The Blue Eagle ( October 1, 1934 )

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

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Genre:
newspaper   ( sobekcm )

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oclc - 16917556
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Full Text







-WA


VoL I. No 17


PX


Is-ued Weekly by the National Recovery Adriinistration Washingt LIR Y


October 1, 1934


.1.pecial Committee


.r Wholesale Dry

rGoods Trade

'ade Practice Complaints Will
Adjust Differences Arising Under
"::Wholesale Dry G~ods Code

oritbrztloin of a trsae pra'htice oenm-
alulnaS committee to adjust trade practice
rlblptlts arising under the Code for the
0i1esale dry goods trade has been announced
tte National Recovery Administration.
tibir.e committee cousists of Flint Garrison,
-xuetlve secretary of the Code Authority
in5 ofa.the Wholesale Dry Goods Association,
obairan; Robert M. Adair, Jones-Witter Co.,
ismbus, Ohio; M. D. Slonin F. Blechman
i :-ons, Inc.. New York: E. W. StIx. Rice
ii O Goods Co., St. Iouis; F. Qucllmalz,
uier Bros., New York, ind Dr. It. S. Ales-
jfiiir,fAdniiastration member of the Code
A hoillioliy. Columbia University.
R1,0a y0 zone chairmen are to be appointed.
I toihom complaints may be referred by the
a1oiinl committee. There is also provision
sevenn comminodity subcommittees of five
#imlberi each, for hosiery and underwear,
W .r.e goods, notions, men's furnishing goods,
kniited outerwea., ready-to.wear. and house
'fitrilshings. The commodilty subcontmlttees
L6 to 1ct on matters which the parent com-
'.mlitt inmy refer to them.
i Elther party to a complaint may appeal
,friuIi the ruling of the trade practice com-
pliilts8'cormilttee to the NItA.
'.;iZiieli" are:
e -':.Mhiliea. New Hampshire. Vermont. Mas-
plittll is. ithodle Island., Couiet'eirill, N'wv
!lork, New .ersey, Deluware, l'ennsylvania
wpplI I'lsliirgh.
itl lishirii'gh I'a.: Ohio. Indiana, Western
ai'if,'W eatVt Irghiiln. i li uiic'ky.
.laBiillliiire. Eiisleru Milirylatiiirl. Washing-
ijll't.:C.:. V'irginia, North Curolinm, and
tbMuri'iirllil. a
4l."soirglu, Floridrn, Alabama. Mississippi,
"-Teniiies exi'elp l Meniphis.
t'i.t-Miipbis. Tetu.; Airkainsas, Mq.lissouri,
mni.isi, Colirado. New Mexico. Texas. Okla-
:io0ma. sad l.ouisiana.
3.1 Michigan. Wisconsin, Illinois, Iowa,
Jelbriska. Minnesota. South Dakota, North
Dakota, and Monniana.
7. ,.Washingtin, Oregon, Idaho. Wyoming,
Cailforaia, Nevada, Utah. and Arizona.


Drought Suspends

|Arain Elevator

i. Code Wages


Operators in Towns of Less Than
J?0,000 Population Exempted
"-..:From Paying NRA Wages
'. .. for Ten Months

G.rQiln pievltor noieritiors In towns of leIs
r illbsit lii |11110 iaiahliir u ioa ll The i hli tiit tlh 'i iI
a1l detlnil ,4iSe| iheih r 8 hy ihi' hlti-r iti of
"Agrililrllli Et'olluomics b:iv'e b'en exepiped
, ihiui. lu.llaiNi IC'l uNI(A ,' vaid ',s filat'" f to i t ni tillis,
Pi llilhr ui lees i. e rlrlfv ihnl n fair roiU-
::.bibotiu basis of payment hbus been agreed
:': hit"11niiag revenue liPPilise of drought con-
" Gliftiis thrPa'ea ied i ,ensshil.rnille li,, i of etn-
-."yflf il. the Nulloiu Iteu'veu'y Adumi"atra-
:" .l^". *"ii' s In frlsned.
._Liuiae iiihltautna wages of $12 to $14 are
[:Plo It, ljr 10 ninmiilhs and a comailis.is-in
t.?.i l IR mih8litilttied wlili rpoiseill f Pei-
F. lile1a inltlvdllual exenipllti- iiwayV he re-
,l'sf tuii hy A if tle Adnihaii aat:lhiitl rpc i'ves
Pill 01 m le cotitiuililtn e of lie oxemipiltl n
P', ill6,nLreiid to effectuule the policies of the

" 'iln exemption npplipe to bolh the Pmer-
ane ami d K i latryv tin tdrnaghlt ar.-s' cliiisflen-
tlna ai lhe tAiii'salt of Ac-ri ilru- nil l-:-oaisnm-
.'nThlr s ' e-u nlk I l dsah nil of Mlnilii.iia.
a .eaidn. Neii Mi-xic. Naim'ha Fa-
hNat finhotiai South rDkasian. Tpxasl. ITmui,
.10f"- C11l1nido. 111111111s. K11iiw-s. Wv.-nilime
.'ii""W, ai"d Mic-Ini i rl: Il wiou ntstisin es-
C 9l.n 1 th ei tarn fliirl n-trihrnu rrliizu's: 11
ViIrltI In suThtene Arsina: 7 T uI'Titanal iIn
Ilua/ 18e 18 rnouitie- lit southern (mulifor-
L B tutintlie of Idnho: 9 counties In
Uml "'thiipstrn hdlana; :Ic r"inihles of anorth-
E ..licitshtlflfl 41 counties of southern
Oh :


Resume of Court Cases
(See page 3, column 1ii

N'RA's Legal Research Section has
completed a r0sum0 of all cases de-
ciled under the National Indusrrlal
Recovery Act and State recovery
act up to and uIncluding July 20,
1934.
The first Installment was pub-
lished in the issue of the Blue Eagle
of August 13, 1934. and covered
cases Involving La bor Disputes. The
Second lhstHllment wasfupblished In
the issue of August 20. 1934, and
Included those cases involving the
President's leemployment Agree,
meant and the NIRA. The third in-
stallment was published in the issue .
of August 27, 1934, and included
those cases Involving Hours and
Wages. The fourth Installmient was
published In the Issue of September
4. 1934. and included those cases
involving Control of Production.
The fifth installment was published
In the Issue of September 10. 1934,
and included those cases involving
Trade Practices (A) Price Fixing.
The sixth installment was pub-
lished In the issue of September 1?,
and includes those cases involving
Tride Practices and under this
heading (BI Premiums. (C) i.abels,
.(D) Designs, (E) Miscellaneous.
The seventh installment was pub-
lished In the issue of Septen her 24,
and Includes those cases Involving
Jurisdiction and Parties. The sec-
tion puhllshed In this lsuip and to
be found on page 3, column 1; cov-
ers Remedies.



Macaroni Industry

May Settle Own

"Damages

Amendment Provides Members
May Enter Agreement Among
Themselves to Settle
Code Violations

Approval of an nmenidmnient to the Maca-
rolni industry Codile ietliiittinlg meniltei's of
tail li(Iu.-.Li'y, \liu desire tu do .o, liti eII 'r
an aiH'eeuieiit Hiiauitg ihleii.elves lothiliig
for liquidatpd ilUiiiitge.i i ti -ipi. f' Coile
vinlhiLoiins btins been uitnoliiiied by the Nau-
tilnal IitwoviTey' Adiiiiii-liiiitn.
Thlie Iniletilit of this liuitillilted-idniagpi s
agreineiem t ent Is to iiviil re.irtlillg to ('ti'ir
a'liona tt dt-termiine the et'til to wlilli a
(.Oide vi-latits i hati liiirm iIl tiny persiio or
fltii. IThe amPnieiiPit ii jil Stlaplroedel -ii-'g-
lilies tlint ti'iilliimi of lily privislni of [lie
Co( le will (ll.is- l l tlhe ttiiiori' l cu(uilse of fiilr
EolIeillitItlo lit I ie i ii.-.trt'y aiil iiise serl-
otis riain.ige ito illipers". Iheli ti olitil itof whiih
(ilUiate1s i t" will be Impossible accuiiuately to
diete-rinlli."
lit icrordrinne with the new nmpnilment
niepiihers of lie iniliistry nmil y iirPp tHli tily
pn rly to thle agiPelienl will ronlrllitle a
epri-till it fix 'l suit ri thel tire.Sirer if llhie
Coile Autlhritrly If at liny fltiurp time UhIt
tirin Is rontnil guilty of vIolnting lhe iCile.
thlie iinioutil of the fp onlilhlin itn to lip in tic-
conrllle -P wilth i tiPil -tilr lile whlilh I phirt
of tflip ngi-reea pni il l t in'nry 'iuii ir-oriliince
with lihe li;ild iind ilegrriP of hiP lolanilii.
Adiitlon of thils npgreppilihenl hy lhe eiplire
Ialinslry wo lil tiihlal p l he Inrlii-i-ry itseif to
setPile its own dlcsig'rpoliielts Hri.ing nnder
flip Codel. witholtt r-efcit- irei tn ain'v o llslile
arhlirnlion or idul.lidltiiiiiil. Pllinina liiu the
nprt'sly for (Joreinlentl enforcement to a
large extent.
Liquidated Damages
Ecimples of thle aniouintts of liquidated
daiii-ets t lo hip iill :ie is follows:
Vi'.Ilillon of lihe wio w liiroviinns of the
Co.leI would rolirP i :liarnl bt-twepii Code P ge :i nil lintop til lu' llY paill3 i ;
u-olillioili of thle liuir-< pr-ovi-i., wunoill re-
quli-e Pnlnymeiit of Cole wti.i- for tlipe over-
inie: for any oliher labor violitlon the Ipay-
me nt would hP $litn.
Violniirln of any oilier provisionn Inolvring
a slleP of prondults of liP iniltiiry w tmli iill
for p:vyiPnti of 20i ppir'ntr of rIe sellilg
pri,-P. or of iPe proper selling gpri'e itnder
thep "oil, or of r2 Is ligi.lpst. liillure to P:IY Voile :s-a.--li.-nls
wotlda rrl- iihrP linvin-ntl of 1 rI''t-p i aviii l --
tlnnl n month Mlost onlipr nnnlah!or viola-
tlori.s woild rrqilrp ti $1i0 plivnellt.
ThleP Code Aillhority imnv witive linhililty
for pnmtnPnt of ihe Iiaiiallnte 1 damie-ips
greppdi ipon for nn1" 1 -lnlionr il tIndl tins
been Innnr.pntly made- and resulting In no
serious Injury." '


President Appoints Boari


of Five to Direct NRA |.


President's New National Industrial Recovery BQoi
Organizes and Elects Clay Williams Chairman;
Leon C. Marshall Executive Secretary
. ----. .. i ,' ,,..-..'. ;. ._;-'!
The National Industrial'lecovery Board, createdby d ,xei-
order to administer functions of the National Recovery -Adminiist i'hnio 6lk4
its dilies, organized and provided. for uninterrupted operatioriqf i:s.NRA,
September 28. .. :. ,
Continuity was established by delegating to ai officers f NRA-'tbhdiltieis4
responsibilities which previously had been held by them under theikz niiiii#I
tor for Industrial Recovery. V -;
The board simultaneously announced thnt there would be no drastic'cha
either in policy or personnel,'but that the existing program would be contifiii
Such alterations as experience proves, to be necessary -will be deveipj
gradually. .. _i_.
By Its organization, S. Clay Williams he- ..,;
camb chal-muan of thle National lnduistriial .-.7T.' '..-
Recovery Board and Leon C. lMar-shall. E CT E ODER
ecutive secretary. Amnending Executive Order No. 770U.. 1
'hlie baird reiiapointed. George A. T.ynch created the 'Indusftl'ial Eiergehc-y;;u
as administrative ntlfcer. .enimiwering blim to inlttee. ''
isii such diKunieats us Codies. uiiienilieiiLs Ily virtue ,f the n tinriry pvesrPd n ,.
adiuhiistrative orders, whulh do. nut require the NMitimiial ilittstrilal ierov='y..- Ac
the persouiiaul aiginaiture of tlhe Chief kxeu- proved Julie 10. lilVli. haid lin. f'ecruife
tile, and continue suipervisiun of the entire tiir'posi's of sild A-t.' I herbyi.v ainell(d
aiiililistrati\e nimachine. Executive Order of Juiie 30. l!i:. \Ni.':(i
The septemlier 28 iiieeting nf the honird creariting the iiilustriiiil lmergepncy O116ii
was limited extluslvely to nrginllitiiol litr- -tee, titi the Exetiitie" Order of Atii'u-l
poses, antu il ie igii Ii.iiness tf iii trititiit l!l:ue 1 14. No. o.s311. ainetdiln gii :lli1 Order, tid,
n tltiure retil iilin lite m telihlrs' altleLN LiII u form -IiaiII'n li oI wlie tilti h lS: .1.'.le
piostitinild uitil the fistl haiirl of the folluw- ].. I herehy diesilgimie us. the inemhier
Ing eek. said lunlhis.rul' I E-iteriPi'elry. rillliiitlt,':
Byy his electioti to the ehniriiulanlilp. Mrr. 'liptee'retaitv.itt.f'.irih litieriur."
W*illihtinis litecatiUe atitolitimlvii lly iiile lier of ''lie Sec.retti i f. a or l.aior.
the Itiil tti-th il :lilergeii-y. Lt'lilII illeie wlilh The Chalirih'lat iof tlie National,
is chaug'd ,MOvit ielerinilitlig .the general dulstrial Iteeo'-ery' Biird. .:?
,alulhi.hi Cif NIt\ adiiiist.iiritin. Tile Adiililslt'Uitir of Agricult
I W1 'i. expliltine l il l this sipervislon of Adjiitst n .eii i .:
girieil il .viy wtiillh I.e Ili thle iltilre i of The Administrator of Federal ki'
cititi'hiliiii l lig lthe N aiilliil Iti ua ery' Ailtini gelic'v RIelief.
istti'tltIas an'ctivities. wilh II e of uolier die- The Diiectlor of the Comm'll
piartiteiits anIl agen ies of tiivrtriiiieill. alid heretofore appointed hy tliheP l'resld
tlilt ualiniistrIllLive respnliiiiliiiv rtsliedl 2. ItI shalull lie the ditlry IIf s:ild Inliu.si
whi.lly wili thle Nuatiaitl lilll.Hiriil lie- Etilereilcyv Comnitrtee (1) Il in Iiiihe ,44
emieiy T inimrd subject to the oldiers of thle nienlatiolis to the 'resileit r through Its
Chief ExNca-ilt le.
T' In'lntrlil Emrnprgenry Commlrree Is reltor. with respect to i problems of re
to ilil al.u ili an advisory t'aliicity to the imualic works, labtir di-liUes,. aini indlisi
I're-ale lel it resipeCl a i pirolemis air relief, reinvery. rtigetlier with aullid prolileiiit
pilili nc orlis. lilhnr dlispiias. Iiihistriill re- agri'h ltlilral t'eeovery:- (21 to laily' and
cotry. (al'etllieri with allied p rolhlemus of igi'l- o'llnaile illie, bhiilliiig of Jill i problems
ciill riiti Ieitiery. ftctliih these ic.'lvltes. ail ()l to dpteprln
Tlie fiiaminl nrp the ExePPiilive onlprs tvi h the uiprovul of the l'resldenti thO.e
craiiig thlie .Nitlinnal tidisriail Itecovpry enil pIh'lihs of the dAlmliistriitilou of'
Itbuiril and the luIdustrial LEIergency Cour- KNaitlniil ihdustrhiit Ite.i'ery Ar't.
mlttL'e: 3 I herelv extend li Ihe live oif nhspnt'


EXECUTIVE ORDER
Creating the National Industrial Recovery

By virtue of the nillinorlty vested In me by
the Ntiiiiil Iniluslihil m Itvetwm'ry Avi. up-ill
proved Junete 11. 1t',33. and to effectuatule the
lpurpose i s if silt Act : ,
I I hereby appiliit lClny Williams, A. D.
Whilesl. e Sidney Illlmmnan. L-,n C. Mair-
shill, iianIdl Milion II, llhilltsn to serve as
inleulip's of Ihe Nihillnull Indts.riust l Iptcov-
pr.y Il uilru wii- ah Is lierpliv ci'aileh it nil-.
niiiili.ter umIper imy d(li-rtion the provl-iuiis
of Ile I uf the NuXiuuE l liudustriuli ltecuv-
ery A't.
2. I herehy appoint BlRackwpll RSmith, Legal
Adviser, wiil l Iei ll I leuderson. h.t'iiiotmic Ad-
Vile'Pr. to slid Ntiticinltl Iidustlihil tPcmePry
Bt uird i. Thie I.pgil Advl-er and I -iianmI<
Adviser slhaill ser\e ex utliclio as members ul
sail Bn tidl.
:. The said onard Is bherheby authorized,
siullipt io Ih le gieue-ral approvil uf llie lIIndais
Iria l Il'nippii'py C niim lllPP e (r ueaiei. ('tili.I-
tillt c il iil etiipi'iwreil li he E.\e ilve Ordtinier
of .Iiie :li, I!il9 No. 1770., idiil stlis-ilieill
ENci'irive ordt-lrs inPentding slid Oi'ler) to
pruiuhgaie P atlminhil'ianilve policles, to ap-
pulail. Penilloy. dihi-iliurge. fix tie cumppnsa-
tioln. detiup le dulieiiis. and direct ithei conduct
of the peliPitiniel tiee's ir.v lfor its lmdilnhis-
triinn jiiid ti pi exercise all thonp povPers hetre-
lofnre ronrerrid by lIxeciirlvP Orders upon
the Ailmiii-trnator .for Inillisrtrlal Itrovery.
4. The Ih ir i shball Pipet frnm its menihers
a Clhtilrui:h n iiad it l ixpe llvp e Secprentary both
t t sai-re ill tlhe pliasireP orf Ithe Rinird -andl to
perfiornm uich iliirlie ns may lie piescribed by
the nonrdl. or by Ihe Presidcpnit.
5. Any prevrinous Orders roncrprning the snb-
Jert niattr hPr.-of aire herPhy midiflind annd
nmpindlePil so far na necessary to make this
Order fully effeptlve.
FRANKLIN D. ROOSEVELT.
TinE WniTE oliusr.
September 27, a104.


tir"
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rlnitld It. Itlc.hluerg. us (;eaerill ('sllllisel it
thlie Nwinital I teovPre.AiAiiitlsarit-ii. s itlUt
firthber order, wlihb pity, In order thil lie ptiit
filtill the dldtiea of Ilirector of snaid (Ctli
mlite aind of ExecuriveLKeprretarv of (l1
l'.:ecutlvre Council and Executive imhettor,;ff
(lip Nntlannil Emergency Council and su6j1
further functions nnd duties us shall be pi'e-
scribed by the President. .
FRANKLIN D. ROOSEVELT.
TFrE WHITE HouSE. ..
September 27, 19O.8.


New .Code Groupings Chart
Construction Division ::
[See page 81

The Nntlonnnl RPcorery Adminis-
tralion Is remaining its code group-
ings to conform to a new finlu- -
menitaul classification of all indstis-les
and trades. To give thbns' Interested
a complilete picture of ihis plan the
Blue Kagle will publish charts slihow-
Ing the relationship of one Indutistry
to n another. In this issue on page
8 will be found chairt outlining the ,
Construction Division.
In the issue of the Blue Enale of
August 27 there was print-d-the
chart of the Textile Division. lI"
the Issue of September 4 there was
printed the cbnhart of the Chemlc:ls
Division. In the issue of September .
10 thrire was printed 'the chart of
the Public Service livlsion. In the
issue of September 17 there was piib-
lished the chart of the Basic Ma-
terials Division. In the ipsiip of
September 21 there was published
the c'hbrts of the Manulaccurtug anud
Equipment Division.


.... .... ...... . .. . ... .... ................... . ............... ........ ***.Li:,;BcL.., :,z.io. i


!,)


T".


K








.s:naiis e ,'.- I. Price .... i- .
ishndoustries In :Price Changes in the Chief Classes 6 Virginia Coo
'Is,"-.1;d' ~ tre .n 1,. I _- _


Canners' Code

una Clam, Shrimp, and Oyster
tD"visions'Transferred From
Z.!:f'Fishery Code to Canning
l 'v Code',

.iThe. National Recovery AfiminiBstratlon has
eluded three fish canning industries at
eir request from all provisions of the Code'
: ''the 'fishery Industry and placed them
i'de' the Code for the canning industry.
I;Industries are tuna fish canning, the
Itfie Coast clam pcking, and shrimp and
t'l cnning In the South Atlantic and
l fStates area.
D a11. fish.canning was defined to include
g. albacore, bluefih tuna, bonito, skip-
kB,'el owfln tuna, and yellowtall, taken In
I waters of the Plcific 'Ocean. The petl-
siers for this classification under the Can-
kig Code instead .of the Fishery Code
lalmed to represent the entire- industry.
::eyare the California Fish Canners' A'sso-
iftlon of Los Angeles and the California
^king Corporation of. San Francisco.
SSouth Atlantic and Gulf Stqtes area
Ledefined to include.North Carolina, South
ina, Georgia, Florida, Alabama, Mis-
H L', Louisiana, and Texas. The petition
presentedd by a group of 26 companies
-- g to represent most of the industry. I
'ha.Pacific Coast Clam .Packers' Associa-
of Seattle, petitioners on behalf of
l.e clamni packers, claims that its 20 mem- .
represent 90 percent of the industry.
he-Fishery Code provides that any divi-
"''o, the Industry miqy petition for exclu-
l$-firom that Code. The Canning Code pro-
6d:s.for inclusion of any canning industry
exclusionn from any other Code.
.At three orders are effective immediately.


kiKnit Outerwear

Send e n t s

lAre Approved
B f'i"-'' . **'*
eight amendments to the Code for the
tted., outerwear industry 'have been ap-
Voed 'by the National Recovery Adminis-
tlon... Five concern.'fair trade practices,
m'difes thehour provisions, and another
l._1."irthe article-on administration a see-
'WT're-equiring contributions by members .to'
,I' ,r_ aes of Code administration.
,asei eighth' changes the definition of the
dutry .to include manufacturers of bath-
'duits made of purchased knitted 'fabrics
S other materials.
DO.ne, .amendment changes the overtlmq op-
tion of plants working on a single-shift
Wis1. .'The amended Code limits productive
,i.0ihne: operation ,to two 40-hour shifts
'ekly but permits an employer, after notl-
g.the Code'Authority, to operate all ma-
inery for one shift of 40 hours per week.
t.e"4Code Authority .may then authorize 82
Bours overtime during each 6-month pe-
.i4Aod. following his decision to operate one
*sMehift of'"40 hours a. week. No additional
dervtiine maj be granted during that period,
sfle the Administrator approves.
SiOperations must be limited to' 48 hours in
4."ni 1" week, or O10 hours in any 24 hours,
S arV.g, the period overtime is used. Over-
RNe pay is to be at least one and one-third
ofi normal pay.
Tbhe Code formerly excepted repair-shop
gJ^ews,. engineers, electricians, and shipping
orpw .from maximumvhour provisions. As
amended, engineers, electricians, cleaners, or
members of repair-shop and shipping crews
fmyiay not work mdre than 44 hodrs A week, or
fpdf.lburs'in 24 hours, and no fireman or watch-
a may work more than 56 -hours a week.
averagedd over a consecutive 2-week period,
ith at least 1 day off every 14 days.
i.Memxhers of the,,industry and partners In.
&'jjmartnershlpin ,:the Industry, and offll-
i;Jf any corpdratfon in 'the Industry, who
ifsbyally engage in manual or mechanical
.processes of manufacture are subject to the
hour provisions.
One change in the trade-practice provi-
sions provides a cash discount on sales of
knitted outerwear fabric. Another restricts
the return of merchandise.
'. 'An amendment affecting delivery charges
stipulates that all knitted outerwear prod-
iets shall be sold f.o.b. shipping point, ex-
"i"" eapt within the metropolitan areas local to
':!'=,the shipper. All knitted outerwear fabrics
s.hall be sold f.o.b. New York City.
X.i" Another amendment requires customers to
'iay for "accessories."
.'.'.Members may contribute to customers' ad-
'ertin only when the advertised product
'.'.bears the member's label and the advertising
",features the member's identlficatlon,'or when
Sfeatue contributions are by separate agreement
stating the amount to be contributed, nature
J of the advertising, and the period to be cov-
;!. ered. All such contributions are to be offered
'*to all customers equally, and customers are
'.. expected to return any contributions not
,': psed directly for advertising. Reports of ad-
',., vertising allowances shall be submitted regu-
larly to the Code Authority. No advertising
Allowance may be used as a rebate, refund.
'...nr merchandise allowance.


of Commodities, 1929-1934

FINISHE&f PRODUCTS 1
5EMI-MANUFACTURED ARTICLES WHOLESALE PRICE INDEXES
RAW MATERIALS J (bRUW, of LM A rrSTATSr,:.i)


0 ALM AUG. AM AM AU&
1930 /931 /93E M93Y /W
Chart Prepared Exclusively for the Blue Ef4Ie by the Statistical Section of the
Division of Research and Planning of NRA

The above chart shows the trend of wholesale commodity price indexes, by
groups, for the month of August in each year since 1929. Finished products,
semifinished articles, and raw materials are each shown as a composite price index
in terms of percentages of the same items in August 1929. All three price
indexes were originally compiled by the Bureau of Labor Statistics.
The composite index of finished products manufactured articles, and 28.6 percent in
prices is made up of quotations 'for such the index of raw materials.' But, even after
products as automobiles, tires, lumber, metal 2 years of recovery, in August 1934 the fin-
products, house furnishings, building mate- ished-products price index was still 16.8 per-
rials, cloth, meats, groceries, boots and cent below the same month in 1929, against
shoes, chemicals, paper, and refined otis. The comparative deficiencies of 22.4 percent in
composite price Index of semifinished arti- the price index of semimanufactured articles
dles includes quotations for iron, steel, non- and 27.8 percent in the index of raw-material
ferrous metals, yarn, leather, wood pulp, prices.
drugs, naval stores, etc. The Vomposite price The relative instability of raw-material
index of raw materials is composed of quo- prices Is analogous to the Instability of farm
stations for grains, fruits, livestock, 'poultry,, prices compared with' nonagricultural prod-
tex rubber, hides, etc. A comparison of the products are included here under raw-mate-
three group price indexes with the Index rial prices.) Prices tend to become more
of all wholesale comniodity prices shows that stable the further, a product is removed
the general composite of 784 commodities -from the influence of the forces of nature.
(not on chart) fluctuates below the index of Furthermore, the larger the proportion that
finished products and above the index of relatively inflexible costs bear to the value of
semifinished manufactures, with the excep- a finished product the. more rigid does the
tion of August 1933, when the prices of price of the product tend to become.
metals rose with the currency depreciation. Although the producers of rMw materials
This is significant in that it tends to shoe found that 'their selling prices'were on the
how heavily the all-commodity ,dp&ex' sverqge relatively.lower than the prices-of
weighted with finished and semifinished finished and semimanufactured products,
manufactures. they were fievertheless better off last August
While the three group-price Indexes shown than in any similar month since 1930. But
in the chart,do not represent three clearly raw-material prices are costs to a manufac-
defined stages of identical industries, they do, turer, and while raw materials are still fur-
indicate the wide variations In the degree their below 1929 than any other group,shown
of price stability of the three roughly de- on the chart, it does not necessarily follow
fined stages of manufacture. Note how that manufacturers' profit margins are
stable the finished-products index is when wider. Seven raw materials are subject to a
compared with the index of semifinished tax levy for processing, and therefore total
manufactures and how the latter in turn is raw material costs to the manufacturer are
more stable than the index of raw-material understated. Furthermore, we are dealing
prices. with percentages here, .and equal percentages
At the August low point in 1932 the fin of different bases yield unequal dollars-and-
ished-products price index had declined. 26.7 cents equivalents. If all manufacturers
percent, against a decline of 38.1 percent in passed on te consumers the entire decline
the Index of prices of semimanufactured in their raw-material costs, all else being
articles and 43.9 percent In the index of equal, the prices of manufactured products
raw-material prices. Between August 1932 would decline by a smaller percentage than
and August 1934 the percentages of recovery raw materials. The relative changes ap-
in the three price-group indexes were re- pearing en the chart are not inconsistent,
spectively 12 percent in the index of finished therefore, with such action on the' part of
products, 25.4 percent In the index of semi- manufacturers.



Interpretations


Candy Mfg. Industry
FACTS.-Artlcle VIII. rule 19,, of the
Candy Manufacturing Code provides:
"No member of the Industry shall sell or
distribute .the type of merchandise com-
monly referred to as 'break and take',
'picks', or 'draws', or merchandise of a
like character,.-servlng the same purpose."
Since this rule became effective it has been
brought to our attention that many products
have been placed on the market which
through subterfuge tend to defeat the pur-
pose of this section of the Code.
At the request of the Code Authority the
following Interpretation was drafted in col-
laboration with the Federal Tratde Com-
mission in order to properly define mer-
chandlse of like character serving the same
purpose."
INTERPRETATION. Any merchandise
whichli is prepared or combined for sale or dis-
trilbution to the ultimate consumer through
any method involving lottery or an element
of chance, such as the color-center method,
the different-price-wlihln-the-wrapper meth-
od, the punch-board method, the push-card
method, or the method whereby letters on
the wrapper explain the particular name of
the article, is merchandise of a like char-
acter serving the same purpose as the type
of merchandise commonly referred to ps
"break and take", "pick", and "draw",
and the sale or distribution thereof is pro-
hibited by the provision of rule 19 of article
VUIII of the Code of Fair Competition for the
Candy Manufacturing Industry.


Construction
FACTS.-Under the competitive bidding
practices of article VII, the time set by the
awarding authority for receipt of bids from
general contractors Is at noon on Monday.
Article VII, section 7, state: All
bids to be submitted by subcontractors shall
be delivered to the contractor at least twenty-
four hours .prior to the timq set for the
receipt of the bid of said contractor by the
awarding authority * *"
QUESTION.-Is it the intent of this sec-
tion that subcontractors shall deliver their
bids to the general contractor before noon on
the preceding Saturday, or would bids deliv-
ered up to Sunday noon be permitted? The
same question arises when the time set for the
receipt of general contract bids by the award-
Ing authority is on a day following a holiday.
INTERPRETATION.-The intention of
section 7. article VII, competitive bidding
practices, is to fix a definite time prior to the
delivery of the general contractor's bid to the
awarding authority beyond which subcontract
bids may not be submitted, and the general
contractor thus has a reasonable period in
which to analyze such sub.bids and to as-
semble his general bid. If this period termi-
nates on Sunday or a holiday, the general con-
tractor's office would not have the minimum
24-hour period necessary, since business is
customarily not conducted on Sunday or a
-holiday. Therefore, in figuring the period
(24 hours Is the minimum), Sundays and legal
holidays shall be excluded.


Operators Not

Under Code
I-
The National Recovery Administration
announced that '" Virginia semi-anthracitt
coal operations do not come under the
visions of the Bituminous Coal Code.". '
Six producers in the semnantbraclte coal"
field had asked for a ruling. They are: Pu
laski Anthracite Co., Parrott, Va.; Merrimaco
Morgan Coal Co.; Great Valley Anthracite
Corporation; Blue Ridge Coal Co., East Bad
ford, Va.; Virginia Anthracite Coal Co.; as
Pulaski Coal & Briqueting Co. '
The Administration notified them tha
the Virginia semlanthracite coal opera
tldns do not come under the provisions 'a
the Bituminous Coal Code; therefore, suei
operators will'not be required to comply witi
any'of the provisions of the Code anti, con-
versely, cannot receive any of the benefits "f
that Code."'
There Is no Code for the anthracite 6co
industry, and the semlanthracite operators
are without a .Code. '
The six companies produce about 200,0(,
tons annually. They employ about 2,00
men. They compete largely with Pennsy
vanla anthracite in the Washington and B.d
timore markets. It
Soon after the Bituminous Coal Code b-
came effective these operators were place
under jurisdiction of the southern subdli
slon No. 1 Code Authority of the Bitumino,
Code. Subsequently a meeting was held b-
tween the operators and representatives of
the United Mine Workers of America to woryi
out wage scales. No agreement was reacheS
at this or later meetings. The United Mine
Workers sought a minimum inside basic ra
of $4.20 a day of 7 hours and a minimum
outside common-labor rate of $3.20,'with san
understanding that other classifications Wi
labor would be proportionately increased. AJ
Representatives of the operators stated It,
would be impossible for them to pa y them
rates and continue in business, as they are.
not able to raise the price-of their produi
and meet the competition with Pennsylvanai
anthracite.
Research work on the cost of operation anid
earnings of the employees of the comipanl.
from November 1, 1933, to April 1, 1934, was:
done by the NRA Dlision of Research a#.
Planning.


NRA Label .

Cigar Containers

The National Recovery Administration bah'
announced approval of the amendment ,it
the Code for the cigar manufacturing india-
try, requiring that all cigars manufactured
or-distributed under the Code have "an NRE
label In the form of a stamp affixed to ti'
outside of the container thereof to symbol
Ize * the- conditions under whir
they were manufactured."
The stamp will bear the NRA insignia and;
a symbol indicating the intended retail price
of the product.
These stamps will be sold to members
the industry by the Code Authority at price
and under conditions to be approved by .th-
Administration. The requirement will nat
become effective until such approval has beei
announced by the NRA..
Members of the industry may apply to th
Code Authority for permission to use their
stamps; and such permission will hbe granted
so long as they comply with the Code. A:


Interpretation

Builders' Supplies Trade
FACTS.-It appears that article IX, sub'
section (o) of the Code of Fair Competioill
for the Builders' Supplies Trade IndustlV
provides as follows .
"All prices, terms, and conditions of sale 5
developed under the uniform cost accountisi
system or established by appropriate rule o?
regulation within any trade area shall 1
published by each dealer within each trade
area and shall be filed with the Code AUt
thority or its delegated agent. Any detas.
tion from such published prices, terms, ani
conditions of. sale until new prices, terima
and conditions of sale shall have been Pn!'
lshed and filed shall be construed as unfak
competitive practice."
It further appears that by Administratle,
Order 37-7, dated April 9, 1934, the Ad.
ministrator approved modal costs bell
which no member of the industry might sell'
QUIJESTION.-Are all members of tli5,
Builders' Supplies Trade Industry now &':
quired under article 1X, subsection (c)-1
file prices with the, Code Authority or fig
delegated agent?
INTERPRETATION.-Administrative Or-I
der 37-7 constituted an "appropriate rule of,
regulation" within the meaning of artlde:
IX, subsection (c) which had the effect Sit
establishing minimum prices within the Is-
dustry. All members of the industry ar
therefore required to file all prices, terMl'
and conditions of sale with the Code Autho:,.
Ity or its delegated agent. :.4


A~.










esumde Court


Cases
S(Referred to in box on page 1, col. 2)

The following resum6 covers cases
involvingg Remedies.
*..REMEDIES.
1. GROSS v. JAMAICA AUCTION
-,. GALLERIES, INC., Sup. Ct. Ap-
.- pellate Div. Second Judicial Dis-
S trict, Kings Co., N.Y,, June 20,
*\ 1934. (Lazansky, P.J.; Yo0un g,
: Hagerty, Scudder, and Davis, J.J.)
: The lower court refused to issue an.
injunction restraining the auction-
', ing of jewelry sold along with other
:,' merchandise on the theory that the
:.. plaintiff may have an early trial
-" .an, the issuance of an injunction
may seriously interfere with the
4. business of many persons. The court
held the suit involved a question bf
tact as to whether or not the Retall
,. Jewelry Code was applicable to the
auctioning of Jewelry when sold with
'.. other merchandise.
The Appellate Court reversed the
,' order and granted the appellant's
motion for a temporary injunction
j on the ground that the acts of the
defendant violated the provisions of
the Retail Jewelry Code as he is,
in fact, selling jewelry at retail
S' under the guise of an auction sale.
(Lazansky, P.J., 'dissents;' holding
'. that there are questions of law and
facts which should not be deter-
r mined on affidavits.)
L'3. STALEY ,v. PEABODY COAL COM-
S PANY, D.C. S.D. III., 5 Fed. Supp.
612, Dec. 16, 1933. (Fitzhenry, C.J.)
S Members of a miners' union are not
S entitled to-an Injunction restraining
: operators of coal mines from violat-'
a. ng the labor provisions of the
N.LR.A. and the Coal Code as (1)
such suits must be brought by United
States attorneys under section 3 (c)
S and not by Individuals, and (2)
plaintiffs have not exhausted other
:* remedies as they have neither con-
f erred with the operators, nor ap-
S" pealed to either the Bituminous
S Coal Labor Board or the National
"- Bituminous Coal Labor Board.
4.'p. WILENTZ v.. CRQWN LAUNDRY
S S SERVICE, 'INC., ET AL, N.J. Ch.,
Ct. No. 102-232, Apr 27, 1934.
,(Bigelow, V.C.)
.It Is doubtful whether the action of
.' the -Code Authority created by the
' '"New. Jersey Laundry Code under
the State .Industrial Recovery Act
S in fixing minimum prices which oP-
S erators may charge for their serv-
ices Is valid. In view of the doubt,
' the Attorney General, suing to en-
join the proprietor of a laundry from
charging less than the fixed charge,
Is not entitled to an Interlocutory in-
S Junction. It Is also doubtful whether
the statutory power to adopt rules
i of "fair competition" embraces the
.., power to fix minimum prices. The
.. State act being In derogation of
i .... common law rights should be strictly
* '- ,construed. The contention that the
S act authorizes price fixing is not
S.' so obviously sound as to entitle the
S Attorney General to an Interlocutory
Injunction, although it "might pre-
Svail at a final hearing."
; NORTHWEST MOTOR CO. v.
S ICKES AND WALLACE, D.C. Sup.
Ct., May 24, 1934. (O'D'onoghue, J.)
: In view of Executive Order No. 6646
of' March 14, 1934, Federal agencies
cannot be compelled to buy products
from manufacturers not certifying
compliance with the applicable. NRA
Code, even though such products
are supplied through the medium of
S dealers who 'certify their own com-
Spliance. The dealer Is not entitled
to even a temporary Injunction to
.". restrain Federal agencies from ac-.
S, cepting the second lowest bid for
S automobiles In a case where the low-
.' eat bid involved automobiles manu-
:' factured by one who falls to certify
compliance with the Code. The Ex-
. *- ecuti-ve Order is reasonable and
: Vasl.d, and complainant could not
show that It was even entitled to
S submit a bid, the required certificate
S being a condition precedent. It Is
S unrensonnble that the President be,
compelled to contract with any com-
De. pny which Is thwarting the recov-
ery program. (No written opinion.)
NATIONAL DRESS MANUFAC-
TURERS ASS'N, INC., v. UNITED
:. ASS'N 'OF DRESS MANUFAC-
S TURERS, INC., Sup. Ct. N.Y. Co.,
Sp. Tin., Apr. 23, 1934. (Levy, J.)
The pintiiff l-ssoclation-..of Jobbers
I s entitled to an Injunction pendente
li. te against the defendant assocla-
iton of contractors in order to en-
flteorce their collective agreement, con-
'. C(lved in the spirit of the NRA and


"~ ~~~ ~ ~ ~ ~~~~~~~ ~~~ ~~~~ .. ........ .. . m; -" / ." -"- ,. I." '. '%y.

'SCHEDULE OF CODE HEARINGS, OCT. 5 TO OCT. 10


Important Information Concerning Notices of Hearlngs and Opportunity to be Heatd


Hearings are of two types: (1) Oral hearings, designated
hearingg ",on calendar; and (2) "opportunity to be heard" by
the filing of written statements of fact, briefs, or criticisms
dealing with the subject matter of such notice.
The subject matter of these notices Is abbreviated In the
schedule published below. A complete official copy of any
notice may be obtained on request from the National Recovery
Administration, Room 3316, Department of Commerce Building,
Washington, D.C.
HEARINGS (oral): Those wishing to be heard must file a
written request with the proper Deputy Administrator at least
24 hours before the date set for the hearing, which request
must state: (1) Name of Industry and date of hearing; (2)
mames of persons wishing to testify and groups represented;
(8) definite alternative proposal or specific objections, without
argument. Hearings are confined to factual presentations.


Written briefs containing argument as well as fact may be:,
filed. "'
OPPORTUNITY TO BE HEARD (in writing): Facts, critl-'!
cisms, objections, or suggestions concerning the subject'matter
of such notices must be submitted on or before the final date-
specified In the notice, addressed lo the proper Deputy Adminls-.g
trator or other official Indicated. Such communications, must.'
state: (1) Name of industry; (2) name of correspondent and:.'
group represented; (8) facts supporting criticisms, objectlmss1;1
or suggestions. .;'.
The subject matter referred to In either type of notice may
be revised In any reasonably germane particular on the bala ;i
'.A'
of such facts, criticisms, and other considerations as are -plro4...
early before the Administrator. ,::
Calendar is chronological, with alphabetical arrangement by724
trade or Industry for each day..


IN D U S T R O R T aF ORPM A TIDO N '7
AIDiuss'LT Ot TRADE PLACE AD INUTY YTORB IO
1idar,'6ctober 5, 1934 .. ,- ..' ..
Blue Print and PhbotPrnt-16 ...room W. L. chun. ---e ein proposed Code sponsored by InteWatiqAn& Assoolatlont'oi n
WAshington Hotel11earin
A. 10.0O Oa.m. Print and Allied Industries. . --
Cutlery, Manicure Implment and Paper and Hamilton Hotel, Red H. Ferris White-.....-- Hearing on amendment proposed byCode'Authoritry to amend artlide
Paper Hangers Tool anufacturing and As- Room, 10 00 a.m. of Code, relating to trade practice. ' ;: .
sembling Industry-84-J.. i
Lumber and Timber Products-------------..-- -------------------- A.......................... A. Dion..-.....- Opportunity to be heard re application of Hyde Lumber Co. ifs.ssp'
'alley Hardwood Co., C. W. Parbam Lumber Co., Belgrade Lumbar C6l
allU of Memphis, Tenn., nd Lee Wilson & Co., Wison'Aik., for tatmp
from provisions or article IX (cos,- protect Ion) ofr the Code. .
A. C. Dion ............. Opportunity to be heard on budget and basis of contribution pro
i *, by Code Authority for Wooden Pall and Tub Subdivision of Weod'PaP
Sge Division [or period from Aug. Ito Dec. 31, 1934. Budget 15,000i bslaA
tbree-quarters of I percent on sales. ...
Men's Garter, Suspender, and ,Belt-94--------.........------------------- Dean 0. Edwards-.....- Opportunity to be heard re budget and basis of contribution propsedd-
by Code Authority for year 1934. Total budget $20.000. Basis o beteth
of I percent, net tales for 1922, plus additional to yield budget. ".
Sprocket Chain Industry-347-H-.....-...........-..'......--- Dexter A. Tuteln........ Opportunity to be heard on budget and basis of contributIon .preosed
by supplementary Code Authority from Aug. 1 to Dec. I, 134. 1 Atal-
budget $5.442 86; basis one-seventh of 1 percent otal 1933 sales, paya bli
monthly. Also on proposal to terminate exemption -n paragraph m'it
Administrative'Order X-36 to assess alli members notwithstanding tslifh
principal line of, business may be in other Industrlqh I '
Wholesale Worsted and Woolen tnit Yarn Department of Corn- Frank H. Crookard..-. Hearing on supplementary code proposed by National Ylrn Mi
Trade tpropoaed division of Wholesaling and mere, room 2062. AsEociation. *'
Distributing Trade)-287. 10.00 am.
Wool Felt Manufacturing ndustry-143-....- Depaitment of Corn- A. Hary Thurston-. Hearing on Codeamendmebts proposed by Code Authority relating tot.argeat
merce, room 1851, o nation, powers and duties of Code Authority; discounts and other .Jrade1
10o0 a.m. practices; 6-day week, employment of bhandicaped workers, posting ed's c4
__________________________ _____________ s_____________ cal information; commercial bribery; specrion of records. ..
Saturday, October 6, 1934 ,
Fun ral ServlaoeIndustry-384------------.................. Raleigh Hotel;, room 109, 0. DeFreest LamerH..... .earinon amendments proposed by Code Authority to forbid se of wwda'
9.30a.m. "free'"'gratis"' etc. In advertising; to provide minimum wage of ;SI perA--
week or 40 cents per hour,except embalmers and those conducting fnerals,' t
who shall be paid not less than $25 per week; and to pay.pzbalmare oa re .
basis not less than $15 for preparing body of adult, not less than I0D fh bes' l
or child under 10 years. i tiW
astment Bunken--141--------------------... K.J. Ammerman-....... Opportunity to be heard on budget and basis o f assessmnient props b
I s n' n--- oe --ommittee for period trom Aug. 1 to Der. 31, 19. Net bdga t
$ 152,395 30. Basis same as formerly approved, except minimVum anoa ,.of
\ $10 instead of $25, with highest classification SL0. .t .
Malleable Iron Industry-132....-------..----..-------------......----------..... W. W. Roe.--------- -Opportunity to be heard on Code amendment submitted by Codh Auhet-i
ity to authoriae mandatory assessment of nmambers and equitable baa*"'
;_ __________________ _________________ contribution. .. -- ..
Monday, October 8, 1934 :
Knitted Outerwear Idstryi4-----------4............. Maflower Hotel, Cl- Dean'0. Edwards'.- Hearing called by Administrator to consider report ofoommittes on rege l'so
nsea Room, 10:00 a.m. tioen for the home-work yestem of proddctiou and all othbir matters In n-
SI nectlon with home-work wlhin-.the industry, and to amend Coie to include.
i, '. proposed home-work regularlons. "
Package Medicine Industry-430-------- --------------.............. ------ rul W..-Daldberg-...... Opporturnity to be heard on budget and basis bf contribution prbpoasd by''
Code Authority for period (rom May. 28, 193f. to June 30, 136. .Tet S
budget $87,500 Basis of contribution $1 per thousand dollars of sales, witb
minimum assessment of $3 and maximum assessment of 56,000. Also on1
application of Code Authority to terminate exemptiod conferred In pare-
graph Ill of Administrative Order X-36 so as to assess all, members noe-,
withstanding their malor business may be in other Induktries. "'
Tuesday, October 9, 1934 -.
Baking Industry--445-...--------------------................. Mayflower Hotel, Chl- W. M. Stevens......... Hearing on petition of National Restaurant Code Authority for eoraptb.,'z
nese room, 1000 a.m. of entire Restaurant Industry from provisions of Baking industry Coder
Drees Manufacturing-228-----------------..... Willard Hotel, Ball- Dean 0. Edwards-...... Adjourned hearing on proposed Code amendments dealing with labor and
room, 10:00 a.m. I' trade practice provisions. a ,'
Fibre and Metal Work Clothing Button Manu- ---------------- -----------------------Opportunity to be heard on application of Code Authority to. terminate.
facturlng-341. stay in paragraph 2 of Administrative order dated Mar. 17, 1934, approving
Cone so as to prohibit home work.
Wholesaling or Distributing-201.--..------------ ---..............-...-,..- 0.J LIbert.--------......... Opportunity to be heard on budgetand blsls of contributIon proposed by
Code Authority for period [rom Aug. 1, 1034, to July 3, 1335;total budget
S$11,600. Each divisional Code to pay to general Code Authority f% ol its
approved budget with minimum 1100 and maximum 11,000, 50% ot asseaa..
meet to be due on approval orf budget, and remaining 50, in Instalimeon
as (alleo for. Any amount already advanced by divisional Code AuthbrLblori-
_to__________________o be credited.
Wednesday, October 10, 1934 '
Electric Tool Industry (Subdivision of Electrical Department of Comn- Dexter A. Tuteln....... Hearing on proposed supplementary code of fair competition for Eleotylo.Pr
Manufacturing industry)-4. merce, room 1651, 'Tool Industry, sponsored by National Electrical Manufacturers Associa-
SI0a.O0 r.m. Lion.


designated to establish harmony in
the dress manufacturing Industry, in
order to insure an adequate labor
wage scale and to bring a reason-
able profit to the contractors. The
agreement, which was reached with
the aid of the NRA, provided that
grievances between the contracting
parries should be submitted to the
managers of the respective associa-
tions for adjustment, and in the
event of their failure to agree the
dispute should be'referred to the im-
partial chairman of the dress in-
dustry, whose decision should be
final. When defendant threatened
to close the shops of its members
and cease work for the plaintiff,
plaintiff submitted the matter di-
rectly to the impartial chairman,
who directed the defendant to re-
scind Its order to close the shops.
Submission of the dispute to the
managers of the parties is not a con-
dition precedent to submitting it to
the impartial chairman. The con-
duct of the defendant' constitutes a
lockout of the workers, a condition
which it bound itself to prevent in
the collective agreement. Ordinarily,
disputes should be submitted to the
managers, but defendant's action
here amounts to a fiat on Its part
rather than a mere dispute. Griev-
ances which the defendant com-
plains of are not irremediable and
must yield to the larger interests of
the wage earners who would be
forced into idleness by the threat-
ened lockout. The interests of the
workers and of the recovery pro-
gram are paramount to the defend-


ant's allegations of unclean hands
otLa he,.part of plaintiff.
6. BUDD ET AL. v. STRAUS ET AL.,
D.C. S.D. N.Y., No. E. 78129, June
27, 1934. (Coxe, D.J.)
A bill to enjoin the enforcement of
the home-woyrk provisions of the
NRA Codes is defective when it con-
tains no allegations of any threat-
ened proceedings by the administra-
tion. Plaintiffs, in the absence of
such allegations, cannot cQhallenge
the valUdity of the Code provisions.
7. McNALLY v. -.REYNOLDS, D.C.
W.D.- Wash., No. 1052, June 3, 1934.
(Bowen, D.J.)
An employee of a mine is not en-
titled to a temporary injunction re-
straining a regional labor board
from holding elections on the theory
that if a certain labor union of
which he is not a member is elected
to represent the employees in their
collective bargaining under section
7 (a) he will be deprived of his
right to representation. His com-
plaint did not allege that the union
would refuse to represent his inter-
ests, or threatened to do so, or that
he would lose his position. Nor Is he
entitled to the injunction on the
ernund that the union. heing an arti-
ficial person, Is Incapable of repre-
senting the employees. The union is
a "person within the meaning of
Federal statutes.
SIn the Blue Eagle of October 8,1
1934, will be printed those court cases
involving Anti-Trust Laws and Codes. J


Code Authority fly-

Laws Approved

Agricultural Insecticide and Fungicide In-
dustry. '
Air Transport Industry (with exceptionas):'
Air Valve Industry (with exceptions). '. .
Animal Soft Hair Industry (with excep',-.
tlons). .
Art Needlewbrk Industry". ."
Broom Manufacturing Industry (with exci'11
tions). .1'
Canning Industry (with exceptions). '
Celluloid Buttdn, Buckle, and Novelty Mann.u',.
facturing Industry.
Cast Iron Boiler and Cast Iron Radiator In--"'.
dustry (with exceptions). 1 n.4A,
Dry Goods Cotton Batting Industry (with-
exceptions). .
Hair Clipper Manufacturing Industry (witb "ti
exceptions). :'.
Hog Ring and Ringer Manufacturing In- '
dustry. .
Knitted Outerwear Industry.
Industry Engaged in the Smelting and Retin- *
Ing of Secondary Metals into Brass and- .
Bronze Alloys In Ingot Form (with excepD- ..
tions).
Leather and Shoe Findings Trade. :- I"
Pottery Supplies and Backwall and Radiant' .-
Industry (with exceptions). .'p
Silk Textile Industry." %A
Textile Processing Industry (with excep-.. ".- ,
tlons).
Vegetable Ivory Button Manufacturing In-' ."
dustry. .,.
Window Shade Cloth and Boiler Industry. ,


S- *' -.--,1- - - -. .--Cy~'t -L'S ,~tVtP~~:t ie(~4-'r '-
- --14--- -.'..23~ X,;>..----~A-,~1--..


, k":...>'U-, ... ,.,''." :'':,; .:.. l;':,k ":'.:...I"M










4rterpretations


-^ikistc Lighting Equipment

*Jp4anufacturing Industry
A'CTS.-Article VII, section 1, of tile Sup-
n'ieuta'ry Code of Fair Competition for tite
t qstic I.lghting Equipment Manufacturing
dustty provides:
".Withiti ten'10). days after the effective
--of this Su.pplementary COe each men.-
'of.'the industry shall publish ind tile ith
ahnjilemientlary Code Authority, or with
aecy as the Supplementary Code Au-
oriy may designate, suin member's current
,dniost recently publised-catalog and/or
aspration with spIciications and a. coti-
t.! p lce list with. discounts itiuulicrable
.ieto. Such price lists shall include till
icoaitt terms and cainditions of sale, andti
I'ii openo to Lthe inspection of all members'
':'%heindustry andill other interested ier-
,t 'gand any tdeparture thertefrom y any
tiler.of ithe. end y with respet to any
atiCulr custoiter-is. nn unfair tide iriac-
ce'o This provisiui, .however, shall niut al-
*Igto spaeqllp t.ort.nustluni-mude lighting

u' nuIt u tyiearng:d.Ilb 10 days after the
e.antle cnydeofs'aid tSupplemtentary Coade
In! which eachb member of the industry
II'publish anal file price list is not sutoi-
-tiand It further appearing that applica-
hi'nas beeu- wade for. ani exteinsion of 00
a!on said price-filing provisions.
LLING.-It is ruled that eeach member
the Artistic Lightihg Equipment Matnufac-
ig Industry be. and lie is hereby, ex-
ed from the requirements af nitlcle VII,
:1o-., of the Suplleumentury Code of Fair
IetItiout fto the Artistic I.igliting Equip-
b manufacturingg Industry reqttiring hIim
wRlthin-l10 days after the effective date iif
'lJublemientary Code publish and ile
;a, last; provided. however, that each mea -
said industry shAll. before Oettober 1Q.
lcopiy with aill'the requirements of
oe V'i, section 1, of maid Supplementary


ate Manufacturing Industry
ACTS.-The Code Authority, having been
ie upuu to recuImmend to the Adniilstra-
ri whether i lPerilt for the i nstaillatlion of
riw productive machinery should be granted
bthln-danice with aitilee 'Xle- tie alurstlon
m.e as to the exact iueaiuk ( of the 11hrise
l'ieit for the replacement' of at similar
uber of existing niacltites or of parts of
ductive.. mahlinery..to. Ie tseat or ti-lite-
e* or uaitintense faCtri n Ind ery."
nAc.ordl-t the Code Authority. t wais i he
Moetlltoi and'deslie.of tie Industry that the
o'wloti of the Code excepth ing the relalace-
ySepa of a similar. number of existing nua-
i.e would be restricted to the eantial re-
a ptment of machines of equal productive
a'daty flnd thit iiep1-tio e wonll nuot
.akep possible a manflrtprer replacing a
-,ill :ntichine with a larger machine. thlius
duejsinge thie prorlactiue. machli.e-capa tiy Int
iotatlonof tlie intent-of the industry Ihn pro-
sig this section uf the Code.
flrrNTERPRETATlON.-Under the prodl-
tians of article XII. paragraph 2, of the Coile
f..... air Cotupetltitn for the Lace Maniifacttr-
pg Industry, inebiners of the intduly aie
iquired to secut e t certifirpate fronl the
iminnisisratfor'prior tb'the installation of ad-
[lt1onaL.|"ro.Iutlive. machinery to repilice ex.
sinng '.machinery wbhre'the new machlincty
;so;"f materially greater capacity thnn that
ge replaced. For-the purposes of the L.ae
capacity" shall meny lace-making inachlitiery
'titairnihi dore:.q quarter than tite iantacltiinery
-lag replaced. -exeWpit 1that in thl'e case of
rmiien ihmathnesi ".in retrially greater c:tpatc-
ityy" shall mean any increase in the number
A. iiiulln eoe uj erthnhe#fcley


.'t.splndles ier machine.

'Slate
FACTS--Tt aeai.rs that the Pitts Siante
Jop'.atlon' lseenlaiglng its qu, rry by remov-
Ii',o'#ieturJen' n"fiii!li hand iiintteial ,iwhli.h *
[loes not contalna'Fly 'late. and fthey'conniendl.
erefore. fJtat.j;th.Iyvork Is lint itlarrylilig
fla'te." 'Hoopet.er .il"urther upp-iirs that Ihe,
g8..enerial understtndlng of the teF'it i inrryv-
- .in. hy metiliers of the Slate lindlstry Iode
..Authority iiiluties' nil the olperitois neri.s-
.-"marv to faclliltte the removal it slate. T'lile
I'. l'itts ,Iltte Corlporation bhas also ciiimlenlat
that they ire proRpecting to distaover a ihteter
grade uf commercially produceable shile. It
s appinrs tlt't such operation-i arfe cotiimonly
fca.rrieil oil by nil members of the industry and
'sre tiatisilprfil by them as part of the quarry-
i:'.g ollerations.

QUESTION.--s the Pitta larte Cnrporn-
"tlon at ientiler (if the Induatry Insofar as
,:.the Inhlclenial work of ePxpantlndhi their quilatirry
i" Is aoiceri d,. trying Into coitrtilerittinii the
ttf'iact hlnil they.hnve in the piust both ailiirrled
Santil siId slate, lint at present are only selling
w ..What they ihave quarried In the past?
S INTERPRETATION.-The term "qunrry-
I a.ig" hticludes all thobe operations carried on
2--' at the site fiar tle lLi'lio-ie otf ftu ilit tint: or
1;, which a'o fncllitite the rnnoval of slinte frnm
!:,- a v'cn wlo.te existence may be reitsonably In-
t.: erred friaom titithy titairrlpe. outcrapls itf slate,
o'. or otber nvailable geoltigic1tl dta anaii iltnt
the our-lalluois of the I'itrs Slate Corlioratlin
are qitarryitg operations and that they are
'. q member of the Industry.


Foreign -Trade Agreement

Negotiations


The Secretary of State has ann6iunced his intention to negotiate foreign
trade agreements with 11 nations. These negotiations will be, undertaken in
accordance with section 4 of the act of Congress approved June 12, 1934, entitled
"An Act to Amend the Tariff Act of 193u." Pursunnt to Executive Order No.
G750 of June 27, 1934, the Secretary of State lihas published thie following cal-
endar, giving the dates upon which written statements and oral presentations of
views should be made before the Commnittee for Reciprocity Information which
hits been authorized to receive information from persons interested in 'trade with
the indicated nations.


TRADE AGREEMENTS CALENDAR


Country


Brae7ii.......
naiti........
Bielplum ....
Cilninbia...
Oumteuiala.
Nicaiagua.--
Stilvdiior....
Coi a Itlcae..
Iluudurs...
Sweden.....
Suan....


Dare of
IssuanceO of
NotIce

Auris t 31 ...-
'A liciaai 3t
'*A 11C1.1I .11.....
Sepiembier 4 ..
Sepiemlher 5 ..
Selpteiiber 7 ..
SepLnteber 7...
September 7...
September 7...
September 7..
September I0..
SeLotemb" 17.


Latest Date
for Suhmlttlng
Written
Statements

October 15 ..- --
Ociober 8....
October 22 ....
October ...
October 15...
October 15 ..
October 15....
October ti ...
October 15 ....
October 29 ...-
November fi-.


Dale dor
Oral Presen-
lation ot
Views

October 22.
October 15.
October 29.
October 15.
Octaiter 22.
Ot ltIer V3.
Oc-tober 12.
OcLuber 22.
October i,.
Noveniber 5.
November


On July 3. 1034. the RHon. Thomas Walker
Page, Chairman of the Committee for iteclJ
pruiotlty lnforimallon, Issued the following
public notice .-uverlhg the forin and manner
of presenting views In coulnectiuon with pro-
posed foreign tradtle agreements:
l'ursuant to section 4 of the act of Con-
gress approved Juie 12, 1034. entitled "An
Act to Amtend the Tariff Act of 19W0" anid
Executive Order No. 6750 of June 27, 1934,
thle following form. mnaunler. and time limita-
tions with respect to the presentation of In-
formatiou and views by persons nlutelested
in the negotiatloni of any foreign trade agree-
ment atre iprescriied : ,
Form and Manner of Presentation.-lIn-
formation ani views shall be presented to
the ('Chairanal. Committee for IReciproclty In-
forniatiou. Uulteild states Triff Couninllissioui,
WVashington. D.C.. nli thle form of written
sTatenientis. ituch stitten-entis sliall lie duly
sworn to and shall he either typewritten or
printed, in sextupllet, and each of the six
copies shall lie legible. If the statements
relate to diluties or other traile restrictions
affecting more thalia ine prliilteL each pr dal-
net must lie treated separately aind site-
ments with respect to each product shall be-
gin on i separate paige. -.
:' Supplementary Oral Presentation.--Sup-
plemetittay views nitay h-be plreseiiteil o di.lly
only ulton tpailpintlot to the cliairmin anald
after written statements haeiti beenu sub-


mltted in proper form. Such application
nmay be made lu writing to the chairman and
iall set forth concisely the reasons therefore.
Alsu the appliitdun shall state whether it is
desired to present 'supplementary Infornia-
tion and views con-eitinig tariffs or utl.er
tra'le restrictions of thie, .'ureignA.country with
respect to which' the Secrt-ary' Of State I as
given public notice of intention to ineglotiate
a foreign traile aglreenlent or concerning
tariffs or other trailed restrictiotns of the
United -tates., The committee will consider
the applicarlon and inform the applicant
whether or not it Is aplIroied.
Ural statements slaill be made under oath.
Any oral presentutolun of views hereunder.
shaU not lie in Ihe nature of a public hearing.
Time Limitations.-The time limits within
which information and views in writing and
aillirt-utlous for supjdemental oral presenta-
tion of views shall be submitted, as well as
the time for supplemental oral presentation
of Information and views, will be prescribed
by the committee In connection with each'
proposed foieigu traile agreement, and will
be nialde pubUb in behalf of the committee
by the Secretary of State simultaneously
with his notice of the intention to negotiate
each proposed agreement.
The Commilttee for teclprocity Informa-
tion Is coUtlioused of representatives of the
Secretary of State, the Secretary of Agricul-
turei the Secretary of Commerce. the Na-
tlonlil Recovery Administrator, the Chairman
of the Tariff Commission, tlie special adviser
to the P'remident on foreign trade., and the
heads of such other Federal departments or
offices as may be designated.
It Is re-onmnended that Industries. In-
terested In the trade with nations with which
the intention to negothite has been an-
nounced, present their views to.the contmit-
tee In accordance with Its regulations, and
within the time limits prescribed. Sugges-
titns as to ways antti means of removing
obstacles to the movement of merchandise to
andtl frtin foreign markets woild th heltfl ,
and fartictiltrly' the Indlividual experience iif
American inalustry and commerce In import
and export trade.


Interpretations


Wholesale Food and Grocery
Code
FACTS.-It appears that a tea company
distribuites food nad grocery prolduts though
warehouses located at various points land tutt
of which warehouses salesmen call for tle
purpose of making sales and delivering direct
to the consumer. It further appe-iirs that said
salesmen ire ptild nu a commission lhasis or a
gnarantPel mitiimum plus commission.
QUESTION.-ls the applicant a futdd nnd
grrncery wholesaler under the proi slsous of
the Code if Fai'air Comlietitlon for the Whole-
sale Foad 'anil (irtiery Trade? '
INTERPRETATION.-It Is held that the
appliaennt Is it fuuoil anid griacery iwhnilesiiler in
the operations 'of its various distributing
warehouses.

Retail Jewelry Trade
FACTS.-lteqitest Is made hy the Na-
tlonit l Ietiil Jewelry Code Authority for In-
tet'i'l reittion ouf iitile I, sect 1 tti Ibi (b of the
nil('ode of Flair Uomnpetltlion for thile Ietail
Jewpli-y -Trade, its ait etndedl .Ily 20. 1034. In
order Ihiit 11 cuilntasl1ve distiictioli itay he
mailde Hvt'ieetf professional llersonlai anil non-
.pri-felsslll iil lPersuus in the trade,-couvered by
this C'iile.
QUESTION.-What constitutes a "profes-
sionial iersilln ".?
INTERPRETATION. A professional "
Is n pers i whose wvork Is: (li l'ieflioii-
naintly littelleat'i.iil or mental l In ctilirila er us
Oliliac.ed tt li purely pIhyslciIl wiirk ii work In-
v l l1 t lie ailiplicaitliiOl of intiltil, iieltitini-
cil. iph.vsIviiI. or itierailve tertlhnique or iskilll.,
and 12 I ti dsil Ipo U edlucattlomil trhilanlug In
a tie distligutl-4hed front trllhi-tim of a iinital. aie-
clianlrll. urit -iip' niilv- ly terhtial tplie. tit hlie
perforititiice taf rouutilnp tienital Ir i'sses in
alneornhilrie itih at pievitaisly Inl.ltteil d ir
stntitarilled f ormliula, l ii. or tirtcedure,
anid i13i (IOf n nature that Is creattive and
cannot lie cirri'ledn on lhy itnoine not living a
Rinilr tIraluilni or quallfleiatlons without los-
Ins its uniliqute hliracteilstis.
Under tills ldPflnition in thlie Rpetail Jewelry
Trnadp the fnllnwing, amoiig others, can be
properly classifiedl as prtfessionial persons ",
if Piltl'e;pI it their prnofpssions: Clhpnistk.
phvysicists, denists, pliyslclans and Siilnleolis,
lhiw'.eit. liUr-se-. h.lroapuolists, ihti -inticit-sts,
optoiterr'its. nai-liriert. atrtlits, creatilvp Inte-
rior decorators, training directors, research


technicians. advertisin specialists, and, pro-
viledl they hald degrees from qualified in-
stltutiouus of higher learning, engineers.

Motion Picture Industry ,
FACTS.-It appears that certain perform-
ers have hpen tigagell to appear in mure
than one theater per day and that said per-
formers hhvS received less than the minti-
mnum wage prescribed In the Motion Picture
Codle. It further uipppars that certain per-
formers have been paid on the b;isls f ithe
number of perfornrinces given and that such
payment has been less than the niouunt pre-
scrihed itl the Mortion Picture Code.
QUESTION.-What constitutes a per diem
basis as set forth In section 4 (a) (3) of
, purt 2 of article IV.
INTERPRETATION.-It is ruled that
the minimunj rate per tiday In nall cases shall
be su'ven dollars and fifty cents ($ST.0), re-
g:irdlesi of the number of performances, and
no performer shall lie booked to play mure
than one theater in any one day. unless said
milinimim rate is paid In each theater. This
ruling apIpliles to all performers lil ilIn any
formu whatsoever, either directly or indirectly.

Retail Food and Grocery
Trade
FACTS.-It appears that a tea company
distrlinues food aid grocery products through
wilareliuses loaieal at aitrianus points inid out
of wlilh wiia rehouses salesnien call for the
Il'ltIa-e of ankinlg sauIps and delivering drteaet
' to tihe consumer. It further appears tliat said
salesnepn tire laid on a commission bastiso or a
guaranteed nililmumn plus commission.
QUESTION.-is the apliplicant, a food nnd
prripaerv' i.'vilpr. bound hv the provisions of
the Code of FaiIr Competition for the Retail
'oond and Grocery Trade, and are such em-
ployees outside salesmnien under said Code?
INTERPRETATION.-It is held that the
applicant Is it food and grocery retailer uuder
the provisions of the Cade of Fair Competi-
tion for thle Retail Fond and Grocery Trade,
andl that the salesmen who sell and deliver
dir'it To rlie coniii-t ,i r are outside salesmen,
as defined In section 9 nf article II of said
Code. provided thlinat sanil salesmen are en-
ganged n:t less than 60 percent of their work-
ins hours iiway f'roin thIe central distrihbuilni
warehotuse or nny branch thereof by which
they are employed.


'Interpretation4


Paint, Varnish, and Lacque
Manufacturing
FACTS.-A Lew of tlie members of thmi
Industry have pursued i sales methlod wbhet'
by they shilj certain Iprducts of the indusitr
to a-nyne who 'ligs aLan order for suLch slll!
ntent under the following terms and ctuidt
tiuus: U,
1. A circular is sent out to the trade co'.
, training the tuUlowiug or similar statements
We wi,! ship you all of the ................ yo'u
need on AU.UI.TLT LY I,'lE: TRIAL for .,
long montlis-Just use it according to the
simple direcilous we send you with the sillI
entl-Il' WU FAIL '10 OBTAIN SATIt
FACTORY RESULTS-DON'T I'AY US
CELT.
"The 4 months' trial period gives Yo6
ample time to prove the ................ quaUtldeI
of ......... .;
-You ,pay ABSOLUTELY NOTHING Wun
less you find ............. dues everything -i|
cliiain for it. drti
"TIAL TERMS. I agree to appi
--......... according to directions prOiitlP
upun Its arrival and test' it for 4 muith
If at thie enJ of that period I tid -....
wearing satlsfccEtorilly. I will theu remit "fo
it; otherwise I will immediately notif' yoI
and there is to be- no charge for the amuiu
used in the test. -
t' emnember, there Is absolutely nothhi
for you to retlnu.n, etc. i
We have sold it for years on free-demoa
stration terms, and It has made good eve-y
where." ,;
From the ahove-quored statements .d:
- from thie following circumstances and "file
it clearly appears th:it the inltetito it tlfi
members of the Industry is that tilte to' t'
products passes to the customer who eOl
the order subject to the latter's right to,'
turn the goods to the company liislead$?
paying for them In the event that the g"
do nut meet with his satlsfacrlon: :
1. Goods when used cannot be return
because they lose their identity and cann'
be removed. ",
2. There is no limit on the amount th'
miy be ordered and, therefore, not a 6t
shipment but In fact a sale of the particul
customer's needs. .
3. The shipment Is made on the condltl
that if It does not meet with the eustoumei
matisfacrio] It nnyh liere renrnpd.
4. Prior methods of hub-less by these co
pnnles show lint this 4 months' free-tri
shipment Is In fact a snle of goods, color
by vague nnd nilislenalig words. ..
5. U'Rsigos of. flip Irdp. ... .
6' Conflu t, ,-f: the-..itrries .... .' P4,.
QUESTION.rIs it a violation" of arti!
XVI of thie I'lit; Vaiirnish. al In.a Laqi
Manufacturing Inilustry Code for n comp inpi
to ship Firhihlrs of the Industry tinder tl\
"4 Months' Free Trial n" hasl continint ill
al'ove-iientiloned terms. conditions, anil ti.It
facts nnd circumstances Involving the ab iot
mentioned points? :
INTERPRETATION.-Yeo. A transacnfd
of the abore-mentioned nature is In flit;
sile and, therefore, subject to the prov'islo
of article XVI. Hence. such 1i t rani crt"i
If it is beyond a period of 00 dn.ays, Is Ihn
action of the Cole. The m:xiiintlui perlo
therefore,- for which these '" Free Tria
shipments may be made is 60 days. ,
i'

Paint, Varnish, andlLacque
Manufacturing Industryl!
FACTS.-Tlie Paint Industry Recoen
Boardi. Inc., lots recelved a request fo-
bslieciflc Interilretatlon of article XVI' in"i
guard to tie sale of Industry products hy
menilier of the Industry to another meutberi
the Industry for resale in original package
QUESTION.-When one mauuufavturer:-
the Industry sells Industry-- products.. .
another manufacturer of the industry, fori,-
saile In original packages. should this sale,
considered a '" tradtle sile" or a Industrl'
stile", and can the sale he made on "tr'sd
sile terms" and with dating prl'lleges-a
corded bhv the Code to dealers and jobbers?'
INTERPRETATION.-Menliei-s of the I
dustry mtay sell tot other ulmenhers of tl
Industry such products of the Lindustry as..
so purchased for resale In original |itclag
on trale-salp'ltpernius'" and with dailng .r'IF
ple'peq accorded by the Code to dealers :ai
Jobbers. .:

Wheat Flour Milling
FACTS.-It appears that thie WValnut Cre
Milling Co.. great t Rend, iinis., Ihas applJe
to thle ('oinnlssionePr of Il.ibor In Knlitis to
a certificate autliirizing thlie eatploynieut of.
phlysica'lly liinilcalpped person at less tbki
Code wawges andl for more than the lnaxiiti
Code Ijurs. The Comniigisiioner has stalli
that he cannot issue a certilciite itermltti.
such hn employee to work longer than Cud
liours. The Wheat Flouir Millinug Code At
tlrirlty wishes to know whether the Comli
sioner's I'iterliretnatinn is correct. .
QUESTION.-Under serthin 7 of article.-
of the Code of Fair Cotapetition for t
Whpnt l'hitr MilliiL' Codp. ntI lh'vslcnll
handicapped persons be employed at min
titan tlie mnxInum Code hUtirs? '
INTERPRETATION.-It Is ruled that t4i
employment iof pliysictltly lianilirapped? pe"
sons nt more than tile aialatum Cile al!ot
Is a violation of the labor provisions ot tf
Code. ,










bM NJSIT ATJ VE[ ORDERS':.
IDII"RTVE .......RIS


Official Orders of NRA Relating

to Particular Codes

:r. HE Blue Eagle prints in each issue summaries of administrative
Orders, interpretations, appointments, and.bylaws approved by the
*,National Industrial Recovery Board.
.:. Official orders are of two types, final and provisional. Where an order
:is.provisional, the time within which objections may be filed is indicated
^below.
- All protests against provisional orders should be addressed to National
]Reincovery Administration, Washington, D.C., attention Deputy Admin-
tisitator for Code concerned; and such protests 'should be received before
dfinl d..te indicated.
Orders are arranged alphabetically by name of industry affected. Full
tetix of iiny order is available on request through National "Icpvery Admin-
i1 istration, Room 3316, Department of Commerce Building, Washington,
D.C. '
S (For Code approvals, amendments, interpretations, budgets and
;.assessments, bylaws, Code Authority members, and trade complaints and
IVother committees, see elsewhere.)


AUTOMATIC SPRINKLER, Code No. 50:
'Order 13 extending time for filing objections
.a--propo.el baisi- of cost-accounting system
15'A41s from September 18, 1934.
%'GANNING, Code No. 440: Order 14 deny-
din.
jlwetition of South Carolina Cainners' Asso-
d iiou for special exemption from wage pro-
jlons of article IV, sections 2, 3, and 4.
"CANDY MANUFACTURING, Code. No.
J3 Order 13 denying appllication of Schall
ndy Co., Clinton, lowa,'for exemption from
orhsions of article IV (wage provisions).
'!CAP AND CLOTH HAT, Code No. 457:
rder 8 denyuing applications o(if Waterproof
dteltly Co.. Chirles S.'Merton & Co.. Alpline
Cap Co., Werner Caps, Inc., Garfnnkel &
Birnbiich. United Shop Cap Co., Shulimin &
Hriuitimln, Itolaind C. Miller. Snukier C'ap MNin-
dfiiaturing Co., Max Weintruub, New Bruns-
h'ick Call Co.. Best Value Cap Munmifactur-
lig Co., New England Cun Co.. Estia Hai Co.,
'finericnn 'Advei tlsing & Shop Cupa Co.,
1od'er t Manufacturinlg Co., Ehrlinrdt Koch,
14W Era Cup Mmanufaicturing Co.. Athlanta
Cij ,hamnufacturing Co., for exceptions to
saiiexeiii[tioans from article IV, sections 2
nail 3 gaige prVislons) -of Codle.' anid tel:lni-
ritilp.stuays conferred by Executive Order
d ,u.R ied July 15. i033.
lbhler. 9 leraininting eePniptlon conferred
hi:lruiinrigrllb I .l of AIliniuistrntive Order
X-ii .o t liii iIlleluiers of clipe liiiistry are no
olihier exellipied from payivlna Iheir lpropor-
iuimate sllare of. Code adumiilstiation ex-
:,Iliges where engaging princiipully in other
;lines of h Ia luetss
i,::CAST IRON SOIL PIPE, Code No. 18:
Oulr 11 nimolifying prior order dilted July
I 11134. lenling with minimum net prices, to
iuil bs follows:
iv"' It Is lhPerly ordered and published that
rafter deidut-tilon of all ciscounits anil allow-
a eiliira. th iniilntmi net lirlee per ton of
2000 pouniiis. f.o.b.. lruininglnina. Alt., for
Ut-e following prodllrts of sial industry, for
Atle period from date hereof unlil the expira-
iktaln of the liiue linit us provided in Adainis-
tritirle Order No. 18-8. hereafter shall be:
iJT.ll forextra liepmny weight soil lipe, $32.50
i, uliiana wveitght soll pipe. $37.50 for stianal-
117 Ivelihlt soil Iipe,-mnd $42.5(i for smtl pipe
aiil :ltiiiinrs pIhls the ieulblishied all rill freight
uel til lestnth, tion. ramvIlel tilt thie lhe-
II'eieal niliaanuin net price for less Ilinn c r-
fIlil shlliaeilteNs suIll not exceed ll ie Idelh eredl
;,lifilaialain nel |Inice for clirloanil srlilnenis by
iru thalin 10 percent. No member of said
.I.tlMriy "hI i i sell t any such lirioul-ts tit i tIet
r!illlel prhbe helow saidl aforesinlapi minl-
i.lita ii. i-es annil puhl.isuhed/ freplitl railes to
Elatlniitolln. provildeil. however, tlaia wlih re-
t.'t Io "lpml'ts between lle wespt clllst of
e I nled'hi states andl polintr .eist of ilhe
oLky, Mnntlns. published rail iiand water
taleIthhl rnutep. to dIlllnition amay he nddleI to
alfl'If. a.i. Itirmln ahiinti |lpr es In lie n of Illie
hl;nll rtrll freight rates: lind prnroviled
rltliprI tLtl ca 'rlunail a1as inny he shpliled by
,)id'4tit" trlnik Iis s camrloadi slilpmenlt if ship-
ilaelils aie oennipleteld wilhin 3 iiay.s from intle
Ofi:ltrst trutc-k loud: and providledl fint-lihr.
hlit tlIe provisions of section 13 of the ('odp.
.f*. far as they prescrlhe a wnaitlne period
.'tt-eP.an the fliIng wlih theP nssocr.lainn amnl
t.ie't'Ifft'ive:iliite nf lrihe lists lie anI llthey
|Sre bherply rirdmpred slityed for a iierlol of 10
das frnm time da.ite of tIhls second order of
;n lihll ii)II: atdpn r oi iiled firthier. iiint the
tfr"' ; ai d pri lie
*frfnasiti.rld nhnmliiniam nPt pricp'e for mld
ji.roula.ts mnay' hIe canceled or revised -at any
tinlie b my further order."
._CIGAR MANUFACTURING. Code No.
4.07: Order 15 terimihtiltlia exeneption cnn-
f erred ln paragraph III of Adillitlstlrnive
Order X-3( qn Is to rpqlnh'+ nipmliher- ri llmy
tert' Pronillortinnate shire nf Code ndminlas-
.trrlnn expenses notwillihainialing Ihlir lrin-
.,Pi"! hasilness iiiamy hlie in other Inidu.trles.
= .COTTON GARMENT, Code No. 118:
,"Orler 121 grnntijiig apIpl.Atinn of M. R.
"Plblschnian. Inic., Snn Francisco. Callf.. for
..O.l.pttou fromul article III, section A, to ex-
'.:.'. *1


tent of working 8 hours overtime weekly In
'cutting department for 0 weeks' from Sep-
tember 14. 1134, with tinie and one-half for
all such overtime.
Order 122 granting application of Marcy
Lee Mn.nufacturing Co., Dallas, Tex., for ex-
emption from provisions of article Ill1, sec-
tion A, anti article V. so as to permit appli-
cant to work' cutters and cutting miiachinery
8 hours overtime weekly for 4 weeks from
September 19. 1034, provided not less than
time and one-half is paid for all such over-
time.
COTTON TEXTILE, Code No. 1-84:
WOOL TEXTILE, Code No. 3-27: Ruling
dated August 24. 1934.
It Is ruled that all blankets up to nnd In-
cluding 25 percent of wool by weight, plus
2 percent tolerance for manufacturing opera-
tions, atre governed by the Cotton Textile
Code. All other- blankets containing hoth
wool and cotton are governed by the Wool
Textile Code., '
"All piece goods up to and including 25
percent of wool-by weight, plus a ninnufac-
turing tolerance of 2 percent, are governed
by the Cotton Textile Code. All'other piece
goods, containing lioth wool and cottonn, are
governedi hy thle Wool Textlle Code.: :.
"All maerio yarns, up to nnd including 45
percent of wool by-weight. when spiun on the-
cotton system, are governed by the Cotton
Textile Code. Mixed yarns spnn on the cot-
ton svstemt, containing an excess of 45 per-
cent of wonol by weight anid all mixed yarns
spun on any other system are governed by
the Wool Textile Coile."
Order 80 exempting wool textile mills from
fair trade practice provisions of Cotton Tix-
tile Code as to contracts entered into prior
to September 0. 1934. for manufacture of
blankets, merino yarns, and piece goods con-
tfaining bothb cotton and wool.
ELECTRICAL MANUFACTURING, Code
No. 4: Order-42 exempting Apex Electrical
Mnnufacetur,lng Co., Cleveland, Ohio. fromin
Iibor provisions only of Electricail Manutifac-
turing, Laumnairy anmi Dry Cleaning Maichinery
Manuifacturing, Nonferrous Foundry and
Vliac-uum 'Cleaner Minufacturing Codes on
condition that applicant comply with* all pro-
visions of Washing amiad Irning Machine
Manufacturing Code, and fair trade practice
provisions of all Codes.
Order 45 denying application of Acorn In-
sulated W'ire Co., Brookly.n. N.Y., for ex-
etnlltion from all Code provisions except
those relating to labor.
EXCELSIOR AND EXCELSIOR PROD-
UCTS, Code No. 146: Order 13 denying peti-
tion of Code Autlhority to extend provisions
of article X (control of production), now
ex pilred.
FABRICATED METAL PRODUCTS,
Cndole No. 84: Ordler F,7 approving ipplicition
of Atlnoim:imic i.lgliting Co.. Baltimore, Mil.,
for exeplilltinn front wage and hour lprovisioins
of Codle. anil fr-oni Code nf Mletali Fitishing
amil Mlietal Coaling llriislol aof IElectarial
lliMnfa-IcturIng InilistrY. upon condition that
aihmhcaant c-ompUily wlih wiige ind hounnr pro-
visions of Electricul manufacturingg Code.
FISHERY, Code.No. 3n8: BLUE CRAB,
Dpl'i-ion I: Order 0 grnntlling to Fxecntlire
Committee 00 days' e.tension flm'a AuIslt 12,
1,134 fur a sa1atly of problem of reniunerlting
lhi-kers as plovideal in article VIII, title C,
section 1. paragraph I/).
GRAY IRON FOUNDRY, Code No. 277:
Ordler 18 denying application of Strnlghl l.lne
Engine 'Co.. SyraY.ise, N.Y., for exemption
from labor provisions of this Code to allow
foundlry workers 0to work 48 hours a week
wilhiout oertiame pay.
liuling 20 In response to request for ex-
enipiloh madle hy Casa Iron Pressure Pipe In-
stitute in helhalf of cei tin cast iron pressure
pipe mnnufaerur'ers. thit ai nniauch as thi-ir
proindctl,.n of ca~IinTF9s not srrictly wtlin lme
definition of p'rodllacts of the Ciast ron I'm-Pes-
sure Pipe Industry Is less than 1 Ipercent,
said manufacturers should be exempted only


from the wage and hour proriclnns of the
Gray hon I oiiundry Code,. provided thiait they
comnily with thle wige nundu hour provisions
of thie Cast lion Pressure l'ipe Code.
GEAR MANUFACTURING, Code No.
117: Order 44 dena.ing application of Coile
Authority for Elec-cirlII ;nantfaetatring In-
dastry for exemption of reit:iln neicnbers ct
their aillnstry from provisions of Geur Man-
ufactiuring Codle.
ICE MANUFACTURING, Code No. 43:
Order 32 dthnying a lpliii!loan of WV. A. tlPiss,
ailay.' Vii.. for ilerai'aksloin to erect and op-
enilae 5-lon ice iinail'nriri'it'ng pTaant In Lady-
sminli. L'Cirollne ('Coityv. \'V.
Order 33 iodi t'.hliig stchpilihle of minimaim
prices for sile 'if Ice In or anito competlhive
area consitstlig of plraisiPs ofr Ole'ans. Jefl'fer-
sonn. ni,.Iti. Iteriird, La., as per. schedule
atlaachta'.i ',ee order. t
Ordecr 3j declaring emergency jl) competi-
tlve arena consistrlng of bor.oughls of Mainhnt-
tnal. Bronx, Brooklyn, and Qtueens, In the
State of New York, etailallslilng tinlumn
prices, etc., as per schedule attached. See
order. ."'
Order 35 denying application of Ice Driv-
ers' nnd Helpers' Uiiiln, Code No. 320. L.os
Angeles. Calif.. for permiisslion to erert and
operate n 5tl-ton lee manufacturing plant in
Culver City..Cnlif.
Order 36 denying applicatlop', of W. J.
Fielder, DeQnieein. Ark., fnr permission to
erect nnd oper:nte ndililoinl Ilee prodcltlon
faicilitles incrensiing capacity 7 tons dally.
Order 37 doniying application of B. 0.
ThompFon. South Hnirwlchli. Muss.; for per-
mnission to erect and operate 10-ton ice maanu-
facturing plant.
IMPORTED GREEN OLIVE, Code No.
491: Order 4 granting npplicntlon of Colde
Authority for 90-diay stay froii Spltember 8,
, 1134, of article IV, section 2. with reiecel to
rendition of complete report on minimum
wages.
INDUSTRIAL FURNACE MANUFAC-
TURING, Code No. 357: Order 12 deinyIng
appliciaion of Tate-Joines & Co., L.eertshaile,
Pit., for exenmption froia arovislonscns of mrl-lle
IV, section 1, and article 111,,section 7 as to
wntchmen.
IRON AND STEEL, Code No. 11: Order
10 redefining Wire Reenfurcemenit. Industry,
fixiug basing paints of saili l Industry, etc.
See order dated September 12, 1034.
LEAD, Code No. 442: Order. 9 grnnt.ing
'nflplieatton-ofaiAmeriain Metlil Cp.. for c-in-
ditional exemption front alior provisions
(except Ihe hour provisions) of I.ead Codlepi In
bphllf of their sulisidllairy alilnt, 'i'lhtd
States Metals teflniing Cie.. Cnrteret. N.J.. on
condlition- ltt alolalhicfint comply wilh labor
provisions of Copper Code (except hours).
LIMESTONE, Code No. 113: Order 22 ter-
minating exemptions conferred in parngraalih
III of Aduinistrative Order X-36, so that
ieninlhers of the industry are no longer ex-
emapied froiu pn.vinig tahlir propoitlonzite
share of Code administration expenses, not-
witlihstianding their major activities may be
In oilther Indstrles.
Order 23 extending effective period of cnst
formula until Octolier 15. 1034, to allow
further time for study of costs in the in-
dustry.
LUMBER AND TIMBER PRODUCTS,
Code No. 9: Orler 95 iiplr-ovlng Code Au-
thiatity. division, sulhlivision, or other Coile
agencies budgets aidl bases of contributions
for period from January 1. 1134,. to Decem-
ber 31, 1934, with cianditions annexed. See
order dated Augast 31. 11134.
I'rovisional order 107 approving amend-
menits to Cppde estalislslnl and eratlingl tihe
Cailiforulii Wuter D.istriliuntos' Subdivision
of the West Coast Logging and Lumber
Dlviqlon.
Order 111 granting application of North
Branch Flooring Co., Chicego. Ill., .pfar ex-
einailltn froin i rtlcle IX of the Colde as to
5.oioinf feet of sblisittnnlhrd onk flooring to the
extent of $10 per tlliuunI'nl fet.
Ordler 110 granting iplllihtlon of Curtis
Bros. & Co.. Clintn. IoivIn, for,,exemption
frmtii irticle.Vl. section (b.), to..periiillt not
nmore thiain.60 employees tol work not more
tlhan 48 hours In any 7-dany period for not
more tlihan 0 weeks nil omeriltimns necessary
tin perfir'n two specified countries, provided
eniplni3ees are pnidl one and one-haulf times
normal lpaiy for onertiiae.
Oraler 115 grninting application of Carolina
Oak I'loriang Co.. A.laeville. N.C.. for exemnp-
tion fini narticle IX if lie Codle to extent of
radiclnne prices to next hiwver grade on 11.00O
feel af alaaningedl onk tMoring.
Order 1109 grintlung alpliention to Pittmnn
Coatiauntity Ceiiter. Sevi'rraille. Tenn.. for ex-
emilhn il rof nil proill olmionns of Code except
ortlih-le IX Itogt prlectintln).
MEN'S GARTER. SUSPENDER, AND
BELT MANUFACTURING, Ctile No. 04:
Order 10 ailprvliila naiplihirtloll of Coile Au-
thority for oerilluie work pursurant to article
II. section 5. so us to aillnw eniployees to
wnrk 8 lInirs per wppeek iertilnie duriiig nny
8 wtvep;s lIpetiwepn .aia't 15 anl DeceinlIer 1,
11134;. lirm itiel no employee sl:1lI wirk rnorep
tlaan 48 laui.rs a we'k atliher than set forth
In ea.tinn 12 of art. II nnil that not less than
time ned one-h.alf the normal wage rate be
paild for such overtime.


..y *
S*.* ~ :4.4~ a.:'. ;*


MERCHANDISE WAREHOUSI.NG-
TRADE, Codile No. 232: Order I)., naprovIl-Ci
cost accounting methods for deteraiiilng'VeA
sonhille costs, as provided under article V'I:l
section 12 (c). .
MOTOR VEHICLE RETAILING TRAD,
Cole No. 4G: Order 30. graatling appliluni.i
of the Noreros.-Cameron. Co., Mi riigial
Mass., for exemnptlion .fiin the provisioinj:
article IV, title B, section 1, of theCotje
priililliilhig deinlers to relnll cars ile.ss. th ti
factory list prices--plus dealers cost. .' 1
MOTOR VEHICLE RETAILING TRApE?
Code No. 46: Orrder 31. granting ailtlicift o
of the automobile dealers In Ar6oostob;
County,. Milne, for an exemptlin fr'oili t'tbe'i
provisions of article Ill, title R, section 2. ;dfl
thle Codle. from September 1, 1034, to Novem-A.A
her 15. 1934.
SMOTOfrVEHICLE'WETAILING TRAi
Cole No. 40: Order 32;' denying a.pr'iitlctO
of thle Millon Siil;iinaln Motors of ,il
Ornnge; N.J.. for an ex.nemptihin fronl tie0t:g
visions of article IV. title R. sectioin 1, u';
and Including subparagraph (2).of.the,' .
MOTOR VEHICLE RETAILING TRAU
Code No. 46: Order 33,. grnintlng%,ippirr(a
of ihe l-rloy sttureinini. Buffnlo, N..;A`ili
eruption of article IV..title B, sectllau i j-'o
Codle, prolhiilltl Ing dealers to retalli,.cair;i
thin factory list prices-plus.dealers, eq
NOVELTY CURTAINS; DRAPER
BEDSPREADS, AND. NOVELTY PILLI
INDUSTRY,. Code No. 79:.Ordler 1. ad'.ri
Ing procedure for deteupilning co'l. p1l'1i16-
to article VII. section. 11 ias aflln.udei. of4
Code. not to extend iihdyond Jainfary i '1.1
OFFICE EQUIPMENT MANUFAaTJJ
ERS INDUSTRY.-CIde No. 8!1: Orler.,.'
effective date of CLode changed froaa A ui4"
"24. 1.134. to September 10, 1934. which
elipts l'ltniv'y.-Bowesq.J'ost;ig# .llntor.' Co 0.|
Sininforil. Ciian.. froni thile provisions ofs(
tUon Xli. relatig to liiu.rs. '.
ORNAMENTAL "MOLDING, CAR:I,
AND TURNING"INDUSTRY, Code No".("..,
Order 11'. terniinirli'mn of exemtloia griiatl
in Admiiisinrtive Order. No. X-96. |ialiriiq
III. auYnin na iiy enibe r of tils IndustrY. W'laP
priniliil line of business Is i1 siinelm tt1 tj
Iradr/iihaistlry., so that such ineilierIsa'"
longer ex'mItetirtl fromn paylihg hai praoftlolili
ate shure of the costs of administering t.
Code. V .. "w ..
PRETEL, CoNQUJT le',Nn.. : ||N
Orler ;2. etin'pI iipjiiticutior tori stayfly.
thew prnolslois df arllcle V'l.ll. setliiiou.l4,.
lhe Cnile, relating .to the effecUtlve. dltiag
the Code. ",r;
PRINTING INK MANUTFACTUIRU
INDUSTRY, Code No. :"3!: Older 8.;"te:
naitilon of exemptlouogianted InlAdihlinlt'1a
tive Order No. X- 3. p"lgtaIlb11::jmn1
aity nienlier of this industry yqiiose prlnci1t
line of business is In. some other trnadle/Inid0
try, so thait such apinlier Is no longer
euMpteil from paying his proportionate shd
of the costs of ldiluillsteri'ng this Codue.'-
OXYACETYLENE INDUSTRY, Cdu1-400
155: Order 21, griitIlng leriineiit stsy
Adnilnlstrattivre Order' No. X-4. wlihll;grl
lhinIls. exenfltftlon fronl Codes in aihnealbe
withll sales to hlospitqls as frtr as ertitflti
dustries are affected!, thereby. ...
PAPER DISTRIBUTING TRADE; 'dde.
No. 176: Ordler 21, npprovilng of mpthb(L-.i
accounting ani costing under article eVI.,T
section 1. of tlhe. Code. '..i'
PAINT, VARNISH, AND LACQUER|
MANUFACTURING.INDUSTRY, (.Code' |N
71: Order 34. denying application of:R i
Paint & Varnish Co., Niagnra Falls. N.Yi-for .
exemption under paragraph (b) of artlclti|
of the Code, relating to minitium wagesanr
maximum hours. "
PAPER AND PULP INDUSTRY, Code'
No. 120: Order'20, approving application by
Haniniernmilll Paper Mill Co. for exeniptl'oA
from article VI. section 1 (d) of the Coadec'!
for perniissinn to reetuploy four of Its work-,"
men In excess of tlie'.lliiltation on wnriflnr.
hours with thle con]linqfi that they shai3b.&
puld tln(q and one-tfl;. ".f' "
PERFUME, COSMETIC, AND O6
TOILET PREPARATIONS INDUSTRYi
Code No. 3Q1: Order 10. termination ofx
eaaption granted In Admninlstraitive Oruerdi'O
X-30l. pairnagrap'h Ill. upon any naemlier:p'.
this Industry whose principal line of bust-**
ness Is In some cther trade/lndustry. so tha t
such member Is no longer exempted fromia
pnylng his proportlonaate share of the coats oi $
adindnilstering this Code. i
PHOTOGRAPHIC 'AND PHOTO FIN-'11
ISHING INDUSTRY, Codle No. 30: Order.,
8. extension iif time for election of pernia-..i
nent Coile Aitliorlty to not later thun No-j;:.
venaher 15. 1934. "
RAW PEANUT MILLING INDUSTRYY1
Code No. 203: Order 0. terininntion of-ex -
emption granted In Adinlinlstiative Order Ni
X-311. paragraph Ill, umpon any mepniher.dfi6.n
this Industry whose principal line of hiustnesai"
Is in same other trade/Induslry, so that such :'
member is no longer exempted froin pnyilg,'-
his proportionate share of the costs of ad&"k;
ministering this Codle. ...;i
(Continued on page 6, column 1) '"'
-.-..










ADM ITRATIVE

;.A ( Continued from page s, for an exemption from the provisions o
'.RETAIL FOOD AND GRO ERY article III, sections 1 and 8, allowing apipi
aPRADE, Code No. 182:. Order 27 granting cants to work ten (10) employees engaged I
ipUcation of the Gulf Commls ry Co. of packing and shipping not to exceed sixth
r.'Arthur, Tex., from the p-ovIsions of (60) hours per week each employee for there
*cele V, section 1, provided aat said ap- (3) weeks by paying not less than time an
'iaat shall not he permitted o reduce their one-third the regular burly rate.
r ratingg hours to less tha fifty-five (55) TRANSIT INDUSTRY, Code No. 28
'usper week. .-
rD pr week. o Order 36,.. granting application of A. A
j RETAIL JEWELRY RADE, Code No. Sprague and Britton I. Budd, receivers fo
4.! Order 26, denyingapplication of Haus- the Chicago Rapid Transit Co. of Chilcago
t nh, 'Inc., of New Orleans, La., for ex- Il., for an exemption from the provisions c
"ition from the provisions of article IV, artilep II, section (b), for three (3) month
l ion 3 (a), of ti Code, relating to hours on a condition that applicants shaU not en
iimployees. /1 ploy more employees, of the class describe
/ d In said article, and that applicants shall fil
--AIL S'LID FUEL INDUSTRY, Code. with the Codde Authority monthly reports o
m280: Or er .79, denying application of earnings and operating expenses.
b otto-b etle Intitute, Inc., of 'New
Cit',"lt, for an exemption ftom all 'the TRICKING INDUSTRY, Coda No. 278
7 ibtos'of the Code. Orider 53," denying application of1 Georgi:
WM b Highway,'Express, Inc., of Atlanta, Ga., fo
-- JTAIL TRADE, Code No. 60: Order 167, exemption of article V, section A, relating to
ying application of Jenkins Dry Goods the maximum of hours;
tBeWeatherford, Tex., for exemption from
6'Prbvisions of article V, section 1, that SAME, Code No. 278: Order 54, and Cod
S btiubner be permitted to -work 'three (3) No. 60: Order 193, granting application 6
.Oyees an additional seven (7) hours- Packagd Delivery Service, Inc., Denver, Colo,
hibutImf. f or an exemption from the provisions of ar
TRAE od .. : tidcle V, section B, paragraph 2, in so far a
'AIL TRADE Code No..60: Order174, said paragraph applies to minimum wages fo
6iig application of the Grand Avenue hoppers on conditions that petitioner observe
aiicy, Phoenix, ;Ariz., for an exemption all other p;ovislons of the Code; as well a
.tthe provisions of article VI, sectionh 1, the Retail Code.
.,bed ule A, section 3, asking to. increase .' '
g h6urs of its employees; also denying "' TRUCKING INDU.STRY,, Code No. 278
action of the' Lipton Drug Co., Abilene, Order 55, denying application .of the Asso
4, from exemption of tile 'provisions of- elated Express and Truck Owners of Nev
ibl*-V. section 1, and schedule A, js'qtion Jersey for an exemption from the provision:
der-ordq -No. 175'ot the same Code, 'Ask; of paragraph .6, section B, article V, concern
to' Increase 'working hours of its em- ing reduction of weekly earnings.
,ei ', '. UNDERGARMENT AND NEGLIGEE
.TAIL TRADE, Code.No. 60: Order 176, 'INDUSTRY, Code No.' 408: Order 11, ap
inoyg application of. Ida R. Grebinar' oi proving application of Nilsum Mdnufacturini
riinacisdo, Calif., for'exemiption from the Co. of' Hobokeh. N.J., from exemption front
biiohs of-article V,'"settion I, group B, re- the provisions of article III, section 1, relat
of g drder No. 123, approved July 12,1934, ing to the maximum of hours to manufac
Ei.ing that any establishment may.,elect turers employees,of five (5) hours overtime
rna n'.open for business fifty-six (56) 'per week.
silo sIxty-three (03) hours per. week and WATERPROOFING, DAMPROOFING
ao employee, shall work more than forty- AT ING D PO I
(:-44!) hours, per week and no more than CAULKING:: COMPOUNDS, AND CON
B 9' o11 'ei d nor ore than six CRETE .'FLOOR TREATMENTS MANU.
$A9J..our. s Pe day,- nor more a FACTURING INDUSTRY, Cqde- No.' 140
g.yaiper .weeK. ,, ,, Order 9,,termination of'exemption grated in
oJ AND ALLIED.PRODUCTS. MAN- Administrativie, Order No; X-36,' paragreph
-CPIRING INDUSTRY, Code No. 211: III, upon any memberr of thiselndustry wiosu
er'-10. grantIng application of the Code principal Ulie -of business Is iiin .some other
fiity. for ha exemption for that class of trade/industry, so that' such "Member Is nc
tlucrarers'ii thd' industry whose factory longer exe.pted. fromi,.paying. bis"proportion.
I'KeMclosiednduring. September. 1934, in ob- ate share of the costs of administering this
le iof..rellgldu. holidays, from -provl- Code. .
h-dfterti'cle II .(except see. 3) of the: A PAPRIND T A .
.e.aallowng .such manufacturers to AXED PAPER INDUSTRY, Code No
e3ch working day up.td.and includ- .166:- Order .6,-and Code No. 293: Order 8
vuwJier8,1^934 .not in excess of one (1) granting application, of Nashua Gummed &
.;i.l.d.ih eigous. holidays are ma Cdated 'Paper Co., Nashua, N.H., for an ex-
pti pcn rung ishoiay aemada
'n th such mianaufactuhers report to enjpUon from the provisions of article- IllI, ol
i rtlority' hy; November 5 the the, Waxed Paper Industry on the condition
urn-houIr and' *ages, paid.eto such that the applicants shall b6perste for Its
1m. -hd7ris. land, wa~ges. paid -to such ^cn ^
e e.*',waxed Paper products anck'be governed by, as
.:" .' '. '"~ ~- i "- to hours of labor, article III of the Gummed
BkBER' MANUFACTURING INDUS- Industry.
M Code"-No. 156:- Order 34, denying ap W
off-bf. M.'. Rudolph & Co., De Kalb, Ill.,T N
an exemption from the provisioD'$ of DUSTRY, Code No. 468: Order 14, denying
pter 10, article Ill-B, section.2, relating application of Lawndale Candy Co., and
ppy of apprentices or- learners, sand'asking Lewis Box Sales Co., 'Chicdgo; Ill., for an
..enty....(.20)'"additloial apprentices, as exemption from.the'provisi6ns'of article VIII,
B caint tiS.nable."to obtamisliled'help"In rule 18, which prod-ides that no member of
Baoca Ity.'..v" '-,.' ,- . the Industry, shall sell merchandise at whole-
.lf iLI'D'.ME B'RICK' -DSR,"o 's* ale except in original bot, unit, etc.
rderLRICKINDUSTRY, Code WHOLESALING. OR DISTRIBUTiNG
Wt:in'mAdmihistratTve-"'Order No. X-36, TRADE, Code' NO. 201:': Order 18, denying
1 Bg hIII:.'ppon. apy member of thidin- 'application of Southern Express Co., Dallas,
whose principal'.lhe' of "business is n n Tex., for an exemption from the provisions
fltfher trade/industry, .so that such memr- of article IV, section' 1, subsection (e),
,U.-no longer'exempted from paying his wherein permission is requested to pay a
jtionate .share of .the costs of adminms-' messenger boy- $8 per week minimum wage.
,.t-is',Code: .... WHOLE TOBACCO TRADE, Code No.
.ET-UP' PAPER BOX MANUFACTUR- 462: Order 5, providing that the total per-
.IINDUSTR., .Code No. 167: Order 17 centage added to the Jobbers purchase price,
l.jai.of"o standard..order,-Invoice, or ac- after deduction of discounts, not to exceed
'ie.dgmnet form'..purTuart. to the provl- percent of sales retailers, and 1.5 percent
a f Cat"lIen VI, peptiron.6, of th"COpde .. in cases of'sales to subjobbers, provided that
V'.- ........ ... the total percentage-added to the subjobbers
Q^KITNT.. PIPE MANUFACTURING net purchase price, after deducting all dis-
H STRY, Code No 498: Order 2,'gront- counts, need InL no case be greater than 1.6
6iiit'catiori of P6boenix-Amerca'df Piipe' percent, if the 'subjobbers purchasede .in ac-
LWorks, Boonvllle, Mo., for certain exemp- cordance with the term of this order.
ap-io from the pro'islons of the Code for the
Srfioklng Pipe Manufacturing Industry ex- WOOD TURNING AND SHAPING IN
,npting applicants from the provisions of DUSTRIES, Code No. 383: Order 9, denying
Code for the Smoking Pipe Industry In application of the Penley Bros. Co., of West
'"tSS manufacture of all its pipes with the ex- Paris, Maine, for exemption from the pro-
pitlUn'. of those of the Wiood pipes, provided visions of a-ticle IV, section 4, relating to
V'B:, exempted pipes shall be manufactured' the minimum wages of learners In the packing
Jiedr the provisions of th1 -Corn Cob ripe of clothespins In cellophanie packages.
bistry Code. ,:' ,,
..P ode $ a. WOODWORKING MACHINERY SUB-
jQA C AND SOAPSTONE INDUSTRY DIVISION OF MACHINERY AND ALLIED
de^ '. 850: Order 5, denying application PRODUCTS INDUSTRY, Code No. 847-F:
.$Georgia Talc Co., Ashevlle, N.C., for ex- Order 0, restoring operations of article VIII,
.Sii*a' from the provisions of article' IV, section (c-), of the Supplemental Corle In full
"ntipi 1, relating to minimum wages and force and effect provided it shall not apply
'.sg reduction of wages'of the Southern to the sale and distributidn of small, light
'trlct to 27% cents per hour underground types of machines which are installed in
'22/' cents per hour overground, homes tfor recreational or amusement pur-
.-:: P.. oses which are known In the industry as the
.MANGANESE STEEL.CASTING SUB- ," homecrnft type of equipment.
VISION OF THE STEEL CASTING IN-
.I4TRY, Code-No. 82: Consolidation 'No WOOL TEXTILE INDUSTRY, Code No.
approvingg said Code nnd amending the 4: Order 29, granting an exemption to cer-
ij[flnltlon of the term ."industry." tamn cotton Mills from the provisions of see-
:' ':.tion 2 of this Code, and from the rules of
ii:. TOY AND PLAYTHINGS INDUSTRY, practice and merchandising of the piece goods
!Qode No. 86: Order 19, granting application selling division, the blanket division, and the
'ytjfi the American Crayon Co., Cleveland. Ohio. sales yarn division of this Code.
i ,


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ORDERS'-Continu
___ _-----on t___ nu_ __


Code Authority

Members Approved
The Administrator approved, during the
past week, the following selections and ap-
pointments of Code Authority members:
ASPHALT AND MASTIC TILE INDUS-
TRY.-Julian 0. Heppes, New York, N.Y.;
Charles A. Leitch,'New York, N.Y.; and H. R.
Peck, Lancaster, Pa.
ATHLETIC GOODS DISTRIBUTING
TRADE.-Louis C. Kurtz, Jr., Des Molnes,
Iowa; D. Koedy Campbell, .Kahsas City, Mo.;
Alex Taylor, New York, N.Y.; H. Boardman
Spalding, New York, N.Y.; and Verne McMil-
lan, Terre Haute, Ind., to represent the Na-
tional Sporting Goods Distributors' Assocla6
tion, and Leo.F. Troy and John H. Malone tb
serve as temporary, nonassociation 'members.
AUTOMOBILE HOT WATER HEATER
INDUSTRY.-C. C. -Bradford, Cleveland,
Ohio; J. E. Goerlich, Toledo, Ohio; F. M.
White, Rockford," Ill.; G. W. Thompson,
Columbus, .Ind.; H. 0. McNeil, Carpenters-
vllle, ll.
BEATER AND JORDAN AND ALLIED
EQUIPMENT INDUSTRY-L--E. G; Vail, ad-
ministration member,- to serve during the
pleasure of the Administrator.
BEAUTY 'AND BARBER SHOP ME-
CHANICAL- EQUIPMENT MANUFAC-
TURING .INDUSTRY.-Wllard Howe, New
York, N.Y., and. Homer P. Campbell, Cleve-
land, Ohio,' to serve for a term of 1 year.
,W. L. Martin, Cleveland, Ohio, to 'serve for
a term of 9 months. J. A. Ladds. New York,'
N.Y., and A. Edmond' Pausser, Philadelphia,
Pa., to serve for a term of 6 months. -
BOATBUILDING AND BOATREPAIR-
ING INDUSTRY.-Gulf Coast Dlvision-
A.'J. Higgins, New Orleans, La.
CIGAR MANUFACTURING INDUS-
v TRY.-B. G.' Meyer, New, York, N.Y.; Har-
vey L. Hlrst, Philadelphia, Pa.; and Frank P.
Will, Philadelphia, Pa., to represent, the ma-
chine manufacturers. Jacob Mazer, Detroit,
SMich.; 'Fred' Davis, ?New 'York, :N.Y.; and
D. Emil Klein, New York, N.Y., to represent
the hand manufacturers. J. J, Hait, 'Pitts-
burgh, Pa.; and Arthur Schwarz, New York,
N.Y., to represent the nonmembers of the
association, '
% CLAY MACHINERY INDUSTRY.,-L. W.
Flood, Chicago,. 111.; J. P. Martin, Lancaster,
Pa, A.'A.'Oldham, Canton, Ohio; F. S. Win-
dolph, Philadelphia, Pa.; and P. F. Lolhot,
Louisville, Qhio.- "
COMMERCIAL AVIATION' : INDUS-
TRY.-LMllo'Ollphant, 'Ypsilanti, Mich; Tex
Rankin,'Poi'tland, Oreg.; J. B. Plosser, Glen-
.dale, Calif.;, Fred Sheriff, Helena, Mont.;
':Homer' Bacedoutv, latnsas' City, Mo.; L. G.
Mason, Montgomery, Ala.; 3T. C. Bennett, Jr.,
Louisville, Ky.; Harold Darr, Chlcag0, Il..;
0. 'EB Harman, Dallas, Tex. !E. W. Wiggins,
Providence, 'R.I.; and'"-Lee D. Warrender,
Newark, N.J.', all' to perve as regional vot-
ing members of the National Code Authority.
COTTON GARMENT INDUSTR..-
Lloyd L. Mossei-, Abingdon, Ill1., to represent
the National' Wotk Clothes Manufacturers-
Associatlon; Stanley A. Sweet, New York,
N.Y., to represent the Union' Made Garment
AManufacthrers' Association; W,, J Schminke,
St. Loufs, Mo':,-.to represent the National As-'
soclation of .Cotton Dress Manufactdrers;
Charles B. Jacobs, New'York, N.Y., to rep-
resent the 'National Association of. Nurses',
'Maids', and Women's Apron and Uniform-
Mapufacturers; and' S. L. 'Bachrach, Balti-
more, Md.,-to represent the Association of
Cotton Undergarment and Sleeping, Garment
Manufacturers.
DRY GOODS COTTON BATTING IN-
DUSTRY.-J. B. Samuel, New Orleans, La.
FIBER WALLBOARD INDUSTRY.-
D. J. Duncan, administration member, to
serve during the pleasure of the Adminis-
trator.
FISHERY INDUSTRY.-Temporary Ex-
ecutive Committee for the Sardine Canning
Division In the New England Area.-Alvin '
0. Ramsdell, Lubec, Maine; Carroll B. Pea-
cock, Lubec, Maine; R. B. Stevens, Yarmduth,
Maine; Frank B. Pike, Lubec, Maine; and
James Abernethy, West Pembroke, Maine.
HAND BAG FRAME MANUFACTUR-
ING INDUSTRY.-Jack Schoenfeld, New
York. N.Y.; Harry Blacher, Providence, R.I.;
Allan B. Underhill, Newark, N.J.; Karl
Oswald, Newark, N.J.; Harry Godden,
Brooklyn, N.Y.;' and Casper Lowenstein,
Brooklyn, N.Y.
LIFT TRUCK AID PORTABLE ELE-
VATOR MANUFACTURING INDUS-
'TRY.-Arthur 'L. Lewis, Boston, Mass.;
James C. Morgan, Philadelphia, Pa.; W. B.
Pavey, Chicago, Ill.; H. S.,Germond, Jersey
City, N.J.; and Charles A. Morrow, Warren,
Ohio.
OPEN STEEL FLOORING MANUFAC-
TURING INDUSTRY.-Samuel E. Duff, ad-
ministration member, to serve during the
pleasure of the Administrator.
PAINTING, PAPER-HANGING, AND
DECORATING INDUSTRY.-Burr 'Price,
Scarsdale, N.Y., vice Gordon P. Marshall.
PLUMBING FIXTURES INDUSTRY.-
W. G. Langford, New York, N.Y., vice H. M.
Reed, and Walter J. Kohler, Kohler, WIs.,
vice W. 0. Moore.
LUMBER AND TIMBER PRODUCTS
INDUSTRIES.-Mellen Clark Greeley to


Trade Practice CoigL

plaints, Plans Approve
The National Recovery Adminlstratlon ia
proved, during the past week, plans forit
Organization of agencies and procedure 1.
the handling 'of trade-practice compli
*arising within the following.industries: .L'
Artistic Lighting Equipment Manufactur
Industry. .
Bank. and Security Vault Manufacturing ',1
dustry. .- ,
Beverage Dispenslng..Equipment lndustryd6,
Bleached Shellac Manufacturing Indutry'
Buffing and Polishing Composition Indus'
Cotton Garment Industry. :.".
SFluted Cup, F'an Liner, and Lace Paper'i
dustry. I.,
Lift Truck and Portable Elevator Manuf
tuiing Industry. .
Perfume, Cosmetic, and Other Toilet PrepaS
rations Industry. ..
Punch Board Manufacturing Industry.' i
Robe and Allied Products Industry. ''.
Screw Machine Products Manufacturing'.I
dustry.
Shoe Machinery Industry,
Slate Industry. ,
STrucking Industry. ":
Wholesale Statiolery Trade. "

serve-as deputy administration member'i"
the Cypress Division' sod the Southea
Veneer Container Subdivision. Charlesd :
Prosser, deputy administration' member.ko
the Northern Pine Division and the ,Nor i h
Subdlvisiop of the' Railroad Cross Tie'Dli
Saion. Arthur H. Taylor to serve as-. depa.
administration member of district. 2 of,
North Central Subdivision of"'the Ralroqr
Cross' Tie Division. All to serve. during
pleasure of the Administrator.'. .
MANGANESE INDUSTRY.--Oapt. H.:-:
Lebkicher, administration: member, to se
for 6 months. -, ,. '
'MERdHANT AND CUSTOM TAILOE.
ING TNDUSTRY.-Wiliam, Waters, Ci
cago, Il.; Israel Weinberg, NeW. Yor, N.Y,.i
and Louis Hollander, New York, N.Y., N tS
serve, during the pleasure of the Adminlq5
trator. .,
PROCESSED OR REFINED FISH O0IIt
INDUSTRY.-Werner G. Smith, Cbleielar`
Ohio; Ernest V. Moncrleff; New York, N.NYA
Fred E. Loud, Philadelphia, Pa0; Lois'.&
SReizenstein,'Pittsburgh, Pa.; and S. R. Kaai
Neivar NJ.! .. '.. , :
S PULP AND PAPER MACHINERY IN'-J
DUSTRY.-F. A. Davld'son, admiiistratiobij
.member, to'serve during the pleasure of tt
,Administrator. ,.. .. ii
READY-MIXED' CONCRETE INDUS'
TRY.-Portland .Marketig 'Area, Commit-
tee.-Harold Blake, Portland, Oreg.; F. M,
Patterson, Portlahd, :OOregr% H., F. Puariea
Portland,, Oreg:; L. E. Caswell, Portlan]
Oreg.; E, A. Landi,- Portland, Oreg..; an't
B. L.. Dosman, Vancouver, Wash.. Richmoid.
Marketing- Area,: Committee.- George i
Carter, Richmond, Va., and'-L. 'G. Thom
Richmond, Vs. ..
ROAD MACHINERY MANUFACTURj
'ING INDUSTRY.---S. F. Beatty, Aurora.
Ill.; W. R. Adams, Indianapolis, Ind.; C. 0O
Wold, Peoria, Ill.; J. L. Connors, Galio
Ohio; W. A. Roberts, Milwaukee, Wis.; anj
* Jack B. Halle, Detroit, Mich.
,SANITARY MILK BOTTLE CLOSURE
INDUSTRY.-D. A.'.Mackin. Long Islaiid
City, N.Y., vice B. W. 4aypnard: I
SCRAP RUBBER TRADE.-Edward 'B"
Friedlander. Chicago, III.; A. Schulmari,n.
* Akron, Ohio; Samuel Greenfield, Buffrldo-.
N.Y.; Aaron Pollack, Brooklyn, N.Y.; Julluss
Muehlstein, New York, -N.Y.; George Liftigru;
Ansonia, Conn.; and Philip Hirsch, Cleie-.
land, Ohio.
'SECONDARY STEEL PRODUCTS.
WAREHOUSING TRADE.-L. J. Caine,,A
Cicero, Ill..; Donald McLouth,.,Detroit, Mich.;,i
Sol.' Friedmnn, Cleveland, Ohio: J. D. Finne-,i
gun, Youngstown, Ohio; L. E. Zurbach, Cam- in
bridge, Mass.; J. D. Rogers. Cleveland, Ohio;. :
and J. Lavine, Warren, Ohio. .
SHOVEL, DRAGLINE, AND CRANBE '
INDUSTRY.-L. A. Larsen, Lima, Ohio, vice'
C. A. Owens, and G. H. Olsen, Chicago, Ill.,.
vice W. S. Ramsay.
SLIT FABRIC MANUFACTURING IN-:'
DUSTRY.-Herman M. reydbierg, New
York, N.Y.; Eugene Spatz, New York, N.Y.:
Herman Krautblatt, Chicago, Ill.; H. R. Van..
Dyke, St. Louis, Mo.;. I. H. Friedman, New
York, N.Y.
TANK CAR SERVICE INDUSTRY.-
Walter C. HEiffner, Chicago, Ill.
TRUCKING INDUSTRY.-W. D. Fletcher, :.
administration member of the State Code
Authority for California, to serve during thie.
pleasure of the Administrator.
WHOLESALING OR DISTRIBUTING
TRADE.-F. S. Blanchard, to serve as ad-
ministration member, vice Dr. RI. S. Ales-.'
ander. Mr. Blanchard will .serve for a .!
period of 0 months.
WOOLENS AND TRIMMING DISTRIB--
UTING TRADE.-Hermnn W. Block, New-'.
York, N.Y.; F. F. Falkenbach, New York,,
N.Y.; Hugo D. Heidgerd, New York, N.Y.: I
Harold Milbank, New York, N.Y.; and Fred-
erick Willis, New York, N.Y.


m








ICode 2 Approivals ... Amen

kesive and Ink Industry. The Administrator for Industrial Recov-
'KApjroved September 19, 1934.-Effective. ery, during the past week, approved amend:
I&t.ober 1, 1934.. ments and modifications to..Codes of fair
^Establishes a basic 40-hour work week and competition as follows: o
aS hour day. Overtime to the extent of 64 Business Furniture,. Storage Eqipment,
'Brs In any one 26-week period is per- and Filing Supply Industry.-Amendment ap-
Itted provided time; and one-third is paid proved .September 21, 1934, permits the Na-
f' all hours worked'in excess of the mal- tional Emergenjy Committee to Incur rea-
eji 'provided in the Code. Employees may sonrable obligations necessary to support the
oik- up to 10 hours a day overtime In order administration of the.Code and enablesitto
prevent .spoilage of perishable raw mat- submit an itemized budget and equitable
ias or a product incourse of process." basis of assessment upon members of the In-
num waes are 40 cents an, hour exceIt dustry to the Administrator for his approval.
r employees engaged in 'light, and non-. Such assessments are made mandatory by
8aaoUs Work ", ho will receive at least ti amendment datory by
2%. cents per hobr., Clerical employees
tiall :receive at least $14 a week', and office. Canning Industry.-Amendment approved
il'a$12 per week. 'The latter, however,-- September 17, 1934, permits the Code Au-
uisbnot exceed 10 percent of the total num- thorlty to'incur reasonable obligations neces-
g of clerical employees. A Code Authority 'sary to support the admlnistratlob of the
0 12 members is. created, 6-of whom shall Code and enables It to submit an Itemized
-.frow the adhesive division and 6 from budget and equitable basis of assessment
fSehW' dlvfsion. As a condition of approval upon members of the Industry to the Admin-
ijAdminlistrato .requires .hh Cdde Author-, lstrator for ;his, approval;- .,uch. assessments,
at6. report within 90 days "on the feast- are" made. mandatory b 'this' inentfrnAti '.
ility, of improving the provisions * *- '-_. :,o' r. ...-'
anlng to hours ant increasing the wages omm---F-i---i ..d.rt... -Modtfica-
!eployees engaged in li6t: work." d prove September17,, 1934, permits'
the Code' Autliority-.tb incur reAsdnable. obl.
,,u"i Fuel A4pplidnce Manufec- nations necessary ,to support 'the admlnistra"
.... 'e plnion of th.e Code and enables it to submit an
[t'iuring Industry. (A. Div'isioni of Itemized budget, and equitable basis, of assess-.
i4 . ., i meat upon members of the In dustry to the'
t*4he Fabricated Metal Pro.ducts'-. Administrator for lis approvaL .Such as-
Manufacturing and Metal Finish- ae fdents *are: made mandatory by this
,at.~fatufctuing nd'eta Fiis& amendment.1
a.% Meal.oazn industry.) a
.g and Metal CoatFishingTdcle IndIustry.) sMn ace r r. odification ap-
$j'proved September 24, 1934.-Effective proved September 17, 1934, permits the Code
Aober. 4,1934. Authority to Incur reasonable obligations
;iuo.th.e labor Provisions' of the basic necessary to support the administration of
1lo pwi e provide n s- o w ee a sl the Code and enables it' to submit an item-
Sw hicb provide a 40-hoiur week and mii- .ized- budget and equitabile, basis. of assess-
I?6".wages of 40 cents an hour 'with a. 5- ment upon' members of the indistry-,to the
( differeutial for female employees and a' Administrator for bhis approval :Such as-
- fliir'diffe'rential of 5 cents foremployees, essm.ents. are :tiade mandatory'"by., this
,.the Sbuth. A Code Authority, composed modification.. ,, ,
t representatives''of manufeactu'rrs of
eis, ranges, mantle, lamps, heaters, etc., GasolineI Punp fanufacturing I dustry.-
.t., kerosene, gasoline,' oT semirefined Oils, Amendment approved September. 21,. 1934,
iiid,8 representatives of makers of distilla.e changes the wprdlpq of,article X to provide
N.bumrners Iesigned primarily for use in con- for. a Code'Authority of seven members 'in-
6Uon with cooking- ranges, space heaters, stead of ,five members as provided in the
"addomestic water'heaters.. Trade practice -qCode as approved.. ,' ' ,
Uiie superseding those of the basic Cbdeare Lumb'er and TiNmber Products industries.-
ibllshed, and provide for. open.prices, cost Amendment 'approved 'September '19, 1934,
Arnvery, prohibition- of secret'rebates, forbid, provides 'for the equalization 'of minium
.itation or simulation of a competitors wages as .between geographical areas. It
larking, define most favorable terms of sale, *'represents a minor reduction In sawmill, fac-
ai-set up definite minimum specifications tory, and logging'rates in the Nbrth Central
grch must be met by -the industry. v hardwood-region, including the Statesof 1111-
;" r' "., :nots, Indiana." and Ohilo."",''
,-tait Custom -Fur M manufacturing nots, I 'daa;anio' I .
" I .- . ,..> .Metal Window Industry.--4mendment ap-
"'Trade. (A Division of the Retail proved September '19, 1934, permits te CCodd'
y, -.' . . . Authority to' incur' reasonabled- obligations
'Trade.) necessary to support the'administration .-of'.
-4pproved September 251934.-Effctive the Code and enables it 'to submit an item-
Aldober 5, 1934 sized budget and equitable basis of assess-
iehdlng a study of. labor conditions in the meant upon members of the. industry to the1
ide and approval of separate labor pro- Administrator. for his approval. Such as.
iohs on-i the b'sis df the study the labor sessments' are made mandatory' by. this
"Visifons-of the Retail Code will apply, amendment.' ,.- ,
radar those provisions the maximum work Oil Burner Industry.-Mbdifications ap-
,sk varies from '40 to 48 hours,' depending proved September 17, 1934, the first modlfl-
pan:.the hours 8f operation, and minimum -cation permits tbe Code Authority to incur
rages range from $10 to $15 per week, de- reasonable obligations necessary to support
ildig upon the number of hours worked the administration of the Code and enables
afdi'ppulation. i An impdrtlal committee to it to submit an itemized budget and equl-
l 'dylabor conditions is. to be designated by table basis of assessment' upon members of
SA dmn istrition. This may be the special-. ,the industry to the Administrator' tor his
j: 8sion appointedd under the Fur Manu- approval. Such assessments are made man-
tdring Industry Code or any other agency dator& by this modification. 'The second
KAdministriadon .may select. This report modification provides for a new Code Au-
to.;be submitted .within 30 days. of the thority'of 9 members, 5 to represent manu-
lktiye.date of the, Code, .and is to re'com- facrturer members and ,4 to represent dealer
il.a.achedule of labor provisions for the members of thb Industry.. One manufacturer
WOa Adminlstration of the Code Is 14 the representative and one dealer representative
eds 'bfa National Code Authority of 12 are to be selected from each of the four
pbaern, 4 to represent Metropolitan New areas named In the molflcation. The ninth'
Srk4torepresent the rest of the East, and member shall be a manufacturer representa-
&6-rpresent the balance, of the country. tive selected from anyone of the four areas.
itesentation may also be provided for the i Ml o a n d?.i
on all local Retail Trade Code Au- Paper Disa Milk Bottle Cap Industry-
tiesor separate local Code Authorities Modification approved Septeiber 20, 1934.
ll.Cbe, appointed where necessary. The permits the Code Authority- to Incur reason-
er:..of approval limits the trade's use of able obligations necessary to support the
.-laiels to "newly manufactured gar- administration of the Code and enables it
it. sold directly to the customer." The to submit an Itemized budget and equitable
e.ahsdsdiecyied that the st should Tuh basis of assessment upon members of the in-
jdoe hald specified. that the trade should put
I. labels -on "all fur articles cleared, dustry to the Administrator for his approval.
flred, repaired, altered, serviced, or ac- Such assessments are made mandatory by
ted.for any of-the aforesaid purposes, or. this modification.
litufactnred or distributed." It is further Perfume. Cosmetic, and other Toilet Prep-
, ated that all fur articles cleaned by the rations Industry.- Amen(Imnents approved
S.or sawdust method must bear a tag September 17, 1934. Amendment NQ. 1 .de-.
1ouncig .the method used. 'letes section 3 of article VI. Amendment No.
u"}, r' and -Outside Pronged 2, subsection /.of article VI, section 7 (which
.Ular Spiit and -Outside Pronged will become sec' 6), Is deleted, and a new
et I ury(.' ( Di-r'ision subsection I makes provision for the Code
;Vet Industry., (A Division of Authority to incur 'reasonable obligations
SJt'Fabricated Metal Products necessary to support the administration of
^Mnf the Code and enables It to submit an item-
0K manufacturing and Metal Finish- ized budget and equitable basis of assess-
"i'd'an Metal Coating dustry.) meant upon members of the industry to the
:g Administrator for bis approval. Such assess-
J.proved September 22, 1934.-Effective ments are made mandatory by this amend-
.Ciber 2, 1934. ment. Subsection g of the same article is
Opts amended to read as follows: "To cooperate
12s'P the wage and hour provisions of the with the Administrator In regulating the use
Ajle Code which provide a 40-bour maxl- of the NRA Code insignia solely by those
aWWorkweek and minimum wages of 40 members of the industry who are complying
W.hp 2 hour for male and 35 cents an hour with this Code."
`f esale employees in the North, and 35 wendtestoa.
standd 30 cents an hour, respectively. in Powder Puff indutry.--A dmetap
80'uth. The industry is defined as the proved September 20, 1934, permits the Code
ajUfacturlng-for sale "of tubular, split. Authority to incur reasonable obligations
"'outside pronged rivets and ca s made of necessary to support the administration of
t 9'rss copper, iron, aluminum, or other the Code and enables It to submit an item-
lle metals." A Code Authority of five ized budget and equitable basis of assess-
rei-B is provided and rules of fair trade meant upon members of the industry to the
.c'peculiar to the industry are adopted. Administrator for his approval. Such am-


.f . .. *: ', , .. . .". .. .. :. '- ... . ."*; ^

dments ,e l-S"Interpretatfionsi

sessments are made mandatory Uy this 'n
amendment Oxyacetylene Industry",'.1
Retail Traded.-Amendnient approved Sep- FACTS.-In shops or offices, where,, d's-'fl
member ,1, 1034, prohibits retailers from lack of work in sufficient volume tof
holding prize coptests which areAp violation full-time work of forty (40 hours pet',
of-the lottery or'gambling laws of the State fu.I tilork of or house e r--w.-
or of the hlt' States. Contests not In vie- s
,latlon of the lottery or gambling'laws may. work : is divlqed up, working certain empldy4
be held, however, provided that the rules are. ees part I me only, say" 2, 8, or 4 days?
clearly defined and strictly adhered, to in' week. '. '.-
making'the awards; that the determination .QUESTION.-How shall suicl employ
of the winner is not Influenced by the Jaws'- be tad? .
of chance, but by merit; that'competent and -'
disinterested-persons- shall act. as judges' arid INTERPRETATION.-Eiployee'..Whia'
',shall givh'e equal consideiatidn to the suggee-'4 paid on a weekly basis and :who are worl'
tions of all entrants; and that all- employees. 'only part time'. sbhal :be .pall- 'one-to S
of. the establishment and their immediate (1/o40 of'the' regular weekly rate-for'r
Sfamilies be declared ineligible to compete in.' hour worked, bht ".no evefit less'thaa.B
such contest fortieth (1/40) of the ininimunim -weekly ra
Retail Trade.-Amendmenit approved Sep- provided In article IV. ''' -
tember 21, 1984, provides that in the retail Order' No. 155-17 is hereby rescinded;. ',
drug industry It shall be an unfair trade
practicee to sell any drugs, medlcines, cos- F rtilbzrdh usrur 4i,
m akci, ,tollet preparations; ,or drug' sundries .. ,. .. fm ULr '
ata price .below -the manufacturers' whole-', .' gi ji't giT l ruyoe':t -,.'1.'ruh
sale likt.pice' -per dozen; provided, however, .," - '
ting sbaff's -.1ma iiry,'';,&%i
that in 'the case' of biologicais or othet of.. ..':plat ..ip s.s.., m.. -atempoa.. r;,-...e,
the above-mentioned' products which re not *' work k48 hours a.weekkfor-,1'4weeks;'ia,;MA
customarily. sold In a' dozen or griaterdlota, e6-discharged? :-...-. .:: .. ."'l
:-the Code Authority may fix p comparable INTERPRETATIONr-Nod. Temporary
'unitquamntlty." It Is further provided that pioyees,: or employees working less'-tiban i
the Administrator, upon the recommendation (4 months' may not be permitted tn wei
of- the Code Authority or otherwise, after m e than-4 hours pereel eraged..
giving such' notice and hearing, 'as be may -. months, or ahr-iaetl over ticbh shote-rta
Seem necessary, may suspend or modify- the- ,ro durig wh'hs e .Spe..^
operation of! this clause at anytime when it Orde NO 67 15"l o herebvresclnded '
appears that 'it does not tend to effectuate .Order No. 67-15, herey rscded
the purposes of title I -of the National Indus- .-. '
trial Recovery Act.' The Administrator may- L aUlUry.lrade
- also suspend or modify the operation of this T. "- *-' ,' -.i
claus in a, FA TS..--.:n. uppy "radeZ
clause In any- particular case where a manu- ,. C..-The. Linen ..Sup Trade 'ti
:fi, ,ned-uy .tne Linca. upply. As odiatido
facturer i 'found to be ,manipulating his .3ned.. the .Lie p A.sscatO..
Prices because of this' provision in. such' a America;. in-The- 'ropoe- Code .for the.
-manner as -.to', nmalitain' nunwarrantedly uppy -Tae, as vthe seve of fdrn
highei price to 'the ultimaeconsumer l or to launflered:.artiles for a rental. ArtiJcl
h.he..... o.. u... er..t.io' -1, o.e approved. .Cde of.Fail'
oppress small enterprises.. -or otherwise to section,0 frte Ls Indpry Trade-Fu i-
qqfear the purposes .of the-Act .. Lanrdry" Trade so as to include tdeflnd l .
..,.... ..... ..LabpdryTrade so aso:tociueiep
SSandatohe Industy.-Amenbdment approved .of'.he Linen Supply .Trade with the exced
September 21, 1934,'permits the Code Au- ,of -the6 rental service-.which- eureqires'.a '
thorlty- to incur reasonable, obligations aieces-' .Investment not' .hecessary- in. the I.an"i
sary to suppbtt the administration of, th .-Trade. :' .- "'';-
Code and enables:: it, to submiti' an' itemized '." The plAnt processes- as well as the dlsts
budget -and .-equitable basis' of assessment; ton.prddcesses of.- the businessp appearl'- i
upon members of the-tndmstry't6 the Admin- iasimilar.to'thbose'bf the' Laundry. Trad 2
Istrator- for his approialI' Such.'assessments in manyy instances the'Ainhd Supply'.Seg
are'made mandatory by-,ths amendment. .--, .is rendered by a department of an establih
--Steam B~atfad' Bqtudpment Inadust ry.-;-~ lundy.ht
Amendmen,- ,approved September '21, 1931 n interpretation necessary orM
... d-.msdhlth .e.e.. t- .ofth 'me S
makes It possible for the recognition of t estiiihe s the d"esinaton f the Linen.S"u-
Code AAtithority, eved.thbugh the, nonassocla-' Ser ie to come under e e"r e zec
,on' memhber-,do -,n choose to elect a re-p order .oi May. 286, '1934, or. that-of J.n
rese19 4 ," '"
resentatve; This interpretation, when approved
Tool anid Implement Industry.-Amend- supercede InterIptation N 281-33. f
meat approved September 19, 1934, permits "int .r o N 28_ '-:"
the Co'de Authority to incur reasonable obli- QUESTION.-Is" the laundering of ib
gations necessary to' sd pport- the adminis- by,.Linen Supply'Trade to be governed by...
-t-b t submit -.Code of Falr.3,ompletilion 'for the-Ibannel
traction of the Code and enables it to. submit I-' o 'p o .. e,: ai-
an Itemized budget. and equitablee' Basis of . :'. '";:a
assessment .upon members of the Industry JNTERPRETATIOI1-.ZThe laundier'ing.
to the Administrator for his approval. Such.: articles -by'.the, Linen" Supply Trade h h
-assessments are made mandatory by this 'processes definedin the Code'of Fair Coffin
Samendmtent. '.. '' .' .' tion of the Laundry'Trade, hApproved F'ebi
. .. .-,..( ary 16, .1934; issubject to the provlsioai ts
*--- sait.Code.. .. , ..
Approval of Code Auth rity : Cotton Textile Industry"
Budgets and Bases Of. ..'S;
Budgets and Bases FACTS-It appears that a mid Subjeobj
Assessrnminr .tthis Cdde gave anll its employees a. fiveli.
SASeSSmen cent (5%) "bonus'. iln each of the. w
' ending between Ml ay 21, 1933, and Juy' a
Baiting andPaddin'g I'dustry. 1933, .and a "bonus" of ten percent. (XO%4
in ,e -6 weeks,.ending July 9, 1038, aa-daid
SBea'uty and 'Barber Equipment and Supplies In 1933.. Ithis so-calledg "bJonusu 9 I9 i n id f
Trade -'- '16, 1938..- '&hins-so-called.- "Ibonus! ha eaeN'
Trade. instance, was, calculated on, the'basis *f'i o
SCollapsible Tube Industry. total-weekly wage at the. wage rate, preva
-Dress Manufacturing Industry. 'prior to' May 21, 1933,,, and was noted seo
Fluted Cup, Pan Liner, and Lace Paper In- rarely pn the pay checks .of the indlvial
dustry. I I employees. The-'Code ..became effectfte-'o
Fur Dealing Trade. July 17; 1933, section 13 having been adfde
Graphic Arts Industries-Commercial Relief by Executive order dated July 15, 1933. .,'.
Printing Division: Zone 4, Norfolk. Va fmill, wiich had been working employees .ity
zone 4, Washington,. D.C. -zone 7, Detroit, fur (54) hours before the Code, was
Mich.; zone 14, Spokane, Wash.; zone 14, gated by section '13 of the Code Lto t'aldel
Tacoma, Wash. hourly rates thirty-five percent (35%).
HairC lo th Ma nufacturit did by adding the thirty-five'percent (853 )
air Cloth ManufacturngIndustry. to the hourly rate in effect prior to Ma2
Paper Dstributng Trade. 1933, taking no account of the "bonus." ,,
Radio Wholesaling Trade. In the period during which this "benus,'(:
Soft Fibre Manufacturing Industry. was paid, average hourly wage rates. i' this
S br a rn ns ', : industry increased approximately- elghtiR
Splud Braided Cord Industry.- cent (8%).' I'. --;
Wqrm Air Furnace Manufacturing Industry. s i s'4
"Before deciding Whether said mil is
Waterproofing, Dampproofing, Caulking Co-. lated section 13 of the Code, 'the Complis
pounds, and Concrete. Council wishes a ruling from the DiviilBl
Floor Treatments Manufacturming Industry. Administrator on the following questions -,''
Wholesale Fresh Fruit and Vegetable Distrib- questions
utive Industry. QUESTIONS.-1. Should such a "bonus".
Wholesale Millinery Trade.. be included in the calculation of the wage fo-
Wholesale Stationery Trade. the longer work week prior to July 17, 1983?
____ 2. What week, or weeks, prior to Jly.-17, %1
1933, are to be used to determine whether the.'...
present wage rate yields a lesser wage than
Int'n er pre at'io n' the wagethen received? Is rd
*Interpre tatio iNTERPRETATION.-It is ruled as.to::
---__ lows: "
Inutra S t 1. By wage 'is meant the total compensa.?
Industrial Safety Equipment tiun received for the class of work perfomed
and Trade by the employee. Hence, the bonus must be':,.|
Industry and rad included in the calculation of the wage.. .'
2. The week immediately prior to July 17,,
QUESTION.-In filing, a revised schedule 1938, is to be used In determining the wagedg
under article VII, section 7 (g) of the Code, received for the longer work wqek. The wage.f
what date shall be taken as the date of filing? for that week should be taken to mean the-
INTERPRETATION.--It is interpreted total compensation the employee received that..:i>
that the date of receipt of price schedules In week, or would have received that week had ".
the office of the Code Authority shall be taken he worked the full number of hours cnstam-.
' as the date of filing, arily worked In said mill. .. *^
:)'


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