The Blue Eagle ( June 25, 1934 )

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
The Blue Eagle
Physical Description:
v. : ill. ; 43 cm.
Language:
English
Creator:
United States -- National Recovery Administration
Publisher:
National Recovery Administration
Place of Publication:
Washington, D.C
Creation Date:
June 25, 1934
Publication Date:
Frequency:
weekly
regular

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
1929   ( fast )
Depressions -- Newspapers -- United States -- 1929   ( lcsh )
Depressions   ( fast )
United States   ( fast )
Genre:
Newspapers   ( fast )
Periodicals   ( fast )
Newspapers.   ( fast )
Periodicals.   ( fast )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- District of Columbia -- Washington

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. 1, no. 1 (June 11, 1934)-

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 16917556
lccn - sn 87091090
ocm16917556
Classification:
lcc - AN14 .B48
System ID:
AA00021018:00022

Full Text










Issued Weekly by Qe 'NNational Recovery Admi"nistration,: Washin.gton.. ..


Improves Local

Ioal Schedules
." :;' .3 .. :

Il.:iSolid Fuel Industry Com-
fitie Sets Lowest Costs for
i a Vrious Areas

speciall committee named to act on de-
ntgOns of lowest fair costs under the
Sobld Fuel Industry Code has approved
'IMdor Flint and Grand Rapids, Mich.;
bIgham, Janesville, and Beloit; Erie.
garaj h counties Nes w Ybrk' St.. Lotss,.'.
ibicago areas. The figures approved :are.:.
fe.reasonable cost which must be added
e. e. costs plus freight on all sales
a iirtetail in those areas during the
eny du' to price cutting.
icffeduls approved are based on actual
figures of individual dealers in the area,
:-,by. the divisional Code Authority.
ugies were sent to the administration
) .3i analyzed by the review board of
; lon.. of. Resea rch and, Planning.
'commended by that board were
lsedto the special !committee.' On' the
r-atin information available, the com-
,approved the-' schedules. The ap-
4.ehedules were in practically every
lowethan the divisional Code Authority
'paOdations.
,rea.'..' -.' "Per ton
hi':'i., tons delivered at one time to


Ceas : I. .
Wi'aila anthracite, prepared..-.-. $2.45
byproduct and gas house.............. '2.45
'blatile .bituminous, sized.....'.- .... 2.45
tfinlne...-.......................... ... .. 2.21S
Siin---- --7--- -r.----2---
!94tnus deliveredd at one time tod.
."."r -.'
iy r d c.: ..:., ...............-.... ''2
dylasiai nthraclte. prepared......... 2.25
3yprodnct---------.... ...-.-. 2.25
WIse.d......u ........... ... ........ ................... 2.25
--------- --- ---------------- ---.2245
jolile bituminous, sized.. .......... 2.25
Rh be'.j.'..........................-............. 2.10
rea (Kent ----County):------


"" Per ton
:tons delivered at one time to '
a". i.


. w olatile............................. ......... $2.30
' h "' H ll' olatile...................... ........................ 2.10
", Ga ib6ase coke............................................ 2.16
20 to 'to, a c.arload delivered at one time
'o. oaoae"ddress:
: .Low..'volatlle.............................................. 1.65
hi'Igh' voliaUtle....i ...................................... 1f55
"Ga. -ouse coke.............. : ............................... 1.55
RelBle cosaLz .............................. ....................... 1.75
'In each. case the cost determinations given
are for-thMe more popular types of coal. A
separate figure was approved for each type
ofqcoal and: different quantities delivered.
The [lint area has a population of about
160,000 and 'uses approximately 265,000 tons
of coal a year.! In Kent County, the Grand
aplilds area, there are about 100 .dealers
Wlllig.an annual volume of about 400,000
.s. o6f coal to the 240,000 residents.
S ." Per ton
Per ton by
Birminsham Area: by ro truck
."Lea:than 40 tons of coal or 30
i.tons of coke .............................. $2.10 $2.15
G Ve those quantities, but not'
c ontinuous delivery.................... 1.60 1.80
..Oreater quantities, delivered at
0.. .oe time to one destination...... .75 1.05
M:st tbedPd to the mine price.
.. ($1 Per ton discount may be allowed for sales
:'to CqDasmrerg at yard.)
anesville and Beloit Area:
,Domestic business: Per fton
C.. aOn-'. otas, coke. wood...................... $3.02
B.' itu mlious, anthracite briquets,
i srn -- ---- ..............-..... .................... 2.27
Cft ariosd--------...--1.89
CDR l ... O L b "* *- ....... ........... ......... ... 1.89
S sness- ......................................... 1.14
Ia thls area of.45000 population, there are
dealerss who sell about 115,000 tons of conal
.Year. The above figures are based on
tOeo'ints of dealers who handle 71.8 per-
S6t If the .total tonnage.
e.and Niagara Counties, Per ton Per ton
SwYork, Areas: Friec l'ifoa
uoiestle: County County
n cintraet --te ........... ........ $2.50 $2 75
coke: 05 , 9 0 2.75
"Coke: D~q *-*** ..... ...." ..." ...._," .. ..... . 2.I5
SBitmlnons .............2 ....... 25 2.25
Bimercsla1 2
B 1113,0' .... ................. ...... 1 2. 12 5
Anth cite ..... ......................... 1.75 1.7I
L Coke: .................1............. ...... 75 1 7 5
DIkr ton discont may Ih- allowed for sales
0.o0 consumers at yard.)
iount bshas a population of more than
00;t-ItsI54 dealers handle about 1 220.000
offuel per Year. Cost figures were sub-
itby dealers bandlilng 65 percent of this
nIagnd those dealers handling 49 per-
Wee il.eq ate and were used in prepanr-
e0 fair cost schedules. Ninrarn C(nun-
lbo Population uses shout 237.000 tinns
t. Coat0 figures of dealers handling 75
oif te total were submitted and data
Sercent used.
Z.. ontinUed on page 3. column 2)


.. .. .

New Code Groupings PCourts phodNRAC
Chart-Food Division S ....:,. v .. : ..4
.__ ,- .. ; :* w :.. .. .., V T.. .. ^ V" : ,'.-.*.' .* ". .' ,;i ::S S M

The National Recovery AdMinis- Tvi-1- 'I '1V'1
tratlon Is reallnng its Code group- o t b
Ings to conform to a newfundamen- Litigation Division Wins,67 73 Cases nPr.esente : .
tal classification of all industries in by s
.and trades. To give those Inter- eminent forCodeViolationin Last Six'W eeks
'ested a complete picture of this .... '-. ..,
plan, the Blue Eagle 'will publish the t o em r 1 198 3 there- were 78 Fe'"
charts showing the relationship of During the riod September 15 to November 19 therewere 73 Fed
one tiduistry to, another. Iu this court actions in cases in which the NRA Litigation Division appeared as coiunsd
'issue, on pages-4 and 5, will be and in all but six cases the action'was favorable to the Government. That id
found the chart outlining the Food nPea sth-y. e hree_,eti9as0Sa ions.'-as. ..reced.g '.k-
cunt proportion f avorabl.o ve percent.
The following charts have heen' ,; ..'
.nte f .g .g ba rn, .. . ,,,,-;. ,., .. :.'.. ',,., Since' the.,Litigation,.Diision .was create
printed.: .. ...''' :' ... ...'.' .h26,193484 It. has docketed 663 cae
Angoust 27, Textile Divutonv c.e
September. 4,. O Division. ':'. -- .". ".n .. "e ase:"sn 0.0 esow,..pdindg In court against
September 10, Public Service DI' "1 te n-'d-,s A".'1".-. Vlolatrs thedivislo is appearing fo1r'thee
Erxo. '. ..' U 1 U U prosecution,an:.."d n1,.1nl 1caIses, I.is defending
September IT,aBle lMaterials ." .' : .' suits" brought against enforcement agency"
vision. o 9
... ..~~ ~~~ t" An .LIII N'| I.. X.'wr'n".,:.. There }have. been, 199 cases, closed, either,@
September 24; a fcu ft n i.19eids i: e ,e1t !
Eqp"e,.4a u ig adtDl : J J c--'ourt'a c 'in isi'by andjstmntn andn set
fpOctober construction ,Divsio. '.. -'. ''.;.'-. ..:.'.:: ...". -.,...-- '.ient:out. ofcourt 'by dlsmiissal,'.or. otherwise
October 1, Contruction Divion. President .lans'to Instute Study. ', One.indred adwentynn curta n
October 8, Distributing Divislon. ''y wen t"e'I l c'utac0
October 22, Graphii Arts Division. Toward. l E oyment b heeen:o6tainedof: which et nt .10hav
.' Toward. St':bt~ ing rr .l0 meit- .;.. ,' ._' ... .- -,-1;y,"
SL. ,J-. .g .upheld.'the",eiGovernment's case. .'*
;, ,.and Obtaining., Data on Sea,- ,"',.-Duing.th"eperod. Marh 26 'ugus
rio ln s rerim'-"t finho-"'.to- :ugi.
there were 30 court' actions in which the dlvi'
A dn ii tra io -: ..bn.l .roduct on ..naedadnyuthree unfavorable r
A d mllin'.l ll: 1; **' is' rav- of '. ... ugust I~to. ep46be 15 thee were 26, ^n
*v wi .... Exfensloi .tth.'Autoobe Man ufa.tur- eingunfavoabe Of.:the six.nfavo-
fg ode': for 90';diay'tbut change has ,able. decsonsdui the Septembert: 15
.Codes rW It1 Get o0.dy v."-11'
~i '' .-. ..'.., ., ".been, announced by. 'the :President;. N .. .Nvember,.perlddourwere.rediere by.thb

Carefu Studn
Man in e following stale samejudge
,*< lt L U. men~t. >,<;...... . ...-.......,. ....... ....:.......:.."..irgativtn:.uao port ...
"' .1t.theextening' o.theAutomobie . Th following is t text o t. l Ugao.
MaxCode? itiis my%%purpose; ton .
NRA Representatives Will Visit 15 Mai'fating Cde.l is mpupos oi--. foowi the textof.the Ltgto
U n stitute a.stuidy- which a.y.,icontribute4towd4 DivisiXon.repot forthe period jusr,'ended;.*:a
Major Centers to Confer Upon improvements :'in" ,'atabliizig' .empl ymenjt lin '.....The Litgation -Dlvsi.on .;of the Natlonal
Cne "Tt -r T 1 r the industry.-and reducing ,further the lideffects' -Recovery Administration reports that between
'Most Efficient Handling of of the seasonal factors. The manufacturers .'September 15 and" November ..1 the prevlousi
T -- 2 *r" (..themselves have' taken Important steps since:.. regdrds.of favorable decisions and actns by
.oca L.ode Mvianagement i first. discussed the.subject with -them some t.hcourts-astoc.ases a'nvolvingthe NRA' has
SoProblemsn .1 th. ^ .t- hey *have done nd: .. ontined. during ls pelod, court action"
t '_; '~ ~are ,.doiag .in omitting their'national shows been aenon asesand only six cases
._ .-. -.. .. .. and'..staggring:".the.' icilrouctid6n,.:o.'; -new have been acted upon unfavorably. ..,
1o an-erfurt to coormdnatanaerid fct econowha- models,-I '-belidevethat'we'"should develop" The -niot gnmifi cs.i.ase' in tht Vperlu"-
mies in local administration of Codes and to further facts on-the.easdndl peaks, mnd'.itl- .v.was' the conviction of thd..Schecliter Bros:.in ;
eliminate the multiple Code assessment prob- leys' of production 'in their", bring. :upon".-he' eastern' (Brooklyn) district.of New' Yorlk'
lem representatives of the National Recovery employment. ' : .. .of iebaspiracy to.violate the. Live Poultry In-
Administration will visit 15 major centers to -"I have not asked 'the manufacturers to'., ddstry Code, and also' on 18 other countail.,
confer with typical -local Code Authority agree that such an inquiry should be made. involving .Code 'violations. This case was
groups. Division administrators are sending I have thought it better to bring.the'inquiry .hotly. contested and because.of conflict in 'the".l
a letter to chairmen of industry Code Au- about under my executive powers. .experts' testimony'as to the effect of inter"4
thorities asking their cooperation in the "The manufacturers' have cooperated in -s.tate commerce Judge Marcus Campbell sub ''
survey and urging them to suggest topics for supporting the administration's program in :mitted{ that question to the.jury. The cbniV
study and to propose solutions of, adminis- the past. IZ am confident that they will. also 'spiracy conviction shows that there.are teeth ^
trative problems. cooperate with the .-administration in' .this- in.the enforcement provision of the law. "."
Industry members and executive secre-. way in serving the purposes of recovery and As to the Lumber Code price fixing cases1.r'
triess of local Code Authorities in the will consider with an open mind any prac- 'the Government and Ahe defense have scorc-i
selected, cities will be invited, to group cou- tical-suggestions that may'arise out of the about.evenC The only question raised in Te'n -f:"
ferences arranged by the State directors of Inquiry. And 1 'am also confident that. in neassee and Mississippi was whether the Re-."
the National Emergency Council. The objec- this I shall have the interest and cooperation cover Act provided for price' Axing. TheV
ties of the survey will-be outlined and each of labor." power of Congress to fL6 price's was not chal-?'1i
group urged to select an 11-man committee Executive'Order-Amendment to Code of lknged nor the constituflonality of the Reebv-. .4
to draft recommendations to be sent to Wash- Fair Competition for the Automobile Manu- cry Act Itself. The sole contention- was ia.
Ington. facturing Industry.-An application having 'Congress had not Intended- to exercise suchiA
The conferences are 'planned to obtain the been duly made in behalf of the autbmolbile power. The courts of Arkansas and Louisl-:
recommendations of local Code Authorities manufacturing industry, pursuant to and in and decided that it did. Those of Mississippir."
and to stimulate local; discussion and en- full compliance with the provisions of title and- Tennessee decided that it did not. The:.
courage local intercede cooperation along I of the National Industrial Recovery Act, Tennessee ruling has been appealed. '
mutually helpful lines. approved June 16, 1933. and the provisions 9Another, outstanding decision is that of ".'
The suggestion that such a study be under- of the Code of fair competition for the auto-' the-statutory three-judge court.of the United."'h
taken was contained in many letters received mobile manufacturing Industry duly apm States Court in New York in Spielman.Motor:i;:
by the administration. In Seattle, Wash., (Conttnued on page 3, column 4) Sales, Inc., -v. Dodge, in which the constitu-.,;'
local initiative has resulted in opening joint tionality of the N. I. R. A. and the New York-g
Code Authority offices. State Recovery Act was upheld in strong-.I.
Deputy Administrators' Irwin S. Moise, R elie v u a sAterms. The court gave a-very liberal inter-..i,.
Robert K. Straus, and 'G. deFreest Larner l" pretation of the rule of law which concerns .
have been selected to represent the adminis- "li -" 'intrastate transactions affecting interstate-.
tration before the group conferences. The commerce, and held that price fixing was.:3
cities they will visit are: N t r' P rt C rct within the scope of the act. o
Dallas, Tex.; Birmingham, Ala.; Atlanta, N tJL L L o s "Two cases of importance were the per- ,"
Ga.; Nashville, Tenn.; New Orleans, La.; manent Injunctions.issued by Judge John 0. '
Milwaukee, Wis.; Des Moines, Iowa; Omaha, The National Sheltered Workshops Corn- Knox of the southern district of New York;:.4
Nebr.; Chicago, Ill.; Cleveland, Ohio;,Balti- mittee has determined that the cost of social against Fair Waist & Dress Co. and Lom,'.
more, Md.; Providence, R. I.; Concord, N. H.; service involved .in training handicapped hardy Frocks, Inc., charged with violating thet:i
Buffalo, N. Y.; and Pittsburgh, Pa. workers and "relief paid -as wages In .excess iva'ge, hour, and label provisions of the Dreis.i4
Following is the text of a letter to be sent of wages actuallyearned" need not be in- Manufacturing'Industry Code. The defekid-.1"
by division administrators to chairmen of eluded In computing the production costs of ants each 'deposited certified checks fbor;-!
National Code Authorities: products of sheltered workshops. It also $12,500 to cover restitution of back wages, i64
Within the last 2 months NRA has re- emphasized that sheltered workshops should employees. On these and similar' cases:'S
ceived a number of suggestions from the field, not be the same classification as prison work- within the last two months $60,000 in rebstes'--
urging It to inaugurate a survey of local Code shops, have been involved. '":
administration as conducted by local Code This action at a recent meeting was ac. "Thirteen permanent Injunctions were' .';
Authority agencies. It 'has been suggested companied by election of Col. John W. Smlth, granted in four different, States: Illinois,.
that the objective of such a study should be Jr., of the Institute for the Crippled and g rant ninrd ien ta Sae' : I ll, n ois
mn oneure sugeestions as to- Disabled, New York, as chairman of the .corn- (Conrinued.on page 3, column I).


-"(a) How to reduce the cost of local Code
administration ;
"(b) How to make local Code adminilstra-
tion more effective;
"-c) How to eliminate the multiple assess-
ment problem;
"id i What further assistance, if any, NRA
should give local Code Authorities in the con-
duet of local Code ndrminislrd'tion.
"The National Industrial Recovery Board
has decided to make such a study. For this
purpose, it proposes to send representatives
to some 15 centers to confer with lo.-cal Code
Authority groups. At these meetings, the
representative of the Recovery Board will in-
vite the local agencies to select a committee,
(Continued on paSe 3 column 3)


mittee; Father John O'Grady, secretary of the
National Conference of Catholic Charities, was
selected as the committee's secretary, and
Edward Hochhauser, of Altro Workshops,
New York. treasurer. Miss Effie Lee Moore
Is executive secretary.
Other committee members are Peter J.
Salmon, Industrial- Home for the Blind,
Brooklyn, N. Y.: Oliver A. Friedman, Mil-
waukee Goodwill Industries, Milwaukee,
Wis., and Oscar M. SuUllvan,* Naflonal Re-
habillitation Association, St. Paul, Minn.
Pledges of cooperation received from 16.
institutions were approved, bringing to 161
the totnl now permitted to use National Re-
covery Administration labels on their prod-
uMts.


Soft Drinks Matl

Be Sold toFairs..
The National Industrial ..Recovery Boiard;-:
has approved an order modifying the clausei.
In the approved Code for, the bottled soft '.,
drink industry, which forbids selling on con-,..:
signmeat "by members of the Industry. .
The order excepts sales to fairs, festivals, '
or similar gatherings. The order becomes.
effective on Friday, November 9. ,.
: .: "*


- ..~..... .'-,,,'~"'A'~i:v.'.&.~ZZX4tYY2'2 2.)


,,.No. 22


, , , !, ."












|| SCHEDULE OF CODE HEARINGS


Important Information Concerning .Notices of Hearings and
Opportunity to be Heard

..Hearings are of two types: (1) Oral hearings. OPPORTUNITY TO BE HEARD (in writing):
.designated "*hearing" on calendar; and (21 "op- Facts. critlcslms, objections, or suggestions con-
iprtnity to be heard" by the filing of written cerning the subject matter of such notices must
statements of fact, briefs, or' criticisms dealing be submitted on or before the final date specified
.WItb tWe subject matter o such notice. In the notice, addressed to the proper Deputy Ad-
I subject matter of these notices Is abbre- minlstrator or other official Indicated. Such com-
1.4 Th sujec materol hes noice Isabbe- municatlons must state: (1) Namo of industry;
vlated in the schedule published below. A corn. mun catlos ut restae: (1) Mama of industry;
lpte: official copy of any notice may be obtained (2) name of correspondent and group represented;
R request from the National Recovery Admlnlst.r- (5) fact supporting crit.icisms objections, or
4io6,p Room 8318, Department of Commerce Buiud- suggsinn.
ig. Washington, D. C. The subject matter referred tO in either type
I. ofo. o notice may be revised In any reasonably ger-
;-lHE:]BARINGS (oral) : Those wishing to be heard mane particular on the basis of such facts. criti-
must file a written request with the proper Deputy cisms, and other considerations as are properly
Administrator at least 24 hours before the date before the Administrator.
t .for the bearing, which request must stated: Calendar Is chronological, with alphabetLicgaJ
1.1) Name of industry and date of hearing; arrangement by trade or industry for each day.
(2),nS.mes of persons wishing to testify and groups NOTEt Since all notices must be In the printer's
presented; (3) definite alternative proposal or hands by Wednesday evening nen preceding the
S fic, ithout a rings publication of The Blue Bagle, the calendar below
i objections without argument. Hearings de not show notices posted on the Official Bulle-
onflned, to factual presentation.. Written tin Board after that date, nor does this calendar
t contaiinng argument. as well as fact may show other hearings for the sate dates which may
'Mfled. have appeared in prior Issues of this publication.


,.;lNDDSTET 62, TiADE


'Thursday, NoV. 8, 1984
ra.ol Textile Industry,
84;-7-H.


PLAcE AND DItPOAi.
ADUINTSTILATOR



Room 2066, Commerce'
Buildn.g. .A.'H.


PuOPOSxD ACTION


1iering on appUolcIon or the Dunn Woolen Co.. IfrtinaburM. W. Vs.. for
exemption from the provialons of the first paragaph of art. rU of the Code.
ileofar as Itc aDpLlea to eanployees wordin on boarding and plnning meohioem.


;Friday, Nov. 9,193 I ,
Ornamental Moulding, 907 .-Sixteenth Street, Opportunity to be heard on list of oeouiatlons deemed hasaiardoaus in nature
F, Carving, and Turning NW. A. C. Dixon.. or detrimental to the health of penons under 18 yearn of ae. as submnitted
Ih Sntry 26dT-1 n W. D by the Code Authority.
Ea ,tg Paperhanging, Assembly Hall, OCham- Hearing and opportunity to bh heard on application' of certain group. for
" nd Deoorating Industry ber of Oonnmmerce, approval of a, proposed agreement ahablesh4 standards or hourn or labor;
i'24 D6 (-2. '(DivisIon of Houston, Tax. B. P rates of pay. and other conditiona of emploByeat under art. TUI. nee.I of'
oi6istru0cion Id I. Dr1 ouogh, State NRA the Code for the construction industry, and eec. 7 (b) of the National
. o. Industry.) Dou o te D Ir dastrial Recoemy Ant. affeotin member of thin division and curtain of
Compliance Director, their employees in the realon of Houaston nd Harris Countie. Tenas.
1011 Frost Bank Build-
ltg, San Antonilo, Tex.
TanikCar Service Industry' Room 08, Commerce Opportunlty to be ieard on appUolatlon submittad by Code Anthority for
,49-10.a Btd Clark, Act- amandMMent of par. tbi or Adminliatratlve Order No. a829- relating to
iBuiding. lark Act- budget and basis of contribution for pariod'fro, Juno 4. 193i4. to June 1,
in,2 1933.

:Monday, NOV. 12, 1934 .

f 1Wool Textile Industry, Room 3022, Commerce Opportunity to be heard on application of Code Authority l fr amendment
8.'-6. e.Btd A. Henry of Code by deleting the words "or calling 'at v"Ione from use. 2. art.
:, Building. A. Henry ofotheCode .a
-* I*** ____Thurston. ____________________ ________________

Tuesday, Nov. 13'1934
umber nd TTimber Prod- Room 201, 907 Sixteenth. OPportunlty to be han On application submitted by the Code Authoriat
Shots Industries, 9-198. Street NW' A. 0. for revio4ons and oorrao.lona of prine and rulem and reulatioom for the
o dapp.lcalUon thereof. published In Lumboer Code Authority Bulletin, vol.
:.:.; ,. P Dlo. ', 1. No.. ..0.
PrintlngEqulpmentIndus- North private dining' Heartng on a pplistioUn of Cod uthilrity [or approval of its method of
tryand Trade,.257-146-B. room, Oarvton Hotel.' value determination and rules and rgulastlonsa retndiu llowancem for
'. .Neal W. Foster, .sed end .eon-and machiery.


;.Wednesdiy, Nov. 14,
1934

'Advertising Specialty In-
S65-17.
d6mmerclal Relief Print,
['; hng-Industry, 287-811 312,
8313,314314,15 1, 317, 318,









































thi~~athe and Woolen Knit
l^^aove Indusiry,B7-fl9D.







^{/ Merchant and Custom
Tailoring. Industry,
ME























A."')' %'Ploture Moialdhing snaPlo.
l~-fi, ure Frame industry,
Bl' Undergarment and Negil-
.'. ao Industry, 403-16.
|a''trlo llry and Drapery
ye^- extile Industry,
V h.12&-64-A.
iRfWheat Flour Milling In-
ffti'Austry, LP-17-10.
'i4
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,.d.:.,- y..Ad- 7 .u.- D.
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T extle Inustry
r Wh"a Flu Miln n

.d' Go~ nstry, LP-7-1.-.






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5:. e dsty 0-. ,
"18 oItsyod0 ~aoy
4' Tzt~ ndsr
7, : 1564A
F' 'et"ForMlln n
-t utrL -1-0


Room 402, 1518 K Street
NW. W.L. Schurz.
Room 40M4, Oommerae
Building.M. I:
Walsh.
,. .1 .^ .


I -


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IL




















Green 'Room, Raleigh
Hotel 10 a.m. Dean
Q. Edwards.


Room A Ambassador
Hotel, o10 a. m. J. A.
KImbaU.







Room 201, 907 Sixteenth
Street NW. A. 0.
.Dixon.
Room 421L, Commerce
Building. Dean 0.
Edwards.
Roots 127, WUillard Ho-
tel, 10 a m. A. H.
Thurston. I
Room 1116, Inyestmant
Build ing. George Carl-
abn.


Opportunity to be heard on apliloe at.oi bmitted by Code Authority for
Amendments to arts. FI. rI. and VII of.the Code.
Opportunly to be beard on application of National Code Apthorlty for
approved. of its' budget and beaid of aseesmenat; and for approval of budgets
and basia ol asaeoments of its several Zone Code Admnlistrutive Agencec.
Sfor thp period from Oct 1. Lt9114. to Sept. 80, 1S34.
Tocal budget tor National CodeAuthority is $208,660. Beais of moment is
53for easohb $1.000 of annual mechanical pay rolL
PIZTEBNT. ZONE: Total budget for Fifteenth Zonae Code Admhnlnataive
Agency, whom jurisdiction covea the States of California, Nevada. and
A' rizona, ia 1$5010. Basis of asemeotL ia 33 for each ,.000 of annual
.. meahanical my roll. .
Total budget for Regional Code Adminitatidve Agency, whose jurisditlon
"*cove. the metropolitan area of the city of Loe Angele. Calif, is $32.720.
Basd of maemat Is $2 61 tor each 51.000 of annual mechanical pay roll
TotDpl budget for Regional Cod Administrative Ageay whom jurisdiction
Soovem the'oitin of Long Beach. Sigal Hill. Arteima.. Beflfowmer. Hyne,
Clearwater, Compton. OGardens HermoslUno. Borlto. Torranop. Leamda.
WIlmington. San Pedro. Harbor bity. and Avalon in the State of California.
Is 51.020. Basb of aessment ic 32 for c a $1.000 of annual mechanical
pay rolL.. -
Total budget for Regional Code Administrltive agency. whose jurisdlotion
eovra the Seramento metropolitan area, Is 2,675. Basia sof m aseament Is
515 for each $1.000 of annual nechaonal pay roll
Total budget for Regional Code Administratlve Agency. whom lursladiction
cover the county o[ Santa Clara, Calif. is 84.460. Basis or maoruent Is
$16 for each $1,000 of annual mchanical pay roll
Total budget for Regional Code Administrative Agency. whece iurladl0tiCo
cover the county o[ San Diead. Calif., is 82.5606. Basis of macmenL is
$15 lor each $1.000 of annual mechanical pay roll.
Total budget for Regional Code AdmLiUtrtidve Agencoy, whose iursdiction
covers the oity and county of BSan Francisco. Calif. Is $84.00. Basis ol
aemameac is $16 for each $1.000 of annual mechanical pay roll
Total budget for Regtonal Code Admmilstrartve Agenicy. whose jurlodilctin
covers the ClUie of Alhambra. Alladena. Arcadia Anua. Baldwin Park.
Claremont,. Coma. El Moniots, Olendora. La Verne. Monrovia. Monterey
Park. Pasadena. Ploo. Pomona. Puente. Rosemead San Gabriel. Sean
Dimai. San BtrMmo. Sierra Madre. South Pasadena. Temple City. WhiLtier,
and Wilmar in the State of California. is $4.870. Baum of aceament is
$37 for .each. l 1.Oo0 ol annual mechaaical pay roll.
Total budget for Regional Code Adminitratlve Agency, wbose jurisdiction
'overn the counhtes of Alameda and Contra Coeat. Calif., is 58 700 Baeei
of maesmant is $10.20 for each 81.000 of annual mechanical pay roll.
.-FOURTEE4TH ZONE' Total budget for Fourteenth Zone Coda AdminIs-
trcive Agancy, whose iuriadietion coven the States of Washington, Oregon.
Idaho. Molotvina, and the Territory of Aasksa -a 5.620. Basisal of mea-
maitl i 58 for eahob $1.000 of annual meahanleal pay roll.
Total budget for Regional Code Administrative Agency, whose lurMdotLIoc
coven southern Idaho. Is 1598. Basis of aseeament 1 8 for each 1L.000
of annual mechaniclal pay roll.
THIRD ZONE. Total budget (or Third Zone Code Adminisatrative Agenay.
whose juridlation covern the States of New feney and Pennsylvania a
far west as the 79th meridian, la i4.800. Basis of aeaument is f60 Cente
I oor eaobh 1 000 of annual mechanical pay roll.
Total budget for Regional Code Administratle Agency. whoce lurisdiction
coyea the coundes of MoKean. Porter. Tlogaa. Elk. Cameron. Clinton.
/oming, Clearfield, Center Unloo. Montour Northumboeland. Bnyder.
Mtinis. Buntingdon. Blair. Cambria. Bedford. Fultona. Franklin, Adams,
.Cumberland. Perry. Junlata. Schuylkill, BSerk, Lebanon. Dauphin. York.
ILncaater. and part of Jefferson. Indiana, sand Somerset. is 1$5.21. Basis
of mmemeant s8 for eacoh SI.000 of mechanical pay roll.
Total budget for Regional Code Administrative Agecoy. whoe juriadlotion
cover' the scotidn of Hudason and Bergen in the Stale of New Jarmoy
is ,061. Basia of basement is 55 for each 11.000 of annual mechanical
pay rolL
Hearing on applicaonas submitted by the following companies. for overtime'
.under the provIsions of arLt, 11. se. I, which permits the Code Authority..
with the approval of the Admini trator. to o periloda during the easom
of peak production during which the work week hall not eazeod 44 hourm.
for a total period not to exceed 4 moutha in any I year- MiorrionS Bhultz
iManufacturing Co.. Grinnoll. Iowa: Nutl Glove & fifMtion Co...Holler
Leathet Co. Remihart Glove & Mlitten Co. MJlBwankeo e love Co, Hanon
Glove Corporaidon. and Fried-Osetormann Co.. or fitiwaukee. ib Wol-
vene Shoe & Tanning Corporation. Rockford. MIch.: Ripo. KniLttinz
Works. Ripon, Wis.: Ray Broe. loroe Co. C D. Oaborn Co.. Eliendrath
Glove Co J. BStrelchert Co.. and 30th Century Glove Co.. of Chicago.
Ill.; Frank Ruaell, Glove Co. Berlin. Wis. Boreal Manufacturing Co.,
Marlemocte. Wis., and Ross Glove Co., Sheboygan, Wli.
Hearing on appliatClon submirtted by Code Aulbhority, for approval of Its
budget and basis of contribution for period from Aug. 10. 1Q384 to June 18
1IP38. Total budget lIs $121.000. Basi of monament-It is proposed
under art. 7 labell) anud art. 6. .cc. 2 (e) ltaeoementsa) that a 85 regiKLratIon
Sand label deposit tee be masuced immediately upon every member of the
industry, to provide immediate working caphal. Every unit of production
should .boar a label, the net of which cha I be I cent. There &hall beo n
aeuameont of 4 ceets for every label used by merchant or custom tallorns
whose basis price for a saek cult (1 plecsas)l is 90 or le;: sad an aUmacmncL
of 6 0ents a label for all garments cold by merchant or custom tallor whoase
babsin ak cult Is over SiO. This bs roughly an aseeoment of f of 1 percent
i groeu volume. The 165 registration label deposit fee may be dawn againtL
for labels ued during the budgetary period and is nor, min addtldon to basle
label asesment.
Opportunity to be heard on application submrnLted by Code Authority for
amendment of on. VI lsbels) of the Code of fair competition.
Opportunity to be heard on application submitll by Code Authority for
termination of eemptlop conferred in Dar. m of Adminiltrative Order
No. X-36.
Hearing on application submitted by Code Authority for amendment ,of
art. VI. ms. I andee 4 d e. 7 and 8 of art.IX.m.4nds .7adfL V71
art. VIII and arts. III. IV ,and VI- of tho Code.
Opportunity to be heard on application eubmittued by Code Authority for
amendment of rea. 2. art. IM o the Code, ao that no male employvce. other
than Clerical. reCounting. or other office employees, and wtcbrmhn shall be
paid lem than the following rta4: In lsies of more than 600.000 PopulAtin.
or in the immediate trade areas thereof. 45 cenOM per hour: in clues between
250,000 and 500.000 population, or in Immediate trade areas thercol. 42Al
centsa tier hour: in places of between 2.600 and 250.000 Dopulaotion. or in
Immediate trade areas thereof. 40 cantas per hour: elsewhere. 374 cena [-or
hour. Watchmen shall be paid not leon than aB the rate of $18 per week.


NOVEMBER 8 TO NOVEMBER 2


P1.80K ANm Dirun
INDUSTRY OR TRADEr na PROPOSED ACTION

______ ___!___________________________* '-I
INDOS~y O T~dLE JADH ISlTRATOR


Thursday, Nov. 15, ,.
19314
"* ";:Jr:*
Chain Manufacturing In- Room 510, 1618 K Street Opportunity to be heard oa appliratloc submitted by Onfplemee&n
dutry, 54-C-B' NW. H. F e r Authority for approval of I budgets and baiS of conloribuTion cf Ilidm
sryWhilC e. lod from rob. 10. 1931 to Aug. 31. 1936. ad for he Period frtko=b?
2418 to Juno I.. 12636. Total of combined budgets for two Dor"i
5-29.578.16.
Total budal for the period from Feb. 10, 19314 o'Auj 381' 1934 ia 13, $
asod basi of rssemeaon is 40/100 of I percent pr um of er Oofveragem
aleci invoiced to ouetomera for the eamn 1932. 1933. 1 : ,,,.
Total budget for o he period from Sac1. 1 1934 to June 15. 19385 is '13M
and basis of aMesment tc 38/100 if I perIent per annum of the Vji
annual cals invoiced to customers during the year 1932 and 1538, _.
InsectIcide and Disinfect- Room 4309, Commervce Opportunity to be heard on application eubmited by Code Autholbmr
ant Manufacturing In- Building. Ovid E. amendments to art. VI. eeo. 7 (i), 7 (f)I and see. 5.
dustry, 391--6. Roberts, Jr. .*'
Lye Industry, 300-10..---. Room 4309, Commerce Opportunity to be heard on application ubmiutted by Code Authbeol
Building. Ovid E. termniorlon o[ reemotion conferred in par. 1] of Administrative Orriw
Roberts, Jr. X-38., hbat all macmben, of the industry will be ecasced notwilchtoj0n
their prigoipal business may be i some other udustrry. ;t;
Retail Jewelry Trade, 142- City Club Bulldlng, Opportunity to be heard on application submitted by Code Autho
33. 1320 G Steet NW.. lorirn.matidon ofl ezaimptloo conferred in par. I] I of Administraive Ordli
HBarry 0. CarT. X-30. Bo that all member ol the dutarry will be iraesed notwiltahui
their principal bulnoeqa may be in some other industry. % ",..
. Secondary Steel Products 1320 0" Strtel NW. Opportunity to be heard on rpplloaitio cubmitiled by Coda Autiolti
Warehousing Trade, Frank H. Crockard. approval of its budget and basac of contribution lor'the period oi..utt
., I. I18 4 to Nov. 1I. 1936. .
47-'. Total budget is T7.06. Basis or auement is as follo-w: The l
;ment will be baod upon the not salmo of each member of the trade f.i
first 6 months of the year. and is payable on Nov. 1. The seo.ojn
meant will be bused upon the nor salm ot.earh member of the trade fI
last e month. of the year sand a paoebls on tay 1. .,
ClassA&-Neot aalm up to 5$0.000 emnannuallh. 31.60 each Bsommtr.. '
Clsm B.-NeI cale from 350.r000 ti o 25 000 leeaunally. 66 prsu4
Class C.-Net calm from 1125.001 to 5210.000 semnianually. 79 per mes
Clam D.-Net salm from S260,001 to 537b.000 semiannually. 3126 J.g
men ert. ,
SClass E.-Net alse froq $375.001 and higher aenuciannuall. 3160pe
iseter. .

Friday, NOv. 16, 1934 ,
Bankers, 47-16. Room' 3317, Commerce Opportunity to be heard on appliUoatioo submitted by the Banki'ng
Building. J. Am-. Committee, for amendmneof Code by deleting art. VIII. ,
merman.
Commercial Relief Printing Room 4054, ommere Opportuhity to be heard on applications submitted by National 'C
SIndustry 287-321 322,324, Building. M. D. Authortitylorappro.'alofltabudgeteandbslafisof BBeBmen.Band forsaecc
325, 326, 830, 332, Walsh. of the budgets and bas oi se et ofee e iots several Zone Cede Adaei
trastive Affendaes. for the period from Oct. I. 1934. to Sept. 8 0. 193M .
Total budget for National Code Authority is 5205.6S0. Basis of ciuo
: in 53 for each 1.000 of annual mahaanlial pay roll .
THIRD ZONE- Total budget for Third Zone Code Administriadve.AN
whose lJuridietion coven the States of New Jersey and Pennsylansi.
far weit as the 79th meridian, i14,800. 'Basis 1of amment i. s 60eG
for each $1.000 of annual mechsnical'pay roll.
Total budget for Regiconal Code Administrative A ngecy. whose J]riudif
sacover the counties of Bradford, .Columbia, Lckaovwanna. Luame, MIDe
Pike, Sullivan. Smuquouhanpn Wayne. and Wyoming in the Stats of Peag
S .,* .vanla this Include the mLetropolitan area of Serantoc. WitL-B Gc
Lacokawanns and Luserne Countim)., is 8.284. Basai of aeimemi
S11.40 for each 51.000 of annual mechanical pay roll -?
Total budget for Regional Code Administrative Agency, whose inurldt
covers the couintle of Burlington. Camden. OGloucier. Atlantic. 'Bl,
Cumberland, and Cape May. in the states or New Jeraey, Is $2,6e.. Be
o. of Iaemament Ia 58.40 for each 31.000 of annual mechanical paytolL'.
FL.5T2 AND EIGHTH ZONE- Total budget for Fifth and Eighth's
Code AdministrLive Agenc y., whom juriadloton covees the lStates at l
barns. Arkansas., Flonda, Georgia. Kentueloky, Louaisiana. Mimi
South Carolina. and T Tnmee. is 31.248. Basin .of araecmart 1 1
eaob J1.000 ol annual mechanical pay roll :.
Total budget for RegionAl Code AdmInisatralIve Agency. whose juriadai
covers the central Kentucky district, comprised of 61 oomuntie and eroe
CamDba,. Carroll. GalkstLin, Boone. Kenton. and ,Trimnble Countim In K
lucky, is 5400. Bala of asseemeon is $ for eeahb SI.OOQ of nmual meeh
leal psy.roil. ,-
Total budget for Regional Code Adminintrative Agency. whone ju;ladii
covers the metropolitan areas or New Orleanoa. ILa.. is 511,547. Bud
government is 523 for each 31.000 of annual mechanical pay roll "r
Toslbuddget for regional Code Amiolacrratiee AeOney. whome jursdll
coven the eountues o f Bamilton. Bradley. Polk. MeMinn. MOO. S16
Bledaoe. Sequsltchee. and Marion in the Statrs of Toneaees. and the -se
of Dada. Walker. rnd Oatooas in the State of Georgia is S2.fi0. Bas
acesmeneit is 321 for each 1I,000 of annual mechanical pary roll.
SEVENTH ZONE: Total budget for the Seventh'Zone Code Adminbtru
Ageay. whose jurisdiation cosrer the State of Indisn. Ohio. Weat Vis
lower peninsula of Mictiean. Pennsylvani as far east as the 79th mriA
and Lawrence, Boyd. Pike. and Martin Counties m in Kentucky. is Wo
Basia of Besemment is 60 cents for each l1,0Oof annual mechanicalm iir
S Total budget for Regioal Code Adminjstratdve Agenoy, whose luraidf
S covers Van Won. Mercer. Darke. Preble. Butler (m lar south as and lisd
lag Middletoirn) AleUa. Auglaiise. Shelby. Miami. Montgomery. Wil
Hard. Lon.Lg Champaia. Clarke. Greene. Cunt". Hbhland. gaid
Count. is$8.318I. Basis of ilasementija $11.40 for eah 31.000Of alu
meahawcal pay roll
TENTH ZONE; Total budget for Tenth bZone Code Administrative Afg
whose juriadttion covers the entire Stats of Teas, is 97.470. Busi
aseadment ia S6 for noeach 31 000 of annum mechanical ca roll. L
STotal budget for Regional Code Administrative Agency., whose ijudist
aovern El Pso metropolitan area, is 2.987. Basis of mempntL,is S37.
each 51.000 of annual mechanical par roll.
ELEVENTH ZONE: Total budget for Eleventh Zone Code Adainisnift
.A agency. whose jurisdictUon covers Lhe State of Minnesota. North Dac
South Dakota. and Douglas County. Wis.. is $1 1,233. Bais of contri
Sti don i 16S for ea 1000 oeh .of annual mechalnical pay rolL
Total budget for Regional Coda Administratlve Agency. whom i -urdolct
Scovers The city of Dulu;h. Mincn.. is 2.608. Bae of asaaessment is 17f
each 51.000 of manual mechanical pay roll.
Hoisting Eg1lne Manufao- Room ,539 Investment Opportunity to be heard on application of-Code Authority for approid
during Industry, 34706. Building. Neal W. ita budget and basis of contribution for period from June 25. 1934 to .Ji
Poster. 16, 1935.
oiee. Total Budget is 54 500. Bais of asseoment B 45/JOO ol 1 percent of c
I within the iinbdJvvinin for year 1E33.
Metal Etching Industry, Room 607, 1618 X Street Opportunity to bi heard on applicatiUon submitted by Code Authority
465-. NW. H. Ferris White. approval or iLu budg-t for the period from June IS. 1934 to June 15 1
S Total budget 315.000. Basic oi mancaameat is 4 of I percent of their total
for the year 1983
And on application lor Lerminatio or e emption conferred in par. 1I ofi
S, mmiaimluve Order No. X-36. so that all menmbom of the industry s"'I
', asmacced aovt hatandhng their principal business may be in tome Ol
industry.
Novelty 0Curctains, Draper- Room 2062-M4, Cam- Hearing on appLioatL.on submutted by Code Authority for approval ot
16s,, Bedspreads, and merce Building. D. G, budget and basis of contribution for period from the inception of theO C
Novelty Pillows Indus- Edwards.. to'Du. 31. 1934.
Iry, 79-134-E.' Total budget is 354.1 3.76. Basis of ammament is.a. followa Memba
Sthe industry sbhal purchase labels aL a price prr 10.000. For merchani
selling at 26 centsa or leas., 3: Ifor merchandae ailing at mor than 25 a
but noc more than 92% cents., 3: for merchandie selling t more it
62J cents but not morm than 11.26. $12; for merchandise selli~ir at me
than $1.35. 18. Members of the industry who aro principally oW
in come other line of business will oaly o required to pay per 10 ..0;
S.m merbchandje saling at 26 cnus or leoss. $1.47; for merchandise teali
Iore than 25 ent but not more than 52 cents S2.94. for mertchnd
Jn at more than 623 cenca but not more Ibsn II 2b. 55.88 and a
chandise ailing at more than 51.26. 95 88. Alno on application or
Friday,' o. Authority for spoproral f art. IIf. se. 2. 4. and 56"
Friday, Nov. 16, 1934
Pleating, Stitching, and Room 128, Willard Hearing aon application submitted by CodeAuthonrity for ainendmeaLofGo
'Bonnaz.and Hand ,Em- Hotel, 10 a. m. Dean
broidery Industry, 276- Edwards.
L49-0.
Women's Belt Industry, Room 4209, Commerce Opportunity to be heard on application submitted by Code Authority
41-10. Building. M.D. Via- approval of Its budget and bamis or contribution foIr period Ifrom Apr. ].
ceni No. 30. 1934. Total budget. is 3.665.17. Basis Of aesoument 1
follows Individual meimbera whoaso estimated volume of businea for 1
was equal to or lo' than 25.,000. shall pay 15 per month. Individf
nmembemrs whose eatLimaind volume of business for 1983 was equal to 0WI0
or between $2Q.000 and 5160 000 shall pay 37.60 per monih Indiriai
( members whba e dmuated volume or buseine For J933 was between SA.2
i and $100,000. shall pay $10 prmonoth. Individual members hoced,
S t mated volume of busimeM for 1933 wa between 100000 and 31500
bhali pay $20 per month. Individual members whose estimated TU6
of busine for 1933 was in ere a of 3150.000 chall pay 525 per tas'
Asuseaments to be levied moouthLLiY.
Saturday, Nov. 17, 1934
Rook Crusher Mlanufac- Room 539, InveSLmeot Opportunity to be hajrd c applications of Code Authority for apprtil
turigindustry76. Building. Neal W. Its budget and baloab eontoributilo for the penod from Jan. 1. to IN
turning Industry 76-8. Building. Ne W. 81, J4. Total budgtl is 54.440. Bmaisof luamsmetic i3/Oof I Pre
Foster. of volume of.aalee for year 1933. ,1.


Monday, Nov. 19, 1934
Blouse and Skirt Manufac-
turing Industry, 194-1I.

Commercial Relief Print-
ing Industry, 287-331.

I





Drop Forging industry,
423-12.


Room 421i, Commerce
Building. Dean 0.
Edwards.
Room 4084, Commerce
Building. M. D.
Walsh.


Room 4040,
Building.
Rose.


Commerce
W. W.


Fresh Water Pearl Button Room 2066, Commerce
Manufacturing Industry, Building. D. G. Ed-
310-16l-E. wards.


Opportunity to be heard on application submitted by Code Autholty
tormination of exemption conferred in per. I] of Administrative Ordc r
X-8.O so that all members wUl be meaeed their proporionate share for !
admlnistration Penpo s ..
Opportunity to bq heard on application submitted by National Code ilA
thorny fIe approval of Itsa budget and basu of contribution. and farOF
proval of the budgets and basa of oontrlbultiona for itse several Zoos
Admnistrative Agencmu. for the period from Oct. 1. 1934. to Sept. I&M .
Total bjdtLa for National Code Authority is 308.650. Baais of acen'4
isb 513 far eahob 1.000 of anueal mechanical pay roll.
F[RhT ZONE: Iotal budget for First Zone Code Administrative Asll
whose jurisdiction coerea the Statos of Maine. New Hampahire. m Viet"
M-auachuett, Rhode sland. and Conecticut. is 7.165 Basis ol_
mAst a 9O cena for naoh St1.OO o annul mcechanioc.1 pay roll. I i.
Total budget for ReBgioal Code AdminitratLive AgMCnoy. whose jurisll9
cover the State of Maine. ia,?.200. Baia of seasnament 15s $.16 10i:
each J.000 of annuaJ mechanical pay roll.
Opportunity to be heard on application submitted by Code Authorit1 .-
appro.al of its budget and basia ol contribution for the period froi ".1.
1934. to June 16. 1935.
Total budgeLt a 8s 000. Basine of rasemei c1will be at the rate of not mis
than 4C10 of I I percent of each membcr'a net ala volume for the .
month preceding tro month of assismeot lot the period beglnintln Oa !
1984. to June ld 1939.
Opportunity to be heard on application ubmitred by the Code AnthS
for amemenent of art. IV. par. 1 of the Coda. to provide that no e l
hall be paid le1s than J13 per 40-hour eek in the northea n eth.
country and not les than the rate of 311 par 40-hour week in that ca-
of the country South of the Seth parIallel.


. . .. .' .. .r.' : :' ,..... :


.1


. .i '- ,......, *i3 ,ia










,HEDULE OF HEARINGS, NOV. 8 TO NOV. 20.


;':" O T"D PLACE AND DEPUTY
S":'''. JD8TaY O TRADE ADinmaiNsRATo

Monday, Nov. 19,
S 1934-Contd.
] .". 0Mhld Ice Refrigerator Room 402 1518 K Street Oppo
I'-' ndtryl 183-13. NW. W. L. Scbhrz. une,
:.'.,. .reformed Plastic Products Room 4327, Commerce Oppo
industry, 389-8. Building. Beverly a&m
d ,Obor. o tli
'o" ad Msachinery Manu- Room 538, Investment Heari
j.l' faoturlbg Industry, Building. 1 Neal W. Mot
.' ."8--B. Foster. -8
&' "Wel Manufacturing In- Room 3022, Commerce' Osoa
l ustry, 488-2. Building. A. Henry .taub
^. !^ Tbta. iD
** 6A m
Year
V ,the
S e nd0
due
7. wooden Insulator Pin and Room 201 907 Sixteenth Oppoe
Bracket Manulfactuhring Street NW. A. 0.
!.Industry, L38-8. DLxon. pim.
t"::. """ "vicias
J':* .. s U K
i.." .. ________________ 1.0
'u-.Tnueday, Nov. 20, 1934
.: Canning and Packing Ma- Room 539, Investment Oppoa
:.. ehlnery and Equipment Building. Neal W. of
SIndustry, 75-24. Foster. =the
C. ..eCo0melial "Relief Print- Room .4064, Commerce Oppot
o stry, 287331- Building. M.D. A
i L-3336 -Walsh. evo
?;':i'. "l'" M
for
of a
.'.. THIR
Ase
:*.1 -vaol
To .al
**i.> *- urlad
I aery.
omen
S Total
"{" .uris
.aio,
Beale
?* .* ., .. Baai
-'"SEVE
Agent
**'. .',, Anil
fr ,,* *gEoli
I, :.h ," m
.'.... : 'a
Total
juin
kc.. 'port
andE
.-10e'


; -Courts Uphold NRA

' Code Provisions
: .. (Continued from page 1)

.....-ennsylvanla, Rhode Island, and Texas.
t" These injunctions restrain violations of pro-
i(.visions of Codes in the retail trade, the can-
F'. ,.vas goods industry, business furniture indus-
try, medium and low priced jewelry Indus-
t`..ry' and the lumber and timber products
l-industry. '
.....Twentyone 'restraining orders and tem-
'oi' rary injunctions were granted' hi six
b* dIferent States: Alabama, Arkansas, Oregon,
5. exas,'Washington, and Delaware, for viola-
a'tlois of the Codes in the throwing industry,.
'.the lumber and timber products industry,-
|' and the retail solid fuel industry.
l"-'. Petitions for injunctions against United
":' States attorneys were dismissed In Massa-
,' ehusetts, New York, and Washington.

,..'..- State Courts Used
"State courts'have been made use of in
C. alifornia, Ohio, and West Vitginia in filing
hillsls In equlty and issuing injunActions. A
i:: conviction was secured in the State court of
:'California for a violation of the Motor Vebhl-
:.ldo. Storage! and Parking Trade Code.
l;' Eight bills in equity asking for injunc-
"tioss were filed in Georgia, Missouri, 'Michl-
..gan, and Washington. These cases involve
i;" Violations of the. Codes for the' cotton gtr-
..! iWent industry; motor vehicle retailing trade,
?.'limber and timber products industry, elec-
..;.trotypitg and stereotyping; and motor bus
.' industry.
'"The Litigation Division has been active
i and successful in the prosecution of criminal
:'..eases involving various Codes. Seven in-
.. fornations have been filed in Illinois,
.:',Georgia, South Carolina, Pennsylvania, Colo-
Srado, and Michigan under the Codes for the
ituminois coal industry; lumber and tim-
be products industry; funeral supply indus-
ki. ,try; motor vehicle retailing trade; men's
V.clothing industry; and retail solid fuel ii-
"-dustry. Six indictments have been returned
i n California, Oklahoma', Tennessee, New
"Yo'rk.' and New Jersey for violations of the
I;Restaurant, Motor Vehicle Retailing, Retail
Trade, Lumber and Timber Products, Furni-
ture Industry, Textile processing and Cotton
Garment Industry Codes. Four convictions
have been secured in Washington, New
Jersey, and Pennsylvania, under the Codes
1.J0o the lumber and timber products industry,
rubbere, manufacturing, and underwear and
i allied products manufacturing Industries.
A '11 Three cases are being tried before, the
,iNederal Trade Commission Involving the Ice,
iW .oot and Shoe Manufacturing, and the Foot-
" ..Wear Divisions of the Rubber Manufactur-
11i9g Iddustry Codes. In the ice case the evi-
]. dence has been completed.
'- The Litigation Division has adjusted 12
S. ases during this period without resort to
; .th '
t,.e courts. The respondents signed certifl-
trfh o compliance and will make restitution
of back wages to employees.
''Decisions adverse to the Government
C**.have been rendered in six cases. In four
:''" Involving the Lumber Find Timber
SProducts 'Code in Mississippi, the adverse'
.l...gs were handed down by Judge Holmes."


Amendments and Mlodificatio6n


PROPOBED ACnON


rtunlty to be hbeoard ao applicatlon subhinted by Code Authority for
inddment of art.'vr[, see. 19 of the Ceto.
runtlty to sbe heard 00 eApheitrion submitted by Code Adthority for
Sdment of the ruli, for the prIotbotlon of oustomero eg anant increase
he published Price or a member o[ the industry.
rng on r.p-lication submitted by Code Authority for approval of Its
hod of value determination or resalo values. and rulas and regulatUols
erning eacod.-hand or old equipment.
rtunlty to be heard on avslleotion of Code Authority for approval of
budgeL and bees' [f eoontrlbution [or period from Aug. 1.1. 1984, to
r. ,1. 16 985 Total hudbdt o$2.000 B .a of moumnefti I. 1/10 or
ercenL Of the groe sales of the members of the industry. for the ealemdar
r of 93]3. and in eaie o[ e afl al year. the fiaal year etnilng with the
Months period. July I to Deo. 81. 103a. or Jan. I to JuneDO, 19304 and
purmenta being mrde on the 14th day of enoh month renpraesoutla the
of the quarter, quarter boIluning Aug. 14. 184. making ho payment
ov. 14th and eh quaLrter thereafteLOr.
rtunlty to be heard on anpplieation ubmited by Code Authority for
ndment of ert. II, as. I of the Code. by 4ldeinn the word "industry"
colude manufacture and/or sale'by manufacturers of wooden Inmtlator
. brckets. Dole toeps., cabs. ton, tree blocks. and aroe arm bshinglo
W on overhead ttnamlsiloa llnes and such related braneohm or subd-i.
ons M mmay from time to time beo Included under the provisiooa of the
00 Code. nfter sobuoh nou and hearilft an may be presorlbcd."


rtunity to be heard on appllastlot, of Code Authority for termination
remtilon conferred In ar ITT of Admnintrative Order No. X-36 0o
all memboeaj will be required to eonrhbuDe to Code administration
onse notiLthautanding their Drineilpl business a In same other industry.
rtunlty to be heard on applUatUoo n submitted by the Ncationai Code
iorlty or approval of It budget and bhai- of oontrlbution, and for ap-
v'aj or the budgets o[ ibt several Zone Code Administrative Agenoies tor
Period fraom Oaut J. 1934, to Sapt. 30, 1985.' Total budget proposMed
NaUonal Code Authority is 8208.080. BuLm of Meoment hn 3or nob
ennurai meahanioal pay roUl.
D ZONE; Total budget, proposed for Third Zone Code AdmInaldtrative
ooywmhi e iurudlotion oover the States of New Jersey and Pnnyil-
1 a ftir wMet an the 70th meridian, is 4.800. Buis ot anommenmt I I
cotoa for each 1.000 of annual meanloalal pay roll.
budget Proposed for Regioonal Code Admlnlitrative Agency. whoie
idiotLion cover the oountles of Buoke. Chester. Delawnre. Montgom-
and Philadelphin ain the State of Peaennylvania, i $33.843. Buais o!
n" int la s7.40 for each 1.000 of annual mebaniJoal pay roll.
Budget Proposed for Regional Code Administrattive Airgaeoy. whose
idJietioo oversee the counties of OEsase, Union. Humterdon. Morris. Pea-
, Somermet. Suetm. and Warren in the StaLe ol New Jersey Is $17.?00.
a of assessment is 811.40 for each 91.000 of annual meehaninnoal pay roll.
NTH ZONE! Total budget proposed. orSeventh Zoosl Adnjotratlve
ancy. whose jurisdlodition covr the States' of Indiana Ohio, West 'ir-
L, Lower Peninaula of Michigan. Pennrayivanla ms far east s thbo 79th
idian, end .Lawreoce. Boyd. Pike. and Martin Coonties m Kentucky,
3.6.020. Basis of aseasmen tis 0 aent for eaohb I,000 of annual mao-
iJcal pay roll.
budget proposed for Regional 'Code Adminlartirve Agency. ohoe
idiotion covers the counties or Bamilton. Clormont. Adanms. al that
roe of Buller County lying south of but not including Msddletown.
Brown County in the State of Ohio, is 109,784. Bosn of maaomont in
78 of eaoh $1,000 of annual meoBhaloal pPay roll.


Approves Local Coal


; Schedules
(Continued from page !)

P e H Bh igBiurnl-
St. Louis Area':- Per ion oltile, nous,
"high pddle etrsd
Domestic consumers: grade grade standard
Trucked 'from mine............ ... $2.49
Through yards..$......... $2.89 $2.19 1.87
Commercial:
.. Winter hearing:
Trucked from mine ........... .......... 2.07
Through yards:......-. 1.74 1.59 1.42
Steam : .
Trucked from mine.. 2.02
Through yards.... ,54 1.:89 1.37
Yard sales:
To consumers,.........-..', 1.89 1.69 1.87
For resale...................... .89 .69 .62
Relief coal through yards.... .... 1.85 1.85 1.85
SOther amounts have been approved for. dif-'
ferent types and grades of coal. These are
the more popular grades.
These cost figures are minimum amounts
which must be added to the mine price plus
freight 1n the case of sales through yards, or,
to the mine price in sales of trucked coal, in
all salesof coal in the St. Louis area during
the present emergency there.
The St. Louis area has about 1,000,000.pop-
ulation and uses approximately 2,800,000 tons-
of coal a year. There-are 251 equipped deal-
ers and a very lkrge number of truckers.
Chicago Area: '
Steam coal: Per ton
10-ton deliverips........... ............. $1.35
Domestic (c. o. d.) :
10-tou deliveries.......... ..... ..... ........ 1.95
4-10-ron deliveries.......................... 2.15
Other domestic prepared size and coke:
10-ton deliveries.... ......................--- -..... 2.15
4-10-ton deliveries......,...... .... 2.35
Belief
Prepared size, coke, and anthracRIte..... 1.88
All other .. .... ....... ......... ........ ........... ... 1.67
(Buyers at yard, 50 cnrs leda than de-
livered costly)
Dealers sales, yard:
Pocahontas, mine run......................... 1.20
Other domestic coals.............................. 1.65
Steam coals....-..........---. ..............---- 1 05
S (50 cents per delivery addltuonal In less
than 4-ton deliveries. Allowance of 10 cents
per ton for water-ind-rail freight below all-
rall. rates on eastern stc-am coal. Minimum
service charges are: Wheeling 5Q. cents a
S ton bagging 75 cents a ton, trimming 20
cents a too.)
Baltimore and Carroll County, bid., Areas:
Steam cool: Per. o1
C. 0. D. curb delivery........................ $1.40
Screenings.................. ............ ........... 1.25
Domestic coal: C. 0. D. curb or chute
delivery- /
Anthracite and briquets....... .... 2.00
Bituminous......................... -- 1.85
Coke ............................. .-- .. 2 40
Coal trucked from mine to consumer....... 4 70
Tile following service charges are added'to the
above :
For deliveries In less than 4-ton lots add 50 cents
per load.
For carrying Into bins In bse add 50 cents per
ton : for trimming in bins add 15 cents per ton ; for
sales In bags add $1 per ton, based on 105 bags to
the ton.
For credit sales of steam coal add J45 cents per
ton I for credit sales of domestic coal add 25 cents
per ton.
The schedule approved for .Carroll County
was the same as for Baltimore County ex-,
Scept that each cost is 10 cents per ton lower,
and the lowest fair cost of handling coal
trucked from mine to consumer is $4 per ton.
This is a provisional approval until Decem-
ber 7, for (hrroll County, with the definite
understanding that proper substantiating
data will bh submitted before that date.
The area's 1,000,000 population is served
by about 50 dealers, handling some 850,000
tons of coal a year. Cost figures were sub-
mitted by'dealers handling 74 percent of this
tonnage, and those representing 50 percent
were adequate and were used in computing
the schedule of lowest fair costs approved.


The National Industrial Becovery Board,
during the past week, approved amendments
and modifications to Codes of .fair competi-
tion as follows: '. ,
Autonioile Hot Water 'Heater Manufac-
turing Industry.-Amendment approved Octo-
ber 23, 1934, permits the Code Authority to
Sincur reasonable obligations necessary to suP-
port the administration of- the Code and to
subtnit an itemized budget and equitable'
basis of assessment upon members of the
industry to the National Industrial Recovery,
Board for approval.
Dental Laboratory Industry.-Amendment"
approved October 23, 1934, permits the-Oode
. Authority to incur reasonable obligations'nec-
essary to support, the administration of the
Code and to submit an itemized budget and
equitable basis of Assessment upon members
of the Industry to the. National Industrial
Recovery Board for approval.'
Dry and Polishing Mop Maftufacturing In-
dustry.-Amendment approved October 25,
1934, permits the. Code Authority to incur
reasonable obligations necessary to support
the administration of the Code and to submit
an' Itemized .budget 'and equitable basis of..
assessment upon members'of the industry to
the National'Industrial Recovery .Board for
approval. The amendment also -deletes sec-
tions 11 and 12 of article VII which refer to
filing of prices and sales below published
prices.
Expanding and Specialty Paper Ptoducts
I.ndustry.-Amendment approved October 25,
1934, permits the -Code Authority to incur
reasonable obligations necessary to support
the administration of the Code and to submit
an' itemized budget apd. equitable basis of
assessment upon membersof, thp industry to
the National Industrial Redbvery Board for
approval. .,-' '
Lumber and. Timber'Products lndustries.-
Amendment approved October 19, 1934, de-
'Fetes article XV froinm'the Code, which states
thdt a violation of the Code and. of the rules
of fair trade practice Is an unfair method,
of competition, subjecting the offender to
Penalties imposed by the National -Industrial
Recovery Act. '. '
SMachiner andAd Allie'd Products' Industry.-
Amendment approved October, 28, 1934, clari-
fies article] Il,i'section 3, ;by specifying the
Sdaets' to be considered as legal holidays. They
iare: "New '.Years Day,.,Washington'si'Blrthday,
Memorial, Day,. Independence Day, Labor
Day, Thanksgiving Dag, and Christmas.
Motor,. Vehild Retabiing Trade.-Ainend-
ment approved October 19, 1934, provides
that members of the Industry who. may so
desire m4y. enter Into an'agreement among
themselves 'embodyffig -thi ptnyment of llqul-.
dated damages. It is provided that each
member to the agreement violating any pro-
vision of the Code shall pay to the'treasurer'
of the Code Authority, as an individual, and
not as treasurer, In trust, as and for liqui-
dated damages, upon determination of .viola-
tion. by the Administrator, or any impartial
agency or person nominated by the Code Au-
thority or'desinated, by the assenters to the
agreement.
Novelty Curtains, Draperies, Bedspreads,
and Novelty Pillows Industry.-'Amendthent
approved October '19, 1934,' changes section
5 of article VI to provide that subject to
rules and regulations concerning the Issu-
ance sad/or use of labels, all members of
the industry shall affix to all their products
official labels issued by the Code Authority
bearing thereon the NRA Insignia.
SScrap Iron, Nonferrous Scrap Metals, and
Waste Materials Trade:-Amendment ap-
proved.October 25, 1934, permits the Code
Authority to incur reasonable obligations
necessary to support the administration of
the Code and to submit an Itemized budget
and equitable basis of assessment upon mem-
bers of the industry to the Npional Indus-
trial Recovery Board for approval.
Soft Fibre Manufacturing Indusltry.-
Amendments approved October 25, 1934, pro-
vide alternates for each member of the Code
Authority; the period for which members
of the Code Authority shall serve; for the
liability of members of the Code Authority;.


Administration of Codes

Will Get'Careful

Study
(Contilued from page I) I

which committee shall submit recommenda-
tions to Washington. As soon as these rec-
ommendations have been received, the Na-
tional Industrial Recovery Board proposes
to draft a program for the consideration of
the National Code Authorities concerned. As
chairman of the ................ Code Authority, you
will be kept Informed of developments in this
connection, and in the meantime, I would
welcome any suggestions which yob may wish
to submit to the Recovery Board through me.
While the' survey is being made in the
field, the NRA Research and Planning Divi-
sion will contact you in order to ascertain
the location and personnel of all regional
State or local Code Authorities reporting to
your National Code Authority. I would ap-
preciate it If you would see to it that the
information requested by the Research and
Planning Division is furnished as promptly
as possible."


-A - - -
I'..:' ------- -


-.,",.... ..- -' .".'v: ,


- - ,. -- V:;tj.:e; t;~., - : "P.: m i-
'c .~At t
Oy..u.


and for 'the submission of supplement
provisions to the Code. '.'4
Tag Manufaoturing Industry.'- A.R
ments approved October 25, 1934, artife
Is amended to enlarge the deanittomi
"member" of the industry. .
SArticle II, section 2, is amended to6g
hibit any inequitable restrictions on Oi'
lershlp on the part of any trade or I.
trial association which, directly : o'.F.
directly, participates in the selection o-j
tiities of the Code Authority and" prpvi.
further for a check on all rules and 'egr
tions of such. bodies by the NhtlonalInd
trial Recovery Board. M.^*
Article II, section 4, is amended- to-pet
.the National. Industrial Recovery Board
halt any action on tle part of the' Code.i
thorlry if such action is deemed to be. unfi
unjust, or contrary to the public lnterest"a
Article II,' section 5, Is amended to'.
vide for the mechanism of.'assessing"'a6
hers of the industry for the support b'o1
functions carried on by the Code Auth..'
as authori-eq In the Code. -,*
Article II, section 8,'is amended tel?
vide for the mechanism for coordination
trade practices between the tag Industry.s
other industries. ;
Article II, section 9, Is amended to. '.
liability of any member of the' Code A't.li
ity to his own willful misfeasance. orh
feasance. .
Article IV, section 6, Is amended 'b(.1
vide for the employment of -handictap
Persons.
Article V, section 5, Is amended tb''I i
vide for the posting of labor provisions'1
conspicuous places accessible to all;-,
ployees. ,
SArticle V, section 7, is amended to prexi
any member of 'the industry from app!.
'the labor Irovisions as to hours and.-a
on projects by competent governmentaj.1
thorltes when such projects are carrlelAl
.undr'r hours lower and' wage rates hijI
than those provided in the Code. .L,
Article V, section 9, is amended to prdhi
home work after January 1, 1935, anrp,
videos for minimum wage rates to be ppid..:
,home workers until then.,, The provisiotixp
mits sufficient ttinie to adjust 'to the compli
elimination of home work. A..
.'Article VII, .section 15, is amended, toj,
empt export trale from provisions :of. f
article. Article .VII, sections 1 and, ..
amended to authorize the Code Auth9ritty
request statistical data and informatiSon
sentdal. for the functioning of the Codej
thorlty and provides for .a checking.. of' A
accdracy of data submitted by.an LmpUr
agency if substantial doubt exists asg't-o'
--accuracy. Information-so examined may.1
be disclosed to competitors,. however, .in'1i 6
tiflable -form. I ,
Article VIII, section 5, is amended ft.pi
videe for the submlsion of-data to such.F
eral agencies as, the National I ndustrial.
covery Board shall designate, .:.".,
Waa Paper Industry.-Amendment1".
proved October 23, 1934, permits the lA
AuThority to Incur reasonable oblikatlo
necessary to support the administratioS"
the' Code and to submit an Itemized btQd
-and equitable basis of assessment ipoir.'mef
bers of the, Industry to the Natibnal mnd
-trial Recovery Board for approval, i;.'


Extends Auto Cod6

90 Days
(Continued from pe I) "'.

Proved on August 26, 1933, for my appro0
of'an amendment to said' Code of fair'2bd
petition for the automobile manufactdair
industry, and the, Natiodal Industrialit',,
overly Board having found that the, '.i4
proposed amendment complies Inl all respect
with the pertinent provision's of title i.'S
said act and that "the requirements7:
clauses (1) and (2) of subsection (a) M
section 3 of said act have been met, and ,t
National Industrial Recovery Board hayfi
recommended approval of such amendmenI
Now, therefore, I, Franklin D. Roosevel
President of the United States, pursuant..'
the authority. vested in me by title I 'of '.tl
National Industrial Recovery Act, approdt
June 16, 1933, and otherwise, do adopt:-
approve the finding and redommendaiNd
of the National Industrial Recovery B'dI
and do order that tile said application beai
it is. hereby approved, and that,. effeet'
immediately, the solid Code of fair .compe
tion for the automobile manufacturing "' d'i
try be and' it Is hereby amended as follwi
In article I, the seventh paragraph, whKd
has -heretofore read as follows: '"
"The term 'expiration date' as use
herein means November 3, 1934, ori.tt
earliest date prior thereto on which'.It
President shall by proclamation or the,.'Cvi,
gress shall by Joint resolution declare thi
the emergency recognized by section 1 of.t"
National Inddstrial Recovery Act has ended
shall be modified to read as follows: ''.
"The term 'expiration date' as u4Q
herein means February 1, 1935, or.. flb
earliest date prior -thereto on whlch.t: bis
President shall by proclamation or the Cod
gress shall by joint resolution declare 't.
the emergency recognized by section 1 of 'ti
National Industrial Recovery Act has ended
FRANKLIN D. ROOSEVErJP.'
TnE WHxITE Housm," .
November 2, 1084.
7:









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ADMINISTRATIVE

L': '


0 .


Official Orders of NRA Relating

to Particular Codes

rHE Blue Eagle prints in each issue summaries' of administrative
IJ orders, interpretations, appointments, and bylaws approved by the
national Industrial Recovery Board.
Official orders are of two types, final and provisional. Where an order
'.provisional, the time within which objections may be filed is indicated
plow.
SAll protests against provisional orders should be addressed to National
recovery Administration, Washington, D. C., attention Deputy Admin-
itrator for Code concerned; and such protests should be received before
nal date indicated.
(For Code approvals, amendments, interpretations, budgets and
6essments, bylaws, Code Authority members, and trade complaints and
iher committees, see elsewhere.)
4, ____ ___________________


ADVERTISING METAL SIGN AND
!L4AY MANUFACTURING INDUS-
-'C.Ode No. 84-G: Order.9, terminating
pion conferred in paragraph III of Ad-
stratlve Order No. X-36, requiring all
bera of the industry to pay their propor-
et share of Code administration ex-
-notwithstanding their principal line
m lj ness is in some other industry.
ALETIC GOODS DISTRIBUTING
'DAE. Code No. 201-M: Order 7, granting
0aiat6n of C. C.'M., Inc., Buffalo, N. Y.,
... ee.empticip from the provisions of article
-iI'hetion 12, of the supplementary Code.
AERY EQUIPMENT INDUSTRY,
.Ni'eio. 347-Cl: Order 2, staying operation
rtaEi time provisions and extending time
6omply with certain provisions of the sup-
tetal Code. Ajplicant Is-granted an ad-
).al' 30 days in which to comply with the
fy.requirements of the provisions of the
T.'. his order. to become effective as of
tImber 24, 1934.
AVERAGE DISPENSING EQUIPMENT
DUSTRY, Code No. 334: Order 12, grant-
'ipermanent stay of the provisions of artl-
P.fII, section 2, insofar as they prescribe
lilting period between the filing with the
li' authority and the effective date of re-
ldprice lists or revised terms and condi-
fa tofr'sale. Effective date of the order is
3 aer 30, 1934. --
IlER MANUFACTURING ,INDUS-
s'..Code Nq., 38: 'Order 13, approving
:ided stay of the'provisions of section 1,
i III, of amendment No. 1 to the
Ui'-to. the extent that the time within
S'good cause to the contrary may be
i-46 extended until November 12, 1934.
FE AND POLISHING 'WHEEL IN-"
iTRY, Code No. 96: Order 17, terminat-
exemp,. tion conferred in paragraph 111 of
nltrative Order No. X-36, requiring all-
abers of the industry to pay their pro-
niate share of Code administration ex-
Bes, 'notwithstanding their principal line
4fisiness Is in some other industry.
NDY MANUFACTURING INDUS-
,'.Code No. 463: Order 17, denying ap-
ion of the Meadow Brook Candy Co.,
,Ill., for exemption from the provl-
a- of articles IlI and IV'of the Code
iniufh hours and minimum wages). '
ANDLEWICK BEDSPREAD INDUS-
Code No. 451: Order 7, granting ap-
'Oilo for a continuation of the stay of
visionss of article IV,, section 2. of the
e',i6bm October 13 to December 31, 1934,
oiar.as it provides for the compensation
ne workers of 8 cents per ounce of yarn
;lor work on 60/60 spreads and 10 cents
udnbe of yarn used for work on 64/64
En, ad on condition that in the interim
Tbe. of. the, industry pay to home
te lnot less than 6% cents per ounce of
6lisd.for work on 60/60 spreads and not
$.cents per ounce for yarn used for
| 0 /64 spreads.
D SAL3ION INDUSTRY, Code-
99:"Order 8, granting application for'a
iof the provisions of article VII, rule 4,
T'.and Including December 31, 1934.
INNING INDUSTRY, Code No. 446:
-f .20-A, denying application of the Idaho
9n.ig'Co,, Fayette, Idaho, for exemption
i .'the wage and hour provisions of the
rld'er .122, denying application of certain
S s'of southern New Jersey for request
1 .,,thev counties of Salem, Cumberland,
-,estr. Cape May, and Atlantic, be In-
,ied In the Intermediate wage district as
'up" In the Code.
..ter 28, denying aplicatlon of the canners
i.the Eastern Shore of Maryland for ex-
tt9nn from their territorial classification
.-article V, section 4, of the Code.
Order 24, denying petition of the Southern
diana Canners Association that certain
lnties in southern Indiana be transferred
%fr.m the northern district to the Intermediate
[trwt as defined in the Canning Code.
PYJARBON DIOXIDE INDUSTRY, Code
0i 275-B: Order 13, granting application.of
Se Carbide & Carbon Chemicals Corporation,
Ie. Delancey Chemicals Corporation, the


4:"
t ? ;.'. .,'

r 4' .'./.f J ' '. a" '' i : t t 'o.,. *'. : ", . ,


Pennsylvania Alcohol Corporation, the Ameri-
can Solvents Corporation. and the American
Solvents and" Chemical Corporation for ex-
emption from the provisions of article IV,
sections 1, 2, and 3 of the Code, provided this
exemption will cease to be effective whenever
any one of the applicants, at any time, shall
sell the product of the industry to more than
one customer. Effective date of this order is
October 15, 1934.
CARPET AND RUG MANUFACTUR-
ING INDUSTRY, Code No. 202: Order 12,
granting application of the Crawshaw Carpet
Co., 635 Broadway. Newburgh, N. Y., for e&-
emption from the provisions of article VII,
section 2, until January 1, 1935.
CHEMICAL ENGINEERING EQUIP-
MENT, Code No. 347-W: Order 3, approving
application of Isolantite, Inc., Bellville, N. J.,
for exemption frofi the wage ind hqur pro-
visions of all Codes except the Code for the
electrical manufacturing industry.
CIGAR CONTAINER INDUSTRY, Code
No. 135: Order 131 denying application'of the
Traverse City Cigar Box Co., Traverse, Mich...
for .exemption from the provisions of article
IV, section 2, of the Code.
Order 14, denying application of the Ameri-
can Tobacco Co., Inc., of Charleston, S. C.,.for
exemption from the provisions of article IV,
section 3, of the Code for the cigar container
industry.
CIGAR MANUFACTURING INDUSTRY,
Code No. 467: Order 18, approving rules and
regulations governing the issuance of labels.
Order 21, approving application of J. W.
Vaughn & Sons, of Bethesda, Ohio, for ex-
emption from the minimum-wage provisions
of the Code with respect to bunch makers
and hand rollers of two for 5 cents cigars and
three for 5 cents cigars, with certain provi-
sions.
Order 22, denying application of H. Fend-
rich, Inc., Oakley and Pennsylvania Streets,
Evansville, Ind., from provisions of article ,
IV of the Code.
Order 23, approving that part of the peti-
tion of thle Higdon Cigar Co. which requests
a higher tolerance than provided in section 9
of article IV, and denying that part of the
petition which requests a higher tolerance
than provided in section 3 of article IV.
Order 24, denying application of Phil D.
Mayer & Son, Ltd., New Orleans, La., for
exemption from the provisions of article IV,
section 3.
CLEANING AND DYEING TRADE,
Code No. 101: Order 23, denying applica-
tion of Goodwork Cleaners & Dyers, Inc., 37
CamlibeI Avenue, West Haven, Conn., for an
exemption from the provisions of article 11I,
sections 1 '(d) and 3. "
COAT AND SUIT INDUSTRY, Code.No
373: Order 17, granting application for a
stay of the provisions of article VI, section 1,
paragraph B, subdivision 7, until such time
as the Code for the infants' and children'
wear industry has been amended to provide
for the appointment of a member to the Code
AutHority for the infants' and childrens'
wear industry who shall represent the coat
and suit Industry.
COFFEE INDUSTRY, Code No. 265:
Order 23, approving rules and regulations
defining the provisions of section 10, article
VI, of the Code.
COIN-OPERATED MACHINE INDUS-
TRY, Code No. 228: Order 11, denying ap-
pllcation of the Toledo Scale Co., Toledo,
Ohio, for exemption from the payment of
Code Authority assessments and the making
of reports to thle Code Authority.
CONSTRUCTION INDUSTRY, Code No.
244 : Order 38, granting application of Walter
V. Mitton; Inc., Augusta, Maine, for exemp-
tion from the hourly provisions of article III,
section 2 B.
Order S, granting application of divisional
Code Authority of the resilient floor contract-
ing industry division of the construction in-
dustry, for extension of time for determina-
tion of the lowest reasonable percentage of
overhead costs during the period from 1927
to 1932, inclusive. This extension is granted
for 30 days and will expire on December 4,
1984.


COTTON CLOTH GLOVE MANUFAC-
TURING INDUSTRY, Code No. 187: Order
17, terminating exemption conferred in Ad-
ministrative Order No. X-36, so that mem-
bers are no longer exempt from paying their
proportionate share of the costs of adminis-
tering the Code, notwithstanding their pxin-
cipal business is In some other industry.
COTTON GARMENT INDUSTRY, Code
No. 11S: Order 137, granting application of
0. D. Williams & Co., Philadelphia, Pa., for
exemption from the provisions of article V,
section A, to the extent that it be permitted
to employ In its sewing department an extra
shift, this shift not to exceed the maximum
number of hours per week as provided in the
Code and as has been heretofore or may be
hereafter amended. This exemption is
granted for ai period of 6 weeks from Octo-
ber 18, 1934, provided that additional opera-
tors are employed.
Order 138, granting application of Hickory
Overall Co., Hickory, N. C., for exemption
from the provisions of article III, section A,
of the Code, for a period of 4 weeks from
October 19, 1034, tn the extent that it be
permitted ,to employ one cutter 8 hours over-
time weekly, provided.said cutter is paid at
the rate of one and one-haLf times the normal
rate of pay.
Order 139, granting' application of the 'Dry-
back Corporation, Binghamton, N. Y., for ex-
emption from the provisions of article III,
section A, of the Code, to the extent that it
be permitted to employ, in its cutting, coat
and vest, and sport pants department a maxi-
mum of 44 hours per week. Exemption is
granted for the period from October 1 to
November 17, 1934. provided all overtime in
excess of the Code maximum shall be paid
at the rate of one and one-half times the
normal rate of pay.
COTTON TEXTILE INDUSTRY, Code
No. 1: Order 94, certificate on the applica-
tion of 'the Southern Wearing Co., of Green-
ville, S. C., for the installation of two mul-
tiple, shuttle looms ,or.the manufacture of
ladder web as used in venetian blinds.
CUTLERY, MANICURE IMPLEMENT,
.AND PAINTERS AND PAPERHANGERS
TOOL MANUFACTURING AND AS-
SEMBLING INDUSTRY, Code No. 84-J:
Order 6, terminating exemption conferred in
paragraph III of Administrative Order No.
X-36, requiring all members to contribute
their proportionate share of the costs of ad-
ministering the Code, notwithstanding their
principal business may be in some other in-
dustry.
CYLINDRICAL LIQUID TIGHT PAPER
CONTAINER INDUSTRY, Code No. 252:
Order 8, terminating exemption conferred in
paragraph III of Administrative Order No.
&K-36, requiring all members to contribute
their proportionate share of the costs of ad-
rhinistering the Code, notwithstanding their
principal business may be in some other in-
dustry.
DIESEL ENGINE MANUFACTURING
INDUSTRY, Code No. 347-N-1: Order 6,
granting additional period within which to
amend the constitution and bylaws of the
Diesel Engine Manufacturers Association.
Additional period is for 90 days from Oc-
tober 11, 1934.
ELECTRICAL MANUFACTURING IN-
DUSTRY, Code No. 4: Order 50, granting
application of Erie Malleable Iron Co., Erie,
Pa.. for its kondu department only, for ex-
emption from the wage and hour provisions
only of articles III and IV.
Order 51, granting application of the J. D.
Adams .Manufacturing Co., South Belmont,
Indianapolis, Ind., for exemption from the
wage and hour provisions.
FABRICATED METAL PRODUCTS
MANUFACTURING AND METAL FIN-
ISHING AND METAL COATING INDUS-
TRY, Code No. 84: Order 61, denying appli-
cation of the Wald Manufacturing Co.,
Maysville. Ky., for exemption from the north-
ern wage provisions of the Code, and requir-
ing this company to pay at least the Code
minimum wage provided for the northern
district In the Code, for a period of 60 days
pending Investigation of the matter by the
Research arid Planning Divisinn and the
Labor Advisory Board, and pending any
further order which may be issued.
Order 02, denying application of the
Kitbhen Katch-All Corporation, Greenwich,
Conn.. for exemption from the labor provi-
sions of the Code.
Order 63, requiring the Dnzey Manufac-
turing Co., Los Angeles, Calif., to be governed
by the provisions of the Code.
'FERTILIZER INDUSTRY, Code No. 67:
Order 36, approving regulations requiring the
reporting of distributors, as provided in ar-
ticle IX of the Code.
FISHERY INDUSTRY. ATLANTIC
MACKEREL FISHING INDUSTRY DIVI-
SION, Code No. 30,-D: Order 9, rescinding
curtailment of production of mackerel, arti-
cle VIII, title C, section 2, of the Code.
FISHING TACKLE INDUSTRY, Code
No. 13: Order 30, terminating exemption con-
ferred In paragraph III of Administrative
Order No. X-36, requiring'all members to
contribute their proportionate share of the
costs of administering the Code, nbtwlth-


I


RDER:


standing their principal business is in some.:
other industry. ,:
FLEXIBLE METAL HOSE AND TUB.
ING MANUFACTURING INDUSTRY, Code .A
No. S4-G-1: Order 7, terminating exemption.::
conferred in paragraph III of Adminletrative,..,
Order No. X-36, requiring all members to ,,i.'
contribute their proportionate share of the .:'
costs of administering the Code, notwith-"/
standing their principal business may be in...
some other industry. '
FLUTED CUP PAN LINER AND LACE -1
PAPER INDUSTRY, Code No. 2961 Order":..
12, terminating exemption conferred in para-. ..
graph III of Administrative Order No. X-36, '.
requiring all members to contribute their...'.
proportionate share of the costs of adminis. :,j
tering the Code, notwithstanding their prin- .
cipal .business Is in some other industry.
FUNERAL SUPPLY INDUSTRY, Code O
No. 90: Order 11, approving petition of the'":,
Miller Casket Co., 1612 Fourteenth Street *.
NW., Washington, D. C., for exemption from
the hopr provisions of article II, section 1,:
of the 'Code to the extent that it be permitted :
to work its employees 48 hours per week until..;
December 15, 1934, provided the rate of time
and one-half Is paid the employees for all
hours worked in excess of 40 hours per week.'
and 8 hours per day. .
FURNITURE MANUFACTURING IN- ':
DUSTRY, Cbde No. 145: Order 26, denying .
application of the Muscoda Manufacturing':
Co, Muscoda, Wis., for exemption from the ,:.
provisions of article IV of the Code. :.
Order 27, denying application of John H.
Ware, Jr., receiver of Oxford MAilwork Co.,
East Nottingham, Pa., for exemption from .-.:
the provisions of article IV of the Code. '
GAS APPLIANCES AND APPARATUS
INDUSTRY, Code No. 134: Order 21, grant-
ing application of Crouse-Hinds. Co., Syra-"
puse, N. Y., for exemption from the wage,
and hour provisions only of article IV of the
Code.
GUMMED LABEL AND EMBOSSED
SEAL INDUSTRY, Code No. 294: Order 11,
terminating exemption conferred in para-
graph III of Administrative Order X-36, re
quiring all members to contribute their pro-
portionate share of Code administration
expenses, notwithstanding their principal :
business is in some other Industry.
HACK SAW BLADE' MANUFACTURE.
ING INDUSTRY, Code No. 84-1H: Order 7,
approving standard schedules of sizes of the
products of this industry, to the extent jer; "
mitted by sections 1 and 6 of article.V of
the supplementary Code, and pending receipt .
of official approval of the Bureau of Stand-
ards, Department of Commerce. This ap- .
proval shall continue and be effective for a
period of 8 months from the date of this
order, October 25, 1934.
HAT MANUFACTURING INDUSTRY, '
Code No. 259: .Order 13, staying application
of the provisions of article 111, section 2.
tnd annex A of the Code for a period of 60
days from October 19, 1934, provided no
member of the -industry shall pay to those
employees engaged In the manufacture of.
fur-felt bat bodies and fur-felt hats a
weighted-average wage of less than 52%.
cents per hour, and to those employees en-
gaged in the manufacture of straw hats and '
other summer head gear as. defined in article
'1, section 1, paragraph A, a weighted-average
wage of less than 50 cents per hour.
ICE INDUSTRY, Code No. 43: Order 38,
denying application of the Maringouin Ice
Factory, Maringouin, La., for exemption from
the provisions of articles. V and VI of the
Code.
Order 39, granting application of Commu-
nity Ice and Produce Co., Sapulpa, Okla., for
exemption from the provisions of article XI,
sentence 1, of the Code, ias of the date of this
order, October 20, 1934.
Order 40. denying application of C. P.
Windsor, Petal, Miss., pursuant 'to the pro-
visions of article XI, for permission to erect
and operate additional Ice production in the
form of a one-and-one-quarter-ton ice manu-
facturing plant in Petal, Miss.
Order 41, approving determination of Code
Authority of basic or normal market and/or
territory of the ,towfi of Eaton, Ohio, pro-.
vided that nothing In this order shall prevent
manufacturers without the city of Eaton,
Ohio, from selling ice In the normal market
at any price set In conformity with the Code.
Order 42. granting application of Albert
Kassick, Milligen, Nebr., to erect and operate
an ice manufacturing plant of a capacity not
to exceed 2 tons per day In the village of
Mlligen.
Order 43, granting application of the Ran-
dom Ice & Coal Co., Milwaukee, Wis., to
Increase its ice-production capacity from 100
to 125 tons per day and to increase Its stor-
age space from 10,000 to 14,000 tons.
LACE MANUFACTURING INDUSTRY,
Code No. 6: Order 15, stay of order dated
September 27, 1934, staying provisions of
article III, paragraph I, limiting the hours
of operation of productive machinery as Bar-
men machines, to become effective October
12, 1934.
LADDER MANUFACTURING INDUS-
TRY, Code No: 107: Order 12, terminating '
exemption conferred In paragraph III of Ad
(Continued on page 7, column I)





. .. ...-,










ADMINISTRATIVE ORDERS-Co'ntintued"..

^------------------------------____I-


S(Continued from page 6)
:.nllstratlve'Order X-36, requiring all mem-
rs to contribute their proportionate share
d Code administration expenses, notwith-
'ding their principal business is in some
eiJer industry.
,LAUNDRY TRADE, Code No. 281: Order
granting application of Nampa Laundry,
in Caldwell, Idaho, for exemption from
tie"provisions of article Ill, sections 1 (d)
0nd 2 (a), and denying application for ex-
.knptlon from the provisions of article III,
tgoDn 1 (c), and article IV, section 2 (a).
order to become effective on October 19,
"D134 subject to modification or cancelation
within 10 days of effective date, if cause is
.gowm therefore by any party in interest, and
.Iall terminate 90 days from October 19,
i3. unless good cause to the contrary Is
t ovni therefore.
LEATHER AND WOOLEN KNIT
C:GLOVE INDUSTRY, Code No. 87: Order 20,
jteminating exemption conferred in para-
.raph III of Administrative Order X-36 re-
litlfng all members to contribute their
'irpordonate share of Code administration
apenses, notwithstanding. their principal
i .iless may be in some other Industry.
LUGGAGE AND FANCY LEATHER
:GOODS INDUSTRY, Code No. 42: Order 9,
,pprovlng methods of cost finding and ac.-
(ornting. To become effective 15 days from
d'te of this order, October 25, 1984..
i MERCHANT AND CUSTOM TAILOR-
'ING INDUSTRY, Code No. 494: Order 5,
terminating exemption granted Haynes &
CoBalloch Merchant Tailor, Ockerbloom
merchantt Tailor, Quinting Merchant Tailor,
:Waiters Merchant Tailor, all of Springfield
jass., and the Merchant Tailor's Society of
New York City, from the provisions of the
Code. '
MILLINERY AND DRESS TRIMMING
BRAID AND TEXTILE INDUSTRY, Code
No. 69: Order 14. terminating exemption con-
ferred in paragraph III of Administrative
Order X-36, requiring all members to con-
Stribute their proportionate share of Code-ad-
sminlStration expenses, notwithstanding their
principal business may be in some other
industry.-
"NEEDLEWORK INDUSTRY (IN
'iPERTO RICO), Code No. 474: Order 8.
1eoobauing piecework rates for a period of 6
:months from October 19, 1934, to and includ-
:`jag April 19, 1935.
i:. OPTICAL MANUFACTURING INDUS-
TRY, Code No. 49: Order 6. denying applica-
oon 'of the Titmus Co., Petersburg, Va., for
.emption from the provisions of articles II
and IT.
SOrder 7, granting application of the Amerl-
:can Bifocal Co., Inc., of Cleveland, Ohio, for
exemption from the hour provisions of the
Code to the extent that the 10 employees
mentioned in this company's petition shall
;:be allowed to work for the full 7 days end-
oig'October 16, 1934.
PAINT, VARNISH, AND LACQUER
MANUFACTURING INDUSTRY, Code No.
i'1: Order 44. continuing in effect for 30
%days the schedules of processing costs, pack-
a gag posts, and handling and processing
tosses, beginning October 26, 1.934, provided
the material now being collected is submitted
::in final form on or before November 15, 1934.
PUBLIC SEATING INDUSTRY, Code
.No. 477: Order 4, denying application of the
Lyon Metal Products Co., Inc., Aurora, Ill.,
for exemption from the provisions of articles
: III and IV.
Order 5, denying application of the Indian
Splint, Inc., Rochester, N. Y., for exemption
'from all the provisions of the Code.
SOrder 6, extending effective period of the
Code, in addition to the 90 days for which
'the Code was approved, for a period of such
duration as shall be determined by further
order.
RETAIL TRADE, Code No. 60: Order 223,
granting application of the Mltzi Hat Shop.
SCicago, Ill., for exemption from the provi-
.dona of article V, section 1, and article VI,
atibn 1, of the Code to the extent that it
May work an employee on a 54-hour weekly
.5Bsis, on a $9 weekly salary, provided the
eDployee shall not be required to work more
than 9 hours a day and not to exceed 6 days
i any 1 week, and that all overtime in excess
*f-54 hours per week shall be paid on time
,aud'one-half basis.
" Order 224 denying application of Interna-
tlinal Trading Co., 336 North Miami Avenue,
uMiaml, Fla., for exemption from the provi-
a.ois of article V, section 1, and article VI,
sectionn 1, of the Code.
SOrder 225, denying application of Ray E.
'Pisia Co., Mason City, Iowa, for exemption
from .the provisions of article V, section
8 (a) of the Code.
Order 230, granting application of U. S.
Shipley Co. and 0. F. Johnson, of Salem,
reg., for exemption from the provisions of
article V, section 3 (a).
RETAIL FOOD AND GROCERY TRADE,
'ode No 18$2: Order 30, approving uniform
bour agreement for Orange, Tex., retail food
:,"d grocery establishments. Agreement and
.!PProval to remain in effect for 1 year from
he.effective date, which is the 10th day after
te order is signed. Order signed September
' 1934. ,
i.'.


'ROBE AND ALLIED PRODUCTS IN-
DUSTRY, Code No. 211: Order 16, granting
application for stay of the provisions of
article III, sections 1 and 5, of the Code to
the extent that ajy member of the industry
who does not avail himself of the privilege
granted to operate his pressing department
on a double shift, as provided in order No.
211-13 dated September 27, 1034, may be
granted permission to operate his pressing
department S hours overtime weekly from
the date of this order. October 25, 1934, up
to and Including November 17, 1934, pro-
vided that not less than time and one-half
the normal wage rate Is paid fur all such
overtime. Any member who shall work his
pressing department overtime shall submit a
report to the Code Authority from the local
office of the United States Employment Serv-
ice (If there be one) as to the ayallablllty
of employees In thaIt locality.
ROLLING MILL MACHINERY AND
EQUIPMENT INDUSTRY, Code No. 347-N:
Order 3, staying operating of certain time
provisions and extending time to comply with
certain provisions of the supplemental Code
(for a 60-day period, which shall expire on
November 1, 1934.
RUBBER MANUFACTURING INDUS-
TRY, Code No. 156: Order 40, denying appli-
cation of the Stedfast Rubber Manufacturing
Co., Inc., North Easton, Mass., for exemption
from the provisions of chapter I, article
V-A. section 1, of the Code.
SAFETY RAZOR AND SAFETY RAZOR
BLADE MANUFACTURING INDUSTRY,
Code No. 489: Order 6, granting exemption
to the Magazine Repeating Razor Co., 230
Park Avenue, New York City, from the pro-
'visions of article VIII, sections 10-(a) and
(o), of the Code.
SANITARY MILK BOTTLE CLOSURE
INDUSTRY, Code No. 371: Order 8, termi-
nating exemption conferred In paragraph
III of Administrative Order X-36, requifting
all members to contribute their proportion-
ate share for Code admiplstratlon expenses,
notwithstanding their principal business may
be in some other Industry.
SAMPLE CARD MANUFACTURING IN-
DUSTRY, Code No. 301: Order 7, terminat-
ing exemption conferred in paragraph III of
Administrative Order X-36, requiring all
members to contribute their proportionate
share for Code administration expenses, not-
withstanding their principal business may be
In some vther industry.
SCREW MACHINE PRODUCTS MANU-
FACTURING INDUSTRY, Code No. 84-R:
Order 15, terminating exemption conferred
in paragraph Ill of Administrative Order
X-36. requiring all members to contribute
their proportionate share for Code adminis-
tration expenses. Assessments will only be
levied against those who sell their products
In the form in which they are defined in the
supplementary Code. and not against those
who use their products in their own opera-
tions or for the manufacture of some other
products not covered by Code definitions.
SPROCKET CHAIN INDUSTRY, Code
No. 347-H-I.: Order 4, terminating exemp-
tion conferred in paragraph III of Adminis-
trative Order X-36, requiring all members
to contribute their proportionate share for
Code administration expenses, notwithstand-'
ing their principal business may be in some
other industry.
STEEL PLATE FABRICATING INDUS-
TRY, Code No. 390: Order 10, granting ap-
plication of Steel Plate Products Co., Potts-
town, Pa., for exemption from the provisions
of 'article III of the Code, effective October
11, 1934. and terminating October 20. 1934.
This exemption applies only to employees
working to fill order from Pennsylvania
Crusher Co., affecting TVA Order 15, 508;
and provides that one and one-half times the
normal rate of ,pay be paid for all hours
worked in excess of the provisions of article
III. The order also requires that the Steel
Plate Products Co. shall report to the ad-
ministration the number of man-hours worked
overtime and the wages paid.
TRAILER MANUFACTURING INDUS-
TRY, Code No. 471: Order 11, terminating
exemption conferred in paragraph III of Ad-
ministrative Order X-36, requiring all mem-
bers to contribute their proportionate share
of Code administration expenses, notwith-
standing their principal business Is in some
other industry.
TRUCKING INDUSTRY, Code No. 278:
Order 93, granting application of Parcel De-
livery Co., Inc., Norfolk, Va., for exemption
from the provisions of article V-A, sections
1 to 3 inclusive, and section 7, and of article
V-B, sections 1 to 6 inclusive, dealing with
hours and wages of employees, but this com-
pany must comply with all other provisions
of the Trucking Code and that it observe
the relevant provisions of articles V and VI
of the Retail Trade Code, dealing with
hours and wages. This order shall remain
in effect until such time as there is an ad-
justment of the existing differential in the
minimum wage provisions of the Trucking
Code and the Retail Trade Code, or until such
time as shall be further ordered.
Order 94, granting application of Keeshin
Motor Express Co.. Inc., Chicago, Ill., for an
exemption from the provisions of article V,


Code Authority Members Approved .,


The National Industrial Recovery Board
approved, during the past week, the follow-
ing selections and appointments of Code Au-
thority members:
ARTIFICIAL FLOWER AND FEATHER
INDUSTRY.-August Bentkamp, New York,
and John M. Meehan, New York, vice M. W.
Amberg and Armaud Rossig.
ASBESTOS INDUSTRY (Textile Divi-
sion).-G. R. Weber, Alanbeim, Pa.; C. H.
Carlough, Davidson, N. C.; and G. W. Gerd-
Ing, North Wales, Pa.
AUTOMOBILE LEAF SPRING MANU-
FACTURING I N D U S T R Y.-Wllliam H.
Courtrlght, Philadelphia, Pa.; Floyd E. Bad-
ger, Detroit, Mich.; and Charles C. Bradford,
Cleveland, Ohio.
AUTOMOTIVE PARTS AND -EQUIP-
MENT MANUFACTURING INDUSTRY.-
Directors at Large, W. M. Albaugh, Cleve-
land, Ohio; Claire L. Barnes,, Detroit; Mich.;
Vincent Bendit, Chicago, Ill.; Paul R.
Beardsley, Muskegon, Mich.; C. S. Davis,
Chicago, Il.; M; C. DeWitt, Toledo, Ohio;
W. K. Norris, St. Louis, Mo.; and C. E.
Wilson, Detroit, Mich.. (Automotive Orig-
inal Equipment Division.)-C. C. Carlton,
Lansing, Mich. (Automotive Replacement
Parts Division.)-W. G. Hancock, Detroit,
Mich. (Internal Combustion Engines Divi.

section A, paragraph 1, of the Code as appli-
cable to local station and platform clerks,
provided the hours of these employees shall
be governed by paragraph 2 of article V,
section A.
Order 97, approving rules and regulations
governing State Code Authorities In the han-
dling of complaints on. the Insufficiency of
rates aind tariffs and in conducting hearings
on such complaints.
Order 98, granting application of United
Parcel Service of New York, Inc., for exemp-
tion, froma the wage and hour provisions of
the Code, provided it comply with all other
provisions of the Code and that It shall not
work its employees in excess of the hours
and shall not pay Its employees less than the.
wages set forth in the relevant provisions of
article V, section 1, group A, and article VI
of the Retal Trade Code. Exemption from
the remaining provisions of the Code is
denied. This exemption shall be effective
until such time as there Is an adjustment of
the existing, differential in the minimum
wage provisions of the Trucking Code and
the Retail Trade Code, or until such time as
shall be further ordered.
Order 99, denying application tf Sproles
Motor Freight Lines, Fort Worth, Tex., for
exemption from'the provisions of article V,
section A. subsections 2 and 3, of the Code.
Order 100, denying application of Mer-
chants Fast Motor, Lines, Inc., Fort Worth,
Tex., for exemption from the provisions of
article V, section A, subsections 2 and 3,- of
the Code.
Order 101. denying application of Houstou
and North Texas Motor Freight Lines, Inc.,
Dallas, Tex., for exemption from the provi-
sions of article V, section A, subsections 2
and 3, of the Code.
Order 110, authorizing payment by the
Code Authority of the sum of $31,581.36 to
be prorated among the Federated Truck Asso-
ciations of America, Inc., American Highway
Freight Association, Inc., and American
Trucking Association, Inc., In the proportion
that the individual amounts claimed to be
due these companies, which is $6,830.36,
$13,967.02 and $38,972.01 respectively,' bear
to the total amount claimed due them, and
that these companies accept payment as full
payment of expenses of establishing the Code.
The order requires a written agreement be
signed by the said companies.
WATCH CASE MANUFACTURING IN-
DUSTRY, Code'No. 178: Order 12 granting
exemption of the Pioneer Watch Co., 305
East Forty-sixth Street, New York City, for
permission to work overtime, provided that
no employee shall be permitted to work in
excess of 48 hours per week, and that at least
one and one-third times an employee's normal
rate of pay shall be paid for all hours worked
In excess of 40 hours per week and S 'hours
per day. This allowance of overtime shall
expire on December 31, 1934.
WATERPROOF PA P E R INDUSTRY,
Code No. 295: Order 7, terminating exemp-
tion conferred in paragraph III of Adminis-
trative Order X-36, requiring all members
to contribute their proportionate share of
Code administration expenses, notwithstand-
ing their principal business Is in some other
industry.
WHOLESALING PLUMBING PROD-
UCTS, HEATING PRODUCTS, AND/OR
DISTRIBUTING PIPE FITTINGS AND
VALVES INDUSTRY, Code No. 508: Order
3, terminating order dated August 25, 1934,
granting exemption to the members of this
industry from the provisions of the Code.
WIRE AND IRON FENCE INDUSTRY
(Complete), Code No. 84-L-1: Order 7, ter-
miiating exemption conferred in paragraph
III of Administrative Order X-36, requiring
all members to contribute their proportionate
share of Code administration expenses.


sion.)-H. L. Horning, Waukesha, Wlt-1
(Automotive Shop Equipment Division.)-
J. Y. Scott, Springfield, Mass. .
CANNING INDUSTRY.-B. F. Julian,
Marahfleld, Mo., vice Porter S. Lucas.
COTTON GARMENT INDUSTRY.-S. I'
Hoffman and Harry Johnson as members ofU
the industrial committee. .'
COTTON PICKERY INDUSTRY.-W..H
Talley, Houston, Tex. '
COUNTRY GRAIN ELEVATOR INDUS,&
TRY (Illinois State Code Authority).-I.L1
W. Railsback, Weldon; G. C. Johnstone, Shir
ley; Lawrence Farlow, Bloomington; W B'
Culbertson, Delavan; and H. B. Grommuon,
Plainfield. (Indiana State Code Author-.
ity.)-Luther E. Greenwood, Rensselaer; W/
D. Springer,. Indianapolis; .0. A. WillWiam.
Winamac; B. B. Benner,.Indiana.polis;"`41i
Victor N.' Sheek, Chalmers. (Minne-s't
Stafe Code Authority.)-T. S. O'Neil, M-h'
neapolls; Ed Erickson, 'Canby;, Max Go.IiW
berg, Moorhead; R. B. Bowden, MInneapoUlS';
and A. F. Nelson, 'Minneapolis, (Ntbraska
State Code Authority.)-H. M. Busch, Utiea'4
John Brodrick, Fairfield; E1. M. Kuhl, Asi'
land; R. M. Watson, North Bend; and Leo"
Cockerill, Papillion. (North Dakota Stateg
.Code Authority.)-John Jones, Garske; T. B'
Goulding, Edmore; Thomas Nielson, Sanl8hi
C. J. Phelan, Bowman; and P. A. Lee, Grandi
Forks. '(Utah-Idaho State Regional Cod2'
Authority.)-B. W. Smith, Salt Lake t*y,'.
Utah; Norman Crowther, Malad, Idaho'; Ar-'
thur Hodman, Ucon, Idaho; M. G. Pence,2
Ogdet, Utah; and W. A. Talbot, OgdeoZ,!
Utah. ...
DENTAL GOODS AND EQUIPMENT.
INDUSTRY AND TRADE.-Alex R. Ketidedi
Boston, Mass.; Suimner C; Reynolds, BostoQ'.
Mass.; Clayton W. Conklin, Philadelphlas$
Pa.; C. R. Pelton, Detroit, Mich.; Louip: 'D
Koeppel, Brooklyn, N. Y.; Dr. Mendel'Neviiijh
Brooklyn, N. Y,; and.H. James Stern, Newo
York, N. Y. ,
DRES S MANUFACTURING INDUSr
. TRY.-Alexandei- Thomson, administration
member, to serve during the pleasure of .the,
NationalIndustrial Recovery Board.
DOMESTIC FREIGHT FORWARDING.
INDUSTRY.-W. A. ,Bade, Chicago, Ill.; -W
G. Bernet, New York, N. Y.; T. A. Bradly`P
New 'York, N. Y.; E. M. DIllhoefdr, Newb.
York, N. Y.; P. J. Kelleher, Chicago, Ii.'';
R. J. Leibenderfer,. New York, N. Y.;-W .
H. McEntee, New York, N. Y.; F. M. Melusua,
New York, N. Y.; 3J. EB. Sheldlbn, Holyio6i
Mass.; and L. J. 'Springmeler, St. Louis, M'
EXCELSIOR'AND EXCELSIOR PROD:
UCTS INDUSTRY.--A. J. Koehneke,' Chi
cago, Ill.; J. H. Woodall, Woodland, '(Gl'
and A. U. Claghorn, Chicago, Ill. ..
FOOD AND GROCERY DISTRIBUTORS
TRADE (Local Code Authorities).--Di..
Land, Fla.-Andrew Thompson, C0. W. Tatej
and C. H. Schneider. Cairo, 1U.-H.'.
Yates, Harold A. Jones, Ned Lewis, and.,
Robert J. Swoboda. Lebanon, N. H.-Leonil
M. Howard, Rudolph White, and John Guay.i
YoPkers, N. Y.-Peter Foy, Sam Feldmani
Morris L. Sperling, Joseph Bovshow, aid'
F. J. Thompkins, Devils Lake, N. Dak'.-4.4
W. K. Nimmo, William T. Ferris, L. M. John.
son. Thor Nestegard, J. Adin Mann, 0. R
Gilbertson, and Clarence Timboe. Jacksont,
County, Okla.-Sam Lewis, W. B. Thompson;,
LeeRoy Waiters, T. 0. Rurch, and Harry'
Draughn, all of Altus, Okla. Oknmugeei,'
Okla.-R. P. Pinson, C. R. Ross, and Dudley'`
'F. Ayres. Delaware County, Pa.-Samuail
Cook, Philadelphia; T. Edgar Beatty, Lans -:,
downe; T. W. Pennypacker, Norwood; John'
Matthews. Manoa; Joseph Christie, Colling`
dale; John H. Richmond, Llanerch; and'.
Louis E. Warshaw, Drexel Hill. l
HATTERS FUR CUTTING INDUS
TRY.-John J. Eagan, vice Rev. M., 'A
Wehby, labor representative, to servelduring.'!'
the pleasure of the National Industrial Re-i.
cover Board."
HOUSEHOLD ICE .REFRIGERATOR IN. ,
DUSTRY.-W. F. Arndt, Duluth, Mlinn.; .M.;.'
0. McClellan, Rhinelander, Wis.; B. K. Miy_",
ler, Fon du Lac, Wis.; 0. C. Raoul, Cha.tta.
nooga,. Tenn. and E. R. Roll, Eau Clalre,..
Wis. *
LIGHT SEWING INDUSTRY EXCEPT%
GARMENTS (Comfortable Division).--.:
Reid Johnson, New London, Conn.; 3. I,.j
Miller. New York, N. Y.; G. W. Rommel;,
New York, N. Y.; H. Sumergrade, New Yorkr,
N. Y.; S. Seelenfreund, New York, N. Y-.;".
D. H. Levine, Ne' Haven, Conn.; and..:
Harry Trout, Syracuse, N. Y. :
MARBLE CONTRACTING INDUSTRY .
L. K. Whitcomb, Cleveland, Ohio, as proty6
for George R. Dempster, adminIstratlop.'
member, to serve during the pleasure of the'
National Industrial Recovery Board. "
MARINE EQUIPMENT MANUFACTURWi.
ING INDUSTRY.-Phelps Ingersoll, Mid&;,S
dietown, Conn.; Donald S. Laughlin, Port,-
land, Maine; Ernest Skoldberg, Brooklyi..;'.
N. Y.; Ralph H. Schmld, New York, N. Y;I
Robert A. Patrick, Freeport, Long IslandA.i
N. Y.; H. Geraldsen, Plainville, Conn.; and"t
William H. Younge, New York, N. Y. .


ant -. ,. I .Iiv :. ,: ..
s,'r .&t ,Zi .": .F-." .,'t- : ...'*." *." '; i. ":








V Recent Trends in the Machine Tool Industry ;
..,.. ... .

70 i P 70U
8. 60


zc
" li r


r; ;
S;'-' *<
S^..
^ **
li-K' '.
fe. .--


S1926 1 IVI J IV 8 a
1926 192:7 19Z8


aJ a
1929


S1930
1930


135
1932


J
1933


J 3 U IVI J U
1934 1935


Chart Made Exclusively for the Blue Eagle by the Division of Research and Planning


PP'X:--! The basic trend in the Machine Tool and Forging Machinery
ustry is. shown by the four series in the lower portion of the
'iihart, which measure four important operating aspects of the
.itd'ustry. Each index is expressed as a percentage of its 1929
vWerage. It should be noted that in September of this year all
X"l .:..
.four indexes are at a higher level than they have reached in any
4ieptember since 1930. The index of gross orders represents the
total value of the orders received by the entire industry as reported
*".J the Nationhl Machine Tool Builders' Association. The em-
"?loyment and pay-roll indexes are those compiled by the Bureau
Sf Labor Statistics and have been adjusted (by NRA) to conform
St6 We 1933 totals recently released by the Bureau of the Census.
It:.Total man-hours were estimated by multiplying the number of
Persons employed by the average hours worked per week, shown
i the upper section of the chart.
| A good picture of the hours and earnings of labor is given by
the three upper series. Hourly earnings have been moving upward
i.during the past year, slowly but with encouraging steadiness.
I Weekly earnings, of course, fluctuate as a consequence of the
S( 'hanging number of hours worked per week, which in turn depend
uponn the level of production. The three series on hours and
.I7arnings are derived from the current reports of the Bureau of
LEabor Statistics. Before 1932, however, data furnished by the
F national Industrial Conference Board were used in the absence
iof the figures of the Bureau of Labor Statistics. Average hours
:,.,were obtained by dividing weekly by hourly wages. The level of
hourly, earnings (August 1934) is once more approximately on a
l'par with those prevailing in the industry in 1929 and is well above
t-he low point of May 1933. Average weekly wages in August 1934
Were about $22, as compared with about $20 in August 1933 and
0Tout $18 in August 1932. From the two series on weekly wages
gand hours worked per week it can be seen that labor, in the indus-
,try received $32 for a 53-hour week in 1929, while in 1934 wages
stood at $22 for a 35-hour week. Apparently average weekly
...wages and average hours declined about one-third, but the cost
|:of living has declined over 20 percent, and therefore the p1urchas-
iing power of the weekly wage is only about 10 percent lower.
ws: In September 1934 employment in the Machine Tool Industry
`).was 45.2 percent of the 1929 average. This represents an increase
I.of more than 100 percent over the low of March 1933, when the
Employment index was 19.5. It has been pointed out above that


employment was higher this September than in any September:
since 1930. ,:*
During the movement toward recovery, which began in Mard4
1933, pay rolls increased more rapidly than employment, and inl
September 1934 the pay-roll index has reached a position almost
200 percent higher than in March 1933. The man-hour index, their
best available estimate of the physical volume of production in tbeI':
industry, increased more than threefold between April 1933 and
May 1934. The spread between the man-hour index and the em:'-
ployment index indicates the extent to which the available worfkl
has been spread, and this is confirmed by an inspection of the
series of average hours worked per week. '
A series of prime importance to producers in the Machine:
Tool and Forging Machinery Industry is 'the amount of gross':
orders. This reflects the incoming dollar volume of new business.I
The word dollar is of great importance here, since it is possi-J
ble for orders in terms of dollars to show a change, while orders
in terms of physical volume are unchanged. Suchlan effect would?:
occur with every change in machine-tool prices. This would
account for part of the erratic behavior of the orders series. An-
other part may be explained by the sporadic placing of orders.|
During recent months orders have fluctuated about a level approPi-l
mately five times as high as the level of March 1933.
Conditions in the Machine Tool Industry can be understood
only in the light of an analysis of the position of the industry hi
the entire economic set-up. Prosperity in the Machine Tool In-|
dustry depends upon new orders for machines for bending, boring,$
drilling, gear-cutting, grinding, milling, and forging. According.
to the Code Authority of the industry, these machines are used by
producers of equipment to be used in construction, transportation
communication, and machinery for stores, homes, buildings, etc.:
Since the Machine Tool Industry is a producers' goods industry
its prosperity depends upon the activity in the above-mentioned
industries. This view checks with statistical indicators, because
the index of machine-tool man-hours conforms more closely to anv,
index of durable-goods production than to an index of production
in general. "
Like most durable-goods industries the Machine Tool Indus- j
try will probably have to await the revival of the demand for neW,
equipment, to service new enterprises, and to replace equipment
that has become obsolete during the depression.


Ui 5 0C.OflMNT PpanIl.G& O.FC( I'3.


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