,
Deputy Administrator.
August 11, 19S4.


READY MIXED CONCRETE
811-16
ORDER
CODE OF PAIR COMPETITION FOR THE
RIADY MIXED CONCRETE INDUSTRY
Termination of Exemption Granted In Administra-
tive Order X-36.
WHEREAS, an applications has been made by the
Code Authority ot thg, Ready Mixed Concrete In-
dustry for termlnatlorf of the Exemption conferred
in Paragraph III of Administrative Order X-36,
dated May 26, 1034, insofar as suc-h exemption ap-
plies to obligations to contribute to the expenses
of administering the Code of Fair Competition for
said Industry; and
WHEREAS, an opportunity to be beard has been
duly afforded to all interested parties, and the
Deputy Administrator has reported, and it appears
to my satisfaction that termination of said ex-
emption Is merited and will tend to effectuate the
policies ot Title. of the National IndusVtial Re-
covery Act;
NOW THEREFORE, pursuant to authority
vested in me, it Is hereby ordered that any ex-
emption conferred by Paragraph Ill of Adminis-
trative Order X-36, dated May 26, 1934, upon any
member of the Ready Mited Concrete Industry
whose principal line of business Is in some other
Industry, be and it Is hereby terminated so that
such member is no longer exempted from paying
his proportionate share of the costs of administer-
ing the Code of Fair Competition for the said Ready
Mixed Concrete Industry.'
Gao. L. BEaaR,
Dtivistion Administrator.
Order recommended:
WALnaE G. HOOKi,
Deputy Adm nistrator,
August 1, 93i.


RETAIL TRADE
ADMINISTRATIVE ORDER NO. 60-134
ORDER
APPROVING THE INCORPORATION OF
THE LOCAL RETAIL CODE AUTHORITY
FOR KANSAS CITY, MISSOURI, UNDER
PROVISIONS OF" AN AMENDMENT AP-
PROVED FEBRUARY 12, 1954, TO THE'
CODE OF FAIR COMPETITION FOR THE
RETAIL TRADE.
Pursuant to the provisions of the Code of. Falr
Competition for the Retail Trade as amended on
February 12, 1934, authorizing the Incorporation
of local retail code authorities created under Ar-
ticle X, Section 2 (a) of said Code, and under
the authority delegated to me by the Admilnistra-
tion for Industrial Recovery, the Certificate of
Incorporation and By-laws for the Local Retail
Code Authority fof" Kansas City, Missouri having
been drafted in accordance with- the requirements
of said Code, are hereby approved.
ROBERT L. HOUSTON,
Division Adminintrator.
HasaR C. CA,
Deputy Admtnistrator.
NORMAN T. RAYMOND,
Assistant O'ounseL
July to, 194.

ADMINISTRATIVE ORDER NO. 60-157
ORDER
APPROVING THE INCORPORATION OF
THE LOCAL RETAIL CODE AUTHORITY
FOR THE DISTRICT OF COLUMBIA
UNDER PROVISIONS OF AN AMEND-
MENT APPROVED FEBRUARY 12, 1934,
TO THE CODE OF FAIR COMPETITION
FOR THE RETAIL TRADE -
Pursuant to the provisions of the Code of Fair
Competition for the Retail Trade, as amended on
February 12, 1934. authorizing the incorporation
of local retail code authorities created under Ar-
ticle X, Section 2 of said Code, and under the
authority delegated to me by the Administrator for
Industrial Recovery, the Certificate of Incorpora-
tion and By-laws for the Local Retail Code Ao-
thority for the District of Columbia, having been
drafted in accordance with the requirements of said
Code, are hereby approved.
ROBERT L. HOUSTON,
Division Admtinistrator.
HARRY C. CARR,
Deputy Administrator.
NoamA.N T. RAYMOND
Assistant Counsel.
August 3, 193i.

ADMINISTRATIVE ORDER NO. 60-102
ORDER
CODE OF FAIR COMPETITION FOR THE
RETAIL TRADE
Denial-of application of Alex Taylor & Co.. Inc.,
42 E. 42nd Street, New York City for exemption
from the provisions of Article V, Section 8.
An application having been duly made by Alex
Taylor & Co., Inc., 42 E. 42nd Street, New York
City, for an exemption from the provisions of Ar-
ticle V, Section 8 of the Code of Fair- Competition
for the Retail Trade to the extent that they be
permitted to change from a forty (40) hour em-
ployee work week to s forty-four (44) hour work
week, and the Deputy Administrator having recom-
mended, and It appearing thnt Justice requires,
that said application be denied:
NOW. THEREFORE, pursuant to authority
vested In me by the Administrator for Industrial
Recovery, and otherwise. It Is hereby ordered that
the said application for exemption be and It is
hereby denied.
ROcanr L. lOUSTOrN,
Dil ison Adminfstrator.
Denial recommended:
HiaRnY C C.ARR,
Deputy Administrator. Retail
Diatributlng Traides Section.
August 18, 19834.


-- , I .

a- -- - --- - - - - - - - - ^ : .* *-h "- '


RUBBER MANUFACTURING'l
CODE OF FAIR COMPETITION FOR THIBU.
RUBBER MANUFACTURING INDUSTRY .'
ORDER NO. 15-28 1
REQUEST FOR STAY
WHEREAS, an application has been made by
the Aetna Rubber Company, Boston, Massachusettj
for a continuance of the stay heretofore rant
by Administrative Orders 156-9 and 156-26 of thbf
operation of the provisions of Chapter II. Article
IV-A Section 5 of the Code of Fair Competition
for the Rubber Manufacturing Industry, and -l
WHEREAS, the Deputy Administrator has re4'
ported, and it appears to my satisfaction that the
stay hereinafter granted is necessary and wlil
tend to effectuate the policies of Title I of the.
National Industrial Recovery Act.
NOW. THEREFORE, pursuant to authority.'
vested in me, it is hereby ordered that, subject$
to my further orders, the operation of said pro-:
visions of said Code be and it is hereby stayed toJ
the extent that any Member of the Division may:
coat or combine auto topping fabrics for such cus-
tomers only who agree to comply and continue to
comply with the provisions of Articles III nd IV
of Chapter II of said Code applicable to their usi.;
ness, including, but without limitation, the open;
price provisions therein contained, and the stand-,
ard specifications nod Inspection roles when api
proved by the Administrator.
HUGH S. JOHNSON,
Admlnlstrator for Industrial Recovery.
Approval recommended:
C. E ADAMS,
Division Administrator.
August 18, 1984. 3


TEXTILE PROCESSING
ADMINISTRATIVE ORDER NO. 235-14'
ORDER
CODE OF FAIR COMPETITION FOR T]%
TEXTILE PROCESSING INDUSTRY
Granting Application of Florence Thread Company,
Riverside, New Jersey, for an exemption from
the provisions of Article II, Section 1.
WHEREAS, an application has been made by the
above-named applicant for an exemption from the
pvislioos of Article II, Section 1 of the Code of
ir Competition for the Textile Processing Ind
try; and
WHEREAS, the Deputy Administrator has re-
ported, and it appears to my satisfaction, tha
the exemption hereinafter granted Is necesar
and will tend to effectuate the policies of Title
of the National Industrial Recovery Act;
NOW THEREFORE pursuant to authority
vested' In me, it is hereby ordered that the above
named applicant be and hereby Is exempted from
said provisions of said Code to the extent
watchmen may be employed sixty (60) hours oa
week and forty-eight (48) hours the follow
week.
ROBERT I. HOosTON,
Dittsipu Adrmn4istrator.
Order recommended :'
PRENT[as L. CONLEY,
Deputy Administrator.
August1U. M.4.


TRUCKING
B7S-=
ORDER -
CODE oF FAIR COMPETITION FOR T"
TRUCKING INDUSTRY "
Denying application oft Soothern Michigan Tram
portation Company. Jackson, Mich., for exam,
on from the provisions of Article V, Sectio
A and B. I
WHEREAS, an application has been made
the above-named applicant for an exemption fr
the provisions of Article V, Sections A and B, o
the Code of Fair Competition tor the TruckM
Industry; and
WHEREAS, a Public Hearing on said applit
tion was held on May 25, 1934. and the Depnt
Administrator has reported, and it appears to m
satisfaction, that the exemption applied for is noa
necessary and would not tend to effectuate th
policies of Title I of the National lndustr
Recovery Act;
NOW THEREFORE, pursuant to authority
vested in me, it is hereby ordered that the pa
application for ah exemption- be. and it is erel
denile d.
SOL A. RosaBLaTT,,
Division Administraltor.
Order recommended:
E. E. Huooms,
Deputy Administrator.
By JAMUS C. EDGEaTON,
mecutive Officer, fTransportation Seotlo
August 1, 1934.


ORDER
CODE OF FAIR COMPETITION FOR TH
TRUCKING INDUSTRY '
NO. 278-44
Termination of Exemption Granted In Administ?
live Order X-86
WHEREAS, an application hns beenn made by th
Code Authority of the Trucking Industry for te
minntlon of the exemption as to for-hire" men
hers of the Industry conferred In Paragraph I1
of Administrative Order X-30, dated May 26. 1934
nnd
WHIEREAS, an opportunity to be heard has bee
duly afforded to all interested parties, and tt
Assistant Deputy AdmiuLstrator has reported, an
it appears to my satisfaction that termination t
said exemption is merited nd will tend to eff
tuate the polltles of Title I of the National.-
distrlnl Recovery Act;
NOW THEREFORE, pursuant to autborit
vested in me, It is hereby ordered that any
emptlon conferred by Paragraph "I11 of Adminl
trative Order X-30, dated May 26. 1934. upon a
"for-hire" member of this Industry, whose priD
cipal line of business Is in some other Industry
Industries, be and It Is hereby terminated so t0l1
such member is no longer exempted from payiS
his proportionate share of the costs of adminlst.
Ing the Code for the Trucking Industry
SOL A. RoIusiXLaTT,
Derision Administrator.-
Orde:r recommended :
E E IIuIlES,,
Deputy Administrator.
By JAMBS C. EDGERTON,
Executive Officer.
August 2t, 193S.










iICode Approvals


Pie Tool Manufacturing Industry.
(A Division of the Fabricated
is:Metal Products Manufacturing

Sand Metal Finishing and Metal
,"-Coaling Industry.)
- tnpjoved August 23, 1934.-Effectilve Sep-
;~teaal?2, 1984.
Y"&aptS the wage, hour, and labor provision of
ts' bsic Code which establishes a maximum work
, .0, hours and minimum wages of 40 cents
Mh tor men and 35 cents for women, 'with a
'iouthern differeutial. A Code Authority of
er! mers Is established and rules of fair trade
eropoed by the industry to control cer-
have prevailed In the past, are


aro-Plating and Metal Polishing
id Metal Finishing Industry.'
Kr,; Division of the Fabricated

WIfa Products 'Manufacturing
SMetal Finiishing and Metal
Goating Industry.)
p.Aroved August 22, 194.--Effectlve Sep-
bqler 1, 1934.
I ;Adopts the wage6 hour, and labor provisions of
aMi basic Code which provides a 40-hour work
.HWk''and hourly wage rates of 40 cents for men
hric 35 cents for women In the north, and 35
tsaat and 30 cents, respectively, In the south. A
Opea Authority of 12 members Is provided and.
ule oft fair trade practice peculiar to the industry
t, sablished. Approval of the Code was granted
subject to a provision that subsection (d) of seC-
0n'. article IVd be deleted. This subsection
revtded among other things, that only members
ctran tluig to the expenses of Code adminlstra-
ion,' unless duly exempted, shall be entitled to
ect Code authority members or receive benefits
m:tie Code Authority, or to make use of the
'A insignia.

Blackboard and Blackboard Eraser
Manufacturing Industry.
proved August 23, 1934.-Effective .Sep-
er 3, 19834.
tbllshes a maximum work week of 40 hours
..t that in one 12 weeks' period in any calendar
l employees may be permitted to work 48 hours
arsk provided one and one-half times the
rate Is paid for all'hours in excess of 40.
tnos are made for watchmen who may work
per week, and for traveling salesmen,
administrative, and supervisory em-
b,'ceilving $85 or more a week. Minimum
tes ate fixed at 40 cents an boar for males
L cents an hour for females. Office em-
lesshall receive $15 a week and office boys
d girls will be paid at least 80 percent of the
tllim wage. A Code Authority is established
sa:drales of fair trade practice peculiar to the
:Andistry are provided.

6-nimal Glue Industry.
.1.npproved August 23, 1934.-Effective Sep-
aember 30,' 1984.
K, Establsbhes a basic work week of 40 hours
1)tsraged over a 6-months' period but not more
Ritn,48 hours In any 1 week. Exception Is made
'n'ease of supervisors or highly skilled workers in
i)UBtaons processes where restrictions would un-
isbldabjy reduce production and for employees in
tImistagerlsl, supervisory, or executive capacity.
$satcemen may work 56 hours per week but not
.ure.t.han 6 days in any 7-day period, Account-
-igW'clerical, office, store, and shipping service em-
tyjees, and inside salesmen, are limited to 40
^ers"per week averaged over a 3-months' period.
employees s on automotive n" horse-drawn passenger
'Tviee may work 46 heart p:r week averaged over
U3,4months. The minimum wage of 40 cents an
ipur. is established except for employees engaged
i'light or nonhazardous work, who shall receive
uimielmnm of 35 cents an hour Office employees
aidelivery or freight service employees shall re-
oe'a minimum ranging from $14 to $15 per
4k, depending upon population. Messengers,
moisr clerks, and other employees of like character
rs receive $12 per week but shall not exceed
1i.percent of the total number of employees. In
fs Administrator's order of approval, stipulation
i(nade that certain sections of the Code relating
r.KA1 shall remain In force for 60 days from
t elective date of the Code; and at the end of
tht ine shall be superseded by specific provisions
iuhich are enumerated, unlis on or before the ex-
tIlha1lon of that time the Code Authority shall
aL.5nd-or modify the present provisions, or justify
aieI continuance.

kSurgical Distributors Trade.
I"Approved August 24, 1934.-Effective Sep-
lmnber 3, 1934.
1.The C6ode establishes a schedule of ours of
M',ess and hours of labor, under which members
'.-tte trade may elect to operate. In establibh-
* te which remain open for business less than
SN'ars per week bat not less than 52, employees
'Hwork 40 hours per week but not more than 8
lery day nor more than 6 days per week.
.. a blishments remaining open for 56 hours per
:155k bat less than 638 hours per week, employees
',I.a Work 44 hours per week but not more than 9
t.o1?1 Per day nor more than 6 days per week.
s9 aUtabliahmenls remaining open 63 hours or more
? Week, no employee shall work more than 48
.hars per week nor more than 10 hours per day
,"1o more than 6 days per week. Professional per-
r' receiving more than $35 per week who are
Vilaeyed at theIr profession, and outside salesmen
SItlempted from the maximum hours provisions.
4.%ta M3 Ray work 56 hours per week but not
th t'5!an 6 days in any 7.day period. Malnte.
ka.ueand outside service employees are permitted
;'I:tlance of 10 percent in excess of the maxl-
u provided they receive one and one-half
hitk n normal rate of pay for all hours
Er 1 excess of the maximum. Minimum
:J i cities over 500,000 population shell be
afo a 40.hour week, $14.50 for a 44-hour week,
S 15 for a 48-hour week. In cities ranging
00 I ,000 e o 500,0O population, employees
recee s per week for 40 hours, $13.50 per
.I"k.for 4"4hours, and $15 per week for 48 hours.
0u ta of less than 100,000 population employees
R4 reei-ve 512 per weee for 40 hours, $12.50 for
%-1 bars, ad $13 for 48 hours. Obtside salesmen
t'e ontide collectors except those employees
t on a commission basis, shall receive not less
t.1 Bn erc week plus traveling expenses. In
uMt, ini cities of over" 25,000 population, the
m-eaI wages prescribed may be $1 per week less.
Aach Instance. In the order of approval, the
taistrstor deleted a trade practice provlslon
L stha tlated that tn member of the trade shall
s erctnnthe dise of a manufacturer or whole-
Ltoanother distributor or other purchaser for
..... ;: any manner to interfere with the regular


Alloy Casting Industry.-Amendment ap-
proved August 29, 1934. provides that will-
fully destructive price cutting is an unfair
method of competition and is forbidden and
further provides for the establishment of
minimum prices during a period of emergency.
Cigar Container Industry.--ModifWcation
approved August 31, 1934, enables the Code
Authority to incur reasonable obligations
necessary to support the administration of
the Code and to submit an itemized budget
and an equitable basis of assessment upon
members of the Industry. Such assessments
are made mandatory by this modification.
Die Casting Manufacturing Industry.-
Amendment approved August 29, 1934, pro-
vides that section 2 of article VI be deleted
and that certain provisions be inserted to
facilitate the collection from each member of
the industry of his or its equitable contribu-
tion of the expenses of the maintenance of
the Code Authority subject to rules and regu-
lations pertaining thereto Issued by the Ad-
ministrator.
Graphic Arsa' Indclstrles, Book Manufaotur-
ing Division.-Amendrent approved August
29, 1934, consists of a substitution In the
trade practice provisions, which provides that
on orders received on oa before February 15
and for manufacturing prior to July 1 of the
same year, accompanied by a dummy, ap-
proved sketch,, and complete manufacturing
instructions, the manufacturer may allow a
special discount of five percent (5%), pro-
vided thc order is shipped and billed upon
completion and provided, further, that the in-
voice is paid on the cash discount date.
Hoair Cloth Manufacturing Industry.-
Amendment approved August 27, 1934, per-
mits the Code Authority to incur reasonable
obligations necessary to support the adminis-
tration of the Code and enables it to submit
an itemized budget and equitable basis of
assessment upon members ot the industry.
Such assessments are made mandatory by
this amendment.
Household Ice Refrigerator Industry.-
Amendment approved August 31, 1934, per-
mits the Code Authority to incur reasonable
obligations necessary to support the adminis-
tration of the Code and enables it to submit
an itemized budget and equitable basis of
assessment upon members of the industry.
Such assessments are made mandatory by
this amendment.
Ladder Manufacturing Industry.-Modlflca-,
tion approved August 28, 1984; permits the
Code Authority to incur reasonable obliga-
tions necessary to support the administration
of the Code and enables It to submit an
itemized budget and equitable basis of assess-
ment upon' members of the industry. Such
assessments are made mandatory 'by this
thodification. .:
Mica Industry.-Amendment approved Au-
gust 28, 1934, permits the Code Authority to
incur reasonable obligations necessary to sup-


Code Authority By-

laws Approved

Automotive Parts and Equipment Manufacturing
Industry.
Bright Wire Goods Manufacturing Industry.
Brush Manufacturing Industry.
Chewing Gum Industry with exceptions).
Cocoa and Chocolate Manufacturing Industry
(with exceptions i.
Collapsible Tube Industry.
Complete Wire and Iron Fence Manufacturing In-
dustry.
Cutting Die Manufacturing Industry (with ex-
ceptions).
Drop Forging Industry (with exceptions).
Earthenware Manufacturing Industry (with excep-
tions).
Excelsior and Excelsior Products Industries (with
exceptions).
Fresh Oyster Industry (with exceptions).
Galvanized Ware Manufacturing Industry.
Gas Appliances and Apparatus Manufacturing In-
dustry (with exceptions).
Grain Exchanges.
Importing Trade.
Light Sewing Industry.
Locomotive Appliance SubdIvision of the Machin-
ery and Allied Products Industry (with excep-
tions).
Machinery and Allied Products Industry (with ex-
ceptions).
Malt Products Industry.
Mechanical Lubricator Subdivision of Machinery
and Allied Products Industry.
Metal Window Industry (with exceptions).
Milk and ice Cream Can Manufacturing Industry.
Motor Fire Apparatus Manufacturing Industry.
Railway Appliance Manufacturing Subdivision of
the Machinery and Allied Products Industry
(with exceptional.
Set-up Paper Box Industry (with exceptions).
Shoe Partern Manufacturing Industry.
Standard Steel Barrel and Drum Manufacturing
Industry.
Steel Package Manufacturing Industry.
Steel lTire Manufacturing Subdivision of the Ma-
chinery and Allied Products Industry twlth
exceptions).
Tile Contracting Industry (with exceptions).
Transparent Materials Converters Industry (with
exceptions).
Undergarment and Negllgee Industry.
Wet Mop Industry (with exceptions).
Wholesale Dry Goods Trade (with exceptions).


channels of distribution, or with approved trade
practices of any Code covering the manufacturer
or wholesaler thereof, except with the knowledge
and consent of such manufacturer or wholesaler.
In his order of approval, the Administrator made
12 specific changes In 11 different sections of the
Code as presented to him. Two of these changes
relate to the definition of outside salesmen" and
"outside collectors"; four deal with the hours of
labor provisions: one with the wages of handi-
capped persons ; one with the weekly wages above
minimum ": one with the safety and health of em-
ployees; and three with trade practices The order
of approval Is made subject to such other bearings
on the provisions of the Code as the Administrator
may designate.


port the administration of the Code and en-
ables it to submit an Itemized budget and
equitable basis of assessment upon members
of the industry. Such assessments are made
mandatory by this amendment.
Silk 'Textile Industry.-Amendment ap-
proved August 31, 1934, changes the words
" filed price" In line 5 of paragraph 1 to
quoted price" and the words filing the
price" in line 11 of paragraph 1 to "quoting
the price." The balance of the amendment is
the same as it Is in the approved Code.
Soap and Glycerine Manufacturing Indus-
try.-Amendment approved August 28, 1934,
defines the term "member of the industry "
to Include any employee% who shall be subject
to thisCode and further provides that any
member of the industry Is eligible for mem-
bership in the association, and there shall be
no inequitable restrictions on such member-
ship. The Code is also amended to permit the
Code Authority to incur reasonable obligations
necessary to support the administration' of
the Code and enables it to submit an-itemized
budget 'and equitable balis of assessment upon
members of the industry. \
Used Textile Bag Induatry.-Amendments
approved .hiigust 29, 1934. The first amend-
ment provides a tolerance for peak periods
for the entire industry with payment of time
and one-third for overtime. The second
amendment clarifies the hour provisions relat-
ing to partnerships. The third amendment
establishes more definitely the procedure for
the support of the administration of this
Code. The fourth amendment increases the
powersand duties of the Code Authority rela-
tive to arbitration of disputes and standard-
ization of products for the industry. The
fifth amendment deals with cost and price
cutting, emergency provisions, and cost
finding.. ..-
Waterproofing, Dampprooflng, Caulking
Compounds, and Concrete Floor Treatments
Manufacturing Industry.-Amendment ap-
proved Aukust 28, 1934, permits the Code Au-
thority to incur reasonable obligations neces-
sary to support the administration of the
Code and enables it to submit an itemized
budget d d equitable basis of assessment upon
memnbers'qf thbp industry.
Wholesale Millinery Trade.-Amendments
approvY,'o1Apgust 30, 1934, deal largely with
the clarification of the definition of "whole-
saler" .or c.y distributor" under the supple-
mental bCo,0j of Fair Competition for the
Wholesale;XIiliinery Trade as it relates to
wholesal~reior distributors of bat bodies and
millinery supplies. Other amendments !en-
compass k i'ministrative-provisions to accQir-
modate'jeMrtain groups in the trade and
further providee for standard administrative.,
provWiobs '-recommended by, the : administra-
tion %incA.the approval of the Supplementary
Code ofAjajr Comlpetition for the Wholesale
Millinery Trade. Only one amendment per-
tains to fair trade practices. '


Lnterpretations


Mtor Fire Apparatus
QUESTION.-How are quintlty discounts
and cash discounts to be taken In connection
with the sale of products listed in article II,
section 1 Of the Code, with the exception of
motor pickup street sweepers and service
parts for same?
INTERPRETATION.-It is interpreted
that: (a).--The cash discount may be allowed
on the complete Job including its extras, if
any. (b) The cash discount may be allowed
even though all of the pieces are not new
Jobs, provided that such resale Is not' in con-
flict with article VII, section 6 (b) of the
Code. Io) Where a trade-in is involved, the
trade-in- allowance is to be deducted before
taking -the cash discount. (d) On Motor
Fire Apparatus ,contracts including commer-
cial chassis, the quantity and/or cash dis-
count may be taken on the complete price of
the Job Including the chassis.

Retail Food and Grocery
FACTS.-It appears that ice cream is sold
by certain individuals and organizations In
establishments for consumption off the prem-
ises of the establishment.
QUESTION.-Is such sale of ice cream
governed by the Code of Fair Competition
for the Retail Food and Grocery Trade?
INTERPRETATION.-It is held that ice
cream is a food product and the sale thereof
Is governed by the Code of Fair Competition
for the Retail Food and Grocery .Trade when
sold to the consumer and not for the purpose
of resale in any form, and when not sold for
consumption either on the premises, or by
catering and banquet service, or by box-lunch
service, or by curb service in an establish-
ment which for compensation offers food for
sale In such manner, and customarily serving
at least ten (10) people per day; and when
not sold by delivery from house to house
upon regular routes.


Trade Complaints
The National Recovery Administration approved
during the past week, plans for organization and
procedure for the handling of trade practle coim-
plaints In the following industries:
Cylinder Mould and Dandy Roll Industry.
Advertising Typography iDlvilslon of the Graphic
Arts Industries.
Paper Distributing Trade.
Printing Equipment Industry and Trade.
Tool and Implement Manufacturing Industry.
Wood Cased Lead Pencil Manufacturing Industry.


Amendments and modifications


. . . ...:.. . .. '. ... .... .....'..


Code Authority

Members Approvedi.'
The Administrator, during the past week,.a'-
proved the following selections and appoLntmeni
of Code' Authority members: ..5
AIR VALVE INDUSTRY.-A. E. iastedo vt
ton, N.Y.; G. 0 Cage New York, NY J'..f
Dole, Chicago. 111.; R. H. Hubbard, New Britaini!
Conn. A. H. Magee New York N.Y.; C. H.'IG_
ated, Chicago, Ill.; H. W. Reis, New York, 'NI-."
W. K. Simpson, Waterbury. Conn. ":MN.
BAKING INDUSTRY.-Raleigh W. Stone, ad".
Istratlon member, to serve during the pleasure.a
the Administrator. "'
BOAT BUILDING AND BOAT REPAIRING. .
DUSTRY, PACIFIC DIVISION.-Herbert G. o
administration member, to serve during the' pie
ue of the Adminlhtrator. . "
BURLESQUE THEATRICAL 'INDUSTRYt; _
Pullman, administration member, to serve da' i
the pleasure of the Administrator. a ,l
COAT AND SUIT INDUSTRYt-Alexander.Tha '
son, administration member, to serve duringvt|l
pleasue of the Adminlstrator..i -J i'
COMMERCIALL VEHICLE BODY INDUSTNT.'
Howard B. Hall, administration member, to.-.sr1
duriuo the pleasure of the Administrator.'"",4 '.
CONCRETE PIPE MANUFACTURING INDU
TRY.-B. L. MeNulty, reappointed admnllstratil
member, to serve during the pleasure of the'A'4
minlstrator. J. W. Ash, Corvallis, Oreg.; Hugh
Ford, Eugene, Oreg.; W. P. Hews, Yakima. Wasl
E. L. Warner, '.Tacoma,. Wash.; W. F. Paddoei
Seattle. Wash.:.. as members of the Regional'r"
mlIstratlve Committee, for the States of QrS
and Washington, to serve until Jan'uary 15',19_
SHL A. Weigand. Sn ,iJose, Calif.'; Fred ,l"e
man, Lodi. Calif.: George R. Wells, 'Santa Am
Calif.: John C. Crump, Ventura, Calif.:; andOTif
Montigel. Redlands. Calif., as members of the'
gional Administrative Committee for the States.-
California. Arizona. and Nevada, and the Tesritor
of Hawaii. to serve until January 15, 1935. 0 ":
CONVEYOR ANDI) MATERIAL PREPARATION .
EQUIPMENT MANUFACTURING INDUSTRY .-i
E. O'Brien, administration member, to serve durin
Ihe pleasure or the Administrator. '. '
CONSTRUCTION INDUSTRY.-A. H. Hllgartile
Balrtlmoje, Md., as association member. ..i
-COTTON GARMENT INDUJSTRY.-Alexanal'
Thomson, vice Walter P. Becker, as sdmlnistratou
member, to serve during the pleasure of the..Ad-
ministrator.- .,,*
1FIBRE WALLBOARD INDUSTRY.-E. H. Batc
elder.. Jr., llnneapolis, Mnln.
FOOD DISH AND PULP AND PAPER PIAT
INDUSTRY.--.B A. Davidson, New York,; -N'
administration member, to serve during the plea
are of the Administrator. ;.'
GRINDING" 'WHEEL INDUSTRY.-Eeappooi
ment-of Maj. Charles Barter, i serve as admiis
traction member for a period 'of' months.,.'.
BAT MANUFACTURING INDUSTRY.--'.?'
Sargent. Jr., .vice WUlenm H. Ferry., .
HOIST BUILDERS INDUSTRY.-CharlIs1a7.
Brantinghaim,. administration inember, to seryef.
ing the pleasure of the Administrator. ,' .1,
HOIST ENGINE MANUFACTURING I[aliB,
TRY.-Charles Alan Brantlngham, bdministrhl. 9
member, to serve during the pleasure of th&M
mlnlstrator. ,
IMPORTING. TRADE.--.H LawrencE GroveiJ'a
ministration member, to serve during the plh4
of the Administrator. W.-
INSULATION BOARD INDUSTRY.-A.,.A iq
Hunlcke. vice Alex Fenton. .. .-..,..
IKILN, COOLER.. AND. DRYER MA UFACiI
ING INDUSTRY.-Georga H. Charls, admlnlsaratl
,member, to serve durtingr, the pleasure'- of1. ,',
n istrat Ior. .. . ' -;
.ILOOSE. LEA.ND.JBLANK BOOK INDUSTRY
Benjamin' Knipj ago, -wa .U:,"Gy, B:aHamlln'..
cuse, N.Y.: F. "C. Blngbam; B.pkljyn rl.f.jp
Sbeppard,. ~,ongJslatnd, iN.Y. "P. L. Ti.Th]i Dl
cago, J11,; .and: A. -R.-Rlumles, Buffalo, N.Y.-,
TRADE' MAWtUFASCTURERS ,,IYDSlQN.rt '
jamin Kulp, Chicago, Ill.; f .C.,1Binghhli
lyn, N.Y.; and Guy..B.. Hamllti Syracuseu '.NI
DIRECT MANUFACTURERS' DIVISIONttts
Rumbles, Buffalo, N.Y;; C. B. Sbebpaid.' "L.
land City, N.Y. and P. L Tallman, Chicago:'
LUMBER AND. TIMBER PRODUCTS.IND
TRIES.-George C. Dent, as deputy adaflsraSQ
member of the Veneer and- Plywood DIvisaidnbIt
Maple. Beech, and Birch Flooring Divisloda;i.2
the Walnut Subdivision, to serve during the:plea-
ure of the Administrator. Charles P. Bray, depo'a
administration member of theb Northern Subdl]ona
of Railroad Cross Tie Division, Northern Hrdwood'
Subdivision, and Northern Hemlock Division,. tol
serve during the pleasure of the Administrator:',-v:.iP
MASON CONTRACTORS DIVISION OF,,'v;2E1E;.
CONSTRUCTION INDUSTRY.-Harry C. BateliM',
proxy for Michael 3. McDonough, administrae'bn
member on the Code Authority. Mr. Bate: will
serve during the pleasure of the Adminisrrator .?..'.j
MECHANICAL PACKING INDUSTRY.--P'F,..'A4
Davidson. administration member, to serve during"
the pleasure ofthe Administrator. .. 'f?
ORNAMENTAL MOULDING, CARVING, AND1
TURNING INDUSTRY.-George B. M,.assey, admiuK
istration member, to serve during thq pleasnrRi
of the Administrator. IV- A,
PAINTING, PAPERHANGING, AND DECORAT,4
ING DIVISION OF THE CONSTRUCTION -INDUU-J
TRY.-WillIam J. Gallagher to act as proxy f.ire
tMichnel J. McDonough. administration member'on
the Code Authority. Mr. Gallagher will serve dWn.
ing the pleasure of the Administrator.
.PAPER STATIONERY AND TABLET MANUFPAO'
TURING INDUSTRY.-F. A. Davidson, admlinitra-._
tion member, to serve during the pleasure of' th
Administrator. ,!
PASTED SHOE STOCK INDUSTRY.-Robert -'4
Lehuer, Lynn, Mass.; John Espindle, Peabody'
Mass.: Ray L. Wilkinson, Salem, Mass. A .;. .
PORCELAIN BREAKFAST FURNITURE ASSEt
BLING INDUSTRY.-R. P. Barry, administration1'
member, to serve for 6 months. '-';'
RAILWAY APPLIANCE MANUFACTURING I'c
DUSTRY.-J. E. O'Brien, administration member.-.
to serve during the pleasure of the AdministratorvS,
TRUCKING INDUSTRY.-George 0. Wilson, ad- I
minlEstraton member of the State Code Authogityi
for Texas. to serve during the pleasure of te'e
Administrator.-.,;.t
WAXED PAPER INDUSTRY.-F A. Da
administration member, to serve during the pleasurtt.
of the Administrator.
WOOLENS AND TRIMMINGS DISTRIBUTtING
TRADE.--R. Etllson Thompson, administratloza
member, to serve during the pleasure of the Ada"'
ministrator. .

Approval of Code Authoritjt
Budgets and Bases of
Assessment
Artlficial Flower and Feather Industry. .'.
Coin Operated Machine Manufacturing Industry, '
Cotton Cloth Glove Manufacturing Industry. ::
Cylinder Mould and Dandy Roll Industry. "i
Graphic Arts Industries-Commercial Relief Prlint
ing Group: Zone 1, Hartford Counn. New.'
Haven, Conn. : Rochester, N.H.; Worcester, Mass.-
Bridgeport Conn. Zone 3, Harrisburg, Pa
Trenton, N.J.; Philadelphia Pa Scranton, Pa,'.!
Jersey City, N.J. Zone 4. Baltimore- Md;-
Greensboro; N.C. Zone 5, Miami, Fla.; Atlanta"
'Ga. Zone 6, Racine, WIs.; Milwaukee, WiJiK
Zone 7. Toledo, Ohio, Kalamazoo, Mich.; Battle.
Creek, Mich ; Ashland, Ohio. Zone 15, Oakland,
Calif.: Los Angeles CaUlif.; San Jose. Calif.,
Anaheim, Calif. .
Limestone Industry. ::
Metal Tank Industry.
Photo-Engraving Industry.
Portable Electric Lamp and Shade Industry'
Spray Painting and FinIshing Equipment Manufa0.
during Industry. ":.










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