The Blue Eagle ( 1934- )

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Material Information

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

Subjects

Genre:
newspaper   ( sobekcm )

Record Information

Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 16917556
System ID:
AA00021018:00027

Full Text









. -. . /


1.. 1, No. 27


Issued Weekly by the National Recovery Administration, Washington


December 10, .19


kneralI NRA

authority Directs

cotton Garment
" ''- 1


California Wage


Restitutions in

Nov. $63,000


Provide Rules for Handl"rin

-Cod e Aut, ortity Fund&oe s.

NRA Issues Regulations 'for Handling Mohley Collected: 4


W.J oO e Workers in Califorila received $63,000 n Code Authorities for Administration Purposes I
.,:.. wage restitution arranged by the two NRA ____ ____ ____. ..-
RA Removes Direciors of Inter- field offices In the State during November,' "
according to figures released by the National The National Industrial Recovery Board has issued regulations which '"M
.'iional Association of Garment Recovery Administration.
onal Association of Garment Recovery Administration, be followed by all Code Authorities in handling money collected for C0d
&.ir c' * The $63,000. repr.'esents the difference be- .' .4
M iufacturdr From'Code Au--- I4 (re snt-hedferne e*administrfti~on. -- ~ o'~bne o l oe
:Manufacturers From'Code Au-,"' tween what the-workers had received in their admmstlon. . : :-.,-.. ... .. '.. ...,,^
thoritv, Ruling lMlembership 1 pay "envelops and what they should have The prescribed rules'-.. call for a bondedreceiver..r. f-r,... mone .rolec
been paid according to the Codes under separation of Code Aithority funds f'om' all others,, keeping accurate..Z.'
'.:-.Cannot Be Held in Both which their-employers operate. It was paid adequate accounting -reords available for inspection 'by -the. NRA, perifi
*ft. .to them through intervention of KRA field a~elaeac-nigrcrsaalbelriseto yteN A perm 1'
O", Organizations offices, to which complaints of underpayment reports to the administration, audits by independent accountants at the; end'6
.'"*---- had been referred for settlement. The above each budget period, and'submissio6 of financial reports to all contributors V4
The National Industrial Recovery Board amount does not include restitutions ar-. Code funds within 60 days after the budget closing dae. .' "
Sasirdered removal of all directors and ranged by. other Government or-Code Au-' dg
is "ordered removal of alAsl directors and o riage ncie. o dThese regulations' provide that each such' "A. Each bode Authority shall promt
rent Manufacturersnational Association o Wage restitution arranged by the field Code Authority must furnish adequate in- providefor: -f
,et Manufacturers from the Code Ai- offices have totaled over $1,250,000 since formation regarding observance of the rules, "1. The designation of a 'person or P
piity of the cotton-garment industry. June 16, 1934, When central assembling of and any action of Code Authority is sub- sons wh5 shall receive and account fort
AiPelding reconstitution of the Code agency, ect to RA disapproval if found. that it is -funds.
affairs wereordered taken over by gen statistics was inaugurated, and are now Ject to NRA disapproval if found. that it is fundsde
Ni-aafeairs were orderedabout $75,000 a week. Each of the -not in ,accord with the order. "2.'The furnishing of adeqate secuni
ri NBA Code Authority.$0 a wk Ec o te The order further defines the term "corn- by such person or persons for the protein
,;he action was taken because of develop- 54 offices has reported some success in re- petent, independent order" who is to conduct of fuds .in lis l0r their custody. .
:6sita the industry surrounding the recent storing wages due workers. The largest
iets i the dustry surrounding the r amounts hae been reported from Pensyl- the audit at. the end of each budgetary "3. The,- maintenance of Code Authiori
ieidment of the Code to shorten the work ni, $177,000, and from Texas and Ohio, period. funds in Its name a-id 'separate from all',i 6i
increasee rates of pay, etc. Holding both of which report restitution over $i00,- The test of the order prescribing the rules funds.
&t satisfactory performance of Codeduties 000inthe last 6 months. follows: "4. The keeping, of accurate and adeqOi.
officials of the association was impossible 000 i th durin the frs' of NRA i "Pursuant to the authority vested In it by accounting records; available at any rek o
anse of "conflicting responsibilities", the estimated' at $1,000,000, and authenticated Executive Order No.' 6S59, and otherwise, able' time' fr" inspection by accredited rB.
over Board also ordered that the affairs reports from a few Code Authorities bring the National Industrial Recovery Board, does resentatlves -of:'the National Recovery A.
lid property of thea association and Code te total of all reported wage restitution hereby prescribe .the following regulafiont ..ministration. "
thority be separated immediately and b under NRA to more than $2,500,000. applicable to all Code Authorities with re- ..'5. The submission of periodic reports-
Zipt'separate in the future., -_ ----_n_-,_u____ spect to funds and accounting. .' the Nitidnal Recovery Administration-;,a
iThe board directed the industry to selectI __________________ -. such times as it ,may require, 'i
66iidrs to replace those removed but pro- General chartn on Wage Restitutions, page 4, .., "6. An audit at' the expiration of ea
itel that in no case shall the. successors be' column 2. . ". budget 'period by. a competent, independeg
as holding office in the association at the -%.. -A' f pea s 15 o-aT ( auditor, as defined. in 'paragraph- C here:
':e-of such selection. r '. -such. audit to acceptable to the-NRA .'-
sc section. a-dit- to. be~acee-N
he'.h'memberi who are not officers of -the A i 4- f ( r nl n 7 ',: rT r 1 "t rv'' : 7' The publication or distribution, ic
PtiofD were not removed but will have L.," LA z t C ai a ai. u n uM IN. a / "h . /J ;''.,.:ter: Man 6Q0 days.'after the budget closwi
Au. :' : ."..-, L ,t.' .i=": ..:: .. ~t;t.t ea i .is :bf 'theIrqde-b :
Feramental duties until the Code Au- r ,, t t me mbers:-bf'the' 'iqd or
-i reconstituted. :"'., .. ... "i p (i ." ". ".T.' '.....'"' '" '. .'",ho ha epad .assessments or o e
.nnne ,.A..flN d R.Ah thrift. ,f.,soi. ein'I J A.' d., GL a m 90')k.. EU.-.. ,w.....'..,.. ,."ctib Cd.. ....'A A...,f.


qbde7AiiAlrity 4w8s' selected.; . '.
iebership is as follows: J. G-. Lati-
the NRA legal staff, acting chairman
' place of Willard E. Hotchkiss, resigned;
%te.r-Francis J. Baas, representing labor;
Thncy. Kountze,' of the Industrial Advisory
ird;'Dr. Claire Wilcox, consumer repre-
Qtatlve; and S. L. Hoffman, member of the
tt0n-garnment industry, appointed special
pastryy member to serve In connection with
.s'iCode -only.
13 ORDER
.of Fair Competition for the Cotton
:. Garaient Industry
|1e removing certain members of Code Au-
1tirity of the cotton garment industry and
1 1.fing temporary administration for
WIatmAs, it has been made to appear'to
e tisfaction of the N. I. R. B. that it is
:ie to expect from members and alternate
bers of the Code Authority of the cotton
net -industry proper and satisfactory
lerance of the Governmental duties and
shons of their respective offices, .because
Ah situation which now exists, in the in-
!ltryand in the administrative and repre-
-a-tlve agencies thereof, particularly that
buag out of the conflicting responsibilities
BD.Sed.upon some of such members and
LUte members by reason of their current
iC:'-.t tflnued on page 4. column I)
l ,'fC:,... '. w#- *c
Sames L. O'Neill

RA Control

,-: Officer
Plintient ofiJames L. O'Neill, operating
B PWeaident of the Guaranty Trust Co.
1 yor'k, as control officer of NRA
b.een announced. Be will have charge
kaiistrarion procedure, financial affairs,
Smanagennt. and personnel, assisting
.. arriman, administrative officer.
ONeill's services have been loaned by
s. ,ant,.rTrust at the request of the
Wl Indi'trial Recovery Board.
:'eBw. control officer has specialized In
-l management and coordination
"'.a major part of his career. Mr.
liwas born in Pittsburgh in 1881. He
qe business with the Bradstreet Co.,
laessPr of Dun and Bradstreet. Later
ecredjt manager of the Carnegie
.!.remaining with that company 22
X..'.ce 1918 be has been with the
sgi 'T-rut Co., In charge of organiza-
os, Operations throughout domestic
I, :branches. anq personnel.


St The d S eu",h.erSais. .dorPQaipn nounced recomenndalowo:fou'&pea1s.of'
notified 'its Pacific coast'.btanches that driv-. ind vidu.al coinpanie.- fr.om ..rulings.L
ers of cars In their caravans niust be put .on.: 'denying Code.exemptions, *which in each caae;
d "shuttling" basis, pald Code wiikes, aid mistained the NRA ..denial of exemption. .'
offered free transportation back to South The companies Involved were the Webster
Bepd, Ind. This action will give remunera-' Shoe'.Co., Webster, Mass..; the Caldwell Iace
tihe employment to an average of about Leather Co., Auburn Ky.; the Elmer Candy'
500 men and will materially.. decrease the' o., New Orleans, La. ; and the Muscoda
"floathng" population of the west coast.. -. Maufacturing Co.. ]uscodaWis.
This action was taken after abuses of the Manufacturing C. Muscoda Wis
present system had been revealed by the The Boot and. Shoe Mandfacturing Indus-
NRA compllancd director for the Pacific try Code restricts the number of learners
Coast States, cooperating. with the California who may be paid wages below the Code mini-
State Chamber of Commerce. mum to 5 percent of the total number of
Automobile shippers desiring to deliver employees in any plant. The Webster Shoe
cars to the coast at minimum 'expense. have Corporation applied for an exemption from
been sending them in fleets or caravan over this provision, claiming that there were not
the highways under their own power. The enough skilled workers available iii and near
drivers, many of them mere. boys. are picked Webster for their needs. On October 12,
up from among the scpilndigent and "float- 1934, a temporary exemption was granted,
ing" population in the East. pending a dellnite decision difter a public
Some -of these drivers have testified that hearing on the question on October 30. On
they have driven from 3 o'clock in the morn- the basis of testimony developed there, the
ing to 11 o'clock at night and that often they company was notified on November,5 that the
were not furnished with money for food. temporary exemption would end November
Many had to beg for nourishment, and others 10 and that nd further exemption would be
were turned loose on the road without.shelter, granted. It was that decision, which the
Upon arriving at their 'destinations they company appealed.
were frequently dismissed, hungry, penniless, At the hearing before the Industrinl Ap-
'and exhausted. About 1,000 persons have peals Board the company showed that It
been added to California relief rolls each needs 300 workers and claimed that unem-
month by this practice, according to State played and trained workers were not avail-
Chamniber of Commerce estimates. able. Evidence showed, however, that within
When these conditions were brought to the nearby areas there were a number of quali-
attention of the Studebaker Sales Corpora- fled unemployed, some figures Indicating as
ion, Its president, Paul G. Hoffman, wired many as 2,600. -The company had claimed
the NRA complida'nce director of San Fran- 'some of these were not of a "peaceful"
cisco that he would cooperate with the NRA character, but the evidence submitted, did
in ending them. not prove that claim-to the appeals board's
"-satisfaction.
Since the board found that the.company
San Francisco Butchers had not proved it had made"a bona fide at-
tempt to obtain skilled workers from the
RTeduce Store Hours ranks of the trained unemployed, and since
the board could find no "special circumstance
ribe National Industrial Recovery Board whereby it Ithe company) is entitled to a
hris approved an order permitting the mem- special exemption and privilege over'lts com-
bers of the Butchers Board of Trade of San petitors", the action of the NRA in denying
Fu'an'.:isco to reduce the operating hours of the company's exemption application was
their retail meat stores from 63 to 54 hours upheld.
per week for n period of 120 days. The Caldwefl Lace Leather Co. had been
The exemption was approved both by the denied permission to work its employees 44%<
employers and members of Butchers Union, hours a week for the same pay they would
Local 115, of the Amalgamated Meat Cutters receive for working 40,. hours a week under
and Butchers Workmen of North America, the Codes for the leather industry and the
affiliated with the A. F. of L. Both sides saddlery manufacturing industry. The corn-
maintained the change would not have nn pany based its plea on claims thit its rural
ill effect on employment, location places it in an unfavorable competi-
Theb Retail Food ind Grocery Trade Code tive position because of higher freight rates,
specifies that no store may reduce its oper- greater overhead charges, and lack of skilled
ating hours to less than 63 a week, unless it workers.
was open less than that number before June The appeals board found that the company--
16, 1933. Thie exemption granted the San has some advantage In having a lower pro-
Francisco meat markets is from that pro- portion of higher-paid skilled workers than
vision. (Continued on paae 4, column 3)


lintbe.haidferio&k and 'the filing,aVrSi
.tiereof..witp the'National RecQ -yr-.
... sfcation ... -.:,..,.- ..... *.:. -.... ..,:1% ^
'"B. Each Code 'Authority shall f14p..
such'Information regarding its observaiicb'1-f
the proviSions of this order, as the Nationeit
Recovery..Administratlon may deem neo e 6 fi1
'..ry to insure, compliance therewith and.
any action, by a 'Code Authority' hereuhder,`"
If found by the National 'Recovery Admirid'.
rationn ndtto be iii accord with this order, fiI
subject to Its disibproval. ;" ''-.
"C. As used in paragraph A 6, hereof, the;V'
term" 'competent, independent auditor' bea.'p
a public accountant' in good standing who..hs|
either a certified public accountant or. who.
has the equivalent' in ability of a certhfi qi-
public accountant, provided, however, that aAs
to any service to be performed in any part.aic''t'
ular State' or governmental division of th't:
United States, such'"accountant in any event"'.
shall have the qualifications required byl w:
in such State :or governmental division ofthe.-
United States for the performance of sucii
service; this term further means an accont-"'
ant who ..is in fact independent of the Codk
.Authority whose accounts he audits. Unless
the National Recovery Administration l'-?
mits otherwise, it will not recognize a publiCe
accountant as independent with respect t1
any Code.Authority if (a) such public ac
countant, bis firm, or anyone In his employ .
has any interest as an officer, agent, or em-.VA
ployee of such Code Authority, or (b) such;'
public accountant his firm, or anyone in hi_4
Employ is an officer or employee of any-men%-q
her of the trade or' Industry under such &od46.
Authority or of any trade association of such
trade or Industry."

Exemption of Wages%|
Granted HandMaker,
on 2. for 5c Cigarsr "
AMakers of two-tor-a-nlckel cigars by handvj.'
may pIny bunch makers and rollers at.;"a!
speclfed minimum piece rate instead of.th, ..4:
minimum wage of 27 cents an hour specified.
in the Code for the cigar manufacturing in."'!
dustry, under terms of a; 'order announcedl1,^
lby the'National Industrial Recovery Board,'.
The minimum piece rates are $1.20 per thou"-'
s:and cigars for bunch makers and $3 ..pe';
thousand for rollers. The stay will expire
January 15, 1935. '. 1"i.
Individual mazufadturers have, in the'pastUI
complained that thb Code wage rate makes'
It impossible for them to compete in the .lowti
price field- especially with-.imported-cigarls.
Time is required for further study, and there-.'
fore the Code wage provision was stayed as.',"
to hand makers of two-for-a-nickel cigars.. .,
. . : :: . ; ... .
_. ... *. ... . . . ,,: ;i. *'


-a








i{'} :,,.'. -, -. ...-., .


?1 SCHEDULE OF CODE HEARINGS, DECEMBER 12 TO 24

Sportant Information Concerning Notices of Hearings andI PLCAN-.-
O:py; b H aI N D U J rY O a T K A D z nE Ar P P P O S E D A m Os n
,;!.': Opportunity to be Heard I I I


aring '.are of two types: (1) Oral hearings.
fc', objections, without argument. Hearings
confined to factual presentation. '* Written-
, containing argument as.well as fact may
stated "' hearing" on calendar; and `(?2 op.
n'lty. to be heard" by the filing of written
tents of fact, briefs, or criticisms dealing
the subject matter of such' notice. '
ea' s6ject, matter bf these 'notices Is abbre-
-d''ln t.e schedule published below. A com-
orelal' copy of any notice may be obtained
quest from the National Recovery Admlnlstra- ..
:Room 3316, Depatinent of "Commerce Build-.
1ashington, D. C.
ARINGS (oral) : Those wishing to be beard
f.je.:a written request with tile proper Deputy
istiator at:.. least 24 'hours before the date
p.the hearing, which request must state:
*_e' of, 'lqdustry. -and' djte of hearing;
saiea ofrpersons'wishing to testify and groups
1; ( 4enite altur.natve proposal or


;lm~iDCTB OR TRADE
as____*na

.sday Dec. 'l,

StOentracto&a Jndue-

bopolltad News-
Publishing and
industry; Daly'
paper Publlshipg
t Induty,






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WV'
'4 ~i


Ye13",19",
Manufacturing tnt
,.,84-20- .



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riai Su ,. t e,.. a. d
lineri Distribtors'
;ej,5 1 32,' ; ';


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w r .,..; ,-*- .... .
fiDec 14,1934 ..
an, ,4 be Prod-.
'.' :.. ..o "


E Mouldhfng .an d Plot
ile1Pr ameP d nstrl.

=ganfl*Sheet Metal
o acting DIvision, of'
SConstruction Indos-
^t4-HB H-3;; '8,8

j ee . 17,i934'
Si. ".. Bankers, 14-


'end Fan~ Leth'

"6Aind Tier Prod-
9-254.
sonConti a trs Ind os-
rt- 44 ( -4~7 (Divdsion of,
btion Induitry).



ji:an tring

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9.'

o Broadcasting In-.
.tty. 129-10.
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Se. Preparing and
.eolSng .or Whole-
lng. dustry (Division
tthoTishery Industry),
nj-. 0,687. '
d Book Publishing
Mdustry, 623-2,

V.'



olesals-E mbroldery
,Pade, 20t-W-4 (Dlv-
fn: of Wholealing or
)lstrfbating Trade).

iolesaling Plumbing
'r6duc, Heating Prod-
fts, end/or DIstribuctin
Pipe, Fittings, and
vlZse 'Industry. 0-


PiACE AMD DiPUTry
ADONUT'rAaTOR


RObm 20M2, Commerce
"Building, 10 a. m.
Robt N. Campbell.
Room. '4064,, Commerce
Building. M. "'.D.
Walsh.


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i9 "
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Banquet'Room,-.Oarl tn
1 R~, 04.-Lu. :A-.'O.,
:D ~n. 'l :; ,

007.Sntfeenth Streat l
"A. C. ,,*n.
Woe UPom, Washingto0n.
; Hotew 10.a, m | .'N.
Campbell.' : ,..








Room 403s Odma u
Ra r .-.i. r. ':'., ,. ;1 ,
Room 201,'907 Sixteenith
"" tret,. ..W'.'",A;., 0.
Plior.i .". ',.- ;; +," .
'Library :Aadtoriupi, B2S
BroadL ,Street," Bridge-
!. pgrt, 'O.'on'.j-'.10, ,a. .
' Wnm. ,B. Mereny,1 Bate.
NRA Oom~planca Dr-
" \' rector. .* t *
S '"- S .[.
,Snn Parlor,," Washington
* Hotel,10a..m. Flcans"
' " Lowthorp,."..'. '





oo, 21, Om'.,. OB,.,
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Faaorth.




Boom i 217,'. O~ommroe
Bdinding. Wm. P.
Farusworth.,.
Banquet Room, 'Ambae-
'sador Hotel, 10 a..'m.
B, ,W. BD ey. ,

Boom 40 Commeree
-Building,. M', D.
Wal#h. , '..





H. Or~okard,


Room ,202-06 nto-
merce'Bul~ding, 10 a. m.
fran eth,..


Tuesday, Dec. 18, 1934 i .4
General Contractors Indus- Library Auditorium, 96n opportunity to be h o
try 244 A-13 LDIvLJon of Broad Street, Bridge- .ean groups for approval of a proposed agreement establld
Construction Industry). prt, Conn., 10 a. m. standard ofhours of labor, rates of pay, and other couditflo
Wm. B. Means, State employment uandeart in II ec. t oIthe Code for theconltra
NRA Compliance Dl- Industry, mnd see. 7 (b) tof he National Inda _al recovery,
rector., affecting members of ths division and certain of thir emph
In the region of Bridgeport, Conn, add vicint-y. .,1 ,
Silt Fabric Masnfactaring Room 4067, Commerce Opportunity to be heard on application submitted'.b
Industry, 214-12 Bulding. M. D. Via- Code Authority tor amendment of at. VI, sea, 2 of the O(d
cent. adding subsection Wt) requiring each member bf the Induslj
geep accurate and complete records of hni transactions whaen
suae records may be required to establish the [act of corpu
with any of the provisions of the Code, and Lo furnish aceia
ports based upon such records when required by theo'ode-
thority for the National Industrial Recovery Board.' .. "


OPPORTUNITY TO BE HErARD (in writing),
Facts, criticisms, objecton. or. suggesaions con-
reoning .the subject matter of such notdces must
f submitted-on or before the final date specified
the notice, addressed to the proper Deputy Ad-
ministrator or other official Indicated. Such com-
munications must state: (1) Name of Industry;
"(2) name of correspondent andIgroup represented ;
(3) facts supporting" 'critlesms, objections, or
suggestions.
, The subject matter referred to 'in either type.
of notice max be revised nl any reasonably ger-
maue particular on the barns of such facts, criti-
cisms, "and other considerations aso are properly
before% the AdmIalsrrator."
Calendar ,oIs chronologial,' with' alpbabetical
airangement by trade or Industry for each day.
NQTGIt 5ce .'all notlces'must be In theprintpr's
hands by Wednesday. evfoing next. preceding the
publication of The Blue, Eagle,'-the calendar below
does' notlioO' notices posted on'the' .Offical Bulle-
tin Board .Tter 'that .date, nor does this calendar
show other.hearinge'for ;the same dates which may
5ave appeared. In prior'Issues ofothis. publication.


. i ]


I


-I


Thursday, bec. 20,1934
Carbon Dioxide Industry.
275-B, 622-A (Division of
the Chemical Maufa
tuning Industry). .'
Commercial Reliet Print-
i ,g, Industry 287-39%
893, 394, 39& **I


PaoPOEMO AMCTON


r ,1'


i


Hsaring on application submitted by the Code Authority o Ir'
amendment of dec. I of art. I of.ch. VIU; and .rts. 11 ahd IV of '
the Code. .' .
Opportunitylto belheard on budget and basis of contribution to ,
cover expense of administering the Code for divisions No. A-2 and
No. A-5 of the Code, approved on June 28,1934,.to cover the period
from Feb. 26, 1934, to Dec. 11.' 1134. ".
Total budget Ia 1S34,QI6. Basis of assessment Is as follows: $10 ,
mTnmtum base cbajge.for'each establishment, except that one-
man establishments whose gross volume of b.siness/or the Wlen-'-.
dar year J9J3 did out exceed'more than $1,000 shall-be subject to
.' asesesment of ouly $6 for the period covered,,and $5.25 per'em-
ployee for each employee la an qsmablishment In excess ofltwo-.
employees (inoluding proprietors, partners, managers, andevery-
one else regularly averaging pay do basis of 20-hours.or more per
week. Whem establishments publish a daily newspaper, the
'- mutimm' assessment is not 16 exceed an amount eqalvalent to a
SI5 base chatgb for each newspaper, ins $3 per each 1,000 cite--
lapion; or major fraction thereof. he maximum assessment to
any one establishment shall be limited to $3,000.


Hearing' ou application submitted by tie Code Autbority for,
amendment, of. art. rX, see. 3 of the Code, to provide that the
terms of se)e In the Industry shall not be In excess of 8 percent 10
days e. o.nm.' (end of month) except that merchandise chipped
after the 25th of any moth may be dated as of the Ist day of the'
following .month. And also that anticipation shall' not be
allowed..ta-a'rare In excess of e percent, per endure.
Oppaortunlty. to beheard' o ppllatt6d submitted by 'the
Codb Authority for amendment toartZJI of the Qode, by deftning
i, the term.!'IndustrIa BIupp ed and,machinery-distributors' trade"
to Include theparehousing; selling, distribUting, and/or servicing
*;" In conjnctiorit'.therewith of tools, equipment, andc supplies' fr
railroads,. ships,, boats, mlr e mills, factories, and/or to' other
'Industrial users, and/or'to [he FederaOo oernment or"-to any"'
8tale, 'coity, munlcalitytqr. other .ppbllc uthorityior any of
i their'reapciveagen.iiessbsi.,trinen tles"'f ""'.' '.s.
,.: ~ ~ ~ A 2_.. .,! +A = ". i r; ", ".1- --

AHearing. on 'apli1calion" for 'Ih^'deo lobf-'n emergency in
the westein.red and uortbern while ceaar subdivftou.of tbepole
and pIlhig ffvisfod,,and'for Me dqtermmatidh ndu.establisht'ent
:'of reasonable costs..,,-' "',' 'I .. \- '" " "
Opportunity to.'be heardoin application submitted.(by: the
"Codde .Athorl&. for a stay of the operation ofithe provions.
eeca.'3,4, 5, ean d 6 oflart., V ofthe'O o'd'e.'...' '. . "'
HHearing, on Q0ode Authority report-on ope'ation of Dtadger-and
baisof.contaribution,. 'Also bb application-for the moddfiattfon
, of ch." VIE of the Oode'and'onuconsiderarton o( proposals ant sug-
.A,,et.'na con.erning.fopmalation of an accomting system and
methods'of cat finding and estimating.


Opp0Iu.nity. o" be head on a ppllcation submitted by the
.. nods Arthority: lot amendment to art. X of, mendmaeut No'. ,
2 by..addingsec., 14. relatig to payment oZ Jaselmeints. Also'
amendment to art. Iof amendment No. 2, art. TV of mandment
No. 2; an rt. V .of'.amendment. ,No. 2.. .
Opportunity'to,''ia.heard 'on tapplocation submitted' by the
Code Authority for, a standard coast ormula. ," ', ,
Opportunity to be heard'on appliictioo-*snbnmtted by .the',
..Code'Authority lor'revlsjon' and. corrections of prices'publsed
bILumbdr Oode Authority Bulletin,;vol. J1, No.-34.
Hearing and'opportunity ta'be'heard on application sub-
mitred ctain groupI for approval-of a proposed agreement
establising standards of hoars of labor, rates or pay, add other
conditions of employment under aft. In, sed. L of the Cdds for the
ooistruction i[ndustfy and seb., 7 (b) tof'the National-Industrial
Recovy7"Adtc, affecting members of thisidivision apd certain'of
their employees in'the region.of Bridgeport, Conn., and vicinity.
'Hearlngonapplication submitted by thi CodeA authority foram end-.
meat of ar. U, sec. 6, of the Code, relating 1O budget and basis of
coouribution. Also on application for approval or Its budget and
bases of.contribution for the period .from Jead. 1, 1IM, to Dec. 31,
163,1. "'. '
Total.amount of budget Is $115O,6i.32. Bases' of canributton" are as
follows: Percentage of 1933 dollars sales;' assessment made.
quarterly in, advance.4 Maximum. .cetagre. of total dollars
,sales of Ja=S represented by budget (dlyisons) Code Authority
'7 cents, grocery oa division 1 t ilens, banana and garment division
1.04, mfllidery and notion division 37 1eoenta "oly and semi-
to v1,nd mgde'divisoo 60 ceut, enoppng.bag'division 47 cents,
i-motbpoo,dlviseou 96 cents, Dalaee a ldl'hiton, II cents. I '11,
Ul0 "l ity. l lit; t b heard on appucauool submitted by. Radio
wontaton .WBBE, Peoples'Pulpit Assoclatiop, Brooklyn, N Y.;
Station WEW, St. Louis Univerithy, St. "Louis, Mo.; Station
W8VS, Seneca Vocational uigh School, Buffalo, N. Y.; Station.
KF-u, DUnersIty of Kansas, Lawrence, Kans.: Station KPUO
Evangelical Lutheran Synod,;f Missouri, Ohio, and abher States,
St. Louis, Ms ; Station KPPC, Pasadena Presbyterian Church,'
Pasadena; .C~alJf.,; oaon K.W .the First Prebyterian Church
of Seattle, Wa5.,1 for exemption from tte provrsoos of the Code.
Opportunity to be heard on appllcaUon submitted by the
Code Authority for amendment of the *o'de -by amending arts.
VI and VU .'. '
HnarIng on a proposed supplementary Code of fslh competition
for t=u division of the fshery Industry. .
' o *,
Opportulnlty to bios hear on application submitted by, the
%ode Authority tor approval of a budget and basis of contribution
.or tbe peroa from Or. at 1934, to Sept r80, 1035. Total budget
Is $8.400. Basis of aessmbnt Is calcudatad on the total volume
of trade book sales for the 12month period 'ending Dec. 81, 1933.
The proposed annual rate of assessment to be-paid by members,
calculated upon the basis of assessment above set forth, Is $8 for
eaob $10,000 of trade book sales for the 12-monrb period ending
Dec. 31, 1033.
Opportunity to be heard on application osbmltted by the
Code Authority for approval of Its budget andbasis of contribu-
tibn for the period from Sept. 4, 1934, to July 1, 1938. Total
budget Is $9,440.06. Basis of assessment I s of I percent of gross
sales, payable in monthly hIstallments, based on the gross sales'
for each mouth, as reported to the divisional Code Authority.
Hearing oo application submitted by. the Oode Authority for
exemption from the provisions of the Code.


Commercial. Relief Print-
.ing Industry, 187-39L




* . ..' ' l ,' ' 1 .


'. ', ' ,
m . ^d /' *-

Mu.DEs 'gi d Fur bye-.
Ing ].dst, 10t-233'H.

'.'Beating,' iig'-d A'W.
Condlto ng Conrrao-!
tore Industry, 244-P-9
*'..(Dlvtsion eof tQoastruo.
;: Eion Industry7., .'


.umber and Tim'ber Prod.
g ets Industries,.6-257.
,Meior
Manufactri'g industry,
108-19. - ..
Mica I ustr. 3i 26o.

.. .' .f ', '* .

Phoeographio. ,and "Pbhto
FIning, Inau3!ttT; 362-
plumbing Oontracting In-
dustry, 244-1-15 (DieM-
sou of the Oonstructlon
Indus"r);


Textile Print Roller En-.
graving Industry,,s824-21.
,

Friday, Dee, 21, 1934
Fabricated Metal Products'
J Manufacturing and Met-
al Finishing and Metal
0oating Industry, 84-84.
Tubular Sptand Ouatside'
Pronged Rivet Manufao-
tuing Industry, 84-21-0.


Smjuiiai ouoe &uuionty may seerunae, ana
made on the. flgures of the second precodin
application lor termination of the exemption
Of Adminitrtve Order X--36, so that all' m
quired to'contribute their proportinnatfl ah
adminIstaring the Code, notwithtading tU
business Is In some other Industry.


Baturdar, Dec. 28,1934
Electric Hoist and Mono-
Rail Mnsufacturlng In-
dustry, 48 .



Monday, Dee. 24,1934
Lumber and Timber Prod-
ucts Industries, 9-261.
Sheet Metal Distributing
Trade, 2 -P-


Room D, Wahlngton
notel, 10 a m.' Ovid
E. Roberts, Ir. '

Boom 4084,' Comec
iBplldini[, L D.


~ .r -SS .
Hearing on application rubmltted by the Code AuthobIt- "I
an extension of the provisions of art. IW, sen. 9, of the Oodaff'
amended, for a period of 6 months from Nov. 3,-193 *-._
.*' ,,,*"
Opportunity to blI heard on application submitted., b4y .
National Code Authority for approval of its budget and,balsll
contribution, and for approval of the budgets'.and base of
tributlon of Its several zone Code admmintrarive ageazies-ald
regional Code administrative agences for the period from 041,;
1934, to Sept.30, l3 3b
Total budget for National Code Authority is $20M,650. "Basi-t-
a assessment Is $3 for each $1,000 of annual mechanical pay rcll::..?:.
THIRD ZONE: Total budget for Third Zone Code Admn
tire Agency, whose Jurisdction covers the States of New J I
and Pennsylvania as tar west as the 79th meridian, Is 4is
Basis of assessment Is 60 cents for each $1,000 of annual nsehari
'pay ron.
Total budget for'regitnal Code 'sdministrarve agency,.h
iuritiction covers the counties of Carbou, Lehigh, and'Ns
amptoo in the State of Pennsylvania, and the city .of phm1
Sburg, N. J., is $3,605. Basis of assessmeant Is $7.40 for each 1
of ann63 3 mechanical pay roll. I ,: "+
FIFTH AND EIGHTH ZONE: Total budget for the 21fitli'i
Eighth Zone Code Administrative Agency, whose uilaidll [
'covers the States of Alabama. Arkansas, Florda,..
Kentucky, Louisiana, lisbss, South Carolina; andI..
nesseeis $12;24a. Basis of aasmmiant Is S3 for each JlOW
annal mechanical pay roil. .. L: :. :
'Total budget for the regional Code administrative agency, w
jurisdiction Cosen the city of Montgomery, Ala., is $2,44. 'B1
of assessment Is S3 for each S1,000 of annua machania paya
Tota- budget for regional Code administrative agency, wi
Jurisdioton covers the seventh district of South Cru oinaCa
uprising' the counties of Beaufort,. Charleston,- Oacrge
MonTea Corner, St: George, and Walerboro, is $1,020. BsU^
.assessment Is $16.50 for each $1,000 of annual mechanical pay.t
TENTH ZONE: Total budget for the Tenth Zo-n Code ad
trative Agency, whose unsdicdon covers the State'of Te"&i
$7,470. Basis of assessment Is $5 for .each $1,000 of annual
ehailcal pay roll. ":. :
Total budget ,for the regonal Code administration awenay, w
jurisdiction covers the City of Austin, Tex.,is.'$500. Basis"
assessment is $3.31 for each $1,000 of annual mecaiaw-cal payrl.'
Opportunity to be heard on application submitted by: -t
National .Code Authorlty for approval of its budget and baM
assessment -for the period from Oct. 1,1934, to Sept. 30, 193 aM
for approval of the budgets and bases of assessment of ita seo
zone Oode administrative agencies -and regional Code.adiintin
crarts e agencies for said period. r V:
Total budget for Lbe National Code Authority is $208,650, BE
of assessment Is $3 (or each.S1,000 of annual mechanical pay ro.
'FOURTH ZON'ZE: Total budget for the Fourth Zoni Oode Ad
Istradve Agency,,whose jurisdiction covers the Disaric of Coin
bia, 'and the States of Maryland, Delaware, Virginia, and X i
Carolina, Is $2,600: Basis of assessment tis 6W cents per/IiI
'of annual mehn ical pa y roll. "' ... .-. *P. "
Total budget or the regional Code almUistrtlve agency .wii
,Jirledtctbn.covera the metropolitan district of. Wtlmlgo'il
sthe Sta of. Delaware, is $2,950. Basis of asesment. Is,,2- a
for each 1i000 of, annual mechanical pay roll:. ; .'..',
Hlarling on. application. submitted 6y 'the Code Autbrti :
amendment to art. m, sens. O,6 (a), i (o), aod 6 (c) o the OoaL-
relating to hours* of labor: "', ( c
Hearing and oppohtuhity to be heard on 'application..sel
"mi ted by certain groups for approval of a proposed agreena
establishiRg standards of hours of labor rates of.pay, and, Ott
conditions of employment, under arlt I, sec. 1, of,Che GodB',t:
'the Construcion Industry, Lad sea. 7 (b) of the National Lndo
trial R covery Act, allec tg members of this division and eaW
of ther employees in the ,eon of Jefferson County, Ala.- i
Opportunity No, be heard on application sbmittsd by'f
':Cade Authority for nivisions and corrections of prioes'publl
in Lumber Code Authority Bulletin, vol.. U, No. 7.. .'V.-
'Opportunityi t be hoard on application subtitled bytbij.od
Authority for approval of. its standard for trade-in '.lowaff
of used motor Aire apparatus and motor piak-up street sweeper&:.
Hearing on applications submitted by the National Code Adi" '
Ity Bad the divisional Code Authorities for the wet ground,,m
divslon, the dry ground mica division, and the sheet mira'dhf
siou for amendments to art. V11, sea. (a) 6( subsec. e, and aul
sec. 12 of the Code. "3
Hearing. on application submitted by the C eda Aptldltm'J
amendment of an' V1I1-2-A, VMi-2-Al and schedule B o a
Code. 1 ,' . r
Hearing, and opportunity to be heard on kpplicatio"sli
t mitred by certain groups..for-approval of a proposed
establishing standards of hours of*labor, rates of paY, snd .t-
coddilons of employment, antder art. 1TT, sen. 1 oreth Ooa
the constmtion industry, and see. 7 (b) at the National Ind
Recovery Act, affecting members of this division ank! cal
their employees In'the region of Jefferson County, Ala. '.
Opportunity to be heard on application Snuditlted.6jy!:s
Code Authority for approval of its budget and basis of me
bution'tor the period trom Apr. 1, 15134, to Mar. 31, 1936:-Toti
budget Is $7,500. Basis of assessment is a/n of.a pertita
gross s les,. In dollars. V .."


-Opportunity to be heard on s proposed appendix to the
establishing additional trade precties provisions, subpmitted'l
the hand lawn mower manualctiringsubdivision of this lidd'.
whichlelaims to represent 65 percent by number of mainer
the suld.vision and 09 percent by volume of thq subdirlslamoi
Opportdnlty to be heard on application submitted'b_ ,|
supplemental Code Authority fpr approval of Its budget an ]
of contribution for the period from Oct. 3, 1934, to June 3,1'.l
Total budget is $18,657. Basis of assessment 6s as follo P:-.t
arpenQsa Incurred by the supplmental Code Authnoritv.y__


Room 404, OsComma=o'
>BuildJng. ML DO..
,Wala.


*'. OkLk RoomRaielgbHotel,
' s0.m. Harry B. Berry.

Auditorium, Chamber of
.Commerce, Bi33 nng-
'ham, Ala. 1:30 lp. mn.
Judge John D. Petr'eb,
StasetN. R.'A. Oompli
.ance Director. '

Baom Ml, 87 Sixteenth
Street NW. A.. 0.
Dixon. '
Room 4038, Commerce.
. Building: W. W.
Rose. ,
Boom 3321', Commaee
Building, for 10 a. m.
Walter A. jansoom

btinewsee oom, Mayfow-
r Hoel 10 a. m. W.
.., L. Shun..'
Auditorium, Chamber ol
', tOommerca, Binming-
' ham, AlMR 10 a. m.
Judge.John D. Pstrs,
,State N HA Campliance
DLrector.
Room 530, Invastment
Building. el W.
Fnstet.




.Rom 4OM, XtI K Street
. W.%W.L.schuoJ


Boom 07, 1518X B Street
NW. k JF' White.


Opportunity to be heard on applicaton submitted by th 'ON
Authority for approval of Its budget and basis of .ont.b%
'tor the l:e'iod (mom July 13,1934., to J'une 16, 1931!, '
Total budget Is $7,740. Barts of assessment Is as follows: Med
of the Industry aQ to be eesesed quarterly 4 of M perpng.!
the value of shipmants for the previous calendar year. ""


OpportunIty to he heard on application submitted by4J
Code Authority for revisions of prices published i Ln mbes..W
Authority Bulledn Vol. 1, No. 41. '.
Opportunity to.be heard on application submitted ..
divisional 0ode Authority for amendment of the snpplemwW.
Gode, by amending art. II, Soo. 4, to establisb a regional
mittee. A


Room 8074,' Comme"e
B .ldng, Beverly S.


Boom 201, 907 Sixteenth
Street NW., A. 0.
Dixon.
1320 O'8ireet NW, Frank
.L. Orookard.










few


'. ,. ... Coal td C.-ds Shdul
'I : r d s '4 .... .... "
rV ~ l .^ d .. I, IdU ,' ~b .'..v'U


lid Fuel Are

&Ainounced

a'Installment of L6west C
scheduled in Various Stated
P :. and County Areas'' ',
ither installment of schedules ol
&..costs for retail soUd fuel areas
announcedd by the NRA. General
jdrity. The following are the'.
ales r. ,'
pta'Area, Fultou and DeKalb Conn
.. ,.G. : eorgia
;.:cost schedule follows (per ton)


Olassa I
Consumer


-ti,


ij- i


.Del.eud-
'':lump and Yard .
kV... -- $2.00--LO0 $L75 $LM0
.nt 2.00- LOO 1.75 L76
mie'orsteam-. 1.75- .75 L60 .LTO'
lilack--- L1-- .75 1.60 1.60
.;...__ 2.00- LO 1.76b L75
iW' 1, purchasers -of 20 iond of coal
itf coke or less; class 2, purchasers o
d-'uP to 50 tons of coal, or over 10 a
;t5ens of coke; class 8, purchasers of
50 tons of coal or 25 tons of coke' fo
arload deliveries;, class 4, purchasers
dtum tot carload of 40' tons of coal or 3
* -for contLpuous'delivery from car 1
tra-service charges: Deliveries of less 1
,ihil be at regular rate, plus 25 cents a
ia or wheeling coal to first or second
wts a ton; to floors above, the second,
codl sold Ln 100-pound sacks shall be
r;.tdn rate plus 10 cents per 100 poun
.cjerged: Class 1 consumer, 25 can
e'edilng 10 days; class 2 consumer, 25
3 exceeding 10 days; class 3 consulm
per tjon exceeding 10 days; class 4 con
s;'pqr ton exceedg 30 days. '
''Havekhil, Mass. .
.&cda.t schedule follows (dellUere

t 0 6., s.



Z 10
A .-.'1 10 -. '5 ,--5

i a" r . . ..
^/"_** ~ 2.10 -- -.---- -


mnomins; 7 5 8L60 ,L"26' 41.00
8L.L1,'... L 16.-LO .85
I- s L75 L60 L25 LDO
-.. 1 12.540 16 L 0---
Io (doi "
.Ta&bittnmi-
agfnn 1-_L26 L-00 .75
a1L..... .75 .65 .60
Uwofimlna_ .L-25 100 -2.75
LOOI LO I 4
ja.**',." :L _- __2_1 LgoL L6I 1.40
fr:,'*aleas' for resale: PennsylVani
Ikdt -ized 90 cents a ton; stea
W.ton'.,. '" .
I.a"ervlce. charges: Added' E
6', bf.50 cents *a ton for bas
2 .ents. a. ton for each flight c
infueinvolving, either or b9th of.p
clal'provisions: From the above
zh1owest reasonable costs of all
Kand'services, there must be no di
~W~kind.
'qs,-' exclusive of Chicago and St.
-"!'"" ;.., areas
li'reas "affected are as follows:
ae, aTea No. 1, north Cook C
Wik.Cgunty, south Cook County;
i.."2;',ILake,' McHeary, Belvidere,
;;.tphens.on, Carroll, 'Ogle, Le
_atne,"'Kendall, and Will Cot
ia','No. 3, the cited cities sa(n
areas .within 8 miles of cc
gtitsf..Bl omingtor, Cairo, Chame
yJ. ecatnr, Galesburg, Kankake
'@ria,..Quincy, Rock Island, S
.b.ana,;,trade area No. 4, rest of
r ildl edlin the above.
..wm. Is a 'schedule for the
.m: Pennsylvania anthracite In o -, to
I 'g2 and Sg
tlae btunous, forked lump and


i^ tSithedule also lists costs for
'gift sold to Federal, State, o
,.ette from the four areas. I
of '"trucked coal based oc
l L .e'itbo consumer, ranging in
S.efs from mine to $4.34 a ton
,.Jtiles or more from consume
l ^et oa1. provisions, discounts
otr each 100 tons contract
3,fuel-burnlng season by on
'be allowed, provided the
g all.not-exceed 60 cents a
s ents a'ton in areas 2 and
't.in area 4.


I ;. '' I i "i :. o '" :' :, ,;
s On.credit sales there shi nbe included an. Tuscarawas, Carroll,' Harrison, and Wash-1 la ton, compared with $110 for that bro* -
n exr cost sof 25 cents a .ton, except on '100' a ngton ; Counties,. Ohio. ,n ' inby, raIL.. . ':
tons o more 'whean t charge o not "The cost schedule, o: Tcarawa Orroll, ": '" awy County; Mo..'. n
lesa 'than. 2 percent aboje' the- fibo costs. and 'Harrisob 1 u T upearallwas,:Carole,' S Cheduo css hih1.frY
may. b charged ;hb 'i a or ad Harrmon.yountlea follows: ,,, The.schedutm of costss. whIch i4.for-1r. g
discout"ofl-emont offset. by, t Domestic (delITered'.frm retail mines In'tride coi'dnly,'la is follows:
dsotolieaoatIfinvoice Is paid. area) :dIve~i., .' Parton as-A 'ss hn- 6-tn d
Within 30 days, 1-todeliverle .. i $1.40 as A. (less'than 16' tons annua.;c
ostS Other amounts have been", approved for 2-ton dellverles l.i, 1.sum.ption): Coal'delivered fiom retail,.
,' different 'typesand 'adeac d' r f5-ton del *rlP '.90 in.,the -trade .area, 1-ton. delivery, $1;O&'
Timllino- u' t^-*- .... ,a, -t. o ., : -....l..... topoAn1, .2-ton. deliveryr, _W0 ee ts per ,o."
WTh ilinoIs'occuptaon tax mstW be added d .' t im 'ted ) ` I" I
to ,he c..ommittee-determin csu (Service charges and' terms" a e.sted.) ,'. ": .tpn, -ton delivery, 00; +en. pe ton;.
t. th committee-determined coati. Counseral more.tlian 60 ,,tpa ca,; ', .'de ivr, 5 cents per' Qn
tnsecoke): '" .- .. assses nd. 0(more than 16 to
Rosa, Pike, and Fayette Counties, Ohio ,5.-ton deliveries, dumped..- '-' .9O0 nual' consumption):. Coal delivered .frbMi
f the :TDomestic': ,P ertotn 10-toi deliveries"'damped.- ... 'Itall mines in the trade area,. tni
.S e "O W: volatile. ..s' $2.00.1 (Service cbdrgo s and terms are listed.) "-;:V ... ,_..s_ ", ''' '
I has Hlglr volatile,-.__ 2.00 .'NOTv.-For coal delivered 'from mines' outslId .deliyerles, 506' cents per ton. .' .'
Code' Commercial A (50 to 250 tons coal; ;25 tO the above counrles"add.25 cents .per, tn. ;" .!Terms: Cash shall be payment. on.o.
nw 125 tons coke) .' 0. Tems-'o -sx 'e6ayenonW1
new e~m .o., e ..__=; .;.T ..=.~u. = ,,,w ,"w i'" 0n fore ddivery;.'c'edit, 12.1/..cets a't6Z,:I
S Commercial B (50 tons.coal; 25.tons coke ', The cost schedule fbr Waington county tore dliery; credit, 12 cents a i ton a
or more) ...- .... 1.25 fllo .. tonal ch'arg. ;
til,_ Iindnstrial A (20 to 1,000'tons coal; 126 5 . .. Extra-service charges Coal deliver
.'tg 500 tons coke) ',1.00 Domestic (delivered from' retai mines).:. Per ton
S ti ,al B (more than-1.000."--ton,. c -ton deliv ertiess.e s eacks, $i.50 a ton; carry Ini r. w ;neel .,"
500 tons coke) .' '5 76 *I 2-ton deliveries 1.4 'cents a ton; half-ton deliveri-es or ies
Yard sles lar ton ratslesocentstoo tondelivere1 1 .5 'cents a' delivery.
Yadsaereuartnriales5 cns o. 10-ton dellvex-i.1-190V
Extra service cherges:r'deliey nrn
S Deliveries I. to 4to $ 50 Commercial, Inddstrial.,, and public costs same as H Hnibal Mo.. '' '
"- ,.e.es. to ,to' ab ove.. Extra v-se f. o s. hares and ternBu.Usted,," : ,.'. ,.. .,." ed-P
t 'Carrying In-' b in "'- ." in cost-approval] order..)'. .... t .. d .. ..4 i t.. i : ' eaner..,.'
S eellng. *Ifnto.n . ' .LiclingA, sind-.A oldies P o. tie '( o s ..o , Per-oi P.
cO rMming. inbinsl.. ':asrk cna3ptdtof'I
'-*, CreditC on ateaw sale .- .1. cept Washington and Ripley .townships), 7, 'than |I tons,- pton-orm'Ore, .:'
S Credit,'on domestic salO 5 Ohio area '. .. delivered ."-- -----.. 1.86 "$
uckin-" knb..x ;- '- '- ,,_, eirlyl'c'miumption of ,16 toU .'
en .,. ;)';.r,.. .. o: .,. Thecos seeatte )rL Clng.an 'r-OX "50 tdns,. daliverles i14 truck '"" "
,al Tryng j: ^ette County A The co schdul ferw nal 'ajci. and 50 !onsW.d ^ tlon ofu.1
90 1, Per ton' "-'Per'-totn Counties follows:- .' -: loads.-:-.-.,--.:.- 1.60. .. 0
.90 1-tonlots. --__ ---$2.50 1-ton lot $3.25 Dbmestic:' Perton Yearly ".. sm' Ye so p n 'of '5.1 to ,'"
.90 2-ton lots.---- 2.25 2-tonlots--- 8.00 Delivered from' retail yards.-- $2.10 .: 200utons 2,evel.n ..n '
.00 5-ton lot......--. 2.00 6-too lots-- .,'2.76 Delivered front mines In trade -ara- 2.86 .-"--1-'--,.-- '.0 ", i "fS
0 10-tonlos 1.76 10-tonlots___ 2. .Cqmmerctial A (50 to 250' tons coal; 25 to ,e-.eL Y 'csun .ofXe0 .ov e'r
6r 10 10-ton Iot 1.75 p0tnlt 13 vrZ
iflover Rein ony ho 125 tons coke)':,'*. 201 *tonsI,' deliveries in Car
S t Richland County, Ohio : rom' ,eqouped retail yards, dumped .-' 10o lots.. ___ _.... i,-- '1.10
SDomestic': Peto From'retail trade-ar'ea mines, dumped.-., 2.60 .Goverment relef eL...-...-.i- 1.60 .
rIess /,ow v.ou-tle _-_-:_ ,$ --*.26 Commercial B tmore.than BO tohs coal; 25 .' Etri-servlce charges lityr in or wheel =In cog
of a -H gh volatlle'_.1 tons coke) i ',* 40 cents .a ton;'cbke,. cents a ton. a
0 1. a Commercial A ( to 2 tons c 26to 1... From equipped retail yards, duiped- 1.2 .' Additional "chare or credit exceedl'
CommerialsA(Ito 250 tons coal.;, 25 to 125,. rmal1i~
: to s tons Colme) r .-cl...-._ ..'___ .1.75 From retail trade-irea lnes, dumped- .2.50 on sal -to. User o( 15 .tons orless,.2_-ce.
S Commercial -B (50 tons coal' 25 ,tonSicoke Industrial A-.(250. to ,1,000 tons' coal; .125 'ton; usera of 16 tons ojr more 16 cents a,. Lo
han 1 or more) ... _--. 50, to 500 to1is. icoke) :,
thaton;. l IndustrialB A (260 to 1,000 tons coal;.. 125 : Fr6m equpedretak yards,-dumped-- 1.00. Sedalia, Mg. ,.
floor, 4.to. 00 tons coke)-- - .-. 125 'From, retal tr'de".'eaimlnes,. dumped-, 2.25 The appr'oved.ost bf hiandlirin high-'vol
'l ae .dtn rta B(1,000 tonn dCO ;O" O ''r0 .nudgstrlal B, '(iore .than. 1,000 tons coal 'Th-1 ellT-o* fCS | 1 8 '
at th or more) ~ -.A'1.00 500 tons coke): b. iebtminotis cu41, In lots underd '16 43?'
at thore Yard sales, -regular ton rate.-less'65p, cents a ton. 'From eqhpped retail yards, dom.ed.' .7."' was '$1.70 a ton delivered from yardM.
B Extra-service charges: 'F.,' Per.de.veru' From retail trade-area m'nes'.---.- slack.and' ru-of-mine grades and $1.95!d.u
.Deliveries, 1 to'4 tons -l.50' iPubic Institutions z.. Rates corresRond to corn- .. ',j ol.' *,' tw l
its per e ... ' 'P' Pton mercilucolso .,ts.' . ,-- Ont cov l .+trucked from wfi .
cents ...I o.ts. ,,: '''-. u t i d e 25-mile -radius'-the cost.for-Ihand. .
cent -CarryIng Into biins In a'.---- '.50 Noz.--"For trbal dIlivered rom', nnes' outside 2mle adi the 'ost for'lhandlg;
er,5 Wbeeling Into bins-. '. , .35 above trade breab add' 25 hents a.ton:; approved 'at $2ra ton. ii.
'um i Trimming in bts- .15 .' TruckiIng: All trucking costs balll be' 80 Cents11 P eo 'other'.gradeb'Ad d iUeiv Weira
Credt onstea saes '' :-15... a ton leap in 'Lcklmg:- -CountY. (Extra-akervice r '.
Credit on domestice s __ .25, charges and,.terms_:6.&t e .category are listedIn &,.were .aipproved-. by thec,,emmitte. '.
.)' Hikhland, Brown,, and' Adams Counn ties, cs oe.) .' Npw. York, Michigan, and: Missouri, 'A
.,d) H :. wn,, .... s, .. '-'necost! scnea'ues 10r,.Holmes 'CountY.'....,."......:.. "'.i
., Ohio.". '. ' '(except Wa".h..n.to and pley.townshipS) Approval, of 'Jowest costs' of'handllng J
S Fpr, deUlivering up to. 50,.tons of high- follows ,. at ret.In 'Mi.souri- and New York,,
t2 volatile bituminous sized ':coal the' cot ap Domestic"t (deivera'rom'retail liness li' ra)'." 'areas,,eand.'la.pprovalr 'of proposed :lqov
'W| proved was $2 a ton, compared, wth- $2.25 :'" P.. eron. handllngtcoats i two areas .in .:&chiga",A
>. a ton fdr low volatlle. At .the' yard the ... I-ton ;deeli,' ". ."" ,' .'0 eexi"announebyf.the seclal ;ommittee.
Scouts were; respectively' $1.50:"ahd,$1'.7',a ,.. 2 tons_ ,;, .. ,. :, '-, .': .lowest reasoable costs"l" 'the retadl'.
%5'tn "'.1.00.
tdn: Other. handling .'..and ,serviceosta.:or S.e.!..... ,.. ..... .. .- ,. : t !i fuelnAll Istry: .. , .: -] l
6L40 vA rious grades and.gquantitlsp t of fuel.w',e r ., C omdmerestid a pb:'Costfs "e' -.: .'..a. l.n;w ,cs were-approed: a
r ~ oonnercial, tiat!6idbal. wbpbJ ~~n A.canzh~nv~cwr~proe xpa
"0 i.0kalso approved. ', . .-, '. , t., .s "Bown : a~bover!.' for ,domestic. (Bxtra-sei'ice rouows:..' ". ,v,'.'"
1,"'. app rv...d. ',. .- .,' re. "..d :.. .."charges a",d termsareListed in .cos. : -at-approval Tradet K-6,Lyb County, Mo.{t
L. Dm.--. .--c .TrumbnulCl. nty, Ohi.-: order.)' ,.. 1.., . .tradeaea,.eba gohnson Couty, -
i gu -" volatile 'tone' ca ;'" Te darberhti andR'ipley mitieu Ind..:.. .and -the trade ;area.'of..'.hatuqnua 0o
13gl .. l afW v .u.... -.--- ''2"' "'" i' "" ...13 338 'of -" ik' d" ; ... .. wee f- .
om rc.. .Hg voial.ti o -20 --- t.-..... 2.00 costo.Jallik.1 to 10tons of high:-.,:.. N.'..;c: AreasY approveded. were. ton, Oa.1
--t- '.C nscoke)0 to. t .C..L.25,to ..7, volatale 'bitiuminous, coal,: ot'.1 t6d7, toins: .of I.'ra-Ka9,ncliding...Dickinson, Morr,'
Commercial B (50"tions coal; 25 tons. 'oke, cok 'iby..equipp d'dealers.was.approved at, ron,,Chase,-ind. G.ery "Counues,'Kans,';
-- or more)A :. ..-. ..... .,. $2 a ton, cbmpatred with $2.25 ton ,for the.o .0the trade area to 'Saginaw.and BayCouniLi
"1-'- "Indostral A (250 to '1,000 tons'coal; 125 r, .. ", '
to 500 tonsecokel.-- 1-25 same .quanit' of low-volatile .bituminous, .Mich:.. . . ..' 'i '
SIndustrial B (more than 1,000 tons 'coal; .' gas-house and byproductt .Coke, and prepared Aprvd'costschedulesare'as follows :" -' '
500 tons coke)----.--'----- 1.00 Pennisylvania f anithracite.' The cost.was. 25 ..Trde.:area K-6, aLo n Count,0.o.'.0.C
Syard sales, regular ton ra te.t less o 0 cents aton. *- :, in dantlties of 10 to'44 were apprqved-f, or trckng.coa trom;
5 .-,7rvce charges: '. Per delrery eCen a t quaEL es of. 1 t to consumki, ranging in a scale fr omi.
,M IleUverles, l to 4 tonse' - $0.80 tons of 0oaI and. to 29 tons of coke; -.and. cents a ;'ton.or delivering 1 to 14 toS:p3
S. Perfn o 75 cents '. ton' le~s'for more, than 45 tons consumerr ilebs than 5 miles from te..iii
.5 Carrying into bins n.bag s.-- ---' .,50 ^p or o ck -' o, .1.9 aton for deller]n't.atafm
Wheln50 o!Cs' .s of coal and.S30,tois 'of coke.- to $41.95 a~ton for delivering ath-aS0'I~
,0 .Whienl gLdto bins.--- ...35 orca .a ,..o ,,; .B.._ '.;.', to'a consumer 40 mils fromthe mine'- .:ii
--- Trmmlng n bins- V .. .16' Low-volatWle. bituminous coal comprises 15 torsaiid over.t costs raned frc'
Credit, stea-m sales.________ 15...~ttt a
San redt steam sales 5 the bulk of fbl .usedu 'in. this area. -2 cents a.ton i to $1.95,aton. ( rtra-servy:
an Credit, dm stiasles ----- 25. Onallcots ta bsadded.) .. '.AJj
L. ,-" Credt, d omeae saes .........._...-.-. .26. 'On all coal trucked'from mine, or river ;, .costs to'be added.) ' "" ;'i
n 60C. Coal't-ckedfromtrade areas: 10 ad 10.-A' : c,., a ruc ',f r ane no rivlet ,Johnson County, Mto.': .-ruckingcosts thlB
S(Mahonlog and Columbiana).: ,' elevator, direct to consumer and not subJTect county'are the spme as. for. Lyon COi.W'
service '~ Domestic.-_.-..- ', 2.40 to Indiana law regalatin& contract carriers However. tjo cate 'Ies are added, l. a'
,.etg C. ommarclal, A '--- 2.00 tb folnowi schedule 'applies:. price range of 2fnm .5 'cents for 51.ton'
iketlmg Commercial BA .. 1.75 ,i"e f.. Illowi .g-s edi.e. .' uIs and oer.lleUvereides'than 4 miles to.,lU
1.60 Afias tr'o6m ine'andove
rrTed Industril A 1.5' ,' 'r- e m.vtor A 'o a ton for 42'-.mlles; and 40l cents a toAm.
the Industrial B '15 or. u .'" _'' "'_, r1 "to' 3.:aD a ton for delivering dFederal-r
these ind.srtral B ---"-n, d ... 12 to. 24.7'. .75badded.) "'" $ .' .:.coal from 4 ,to' 2 miles. (Ete -ervlt-
Ohio Counties; Geanga,'Lake, aco Atta a 12 to: 24 1 .,cost to be added.)t m ls.
-deter- -62t 4 .2.6515. costs ta 'o 'be adde.) .- '
'p-deterd '- .Approval of the lowest costs, for handling '5 p 62 ' ."- ''66' ' autauq'aCounty, N.'Y.- et
aprod fuel, at retail In trade area 7, Geaug a and 63 to 75_--.. ---- 50 | esc.h-cite'eprepae- o'
.Lake oi,-^es excepting Madisom township 7 t -- .. 'n 80 Anthracite, rsteamr- ".0:$24J,00
J Co~: .u i~tles : . 88 to 99. ---------- '- .8.80- Anthra" ite, -1--...- *--' 2",00
in Lake.County, and trade area 7-A, Ashta- 103 to 112..-.---, ON- ' ,, -=Z, 2"o
Louis bula Obunty and Madison Township in.Lake 113 to 124_ . .5 BItunminous, Prsteam.red-...- .
County,, Ohio6, was announced today, by the 1 2 ito 1"7 '605.35 Bum.l ':u, ta"._- -..'
Over 150.... ..-.---s .-- o -----,------ 5 75 Azith a "eand coke, 5-50uto
Speal committee on lowest reaspunable costs 1 to 150..O.ver'.... .... ....75 o m m Ldnsearl..........o
etuns. yearly,...............' .. .. 9
oupty, in the retail solid fuel Industry. F or half- nd .quarter-ton deliveries' the Bituminous, 5-500-tons jearly-', .- 1;175
trade T:cshceue ,~~rtn tnrtepu'.5cns el v ery os'-J. .. Anthracite, over 500 tonsa... .... i:6-ln
tade The cost schedule follows: rate shall be half or one-quarter the regular .. . t ,over 1500 tos... '1.
~~~ W -' *, 'qua,-rt"er, I. ,lrum~n'ous,. over O60U tons .. .......,..
Wm- D epric . .: -PertI-. ',ton rate plus,. 25. cent. Delivery cost Is Ta-mervc'e s to-be add".
!e, -D e D~ wo lap t ie --.-._' "_' $2.' 2 10' do ( tc-e vi e eb r es t be a d
a, 'Do- Low volatile. $ "v2. 10 d0o cents a ton.' Yard sales to consumers a "r .- chare to be d-:1,"
e . ih gb volatrle ...........- . ....... 2 .00 Lowest, reasonable costs are :not miimu
ties Coimmerclal A, 50 to 250 tons coal; 25 to. costs given above less every cot, to deal- minimum retail sales prce
d sour- 1'25 tons coke.- .1.75. ers, less $1 dton. prices.. The minimumrtailSales price, .
irpora- Commrcial B, over 50 tons coal; 25 tons .ply in the a de missible with these schedules is the sum.f
Theskeots...a.app...r toa oot.h..r..
coke .............. .... .. . .. 1.5 Ths5otobal p l n th b v r d these an& o tiller essential cost hes um j ,> ,'
pai, ndstr A,250to1,00-tons.co; 1 area whether fuel Is sold by a dealer witn he "van "so e andlin costs n"l
.elgn, Indlustrial A. 250 to 1,00 tosTa;15 oI '.. .. s- ... -he ann e iare on1. 1adig cosj tak,
a, Mo- "'500 tons coke...:,.-.--.. ----- --- -'. ...... 'or without;-tEe,". ea.'- .
Stt prg- PdustrklBe or.00ons o0o Lowest redsonable costs are not minimum, ..ngyard, ,sl.'deu.ey, and.in'
moe Dme-c(elvrdfrmrtil tBh56 i and owe threcos. I
SSta,' .e"charges-tob-added.) p.rices. The l .nimum retail salesprice per- tive costs, plus degiradaton; no profit: o]r
e (Bxtra-s .ericce sv. o e addd.) P-ss e i sli'the'Bchedules is the umof turn.on capital. Toobtain, the mlniriumI..
L'. more Mo'nrOe-and Noble Counties, Ohio ths an other essential 'costs. tall price pemrissible -nder the .cost scbpA
S Dmesti A(delivered fom retail mines) .1 : rules, it is .necesary to add the appropratt
Lawrence County, Hans.
S10-toAren d AreaP to -An aertn .15 .L- handng-cost figure' to 'the:' mine' 'cost ofktth1,
pe o .trct, iuios, cbkhr"
p1 1-ton deliveries $1.65 $1.40 The committee approved the figure of different fuela-nthraclte, bituminous, cke-
$1.49 5 2-ton deliveries .1.40' 1.15 $3.60 a ton'as the lowest reasonable cost 'of *plus freight charges. Since there is no C6orI`
,. lton deliveries 1,15 .90 handling coke, anthracite,' semlanthracite, authorized mine price for anthracite- .anA
g 10g ton deliveriesa- a u 0 .se briquets, and' blocks in sacks or bags by oke, as fo' bituminou the committee. *
dr egc-Lommercial, indu~strial,, and p ub~l costsipeddelessameato- orasa
Pe Cto above. o Extsrvcec.''harges and terms listed equipped dealers; $2:10 a ton- for yearly termines the mine cost of these fuels from :N'
$2.0 above ns 1.0a.tn o
6 ioe. ) sales of less than 15 tons; $1.80 a 'ton for involcs of representative dealers reported
1.3266 cost-approval rdesales .of 16 to 50 tons;'$1.50 a ton for sales monthly by divisional Code"Apthorltes.
Morgan. and Perry. Cotes, Ohio to 250 tos; and 1.10 a ton for ban- Under the iso l Code lis
relief Dbiestic. (delivered from retail mines in trade onUnder the Retail Solid Fuel Code,'divsial
relief estic deletedd r per to)n dling amounts ovet 250. tons. Other costs Code Authorities are empowered to determifi'$
Local area) ____ ___________ 1.50 for various classes of consumers were ap- the. existence of an emergency in, an ar i
Et also tn o.1.25 proved. .9" A fral nqnstry, mdm .ber m 'hrlt
2-ton lots. 1.00
21-ton lots..d.s- On bituminous coal'tidked by s kor a
cot s '19 -"too' lots.---- ---- i- o 10 3, ; On, 'ttdcpid In by sack or after aI ind|fltry members and other isite~ i
ir ," B:ton lots...-- -- 75 O imntaolrce jy ^; ested .parties bare been given sufficient nbtt^
a costson '1-toul oth-rg (v lbags from Franklin County the cost of han- tested parties have been given su.cient nt
Extra B ervice charges-'-ei as Iasstn I ton) C of public hearings to -determine the em:
ton n-halc to r o r tos rrate plus 25 deing approved was t3.40 a ton n compared of pubic hearings to determine the qm,
une-oalr ton or More. regulaueadqutecstdaa
12 from cents lees tan % ton, regular top rate less 50 with $3.50 a ton brought in by rail. For -e9Y and secure adequate cost data
ner. uen, patruck sales of less than 15 tons the handling Complete tnscripts of the hearing
ueltupIn1.0 cost' approved Was $1.90, compared with $2 Other necessary dicta are forwarded tbr .v
ted for Wheln to c .lat50 for that brought by rail; for 16 to 50 tons view to the Natinal Recovery Adm ia
Wheeling( n coal..s at75tioIn Washington, wh c rt o
ie tot- al in e cosa to fo arytg Co st up or down the cost was $1.70 a ton and a like amounted e s eca 6
to r tofor that brought by rl; for 51 to 250 tons, mIttee has authority to approve, disapprove1
torL forasforthofindingshofb'thedmi
andsPublic rnsytouons s ts an-domestic $1.60 a ton, compared with $1.50 a ton for' or modify the emergency findings 0f'thedi
'. Nolr.-Fr coal delivered 0fromlnea not loCeted coat brought In by rail; over 250 tons, $1.60 visionkL Code 'Authorities.. ..
In trade area, add 25 cents per to'.' "4..


*
I ~ -. .44.-~- I
- *',.'.". ... 4...'. -
4 A.-,4.4..J.4~v;-;:..
4 ,~...',j %~.1I'~.,It-t.ec?.~r.'tD..~,,


I, '


I


** ".i??


" ** .. 'i









ener a 1 N RkA Wage Restitutions Atpp
B-.,.. I N T f.

# :uthQrity Directs

most othis
.otton Garment mostoth
H... exemption
Code d of about
''4 ":" company's
duction in
granting
(Continued from page I) board a
additionalal positions .as officers or directors *..sa judgment
o. bth of the International Association of petltive
rGament Manufacturers: and plants lo
.:.,WKMunAs, such situation has resulted in a dn w loc
:ondition -which manifestly prevents the tion whir
'boer discharge "of the duties of the Code jlIjbt of the la
Authorlty; and In the
..WWHEAs, It appears to the satisfaction of had Been
N. I. R. B. that the order hereinafter Manufact
.et .forth is necessary and will tend to effec- sions evi
itate the policies of title r of the N. I. R. A., u board 'die
oHNow, THaaizEoaE, pursuant to authority losses in
ied n it by Executive Order No. 6S59, by i losses inI
the Code of the cotton garment industry, and to the ma
.i-otherwise, the' N. -I. R. B. does order as 0 but that
0 51.ows: generally
"i That all members and alternate mem- Secured by NRA Field Offices and Code Authorities standards
ob'ers-'of the Code Authority of the cotton Since June 1933 ?mption I
...arinent industry wh'o occupy positions as The shaded portion of the longer column evidence
o-cers or directors or both of the Interna-
if.oal Association of Garment Manufacturers sho*s the estimate of restitutions through ying an
.'and they are hereby removed from their NRA field offices during the first year of such an.(
respective positions as members or alternate NRA, no central statistics having been The M,
me.embers of said Code Authority. assembled. The black portions show an- denied es
C32.- That the Code Authority of said Indus- thenficated reports of restitutionss, the factoring
ry, and its successors,' hereinafter named larger column through NRA field'offices and mum wai
pjsparate. and segTegate forthwith all of its the smaller one through the few Code Au- and limiti
xopei-ty, interests, and affairs from -those of thorities which have so far reported definite to 5 perch
Paid International Association of Garment at.ics plant. T
..... manufacture's and continue such separation statistics. plant. T
,andi. segregation .at all times hereafter. iiaiy
3 That pending the.election of successors muity ti
i;That pending h~l
d to :the members and alternate members of *tivity of
.'kigi 'Code Authority affected hereby, and theft n- p ,- c l a o y and greaf
reorganization of said Code Authority as -' S S Evidenc
l'ereinafter provided, the General NRA Code showed
A-uthority, selected pursuant to the, provisions C ode e I manufact
Administrative Order'.No. X-84, dated C od Ue company
ptember 7,. 1934, shall assume all of the c-on
ghts, interests, duties, and obligations of Because testimony at a recent public hear- than 5,00
Ii Code Authority1 and'shall handle and ing showed that a separate Code for the third of t
pferfori the same in comiipliance with said soybean industry is not necessary, the indus- 25,000 pI
4C.iode: and the. law until the, further order try-agreed not to press for adoption of the where a
If'ii4s-board. .- Cove which was to be discussed at the hear- alture is
;4..That the members of said'industry shall' ig, but to draft an agreement whereby each plants ar
proced forthwith -to select members and member of the industry would abide by a lion and
alternate members oC the Code Authority :to Cd n d 10000
.t th Vatcancies created hereb, which seleg- aCode'approved for.some other industry. 10,000.
ion 'shall beS made in full conformity with Soybean processing forms.only a small part peals bcoa
afis-provision of said Code, and- whichli per- 'of the total .bqsinqss of all firms engaged tlon was
n p!vAi alini no qvent, at, t i, oin such in the:industryexcept two very small com- -
ieietiofi, be,'officers' or direCtors of -said In- pansies, it was pointed out. There are Codes
trniriational Association of G'arment.Manufac- approved or pendingg approval for the major -.
f.,urers.;' such members and alternates sball lines of all large firms in the soybean indus- Jewe
asume' their respective offices only upon ap- try, and it was stated that their labor pro- .,
WBtproval of this board, whereupon said Code visions are at least as favorable to labor as onQ ]
gnthority shall be again organized and vested those of the prpposed'soybean Cpde. There
.i.th its proper powers, interests, duties, and is no'competition in the sale of the industry's The Ni
pjl igations. products, it was stated, but.only in purchas- -has ratifi
.Ing raw materials, since it is a small, growing Codes' -re
"nk industry.
'. a. .ing, or ac
.: :The Codes to which the larger firms are gor
S- orrection subject are those for the feed-manufacturing hlems w'
".Tis a m 1r'recti6n of anr industry, the grain-elevator industries, the mapufact
T"e 'following a rein t cottonseed-crushing industry, the corn-milling This st
interpretation that appeared m the industries, and the linseed-oil industry, chon Co.,
:f: r December 3 issue of the Blue Eagle, As a substitute for a separate Code, the in- other corn
..page 4i column 1.- dustry representatives at the hearing agreed which Is
'.i .. v" .. -to draft an agreement with the President in- Low Prio
*e-. which each member will individually agree Code anc
: Fert""'1 r Industry to abide by some Code, the particular Code Industry
Codet' N.er Ind str to be subject to NRA approval, even those held Apri
Code No. 67-38 whose entire business is soybean processing, tions from
TI N. .'F__________ fratirni tle
1...QUESTION. Understanding that each forate'rii
ase must be considered in the light of its Tho a per
C d A dThe board
M....cular facts and circumstances in order C o d e A m e n e n t s Testimo
-re ach a conclusion whether an "agent" Is tto
I.engaged in the business of" as used in-ar- that conaro
e.ng II. section 9, and factors' which might rotect a ar ni tionof f
ticlij Istio n 9, aI. factors ther n tiontefri
Bdite o support a conclusion that a partlcu- the ferater
'agent" is in fact engaged in the b91 Consumers elry iad
4" '. ofw1h ol The ciaL
1Hii.s of", at least one of which would seem Whe n
o'be'essential to -such conclusion being: The National Industrial Recovery Board facture al
i: A regularplace of'business, such as, for has announced approval of amendments to contract, i
intance, a store, office, or commercial ware- the Code for the macaroni industry designed authorize
nd torotetion authorized
Pofuse;. and -' sf a to give the consumer further protection accept orn
-2,A regular stock. of merchandisefor 'sale agal st inferior and mislabeled products and In effec
sorresale: and '. '" to.promote standardization of containers used such bushi
.? 3: The r transactions are continuous, embrac- by the industry. The amendments become
ufinga.' number of transactions and not iso- effective December 13.
,i,-)afed, casual,.or irregular; and Definitions of Standard. Semolina",
4. The trade or community understands or "Semolina", "No. 1 Semolina ", "Fancy Harr,
'4lpoks to said agentn" for the distribution of Semolina", "' Standard Farina", and Fa-
-the products; query: rina are to become effective within 30 days. o f
.ti, ,What is the ne caning of the phrase "en- Whenever thle words egg, egg noodles, or O
i' fgaged in tWe business of" as used in article noodles appear on the label the product must
:.I,'section 9, of the Code'of fair competition contain at least 5.0 percent of egg or egg yolk
o'fr-the fertilizer industry? solids. 'If no egg is used the product must
4"!;"INTERPRETATION. The phrase "en- be labeled "plain noodles." No artificial The Ni
*-iga'ged in the' business of" as used in section color niny be used in any macaroni product, has annot
#.f9I 'article. II, means an "agent" as further Labels must bear a true statement of farina- Carr as a
l.deflned In this section 9, article II, be it an ceous ingredients In order of predominance dlstributi!
: ldividual, partnership, corporation, or other by weight, ert L. Ho
,Kt-ir 'on enterprise, whose time,- attention, Each member must flie with the Code Au- Mr. Ca
labor. and effort Is occupied and directed in thority a complete list of brands or trade charge of
I.tie distribution of fertilizer, superphosphate, marks whiih he controls, together with ing trades
2''Zand other fertilizer materials for the purpose weight, size, and style of package, quality of Before ,
i.:of lIvelihood or profit. Although such raw material used under each, and "such aging dir
."agent's"; sole occupation or employment other Informntion as may be required * subsidiary
i'-need not be that of distributing the above- to properly Identify and classify products." portion,
mentionedbned products he is not "engaged in The Code Authority is directed to develop dent and
th':.te business of", unless he does devote his a plan "for the standardization of contain- 1915-1928
i: :.attention, time, effort, and. labor to the dis- ers a with respect to weight of con- ply depar
Si',A'^tribution of such products, not as a casual, tents, size of package, size and style of type Co.. 1911-
p'-..':-.4oecasional, or sporadic matter but regularly in marking, net weight, and farinaceous He was
?3!.:and continuously during each fertilizer. season- ingredients, of. Colum

4' .. .. ,.


eals Board Upholds

JRA Decisions

(Conltinued from page I)
er firms in the industry and that the
o, if granted, would enable a saving
2., percent in the total cost of the
s products at the expense of a re-
i wages of about 13 percent. "The
of this additional differential", the
id in its findings, "would, in our
;-glve the appellant an unfair corn-
advantage over the remaining 24
wated in towns under 6,000 popula-
ch employ approximately 40 percent
bor in the saddlery industry."
case of the Elmer Candy Co., which
denied exemption from the Candy
duringg Industry Code wage provi-
dence submitted before the appeals
d not indicate that the company's
the last few years are attributable
maintenance of the Code wage scale,
the company's competitors are very
complying with the Code wage
and that few applications for ex-
have been received. In the lack of
showing special circumstances justi-
exemniption, the NRA ruling denying
exemption is upheld.
uscoda Manufacturing Co. had been
exemption from the furniture manu-
industry provisions setting a mini-
ge of 34 cents an hour in Muscoda
ing apprentices at subminimum rates
cent.of the total employees in any
be exemption was claimed because
eged lower wage scale in' the com-
ian in larger centers, lower produc-
labor, higher transportation colts,
ter overhead than larger mills.
e' submitted before the appeals board
bat more than 15 percent of the
arers of the kind of furniture the
makes are located in towns of less
0 population and that more than a
hem are in communities of less than
opulatidn. In the Middle South,
large part of the same kind of fur-
produced, nearly 40 percent of the
e in towns of less than 5,000 popula-
over twp-thirds are In centers under
)a the basis of these facts the ap-
trd felt that application for exemp-
properly denied.


1&rs' Code Stayed

raternity Emblems
ia-tlonal Industrial Recovery Board
ed the action staying the Jewelry
striction on manufacturing, solicit-
ccepting orders for fraternity em-
here the fraternity controls their,
ure and distribution under contract.
ay had been granted utter the Bro-
Chicago, claiming to represent 102
npanies, had attacked the restriction,
identical In both'the Me'dium and
ed Jewelry Manufacturing Industry
A the previous 'Jewelry. Producing
Code. Public hearing on the protest
il 26,, 1934, revealed serious objec-
i most interested parties except the
es concerned, so a stay was granted
Hod of 60 days from .November 14.
A confirmed and ratified that stay.
)ny given on the problem indicated
tol of the manufacture-and distribu-
'raternity emblems should rest with
rnitlies themselves, not with the jew-
stries. '
tuse in controversy is as follows:.
Sa fraternity controls the manu-
nd distribution of Its insignia under
it is an unfair trade practice for un-
d persons to manufacture, solicit, or
ders for such Insignia."
't, the stay of tihe provision throws
ness open to competitive bidding.'


yC. Carr New Head

distributingg Trade

Division
itionel Industrial Recovery Board
unceed the appointment of Harry C.
cting division administrator of the
ig trades division, to succeed Rol,-
uston, who resigned recently.
yrr was deputy administrator in
the retail section of the distribft-
s division.
coming to NRA. Mr. Carr was man-
*ector of the European marketing
Companies of the Gulf Oil Cor-
192S-1932: assistant to the presi-
export manager of the Sun Oil Co.,
: and manager of the railway sup-
itment of the Simmons Hardware
-1914.
born in St. Louis and is a graduate
bia University.


Protect Cotih

Garment Indusr^

'from Effectof St

Committee Establishes NRA'iJ
quarters to Receive Requestls
Exemptions from Firms Wiil.
Feel Court Injunctio A01
Increased Wages Favor"'':
Competitors '.4
J:
Prompt action has been taken by fhei
tional Industrial Recovery Board to prol
complying members -of the cotton- garuim
industry from competitive advantage on jt
part of firms which recently recetyed'
temporary court stay of the 36-hqur .weI
week and Increased wage provisions -,of.tt
Code. .4
The Cotton Garment Code Authority's'iy
dustrial Committee established headquas4"
at NBA to receive requests for exenmpti4
from affected firdis, insofar as they,'t.go
cerned increased wages. This conimwil
was created to render temporary re'hej
any firm unjustly affected by the change?
hours and wages in the industry which&l'
came effective by Executive order on .D
her 1. When the general competitivesitn
tion was altered by the action of firms .'ee
ing to overthrow the modified Code, te.4e4
mittee's task was greatly enlarged, hut.bet
the industry and the administration decid
it could function effectively 'within the..ri
visions of the pact. "'.
The committee worked throughouit.J
week-end, in passing upon such' applicatitii
for relief and, on its recommendations,.'l
National Recovery Administration grantA
exemptions to 145 individual manufacbrer,
and 10 trade associations, represntiung'ma
dreds of firms, which made blanket appli_
t ion. t.^
The test of the telegrams sent th.e/
clations follows: :.
"The industrial committee has "grane
your appliation for- exemption which hi
been duly approved by NRA to the exi
that all members of your association6a"'i
plaintiffs in thp injunction proceedings'ai
exempted from-the amendments of.ith.Lo
ton (Sarment Code effective DecemberW..19
to the extent that they require, an 'tlri'
in hourly and piece rates of wages and pi
vided that this exemption shall in ni'od:'a
affect or supercede any valid private.ag"i'
ment between employers or their represeati
ties and employees or their' represent
tives which may provide for higher pios
or weekly rates of pay. This exemptio
terminates automatically upon dissolutio'i|
the restraining order or injunction d1 ,
revocable at an earlier date by the Natuiou
Recovery Administration. Please notifyi'
that you have notified your members affeci.
by' this exemption, sending us a light oft:I
members so notified.". -..
Temporary e-,temptions have been grani
generally as to increase of wage rates:fM
the old levels to the higher figures now'i
the Code. The 36-hour work week lild
tion has not been suspended in these. cass
A' showing of probable disadvantage 'asi
result of the injunction is considered sc
clent ground for temporary issuance o.f
emptions, but further proof may be req
after the first relief is granted. .
-- The committee, with equal representthi
of labor and employers, is composed of.'S')
Hoffman, Ralph Hunter, and H. J. Joban
representing manufacturers; Alex Cob'
Amalgamated Clothing Workers; Victor t'.
man', United Garment Workers; and '1
Gladys Dickason, of no union affiliti
representing labor. All members are 0.
New York City.' .


Fayetteyille Silk Mui

Gets- Exemption;
Acting on recommendation of the. In:
trial Appeals Board, the National Indie
Recovery Board has granted the Cean
Weaving and Spinning Corporation of,
etteville, N. C., conditional exemnptioai,
the minimum wage provisions of ,tie-)
Textile Industry Code. . .s
The exemption will run for a perloi:o
months. All employees must b6 paid 9.
mum of $10 a week. For the first 2 tioe
of the exemption period 60 percent. QOf
workers must receive at least the Codei
mum wage of $12 a week, during theIi'.
2 months 75 percent, and during the-*.J
months of the period at least 90 ji
must get the Code wage. The pieceS
paid must be as high as the rates gen.
established for similar work in Nortbh.::
lina mills. .The NRA specifically re
the right to terminate the exemption '5
time it, feels the concession Is no'l.s
needed or is belne abused. ".*,..


- ..,.: ', .4










& D' MJNST T D i . ...,::ER.:': '. ., oi-..:..-..: :.."

kD MINISTRATIVE X ^RD .. ....E R i


Official Orders of NRA Relating t

fl to Particular Codes

-HE Blue Eagle prints in each issue summaries of administrative
orders, interpretations, appointments, and bylaws approved by the
national Industrial Recovery Board.
Of@iial orders are of two types, final and provisional. Where an order
provisional, the time within which objections may be filed is indicated,'
Wlqw. i
All protests against provisional orders should be addressed to National
6covery 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
essments, bylaws, Code- Authority members, and trade complaints and
other committees, see elsewhere.)
ents, la 11 a


,RICULTURAL INSECTICIDE AND
(aICIDE INDUSTRY, Code No. 275 A:
6.14, granting a stay of the operation of
rice filing provisions of article V, section
1! Tnd article VI (a) of the Code, for a
j0660 days, on condition that members
e'todastry shall abide by all other provi-
'of the Code with regard to products of
industry purchased by them" to the same
t'cas if such members were themselves
difacturera of such products,
AkERY EQUIPMENT MANUFAC-
O.NG INDUSTRY, Code No. 347 C-1:
-r. 4; denying application of the Hobart'
ifacturing Co., Troy, Ohio, for exemp-
'from n the wage and hour provisions of the

&JNED SALMON INDUSTRY, Code
429: Order 10,. approving rule IV govern-
iaterindustry sales in the canned salmon
ltry. The rule reads: -" Sales of canned
ioniby one member of the industry to an-
tinember of the industry shall constitute
parate buyer classification. No member
liThdustry shall sell canned salmon to
i.member of the industry except In
Ir d ace with a posted price showing his
,price for such class of sales; which
slI include all terms and conditions."
Mn. MANUFACTURING INDUS-
rwgode No. 467: Order 32, approving and
iAmg a labor complaint board.
)WMMERCIAL, AVIATION INDUSTRY,
, o.,-513: Order 8, approving registra-

DrON GARMENT INDUSTRY, Code
|":..Order 162, granting exemption from
B.provisions of article III, section A, and
1 VT, section A of the Code, to the Green
.,Clothing Manufacturers, Inc., Green
'is.i,"to the extent that it is permitted
berate its plant and work the employees
8iat'.Jours overtime weekly from Sep2
ber-22 1934, to November 30,,1934,'inclu-
1*rovidedsuch overtime shall be paid for
l.rate of one and one-half times the
gile rate of pay.
Ct: 163, denying application of the
ast Apparel Co., Perth Amboy, N. J., for
ptrion from the provisions of article IU,
f'a A 6E the Code.
I'der 163, granting application of Putnam-
1i:Co_., Boston, Mass., for exemption
rlme provisions of article III, section A,
1 tickle V, section A of the Code, to the
stthat .it is permitted to operate its
iaadawork the employees thereof 8 hours
ine weekly from the date of the order
lqovember 30, 1934, provided that em-
'shalU be paid one and one-half times
2iQ al rate of pay for'overtime worked.
ris:dated November 21, 1934.
j'r165; granting application of Rlce-Stix
L, Louis, Mo., for exemption from the
sifS'o & article III, section A of the
eko theextent that it is permitted to em-
:..c1tters and cutting room employees
SGood Morning Frock factory 8 hours
4eweekly until November 30, 1934, pro-
i''S anhd all such overtime is paid for
ratee lof one and one-half times the
Iarate of pay.
,er66, granting application of Brew-
rt 'CQ., Danbury, Conn., for exemp-
l .the provisions of article IU, section
heCode, to the extent that it is per-
employ one marker, one cutter, and
rEaders 4 hours overtime weekly until
.8ber30, 1934, provided any and all such
Ss-. paid.for at the rate of one and
j tlief the normal rate of pay.

O-N'.GARMENT INDUSTRY, Code
.O'Oder 168, granting application of
klr Apparel Co., Inc., Buffalo, N. Y.,
alien from the provisions of article
toi;A of the Code, to the extent that
itted to work 4 cutters and 3 cut-
*l;.Si.ployees 8 hours overtime on 4
beglnnlng November 3, 1934, pro-
.overtime is paid for at the rate of
lobe-half times the normal rate of

19,;'-granling application of College
B ..o1, Detroit, Mich., for exemption


from the provisions of article V, section A of
the Code, to the extent that it Is permitted to
employ an extra shift of 8 embroidery ma-
chines for a period of 10 weeks from the date
of the order, provided that 8 additional oper-
ators are employed. Order is dated November
26,.1934.
Order 170, granting application of Borman
Sheep Lined Coat Co., Inc., Johnstown, N. Y.,
for exemption from the provisions of article
IV, section C of the Code, to the extent that
it is permitted to employ 12 learners for a pe-
riod of 12 weeks from the date of the order,
provided said learners are paid the minimum
wage set forth for learners in the Cotton.Gar-
ment Code, and provided also that said learn-
ers have not had the period of training pre-
scribed in the Code. \Order is dated November
26,1934.
Order 171, granting application of all mem-
bers of the sheep lined and leather garment
division of this industry, for exemption from
the provisions of article III, section A, and
article V, section A of the Code, to the extent
that said members are permitted to operate
their factories. and work the employees there-
of 4 hours overtime weekly for a period not
to exceed 2 weeks from the date of the order;,
provided such overtime is paid for ab the rate
of one and' one-half times the normal rate of
pay. Order is dated November 26,- 1934.
CURLED HAIR MANUFACTURING
.INDUSTRY AND HORSE HAIR DRESS-
ING INDUSTRY, Code No. 427: Order 6,
granting application of horse hair dressing in-
dustry for a conditional exemption from all
provisions of the Code. Effective date of the
order is November 26, 1934.
DOMESTIC FREIGHT FORWARDING
INDUSTRY, Code No. 162: Order 8, approv-
ing list of hazardous occupations under the
,Code.
. ELECTRICAL CONTRACTING DMI-
SION OF THE CONSTRUCTION INDUS-
TRY, Code No. 244-F: Order 18, approving
standards for safety and health in accordance
with the provisions of article II, section 11 of
the Code. Order becomes effective 20 days
after date approved. Order is dated Novem-
ber 16, 1934. -
ELECTRICAL MANUFACTURING IN-
DUSTRY, Code No. 238: Order 15, granting
application of the Marathon Electric Manu-
facturing Corporation for its plant located at
Wausau, Marathon County, Win., for exemp-
tion from the wage and hours provisions only
of articles III and IV of the Code. The order
provides that this corporation shall report to
the fan and blower industry Code Authority
any material increase in the number of man-
hours used in the processing of products of
the fan and blower industry. .
FABRICATED METAL PRODUCTS
MANUFACTURING AND METAL FIN-
ISHING AND METAL COATING IN-
DUSTRY, Code No. 84: Order 81, denying
application of the American Hollow Boring
Co.,'Erie, Pa., for exemption from the begin-
ners clause, Article III, section 3, par. 3 of
the Code.
FOLDING PAPER BOX INDUSTRY,
Code No. 193: Order 12, granting application
of Lowman Folding Box Corporation, of
Syracuse, N. Y.,-for exemption from the pro-
visions of article III, section 1 (d) of the
Code, for a period of 4 weeks commencing
from the date of the order and subject to the
condition that all work in excess of 8 hours
per day and 40 hours per .week shall be paid
for at the rate of time and onehalf, and sub-
ject to the further condition that this cor-
poration shall not be permitted to work its
employees covered by these provisions in ex-
cess of 54 hours per week. Order is dated
November 24, 1934.
GAS APPLIANCES AND APPARATUS
INDUSTRY, GRAY IRON FOUNDRY IN-
DUSTRY, Code No. 134: Order 23, granting
application of Foster Stove Co., Irointon, Ohio,
and Ashland, Ky., for exemption from the
wage and hours provision only of article IV
of the Code for the gds appliances and appa-
ratus industry, and the wage and hours pro-
visions only of article IV of the Code for the


gray iron foundry Industry. The order pro-
vides that this company shall fully comply
-with articles III and IV of the Code for the
cooking and heating appliance manufactur-
ing industry and any amendments theret6,,
and also that It shall report to the gas appli-
ances and apparatus industry Code Authority
any material increase In the number of man-.
hours used In the processing of products of
this industry, and shall repoi-r to the gray
Iron foundry industry Code Authority any
material increase in the number of man-hours
used in the processing of products of this.
industry.
HAT MANUFACTURING INDUSTRY,
Code No. 259: Order 16, denying application
of 0. J. Powers & Sons, Inc., Athol, Mass,
for exemption from the provisions of article
III, sections 1 and 2 of the Code.
HOSIERY INDUSTRY, ,Code No. 16:
Order'17;, staying'fora"a'period' notto exceed
60 days, the application of the provisions of
article IV, section 6 of the Code, insofar as
these provisions apply to the Forest City
Knitting ,Co., Rockford, 111. The order pro-
vides that not more than 3 shifts of 40 hours
each per week shall be operated by this com-
pany, and that the Research and Planning
Division shall make a study, and report its
findings within 60 days, of the actual effect
on competitive companies of three-shift.oper-
ations of this company ; the actual effect of
two-shift operations; and the actual effect of
two-shift operations on the entire 'bundle-
sock group of the hosiery industry. The
order is dated November 26, 1934.
ICE INDUSTRY, Code No. 43: Order 54,
granting application of P. D. Midgett, Jr,
Englehard, N. C., to erect and operate an ice
manufacturing plant of a capacity not to
exceed 10 tons daily, in the city of Englehard,
N. C.
Order 56, granting application of Spring
Water Ice Co., Wisconsin Rapids, Wis., to
stack 800 tons of natural ice at Wisconsin
Rapids, Wis.
Order 55, granting application of Leonardo
Lonardelli, Ronkonkoma, N. Y, to'erect and
operate an ice manufacturing plant of a ca-
pacity not to exceed 20 tons daily, in the
town of Ronkonkoma, N. T.
LEATHER CLOTH AND LACQUERED
FABRICS, WINDOW 'SHADE CLOTH
AND ROLLER, AND BOOK CLOTH AND
IMPREGNATED FABRICS INDUSTRIES,
Code No.' 416: Order 21, terminating exemp-
tdion conferred in par. in of Administrative
Order X-36 insofar, as such exemption applies
to obligations to contribute t6 the expenses of
administering the division of the Code.
LUMBER AND TIMBER PRODUCTS
INDUSTRIES, Code No. 9: Order 229, deny-
ing application of the Hyde Lumber Co., Inc.,;
the Mississippi Valley Hardwood Co.; C. W.
Parham Co., all of Memphis, Tenn.; and Lee
Wilson & Co., Wilson, Ark., and others, for
exemption from the provisions of article IX
of the Code.
Order 242, granting application of the Ala-
bama Basket Co., of Eufala. Ala., foi exemp-
tion from the reasonable costs established by
Administrative Order No. 9-46, to the extent
necessary to sell or offer to sell or otherwise
Dispose of a stock of 1,000 dozen No. 2 con-
tinuous stave bushel baskets and covers at
not less than $1.15 per dozen, and 500 dozen
No. 2 continuous ,stave half-bushel baskets
and covers at not less than $1 per dozen.
Order 243, establishing revisions and cor-
rections in the reasonable costs set forth in
Lumber Code Authority Bulletin, vol. II,. No.
41, and determining reasonable costs and
rules and regulations for the application
thereof.
Order 247, granting application of the
Southern Pine Lumber Co., of Texarkana,
Tex., for a limited exemption from reasonable
costs established by Administrative Order No.
9-46, to the extent necessary to sell or offer
to sell or otherwise dispose of a stock of
15,000 feet J1 by 2% inches clear quartered
white oak flooring, located at its Pineland,
Tex., mill, at not less than $35 per thousand
feet, board measure, f. o. b.. the appropriate
basing point established by Lumber Code Au-
thority Bulletin, vol. 11, No. 40 of Adminis-
trative Order No. 9-46.
Order 248, granting application of the Her-
bert A. Templeton Lumber Co., Portland,
Oreg., for a limited exemption from the rea-
sonable costs established by Administrative
Order No. 9-46, but only to the extent neces-
sary to sell or offer to sell or otherwise dis-
pose of stock of not more than 80,000 feet
3/3 fir battens at not less than 35 cents per
100 linear feet delivered on a 62-cent rate
of freight.
Order 249, granting application of the
Bloedel Donovan Lumber- Co., Bellingham,
Wash., for a limited exemption from the rea-
sonable costs and the rules and regulations
for the application thereof established by Ad-
ministratIve Order No. 9-46, for Sitka spruce
ladder'stock, rough green, for water shipment
from Bellingham,, Wash., to Albany, N. 7.,
to the extent necessary to sell for rail ship-
ment not more than 51,720 feet of Sitka
spruce ladder stock, rough green, at not less
-than the applicable minimum price of said
stock for water shipment.
Order 250, granting application of the Troy
Veneer & Crate Co., Troy, Ala., for a lim-
ited exemption from the reasonable costs es-
tablished by Administrative Order No. 9-46,


J t ..* *' w
to the extent necessary to sell or offer o seflsf
or otherwise dispose of a stock of 21,0.9
tomato lug tops at not less than 1% cajt5
each; and 5,000 celery" crates, size 10 by .,
by 24 (Florida Style) at not less than (
cents' each; and 7,500 New York standard -t
tuce crates at not less than 7 -cent4 eadh.:..
LUMBER AND TIMBER PRODUCTJP
INDUSTRIES, 'Code No. 9: Order 252,,-
tablishing revisions and corrections of.Luz#
her Code Authority Bulletin, voL II, No. ;!
of Administrative Order No. 9-46, decla.rn.o
-emergency in and determining reasonable4
costs and rules and regulations forth a'dpp
cation thereof. Order is dated November. 2.J,
1934, and becomes effective 20 days thsr'el
after. .
LYE INDUSTRY, Code No. 300: Order'j
terminating exemption conferred In par. lf
of Administrative, Order. X-36,. inspf#r ....
such exemptionn applies to obligations .t i&d2f
tribute to the expenses of adminlateiing, ti
Code. The order, states that such terminj
dion shall not apply. to iany member of.-thl
industry whose net sales in the csienidii
year 1933 of products covered by the .Co6
are lesa than $5,000, and which net sales are9
less than 10 percent of such member's .tAtfl
net sales in .the same year of all his ....
nets and/or services. V hs
MARINE EQUIPMENT MANUFAC-
TURING INDUSTRY, Code No. 509: Order|
. 5, granting an extension of' stay of all 'the
provision's of -the Code for a period 6f,9'
days from October 26, 1934. '.
MEDIUM AND LOW PRICED JEW
ELRY MANUFACTURING INDUSTRY&
Code No. 175: Order 24, granting exemption
to the following firms from the provisions.ici
article Ill, section 3 of the Code, to the.. ea
tent that they be permitted to work tih
skilled employees in the department or ae
mpartments specified, not more than 54 hoUT
per week, on condition that not less than ..e
and one-third the regular rate is paid eac
employee for' all overtime world in exeess.of6
40. hours per week. The total skilled e
ployees affected by this order is not to exceed&'
40 percent of their total employees and. tli j
exemption is granted from November 5, 1
to November 22, 1934, to Theodore W. Fo'ter
& Bros. Co., 100 Richmond Street,' Prd-iE
dence, R. I., for 175 skilled employees intbeis|
polishing, lacquering, nickel plating, ben'&'
hands, and foot press departments; and foii M
November 8,13194, to November 22, 1964o;-'4
the Progressive Ring Co., 101 Sabin Btre et
Providence, R;'I., for 75 skilled employees" h.M
the soldering department and 100 skilled emh
ployees In the stone setting department, 'iin.--
from-Novembei- 8, 1934, to November 22, 1
tn the New England-'GIass Works, Inc., 15Q6
Chestnut Street, Pr6vidence, R.. I., for 0 j
-skilled employees in the coloring department'.i
Order 25, granting application of BardachdiA
* & Gran, Inc., 19 West South Street, India'-
apolis, Jnd., for exemption -pursuant to 'thei"
provisions of article III, section 3 of tfihe.
Code, insofar as certain skilled employees are"':
concerned. The order states that this flrm'is-gj
permitted to work 6 skilled employees in theb '
engraving and polishing departments of -its-)
business, not to exceed 54 hours per week.on-.:
condition that not less than time and 'on
third, the regular rate is paid each employee'..'
for ,all hours worked' in excess of 40 per%4
week. The total skilled employees affected
by this order is not to exceed 40 percent of,'.
its total employees. This exemption is granti-,':!
ed for the period from November 10, 1934,'to. -
November 22, 19.4. :;
Order 26, granting application for exemp--'-':
tlions pursuant to the provisions of article-:::
III, section 3 of the Code, to. the following:.:;.
firms, to the extent that each is permitted-l-
to work its skilled employees in the depart-1,.
ments specified, not to exceed 54 hours pbr!/:,.
week on condition that not less than timedij
and one-third the regular rate Is paid eaeh:.'L
employee for all hours worked over 40 per/.'
week. The total skilled employees affected' 'Y
by this order is not to exceed 40 percent of''
each firm's total employees, and the exemp-
tlion is granted for the period.from November ..
18, 1934, to November 22, 1934. to Paye &,."
Baker Manufacturing Co., North Attleboro,,.',
Mass., for 13 skilld employees in the berich'Ak
room department, 2.skidlTed employees In tlhe '
polishing department, 7 skilled employees in,'3
the coloring department, and 3 skilled em .1
ployees In the press room department. This:
exemption is granted to the Albert Manufac-1
turning Co., 85 Sprague Street, Providence;i,.
R. I., for the period from November 16, 1934.".,
to November 22, 1934, for 50 skilled employees
in the stone setting department, 106 sklled
employees In the drilling department, and 20:';x
skilled employees in the soldering depart-':"
ment. To the Herff Jones Co., 1411 N. Calp- .
Itol Avenue, Indianapolis, Ind., for the periodn['"
from November 16, 1984, to December 1, 1984.ll,"
for 15 skilled employees in the striking d .e-"-';
partment, 4 skilled employees in the enamel--.-
Ing department, 9 skilled employees in .tile'.
polishing department, and 12 skilled employ-i:; g
ees in the engraving department. .."
METAL ETCHING INDUSTRY, CodS'
No. 455: Order 7, terminating exemption con--,-
ferred in par. III bf Administrative Ord.er
X-36. Insofar as such exemption applies -to'.
obligations to contribute to the expenses :of..
administering the Code, The order states
(Continued on page 6, column ) "


4. X.. . . . . . . . . ....." -..'. .
*.. .. .! ,' ".. . , .. ". ..:" .
-, .; ^ ^ i . , .. i i ^ *- ^ : = :. o " : , % r : = ~ . : ;











XDMtINISTRATIVE
.A.' .14


;: ,. .,
-*.,.'. '* (Continued from pat e 5)
at,asessments will only be levied against
'ce: who sell their products in the form in
which they are defined ih the Code, and not
kaint those who' use their products in their
n: operatiLons or for the manufacture of
Other products not covered by this Code.
'MILINERY INDUSTRY, Code No. lbl:
Mer S, approving application of -the mem-
i' of this, Industry' located in the ,area des-
siated collectively as the Kansas City Mar-.
i.'.i for exemption froa the provisions of
etlon 8 of article IV of the Code. This ex-
fptlfiis granted for the period from July
i934 until the effective date of the amended
.,I and, the order provides that the mem-
s located in said market -comiensate their
apioyes .at rates of'pay at least equivalent
a.'thlo rates of pay specified ina section.
Eal. IV of thI'Code for area D. .


more than 8 hours per week in excess of the
regular maximum daily and' weekly hours
specified in said article, and all such excess
hours',shall be paid for on a time and one-
third basie
RETAIL FOOD AND GROCERY
TRADE, 'Code No 182: Order 46, 'denying
application of John Paterson, 5340 South-
east Lincoln Street, Portland, 0reg., for ex-
emption from the provisions of article VI,
section 1 of the Code.
Order r47,' denying application of Danahy-
Faxon Stores, Inc., 'Buffalo, N. Y, for ex-
emption from the provisions of article V,
section 8, par. (o) of, the Code.
Order 48, denying application of Burke
Grocery Co., Cincinnati, Ohio, for exemption
from the' provisions of article V, section 3,,
S.par. (o) of the Codae. .. ,.
Order 49, denying application of B. P. Mar-
tin, Greenvile, S, 0., .for exemption with
respect to Marvin Moore, from the provisions
nf arHnicol VT tHnnin 1 R anmd of th lp Code.


ORDERS-


working hours of these skilled mechanics
shall not exceed 8 hours per week In excess
of the 40 hours permitted by the Code and
the supplemental Code. The order also. pro-
rides that at least one and one-half times
the regular rate shall be paid the skilled me-
chanics for such additional hours,, and that
If the work on order No. K-36058 is com-
pleted In less than the 63 days, this exemp-
tion automatically terminates on the date the
work Is completed. The order is dated No-
vember 24, 1964.
SSAND-LIME BRICK INDUSTRY, Code
No. 365: Order 16, approving list of occupa-
tions deemed hazardous in nature or detri-
mental to the health of persons under i1
years of age. .
SILVERWARE MANUFACTURING IN-
DUSTRY, Code No. 177: Order 14, granting
application of Concord- Silversmiths, Inc.,
Concord, N. H., foir exemption from the pro-
visnia' nsf ortielo TIT l ol. in 1 In( a ,f the


;,MOTION PICTURE INDUSTRY, Code Code, to the extent that it is, permitted, to
L %,,. 14: Order 41, denying approval of rules RETAIL INDUSTRY, Code No. 60: Order work 7 skilled employees in the silversmith-
". fair practice governing relations between 268% denying application of Leonard Bros., ing department and 3 skilled employees in the
producers and -agents, writers, actors, diree- Fort Worth, Tex., 'for exemption from the epLnning department not to exceed 54 hours
8' and techalcans. provisions of article V, section 4 (a) as per' week, on condition that not less than time
"'..." -. .. amended August 23, 1964. and one-third the regular rate is,.paid each
PAPER BOX MACHINERY INDUSTRY *' R I L E RT employee' for all hours worked' in excess of
-ND 'TRADE, Code No. 72-B: Order'9, ap- RETAIL LUMBER, LUMBER PROD- 40 hours, per 'week. The total skilled em-
tving list of hazardous occupations from 'UCTS, BUILDING MATERIALS, A D' ployees affected'by this order is not to exceed
clc9h ',mnors under 18 years of age shall be BUILDING SPECIALTIES TRADE, Code 40 percent of its total employees. This' ex-
lnudbd in th L Industry.' ., No. 33 Order 42, approving based for corn- emption is granted for the period from Octo-
: putting minimum costs of retail lumber, lum-u her 30 to November 20 1934.
"PE.CAN, SHELLING INDUSTRY, Codes ber products, building materials, and building order 13, granting exemption to the Inter-
; 528: 'Order 2, denying application for a specialties within the jurisdiction of the city Siv o den onn ro e
$tay,of the provislobs of thee Code..filed, by ofSt. Louis and St. Louis County, Mo Silerovs o articledVI ecioun.,from
,.,e Southwestern Pecan Shellers Assbociation, Order 4A, approving the establshment of provisions of article V11, 'section 18 of the
Ssn'.Ainthio, TexJ -*. trade areas 11-A, 11-B, 11-C, 1l-Dt and, 11--BE Code. -
.U r....."'' - 'within division No.ll, and bases for comput- SOAP AND GLYCERINE' MANUFAC- *
PUBLIC SEATING INDUSTRY,' Code Intug costs of materials of parties subject to ,TURING INDUSTRY, Code No '83: Order
O47:order,9, 'granting exemrtion to the' the Code in these tfrde. areas. 4 rantinmxemtontothe Holmn Soa
lyon. Metal Products Ca, Inc., Aurora, I.II, 'Co., 4 00, g Franti 'xmpt Cio,.Ito.th folma o
r-.exemption from the provisions of article RETAIL SOLID, FUEL INDUSTRY, Fox Srt, ica fo exempA
I,. ction L of..the Co e,,to the extent ,that :Code No. 280: Order 99-E, approving lowest on from article t V, par. tA, section 4 of the
~ecton pprvin loest Code, 'to the extent that It' is permitted to
clih'xemption shall ajply, only'-to'the appll- reasonable costs for each kind, grade, size, ooo m err'u r TL
"t's steel folding. chalr.operations: that all and blend of solid fuel' and each classlfl.a-' mry ofnoteessenger or uo ck a. .
!nge:in, its steel.foldlni- chair operations tton, of customers within Bartholomew, s y of not less than 1 per wee..
hbe reported to" 'thb Code Anthority, 'nd '. County, .Ind., trade -area. THROWING INDUSTRY,. Code No. 54:
at.the employees 'engagedIn' these opera- Order, 110-B, approving lowest reasonable Order 2 grnti, eempt'on to Wilila"
tifin-.ha.l not.,e permitted to .wortimotq. c.stdeterminations'.for eacH kind, grade, 7s, Ski r -& Sons., Holyoke, Ma from the
| .,d4d .hours in, any 1 week, nor more than and'-blendof sold fuel and .each classification laot o 'e s ntenceof th fist
.lousk in ai.".day, provided 'that he.ap- .of customers within the Lynchburg, Va, raanh of subhsecton sectionn fe
Ioablei'exceptons' as. .o hour 'aand' oter i trade g area'.,. f .ub .o C .ee 2 of 'the
visions o .n article Ii. \of.te Code .Order -, approving lowest reasonable Code,- to the extent that. it mhy adjust:wage
diconnuetoapply to.schezlby4 .. -costgdetitmlnai osm wlthln-,thp'Roanoke,-VaWe. brder provides that Within130
'empoye.. ..tdete. withinthe oke, dayS from the date of the order, this company.
t IGERA D Ade approving lowest reasonable' prepare schde of wage ratswhich
;S.RY,..Orde .N 499; .,.er's,,, den..g costs-,r o*livisio.N N for the .trade area Will 1just thewages 'of all employees"en-
aplcaonoftheYama.01.SorteeWare-" .No. I; Wilmington, Del., and 6 miles north "gged in throwing operations to the extent
fa' Wa.for and 12 'lmiues south.of the city lidte necessary to reve. Its preet equitable
6D.in for,4ts berg m ..fr6m'the ..prod-' o and submit sucha
slcl l. the : IRIVER AND HARBOR IMPROVEMENT' National Industrial .'Recovdry .Board; that
.? -cl ." 1 (,'" ;. ';".,'.C.e. 'PJDUSTRY, Code No. 434:'Oider 10, grant- this schedule shall nq be disapproved bythe
I'tETA .'iLNDUSTRYode' No:0 80.Or"ier' in g.: application of -.Grant Cntracting Co,.. board within 10 days after its receipt. The
b.i, extendingji16&1dictio J. 6the li, l r&-" Greenville, Ohio, for exemption from the pro- order further states that this exemption shall
.al' Code.Autherit- 'f-Ne drkiN.J.,"to cover visionss b"of article In,, section 1 of the Code, become effective on the 11th day after receipt
-herfor Et R 'Berge- 'n to the6 extent that it is permitted. to work its "-.of the schedule by the board.
Cduntyo aNd, t.:'", t5 ,'o ."B employees 48-,hours per ..w.ek ton Its contract'
...r '251 D lth.r" .""'"'" icto "*"' 'with e Amerian Aggrentes orporaton TOY. AND PLAYTHINGS INDUSTRY;.
i frle Si ^I0 25 1,.thdramwing. jirtnction'.of.'_ g Code'No. 86: Order 23, granting .exemption
the ~loa1 ethi.. odeAuthority', for' Fort Greeni'ib, Ohio, for maintenance dreging oeN.6 Odr2,gat~j xmto
t6e.r.',.lTa retoxcde. ot oute .between miles 11. and 229.3 on the Illinois .to the Appleton Toy & Furniture Co., Ap-
.orTex.,, .ton exca uel-ti e coues.. ve^. ' o psleton, Wis from the provisions of article
eis- ," .Ea .. ...II, s:t,'..6 of the ..,,:othe extnt.t,.
...ens. *.and ,.,_.,... .' .,.. -' 'Order .11,' denying application of Gulf Be- Ilu section 6 of the Code,'to the extent that
:'d.r 25;. 252 tt g.appllcation e.oal fining Qo., 'Charleston, S. C. for exemption lt is granted permission to employ 18 finish-
Code AuilthQty tforihverett,. Wash, on -from the provimons of article" II section'1 dg and shipplug employees for 65 hours' per
b a of, the etail merchants' of that com-, of, the C ode.. week until December 20, 1934, provided time
i'mnity, -for exemption trimnpth3.e provisions 'of . Od'er "12, granting applica on, of Atlantic, and one-third is paid for all hours worked in
1tce'VI,..section .1n of the'Oode, to. e.exte. t Q ;.." & "P e fl' Oor 15 Par' Row New excess of 40 hours per week.' Order is effec-
tGlthelmerarto 'Of that'commn~netybb -'., or exemption from the provisions tie on November 15, 1934, and will'termirate
to empl6jy.student 'workers forl.hour., or'article III section to the extent that "on December 20, 1934.
tl4y,5 deys perdweek.' without remunera-, it permitted to work. itsemployees 48 hours .
|f Thiidpye ordr-alsoptvdestf ththis.type. .Perweek on Its dredge" 1George W. Catt" in TRANSIT, INDUSTRY, Code No. 28:.
pfieiploymentmust.6ia p.at of the:tcrrl- :'.he. Misdissippi Rlver between the mouth of Order 5 43, granting exemption to the Cin--
'iAo'b .,the .pulidCshoqls.and-as sudh, lalre the-Arkansas Rlver iwdiRed River Landing, cinnati, Newport & Oovington, Railway Co.,
sanction. of' the BMoiad of _dueation of L., and/or In the Atchafalaya Basin as may Covington, Ky.; from the provisions of article.
,Wash, and that .work dodne by any be designated. by the leasing officer, accord- Il' of the Code for'a period of 3 months from
etnexcess'of'1.hour.:in-an. a1 -y tnd ig to the t-erms o its ontractW-1096, eng- the date of the order and thereafter until
.a'ces of 5.hours in..a.,y 1,Week.s.hall W fa 86 withthe U Sn-igier 2d NewOrleans further order by the Naiondl. Industrial Re-
.tora flie'rticle- .-- ,.1g:r.pof-the ."e *Dlstrlt'O"vivdeod all otherprovisonsfteBcovery Board, insofar as said provisions apply '
desTe lnamtpcle f secuon.h oftth. dod-"shallTbe.comi.Ue,,, it to employees cominng within classiflcat ons
A."me,' employmet~of such, tudentsshal~l'". o ., ., '. .' "O and D of the article. 'The order re-
tr'ilt in the.dlisplacenet o'fny :eglar ROBE AND ALLIED 'PRODUCTS IN- quires that this company shall file with the
.piee'ore...oyee... '. S o rider 8, grantings'f transit Code Authority, on the 10th 'day of
giOrde.r253,"denyhig ap.licatin'6.8N,..'Wol- -. sty of the operate on 'of the provisions of earth month, a statement of its .earnings and
cl.,.Sons, Inc;lGtand!1.Idn'Nd,'Nel.* r -ex. .,artile. III,4,aectioqus and 5 dofthe Code, from operating expenses for the preceding month.
01pibti'. Xrt:. thei-provt sl"o6f aticl&'., the.:date of, the, brderi, up to and including Order is dated Nbvember, 15, 1934. '
668tof tie'ode. '. -", ., 'Decembb 55,i 194,. to the extent that any Order 55,"denying'application of. John K.
i Order '254, granting exemption to Oreck', employer may work his cutting and pressing Papullas, Steubenville, Ohio, for exemption
I.A., Duluth, Mlnn., front '*the provisions of departments 5 hours overtime weekly, pro- from the provisions of article U, section (a),
at'cle V .s ton 3 (a)-.of the Code, to the 'vlded time and one-half the normal wage rate subsection 4, par. (a) of the Code.
Oettet that it is pehmltl'd to change its'sr.tor. is paid for all such overtime. Order is dated
o n-hor and employee orkeekI November 2, O UNDERWEAi AND ALLIED PROD-
tiX$rs frm article.'V, section 1, grou,'A,'t ROCK CRUSHER MANUFACTURING UCTS MANUFACTURING INDUSTRY,
tgcle V, section 1,:group B, provided. the' INDUSTRY, Code No. .76: Order 10, ter- ode No. 23: Order 23, extending order No.
f 'ployees be'paid on a wage basis equal to minating exemption conferred In par. III of\ 23-14, dated May 10, 1984, granting exemp-
h..rate the employees .rectived;:under the Administrative Order X-38, Insofar as such; ton to the Vassar Co., Chicago, Il., from the
tronp, 'A operating .bisis... exemption applies to, obligations to contribute provisions of article I, section29of the Code,
ibrder 256, 'denying application of, Sears, to the expenses of administering the Code. until May 10, 1935.
buck & Co., Brooklyn, N. Y., for ex '. ROLLING MILL' MACHINERY AND UPHOLSTERY SPRING AND ACCES-
on. from the povisions of article V, 'setion EQUIPMENT SUBDIVISION OF THE SERIES MANUFACTURING INDUSTRY,
Sthe Code.. ' ."' MACHINERY AND .ALLIED PRODUCTS Code No. 329: Order 13, terminating exeminp-
r'&. Order 6l, denying application of the.-Cen- INDUSTRY, Code No. 847-N: Order 5, dton, conferred In per. III of Administrative
M'tury J.lectric Co., Jackson, Miss., ,for exemp- granting application of Mesta Machine Co., Order X-36, insofar as such exemption ap-
.t:itn from the provisions of. a lcle V, section Pittsburgh, Pat, for exemption from the pro- plies to obligations to contribute to the
A':group B. ..' ' visions of article III, sectioh' 1 of the Code expenses .of administering the Code.,
6 .Order 622, granting application of ,V6n Len- for the machinery and allied products indus-
kkerke & Antoine. for exemption from article try, and from the provisions of article II of .USED TEXTILE MACHINERY AND
A"V, section 1 of the Code, to. the extent .that the supplemental Code for the rolling mill ACCESSORIES DISTRIBUTING TRADE,
,t'athb'y may be permitted to -work employees In machinery and equipment subdivision, or a 'Code No. 880:. Order 5, approving list of 'c-
ikcess qf 4he, maximum hours., prescribed in period of 63 days from the date of the order, cupations hazardous In nature or detrimental
.'ad, section of. the. Code, but this exemption The order states that this exemption applies to the health of minors under 18 years of age.
S"shalH apply only to gunsmiths employed by only to the 180 skilled mechanics employed
tem. The order further., provides that no on the production involving purchase order VITREOUS ENAMELED WAR'E
eigeaployee. s)iall be required to work In. excess No. K-36058 of the Youngstown Sheet & MANUFACTURING INDUSTRY, Code No.
.,o .2 hours overtime'in any 1 day and not ,Tube Co., and provides that the additional 84-Q1: Order 8, granting exemption to Geu-

. ..I


0
t
1


i
t


-Continu''


der, Paeschke & Frey Co., and the Nai
Enameling & Stamping Co., of Mfliju
Wis.- trom the provisions of article y1Z
Code, Insofar as they apply on all quot
made for and all shipmentsi made to.,fr,
Countries and/or territories and possi
of the United States in which no plant
gaged in the manufacture of e lnameed.
are located. '
WALL PAPER MANFACTURI
DUSTRY, Code No. 19: Order ,10, den'
application of Jarpes B. Gledhill & S8n.6
of Cohoes, N. Y, for exemption from,nthpej,
visions of article III, section (a)' s,
Code. ', : .
SWARM AIR FURNACE PIPE ANDt
TING MANUFACTURING INDUWEi
Code No. 84-EI: Order 8, terminating exi
tlon conferred in par. I1 of Adminlstri,
Order X-36, insqfar as such exemptions4
piles to obligations to contribute't,6.-
expenses of administering the supplenQt
Code. This termination applies only to'i
who manufacture the products of .the.izM
try for sale as such. .. '
WHEAT FLOUR MIILLING INDUJIS
Code No. LP-17: Order, 12, granting g
tion to J. D, Gilreath, Greer, N. C.,'froit
provisions of articles III and IV of the.
provided he.shall conform with the h6iu'
mitted under the Code to class, "C.!, ,
and that the sum value put upon-thi-
and other items, together with the cash-'i
..aid, amoqnt.'to not less in totl 6M
minimum hourly rate prescribed by 'thQ
for employees foir'a class "C" mil'L "'
WIRE ROPE AND STRAN"' MA&M
FACTORING INDUSTRY, Code No.':Ia
Order'10, terminating exemption confdrre
par. Ill of Administrative Ordei X-36.Il
far as sucb exemption applies to otbligai
to'contributh to theexpenses of admlnise
the supplementary'Oode., '.: '.
SWITCH HAZEL INDUSTRY, CBS
251: Order 5, approving list of oqc u
deemed hazardous in nature or detriinie
to the health of persons under 18 y.eai
age.
i ee "' ." '. ""- 's
WOOD CASED LEAD PENCILL' M"
PACTURING INDUSTRY, Code"'No4
Order 0 4, granting a sfay of the provisions
sections 3, 4, : the first sentence of- e61o
sections 16 and 17 of article K, and sectil
of article VII for.'a-peri-d of 90 daesjif
te dafe of the order-November 24,19J6'
WOOL. TEXTILE INDUSTRY, Cot'e
8: Order 36, granting exemption to the.p
,Woolen. Co., Martinsburg, W. Va., frtom)
provisions of the first paragraph ofar
IlU. of the Code, for a period of 60 days;,i
-far' as they apply to employees working;
carding. and ..spinning machines, provided
shall pay time and one-third for.. gll W
worked in excess of 8 hours per day. ai:
hours er. week. .-1
WRECKING AND. ALVAGE- IWDI
TRY, Code No. 318: Order 11,'denyzijg,a:
cation made by the .Code Authority 'for
stay of the provisions of article 'III, 'ei
1 (e), and article IV, section l, of their#
.. *" *^

Code Authority By]

: laws Approved,; ,.
Air Valve Industry.. '
Bias .Tape Industry. "
Bobbin and Spool Industry. .
Forged Tool' Manufacturing Industry. '
Graphic Arts Industries--Trade Binding-1
Paper Ruling Industry. ,..
Graphic Arts Industries--MusicPrinj "
dustry. .
Industrial Oil Burning Equipment 1a&i
turning industry,. "'"'A
Marble Contracting Division of the Co.n..
tion Industry (with condltlonsj. '.
Pasted Shoe Stock Industry. ,
Punch Board .Manufacturing Industry'(CJ
exceptions). -.''
Industrial Alcolaol Industry. ,. 'f^'
Retdl] Solid' Fuel Industry-Dlvlson .q
Bostoi, Mass. (with conditions).. 2
Retail Solid Fuel Industry'-Divisioni1
New York, N. Y. (with conditions)?-51
Retail Solid Fuel Industry-Division *NW
Chicago, Ill. (with conditions). '.
Retail Solid Fuel Indnstry-Dvlvislon ..
Flint, MIch, (with conditions). :
Retail Solid Fuel Industry-Divlsiok:-
Omaha, Nebr. (with conditions). '
Terrazzo and Mosaic Contractors.n-
(with exceptions).
Unit Beater and/or Unit Ventilator W
Vitreous Enameled Ware Manufactu-
dustry.. f ,
Wholesale Jewelry Trade-Division .o.
Wholesaling or Distributing Trade'(
exceptions). h, ..
Wholesale Stationery Trade-DlvlslofLj)E
Wholesaling or Distributing Trade. ,j|


5 3 ,
: . ",".. .' .-l^ f;









iAmendments and
SModifications
lie. National Industrial Recovery. Board
ig the past week, approved amendments
modifications to Codes of fair compete
"as follows:
0. Fier Industry (a division of the ma
jrpy and allied products- industry).-
dmbent approved November 22, 1934, ,es
6es a permanent Code Authority. The
dmoent is effective 15 days from the date
,proval unless good cause to the contrary
Own.
(tan Cloth Glove Manifaoturing Intif
UAmendment approved November 24,1934
iwes the hourly wage rate for glove cut
iirom 40 cents per hour. to 45. cents per
t. The amendment Is' effective 20 dayi
j'the date of approval unless good.causae
ie..contrary is shown.
e', Manufacturing Induatry.-Amend
J'pproved November 24, 1934, correcting
Fographical error In the administrative
Ji of the Code and clarifying, the section
rding authorization of resident-buyers
'ainendment is effective 20 days from thi
gp'. approval unless good cause to the
!ary is, shown. ,
Wotoide a"a Disinfatant Manusaofurlfl
etry.-Amendment : approved' November
64k permits the Code Authority to incur
itabe obligations necessary to 'suppbrt
jnministration of .the Code and ,to sub
Ikitemized budget and equitablee bite
iep sent upon members of the industry
Ife.National Industrial Recovery Boart
i.proval. :' '
epher and Timber Products Industries.-
Minent approved November 27, 1934
En;dew secti6t 10 to' the trade practice
B prQhlbiting inducing breach .of
-.contracts, inaccurate -advertising
trade marks, and misrepresentation
,,Avertiser's function In the industry..
6 ie Appifed Staple and Stapling Ma
Ia.r ..
1JuaWsiv.-Amendmeit' approved No-
.22, 1934, permits the Codd Authdrit3
reasonable obligations necessary.to
'ithb administration .of the 'Code and
.an Itemized budget and equitable
.f'.asressment upon members of the in-
'.tb 'the National Industrial Rec6very
fr.approval. '".
4V~eakwar Industry.-Amendment ap-
iNovember 24, 1934, permits the Code
ity: to incorporate. '
P rher. Mane.facturing Industrj.-
tint approved' November 22,- 1934; per
'p.d,Authoriy to. incur reasonable
tna necessary 'toi support the adminis-
WCo. he Code and.to submit ian itemized
'tad. equitable basis of, assessment
ln'trs of the industr .to the National
al"Recovery Bloard for approval. The
e met 'is effective 15 days from the date
ova1.unless good cause to the-contrary
;.'L; ..___ "/' *. ' ,


Aterpretations
d I
;!, ... , ...** . .

iplete W ire and Iron'
-. ence; Industry..
No. 84-LI-rl2
TON.-'Whlien a.company owns looms
aisirangement with other Companies
ertwire of the latter into,.chain-Unk
i te former company subJect to the
competition foqr the complete
o fence industry? :
gR~ETATION.-# company, own-
.ad"' having an arrangement' with
calpnanies to convert, wire. belonging
matterr into chain-link fabric Is sub-
t..AeiaUove-mentioned Code.

stic Freight Forwarding
industry
'7%"."Article IL M pctions 1 and 2
STION."-What provisions of the
yern the hours of office employees
4eiployed in a 'place of business at
stance from the station and/or load,
torr .where actual operations under
e tapelace?
)PRETATIONS.-Section 1,; article
..cal'.station and/or platform clerk
.Is-one whose duties require him
Wihutation or platform -where goods
'i.and/or delivered, or one whose
mslBt of local station clerical work
l:to the receiving, tendering, delyv-
... recording of shipments,' even
;W'h dutles may be performed at. a
lther than at the platform .where
9!ctually banded.
?,< articde III: A general office
.nrT clerical employee other than
10P11 End/or platform clerks, regard-
ere located, whose duties consist
erica]' work In conhectlon with cor-
Otystem statistics, corporate or sys-
uting, corporate or system'purchas-
I e or system insurance, corporate
s..iupervlsions, and/or corporate or
B luistrative matters.
g1... '


Code Authority Me"mbers Approve" a a om
The atinal ndutria 1Rcovey -plaints -Plahs ApproveA..
The National Industrial Recovery Board' Sheffield, Pa. Redwood Division.--C. R. '
; approved, during the past week, the follow-.. Johnsoo, San .Francisco, Callf. Southern The National Industrial Recovery .Boar
Ing selections and appointments of Code Pine Division.-H. Dixon Smith,. Columbus, approved, during the past week, plans o'f
Authority diembers: G' Ga.; Charles Green, Laurel, Miss..; and B. -. the organization of agencies and proceduiAt'4
ADVERTIStNG SPECIALTY INDUS-. Kurcn, Keltys, Tex. West Coast Logging for the handling' of trade-practice cli".j
TRY- C- Page Ak N. J. ;. and LumberI Dvisioun.-John D. Tennant, Plaints arising within the following lId .i
Erickson.Des- Moines, Iowa; C. Loijgvie*,,Wqgsh.; II. W. Demarest, Tacoma, tries: I
Seerickson, D Mie Ioa l.William H. Wash.; Joseph Irving, verett, Wash,;-and :Asphht ant.Mastic Tile Industry.
Clifton, N. J.; H. Kanhold, S Grant Murphy, Stayton, reg. Westrn'Pine. Automatic Sprinkler Industry.,'
Paul, Mimn.; and 0. N. Montinye, Baltimore, Divihion.-R. R. Macartney, Klamtlih Flls, .Bo'bbn na Industry.
SMd.Oreg.; B. W. Lakin, McCloud, Calif. ;..Walter- c ent Gui CoStrtor-DIvsr on of the
y BEAUTY AND BARBER SHOP ME.. Jqhnson,' San Francisco, Calif.; and.W. : suction1nd .
^^ ^ S^ ^S~hn'f~ofi; e^^?*& ^structon, liddstr duty. :
CHANICAL, EQUIPMENT MANUFAC- Moore, Elgin Oreg. Woodwork Division.--.Cratn.an a". "*
TURING IN'DUSTRY.-Dr. John A. tlesoine, E. J. Curtis, Clinton, Iowa;- E" W. Tibbetts, h: s s try.
New York, N. Y, vice A.,A Boston, Mass..;. antd Frederick T. Jones, .hil- .Couter Type Ice Cream Frelzer In4 stryrUj
NewYokN. vic 3. A. d elddphia, Pa. Red. Cedar Shingle Divit- Crushed Stone, Sand .nd Gravel, and Sla".
-CHINA CLAY PRODUCING INDUS- sion.-George Bergstrom, Everett, Wash. Industries (District 1 of Region 1) .'..4
STRY--Charles R. Todd, Carlisle, Pa., 'to'rep- 'Wooden Package' Divison.-rloyd' .'Hart, 'Crashed Stone, Satid. and Gravel, and Sla
Sreseht noLmembers' of the China Clay Pro- : Medford, Oreg.; JJ A. McGI Paris, Tex.; Industries (District 3 of Reklon 1). '
e ducers Association. and, Clyde ..M; Crist, .Clarksburg, W. Va. 'Crushed Stone, Sand and Giavel, 'and 8i
EECTI "CAL. Railway Tie Division.-B.. J. Stocking, St.. Industries' (Reglon'2). '.
S NlO TE CONTRACTING DIVI- Louis,' M.At Large.-A. W. Clapp, St. Diamonh Core Drill Manufacturing idui
O OF TE CONTRUCTION INDUS- P aul, Min.; C. C. Sheppard, Clarks, La.; try (Division of the Machinery and Albe( l
9 TRY.-;J. W.. Collins and Otto Kracht, of W. M. Ritter, Columbus, Ohio; and Wilson Products Industry).. -
S Oak Park, III, "to represent, employers op the Compton, Washington, ;D.O. Wholesalers,--- Eevator. Manufacturing -Divison
bor tow nvstlat6 cinlinss ande '^ ? Walter'^
n boar.j to Inveatigato compiiiuts, and -Waiter, :'Max' 'Myer' : Cleveln.Ad, "Ohio. .'Retailers ':.Constrcu Industr. cn ".
E., Sheffer, Chkcago, Ill., and Michael 3. Ken-. Edmer `Balllnger,1'..ashingtbn,,..D., C.'. Eri .....y._tr..y.
Snedy, Chicago, Ill., to represent employees. porters.--L E. '-Force, 'Seattle, Wash. Pole P ieNipple Manufacturiig Industry.'r
I S 9 0 ^ s 1S -, R e f r i g e r a t i ng- 3 -*. A B M a chSSi n e r y '- I n u t y ^ M
ELECTRIC STORAGE AND WET PRI-R l staid Piling ivision-H. E. Ausin, Lis-' Refrigeraing. Machinery Industry."I
MARY BATERY- INDUSTRY.-.. D. Mar- e Retail Mon n I., ..dust. .(Division
n chairman, Keany,*N. J.;.0.. Wanvig, : PIPE TOOL MANUFACTURING IN Retai Sold riiui idust(y
,Milwaukee, Win.; L. B. -.. Raycroft, Phila- DUSTRY.-P. D. Wright, chairman; Brle, Pak.; 'RtiSolid F I u try ( N
delphia, Pa.; D. A. Graham, Dayton, Ohio'; Warner 'Bacon, Erie, Pa.;vRoger Tewksbry,' etalSolidd Fuel tIduastry Divislon No. 0) 1
and W. J. Sandman, Louisvil1le, Ky. Cleveland, 'Ohio; B. I.'Ashmun,' Brldgepbrt, u s e nt (vision 0. 4
*FISH__ERY __' DUS Y ,d Conn.; and Horace Armstrong, Chicago,. i. Sil t Fabic .Manufacturing Industry.. ..
S FISHERY INDUSTRY.-Producton divi- Textile Bag .Industry "I.
r sEdon in the Great Lakes area ; procepsing and Retail Trade.-.oal retail Code Authority i 'Vtreous -Enameled Ware Manufacturngn-' ,
of.s^ s-ss Buringo; .-'.'J'M Spe.: dtsr. >; --i
wholesallng di vision In thb Northwest and tof B ngton; N._ C. J_.M. Spender, repre- dtsty ,
Alaska area, north; sardine fanning divl- set6ngLi. mitw Price. Variety, Stores, vice" ,. _'_ _, i ../ ,.
sion in the New England area; extends life W. H re. Bce ..'., -, : ----, .
of the temporary executive, cbimittees.'until Retail'Trade.-Local' retail Codd Author- '; ,f.
Sthe effective 'date of the proposed supple- -Ity of Findlay,.Ohio. H. H. Smith, chafr- r t f C
mentary Codes for such divisions. man; S.. P. Kane; viqe chairman; Rooy ,B. e. o ,-
' Arnolddi ran S lNath n ,ra h-r .. ... .'. .."..;
-LIGHT SEWING INDUSTRY,-EXCEPT Arold, secretary' ; and .. t t. .
GARMENTS.--J. L. Miller, New; York, N.. Retail Ttade,-.Local retail 'Code Author- PreciousiJew-lr. Pr.ducin-10
Y.; Clyde Hinson, Waterloo,'.Iowa; S. Katz, Ity of Nbrfolk,-Va. J. 0. Cox, secretary, vice Jewelry Ouc g
New. York,, N. Y.; -A. H. *Barashick, Brook- I B".'.. Willis, resigned. 1.- ln '' '
., ".' ndustr :;
lyn, N. Y.- Albin'Hirsch, Long Island City., Retail Trade.-Local retail Code, -Autior- .' O "':
N. 'Y:;: Abraham Kunber, New York,, N. 'Y:;.. o130-13
ty of Eugene, Oreg.. *G. D. McIaren; c.aira ' ... N.. ..
,E. R..Wendemutb,,New.York, N. Y.; and 3.man,'vice F..L. Baird, resigned.. -1 'FACTS.-SclheduleA, section '1 (a). '
S Martin eler, New'York, N. Retail .Trade.-Local retail Code Authr i' the. Code. of fair. comipetifloh.for 'the P're-L
S LIQUfEFIED GAS INDUSTRY-W; .. H. ity of Laurel, iss." J. B. Bridges, secretary, ooas jewelry producing industry' provides B
- Anderson, Detroit, .'Mich.; 'J. '3. CallAhan, vice Mr. Aycdck,. resigned., follows : .'. ." it
S New 'York, N. 1.; A. N. Kerr, -Los Angeles,' SMOKNGi. PIPE MAUATYR..' G.--. ..(c) Where., a fraternity .controls the.
ICalif.; B. W. Thomas, Detroit,' Mich.; Morse i fimnufacture- ad .di~tributlou 'of Its insignia, xI'
: .. :' INDUSTRY --Ray A.Steven, .New Y0 k, N` "d'- I...N ....... ,
SG.' Dial, 'Nw York, N. Y.; L. H. Spiner; St. 'INDUSTRY.. y A-. Stev .New Vo irN under contract It"is- an unfair trade prac-.
SLouis, Mo.; Mark Anton, Verona, N. J. w.\. ., appoted chairman by, the Natonal'In- t^ fr unauthorized personsW to manu.ac.
.e ). dusttial RlecoveiT ]Aosxd. hf] Vk
G. -Oliver, San Francisco, Calif; V'W.F. :'er- dustral Recover-, oard. ture, solicit, dr' accept' orders for anch i.
ksmp, 'Cincinnati, OKIo;. Mllburn','Hobson, TEXTILE' EXAMINING, SHRINKING, ignla"..- .' -'. .
Knsas City, -Mo.;,ahd: Dr. .. 'W. Miller,, AND REFINISHING INDUSTRY.-Mar., : -':QUESTION,-Does schedule A, section 'i..
.. Pittaburgh,, Pa.', to serve as the temporary. Schneldeir,; New Yorkj-, N. V.; -'Morris Gar-' 1, (o),' 'o- thp ,Cohe .'f fair coiuiettion" -fr
a Code- Authority 'of the ..eipergency national funkel; New Ybrk,.N. Y:; Heury' Moskoiwltz; the predos- Jewelry producing industry pro'.-.
-, committee. .... I New York, N. Y.';,Israel Cohen,'-Philiiadlphia, hlbt .th'e agehts".oft the "A".',company front\
1 'LUMBER. AND TIMBER PRODUCTS Pa.;erman Geltman, Cleve]and; Ohio,; nid". at6impfilg, to sBll frateinity Jewelry to
TINDUSTRIES(. Cpres DiviiBn) M'R L.T Sol Rothholz,.. BsltImbre, Md., 'to. represent members, of. .Greek-letter societies 1the nia-i"
SMe el, Shamrock. Hdood'Di the National Tetile eflnishers Association. -' tonal -.officers of, which have entered 'into ',
S siBn-O Arthbur Bruce, Washinton, D. C.; l. George 0. Mason, New York, N. Y.1 to repri-' contracts with the. B company,, appoint-.
B F N O s .Fr s ringard sent obnsscslatlon members. ing' that company official jeweler for such "
B..F'ord, New Orleans, La.; -Fredeo ringara .d o,- . t '
society?!''
"ner, Lexington, Ky.;. O..A. Goodman, Marl-. 'VISE MANUFACTURING INDUSTRY.-" ." .
netted, Wis.; and W." H. Walker, McMinn- P. D. .Wrlght, 'dbheirman, .Erie,' Pa.; H. F..' .. INTERPRETATION.-It is ruled that Af.
vile, Tenn. Northern Pine Division.--Sher- Seymour, Cleveland, Ohio; M. Kessler;, Athol, Greek-letter :society or fraternity, throlghl-..,:
man Coy, Cloquet; Minn. Northern Hemlock Mads.; J. Simmops, Rock Island,-Ill..'; G. S. its national officers has, as a matter of fact,.tj-it
Divsion.-Ralph'H lines, Chicago, Ill. North- Parker, Meriden, Conn.; and% W, S. iSwift, 'control of.the manufacturere 'and distributinton'
.eastern Softwood Division-R. G. Browhell, Kansas City,, Mo of Its Insignia under contract and has the":. '
S.. ,-. . authority to enter into contract with the "B".:
.... -. company and has .appointed that company'
.- . i its sole and exclusive Jeweler, It would 'be
'... -prohibited by section 1 '(o) of scliedule JAi.;
\. inte pre tatio s of the Code for the "A" company, or Jlit-
'n ,trpretati s agenfts, to manufacture, solicit, or accept":;.e
____ .. '' orders for the Insignia from members 6frU& "
othe. '.. said Greek-letter society or fraternity' dur:- '
.- a 'other automobile body-trimming materials, ing the ,duration of the contract with tht .,A
,Vitreous Enameled Ware considered as second-band material? .B" company. -
u Ind i -i .2. Is "Napper" considered to be new ma- '" '.."
M manufacturing Industry terial'(. ea., not secOhd-.and, material).? Opti i nrc
' tic a l M an fa etu rin _
S No. 84-Q1-7: INTERPRETATIONS. 1. Automobile u
FV th scraps, such as felt droppings, blue' wad- nd try '
FACTS.-Artle V, rule M, of the abov- dings, and other automobile body-trimming s y "':ii
named Code reads as follows: materials may be considered as. second-hand 'No.'49-9 'I
S"The giving of tree goods, except as materials: QUESTION--What is the proper inter-'".:.
samples, or the granting of advertising or 2. "Napper" .ay be considered to be new predation of the Optical Manufacturing In- .
catalog allowances, in' connection with the material (. e., not second-hand material), dustry Code Insofar as It applies to lenses? .".,
sale of vitreous enameled ware is an unfair .' INTERPRETATION.-The fusing, of hi- ^
trade practice. Fabricated Metal Products' focals and the surface grinding and poUlish- .-
Provided, however, that the restrictionS M ing thereof preparatory to fusing is' a mann-
of this section shall not apply to the furnish- '" Manufacturing and Metal facturing function and is a class of work
ing of electrotypes or stock catalog pages coming under the Optical Manufacturing In- ,
or other advertising matter." Finishing and Metal dustry Code. .,
s a g.. .oAs applied to single-vislon lenses, the ,
-.'QUESTION:-Would it be,;t ,violation of' Coating Industry grinding and polishing of lenses In quanti-
article VI, rile M, of the above-named Code. l & ,, ties of two or more, blocked anid ground at.
,'for a member of the industry to give away No. 84-82 the same time, constitutes' the manufacture ':
.products of the Industry to be used as prizes FACTS,-Artlcle III, sectio 3, pare- of ophthalmic lenses in quantity and Is a-:'
in connection with cooking-school operations? grap 3 (Wges), reads as foUowe. class of work coming under the Optidal Man-`.
~~uf~actur~ing Industri Code.' "
INTERPRETATION.-It would be a vio- "Provided further, that, for a period of turn Indust Cod..
nation of article V, rule M, of the above- not to exced .60 "days beginners, without '-,
named Code for a member of Lbe industry experience, may be paid not less .than 80 Toy and Playthings Industry ,
to give away, except as samples, 'products percent of the minimum wages of 40 cents ,No. 86-22 s
of the industry to be. used as prizes in con- for mile employees and 85 cents for female / .
nection with cooking-school operations, employees In the northern wage district, and FACTS.--Article ,V- section 8, of the:'
85 cents for -male employees andn0 80ents for "Code reads rasnfollows:
female employees In the southern wage d "Copyi o r ntheindu' -h'
copying of lines or Items by competitors for '4"-
Bedding Manufacturing trict; and the total number of such begin- their own use prior to the end of the yea
industry hers shall not exceed 5 percent of the total foUllowing that in which they were so orig.:-'"
Industra y number employed by any such employer In inated." .
No. 219-2A. Article VII, part 1, section' 1 any calendar month." QUESTION.-Does the "end of year." *;'
FACTS-,Jt appears that the foregoing QUESTION---Are the 60 days mentioned mean the end of the calendar year following .
automobile body-trimming materials have in article III, section 3, paragraph 3, of the that in which the Item was originated, orr.-
been used In a previous process and thus above-named Code to be construed as mean. does It mean the end of the customary se&- "r ,
have become second-hand, while "Napper", lng 60 calendar or 60 working days? ing season for the particular type of product .*'
as It Is understood in the trade, is not so INTIERPRETATION.--The 60 days men- involved? ".
used. tioned in article III, section 8, paragraph 8, RULING.-It Is ruled that "end of the t?
QUESTIONS.-1. Are automobile scraps, of the above-named Code are to be. construed year" ap contained In article VII, section '
such as felt droppings, blue weddings, and as meaning 60 working days. 8, means "end of the' calendar year." ..


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'3.









recent Trends in Cane Sugar Refining Industr
t \___________


F i AVERAGE HOURS PER WEEK I
I L_,i I A J 1....---


'% "


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WAGE I\
WAGE If


N CENTS


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4


24- pie o &A g^ i qll..*v 1 -.0,^T -- -----I- 31
w --. .. -" 3
'/1I I j o- o
A--ERAGE WEEKLY WAGE IN DOLLARS o-






20 VNDEX OF PAYROLLS "
~ L I __DEX0- OF EMPLOYMENT


700T




50 .TOTAL MAN-HOUR

740 - ---- I 8

5TOCK5 OF RAW SUGAR AT REFINERIES,
EDOMONTH 7
S "... .MELTINGS



4(






2(



TOTAL RECEIPTS OF RAW. SUGAR IN CONTINENTAL U. S








W-OLESALE PRICE, "RANuLAATED,, N. Y.
"t_ _ -,__ ,









J6
3 "

I ,".0













WHOLESALE PRICE, RAW 960 CENTRIFUGAL AT N. Y.
11 1 11 11rA t 1 1 1 1 11 111111 1 lI IIII "A I


M J '5
1929


D M J 3 D M J .5 D M
1930 1931
Chart Prepared Exclusively for the Blue Eagle by


'. .The basic trend ,1n the cane sugar refining industry may be most eredily followed by an analysis of the two
": groups of operating Beries in the central portion of the chart. The labor da ta are all based upon reports of the
Bureau of Labor Statistics. The employment and pay roll indexes have been expressed in terms of their re-
Spective averages In 102P and fitted to thle Biennial Census totals through 1031. Tihe man-hours series was
S derioned (by NRA) from the index of the number employed and the average hours per week. In lieu of produc-
i "on statistics the index of mellings of raw sugar at eight porter was sead. This series, representing about 95
Spertent of all meetings, was originally compiled b.v the Statstical Sugar Trade Journal and published in the
S Survey of Current Business. It represents raw sugar put into process, and is the best approximation of sugar
refining activity.
'. By October 1934 employment in the cane sugar refining industry had increased from Its depression low to
P within 4 percent of the 1920 averJage. The depression low In January 1933 was only 26 percent below the 1029
s average. Such a small decline wavl a usual characterlstio of consumers' goods" industries-canec sugar refining
falling in that category-as contrasted to producers' goode Industries during the last depression.
T . he average weekly, pay roU had declined nearly 88 percent below thejl1929 average by Junuary 1933, but
"' in October 1934 it was less than 20 percent below that average. Since the cost of living in October was about
,.,'. 20 percent below the 1929 average, the total real purchasing power of all persons employed in cane sugar
," refining was probably about equal to what it was in 1929. Early in 1033 pay rolls began to increase f',ster
'than employment, because of an inciesee in the average weekly wage, shown in the upper portion of the chart.
S But the President's Reemployment Agreement of August 1933, brought about such a substantial reduction in
', hours, from 54 to 84 in i month, that the average weekly wage declined in spite of a sharp rise in wage rates.
Meanwhile. total man-hours began, to decline while the number of employed persons was inereasng, with the
result that early in 1934 the average weekly wage was the lowest it had been during the period shown on the
S chart. However, there has been a gradual rise since then.
S The volume of meetings resembles the serieif'of manhours. Were an allowance made for the difference in
the number of working days the movements of the man-hours and the meltings series would be more closely
.. related. The latest fire indicates that meetings were above the average in t929, and were the largest for any
SOctober since 1928. The rise in October, contrary to the usual seasonal down trend, which ordinarily continues


J S D M J S
1932 1933
the Research and Planning Division


To.,
50
0o .
0 ': ;:
?.-'*


;,; :;

00.
)00,1

00 ,:|

oo0


* i

O0. i|

"IJt


,0.,
80 g;
60
40
.0 ':
t' i


J S D
1934


into December, is, encouraging. There is a certain amount of evidence to show that the midyear SB
increase had been delayed this year because refiners found it advisable to delay activities in order to I
themselves to the new situation produced by the reciprocity agreement with Cuba. While no comprebel
figures are available for refined sugar stocks, the available data indicate that they have been declining
during the past year or so. "
The series on stocks of raw sugar in the hands of importers and refiners are from the same sour
meetings. Data on total receipts, imports plus receipts from Hawaii and Puerto Rico, are thoe published b
Bureau of Foreign and Domestic Commerce and are not exactly comparable to the melting and stocks
, they cover only about 95 percent of'the industry.
The relationship between meltings, stocks, and receipts are always significant, but recently have
unusually tnterestiqg. Stocks of raw sugar have lately been larger for each respective month than aji';
sounding month since 1929. Meanwhile, receipts in mid-1934 were low until September, when the rede"
Ouban sugar from bond caused receipts to leap to an abnormal peak. The unusual behavior since Janouary.
was largely a result of stocks held in bond not being included in the statiati(s as imports until released-fromG
The price series represent the actual prices tper pound of refined s-igrr and of 96 centrifugal raw:.
(duty pail) as reported by the Bureau of Labor Statistics. The margin between the refined and raw sugar 1
has stayed about the same during the past few years-the processing tax of one-harlf cent should be add!
raw sugar prices since June 1934. Any study of the behavior of these prices is complicated not only by
tariff thbanges but also by the setting of quotas. Only last week the annruncerernt was made by the Agrit
Adjustment Administration that the 1934 Hawaiian quota had been reached, quotas for the Philippines and ]
Rico having been previously flUed. The restrictions tend to keep raw sugar prices firm, except sarom
beginning of a quota year, and notwithstanding tariff reductions the low point of each decline has been !i
lively higher than the preceding low point since the spring uf 1932.
No oiacussion of the cane sugar refining Undustrt is complete without some mention of the growing:.l
stance of beet sugar during the last decade. During hie period from 1922 to 1930, beet sugar averaged abpl
percent and in no year was it more than 18.7 percent of all sugar consumed in the United States. Frf.p
through 1933 the proportion had increased to over 21 percent and did not fall below 20.6 percent. I f aLir li
are filled during 1934, beet spgar will account for about 24 percent of all sugar consumed. A"


U S GOVERNMENT PRIhTiNa orrlCE 1534 I


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