The Blue Eagle


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The Blue Eagle
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United States -- National Recovery Administration
National Recovery Administration ( Washington, D.C )
Publication Date:


newspaper   ( sobekcm )

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Resource Identifier:
oclc - 16917556
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Full Text

-.. No. 15

Issued Weekly by the National Recovery Administration, Washington

eks System for

;esignation of

mmoty Labels

Isumers Board., Asks: American
ndards Association to Deyelop
tMethod of Labelin 'Goods

&lQqltlQ4neri of a'.ma del..Pystem.;bf
for" dd ignating fgaawi'
of commodities has been 'ide
tW (by the American' Standards'
s6iation atvthe request of the NRA
e mrs Advisory Board, it has been
.'project is intended to eliminate mis-
u and confusing terms' .y .defining. ex-
what 'each grade .d-si0natlon means.
Jiunrvey of. the subject' prepared by the
idirds unit of the Consumers Advisory '-
&M; it Is shown that "U.S. No. 1" cheese,
fB- might be mistaken by consumers for.
Fidalitj ,. actually rates 'third -grade;
4 appleses". are usually .top grade;'
iy.'" lirooms are second Th'designatidn
ihdard" applies alike to : third-grade
;ed fruits, and ifth-grade dried fruits.
1f6, '1" 'mirror Is 'not the best 'grade of
oi:eon the 'market, "AA" and "A" rank-
,ibove it. "Al", a term generally imply-
I4el'ence; Is given,to thelowest grade i
silverware. For many important cim-
'.esuch as ..gasoline, specific de'scrip-
sAtf quality, exist ,but are.not available
-t' .. .. I . .
r" Study. Systems of Grqdingi
Co .suinkn Boa-i's -,'rinuest.'.to'. ..
,.* '.=z- '" V1 i"Y, " 'l,' ^ita a 1 ,4'" :'' ". ,

Resume of Court CGases
I[See page 4, column 11
NRA's Legal ReSearch Sectiban has
egmpleted a' rdsumO of all cases de-
cided under the Pational Industrialt
Recovery Act and State .recovery
acts up to and including ,.-July 20,
1934. -. '.i'- .,
The first Installment was pub-
SlUshed ip the Issue of the Blue Eagle
of August 13; 1934, and covered
cases involving Labor Disputes. The
second installment was published in
the Issue of'August .20, 1934, an4d
n those. volving:,the
-I~tq" ,. f,a i. . th ,-:;...,.
mota t.. $WA.t,.ThWA~4
stallment'nas "i 1. blbshd 'xte /seua a
,of August 27,' 984,.'and:i cluded"
those 'cases. Ifvoing Hdurs and'
Wages. The'f4durth installment .wqs
Published In 'the Issue :of September
4, 1934, add :Included those capes
Involving. Control of Prqduction.:..'
The fifth stallmient was published
in' the Issue of tsee4 ,10:l934, :'
-'and' Included .tvl'diostlvtlng -.''
Trade Prafctices ('A) 'Pr1c1"-,rixng;,
The section..published in this, Issue,
and to be found bn page 4, column' 1, "
covers Trade 'Practices and dnder.
This 'heading (B) tPreiitims, (Q)
Labels, (D)''Designs, '(E) -i"scel-,
1 laneous ... '. ". "

Nebt Code Groupings;
Chart -Badsic Materials, '
[S6ApageSI 8 ',
The National Recoverky Adini'is-
tration is realigning Its 9ode group-:
ings to conform to 'a new funda- '"
mental classification of all'industrlys -
and trades' To give tbos interested.
a complete pict e'?f this, pli. the
Blue' Eagle'wolliublishehart sahow-:
mig the.retatfopltp of Onp Industry
' o ot.'b" r.0l 4ia, thlfls .ssue on'. ; 8 '
*1til. be: f"undeti l ioT "tiUintb e, i
*1TflMt' 1UtnAd M44.4n I 't:u l~t'InW'4- .tW!

gOUo sWUM 1nalitiei' ] pated':the .ci
gde'd' 6 godt.. It' should bbe carried out Utilia.-nri
sUavely, by organized. .groups of con- i':, Is 'tjhfri.-a.a-V
p, producers, distributors, advertising the Public Ser
,ltrketing specialists, and governmental
les.' The'standard method to be set up ...
ab'e applicablealike to consumer goods
*sed at retail as well. as in the whole-
'1hiarkets, and to industrial. products 7 ( d
AKiir C o d1 I e-II

itl'Sould not mislead or conceal facts
\te consumer by piling-up superlatives,
y.the use of concealed top grades, or by
lar devices, which'the study clearly shows
s characteristic of most of thg schemes
'i use.
it'should be so simple as to be easily
ratsopd by the average housewife. It
Il tie flexible, and easily introduced step
tep as systems of grading are set up in
flelds, and as old grading rules are
ead." '
"letter agreeing to' undertake development
ieWmodel system requested, said:
lie American Standards Association will
eed promptly with the first stage of the
1o0d undertaking, viz: Conferences with
nU'er,-consumer, distributor, and govern-
L ,groups concerned, whose cooperation
' essential."
* of the standards unit of the
itibers Board. states that present descrip,'
,tms "consist largely of superlatives
.uip to such an extent as to make It en-
t'pnsafe for a consumer to tnke them at
'jalue, else he would be misled into be-
!lgthe goods to be or'a much higher
Ity than they actually are."
- Defines Meaning of Adjectives
ot, a, single case has been found", the
.Ccontlnues, in which a term has been
lWhIch might lead a customer to under-
!pfe the quality of a product." The new
. Will substitute terms of '"fixed mean-
Wr.such laudatory adjectives as supreme ", it was emphasized.
le vanguard of the advertising profes-
hfs4been consistently aware of the urgent
..firther to enlighten the consumer' by
4him more accurate Information on the
1ut. Consumer distrust of the adver-
t'Oethics which permit all products to be
tfised as of 'highest quality could be
pated were a series of grade names to
me. Part of the advertising vocabulary.
ceurlate identification of grade is not in-
D.tUbl] with a colorful description of the
'-qualities incapable of standardization.
sda will always differ."
e',American Standards Association is a
"tibn of technical -societies, trade asso-
Ins,.and Government bodies which acts
O6arlug,: house for the standardizing of
damnbndities of members. It cooperates
0"AtlI.tbna] Bureau of Standards.



The smajl paper mills o
ratio of more than rvo to o
the National Recovery. A
declared that their busing
under the Pulp and Paper
,to The Paper Mill, a jour
"All paper manufactuin
have a capacity of 25 to
The Paper Mill reports, "
express their opinion of ti
disadvantages Of operating
Code Admin'Istrative Aut
suit of this survey reveal
mills by more than two to
of NRA and approve of 1
thus far under tho Pulp am



The convention of the A
--14- f A -o-D %1,1 .11 11C

.4,thehsewas: ... .-:. ..., -..,
~ ~ ~ ~ N wa*c e. i~l , o:;un.6HIb r
*Be Chiteia&. N. Tobacc& unir
^b K eisnbe '-,^ -" I -l 'iidiMa -1.,
-. he4 rta.1;etJ
on. "p .. .

The National Recovery Administration has.
r* approved regulations submitted by the Na-,
n e lt 1t tlonui Tobacco Coucill, 'Jnc. for higniin the
t S filing of prices and, discounts as provided In
l the so-called cigar merchandising plankof the
er ll 1S Tobacco, Trade Codes, and ordered the open
~1 .. 1 price provisions of the Code Into irim'mdiate
effect. '
f the country by a The Codes for' the cigar manu.acta'ing in-
one are in favor of dustry, the wholesale tobacco trade, 'and the
administrationn and retail tobacco, trade each contained the cigar
aess has improved merchaudlsing plan (whereby manufacturers
r Codes, according are permitted to establish minimum retail
prices at which their.products may be sold,
nal devoted to the with specific discounts to be allowed each
step in distribution). That plan provides for
rers, whose mills an open price 'association; but at 'the time
ustor less daily ", the Codes were approved, there'was no ma-
were requested to chinery adequate to handle the detail work
he advantages and Involved. The administration, therefore, in'
Sudenae and approving the Codes, in each case provided
g under NRA and that the open price provisions should be
horltles. The re- stayed.
ils that the small The National Tobacco Council, Inc., was
o one are in favor formed by the tobacco trades primarily to
the progress made handle distribution of the filed price and dis-
,ii Pasper Codes." count list. The crounell drafted a plan for
confidential treatment and simultaneous dis-
trihution of such lists; and the new order
officially approves it..
e As drafted, the cigar merchandising plan
provided waiting periods between the filing
*Lp e ~of prices and their. effective date. Those
.waiting periods also were stayed by the ad-
.4=I- administration when the Codes were approved;
iL1Uo and those stays till are in effect.
The new order provides that cigar manu-
facturers shall file their price lists forth-
Aidvertising Typog- with. and that Jobbers and subjobbers shall
.l M h.. inCh.a. file theirs within 15 days.

rapuerso u c-.merica.-u Di ur uu u LACinL .uiuu
October 15, 16, and 17. A bulletin to mem-
bers just issued advises of important matters called before the convention and also
i dludes several paragraphs relating to NRA
Codes Among the latter are the following:
"The government of industry through
Codes is a departure from all the traditions
of the past, and was necessitated by the
chaos that permeated all industries as a re-
sult of the depression, and it has stemmed
the backward tide that wns lending all estab-
lishments to. unavoidable bankruptcy.
"This great change to the regulation of
industry on principles of sanity could not
be ncconiplislihed overnight, but must of neeps-
sity be slow and deliberate."

Terminating stay of provisions for the fling
of prices and discounts in the cigar mer-
chandising plan In the Codes of fair com-
petition for the cigar manufacturing In-
dustry, the wholesale tobacco trade and
the retail tobacco trade. and approving
regulations of National Tobacco Council,
Inc., pursuant to section 4E of schedule I
of each of said Codes.
WHEREAS, the several orders approving
the Codes of fair competition for the cigar
.manufacturing industry, the wholesale 'to-
bacco trade and the retail tobacco trade each
stayed the provisions for the filing of prices
(Continued on pate 2, column I)

-Junct ons rstraIn,. folati9naa!i.6 rJoriiB
Coles i '; the. motoro 1ii v.bnMti, i
the .unber',and-tnmbeitproflniitduustiyd .

.10141, M ,
Restraining orders ,.bnd temporarv lnTuhlaF
lions were granted', in. five different States.
Georgia, Michian, lif ia, Nerask, 'aa
New York..' Thbqsq cases Involviei.violationm6o
thb Codes.'in the;., coqsluct6n.indnstr.kYrjh
motor vehicle retailing trade 'and., the'.aie
,manufacturing industry., '. .".:.
SPetitions for, injuqwiqns .agaalsfmtni.tlr
States attorney's w-ere disi4ed in Wai'b
tbn.and New York. .:..' '"
'In Californik, Ohio,;andiNew York use.i&
been made of the State .c6trts, both .aIn fi
issuance of 'restraining' .br4ers and in-'tie A
ing of criminal complaints.' ThsMe cases'bi.vif
involved the Motor Vehicle RHtailing'.:rrd'[
Code, the Motor Vehicle Parkirng.and Stoia.e
Code, and, the Retail Solid Fuel IndWust
Code. n -t
During this 6-week' L.period bills Id eiquutb'
asking for injunctions were, flied in seveira.r
cases In Washington,, D.C., .Pennsylvanii fi
New York, Arkansas, Michigant and Te$d'r'" j
These involve violations' o the Lumber aria"'
Timber Products, Retail' Lumber, Ladfefjki
Handbag, Graphic Arts,' ad Retail Solid- nel'a
Codes. ..
Successful in Criminal Cases ,.:4
The Litigation Division .lias been no eI;i's
successful in the. prosecution of crimlna
cases under the Codei.s''A convjctio,.'b._'
'been obtained in Rhode Island under the Sil"9
Textile Code, and information have been flied.
in Pennsylvania, Mississippi, North Carolinat,
hnd Texas under the Underwear and AIIe4,'-
Products and in the Lumber and Timb'eri-
Products Codes. Indictments have been,' reJA
turned in Alabama and' Illinois under the. 3e
Codes for the motor vehicle retailing trades..'
aud the lumber and timber products n1'
dustries. .
Two cases are being tried in the Federa;"
Trade Commission, one involving the Rubber'.
Code and the other the Ice Code. No adverse". '
ruling, has been made against the NRA ,by.
the Commission. The 'proceedings are still' ,
before an examiner. Any ruling by the Co "-
mission will lie made after the examiner ha1.
made his report.
In ndditlon to the Jay Day Frocks case,""4
wherein the respondent made a restitution of '.4
$11,915.23 to.Code Authority for distribution'
to Jobbers who were compelled to make un..
lawful secret rebates, there were aboutsix ...
cases adjusted by the .Lltigation.Divislon. (-
'In only one case, the"BBlarid-Gearhar.-'
case. involving a small coal coijtPny in Colo- J:
rado, has a decision adverse'"'"the'.clalms of
the Governmeut been rendeed.. '

!'* .:4. "
" ,6 .. .

I', - ~ ..:-ntd .&attfrat. ts~k~J4f~-a~hs4a'A'

Cooperate in tnforeine
W 'I, "......................

,jj" of- Ciodes -:`...

-.' . : .. .. 4'" .. ... 2 ;
." *' ,. ,, * .'. . .' i ... .. ,, ** i ^
"* **' ': * "__ ** ; .' d^ :,

Litigation Division of NRA, Reports 25 'Ccas-e Fra'oi

"ons an d actions-cby te dOurt,.as to c ases ".......b

the 26 cases on which sqme eourt~actuionha 4'.6 t94 \ jst
.t.t of Judge Donoh.... th.en stha Fed- tiai

erai.Oo"' rtS ioho enjoined -the. Canflei '.Lu .. ,^^'>' .ittO< -
tbat".'6tween A~kast1 ad-..~i rf

onsber. Cnd-.atio n olatinbytg e priet. ;prnosiocm'6 jses' F t
the 26 icees on which A-dinc n:ahf-U%-,

of flnnnlLulerG~e,,.ug.n AJnpfl' U^.- w^
'0 cse has, oei -,un .v.r: .:.q d .t ,,.,,

ti," m er- ' Q e." "3,ndge ..#. ... '.1"
Theld .th4us-ninters.ate..mte s e.t oobtain .New. Yd ega nt n&.
," RM I "" i

its 'Alumdei or reo prtEiL.g .f hlor%, w3
rthht o Judge Donofhoeo mae ;Nebrlya qFed-"
erwiatlhi- o 'e' JoLr pdwer'C nge sp. ; t n- h u i.".'nMUM d

S i .4' ,
of tbse.lRetfll Lumberk o "e...;,'judjj Dbndho.'e.: Al!.. b, ..;p'
held sth 'ei~ng lnterstl ftiq,tootanNd'.i4,tih~ ,
it! .tid' for. a k, f rd' .nv. ::-- i

brought. th e. b u'sifes".f't~t e '-cemps .' ka2rly 0-.,.
within "the' rgunlb' R". W .b~ oa s '.

Opent -, rovisions V

_C ig r SpeCial wu7K :;.j
i .. ."L'. ,- ,. ,:y : . ;.. ,.4 ', 'A '."r p ,-n

no *t ~Prov vs onwsr.

Cigar Special

.Sales Plan
B '* ., (Continuyd from page 1)
K0juounmts i in the cigar, merchandising
,cqtaine In said codes until arrange-
tfit. satisfactory to' the' Administrator
ould be made for confidential treatment
dalmiItaneous distribution of said prices
& gIcounts to all members of the several
M iand industry and customers willing
p the cost of such distribution, and
REAS, by-laws and regulations have
\:"'adopted by National Tobacco Council,
-and have been filed with the Admin-
to and- ,
RSASr .said, regulations, copies of
...i...are annexed hereto and hereby madb
c hereof, have been adopted by said
h 'o pursuant ,to authority vestedd in the
""tivl' Code Authorities by setion 4E of
".:.merthandsing' plan and .delegated.-by
d.CodeAutbd ri6't'o fie coufi]. '
^ NOW, THIEREFORE, by virtue'of the an-
i ...vested in Administrator for
Trial. Recover, 1'.1e ebh find that said
aLlaws and reguiptionsi:.provide satisfactory
gements for confid.ntil. treatment and
uiltaneous distributing ..of -prices and dis-
pts to all mebliers''f s!id several trades
'U -industry aind.custobers .willing to pay
'(t. of. such l.ditu.ibutton; order that said
a'abons .be and the same hereby are ap-
.Pt; and orderr tht :said stay of the pro-
-qns f@r pie AllrinQkof prices and discounts
cigar. e n.merehandiang plan be and the
"e-,bereby is terminated as follows:
.Cigar manufacturers -shall file retail
S I s, discounts and credit terms with the
'idll forthwith and akid prices, discounts
.i terms hall be published and 'become
tive Immediately upon filing.
J 'T.i.obbers and subjobbers shall file their
..unts arid credit terms within 15 days
.e the .date hereof dad! said discounts and
-.'t terms shall be published and become
tive immediately upon filing.
'&l The'waiting periods of 5 and 8 days con-
ed: in article VI, section 1, and schedule
.zatl--ta), section 1,-and in'schedule 1,
Cit (6b), sections 1 and 2, respectively, which
:: heretofore stayed 'In th Executive
ei, a.proying the Code, shall not become
five notwithsfanding this order termi-
g'tl stae f'M gti
yt E 'RYI-of 'said cigar merchandising
:.-H. ... .. ,HUGH S.. JOHNSON,
G1tMiefra tor for Idustria. Recve.,-.
"'" ~~A.:...,,,_.,
S'.. ..T.ecomiiended :-......... ... .. .

.. .....ff ^ pr-- -...-- ....- .
B -' -D t...Wt .A.m.usstrator- -

Wood Heel
? C ATS--Article I'll, section 4, of the Code
0.tfalricompbtition for the. Wood Heel Indus-
,fry-permits employees to work a maximum of
t!p.hours per week in normal seasons and 51
k super week In peak-seasons.
.'pe.&rticl6e III, section 6, of the same Code pro-
g des that during peak seasons of 8 -weeks in
ign'..Almonths period the maximum hours pre-
Crbed shall not apply, provided that em-
| l..'oyees engaged in seasonal operations are
'aid-at the rate of one .and one-third (1%)
iimes the regular hourly rate for al hours
.'.'w.orked in excess of 8 hours in any 1 day.
ri' QUESTION.-Are the employees specifi- mentioned in section 4, who are permit-
ted to work a maximum df 45 hiurs per week noutimal seasons and 51.hours in peak sea-
O. .ons. required to be paid at one and one-third
Si .t') .times the regular hourly .rate for all
':hors worked In excess of 8 hours in' any
'Cd'provisins' 'Article III, sections 4 and
f't' provide as follows:"
if'*" Sec. 4. Set over men, firemen, janitors,
.rifipplng clerks, and delivery drivers.-Set
..,over men, firemen, Janitors, shipping. clerks,
|,/nd. delivery drivers shall be permitted to
:! .work a tolerance of not more than five (5)
h'-iours over and aboye the normal hours of
6::":Wbrk prescribed in section 1 of this article;
-.: nd a tolerance of not more, than six (6)
1-t: ours over and above- the said hours of work
d.t'. irlng the peak seasons provided In section q
of this article."
:,"Sec. 6. Peak seasons.-The maximum
j lours prescribed in section 1 of this article
Shall not apply during seasonal or peak pe-
r--.; ods, but such period shall not exceed eight
s(i.''(8 weeks In any six (6) months petled, pro-
;;.^,ded, however, that no emplYee engaged In
".Nuch seasonal operations shall be permitted
l : to, work i'iexcess of forty-five 145) hours in
,.'"'any 1 week. All hours worked in excess of
l iEght (8) hours In any 'l day shall be paid for
:" at one and one-third .times the regular hourly
... INTERPRETATION.-Employees specfl--
rT., ,.aUy mental ned In.section 4 of article III,
Stp wit, set over men, firemen, junltors, ship-
S;.ping clerks, and delivery drivers, are not re-
1' quired to he paid one and one-third times the
regular hourly rate for all hours worked In
e..- excess of 8 hours In any 1 day. These classes
,. .of employees wire j-equired to be paidr straight
'; ..hourly rfites; the tolerance prvlded for these
P" .groups was specified because their duties
:. required It.

r:- ;. *' *i j v .*,;. __ ,-I ** --* ___

t Effet of Code Labor Provisions, i the

Can Manufacturing Industry







;STATISTICAL data reported at
k- the most recent meeting of the
Code Authority for the Can Man-
ufacturers Industry make pos-
sible an appraisal of the effect of
the application of the labor provi-
sions of the Code for the industry.
The Code became effective De-
cember 30, 1933. Comparison is
.made between the data for the
week ending July 15, 1934, and
the data for the corresponding
week of 1933.
.L Thee have been added to the pay
rolls 11,504 persons, representing an In-
-crease of'. 41.1 percent .in number. of ,
Spesos emplyd. ....
2. The average hou of labor -per .
employee per 'week have been reduced?-
from 46 to 39.46, or 14.2 percent..
T-i'The- average hourly rate of -pay
-...ianB.ea-j easedd by 1C6 percent-
IT--jt-efe"tery material redaction .:
in average hours of labor, those em-
ployed in the industry are now receiv-
ing. higher average weekly earnings

Wholesale Mopumental
QUESTION.-Meaning of the phrase
"principal place of business" as used in the
third line of section 9 of article VI.
FACTS.-The meaning of (he above-men-
tioned phrase is important In the election of
the 11 regional Code Authorities referred to
in the Code as Control Committees. Approxi-
mately 10 out of the 550 members of the In-
dustry'have quarries or manufacturing plants
in different States and sections of the country
than those in which their executive offices are
located. The temporary Code Authority has
requested that the 10 members:of the Indus-
try, In, Question be allowed to choose in which
section they desire to vote. In as much as
this Code combines the quarrying operations
with wholesale distributing, it follows that
members of the Industry should have, If they
so desire, representation In that section of
the country in which their major investment
is located.
It Is, therefore, recommended that a choice
should be given to members of the Industry
between voting in that section in which their
executive offices are located and In that sec-
tion In which their quarrying or manufactur-
ing operations take place, provided, that they
can submit to the temporary CoJe Authority
convincing proof of the practicability of their
INTERPRETATION.-The phrase "prin-
cipal place of business", as used In section 9
of article VI of the Code of Fair Competi-
tion for the Wholesale Monumental Granite
Industry, is Interpreted to mean either that
locality in which the executive offices of the
member of the Industry are located, or that
locality in which the quarrying or manufac-
turing operations take place: Provided, how-
ever, that whenever a member of the Indus-
try chooses other than that division in which
his executive offices are located he shall sub-
mit by petition adequate reasons for such
choice to the temporary Code Authority and

than did those similarly employed in
the corresponding period of last year.
4. The combined effect of the in-
crease in the average weekly earnings
per employee and of the additional per-
sons employed has resulted in an In-
crease in the annual pay roll of the
Can Manufacturers Industry at the
rate of more than 42 percent, or in
excess of $12,000,000, added to the pur-
chasing power of the employees de-
Spending, on this.industry for a .liveli-
O.yertime worked was only 8 .hours
per 1,000 hours, averaging the equiva-
lent of but six-tenths of one employee's
time for each plant in the industry.
Such maximum absorption -of over-
time by' the employment of additional
persons is the more remarkable in this
.'industry in vlew.-of the, necessity for abnormal, weather ; conditions
:.wlfb respect to dt.mperat,,eanid, rai-
S"fall wholly inpodble't6 forea-i
'While the labor provisions- of the
Oode-vapermitf'the employment of -not .to
:-tceed *20 permcent:of total wage earners
'- t4,-de -Ualanbmourly rate, .:only ,.9
percent of the wage earners in the in-
dustry are now receiving such mini-
mum rate.

the Administration; and in the event that
such a question is raised during subsequent
elections he shall submit adequate reasons
for such choice to the permanent Code Au-
thority and the Administration.

Cleaning and Dyeing Trade
FACTS.-Industrial Laundering and Clean-
ing is generally, understood to mean the
rental of laundered or drycleaned garments
for industrial workers in some sections. The
National Industrial Launderers and Clean-
ers Association Informed the Deputy's office
that In the East the trade's primary function
rental of laundered or drycleaned garments
which have been worn In industrial plants,
while In the West the business includes those
garments/ordinarily referred, to in the Linen
Supply business. It is also reported that
fifty percent (50%) of the business of these
operators Is rental, while the other fifty per-
cent (50%) Is the laundering and dryclean-
ing of garments owned by customers.
An interpretation is necessary In order to
establish the designation of the cleaning of
such Industrial garments to come under
either the .Executive order of May 26, 1934,
or that of June 28, 1934.
QUESTION.-Is the cleaning of industrial
garments owned either by the operator or
by the customer, by the processes defined In
the Code of Fair Competition for the Laun-
dry Trade, subject to the provisions of said
Code, and is the cleaning of Industrial gar-
ments by the processes defined in the Code
of Fair Competition for the Cleaning and
Dyeing Trade subject to the provisions of
said Code?
INTERPRETATION.-The cleaning of in-
dustrial garments by the processes defined in
the Code of Fair Competition for the Laun-
dry Trade, approved February 16, 1934, Is
subject to the provisions of said Code.
The cleaning of Industrial garments by the
processes defined by the Code of Fair Compe-
tition for the Cleaning and Dyeing Trade,
approved November S, 1933, Is subject to the
provisions of said Code.

1 Standard R ules

I In Contracts fori



ii' .~~~'1;:.J""i' :.:-~ .-.-' ',- "' I' ...~ -- -
~ -.r4A- X'S:, ~




Knit Outerwear :I

Approval by the NRA, for a 60-day periodic
of regulatldns governing the contract syst'emin'
of production of knitted outerwear for in.:
fants and children has been announced1"
Every 2 weeks the Code Authority will .sui
mit to the Division of Research and Plan.
ning a report showing the results of their
operation of the regulations. *
The Code stipulates that all members of'
the Industry who use contractors or sub'
manufacturers In the.. production of thefr
products, shall pay such rates to them a:
will enable the contractors to pay to their,:
employees at least the wages provided for in:
the Code, together with a reasonable allow-:
ance for their overhead.
The regulations approved include classif.i
cations of standard types and grades O'.
garments and other products, and standard
for minimum piece rates. Payments of rates
lower than those established will be con-
sidered a violation of the Code. .
The approval of.the regulations was asked
by the Code Authority. An exhaustive study
of. conditions in the industry revealed thi
prevalence of abnormally 'low rates. Te
administration found that the knitted outer-
wear for infants branch of the industry '
now operating at only about 20 percent
capacity, whereas it should' be operating
100 percent, .:
A study indicated the rates will not hav'
any appreciable effect on-present retail p
rages at which the merchandise is no'
being sold. This study indicated that a
parties affected by the-rates are agreed th'd
are fair and reasonable.

Exempts Woolei Mi

SFrom Cotton Texsd

Code for Certain Good.

Woolen mills making certain, blanket
merino yarns, and piece goods, oontaJ
both cotton and wool have been exempt
from the fair trade practice provisions, octt
Cotton Textile Code by an Adminlstratlj
order it has 'been announced. -In, an. ord
dated August-.24.' ,.such product were- .pa1
in -a classification -governed- by bi- ..l
Texrtile: Code,. 'thpns making, onaWstent q .e
.emptlon of woolen manufacturers from .
fair trade practices of the Ootton. -Te
Code, insofar as they affect bona fide legal
enforceable contracts entered Into prior A
that date. a
Another order, growing out of the elas
cation made August 24, exempts 'cotton m
making the products specified (rontalni t)
mixture of wool and cotton). from the -t
mum wage provisions. of the Wool Text
Code, and from the fair trade practice pV,
visions of the divisions engaged in the man
facture of piece goods, blankets, and sa
yarns. The exemption will apply from
effective date of that Clode.
The orQer also exempts cotton mills, as.'
all bona fide legally enforceable contra
made prior to the date of the order, from t
rules of practice and merchandising of -tl
three divisions of the Wool Textile Code.


Porcelain Breakfast Fumrnitur.
FACTS.-WHEREAS, article II, section
of the Code of Fair Oompetltion for the Por
lain Breakfast Furniture Assembling Ind
try provides as follows:
The tern "Pprcelain Breakfast Furnlt
Asseniling Industry', 'as defined thIbl
means the assembling and finishing of wb6
manufactured wood parts consisting of turs.
legs. stretchers, table bases, nnd thrir p",
porcelain enameled tops, and chairs. Th.
parts are assembled, finished, and process
to complete a porcelain breakfast furnit
set" ; and
WHEREAS, the term "Porcelain Break
Furniture Assembling Industry ", as defl,
above, Includes assembling operationS' 0
and not manufacturing operations (w.t
may Include assembling operations) ; and
WHI REAS, porcelain top kitchen tab
are not components of the above-descri
porcelain breakfast furniture sets; ..
QUESTION.-Are any operations of ell
m -ull' Pill' r r I' .i-.tii'bV'ers of poreAlain.n
kitchen tables subject to the provisions of:.
Code of Fair Competition for the Porce1
Breakfast ['urniltur- Assembling Industryf
RULING.-It Is hereby ordered, after
consideration, that this petition receive,:.
No operations of either manufacturers.:
assemhleis 'f I'nrreliin-Top Iirtelpn tables
subject to the provisions of the Code of i,
Competition for the Porcelain Breakfast
nature Assembling Industry. .

nt erprets Paint,

SI:Varnish "Trade

7. Sales Terms"

.Ji the matter of the application of the
:rnu "Industrial sale" as distinguished from
utrade sale" under the Code of Fair Com-
'etition for the Paint. Varnish, and Lacquer
.Janufacturing Industry, the National Recoov-
:.ry Admihistratlon.- has announced, the fol-
lowing interpretation:
r.: ,"Members of the industry may sell to
,-Iher.members of the Industry such products
rf the Industry as are so purchased for re-
'Ujie in original packages on 'trade sale
,er is' and with privileges ac-
"1orded by the Code to-dealers and jobbers."
A The interpretation arose from an Inquiry
ksebmltted by the Paint Industry Recovery
* 0Board, Inc., of Washington, D.C.
*S|~. ;4:7 -__________

Exempt Impaired

?Transit Workers
The National Recovqry Admlnistration has
pnounced it had exempted the Chicago
VranBit Co. from provisions of the Transit
M~de relating to superannuated employees.
"P exemption is for 3 months, and therm-
jftbr from. month to month, until further
bider. by the Administrator. /
'!This action was .taken at the request ,of
'receivers for the company, on behalf of some
..Q6Janitors, watchmen, and crossing flag-
;'en and gatemen. Under the Oode, employ-
pent of such workers Is limited to 5 percent
jfithe total number of any firm's employees.
DA this basis, the company would hare to re-
,uce the above group to about 235, since it
ima 4,700 employees all told.
*rThe receivers stated that "the cost to the
"Oivers of employing'all of the said classes
employees, without the benefit of the ex-
nptlon, would- amount to approximately
Ie000 a year; and under existing opera-
S6ns, the revenues of the receivers are not
cent to absorb such 'additional cost."
wBas claimed that the receivers were able
date to barely earn operating expenses,
Iuding taxes; and that they "are now
iy in arrears in State and local taxes."
pproval of the application for exemption
ilgranted to the company on condition
;,during the period of such exremption,
company shall not employ more em-
lto- the class, described in article IU
3 Cde; aid on further conditions that
iipleants file with the Code Authorlt*
reports of earnings and operating
10 P..

blnsumer's '"Eagle"
Sflsupplement the- issuance of the Blue
gld,' .poster to all firms and individuals
hivghout the country who possess Code
Iiles, local NRA committees are distribut-
iga 'Consumer's Emblem. This symbol of
peaion is in three colors, with the Blue
agle predominant. Its size Is 4% by 5%
i ahe, and it is faced with gum, so that the
ipleut can -paste it on the windshield or
WMleW of an automobile, where permitted,
thn e window of a home.
a addition to the Blue Eagle and the
"l. "NRA Consumer's Cooperation" It
Iilsysthie-legend: "In the national effort
SFring security to all, I will encourage and
ittonize those business establishments in
iich the Blue Eagle of NRA Codes is dis-


'Laundry Trade
YVACTS.-The Linen Supply Trade is de-
ld1 by the Linen Supply Association of,.
fterka, in the proposed'-Code for the Linen
NOIly Trade, as the service of furnishing
inPdered articles for a rental. Article II, 1 of the approved Code of Fair Com-
Otion for the Laundry Trade defines the
uadry Trade so as to include the proc-
!es'of the Linen Supply Trade with the
dception of the rental service, which re-
nIM'a'capital investment'not necessary In
`*-Iaundry Trade.
lTe plant-processes as well as the distrl-
Sprocesses of this business appear to
MPllmar to those of the Laundry Trade,
;4tn many Instances the Linen Supply
lee Is rendered by a department of an
t.blished laundry.
?A Interpretation is necessary in order to
,0blsh the designation of the Linen Sup-
rNervice to come under either the Execu-
(obrder of May 26, 1934, or that of June

L"UESTION.-Is the Linen Supply Trade
bp governed by the Code of Fair Compe-
;.1.for the Laundry Trade?
d.e is included within the definition of the
fty .Trade as contained In article II,
.l 1, of the Code of Fair Competition
Ie Laundry Trade, approved February
,d9, and is subject to. the provisions of

"_____ n = ,

Weekly Wages and Cost of Living .

Depression and Recovery
^- -------------------------

ot.... ii. ,1 .. .1 -' "1 "tT ,; l I M '.. l ..:,,. '
_'' '.. -JULY V -JULY 'J "
Jew ta3 t. f 931933 934
Cant Repar Exduslvely ltr the Blue Eagle by the Statistical Section of the
Division of Research and Planning of NRA
The above 'dhaxt shows the cost of living and the average weekly earnings
of factory wage earners'in'eaoh July since 1929. Each item is expressed as .a
percentage of its value in July 1929. The average weekly earnings of factory
wage earners were compiled by the Bureau of Labor Statistics; the cost of living
index was originally compiled by the National Industrial Conference Board and
reweighted by the National Recovery Administration. By comparing average
weekly earnings with the cost of living for each of the months shown, an esti-
matei of average purchasing power of factory wage earners is obtained.
By July 1933, weekly earnings had declined;ito 70.6 percent of July 1929,
while the cost of living was 74.0 percent of July 1929. The fact that earnings
dropped more than the cost of living indicates a decline in the average purchas-
ing power of employed persons of approximately 5 percent. After July 1932,
the cost of living continued to decline, while earnings increased, so that min July
1933, both were at approximately the same level in relation to July 1929. This
indicates that during July 1933, the average purchasing power of eminployed
persons was at the July 1929 level-the latter month being near the peak of the
business cycle.
During the recovery movement weekly earnings increased more rapidly than-"
the cost of living, but even in July 1934, the purchasing power of factory wage
earners was about 1 percent below 1929. In interpreting the increase of about
4 percent in average purchasing power between July 1932 and July 1934, one
must be careful to note that in July 1933, the high level of average purchasing
power was the result of long hours of work for factory employees, resulting from
Sthe speculative activities during that period. It' should also be remembered that
even though the average purchasing power was: slightly less in July 1934 than
,in July 't.33;'the' aggregate purchasing power" was approximately 12lpercent
greater in uly .933, as a result pf'the inmrea. in factUji employment, "


- Paper. Bag.. Maniifaituing "
FACTS.-Complaint has been filed by the
Code Authority against a member of the in-
dustry charging violation of section 8 of ar-
ticle VII of the Code by such member in fall-
ing to file with the Executive Authority
complete details (including names and ad-
dresses of customers) of all alleged bona fide
contracts existing on the effective date of the
Code. The member answers the complaint
asserting that the Code provides that such
information "shall be available to the Code
Authority" who are his competitors and
that by complying with this provision he will,
in effect, De compelled to divulge to his com-
petitors the Identities of his customers and
his confidential business relations with them.
QUESTION.-If it member, pursuant to
section 8 of article VII of the Code, upon the
demand or requisition of the Executive Au-
thority whose members are also memlgers of
the industry and competition with the mem-
ber first mentioned, filed complete copies of
his bona fide contracts existing d the effec-
tive date of the Code or other information in
connection with such contracts which reveals
the names and addresses of the parties there-
to and the terms thereof, isesuch confidential
information available to the members of the
Oode Authority without restriction and sub-
ject to inspection by them upon request?
INTERPRETATION.-It is not considered
that this provision of the Code authorizes or
is Intended to authorize such an inspection
by members of the Code Authority who are
also members of the industry and actual or
potential competitors of the member filing the
contracts or giving the Information. No mem-
ber of the industry should be penalized or
endangered by compliance with Code pro-
visions. It is ruled that the member must
file the appropriate information upon demand
of the Executive Authority but that such in-
formation is to be filed with the secretary
and by him held in confidence without dis-
closure except as herein provided. If, upon
examination and after competent legal ad-
vice, the secretary is satisfied that such con-
tracts are in fact bona fide, he shall continue
to hold them without disclosure to any mem-
ber of the industry. If, after such examina-
tion, it shall appear, and the secretary shall
be so advised by counsel, that such contracts
or any of them are invauid for any cause or
are not in fact bona fide, it shall be the duty
of the secretary to bring that fact to the
attention of the Executive Authority and/or
the Code Authority to the end that proper

Minimum A
: . .<. m ",':1"IT

Fares Set fu4

Eastern Route-

Passenger Rates.', Established:.'
NRA for Main"Routes".
Chicago-New York .;
Washington ,..:i

Minimum bus fares over ChlcagolNew.Y,
and New York-Washington routes wllia
come effective midnight September' 2s;.;:u
an administrative order issued by the'
tional Recovery Administrator. The'W
are as follows::':
One, abp
Oap I Romi'4
Way Trip
Chicago. IlL, and Detrpit, MLich. 4. 50 : a
Chicago, IlL, ad Toledo, Ohio-. 4i6;.'L-
Chlcag4( 'NIl,.,. and. lr~ n l- .K
.~~ ~ ~ Tooa, ..... d,0 ..A!:2. '.oP:
0. ----------!t<
Chicago, Ill, and Pttsburgh, PaL 90
Chicago. Ill.,',ad'Philadelphia, .
Pa--- -14. 30)
Chicago, M., alGSew York, N.Y 15. 75. -
Detroit, Mich., and New York, .. ..
N.Y-- . 12. 90 ',
Detroit, MichL and'.Pittsburgh, 90 '
Pa----... -'. 60 :-.
Detroit, Mich.; and Phlladel. .'" o."^
phia, Pa!"--.:-.--------- 11. S',.s_
Cleveland, Ohlio, and New. York, ;
N.Y.. ..----------------- k?16.10
Cleveland, Ohl6,'and Pittsburgh, L'
,.'' ' 0" ", d 'l
Pa.---------------. --... . 3.00 ---- 3.
Cleveland, Ohio, anifl P'iladel.- ..' -"
S pbia, Pa._-_-'_-' ..:. \9,00 ,- i
Toledo, Ohio1 and'. Pittaburkg, : h "..
Pa------------------- 4.7 --
New York, N.Y.,.and Philadel- i:'
phla, Pa4-_. 2.00 a
New York, N.Y., aid Baltimore, 00 : ":'.
Md------_------------ 4.25
',New York, N.Y.,. and Washing- l.;...
ton, D.C_ ---------- .. 00-,o,)
Phlladelphla, Pa., and. Baltl- '. -*' -
m0-re,-d" -- ..L-'-' 225 '. -
Philadelphia, Pa., 'ana Wasing- ',..'
ton, D.C -._ _-.- S..W00 -
Round-trip rates,' eakept .as otherwise 'se
herein, shall not he Jess lth4 1%0 percent ...
regular one-way fare. .. i
Fares for children hged from 5 tb'. 4A
elusive, one-half of the regular one-way'ta
Reductions from regular ,;
round-trip fares to various religioUs, l
gent, invalid, and 'other special clanssesl
passengers may be-authorized 'pon appUla
tion. to the Motor Bus. Oode :Authority.'.*:.
After aE hearing by'the C ode.rAutne4
June 7 to determine'whtheter .the mIni

rates were below the lowest redasonable;oMi
of services- rendered", .:the 'above ehatft,
were established to become etfeet~ve Juix~e',
measures may be taken to secure compliance wess an ptal was to b eome teffece J ie-
with the -provsions of the. Code.. Member.n. a.. wa --- tM-TAU.
.WIU wi EOvison or me -00 .- -Jiem er ..._-... .. .. ....' :* *".':*s ..a'- ..:s ..." :. c-.w,,
of the Code Authority and/or Executive Au- t-ator. :Ars2if
thority ta whom .such information, Li, di lse., such ang.wa,.
b. thke-s eretar"y'Shan treat 'flb Sane,.a. ."f-l'lantlr Llnte skLt in.Trhinif-..fn4.. a
fidential and ho further disclosure" or publ- Western Linds,'Inc.;'from 'atiiiErtea
cation of the same shallbe made except after This later was withdrawn except on farm
a finding of violation of the Code has been for services between the following points
made by the National Recovery Administra- Chicago-Detroit, New York-Philadelphia, Neiw
tion, at which time the-fact of such violation York-Baltfmnore, New York-Washington, Phi-
may be published to the industry. adelphia-Baltimore,Philadelphia-Washingto&
The Recovery Administrator. however, ?de.
F r nied the appeal for the'above lines and etaKi-
Fresh ,yster wished the rate as set by the Code Authorii,

FACTS.-The fresh oyster industry as de-
fined in the Code in article II, section 1, (a)
(2) and (3), includes:
"(2) The packing or repacking and whole-
saling bf fresh oysters in, from, or near local-
ties of cultivation or capture; or
"(3) The whiolesaling of fresh oysters from
or near localities of cultivation or captured'..
The question has arisen as to whether per-
sons engaging in such activities in the cities
of New York and Philadelphia and their re-
spective trade areas are covered by the provi-
sions of the Code.
Oysters, are landed direct from the points
of cultivation or capture at these two ports
and oysters are shucked, packed, and whole-
saled there as at other centers such as Provi-
dence, New Haven, Baltimore, Norfolk, New
Orleans, etc. -
In drafting article VIII, title D, section 1
(b) 1 of the oyster Code, the industry in'-
cluded the states of New York and Pennsyl-
vania in the North Atlantic section with the
definite purpose, particularly In the case of
the State last named, of covering the packing,
repacking, and wholesaling of fresh oysters
in Philadelphia and its trade area.
QUESTION.-Are the cities of. New York
and Philadelphia, together with their respec-
tive trade areas, within the territory intended
to be covered by the said provisions of article
II, section 1, (a) (2) and (3)?
INTERPRETATION,-It is ruled that the
cities of New York and Philadelphia and
their respective trade areas' do come within
the territory intended to be covered by the
provisions of said article II, section 1, (a),
(2) and (3). Accordingly, those engaged in
the packing or repacking and wholesaling of
fresh oysters or the wholesaling of fresh oys-
ters in the said cities and their respective
trade areas are covered by the provisions of
the supplementary Code of fair competition
for the Fresh Oyster Industry (a division of
the Fishery Industry).
NoTrz.-The term "trade area" means
metropolitan district as used by the United
States Bureau of the Census.

_________' 'C *"W

Interpretation.. .

Reta Trade :;
FACTS.-It appearing that there Is cozr-AC
siderable doubt as to what persons are p.r.
fessionals in the retail tiade, the Natiofial
Retail Code Authority submitted to all thEz
trade associations represented thereon t'
question as to who should be classified ah .A4&
professional person, and the following inter-.:
pretation constitutes the resume of their'N
comments. .. .
QUESTION.-Who, shall be claitified a:
professional persons? i
INTERPRETATION--A "rofessional:A
Is a person whose work is: (1) Predoml4-1
nantly intellectual or mental in character asil
opposed to purely physical work or work t
evolving the application of manual, meehani-fl
cal, physical, or operative'technique or skills" .
and (2) based upon educational training inK:.
a specially organized body of knowledge S
distinguished from training of a manu4 .-'i
mechanical, or operatively technical type, .6r .iU
the performance of routine mental processem.:.,i
in accordance with a previously indicated or :
standardized formula, plan, or procedure; *
and (3) of a nature that is creative manin.T'''
cannot be carried on by anyone not having .
similar training or qualifications without .lob- '"1
ing Its unique characteristics. '
In the retail trade the following may be'..'i
classified as "professional persons ", If ea-'. %
gaged in their profession in the retail trade;'L'.;: 3
Chemists, physicists, dentists, physicians an:'.f
surgeons, lawyers, nurses, chiropodists, phar- .II
macists, optometrists, architects, artists, re-
ative interior decorators, training directors,
research technicians, advertising specialists. ':.
and, provided they hold degrees from quail- -"
fled Institutions of 'higher leaning, statis-'.".''Fl
ticlans and engineers. C.

.. '. ',.:".:. ,"



Sases September 17, 1934
k (Referred oto:inbox on page 1, col. 2) Manufacturing Gas (recessed from 8-24-34)-- Dept. Comm., 3300-.......... Peebles .......... Manuactured Cas Indus-
itries Association.
? .';" '9 ' Ind. Telephone Subdivision of the Tele- Dept. Comm., 3309......--. Peebles......--.... U.S. IndepodentE Telephone
f' '' '* .phone Industry recessedd from 8-21-34 Association
She following. r6sum6 covers cases Bell System Subdivision of the Telephone Dept. Comm., 3309--------- Peebles.-----: 21 Companies.
Industry (recessed from 8-2+-34).
Wlving Trade Practices (B) Pre- watr supply (recessed from 8-27-34)-..... Dept. Comm., 8309.------- Peebles......... Institute of Water Supply
Utillties, Inc.
nUmns. (C) Labels, (D) Designs, and Capend Cloth Ha (2)............--......... Dept. Comm.. 20a2-0B-....... Edwards........ Code Authority.
MiS) sceliayeous arising under NRA. Lumber and Timber Produots (18--------..........Cton Hotel............... Dixon........... companies and others.
.IfPREMIUMS. September 18, 1934
'1..VICTOR *v. ICKES, 61 Wash. L.R. Independent and Utility Lighting Equip- Dept. Comm., 1881..........--- CowUling.........National Electrical Nanufac-
meat. Manufacturing (8). tUrerS ASSociation.
'. 875, .D.C. Sup. Ct, Dec. 1, 1938. Cast lion soil Pipse) .. (). Dept. Comm., 2062-84.... Rose---....-... e companies.
a.-d (Adkins, J.) Ladder Manufacturing (1)Cato................... ron Hotel--.......-- ..------- Dixon-........... Code Authority.
," The: N.I.R.A. and, the provisions of September 19,1934
&: -te Petroleum Code which prevent
'&a giving aiway of premiums are Lumber hod Timber Products (9)..--.- .... Carlton Hotel.......---.....DO------ DIOn.... ....... Code Authority. %
:.evaindgas ,to peratwy ors..of gasolinee Pipe Nipple Manulacturing (10) (3)........ .Dept. Comm.. 2002-4--. King............ Code Authority.
S .vald as t perators..Of gasoline Brush Manufacturing (shaving brush divi- Dept. Comm., 2066 .......... Schur........... Shaving Brush Division.
s g, 'i'fig stations;. .The, resultmant 'ef- sion) e r3).-2,,
fi'' fects-of the gi' of.premiums consti- September 20,1934
tute a- burden.,-on -interstate'* corn-
Stute aburde.,-on-interstate corn- obe and Allied Products (I) (3) ...---......... Dept. Comm., 2062-64--..-- Edwards........Coda AuthQrlty.
; ;:.Jerce and as SUc may be regulated Novelt Cur(tain, Draperies, Bedspreads Washington Hotel...------..... Edwards........ Columbia Embroidery Co.,
by Congress.' the practice on- and Novelty.Plow (8). IThmalca,.Long Island,
-"' stitutes an unfair-method of compe- X-Ray and Electro-Medical Manufacturing Willard Hol----..-------. Cowling......... National Electrical Manu-
j,- tition, the enforcement of the rule (s). lecturerseAssociation.
.z k E S Wool Textiles (I) (piece goods selling dlvi- Hamilton Hotel....---------..-. Coonley-------Code Authority.
". probhbiitng it 'des Lot constitute a sion).
S deprLvattion of proaierty without due Wholesale Stationery (7)-...'.......----...-. ...Raleigh Hotel------------- Crockard........ Divisional Code Authority.
B '.i "e o o .-el N. A "- Brush Manutraoturing (paint and varnish Dept. Comm., 1851.........---. Schurz ........--- ... Paint and Varnish Brush
proce of law.,. e N.I.R.A. in- brush dlvsion).(13). Division.
Solves no inviLd'.delegtion' of legis- Millinery (adJ from9-7-34) (6))--....- Dept. Comm., Rm. 4211..... Edwards..... . B StetO-n
*Rl?' :ltv oe. --'s*''* ________________________ ________________ _________ poatd ?ir erire.
lative power. -'..-porotoF Ame .
',2. UNITED STATES- .. KOSTENDT September 21,1934
t"- ET AL;'.--UNLED" STATES v.
JOHNSON ET .; UNITED Concrete Masonry (12)..........---- Dept. Comm., 2062-4- Ober.....--- Code Authority.
JOHNSON ET AL.; UNITED Artificial Flower and Feather (1) ........... Raleigh Hotel--.....-- ..-------- Edwards....... Code Authority.__
E.D1. Mich.,.Ei. Nos. 6221, 6222" September 24. 1934
S 6223,; Ma-. 15, 1934., (Sayres, Celluloid Button Buckle and Novelty Dept. Comm., 206.---.----- Edwards-........ Code Authority.
.. '. Manufacturing 1).
"p't nd' ia 'he*n agns.e Band Instrument Manufacturing (I)........ Washington HoleL-......... Schurz-------.. Code Authority.
l' Pendin'a fnal hearing against de- Musical Merchandise Manufactrinsg (1) -- Washingbn Hotel-....-...... Schur-.......... Code Authority.
]dngafnl ern ae
' fendcants, who ar'e independent fill- September 25 1934
ing station operators, a temporary.
.:' 1 0 ... "Macaroni (I)................ ........----- ---.. Ambassador Hotel-------S...... Stevens......... Code Authority.
-:. zidnction should Issue restraining Machine and Allied Products (I)----- Washington Hotel..------ Foster......--..... Basic Code Authority.
.*". them r-from -giving away premiums Machine ad Allied Products (I).------ Washington Hotel.-------. Foster......... Basic Code Authority.
d" o". her i'n violateo Maci and e Products (5)5 ---- -Washingon HoJ-..-.--.-..: Fater---------.Baoio Code Authority.
,M) ad Induceiments Coal Cutting Mabhine,(14)--------------Washington Hotel---------.Foster---------Coal Cutting Machine Amo-
.. of rula, 17. of hePetroleum Code; Mnelation.
:. ."the court t'k-e"judicial notice of the o Mine Loading Machine (14).. WdngtonHotel......- 'aster---------........... Col Mine Loading Machine
....- :. .Association.
? evils sought,- to be remedied by the Mine Car Manufacturing (14)------------ Washington Hotel...- .. Faster..-------- Mine Car Manulacturers
'N.I.R.A., of "the emergency, and of -Em_____ Eployers.
S'.the necessity"of the temporary in-
.J^ functionon to, prevent immediute and September 26 1934
irreparable-injury to the nation. Dress Maniufacturing (ad. from 9-6-4). Raleigh Hoatel------ Edwards..-.-. Dress Goods Authority. '
Pump" .f r Pump Man.fac-ring () ....-----------Vi.. WRlard HoiteL_.----- ---King.....-... Supervisory Agency.
&'AUNITEDK;STATES v. SUBURBAN-up------------ ----
: MOTOR'SERVICE CORP. ET AL., Otober 11, 1934 .
-'i D.C. N.D. ;'Eq.oNo. 13687, 5 Fed. Importing (8) adjournedd from9-U-3...- 4th Division Conferance Ca--.......- Rubber Trade Asioclation
.. 7.(Bai .. Room, City Club Build- of New York. I-no.
Fi. Su. 71-..8... (arnes, .D.)" o ..o. (-,. . en . Application for teriton*of Mtn. (Wa
n a = 6 z t et a antaro Fabricated Metal Prf dnctsma n4aMretnal
--9' M g .d"felers 'doing: a purely Ing and Metal Goating tIndat. ,-[0 Appliatin Tor fxemt0i on. (7) eof Whole.alb D..rbutfi.g Trade.
;IS'o:..A ;bine,8-ifrnn- givi-ng-'a way (8) Snhdivi.ion of thi Electrical Manalfla-ing Industry. (9) Objections to the' m onum proe.ri staD.lshed for items and
b*slnes.--ro'i giving away c cationas of lumber and timber products used. by Fumniture Mancturers. (00) Code Authnrity Budget and Basis of
n-. reminuIms in Vlolatipn .of ruler 2 and Contributlo-" (11) Uniform Method of Filing Prices. (12) Applieation for approval of Standard Cuost Sytem. (13) Ap-
So'.. 1Yof th'.a etioleum 'Code. The giv- plication For additional Trade Practice Provisions. (14) A proposed Subdivision of the Machinery and Allied Products In-
3m w o pi re n babl does dnstry. (15) Supplementary, to Cotton Converting industry. . .-
.;-^ate id f iftersta d n Aerce-nd' ".:;.-:-
:_-. evrten if itdoes theFederal power to -;: .Z Z .,-_ *... ; *.:.- ..x r-c-,-.-. -.-. -.
P,'t.R.rm r ?-a. o-=, ar -ei'er ,-- .. J ...-.- ,-. s.." t
,,.tY.on - ga""g-1- ..... ,.i s
.rn arfto rrr1nhot" on iisrtumen- '-a, ties"Wecting Ieiotsteate cioim t .... .lltC p e. ta ti.o ans.
of"., talltieS" of .commerce. The court ____
. ..'flnd' no justification in the Conustitu- C. LABELS -
ti. lon for either the N.I.R.A. or the 1. WILLIAM 'F. CHINIQUY CO' v. Retai1 Tobacco..
.- PetroleilnmCode. The N.I.R.A. prob- BUDWIG ET AL., D.C. S.D. N.Y.,
'ably involveds sk'-unconstitutional del- Apr., 1934. (Caffey, D.J.) FACTS.-It appearing that anomalies have
.egatlon 0' legisot'lve powerut tA milinery manufaturer Is not en- been discovered resulting in a disparity of
'. o ths pdfnrtbaue nom a' ct of Con- t tled to an injunction restraining prices for equal numbers of cigarettes be-
~e n's has ever been bd void on the Code Authority for the Millinery cause they are held In containers of different
:. tis ground Industry from missingg labels to capacities, an interpretation has been re-
*manufacturers under the conditions quested which will permit If possible the
,t *4. UNITED STATES v. MILLS, D.C. prescribed by the Code, which pro- charging of equal prices for equal numbers of
-. ID Md,, 'No. 2247, July 12, 1934. vided the circumstances under which cigarettes regardless of the size of containers.
(Chesnut' 3.).- labels could be withheld in admninals
-,:e,. pvs in i. teringthe Codeb wpruslons The as :con- QUESTION.-When the price of the same
o. d he provisions in the g Petroleumf stitutlonality of the N.I.R.A. has quantity of cigarettes differs according lo the
I:',. Code prohibiting the giving away of already been sustained. The Presi- size of the container, or method of packag-
".,. premiums are not enforceable against dent has approved the Code, and Its ing, may the quantity be sold at lowest price
a person selling gasoline at retail administration by individuals does permissible for that quantt under the terms
F' even though his service stations may not make it unconstitutional o the ordr? quantt under the ters
V.:.-.. notofke itheco sorderul
*', be located in .more than one State. e orer
V1 Such a person 'is not engaged in D. DESIGNS. INTERPRETATION.-Where the manu-
S" commerce among the States and. 1. U N I T E D 'T A T E S v. ADOLPH facturers' list price is uniform on all packing
".this premium n practice In the sale of MEIROWITZ, INC., D.C. S.D. N.Y., of cigarettes, the same quantity of cigarettes
z.As' gasoline does not directly burden the
: interstate ommerceIn petroleum or Eq. No. 78-265, July 7, 1934 (Bondy, may always be sold at the same minimum
Vtp ita products,. n' order to regulate D.J.) price whatever the packing. Therefore, when
M' :*',, r jurely. intiqal State activities the The defendant consented to the a given -quantity, of cigarettes wouli appear
S local action 'must directly and sub- entry of a permanent Injunction re- to sell' for differing minimuni prices in dif-
stantially burden interstate corn- straining It from violating article fearing packages, the lowest minimum price
;,. merce. VIII, section 5, of the Silk Textile for the given quantity of cigarettes shall be
'r, The practice of giving away pre- Code. Thls section prohibits the the minimum price for all packing.
.a' Miums in the sale of merchandise use of designs not registered with
is not novel, or unusual and Is not the "Textile Design Registration W wholesale Confectioners
prohibited by many of the Codes. Bureau of the Silk Association of
.':* ... When the Injunctive power of eu- America" and of designs so regis- Code
forcement ts asked against the indi- tered without the consent of the per- FACTS.-Code Authority has 'requested an
vidnal citizen who does not assent son making the registration.* ofameran
-. ... :Interpretation of break "aud take merehan-
to the administrative interpretations r
ot s e ta':,ted' uy of E. MISCELLANEOUS. dise, the distribution of which is prohibited
"of the scope of the act, the duty of
the court is clearly to apply the 1. UNITED STATES v. AUTOMOBILE in article VIII, rule 21, of the Code.
S fundamental law of the land and to SALES CO., D.C. W.D. Tenn., Eq. INTERPRETATION-It Is held that
;:" declare that the act does not reach No. 1222, 'decree entered June 8, Any merchandise which Is prepared or com-
.;' the defendant If it Is beyond the 1934. (Anderson, D.J.) bined for sale or distribution to the ultimate
*K -. power given by the Constitution D I praet consumer through .any method involving
S power iven by the nstltuton. Defendant Is permanently enjoined lottery or an element of chance, such as the
5. UNITED STATES v. ROSE OIL CO. from failing to Inspect, from discon- color-center method, the different price within
ET AL, D.C S.D. Miss, Eq. No nesting, and from falling to repair, the wrapper method, the punch-board method,
*514,..ET AL., D.C. 1 934 Holmeis,.If necessary, the speedometer on any the push-card method, the method whereby
... 514, June 11, 1934 (Hoilms, D.J.) new car offered by him for sale. letters on the wrapper explain.the, particular
Defendants a're temporarily re- The practices enjoined constitute name of the article, is merchandise of a like
strained from giving away premiums violations of the Motor Vehicle Re- character serving the same purpose as the
S or offering other inducements In tall Code. type of merchandise commonly referred to as
*...:! connection with sales of gasoline, In. "break and take ",' pick ", and draw ", and
;:-. violation o( ruled 17 of article 5 of r In the Blue Eagle of' September 24, 1 the sale or distribution thereof is prohibited
the Petroleum Code. A national by the prpvlsion of rule 21 of article VIII of
,-, emergency exists which burdens in- 1934, wll be punted those court cases | the Code of Fair Competition for the Whole-
. tersmate commerce, and Congress has L involving Jurisdiction and Parties. J sale Confectioners Trade.


Lumber and Timber ProductgK
Industries Code Provisions'.
"Artiele II. Definitions.-laI 'Lumber and..,
Timber Products' as used herein Is jeflned to'
include (1) logs, poles, and piling; 2) saw-n'
lumber and other sawn wood products of saw, ':
mills, and products of planing mills operated'.;
In conjunction with sawmills; (3) shingles,.i:
(4) woodwork (mllwork) including productsb.
of planing mills operated-in conjunction with.,
retail lumber yards; (5) hardwood flooring, ,
(0) veneers; (7) plywood; t8) kiln-driedi:
hardwood dimension; (9) lath; (10) sawed:!
boxes, schools, and crates; (1f. plywood, vs.i
never, and wi'e-bound packages and contain
ers; and (12) In respect of any division o
subdivision additional timber products as
enumerated in schedule A." .
"Hardwood Dimension Division.-Prod.
ucts (art. II a). Industrial kiln-dried hard.1
wood dimension'4 rough'" or, drebased," edges.
and/or faces, glued or not glued, cut to=
length, ripped to width, moulded to pattern,
band-sawn, shaped, mbrticed, tenoned, bored,
turned.' sanded, bue not further fabricated
than subassemblies and priming, excepting,
however, subasseipblies and/or priming of
finished furniture dimension stock." '
"Northern Hardwood Subdivision--Pro4
ucts (art. II a). All lumber and timber prod-.
acts enumerated except poles and piling
woodwork, hardwood flooring, veneers, ply'
wood, and kiln-dried hardwood dimension.":'..
"North Central Hardwood Subdivision.-
Products (art. II a). All lumber and timber.
.products enumerated except poles and piling,
products of planing mills not operated In con,
junction with sawmills, hardwood flooring,'
veneers, and plywood."
"Appalachian and Southern Hardwoo
Subdivisibn.-Products (art. II a).-All lumr
ber and timber products enumerated except
poles and- piling, products of planing milli
not operated in conjunction with sawmill
hardwood flooring, veneers, plywood.". "
"Southern Pine Division.-Products (artL
II a). Southern pine logs, poles and piling
sawn lumber, and products of planing'mill
operated in conjunction with sawmills, shi
gles, lath, boxes, and crates." ...
"' Sawed-Box Subdivision. Subdivisior
(art'. II c) and. products (art. 11 a);..
sawed -box. * subdivision of it
wooden package division consists of manufa&
turersm-, sales'agencies, distributors, and'th'
agents or reteettittves''fhereodf,' of saw
boxes, shook, crates, and trays, whether su
containers be in shook or in made-up fori
including complete boxes, crates, and, tray&
as well as any portion thereof." /
"West Coast Logging and Lumber Di
sion-Products (art. 11 a). All lumber a'
timber products enumerated except shingi
woodwork, veneers, plywood, hardwood foot
Ing, and kiln-dried hardwood dimension."
QUESTION.-Do the provisions of artidc
II, section (a), of the Code of fair compete
tion for the Iumber and Timber Product'
Industries include blocking wood, wood cdt
ting blocks, ash handles, hickory handles, cW
riags and wagon stocks, wooden automobile
loading blocks, mUik-bottie crates and battery
separators; more specifically, does the def.l
tlon of products subject to the jurisdiction,
the Hardwood Dimension Division inclu
blocking wood; does the definition of produce
subject to the jurisdiction of the Northe"
Hardwood Subdivision include wood cutti0
blocks: does the definition of products subject
to the jurisdiction of the North Central Hard-
wood Subdivision include ash handles; doe
the definition of products subject to th@ Ju
risdiction of the Appalachian and Southerf
Hardwood Subdivislon include hickory bal
dies and carriage and wagon stocks; does th1
definition of products subject to the Jurlsdl&
dlon of the Southern Pine Division include'
wooden automobile loading block's; does te
definition of products subject to the jurlsdic
tion of the Sawed Box Subdivisiqn Inbludi
,milk-bottle crates: and does the definition
products subject to the West Coast Loggl
and Lumber' Division include battery "'-p
INTERPRETATION.-It is ruled that till
definitions of. products, hereinabove quoted
include blocking wood, wood cutting blo
ash handles, hickory handles, carriage ar
wagon stock, wooden automobile loading
blocks, milk-bottle crates and battery sep7
raters, and more specifically, that the deflnil
tlon of products subject to tie Jurlsdiection
the Hardwood Dimension Division Includ-
blocking wood, that the definition of prodUct
subject to the jurisdiction of the Northerfi
Hardwood Subdivision includes wood cuttll
blocks, that the definition of products subject
to the Jurisdiction of the North Centril
Hardwood Subdivision includes ash handle.
that the definition of- products subject to t..
Jurisdiction of the Appalachian and Souther)
Hardwood Subdivision includes hickory halt
dies and carriage and wagon stock, that tl
definition of products subject to the jurisil
tion of the Southern Pine Division include
wooden automobile loading blocks, that ti
definition of products subject to the Jurisdc
tlon of the Sawed Box Subdivision include
mlJk-bottle crates, and that the definltioat
products subject to the Jurisdiction of T
West Coast Logging and Lumber Divi5t9l
Includes battery separators. ,'s'

. -, -
. . ...,.;..~......... ~1~



"- The Blue Eagle prints in each issue administrative orders,
interpretations, appointments, and bylaws approved by the Ad-

Ljoinistrator.- Texts of amendments, approved and summarized,
Herein, are available upon request through the NRA printing and
:publications division.
. ___________._______ __

.' . ORDER
rBting application for a continuation' of the.
ltay of the provisions of Article IV; Section 2
0e.t said Code.
FHEREAS an application has been made by
6::Code Authority for the Candlewick Bedspresa
4'dtstry for a continuation of the stay of opera-
ri' of provisions of Article IV, Section 2 of the
ela of Fair Competition for the Candlewick Bed-
Bpread Industry ; and
,WHEREAS, the Deputy Administrator has re-
Sfed-and It appears to my satisfaction that con-
niation of the stay hereinafter granted Is neces-
iy and will tend to effectuate thi polities of
tleI of the National Industrial Recovery Act;
(OW, THEREFORE, pursuant, to authority
Sted In me, It Is hereby ordered that the stay
bthe operation of Article IV, Section 2 of said
e.e' insofar as it provides for the compensation
ON' per ounce of yarn used for work on 60/60
reads and 100 per ounce of yarn used for work
1A64/64 spreads, be and It Is hereby continued
ifed as to all patties subject thereto, as o July
t-934. until September 16, 1934, on condition
stin the interim members of the lnd.ustry pay
.'-bomeworhers not less than 60t per ounce of
1n used for work on 60.'60 spreads and not less
n' 8S per ounce of yarn used ou 64,'64 spreads,
hiding my further order.
.. Administrator for Industrial Recovery.
ier recommended:
;.- Aoting Division Administrator.
fhilington, D.C.,
:Aegustll,19S84. I

Etonal fiat piece. rate and exemption, on-Tomato
" Peelers for the season of 1934
W.REAS- Article IVT' Section 4 (a) of the
E'of Fair Competition for the. Canning Idusa-
Ilrovides that members of the Industry may
Twages on a piece rate basis In lieu of the time
itLwage scale specified in Section 3 of Article
.HEREAS, thbq Code Authority of the Canning
[istry has requested that an option be granted
lthe members of the Industry to use a flat piece
W of payment for tomato peelers for the season
1l1P34, and that when such option Is exercised
at an exemption be granted to the provisions
IArticle IV, Section 3 and Section 4 (a), (b),
Bid and
WHEEAS. the Administrator has advised with
i .proper advisory boards and hb deems it neces-
tfy or the interests of the Industry that an
Ius. be granted to the members of the Industry
i' oerate under a flat piece rate under certain
trctidns and limitations as hereinafter -set
th and when such option is exercised that there
granted an exemption to Article IV, Section 8
lesection 4 (a). (b), and (c)..
SOW, THEREFORE, I, Hugh S. Johnson. Ad-
lattator for Industrial Recovery, pursuant to
othority vested In me by Executive Orders of the
Ident, Including Executive Order 6543-A,
1ied December 30 1933, and otherwise, and hav-
t'.been advised by the necessary advisory boards,
h'bereby grant to the members of the Canning
u0litry the following optional right:
t.ehbers of the Industry may pay wags to
tiato peelers on a flat piece rate basis In lieu
lthe. time rate wage scaJes specified In Section
rOf.Article IV, in accordance with the following
. IonF the Northern District at a rate of not less
than nine cents (90 per sixteen (16? quart
.'a the Southern and Intermediate Areas at a
fate of not less than eight cents Sti per six-
iteen quart bucket;:
P1I. When the tight granted by this Order is
9xerclsed by a member of the Industry, be will
Nomply with ibe following rules and regula-
t Ions:
:(sa) Tomatoes and buckets must be brought to
,e -taken from the tomato peelers. Tomato
Weelers must not be required to do any other
igrkwhen on a flat piece rate'basis.
,'I(b) ?embers of the Industry who operate on
::ercentage recovery basis shall pay a premium
ft.icovery above the flat piece rate basis.
).() In the event that the minimum flat piece
ite Is used It must be applied to all tomato
ielers in the establishment or other place of
IPeration of a member of the Industry.
id) For all hours worked In exceLs of ten
110) hours and up to twelve (12) hours in any
Y,-.time and one-half the piece rate, provided
for herein, shall be paid.
IAor all hours worked In excess of twelve (121
ite in In any one day. double time the piece
o, Provided for herein, shall be paid for
yeb excess hours.
If employed for more than six (6? days out
Seven '(Ti days, time and one-fourth for the
*at eight (8) hours, time and one-half for all
Ouas in excess of eight iS| hours and up to
twelve (121 hours. and double tint for all hours
,er twelve (12) hours worked on such seventh
.,.() In the event that a member of the Iudus-
'bses sizes other than sixteen (16) qwart
fits, the piece rate basis per quart shall be
; the basis of remuneration.
U'.) Copies of the written regulations shall be
iateduIn conspicuous places readily available
'all employees.
rthe or dered that all members of the In-
t.when, as and If they choose to exercise the
'fOptional rights, be and they hereby are
Itd an ex'empton from the provisions of Sec.
e and Section 4. (s), (bl. and (c'i nlusofar
E Provisions apply to the peeling of tomatoes
te season of 1934: provided, however,
Provisions hereof shall not become effec-
hth ey are hereby staved, for a period of
7'1 days in order to afford consideration of
auectons of any Interested parties, and that

at the expirntion of such period this Order shall
become effective, unless I shall -by my further
order otherwise determine or extend the stay.
Administrator for Industrial Recovery.
Approval recommended:
Di.,' .D'onA t Aduintstrator. '
Washington, D.C.,
August 27, 1984.

ORDER NO. 133-11
Termination of Exemption Granted In Adminis-
trative Order X-36.
WHEREAS, an application has been made by
the Code Authority of the Concrete Masonry In-
duatty for termination of the exemption conferred
in Paragraph III of Administrative Order X-36,
dated May 26, 1034; and
WHEREAS, an opportunity to he heard has
been duly afforded to all interestedd parties and
the Deputy Administrator has reported, and It
appears $t- my satisfaction that termination of
said exemption Is merited and will tend to effec-
tuate the policies of Title I of the National In-
dustrial Recovery Act;
NOW, THEREFORE,e pursuant to authority
vested in me, it Is hereby ordered that any ex-
emption conferred by Paragraph III of Adminls-
trative Order X-36, dated May 26, 1934, upon any
, member of the Concrete Masonry Industry whose
principal line of business Is in somu other trade
or Industry, be and It is hereby terminated so
that such member is no longer exempted from
Spaying his proportionate share of the costs of ad-
ministering the 'Code of Fair Competition for the
said Concrete Ma.sonry Industry.
Division Administrator.
Order recommended: '
Deputy Administrator.
August 28, 1nMi.8


Termination of Exemption Granted In Adminis-
% trative Order X-36.
WHEREAS an application has been made iby
the Code Authority of the Commercial Refrigera-
tor Industry for termination of exemption con-
ferred In Paragraph Ill of Administrative Order
X-36. dated May 28, 1984; 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-
tretive Order X-36, dated May 26, 1934, upon any
member of this, Industry be and It Is hereby
Division Administrator.
Order recommended :
Assistant Deputy Administrator.
August 24, 1934.-

RDER 64-21
Change In the Price Charged for labels by the
Code Authority for the Dress Manufacturing
Industry. I
Pursuant to authority vested In me by Execu-
tive Orders aud otherwise, It is hereby ordered
that the Dress Code Authority is hereby author-
ized Immediately to put into effect the prices for
labels as shown in the following schedule:
(Label prices,per thousand)
New York:
Up to and Including $3.75-$4.00.
Up to and Including $8.75- $8.00.
Up to and Including $12.75-$12.00.
Above $12.75- $16.00.
Industrial Adj. Agency Outside N.Y.:
(Differential $2.00i1
Up to and including $3 75-$6.00.
Up to and Including .8.75-$10.00.
Up to nnd including $12.75-$14.00.
Above $12.75-$18.00.
The Code Authority for the Dress Manufactur-
ing Industrr Is further ordered and directed to
Impound all monies received from the sale of
labels over and above the prices previously pre-
vailing, said monies to be placed In a separate
bank account and to be held subject to the order
of the Administrator at the time of final decision
on the pending budget of the said'Code Authority.
Administrator for Industrial Recovery.
Approval recommended:
Division Administrator.
Washington. D.C.,
August 7, 194.

Approval of Uniform System -of Cost Accounting
An application having been duly made by the
Code Authority of the Drop Forging Industry for
approval of Its Uniform Cost Accounting System,
and opportunity to be heard having been afforded
all members of said Industry and no objections
having been filed, and such Uniform -System of
Cost Accounting appearing to be reasonable, equi-
table and necessary to support the authorized ac-
tiviribs of the Code Authority;
Now, therefore, pursuant to the authority vested
In me, It Is hereby ordered that, subject to anj
pertinent rules and regulations Issued by the Ad-
ministrator, said Uniform System of Cost Account-
lg, authorized by Article VII, Section 1 of such
Code, the original of which, as approved, Is' on
flJe with the National Recovery Administration, be,
'and It Is hereby approved, providing, however,
that if at any time It Is determined by thq Ad-
ministrator that said System is creating inequities
which are detrimental to member's tf':thbe idustry
or to the public, this approval be rescinded. .,
Administrator for Industrial. Recovery.
Approval recommended:
DivislonAdministrator. -
August S7,1934.

T. J. Cope, Inc., Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, re-
Vuests Informetion, through the State NBRA
Compliance Office, Philadelphia Pennsylvania
as to the proper classfication of Its products ot
manufacture under a specific code or codes of
fair competition
Code. Definitions:
S"Art. 1-' Electrical Manufacturing Industry'
S Is denied to mean the manufacture for sale
of electrical apparatus, appliances, material or
supplies, and such other electrical or allied prod-
ucts as are natural affiliates : .'
Employer'I . shall Include every person
promoting, or actively engaged In the manufac-
ture for sale of the products of the electrical
manufacturing Industry ."
It appearing that there Is a special 'division of
the Electrical lpdustry Code which specifically
Incudes tools and equipment for. Installation of
undergrdound and overhead electric cables as man-
ufactured by the subject company, and shown'in
its catalog, copy of which is attached hereto,
S NOW, THEREFORE, pursuant to authority
vested in 'me 'by the Administrator for Industrial
Recovery, and otherwise, It Is hereby RULED that
the todis and equipment for installation !of under-
. *ground and overhead electric cables manufactured
" by the 'applicant company a're *ithln the depnl-
; tlon. o"..the Code"'of Fair:' Competition for-'the
Electrical Manufactdrilng.. Industry. ,'
Division Administrator, Div.'%.
Approval recommended:
Deputy Adm4nistrator, Div. S.
H. FEatIS W nTB,
Acting Deputy Administrator, Div, 8.
August S 198. '

ORDER NO. 4-39 (156-30)
Approval of Application of The Walker Company,
for Its plant at Middleboro, Massachusetts, for
exemption from the wage and hour provisions
only of the Code of Fair Competition for the
Electrical Manufacturing Industry,
An application having been duly made by The
Walker Company, for Its plant at Middleboro,
Massachusetts, for ani exemption from the wage
and hour provisions duly or Articles III and IV
of the Code of Fair Competition for the Electrical
Manufacturing Industry, and the Deputy Admin-
istrator having recommended, and ft appearing
that Justice requires, that said application be
granted to the extent hereinafter stated:--
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 from the
wage and hour provisions only of Articles Ill
and IV of the Code of Fair Competition for the
Electrical Manufacturing Industry be and' It ise
hereby granted, upon condition however, that with
respect to those of Its operations now subject to
said code for the Electrical Manufacturing In-
dustry. such applicant shall fully comply with
Article V of the Code of Fair Cmnpettlou for
the Rubber Manufacturing Industry, and any
amendments to such Article."
S Division Administrator, fiv. R.
DivisIon Administrator, Div. 1.
Approval recommended:
Deputy Administrator, Div. I.
Deputy Administrotor, Div. 1.
August -, J194.

Denying Application of E. W. Isgrlg. Tekamah
Ice Company. Tekamah, Nebraska, for an 'ex-
emption from the Provisions of Articles V and
WHEREAS, an aplicatlon has been made by
the above named applicant for an exemption from
the provisions of Articles V and VI of the Code
of Fair Competition for the Ice Industry; and
WHEREAS, the Deputy Administrator has re-
ported. and It appears to my satisfaction, 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;
NOW. THEREFORE, pursuant to authority

vested In me. it Is hereby Ordered thit,h %g, i
applicatlon for an exemption be and It Ise
denied. '**S,
'' ." Gao. L. BaL 'B:i
S' Division Admin4ratiui
Order recommended : D st.
s. W. DAHLBRO, ,
Deputy Administrator. ".''.
AugustP4, 14. :,

ORDER ". *.i
Denying the application of Manuel .Sclineide,
Louis, Missouri, tor an exempUton fkom ArAt
V1I, Child Labor, of the Code 'of Fir -Co
tlon for the Ice Industry. . ,...
WHEREAS, an application has. been made
the above named applicant for an exemption :rgn,
the provision of 'Article VII Child Iabor,'6o;f e
Code of FaIr. Competition for the Ice. Indusil
and .
WHEREAS.' the Depqty Admlnistrator ..h.i."
ported, and it'.appears to my. Baatacbni.
the' exemption' applied- for fa-not. Beeeasiarc ,
would.notl teand ,to eqectuat4eheiaBoUseesg4
l'.Ot th',National .Indlprila ',ecovaflA i
,NOW, TH.REFOi 't. pursuiant t-o -Tol
.vestedin me, It .is 'hereby ordered that.
application for an exemption p. anl!it"!s'
denied. '. ' o. '
,. ... Dft.ison Ado efB'i
Order recommended : D, *-
B. W. DAHLiao ,
Deputy'Atmwnatroabr. .
.. .. 1, I
-- "i ORDER' .'.'S;
' -, 'v 1 4. .,
Denying Application of Kings County ,Icea
Fuel. Corporation, Brooklyn, New York, 'i
pursuant to Article XI of the Code 'of3f
Competition for the Ice IndUtpiry, lor. p
slon to erect and operate a. 128"ton Ice,'m
factoring plant with -.800-to storage: cape
in Brooklyn, New .York. .. ... *..
WHEREAS, an application Ihs beena. madei
the Kings County Icee and'Fuel Corpd'atorionB,Bo
lyp, New York, pursuant, 'to the. .prpvlssloni
AfticieeXI of the Code o Fair ,Competitionlr
the lee Industry, for p 1rmissioi to erect 'Dand
crate additional ice production in the fo'n- f
.one hundred twenty-eight .(,28)' ton'.ce mani r
touring, plant with eilght'liundred (806) tonatoli
capacity in Brooklyn,. New Xork; aid ".t."''ki
WHEREAS, a shearing.has been duly heldUe
on by the Code Authority for .the lee Iridu.tnd'
and an opportunity to be heard before. thd Pou
Administrator has biep duly 'afforded to'the-appli
ca t;,.and .. ./ ;
WHEREAS, .'the Deputy Administrator .'6a4'
ported, and it appeara to; my satisfaction'tftl
public necessity 'and cbdvenlene do nbtojmb
the establishment of said' 'one ,hndked twenu
eight- (128) ton lce .:-.aufacturingK.plantIMPIP'
eight hundred. (800);, to" qto*ag.e:.capacituis..
Brooklyn4 New .York;. and, that .,thp ''tranting j.
permission to' erect said. plant:,'and storage".Wt
not' 'teid; to effectuate .the. pdU&tlf. 0--' e -..
,the.. National Industrial Reoyjp{-jAct;., ,* ..
1NOW,: THEREEOtE, ursuuant anuthokl
vested in me by Executive Orders ofthe Presidt !
the Code of Fair Competition. for;..the:'Tce Inan
try and otherwlse,-lt; Is. hereby. ordered tiatai
said application Ie.'and' It Is hereby denlbd';U
,. --HUGH ,.S. HNSOi;:
S Administratpr for for NnoNstrial RdqoeN
Order recommended: : .. ..i
G o. L. BERRY, .-...
SDivision'Administrutor. .. ":A
August 28,194.' ,

**, *' ., 357-3;
.ORDJER ,.._.*:
IjbusTr]Y '"" '" :<
'U ST T .. .. . :
Termination of Exemption Granted In Admizi
tive Order S-36 '
'WHEREAS, an application has bqen mad4ri
the Code Authority %of the Industrial 'Frtib
Manufacturing Industry-.for termlation ot'ti't
exemption conferred in Paragraph III of Admji
Stratlve Order X-36, dated May 26, 1934, and i4
WHEREAS, an opportunity to be heard hasbeai
duly afforded to all' interested parties, and'4the
Deputy Administpator has.jeported, and It appe"Pg
to'my satisfactlon that termination of said examw.
policies of Title I of the National' Industrlal"','
covery Act; \ 11%
NOW, THEREFORE, pursuant to authority
vested in me, It is hereby ordered that any exelffij
tion conferred by Paragraph III of Administrative'
Order X-36, dated May 26, 1934, upon any..mei-
her of this Industry be and it Is hereby 'termL:
nated; provided, however, that such termination;
shall apply only to those who manufacture "he
products of the Industry for sale as suh. ",.i
..' *:" "' Dd mon Ad~iiM itrd.
Order recommended: : -.' A '. :' "u
NsAL W. FOTER '.. . .
SDeputy A 4niastrator. ., '..
Aiipust 1, 1,.4 :

OkDER NO. 17 5-16 t.k
' '.i '
Denying Application of B: Buachsbaum & Comr;:,
pany, Chicago. Illinois for an' Extension o;
Hours as Provided by Article I1I, Section 3.:oftl
the Code. .'i'i
WHEREAS, an application has been made g-."
the above-named applicant for an extension o ,
working boprs as provided by Artlclp III, Sectio'ntI
3 of the Code of Fair Competition for the Medium .-
and Low Priced Jewelry Manufacturing Industry';"
WHEREAS, a Board Meeting has been duly held"
thereon, and the Deputy Administrator heas ye-'
ported, and It appears to my- satisfaction,-that.:
the extension applied for Is not necessary and..
would not tend to effectuate the policies of Tite'
I of the National Industrial Recovery Act; ::
NOW, THEREFORE, pursuant to authority,!:"
(Continued on page 6, column 1) : '."

.* I
. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . ......

..:,":W ... "'..'. r'iW A., ...,.,.:'.," *...'. -. 0,...


6'(Continued from page 5) RUBBER MANUFACTURIN(
ltdlnu me, It is er-eby ordered that the said
-0on for enS extension be and It is hereby ORDER
..:... BARTONI W.'- MUaRAY, NO. 15--29
i 'i~;: : I Ditgston Admiufatraloir.
' Deputy iAdmfnia'sutor. Granting applications of Cambridge Rubber Col
-."l.U, .- *pany, Cambridge, Mass. Converse Rubber Co;
___________y_______ y, Maiden. Blass.: undlcott-Johnson Corp
S -~ndicott, N.Y.; Firestone Footwear Co, Bostc
TORfD V HWTICTLE RED TAIJ Mass.; Hood Rubber Co.,-Inc., Watertown Mass
TOR.lIJ. V.L..tJ.JL RETA I L- *Lambertvllle Rubber Co., Inc., Lambertville,.N.J
4 ING TRA Servus Rubbek Company, Rock Island. ,,I.;' Ty
ING TRADE Rubber Company, Andover, Mass.; United Stat
v.' .* 46-2B Rubber Company, New York, N.Y. for exei
ORDER dtous from the provisions of Article V-A
r Chapter IV, and denying such applications as
Or FAIR COMPETITION FOR THE the provisions of Article VII-A of Chapter
OTORg VEHICLE RnTAILING TRADE Articles Ill-A, IV-A Section 2 of Article VI-
a-*IPTION P1(031 T1E PROVfSIONS OB Applicatiomns having been severally made by t
PIOEiB III, TITLE B, SECTION 2 above-named applicants for exemptions from t
Artil .. i B, provisions of Article VII-A of Chapter I insol
WHEREA S Article II Title B, Section 2 of as the same may apply to or affect the applicannl
Code'of Fair Competltloft forlthe Motor Ve- Articles I11-A, IV-A V-A Section 2 of Arti
Ritfaling Trade provides, In part that: VI-A, VIZ-A of Chapter IV, of the Code of Fi
S-i ..:.." No employee (except outside commis- Competition for the Rubber Manufacturing I
Smsalesmen and watchmen), shall be employed utry, and the Deputy Administrator having si
..'more .than 44 hours In any one week." mltted a report thereon which is Incorporat
W.KEEREAS. justice requires that appropriate herein by reference, and It appearing to my sat
El &f.keb granted from the provisions Of the Code faction that Justice requires that the exemption
If-thi;speclfc instance of the Automobile Deal- hereinafter granted are necessary and will tend
"of fthe Citv of Saratoga Sprines, New York; effectuate the policies of Title I of the Natlor
:NO.W, THEREFORE, I, .Charles E. Adams. Industrial Recovery Act and it further appear
BTsidn Administrator, pursuant to authority to my satisfaction that the exemptions applied t
ested in me, do hereby, order that said provisions hereinafter denied are nbt necesStary., and wotn
;.Article tll,-Title B, Section 2, insofar as they not tend to effectuate said policies.
Vply" to maximum weekly hours be, and they NOW, 'THEREFORE, pursuant to author
he'hereby stayed for the Automobile Dealers of vested in me, It Is hereby ordered that
e"Cie.ty of Saratoga Springs, New York, for above-named applicants be and e
.9ont of August, 1934..subject to the follow- (a) The above-named appliants be and as
K,-ondtlots, and my further orders: hereby Is exempted from said provisions of Arti,
ondemptloyee shall be permitted to work i V-A of Chapter IV of said Code, and such oti
i lilemloyee shall be permitted to work In pieln eurmna^ % b otie
.Nesof.e4 hours in any one week., price filing requirements As may, be contained
081ss.0'o hours In .any one week.. 11rhnnpT fci ruo ni
Em noses shall he paid not less than at said Chapter IV of said Code, and
ie d ployees shan bl ( ) tes their regular hourly (b) Sid applications for exemptions from t
"ifi~nd one-half (1%) times their regular hourly jsoao rilsVIAo hpe ,II
Sate,!or all tburs worked in excess of 44 hours provisions of Articles VII -A of Chapter 1, 111-
r ly one week and .V-A, Section 2 of Article VI-A, VII-A of Chapi
S! The present minimum weekly rates as set IV of said Code. be and each hereby Is denied.
f ,?t in' Article ITI t. Section 4 of the Subject, however, to my further orders or t
A. O be increased not less than 25%. orders of the Administraior for Industrial Reet
'.4." IS FURTHER PROVIDED and is an add]- ery upon his own Initiative or for cause other
il condition of this ezemptidn that, shown by any interested member of the Indust:
() Present rates be not reduced. .. C. E. AnA is,
.),All other provisions of the Code be com- Divtison Administrator.
VUedd-rM. w ,.C. -. Order recommended:
"" -- C ADAMS, E. D. BeANSOMm,
'1) Ditison Administrator. Deputy Administrator.
Dproval recommended : 'August 0, 1934,
-.:"." : Deputy Admtnistaiator.

ORDER NO. 165-14--233-7 ORDR
. 'HNfO-V'ERROUS FOUNDRY INDUSTRY Terminaiflon of Exemption Granted in Administ
,.'. 'live Order X-8it
i~al.h AOf6 Ap cation bf the J. F. Hodglinp e WE A
S oa."o -9er.o f ch a o.ln .' fEASfr, an. &ppllcatlon'has been made
prian s ofrh n .f'A e, fe or .nem1d np; V.ol. I Code' thorfty f the1%ray Pafiting
i prodvf Fionsa Competitli for tIe Nond r. ouse ffinlshing equipment Maufeabturing Industryi
it y.. ...t.. termination of the exemption conferred In Pa
ovfary Industry. l .graph III of Administrative Oruer X-36, dat
population having he dulys made by .the May 26, 1934; and
T. Hodgkins Company, Cod f ner Maine for an WHEREAS, an opportunity to be heard has bi
mption' from the Code. of Fair Competition for duly afforded to all interested parties, and
S.Non-FerrousFoundry Industry, and the Assistant Deputy Administrator has reported, a
iputy 'Administrator having recommended, and It appears to my satisfaction that termination
appearing that justice requires, that said said exeprn is merited and will tnd to ef
plc ~o hegranted to the extent hereinafter tuate themPtIon 5mrtdadwl idt f
oeat beg the policies of Title I of the National lad
fiated eovryA%
NOW THEREFORE, pursuant to authority al Recvery Act;
vested in me by the Administrator for Industrial NOW, THEREFORE, pursuant to author
Riov~ery, and otherwise, it Is hereby ordered that vested in me, it is hereby ordered that any
.the6Sald application for. exemption from the wage emption conferred by Paragraph III of Admit
anahour provisions only of Articles III and TV trative Orde, X-86, dated M.y "2U. .*94, uPC
'f 'the Code of Fair Competition for the Non- any member of this industry be and It is hert
ferrous Foundry Industry be and ft is hereby terminated; provided, however, that such termite
anted, upon condition, however, that with re-, tion shall apply only to those who manufacti
Wct to those of Is operations now subject to the the products of the industry for sale as such.
.Mage. and hour provisions o t Articles IIl and IV of BARTON W. MURRAY,
At@e ..said code for the Non-Ferrous Foundry In- Division Administrator
gflstry, such applicant shall fully comply with Order recommended:
eticles I an IV of the Code of Fair Compe- NU&L W. losses,
tflton for the Railway Brass Car and Locomotive Depu.ty Adm4nistrator.
journall Bearings and Castings Manufacturing In- W.L. SC uBaS,
.du0stry, and any amendments to such Articles. Assistant Deputy Administrator.
5,.. BArTON W. MUsRAY, August 13, 1934.
&pu".. r Division Administrator, Div. 2.
^Aproval recommended:
J. G. C wttso
I' Deputy Aamnistrator, mv. TOYS AND PLAYTHINGS
Avaugus$, =I,. so-
_______________ ORDER
TRADE Oranting Apjlication of The Rushton Compainy

8 04-9
i-/ OR9ER
Approval of Base Price Filing Forms
.iAllapplication having been duly made by the
'h,.*amporgry Code. Authority of the Outdoor Adver-
t f.tkinS Trade for approval of Forms for Base Price
W'*i'.Llng submitted by it for review pursuant to the
provisionss of Article VIII Section 1 of the Code
'. Athrity Tor the said Trade and the Assistant
;.. .Dem Administrator having rendered a report
' 'recommending approval of said Forms the orlg-
>. "nals -being on file with the National Recovery
r' NOW. THEREFORE, Pursuant to authority
1". "vested In me by Executive Orders of the President
b;\:y said Article and Section of the said Code, and
a- otherwise. I do hereby make the following find-
S.Inl approvals, and orders:
i*. The said report and recommendation of the
Assistant Deputy Administrator Is hereby adopted
i aud. Incorporated herein by reference.
'.7U;2. I do hereby find that said Base Price Filing
F- 'brms are reasonable and In accordance with the
provisions of Article VIII,. Section 1 of approved
. "ode 304 for the Outdoor Advertising Trade.
S. 8, I do hereby order that said Forms be and
:' they are hereby approved and that as so approved
they shell be made available to all members of
the Trade and thereafter, each member of the
Trade shall use such Forms In connection with
a".pen price filing, as provided In said Article and
'. "Section of the said Code.
*" 4. Said Forms shall become effective 30 days
,.. from the date of this Order, unless good cause
Sto the contrary be shown me prior to said effec-
i ve date and a subsequent Order to that effect
,* Administrator for fndustrtal Recovery.
Approval recommended:
Acting Division Administrator.
Washington, D.C.,
:, August 80, 1,94.

ORDERS -Cbntinueds.
_________, i










Atlanta, ueorgia, ror an exemption trom the
provisions of Article IV. Section 1.
WHEREAS, an application has been duly made
by the above-named applicant for an exemption
from the provisions of Article IV, Section 1, of
the Code of Fair Competition for the Toy and
Playthioes Industry; ai d
WHEREAS, Informal hearings have been duly
held thereon and the Deputy Administrator has
reported, and It appears to my snatisfaction that
the exemption hereinafter granted Is necessary and
will tend to effectuate the policies of Titie I of
the National Industrial Recovery Act:
NOW THEREFORE pursuant to authority
vested in me, it is he-eby order d that the above-
named applicant be and it hereby is exempted from
said provisions of said C'nils uni 10 t.I.- xit'al
that It Is granted permissJon to pay employees a
minimum wag ra te ot tn i-coedi nve ift)t
per hour less than said Code provision, provided no
apprentice or learner shall be paid less than the
minimum wage rate herein granted. This Order Is
effective ns of November 13, 1988 and will expire
sixty (60) days from the date hereof; provided
further that It is distinctly under and that this
dispensation shall not prejudice the reopening of
the Code for the Toy and Playthings Industry for
further readjustments of the wage rate upward.
GeORnoS L. Beany,
Division Administrator.
Order recommended:
Deputy Administrator.
'August 16, 1984.

Order granting temporary exemption to Henry
Coburn Storage and Warehouse Company, andl-
anapolls, Ind., from the provision of Article V,
Section A, Paragraph 8, of the Trucking Code,

limiting the employment of truck drivers to 12
days in any 14. day period.
WHEREAS, Article V, Section A, Paragraph 3,
of the Trucking Code provides that no person driv-
ing a vehicle shall be permitted to work more than
twelve (12) days In any fourteen (14) day period;
and .
WHEREAS, the Henry Coburn Storage and
Warehouse Company, Indioanapolis, Indiana, has
made application for an exemption from this pro-
vision, to the extent that It may be permitted to
work one employee fourteen (14) days In a four-
teen (14) day period, eight (8) hours per day for
five (5) days, five (5) hours on Saturdays and
two (2) hours on Sundays making a total of forty-
seven (47) hours per week, and this petition bees
been approved by the Indiana State Code Authority
for the TruckIng Industry and by the National
Code Authority for the Trucking Industry; and
WHEREAS, upon review of the statement sub-
mitted by the petitioner, it appears'to the satis-
faction of the Administration that the granting
of temporary relief from the provisions of the
above Section I necessary and will tend to effec-
tuate the purposes of Title I of the National In-
dustrial Recovery Act-
NOW, THIEREFOR, pursuant to the authority
vested in me, It. Is hereby ordered that the above
named applicant be, and is hereby exempted to the
extent requested from said provisions of said Code
for a period of ninety (90) days from the effective
date of this Order.
The Order is granted upon the following condi-
(1) That the petitioner furnish to the Adminis-
trator, through the National Code Authority, a
sworn statement as to the exact wages paid to
the employee. affected by the exemption at the
present time.
(2) Within the period for which said exemp-
tion is granted, the applicant shall make efforts to
comply with the provisions of the Code for which
this exemption is granted.
(3) That this, Order be posted in the office of
the petitioner.
This Order is to take effect fourteen (14) days
from the date hereof, unless good cause to the
contrary Is shown to the Administrator before
that time and the Administrator issues a sub-
sequent Order to that effect.
Order recommended Division Administrator.
Order recommended:
E. E. HuoHSm,
Deputy Administrator.
Erecutivs Officer, Transportation Section.
August 1, 19,4.

ORDER NO. 817-7 (4-88B)
Granting application of Weastinghouse Electric and
Manufacturing Company, of New York, N.Y.,
for Exemption of lis Works at East Springfield,
Massachusetts, 'from the provisions of Article
III, Section A, and Article IV. "
WHEREAS, an application has been made by
the bove-named applicant for an exemption, as
* to Its works at East Springfield, Massachusetts,
from the provisions of Article III, Section A, and
Article TV of the Code of Fair Competition for the
Vacuum Cleaner Manufacturing Industry; and
WHEREAS, an opportunity to be heard has been
duly afforded to a2 interested parties and the
Deputy Administralor has reported, and it ap-
pears to my satisfaction, that the exemption here-
nafter granted is necessary and will 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 the above-
named applicant be and Is heyeby exempted, as
stated from said provisions of said Code.
PRLOVIDED, that the applicant complies with
the wage and hour provisions of the Code for the
Electrical Manufacturing Industry, and PRO-
VIDED further, that this Order shall not relieve
the applicant of any requirement to file appropri-
ate statistics with, or pay such appropriate assess-
ments to. the Code 'Authority for the Vacuum
Cleaner Manufacturing Industry as may be ap-
proved by the Administrator.
Division Administrator.
Order recommended:
Deputy Administrator.
August 22, 194.

WHEREAS, the Code otFaIr Competition for
the Wholesale Tobacco Trafe provides In Section
8 of Article IlI, that no wholesale tobacco estab-
lishment shall perform any sales or service opera-
tions on Sundays, and
WHEIREAS, said provision appears to work
great hardship on 'certain members of the Jewish
faith whose habit It is to observe the Sabbath on
Saturday instead of Sunday, and
WHEREAS, such Jewish members of the Whole-
sale Tobacco Trade, In order to conform to the
provisions of the Code, and at the same time
observe the Jewish Sabbath, are obliged to remain
closed for business two days out of coach seven.
NOW, THEREFORE,, pursuant to authority
vested in me It is hereby ordcrpdl that eny member
of the Wholesale Tobacco Trade be and hereby is
exempted from the provisions of Section 8, Article
III of the Code of Fair Competition for the Whole-
sale Tobncc6 Trade upon the following conditions:
(1) That the Code Authority shall have ap-
proved nn application mado to it by such whole-
saler containing evidence that the applicant Is of
a religious flith requiring the observance of some
day other than Sunday as n Sabbath; and that
the applicant will agree not to conduct operations
or open his place of business on one day out of
each consecuhfiv seven day period.
(2) That such tobacco wholesaler shall not per-
form any sales or service operations ou such one
day out of each consecutive seven days which Is
observed by him as a Sabbath.
Nothing contained In this Order shall prevent
direct appeal to the Administrator by the appli-
cant as set forth In Section 10 of Article VIII
of the Code of Fair Competition for the Wholesale
Tobacco Trade.
Diutvision Administrator.
Approval recommended :
Deputy Administrator, .
August 28, 1934.


By virtue of the authority vested In m as A
ministrator for Industrial Recovery, I bereby ordff
that, pending my further order clarifying the.,
problem of multiple assessments In the Diasrtbut;
ngTrades, no order of termination of the exemp-
tion under Paragraph III of Administrative Ord'
X-S6, which is hereafter- granted, shall be cop-
strued to; .
(1) Require an member of any trade or indus1.
try to contribute to the expenses of administration;
of any code covering wholesale distribution don'
by such member other than that code which coueps
his principal line of wholesale distribution (prt
vided, however, that nothing herein contained shall'
prevent the termination of the exemption as to
any business of said member other than whole.
saying). '-.
(2) Require any member of any trade or l.
dustry to contribute to the expenses of adminle...
tratlon of any code covering retail distribatlon
done by such member other than that code whih:
covers his principal line of retail distribution
providede, however, that nothing herein contained,
shall prevent the termination ofthb exemption-l;
to any business of said member other thUR
retailing). "J
Nothing herein shall prevent or invalidate ago
ments now in existence or hereafter made betwegii
two or more code authorities, with the approve
of the Administrator, with respect to the cbllf.
tion, or allocation of assessments. .
Administrator for Indus trial Recovery.-'
Washington, D.C.,':
August 21, 1984. 6


.WHEREAS Order No. 11-7 states that.-.-a.
Order shall become effective ten days from tho
date thereof unless prior to that time good cag
to the contrary is shown to me and I, by .y
further Order, otherwise direct. ,.
WHEREAS, good cause has been shown to
that the effective date of solaid Order should -li
extended; :
NOW, THEREFORE, on behalf of the President
Sof the United States, I, Hugh S. Johnson. Ad-
ipinistrator for Industrial Recovery, pursuant ,
authority vested in me by Executive Orders of tls
President, including Executive Order No. 6543-.
dated December 80, 1983, and otherwise, extde
the effective date of Order No. 11-7, Bated Augs
13, 1934 to September 15, 1984, unless prior
that time good cause to the contrary is shown
me and I, by. Ba '.further. Order; otherwise' direa
Administrator far tufdstrial Bacon-u.'
Approval recommended:
DiCiAion Ad.inairtmor. -
Washington, D.C., '
Auyust 2 ,9Sk. .18



Approval of Simplification and Standardlzatid
WHEREAS, the Code of Fair Competition for i
Wood Cased Lead Pencil Manufacturing Industq
provides in Article VIII as follows:
"The Code Authority with the approvAl ofi
Administrator shall have power to aptg- efl
for the-simplification of the variety'of r Induts
products and for the standardization of specific
tions for the prescribed classes and types of in(n,
try products and their packaging, including tb
designation of types which may be sold as blans
end Imprints or for advertising purposes. Baoh
schedule when approved by the Bureau of Stnd
ards of the Department of Commerce and th
Administrator, shall be distributed to all member
of the Industry whose addresses are known, wit
an effective date fixed by the Code AutLhot
After such effective date all members of the I.
dustry shall conform to the provisions of such
schedule," and 9
WHREAS. sald' schedule for the silmpllflcatid
of the variety of industry products and for thi
standardization of specifleatiohs for the prescribe
classes and types of industry products and theli
packaging, including the designation of types whild
may be sold as blanks and imprints or for ad-
vertising purposes have been submitted In full .t.
cordance with said Code for my approval, and..:
WHIDERAS, the National Bureau of StanfidM
has indicated its approval of said schedule, and t.
WHEREAS, the Deputy Administrator has *
ported, and It appears to my satisfaction that.Salj
schedule Is well designed to promote the purpOS&
of Title I of the National Industrial Recovery At
and the said Code..
NOW, THEREFORE, pursuant to provisions 1,
said Code and pursuant to authority vested in 14
by Executive Orders of July 15, 1933 and tW
Executive Order of December 30, 1933, and otheb
wise, I hereby approve the annexed schedule I
the simplification of the variety of industry ptO'
ucts and for the standardization of speclicadole
for the prescribed classes and types of Industr;
products and their packaging, including the deoll
nation of types which may be sold as blanks a
Imprints or for advertising purposes.
Administrator lor Industrial Reaovefl.'-I
Approval recommended: .
BAaToN W. MunAr&Y, .
DiviSion Administrator.
Washington, D.C., :
August .18, 19S4.

-1- .. Z --A.U ...: .. ... .... *.. ., .. ... .e.

Code Approvals

Ptdlloys Industry.
V:'pproved September 5, 1934.,-Effective
SSeptember 16, 1934.
Establishes a basic 40 hour maximum work
week but employees may be permitted to work in
excesss of 40 hours during six weeks in any 6
mouths' period to meet peak requirements; such
employeeses however, are not permitted to work
I':'more than 48 hours in any one week, and time
d one-third shall be pald for all hours In-excess
f 4. Clerical and office employees are permitted
"towork 40 hours per week averaged over a period
be 5o weeks but not more than 48 hours In any
1S.i week; and watchmen 84 hours in any 2
k or 6 bourn In any one week. A minimum
Iwqe of 30 cents an hour Is established for the
South and 40 cents elsewhere In the United
1 .States Office employees shall receive a minimum
'a,.'$I per week.. Highteen years is the age mini-
M'un except for -clerical, sales, service and office
employees and those engaged In teIhnical and
".*- neering departments, where the age limit Is
:. years. A Code Authority consisting of seven
embers representative of the association and
member as representative of the nonmeinbere
te association Is provided and rules of fair
e practice peculiar to the industry are estab-

c1labbring Products Industry.
t'Approved September 7, 1984,-Effective
i;eptember 17, 1934.
.','"provides a basic maximum work week of 40
0,tBrs for all employees except chauffeurs, dellv-
m'-Ten, and delivery salesmen who are permitted
wti)work 48 hours per week: engineers and firemen
-lhours per week; cooks and cooks' helpers, 44
abers per week: and executives or persons em-
'|Iyed In a technical capacity receiving $35 per or-more. Minimum wages of 40 cents per
a-Jur. for men pnd 321A cents nee hour for women
!ie provided, with a 5-cent Soutbhern differential
Ia each case. Office workers Will receive minl-
:tsmam wages of $14 to $16 per week, depending
uepon population. A Code Authority of six mem-
.ers is provided and rules of fair trade practice
pseculliar to the Industry are established.

-Natural Cleft Stone Industry.
I., Approved September 11, 19384-Effeetive
september 21, 1934.
at Establishes a basic 40 hour work week averaged
'-aver a period of 3 months, with a maximum of
Lb bours In any one week. Emergency employees
Ki exempted, but shall receive time and one-baitf
ply for overtime. Watchmen are limited to 56
hurs per week. A minimum wage of 40 cents
:1per hour Is provided. In places of less than 2,500
k opalltion the minimum wage is set at SO3 cents
an hoor for the Southeastern and 38 cents an
:heour for the Northeastern region, A Code Au-
thorrity of four members Is provided and rules of
ftelr trade practice peculiar to the Industry are
Ft'ablhlshpd. Approval was given, however, upon
bthe condition that the Industry show that the
8iCede's averaeting provision regarding the mad-
iS es work week. is necessary.

,lw England Fish and Shellfish
,Preparing .and Wholesaling or
...Wholesaling Industry.. (A Divi-
$S orof the -Fishery. Industry.) -
t4.Approv.ed ,September .8, 134.-Effective
dlithi.ber 17, 1934.
Er:Eatabllshes a 40 hour work week for office em-
ployees, but permits 44 hours per week and 9
oIurs a day for a 12-weelt period. Other em-
0l ees are limited to 48 hours per week '.with
remain exceptions. Minimum wages of $16 per
-eetr are established for office employees, and
piloyees engaged In preparing herring In towns
t 6,000 population or less shall be paid at the-
.rate. of 110% of the wage such employee was re-
rinlving on June 15. 1933. but in no event shall
.Y ynch employee be paid less than at. the rate
r'o 20 cents an hour. Other employees shall re-
clve 424 cents per hour in towns of more than
-00.0000 population and 37% cents per hour In
-'-ebter places. Exception Is made for employees
-inMged In light work as defined In the Code, who
P'lall be paid not less than 38 cents per hour in
tewns of more than 100000 ponulatrlon and 33
-eats per hoI r In other places. Employees in the
itter capacity shall not exceed 40 percent of all
htiet employees. Provision IR made for two exec-
Atfive committees to administer the Code. One
't a be elected from among industry members In
laine. New Hnmpsbire. and Vermont, at an elec-
"IOa to be called by the Northeastern Fisheries
AseRociatlon Inc, and the Maine Smoked Herring
iPackes' Asqociftion. The other committee shall
R.selected from members In Massachusetts, Rhode
i'lau and Connecticut, at an election to be
S led by the Mlassachusettq Fisheries Associantlon
Ie .1.the New England Fish Commission Dealers'
AC0iatlon and the New Eneland Salt Fish Aso-
'1t.n t Each committee will have nine industry
embers, and each will administer the Code In Its
'rO territory. The Code does not have Jurldlc-
ies over sardine canning, manufacture of herring
.S"mehaeden oil and meal, wholesaling of whole
l.bter, or deallnge In fresh oysters blue crabs
titressh-water trout.

erforating Manufacturing Indits-
\?r. ({A Division of the Fabricated
f,,ftal Products Manufacturing

4nd Metal Finishing and Metal
x..C.oating Industry.)
*"APproved Auguat 31, 1934.--Iffective
.Ptember 10, 1934.
-dopts athe wage and hour provisions of the
te Code. whlch provides a minimum hourly
Wage of 46 cents for males and 35 cents for
.pales in the North. and 35 cents for males and
Clients for females In the South. The maximum
k.,.weak Is fixed at 40 hours with certain ex-
OiP Oes. A Code Authority consisting of fire
h.bereis provided and rules of fair trade prac-
Pee llar to the industry are established.
.,friger'at ion
rigeraion Valves and Fittings
industry (A Division of the

fabricated MAetal Products Manu-
4acturing and Mietal Finishing and
I"A ietal Coating Industry.)
'DAPhroved September 0, 1934.-Effective
r4aetember 16, 1934.
'l"Adopts the wage and hour provisions of the
SCtt ode which provide a minimum hourly rate
:,a.40 centa for male and 35 cents for female help
thUell iN tho ahd h3 cents and 30 cents respet-
'elk .l the South, If the minimum hourly rate

Amendments and Modifications

The Administrator for Industrial Recov-
ery, during the past week, approved amend-
ments and modifications to Codes of Fair
Competition as follows:
Beauty and Barber Shop Meohanical Equip-
ment Manufaoturing Industry.-Modlfication
approved September 1, 1934, permits the
Code Authority to incur reasonable obliga-
tions in administering the provisions of the
Code and to submit a budget and basis of
assessment upon members of the Industry to
the Administrator for his approval. Such
assessments are made mandatory by this
Beauty and Barber Equipment and Sup-
plies Trade.-Amendments approved August
31, 1934, section 7, article 11, changes defini-
tion of the term "consignment to mean
leaving any merchandise (except sundries)
with a customer more than 6 days; section 3,
article 111, adds a new subsection (d) which
permits modification of the Code: and a new
section to article III which authorizes the
Code Authority to submit an itemized budget
and equitable basis of assessment. Section 2
of article IV changes the definition ot. "pr'-
fesplional package" to mean a package
labeled "Professional Package for Profes-
sional Use Only." Subsection-(k) of section
1 of article V has a new sentence added
which provides that the new section (A)
shall not apply to floor or salesmen's samples
that hare been on display or used for demon-
strating purposes for a period. of 6 months
or longer. A new ariticle-article VII--is
added to the Code which prohibits the use of
subterfuge. The old article VII has been
changed to article VIII.
Boiler Manufacturing Industry.--Amend-
ment approved August 28, 1934, deletes the
first sentence of paragraph 1 of article IX
and substitutes in lieu thereof the following:
"To facilitate the effective administration
of this Code, and to provide the Adminis-
trator with requisite data as' to the ob-
servance or nonobservance thereof, the
A.B.M.A. Commitee of Industrial Recovery
is hereby designated as a Code Authority to
cooperate with the Administrator in the en-
forcoment of this Code; the said Committee
to be hereafter elected by vote of the mem-
bers of the Industry in any fair manner
approved by the Administrator."
Earthenware Manufacturing Industry.-
Amendment approved AuguSt 31, 1934, per-
nmits the Code.Authorlty 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 to
the Administrator for his approval. Such
assessments are made mandatory by this
amendmenL. .... -
Leather'4ad Woolen KiEdt Glove Indus*-.-
Amendmeht approved September'5, 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 to
the Administrator for his approval. Such
assessments are made mandatory by this
Mica Industry.-Amendment approved Sep-
tember 6, 1934, deletes the present section
1 (d) of article VIJ and substitutes In lien
thereof the following: "Section 1 (d). No
two members or alternates of a Divisional
'Code Authority shall be affiliated with any
single member of the industry,.except in the
case of the Divisional Code Authority of the
Dry Ground Mica Division."
Radio Wholesaling Trade.-Amendment ap-
proved September 1. 1934, permits the Code
Authority to incur reasonable obligations nec-

as of July 15, 1929 was less than these figures,
the rate then In force will prevail, but shall be
not less than 32' cents In 'the North and 30
cents In the South. Thbp maximum work week of
40 hours Is provided. The Cnde Authority con-
sisting of 5 members Is established and riles of
fair trade practice peculiar to the industry are

Socket Screw Products Manufactur-
ing Industry. (A Division of the
Fabricated MAetal Products Manu-
facturing and Metal Finishing
and MAetal Coating Industry.)
Approved September 1, 1934.-Effective
September 11, 1934.
Adopts the hour and wage provisions of the
basic Code which provide for a 40-hour maximum
work week, with minimum hourly pay rates of
40 cents for male and 35 cents for female work-
ers In the North and 35 cents for male and 30SO
cents for female workers in the South. The Code
Authority of five members is provided and rules
of fair trade practice pecultuiar to the industry are

Vise Manufacturing Industry. (A/
Division of the Fabricated Metal
Products Manufacturing and
Metal Finishing and Metal Coat-
ing Industry.)
Approved September 1, 1934.-Effectlve
September 11, 1934.
Adopts the hour and wage provisions of the'
basic Code which provide for a 40-hour maximum
work week. with minimum hourly pay rates of 40
cents for male and 35 cents for female workers
In the North, and 35 cents for male and 30 cents
for female workers in the South. The Code Au-
thority of five members is provided and rules of
fair trade practice peculiar to the Industry are

essary to support the administration of the
Code and enables it to submit an Itemized
budget and equitable basis of assessment
upon members .of the Industry to the Admin-
istrator for his approval. Such assessments
are made mandatory by this amendment.
Retail Jeivelry Trade.-Amendments ap-
proved September 6, 1934. The first amend-
ment gives the Code Authority the right to
present to the Administrator recommenda-
tions based on conditions in the trade (in-
cluding Interpretations and/or modifications)
and to assent to such recommendations on
behalf of the trade. The second amendment
enables the Code Authority to obtain funds
with which to administer the Code and
makes the payment of assessments by all
members; of the trade mandatory. The third
amendment changes the name of the Code
Authority for the trade to "National Retail
Jewelry Code Authority" and gives the Na-
tional Code Authority and the Local Code
Authorities' the right to incorporate upon
complying with certain requirements.
Rubber Manufacturing Industry-Heel and
Sole Divjsion.-Amendments.. approved 8e7
member 1, 1934, .provides a new section-sec-
tion 5 to article IV-which prohibits the sale
or offering for sale of any products properly
classified as "seconds ", except to employees
for their own personal use and not for re-
sale purposes. No such member shall sell
"first" as "seconds" under any. circum-
stances. "Seconds" are defined as all 'prod-
ucts which have become defective in the
course of manufacture. A new section 6 pro-
hibits the sale or disposal of any products
of obsolete or discontinued design at special
prices without notifying the Divisional Au-
thority at least 2 weeks In advance of the
quantity or number of products and the rea-
son for disposal; stating the discount below
the regular established prices at which they
are to be sold. Approval of the Divisional
Authority must be given within 10 days after
receipt of identification, and If the Divisional
Authority fails to notify a member of a
decision within that time, the -necessity for
such approval shall be considered waived.
If the Divisional Authority denies approval
within 10 days, the member may appeal to
the Administrator. The Divisional Authority
shall advise all members of the division si-
multaneously of such,. authorizations. For
the purpose of this section "obsolete goods"
shall be defined as those products of the
division which have been actually discon-
tinued from production.
Wholesale Wall Paper Trade (A Division
of the Wholesaling or Distribufting. Trade).-
Amendment approved August 27, 1934, per-
mits the Code "Authority to incur reasonable
obligations necessary to support- the adminis-
tratiof, .the Code .and enables, itto.'subiit
an Itemized budget and equliltae basis.,'d-
assessment upon members 'of'the industry to
the Administrator for his approval. Such
assessments' are made mandatory by this

Approval of Code Au-

thority Budgets and

Bases of Assessment

Bituminous Coal Industry-Western Pennsylvania
Builders Supplies Trade Industry.
Earthenware Manufacturing Industry.
Graphic Arts lndustries-Commercial Relief Print-
Ing Division : Zone I, Portland, Maine. Zonep 8,
Newark. N.J. Zone 5, Jacksonville, Fla. Tampa,
Fla. Zone 6. Madison, Wis. Zone 7. Indiana-
polls, Ind. Zone 8, Chattanooga, Tenn. ; Jack-
son, Miss.; New Orleans, La. Zone 10, Beau-
moor, Tex.; Dallas, Tex.; El Paso, Tex.; Hous-
ton. Tex. Zone 12. Tulsa, Okla. Zone 14, Boise,
Idaho; Olympia, Wash. : Portland, Oreg.; Seattle,
Wash. Zone 15. Glendale, Calif.; San Diego,
Calif.; San Francisco, Calif.; Santa Monica,
-Hardwood Distillation Industry.
Light Sewing Industry Except Garments-Quilting
Motor Vehicle Retailing Trade.
Pleating, Stitching, and Bonnaz and Hand Em-
broidery Industry.
Savings. Building. and Lonn Associations.
Wholesale Aut otive Trade.
Wholesale Waft Paper Trade.

Code Authority By-

laws Approved

Advertising Metal Signs and Dipplay Manufactur-
ing Industry..
American Glassware Industry (with exceptions).
Asbestos Industry (with exceptions).
Asphalt Shingle and Roofing Manufacturing Indus-
try (with exceptions).
Athletic Goods Manufacturing Industry (with ex-
cept ions).
Cast Iron Pressure Pipe Industry (with excep-
Feed Manufacturing Industry I(with exceptions).
Flexible Metal Hose and Tubing Industry.
Fresh Water Pearl Button Manufacturing Industry
(with exceptions).
Package Medicine industry (with exceptions).
Retelail and Wholesale Food and Grocery Trades
with exceptions).
Roller and Silent Chain Industry (with exceptions).
Spice Grinding Industry (with exceptions).
Warm Air Furnace Pipe and Fitting Manufacturing
Warm Air Register Manufacturing Industry (with
Wholesale Tobacco Trade (with exceptions).
Wood Screw 'Manufacturing Industry (with ex-

Code Authority"r

Members ApproveS-

The Administrator, during the past week,.ap-
proved the following selections and appo0nt'ean
of Code Authority members: ,i
Chicago Heights, Il1.; H. H. Harris, Boston. Mas
J. D. Corfield, Detroit, Miclr.; C. B. Maley, Sprin
field, Ohio: W. B. Sullivan, Michigan City .WLt
W. H. Worrilow, Lebanon, Pa.; and W. Ct.Wh7,
Elyrla. Ohio. '''
DUSTRY.-C. 0. Dixon, W. B. Fenner W. W oAlafA
C. B. StrlcklandR B. Cooper, J. L. Bucklet s3
Dean, J. U. 'Robertison, G. H. Stevens, anw "." ,
Brown. .
hurst. Baltimore, Md. ; A...G. Moul, Hanoter,';Pa';
and A. H. Kyler, Westminster, Md. '
A. Chapman, administration member, to ser.e.e m
in the pleasure of the Administrator.
Area).-Irving L Lewis New York, N.Y.; _Be.nqrP
Greenberg Yonkers, N.Y.; Murray H. Badet,'Ani
Herman Buchblnder, New 'York N.Y. (WaY sa
Area).-John.Moore, St. Louis, Mo.; Juel Sobotrff;;'
Chicago. 11i.;. Hyman Rabusbka. SL Louis, Md.",
and Henry Tobias, Cincinnati Ohio. '. ".t- --r "
TURING INDUSTRY.-Harry A. 'Mitchell,naii
tratlon member, to serve during- the pleAn
SthbfAdtinltrator. ... .; .., M ., 4 0
TRY.-B. B. McCoIl,' Auburn, N.Y.; P. : r,
Chilcago,, Ill : W. Hl Harman PillAdelpliia.'
E. B. Pollster, St. Louis, Mo.; and B:..B;. : f
Mt. Vernon, Ohio. : ..'.
cago, TI.., and F. I.; paubenmerk, Cinclnnitit'
to represent nonasodation members.. ,
FISHERY 'INDUSTRY.-Preparlng and'
sallng DIvisionh. In the Northwest and Alaa's
H. Ttllrman ":H. Synuestvedt,-. C. J:'j Co
Robert M. 'Thompson, E. j; Whitman, ;UCl
Albhadeff, and Peter Slle8n, ds the temporary"
ecutive committee tIn this- area..- _
TRY.-S. -H. Collum, Philadelphia, Pa.;.P
Hungerford Waterbury, Conn.; J. F. P. ',a.a.
Maiwood, i H. ; 'M. .; Joseph, New York'-
C. W. Fletcher, -Newark, N.J.; and .J. T ,-'o
New York, N.Y. :
TURING INDUSTRY. -Shepard Barnes, .%'
pointed adrhinaistration' member, to .serve da
the pleasure of the.Adminiastrator.. :.
TRY.-R. P. Barry, administration, member,:.
serve during the pleasure of the A'dministnratorla
Mawer, Brooklyn, N..; John Megeb, Nw 'YoY
N.Y.; Oscar Wolff, Chicago, III. P1lip Zitmal
Brooklyn,' N.Y. and Harry C. King,' Chi ,o
Schiller, New York, N.Y.; Henry Jude, New
"N.Y.; Elliott Curtiss -Philadelphia, Pa.; and
Alcock, New York, N.Y. ,
TRY.-William. D. .Shannon as deputy adminitra-
tion member for the West Coast Cross-s-Arm.
division, thd West Coast Logging and .imnkber,2.n1
sono, the Pacific Veneer Package
the Red Cedar Shingle Division. Mr. Shannon.
serve during the pleasure of the Adminiistriatr'
Leavenworth Kershaw, deputy administrationmi
ber for the 'Douglas ;Fir Plywood 'ubdivTr
and the Douglas Fir Door 'Subdivision. lr.,:e1
shaW, will serve "during the 'pleasure of;the B
minltstrator. Hewitt Davenport, de.guty ..dmn
traton.,member tor Jthe Redwobd uDiyj-,an..t.
Davenpo-t wil. levye .during .the plesue '..fe
"-dmrai0= 1ato...---'- .. .':"* ... :: *;'T ,
i: MACARONI INDUSTRY.--Rdappo tent% oetf'
Ham H. Calhoui as adminIstratiOn' member,..
serve for 6 mothf.W" '-.,......""_. ,
Louis, Mo.; A. B. Hilqartner, Balti.more',.
Alexander Harris, Knoxville, -Tenn' .H.C. M6Bhf
Proctor, Vt.; G. Gilbert "Brown Newark,-N .N.,
Guido J. Musto, San Francisco,'6alif.; and ; .&o1 i
Stacey Mueller, Cincinnati, Ohio, all to serve,4w
temporary members of the Code Authority -for..
period of 60 days. '' i "'
TRY.-R. H. Ross, Philadelphia, CJ.; L. D. Tener
elll, Elizabeth, N.J.; Alli Cunnlugham," Seatb1
Wash.; J. G. Worke$- Philadelphia, Pa.; .,ai.
Clinton Munday, Newark"N.. ".
DUSTRY.-George H. -.Charls, administration mi-"':
her to serve during the 'pleasure of the AdMnila-f
t r a t o r. r .. -
Geist, Milwaukee, WIs.; 'J. M. Degnan Harrihon#
N.J. ; Walter Slegerast. '-K. Louis Myo.; B.;..
Carver, Mishawaka, rnd.; W. F. Coleman, Chicag t.
Ill.; G. 0. Rockwood,- Indianapolis, Ind. "'i
John F. Thompson New -York N.Y.; 'Prank'2.-"
Driver, Harrison, N.J.; Albert L. Marsh Deti.t&
Mich.; Paul D. Merica, New York, N.Y.; 'Orederitg
V.'Llndsay Harrison, N.J.; and William D. Litt1j
Detroit. Mich. .
Hitchbcock, vice Walter J. Kohler. ..
FACTURING INDUSTRY.-Elmer M. Naylor, a-,;
ministration member, to serve during the pleas"'0A
of the Administrator. .0
INDUSTRY.-Godfrey M. Olson, Newark, N.J., t6",
represent the reroofing and residing branch. '1
J. W McClinton Edward E.. Babb, Jr., L.,-1'
Holllster, J. C. Sindelar, Carl J. Haas, Jes B:P
Wolfe, C. 3. Carlson, F. V. Hutchilnson Hill ard T;
Brooke, Earl Kliger, Wm. Schmlederer, ft. L. Under--"
kofler, and W. C. Skaggs, to serve as the Tempo-'.'
rarT Code Authorityfor a perod, of 80'dals.-
INISH, P0.S,, 'r.twt
Ishb DiviBion).-R. K. Barton St. Louis Mo.;- Wi
McKlnney, New York, N.Y.;- F. P. Zlmmermai
New York, N.Y.; George E. Davlson, Rochester N.Y';-1
C.- J. McCormack, Clevelind, Ohio; J. D. Steei
Baltimore Md., A. Wineburgh and John Kell3'
New York, N.Y. (Shoe and Leather. Finish
Cement Division).-Clarence L. Hauthaway, West4
Lynn, Mnss.; John W. Quinn, Bast Boston, Mass..
Dudley B. Palmer, Boston, Mass.; James D. CIUt
ford. East Cambridge Mass., Fred B. Day, Lynn:.1
Mass : and John A. Brock Brockton, Mass.
administration member to'serve for 6 months.
administration member, to serve during the pleas- $
ure of the Administrator. :

Trade Complaints ,

The National Recovery Administration approved, i.
during the past week, plans for the organization.,
of.agencies and procedure for the handling of trade .."e
practice complaints arising within the following ,;
Industries: ...
American Match Industry.
Bedding Manufacturing Industry. "
Bicycle Manufacturing Industry.
Drop Forging Industry. .:
Earthenware Manufacturing Industry. .
Electric Storage and Wet Primnary Battery Trade;r,.;)
Hack Saw Blade Manufacturing rnduitry. .:"*;,.g
Sand-Lime Brick Industry. .t-'.-' t.
Yeast Industry. "' ,.,.

~ ~ 4

FR~1~ 7~S -X

11111M 0ML

a~ ~ i L

E :-(
T1~ediviipnunde wjkli re ~ped(X
trieRY Monete withOW_ bPOieT MBERLiJs TIBE PROi ~~D UCTSonof e
was~OSTu-,o MAoERIAL knw sdyoi.N LnZU m~gGd oi
Ste, iinan o LCGQI4NG ii ys~nnad
incetionhaveWbeen added PNon-Me RIlie
Lumber~~CIA BRICK T&be PxdcT rul4 hE i
IT,~i whlAte l~s~s ~Yni Tixo c'i~y1
re~~h~~ted.~ diet* piitra zur 1a e e
trihitedamog vaiod

inete apt l Mji 'MoeT.6