The Blue Eagle ( 1934- )

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

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:
AA00021018:00028

Full Text







4p


VIl T Nn^ ?R T i -, . 1 .. ..


TUl. 1A 1 U. LU


issued Weekly by the National Recovery Administration. Washington


fln,.r,,IT 17 14Q


regional Directors

&rSix Compliance

Offices
w-Offices Under Compliance and
iifbrcement Director Will Act in
-Code Complaints and Prepare
Court Prosecutions


The
BLUE EAGLE


will not be published


CHRISTMAS WEEK
SDecember 24i


The nekct issue will be
TAWTIA&V 193i


'.

General Hearing Called by


NRA Board on Code


Operation .

Price Control 'and Price Fixing Will be Subjecti
S fn V T s I -- 4 I _


I ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ trum ______weIIa.cr b
..I Fo r irstrHearlng to be Held January 9, 1935 J,
The 'comnpliance 'and enforcement director O..
.the National Recovery Administration has ...- ::
nounced the appointment of regional dl- -,
'T a i o '.....
btors for 6 of the 9 regions into which the Plan B asi C odes S. Clay Williams, chairman of the National Industrial Recovery '-Bbt
tr as been divided for purposes of announced that beginning January 9, 1935, the. board will establish an entiiet
= 9~ a greater degree of Code cempll- mfo7Sm all T ad
nn aeer Vrc dI esPc new procedure in itself conducting a series of open hearings at which evidence'
Offices ofs the regionalostuffs have -been,Sm l '- will be collected on the operatiod"of major Code priovisi& ,and the- advab
r'' be set up in Boston, New York, Wash- -avsbly
ton, Atlanta, Cleveland, Chicago. Omaha, Will Consolidate Six Needlework of amendment or continuation. .
tlis, and San Francisco. The six regional Industries and Also Nine Button, Price control and price fixing will be the subject of the first heau.uAg,
actors appointed to date are William L.
tchell, Atlanta; Brig. Gen. Benedict Oro- Buckle and Noveltv Manu- Announcement of the topics and dates of the other hearings will be made ii. fhea
Ul, Cleveland; Cornelius F. Rumley, Chi- near future -
gb; Ernest L. Tutt, Dallas; Donald Ren- facturing Businesses nea futre. : ., ..iri^*.*" > *.^sS
w;, San .Francisco; and Mertaas; Donld Emen- featuring Bus Mr. Williams said that the board has re- industries operating under such provlslo.'"gf
wton. ceived an accumulation of evidence and opin- and other interested parties will be given a,
f,. Mitchell and Mr. Renshaw were for- A plan to consolidate Codes for six needle- ion on the subject of price cotitrgl indicating opportunity to be heard.' ..
a'ly in the field oervlce of the Bureau of work industries and to include also in a basic that Code provisions for mandatory costing 'The hearing will be conducted br'Mr Wil- I
reign and Domestic Commerce and have Code other needlework groups which have system designed to set minimum prices and Vlums as chairman of the board, with alltI
tied as State compliance directors in never operated under any Code will be dis- permanent schedules of prices have not oper- members of the'board present.. "i'a
orgia and California, respectively. Mr. cussed at a public NRA hearing to be held ated in the best Interests of the industrial Text of Resolution
it who has been serving as executive as- Friday, January 4, 1935, in the Raleigh structure. Much of the information before ..
tast in the NRA office at Houston, was Hotel, Washington. the board tends to show that such provisions The text of the resolution ordering tls i
o' in the field service of the Commerce The proposed basic Code would be for the h n s e action foUows: .,
pp, 0ten hare not accomplisahdd the desired purl~ose action.oilows
artoen et. light sewing industry, except garments. 'The and have proved neither workable, nor en- "WaEisala, the Recovery Administratiol1e
eneralCrowe who was Assatant Secre- existing Code for that industry would be focebe. has accumulated considerable experience
t'oxisineCoelfrehat. eity wuldbeenfc
1y of War in the Cabinet of Presidentfocal.'
on, is chairman f the board of the amended so as to include the close acces- with respect to the functioning of our.dfiZ-s
linen,, is chairman of the board of the In order that full consideration may be ,util sst m i e. Co e n he a
iell & Little Construction Co., and has series Industry; the flag manufacturing In- given to a pertinent facts ons this subject, dustrial system under Codes and the a
rd for a year as State Director of the dustry; the novelty curtains: draperies, bed- the board will hold a public hea-ing on Janu- propriate relationship of government th'erAtd
[ional Emergency Council for Ohio. spreads, and novelty pillows industry; the ary 9, 1935, Washington, D. C., at which all and ..i
,fr. Rumley, of Detroit, a mechanical en- powder puff industry; the ready-made furni- _" WaHrAs, any major policy should not be'
eer, served, with the Quartermaster Corps ture slip cover manufacturing industry; and finally modified or confirmed until a' full op'
athe war -and later was connected with the shower curtain manufacturing industry. A ? .. -. .1 P"o .rtunity .Mhs beeen, afforded,' aIL, itereae
na, P.roducts. Co.. and the M. Rumley if adopted,, the. proposed:amndxns..would t1hp i-rol Sfed'.,A J -P'Tles'Tto -.a le.e-r e .fo a
,oe,.Id., thee .helton Looms,. SlieV .'. aa .tne \ace.of. separati O dei for -thgse'- ........ ........t.the ...'. .
on tin. .......... .... ...... ....... ..i.. .
Ilm4 nd_ theF-zahe?.tonm!1, b lis. v.i- Cus, '
Ftp-ot.... tbe ... ... corffitry. -.. .-....iz lidustries....'. .. 4. ia.. ''- : .... h v,;.""..-7' :, .. .. .,, , ::2 ,'4 ...," "t . .. .. . ...fl," ...... .. . ... A .. 4. .
Mnuivdsu aly, &dse '

rpeers & instructors, Inc., Philadelphia; .rsms and over. -0,000 employees and annual Among NRA New Provisions Are problems" now confrontiLnSt admihintri SA
y -ro v isio n s A re ie Indust ies"areihial
^l Wellington & Co., Boston; and is a sales of nearly $75,000,000 a year. B ag ion, such proposals to be anbunced in each
pher of the Technical Board of Review, *The following tabulation shows the sta- Ruling About 50 Pound Baggage case prior to the hearing scheduled for con 'Si
4ic Works Administration. tistics furnished by each industry: Allowance and Restriction of sideration of the particular policy; (b) pr-es
he regional offices are being set up under Arnuaal 'M entation of an analysis of the experience, of
.direction of the compliance and enforce- Ind stry prnnm Workers Sales Free Passes ithe Recovery Administration with respect to
at director. These offices will have au- Flag manufacturing__ 40 300 $1, 200,000 the particular subject thus scheduled for-.
h tolact ing adl Co.de complaints, to re- is newing $ u ,000 s0ry0. 0 hearing; and (c) an opportunity for presen-i,
Tily' oc nalOd cmlitt e except garmentsn..~.. 232 3.000 20, 9000. 000
Se..the right to use NRA insignia, and to Novelty curtain, etc._ 535 11,750 40,000,000 The' National Industrial Recovery Board tation of relevant facts, analyses, and sug-
pa ofre court prosecutions without reference FurnituTre sup cverllowin--- 250--- ---------hasanno
acor sAetion Shower c urtainsd 100 2. 400 5. 0 has announced approval of amendments to gestions by industry and other interested (
Vfashiagton. Closet accessories-.....*%5 600 1, 000, 000 the Air Transport Code providing for uni- parties. :
dinih ostrce will havena regional director; Powder puff 25 2,000 4,500,000 fortuity in the 35-pound free-baggage allow- "These policy hearings shall be limited to,
iidmiaistrAtlowassietant;Resetricaionoof



a council composed of n representative Basic Button Code ane, accurate all-route information, prohi- consideration of general aspects of the suc-
lyerou;on f comprlaor arnd antin u cr at or e4 bition of defamation of competitors, and jects announced, and there shall be no con--,.i
employers; one for labor, and an i- public hearing Janary 14, 1935, will be restrictions on frde passes, sideration at these hearings of the advis-,'.
rtil chairman; an attorney assigned by conducted in the Commerce Building, Wash- Hereafter-free passes are prohibited, es- (Continued on page 3, column 4) -
N"RA h igat on Divs in an whatever Ington, on proposed basic Code for the but- cept for educational purposes and ,thne fol- ---- o a
giipersonnel is necessary. no ,* o.u ot o- a :
hetentativ areas over which the offices ton, buckle, and novelty manufacturing in- lowing persons: ,. A 1 by T 1 o
have jurisdiction when the set-up has dustry to replace and consolidate the nine Federal Government r employees s traveling
mpleted are as follows: approved Codes now effective in that field. 0 the-ArTri nsp rtsepy p in o i
in 1, Boston: New England. The Codes affected are those for the bone car -an 0 d uiretss, tsuremlonys, py icns, and Pla
,Amnsrtv sitn;argoa onee ccrs a tedalirec ors urge' normathsiions, poa-cn sieato"o >ni c!:.



(Continued on page4, column 4) button Industry, the casein plastics button, attorneys, and the immediate families of em- 5t ud a l ns -'
------ buckle, and novelty manufacturing industry, nlnvp,419 iwthp iniedibin fnmiv of an em-


LA Approves Form
heaterTicket Selling
Agency Contract
Na tional Industrial Recovery Board
ioutinced approval of the form of con-
a.ind surety bond to be used in New
y the Code Authority for the legiti-
iMll-length dramatic and musical the-
II'ndustry in issuing ticket-agency cer-
.'contract lists the Code restrictions,
iare as follows:
tgencv may sell tickets for more than
'odfce price, plus tax, plus 75 cents.
Mths showing the box-office price, tax,
Wniission must be conspicuously posted
Agency. Tickets sold by the agencies
Is.1narked as required by the internal
alaws. On request of the purchaser,
ency must give a signed and dated
showingg the number of tickets sold,"
leqter; and the total amount paid.
racks, books, and records are to be
lb Code Authority inspection at any
hie,: time. An agency may not sell
ket.of a member of the industry found
^.violated the theatrical Code. No.
agency -may maintain an office within
P!of a theater without permission of
eAuthority.
F are conditions upon which the Code
.ty..Wlll issue a nonassignable, revoca-
.'u-sgency certificate. The contract
designed by both the Code Authority
gfAgeficy'and must be accompanied by
. hbnd"of $500, to be forfeited If the
5lolates the contract.


the celluloid button, buckle, a
ufacturing industry, the fiber
clothing button manufacturing
fresh-water pearl button mi
dustry, thie leather button mi
dustry, the moulded button
industry, the ocean pearl but
novelty manufacturing indi
vegetable ivory button ma
dustry.
These industries, are. indi
but togtthei they form a st
trial group. The 194 plant:
industry furnish gainful
nearly 15.000 workers and se
000 worth of goods a year.
tabulation is made from repo
NRA by the respective Indust


Indusatry Firm
Bone bitton------..- 3
Celluloid button ------ 40
Fiber and metal work
clothing button----- 8
Fresh-water pearl but.
ton---------------- 52
Casein plaistics-------- 18
Moulded button------- 16
Ocean pearl button---- 37
Leather burton .------- 9
Vegetable Ivory button 16


iR W
l,


5,
1.
3,


The basic Code would est
maximum work week of 40
mum wages of $15 or $10, de
material worked. Standard I
ins clauses are included.
would be in the hands of a 1
Authority, 1 to represent eacn
sions and the tenth an in
man to be elected by the oti
budget provisions and emerge
tons are proposed An open
tion would be set up.


nd novelty man- ployee to include only wife or husband, chil-
nnd metal work dren, parents, sisters, or brothers) ;
ag industry, the When on official business, post-offeice in-
anufacturing in- specters nod officials, Bureau of Air Com-
anufacturing in- merce inspectors and officials, customhouse
manufacturing inspectors, immigration inspectors, nir trans-
ton, buckle, nnd port Code Authority officials and employees,
ustry, and the and National Recovery Administration offi-
nufacturing in- cials traveling on air transport Code Au-
thority business;
ividually small, Witnesses in connection with any legal
bsta'utinl indus- matters in which the carrier is interested;
s in the entire persona injured in accidents, und physicians
employment to and'nurses attending such persons; persons
all over $22,000,- with interchangeable line passes; and dur-
The following ing periods of general epidemic, pestilence,
rts made to the or other calamitous visitation.
ries: The amendment states that 35 pounds of
Annual baggage shall bb carried free. This provi-
orkers Salee sion does not apply to services within the
350 $T75.000 Territories and last point of departure or
,550 3,000,000 first point of landing in continental United
320 2, 000, o00 States. Baggage in excess of 35 pounds for
each -passenger shall be charged for at the
000 6 o000, o000 tariff rate. for such baggage. No more thnu
-800 2,'230, oo 50 pounds of baggage per passenger shall be
9760 4.600,660666 carried, except by special, arrangement in
-66 5,000,000 each individual case.
The new amendment also states that no
tablisb a basic member of the industry shall knowingly
hours at mini- withhold information requested concerning
'pending on the air-transporftion facilities or' knowingly
abor safeguard- give inaccurate information concerning such
Administration facilites.
0-member Code Moreover, no member of the industry shall
b of the 9 divi- defame a competitor by falsely imputing to
mpartlal chair- him dishonorable conduct, iln'iiliry to per-
hers. Standard form contracts, questionable credit standing,
ency price see- or by falsely disparaging the ciharactPr of his
n-price associa- personnel or operation methods or the quinl-
ity of his equipment or services.


The National Industrial Recovery Board>
has Wnnounced that representatives of the
Research and Planning Division will be
available for individual conferences with'
those interested parties who are unable to
attend the Detroit meetings and who may
wish to present orally or in writing their
opinions or factual'data with regard to the
possibilities of regularizing employment and
otherwise improving conditions of labor in
the automobile industry.
H. Weiss and T. P. Kelly will be in charge
of these conferences. Mr. Weiss will be
available at 2 p.m. on the dates specified in
the following cities: Flint, December'. .1;
Lnnsing, De-cember 19; Muskeon., December
20; Jackson, December 21: Tdledo, Decem'-
her 22; Dayton, December 26; Indianapolis,
December 27: St. Louis, December 28- Mil-
waukee. December 30: South Bend, Janu-
ary 2.
Mr. Kelly will conduct conferences at 2
p). min. on the dates specified in the following
cities: Cleveland, January 4; Buffalo, Janu-
ary 11: Philadelphia, January 8.
The address at whioi eacb of these con-
ferences is to blie held will lie announced by,
the different State NRA offices. It is re-
quested that uny who wish to confer with
the representatives write to the NRA State
office of the ciry concerned.
The arldres< of State offir,'- follow:
Detroit, 415 Federal Buildinz (for all
cities in Michigan). Cleveland. 501 Buck-
ley Buildinr (for all ciriep in Ohio). In-
dianapolis, Meridian Life Building, 311 North
Pennsylvania Street (for nall cities in Indi-
ana). St. Louis. Suite 1216, 506 Olive Street.
Milwaukee. 2100 Mariner Tower Building.
Buffalo. White Building, 298 Main Street.
Philadellplihin. 033 Cominpmerein TrntBlBuildlng.


'.2 .' .. ".: .. .. ''.i


11, 17J'









','1~


SCHEDULE OF CODE HEARINGS, DECEMBER 17 TO 31


OPPORTUNITY TO BID HEARD (In writing):
Facts, criticisms, objections, or suggestions con-
cerning the subject matter or such notices must
be submitted on or before the final date specified
In the notice, addressed to the proper Deputy Ad-
ministrator or other official Indicated. Such conm.
munleatlona must state: (1) Name of Industry:
(2) name of correspondent and group represented;
(3) facts supporting criticisms, objections, or
suggestions.
The subject matter referred to In either type
of notice may be revised in any reasonably ger-
mane particular on the basis of such facts, criti-
cisms, end other considerations as are properly
before the Administrator.
'Calendar is chronological, with alphabetical
arrangement by trade or industry for each day.
NOTEis Since al notices must be In the printer's
hands by Wednesday evening next preceding the
publication of The Blue Eagle, the calendar below
oes not show notices posted on the Official Bulle-
tin Board after that date, nor does this calendar
show other hearings for the same dates which may
have appeared in prlorislues of this publication.


PROPOaED ACTION


nilay, Dee. 17,1934
I,,9 -

aetal Rug Importing Blue Room, Hamilton Hearing on a petition submitted by members of the trade, for
jthe, 487-A, 587-E. Hotel, 10 a. m. ' cancellation or the supplementary, Code. .
Mr Bag Manufacturing Sun Parlor, Washington Hearing on approval of budgets for the executive authorities of
duatry (Window Face Hotel, 10 e. m. W. J. the window face bag division and the glassine bag division ot this
,v._slon and.GOs,1 Brown. industry, for the period from Feb 1,1934, to Dec. 1, 1934.
, ,ag Division) 230- Total budget for the window face bag division Is $2,268.00. Basis of
assessment Is ioe of I percent of shipment sales.
Total budget for the glassine bag division is $9,239.00. Basis of
assessment Is Ho of I percent of shipment sales.

raa.e.18, 1934 _
ftiMc Cloth Manoso- Room 4860, Commerce Opportunity to be heard on application submitted by this
ring Indusby 36-3. Building. A. Henry industry for approval of the basic Code provided forin Admnlnis-
SThurston. trative Order X-61t. I
s'eHafr Dressing In- Room 302M, Commerce Opportunity to'be heard on application submitted by the
batty, 34-3. Building., Victor Sadd. industry for approval of the basic Code provided for in Adminis-
S, .______ ______trative Order x-61.

reodneaday, Dee 19,
1934
Ion Picture Industry, Small Ballroom, Wmlard Hearing on application submitted by the Code Authority for
t-3-.. Hotel, 10 a. m. Win. P. amendments to the Code.
,._._. .-... .' *. F armsworth._______ ______________________
: ,-' 19A 4 .. . ",:
%esrsday IRee.20.

lug .Steel Door Indus- Boom, 609, 1618 K Street Opportunity to. he heard on application for. amendment of the
7,071-10. 3 I W., H.Ferris White. Code, to provide a budget and basis of contribution by the mem-
_____________ ____________ *_ bers for expenses In administering the Code.

f lday, 2. 2 '

merci Belief Print- oom 4064, Commerce Opportunity to be heard on.applicaton submitted by the Na-
Industry, 287-39.' Building. M.D.Walsh tonall Code Authority for approval of ita budget and basis of oon-
...,' ".. .. -. ". tributiaon and for approval of the budgets and bases of contri-
:.:. ... . . .. 'bu ntion for Its'!several zone Code Administrative agencies and
I'.' '".; r"gonal C Oduadm"nlatratve agencies, for "tho 0er O. ,
.1 Lo t. 30, 1935. *epert Qt.4
.'.. . '. ,' Total 'hudge for the National Code Authority Is $208,650. Beale
,;;;- ,,- "'of assessment is S3 for each 51,000 of annual mechanical pay roll.
FOURTEENTH ZONE: Total budget for the Fourteenth Zone
.' : ..-,' . .. Code Administrative Agency, whose Jurisdiction covers the
States of -Washint In, Oregon, Idaho, Montana, and the Terri-
*;: : ; ,' tory of.Alaska, is $5,620. Basis of assessment is $3 for each $1,000
...... of annual mechanical pay roll.-
"".. -. *,.' Total budget for the regional Code adManlstrative agency, whose
jurisdiction covers that portion of the State of Washington lying
east? of the north and south line of Onscade Montains, extending
" from International boundary line of Canada on the north, to the
S. boundary linb of the State of Oregon on the south and eastward to
the recognized territorial limits of the prininng industry of Spo-
kane and vicinity and including tha certain ctles located In the
State of Oregon known as Mnilon-Freewater, is $1,1Q0. Basis of
*as Room 0 amsessment is 52 for each ,000 ef annual mechlucal pay raI.
ManufacturingIndus- Boom 21062-0, Commerce Hewing on applicatio subaloitted by the Code Anthetrity for
r,269-2-H. Building 10a.m. B.E amendmst to pride that ne ember of lein any shal pay
S ,Oppenhem. to employees agoed in the mamzwoure of wel fet hat boles
ard/er wool, fIl hats, a w bted avTiae W 'bf Ies thpn 49
w p ,e Mhoar, to be saBtivo eamadcipa arIs granted to
*- thowoi st Wukatryailn..se .3(a)efo aN1iA.
otment Bankers, 141- Rom 323 Denrfle Bmid- rtoS vto be hnard 4 afileatfoo n ea gh the
J ItL. g. F Aininerman. in= mMn o the inve bske Oode scam-
g m *ale for me o umezt to art. of amenmars.p 7.2.
Ion Picture Industry,. Rtm 4317, Ci1C merce Op Frtunlty to be heard n applicao ubtioismitted by the Code
4-2. *."' Buldidng. Wm. P. Adthority for amendmaeat to art. IV, div. c, pt 1, of the Code.
Si._ '" . "** Fa-rrn.sw____________


Jiat

itr;



,.U.,




..2
.1::'B''


lasiday, Dec. 22,19.4
Vcning Industry, 446-..


.,/.., 2'., .
I'ztikldng Industry, 276-133

i".

+ -..


SAonday, Dec. 24,1934
Draperyand Carpet ard-
Sware Maukaturing In-
... dury4; 54 v-4.

i','" + "
". Manganese Induefry 425-8-
N ,,+. ,
. i. .. .' ,..... ,

-'..'. Btall Lumber, Lumber
i:.;-. .-PToducts, Buiding Ma-
f''...eralsJ and Building
.. Bpeolaltles Trade, 33-44.
f'i-', eli-up Paper Box Manu-
Mc'.... facturing Industry, 167-
; :. ... 2 1 .





W" dn esdiy, Dec. .,
1934

: Commercial Fixture In-
duatry, 16-13.


Corseat and Brassiere In-
dustry, 7-1is.
1'-l-. ecirical Wholiesle
S:.Trade, 20i-T-7.




z'

..:.;.^." ".


Room' 117, Investment
Buling. Weld M.
SBevens.

Boom 314, Denrikq Build-
ing. O.P. Clark.


Room 07, 1518 K Street
';NW. erris White.

Boom 3323, Commerce
Building. W. A. Jane-
sen.


1320 G Street NW. Frank
A. Hecht.

Room 209, National Sav-
ns and Trust BuildMg.
Win. J. Brown.


Boom 201, 907 Sixteenth
Street NW. A. 0.
Dixon.

Room 4061, Commerce
Building. M. D. Vin-
cent.
1320 0 Street NW.Frank
H. Orockard.


Opportunity to be heard on application submitted by the COelde
Authority for amendment of art. VI, se. I of the Code, to provide
that the Code Authority hali consist of 16 members, representa-
tive of the industry, who shall.be elected subject to approval of
the National Industrial Recoveey Board.
Opportunity to be heard on application submitted by the Code
Authority for exemptiona from all the provisions of the Code with
exception of sac. I, art. VI, (dealing with registration) of such
members of tbe Industry as recelvb compensation (In the form of
relief) from the Federal Emergency Relief Administration or
from any State or other public emergency relief agency for leasing
to and personally operating such vehicles owned by members of
Sthe industry for such administration or any such aeAnev.


I.i- -7- -1 - 1 -1' I----I


4.


Opportunity to be heard on application submitted by the Code
, Authority for amendment to the supplementary Code by amend-
ing art. IV, relating to a budget and basis of contribution to cover
expenses of admini'tering the supplementary Oode.
Opportunity to be heard on application submitted by the Code
Authority for amendment to the Code by adding art. HI to pro-
vide that "there shall be an exemption to the limitations of hears
of labor as It shall apply to hoist men, power-house men, or pump
men, provided that total working hours of such employees shall
not exceed 48 hours in any I week."
Opportunity to be heard on application for the approval of
trade area and bases for computing costs for division No. 17, dis-
trict No. 13. The trade areas suggested arq in Orange, Sunivan,
and Ulster Counties N. Y.
Opportunity to be Aeard on application submitted by the Code
Authority lot amendment to the Code by amending art. HI, sec.
1 (b) to read as follows: "Ohauffe urs and truckmen, including
those driving vehicles and their helper or helpers on the vehicle-
forty-eight hours per week averaged over a period of B weeks,
with a maximum of 54 hours ffany I week and not more than 12
days out of 14 days. All time worked in excess of 8 hours in any
S1 day or 48 hours in ay 1 week shall be paid for at not less than
the rate of time and onae-third."


Opportunity to be heard on application submitted by the Code
Authority for amendment to art. vrr by adding rule 24 relating
to the Issuance of labels; amendment to art. in by adding sec. 9
relating to maximum hours and amendment to st. XI relating
to permits for use of labels.
Opportunity to bo heard on application submitted by the Code
Authority for amendment tothe Code by deleting sec. (k) o
art. IX.
Opportunity to be heard on application submitted by the Code
Authority for approval of Its budget and basis of contribution for
the period from Aug. 23, 1934, to Aug. 23, 1936.
Total budget is $60,559.02. Assessment to be based on the net sales
for the calendar year 1933, $25 minimum an ssement on each elec-
trical wholesale house plus an assessment at the rate of Ho of I
percent of the net sales In excess of $50,000.


INDUSTRY Oa TRADE PACE AND DEPUTY PBOPosED ACTiONN
5 O RADKINISTRA rO


: Hearings are of two types: (1) Oral hearings,
asikuated "hearing" on calendar; and (2) "op-
otunty to be heard" by the filing of written
t#teaments of fact, brief, or crttlcisms dealing
pith the subject matter of such notice.

,iThe subject matter of these notices Is abbre-
latkd In the schedule published below. A com-
le official copy of any notice may be obtained
&'request from the National Recovery Adnminlsatra-
t0on' Boom 8816, Department of Commerce Build-
ag, Washington, D. C.
-NDMARflNOS (oral: Those wishing to be heard
luat file a written request with the proper Deputy
:djinistrator at least 24 hours before the date
at' for the hearing, which request must etatd:
I.P -Name of Industry and date of hearing;
. names of persons wishing, to testify and groups
w.resented; (3) definite alternative proposal or
gen.e 'objections, without argument. Hearings
rec.o ined to factual presentation. Written
rl,.tcontaining arguments aas. .wll as fact may
fll ... .


Friday, Dec. 28,1934
Canning and Packing Ma-
chinery and Equipment
Industry, 75-27.


Room 3076, Commerce
Building. Beverly S.
King.


1320 0 Street
Frank A. Hecht.


NW.


Wednesday, Dee. 26,
1934-Conid.
Gas Appliances and Appa-
ratus Industry, 134-26.


Industrial Supplies and
Machinery Distributing
Trade, 61-11.



Marine Equipment
Manufacturing Indus.
try, 609-7.




Retail Lumber, 1 Lumber
Products, Building Ma-
terials, and Building
Specialties Trade, 83-46.

Spice Grinding Industry,
424-10.

Used Textile Machinery
and Accessories Distrib-
uting Trade, 380-7.



Thursday Dec. 27,
19514
Air Valve Industry, 376-8.




Bituminous Coal Indus-
try, 24-88.




Commercial Vehicle Body
Industry, 482-426-A.
I
Drapery and Carpet Bard-
ware Manufacturing In-
dustry, 84-V-6 (Blvi-
slon'of Fabricated Metal
Products Manufacturing
and Metal Finishing and
Metal Coating Indus-
try).
Electrical, Contracting In-
dustry, Code No, 244-F,
19 (Division of the Con-
struction Industry).



Lumber an&Timber Prod-
ucts Idustry 9-2-X_
ainting, Paperhanging,
and Decorating 'Indus-
try (Division of Con-
struction Industry, 244
B-68 L-3.


Paper Distributing Trade,
176-12+-B.

Roofing and Sheet Metal
Contracting Industz,
244-H-iS (IDivision ofdt
Construction Industry).


Special Tool, ble, and
Machine Shop Industry,
122-24.



Stone Finishing Machin-
ery, and Equipment In-
dustry, 148-10,
Transparent Materials
Converters Industry,
82-5.

Trucking Industry, 275-
130.


Room 8074, Commerce
Building. Beverly S.
King.



Room 8325, Commerce
building. N. W. Rob-
erts.



Room 127, Wfllard Hotel.
100 a.m.

Room 607, 1518 K Street
NW. I. Ferris White.




Public School Audito-
rium, NW. Thfrd-Ave-
nue and Second Street,
-blMiami, Fla. 10 am.
Walter Hawlkins, State
NBA Compliance Di-
rector.

Patio Boom, Carlt-n Ho-
tel, 10 La.m. ,
Municipal Building,Monlt-
chlr, N. J.,, 10 a. m.
Chas. -Edison, State
NBA Compliance Di-
rector.


Washington Hotel Sup
Parlor, 10 a. m. Freaak
H. Crockard.
Directors' Boom, Cham-
ber of Conmerce, 499W.
Broadway, San Diego
Calif., 10 a. m. Donald
BResbaw, State NBA
Compliance Director.

Room 4023, Commerce
Building. Dexter A.
Tutein.



Room 539, Investment
Building. Neal W. Fos-
ter.
Boom 209, National Say-
ings and Trust Building.
Wm. J. Brown.
Boom 317, Denrike Build-
ing. C.P. Clark.


Boom 5139, Investment
Building. Neal W. Fos-
-ter.


CommercIal Belief Print- Boom 4064, Commerce
tag Idustry, X287-402, .; Building, M.D.Walsal.,
403 |


9



Conveyor and Material
Preparation Equipment
Manufacturing Indus-
try, 847 V-10.


Fabricated Metal Prod-
ucts Manufacturing and
Metal Finishing and
Metal Coating Industry,
84-91.
General Contractors In-
dustry, 244 A-14 (Divi-
sion of Construction In-
dustry).


S





Boom 8074, Commerce
Building. Beverly S.
King.



Room 509, 1518 Street
SNW. H. FerriasWhlte.


Central Elementary
School Auditorium, 275
NW. Second Street,
Miami, Fla. Walter
Hawldne.


Boom 4040, Commerce
Building. W.W.Rose.





13230 street NW. A..
Hecht.



Room 1111, Investment
Building. Weld M.
Stevens.

1320 0 Street NW. F. A.
Hecht.


I ~~i -- ---- - - -


Opportunity toJ b heard on application submitted bh the C
Authority for approval of Its budget and basis of contrzhbtiOl
the period from Jan. I, 1935, to Dec. 31, 193I.
Total budget is $12,000. Basis of assessment is 2 mills on the dl
volume of sales for the year 1933. 1
Opportunity to be heard on application submitted by!:
National Code Authority for approval of Its budget and bad
contribution and for annroval of the budgets and- aus if it'A


Total budget for the National Code Authority Is 208,660. B
of asseesmeht Is $3 for each $1,000 of annual mechanical p1
FIFTH AND EIGHTH ZONE: Total budget lor the yft4
SEighth Zone Code Administrative Agency, whose jurisdid
covers the States of Alabama, ArkanMas Florida, Georgia, I
tucky, Louislana, Misdirippi, South Carolina, sad TennM
is $12,246. Beass of assessment is $3 far neach $1,00W of alt
mechanloal pay roll...
Total budget for the regional Code administrative agency wi
jurisdiction covers Jefferson County, Ala., is $,1. BAe
assessment is $27 for each $1,000 of annual mechanical payrl
Total budget for the regional Code administrative saogy,w
jurisdiction covers the counties of Campbell, Canrroll, all
Grant, Kenton, Boone, Pendietdn, and Trimble in the St
Kentucky, is S366. Basis of assessment is $9 for eaoh $1
annual mechanical pay roll. :,:
Opportunity to be heard on application submitted by thl,
Authority for approval of Its budget and basis of contrlbutii
the period from Oct. 16, 1934, to June 16, 1936. 2;
Total budget Is $11,000. Basis of assessment Is as follows: Prom
on the basis of dollar volume of sales within the subdivisi
the 2 preceding calendar years. One-twentieth of 1 pero
sales within the subdivision for thbe years 1932 and 1933. -"
Opportunity to be heard on application submitted by the1
washer manufacturing subdivision of this industry, for spff
of an appendix establishing.additional trade practice prl
for its subdivision. 1'
Hearing and -opportunity to be heard on application.
tain groups for approval of a proposed agreement estad.
standards of hours of labor, rateib of pay, and other condilt
employment under art. E, nso. 1, of the Code for the const.d
industry, and eo. 7 (6b of the National Industrial Recovei
affecting members of this division and certain of their em0
in the region of Dade County, Fla.




""iV
. I . ":..
.. :.". .. ''. .:' .,


Important Information Concerning Notices of Hearings and

Opportunity to be Heard


I .


i8uey om 'Paa
.-, '


PLACE AND DEPuTy
*ADDINISTRATOaR


I


-1


Opportunity to be heard on application submitted by he oe'
Authority for approval of its budget uand basis of coatrlbuuti
for the period from Jan. 1, 1935, to June Id. 193b. ,,,
Total budget is $46,000. Basis of assessment is 1/10 ofA K
1934 sales of gas appliances by members of the industry...
Opportunity to be heard on a revised budget for the period frn
Dec. 8, 1934, to Dec. 7, 1935.
Total budget is $16,200. Basis of contribution lies foIlowB:,-"
A, less than $76,000, contribution to be $20 class B$ 7oj', I
1160,000, contribution to be $30: class 0, i160,000 to -'$vp0,
contribution to be $40, class D, over $5000, contribution t.e,
$50. "-, -
Opportunity to be heard on application submitted by the 0
Authority for approval of its budget and basis of assessment'
the period from Sept. 6, 1984, to June 16, 1935. .
Total budget Is $8,296. Basis of assessment is 38/100 of 1I
of the 1934 sales of products made by those companies'wh"t
principal business is in the manufacture ol products delAnedl
the Code which is estimated to amount to $3000,000, or g2-,ssg1
for the 9i-month period. AssessmentsL to be made m 3 quarter
payments and are payable in advance. 2.1V
Opportunity to be heard on application for approval of "ti
establishment of I trade area in division no. 14, consisting or s
division no. 16 of said division, and bases for computing m xinn
costs of materials for said trade area, which trade aiea is orn,
prised of that district in the State of Nebraska specified im-
application. ,i
Opportunity to be heard on application submitted by the od6 A
Authority for amendment to the Code, by amending art.
sec. 1, 'par. (a), which defines the meaning ofca deceptive 'V-11
Ltiner. :
Opportunity to be heard on application submitted by the Co"
Authority for approval of Its budget and basis of conutibdtim a
the period from Apr. 16, 1934, to June 16, 1935. L
Total budget is $11,874.77. Basis ol assessment i. $o of 1 p1renr4
gross dolar volume of business done by each member in th'A
1934.'" .'; '",'



Opportunity to be beard on application submitted by the oe
Authority for approval of Its budget and basis of cntrlbutienr
the period from July 1, 1934, to June 30, 1935. .
Total budget is $6,500. [Assessments made for the year beia
July 1, 1934,sho.ld notexceedrij of I percent of the dollar volmuJ
any member ofthe industry. Also, on applicadon for amenda
to art VI, sec. 9 of the Code.
Opportunity to be heard on application submitted'by t1 :8(0
subdivislonal Code Authprity lof division I, for approval of lls
budget and basis ol contribution tar the period om Oct.L'2,1flm
to Apr. 30, 1934. *:.'.
Total budget-is $116,750. Basis of assessment is one mMl per.Lmnai
the production far the year 1932, with a minimum of 81a,:Bd
i cent per ton monthly beginning with Oct.L 1933. i
Hearing on application submitted by kthe Code Authority
amehament to art. H-def initions, te provide that the following
be stricken from par. I: (except those manunacturefi by or sold W,
the manufacturer or assembler of-imtor vehle chassis). .
Opportunity to be heard on application submitted by the'
elementary Code Authority for approval of its budget and b
of contribution for the period from Dbe. 1,10K4, to Mar. 135.'
Total budget Is $5,670. Basis of assessment Is l of 1 percent of.t
monthly 'average rate of shipments dollarss value) of drapery
carpet hardware in the year 1933, payable monthly. Also '
approval of the tertminatioa o the exemption cn ed I pa
.I of Administrative Order X-46. l'
Hearing, and opportunity* to be heard on applications'
mi ted by certain groups e or approval of a proposed agree 'eni
establishing standards of hours of labor, rates of 'pay and'b -
conditions of employment under art. in, sec. I of the Code fetd
construction industry, and sec. 7 (b) ofkthe National Industll
Recovery Apt, affecting members of this division and certain'
their employees in the region of Miami and part of Dads C0u
Fla. . . .
Hearing on application suinlttedby-the COod
amendment to art. TV of the Code. '
Hearing and opportunity to be, heard on application 'of00
tao groups for approval of a proposed agreement estahll-
standards of hours of labor, rates of pay and other cniion
employment under arl IT, sec. I of the Code f6r the constroicli
industryand sec. 7 (b) of the National Industrral R1covery1
affecting mn-]pers of this Industry and certain of their employee
.In the region of Montclair, Bloomfield, and vicinity in the Ba
of New Jersey. "
Hearing on application submitted by the Cede Anthority
amendment to art. 1 of the Code, defining the term "tzade" .'

Hearing and opportunity to be heard on application.
mitrted by certain groups Jar approval of a proposed
establishing sumandards of hours of labor, rates of pay, and'tl
conditions of ecapleyment under art. 1is, se. 1, of the Code d
the construction Industry, and sac. 7 (0) of the National Indestil
Recovery Act, afttig members of this dvisie and oirtalcY
their employees in the region of an Diego Ounty, Cali i'.-
Opportunity to be heard on application sukmitled by th
Authority far approval f its l adt and basis of nn
far the period r Jal 1, 196, to D 81, 186. -"*
Total budget is 3,380. Basls of assessment shail be at th an
;a of 1 percent 'of grows sales Oemss discants ad Mreturns) o
payable quarterly In advance, based on the gross sales sea d
counts and returns) for the preceding quarter; .
Opportunity to be heard on application submitted by se.t
Code Authority for terminatidon of the exaptlpn onferrie
par. III of Administrative Order X--6. ,-.
Opportunity to be heard on application submitted by the O
Authority for amendment to art. 1, se. 6 of the Code, and'
application for termnination of the exemption canferred in pa.
of Administrative Order X-36.
Opportunity to be beard on application submitted by'
Girault Delivery Co, Inc., Little Rook, Ark., for exemption
the provisions of art. V, sas. A B, and 0of the Code, dealing
hours and wages, and requesting that it be permitted to op
under the wage and hem Drovlsimon of the Retail Trade Codl










SCHEDULE OF HEARINGS, DEC. 17 TO' 31


ImDUSTaYT OB TnAD:


tydal, December 25,
1934,0ntod.


PLAcE AND DxePuTyV
ADm/acnsaEAToa


al and Allied Book Room $064, Commerce
lshing Industry, Building. bM. D. Walsh.


nd Safety
a Manufac-
tr. 489-12.


d oTypesetting, Indus-
3, 287-405.


bday, Dec. 31,1934
.mcial .Relief Print-
'Industry, 287-400.


ery. Industry, S08-2
ocessing and Whole-
In DIvisiu in the
t4eaSt Aria).
,-- . :




Bsulastubring Indus-
Btry,4S6-l. "


14 ,Lumber, Lumber
dhucfs, lldingMa-
.IM and Bulding
r6sties Trkide, 3-0


a. Pducts
auatulng Indus-
im4 It-17 (Division
%i.Febricetsd Metal
*idts. Manufactur-
Vaafdetal Finishing
i"Metal Coating In-
ary).'-

*>';.-

I. bkanfacttn'iug
dilatty, 518-2.
Steel Barrel and
"Manufacturing
ietry, 84 Z-10 (Sup-
Muental to Fabricated
[tal' Products Manu-
tirmg and Metal Fin-
ig-eand- Metal Coat-
,Industry).
SP rage Manufac-
9lg Industry, 84 Y-10
lPplemona]- to Fabri-
il. Metal Products
Wnfaacturing and
Wl Finishln and
'' COosating Indus-
h.a.dnmplement Man-
Wtrring Industry, 84
Ie'T pesetting Indas-
S,287-40B.


k: '; .'



eale Stationery
he, 201 F-15 (Divi-
15df the Wholesaling or
ottlbnting Trade). "


1031 Seventeenth Street,
Denver, Colo. 10 a. m.
Thomas A. Duke, State
NRA Compliance Di-
rector.

Room 5310, 1518 K Street
NW. H. Ferris White.






Room 4064, Commercea
Building. M.D. Walsh.


Room 4064 Commerce
Building. M. D. Walsh.





Room 1119, Investment
Building. R. S. Hol-
lingshead.


Room 4035, Commerce
Building. Harry S.
Berry.

13820 Street NW. Prank
A. Hecht.
?


Room 507, 1518 K Street
NW. H. Ferris White.







loom 839, Investment
Building. Neal W.
Foster.
Room 511. 1618 K Street
NW. H. Ferris White.



Room 5t11, 518 K Street
,NW. H. Ferris White.



Room 510 1518 k Street
NW. H. FerrisWhle.
Room 4064, Commerce
Building. Edward K.
Warren.





1320 G Street NW. Frank
H. COrockard.


PmOPOBsD ACTION '


Opportunity to he heard on application submitted by the Code
Authority for division "C" of the book publishing industry, for
approval of a budget and basis of contribution for the period from
Oct. 1, 1934, to Sept. 30, 1935.
Total budget Is $2,400. Assessment Is calculated on the net Sales of
medical and allied books for the 12-month period ending Dee. 81,
1935. Proposed annual rate of assessment is 4 of 1 percent of the.
net sales for the 12-month period ending Dee. 81, 1938.
Hearing and opportunity to be heard on application submitted
by certain'groups for approval of a proposed agreement establish-
-nlug standards of hours of labor, rates of pay and other conditions
of employment under art. I, ses. 1, of the Code for the oustruo-
tion Industry, and se..? (bt) of the National Industrial Recovery
'Act, affecting members of this division and certain of their em-
ployees in the region of the city and countyof Denver, Oolo.,,
and vicinity.
Opportunity to be heard on'appllcation submitted by the Oode
Authority for approval of If.budget and basis of contribution for
the period from Aug. 1, 1934, to June 16, 1935.
Total budget is $20'634.50. Basis of assessment is as follows: Ten
percent of the total amount of the budget for each period will be
established as the portion to be borne by the manufacturers of
safety razors and to be assessed on a basis prorated on the number
of employees of sunob manufacturers. Ninety percent of the total
amount of the budget for each period will be established as the
portion of the budget to be borne by the manufacturers of safety
razor blades, to be assessed on a basis prorated on the number
of employees of such manufacturers.
Opportunity to be heard on application submitted by the Code
- Authority for approval of the budget for the regional Code admin-
* istrative agency, whose lurisdiction covers the State of Indiana
with the exception of Lake County, and foe the basis of contribu-
tion by members of the Industry to the expense of administering
the Code for the period from Apr: 1,1934, to Mar. 31,1935.
Total amount of regional Code administrative agency budget is
$1,800. Basis of assessment is $18 per year for each $1,000 of annual
mechanical pay roll for the calendar year 1933.
i'
I '4.".'i.;, ....-

Opportunity to be heard on amendment to that portion of Ad-
ministrative Order 287-366 which refers to the budget of the
regional. Code administrative agency of the ninth zone, which
has jurisdiction over the counties of Cedar, Davis, Des Molnes,
Henry, Iowa, Jefferson, Johnson, Keokuk, Linn Louisa, Ma-
baska, Poweshick, Van Buren, Wapello, and Washington in the
State of Iowa, which would change the period of assessment from
June 1, 1934, to Sept. go0, 1935, instead of Oct. 1, 1934, to Sept 30
1935, and which would change the amount of the proposed
regional agency budget from $1,100 to $2,400.
Opportunity to be heard on application submitted by the tem-
porary executive committee' for the processing and wholesaling
division of the southeast area comprising the States of Virginia,
.West Virginia Tennessee, North Carolina, South Carolina
Georgia, Florida, 'and Alabama, for approval of Its budget and
Basis of contribution for the period from June 20, 1934 to Jan. 31,
1935, and from mouth to month thereafter, pending the effective
date of the proposed supplementary Code for this division. The
budgetary period for the assessments, as provided for In the Code
for the fishery industry, is Apr. 1,1934, to Jon. 81, t1035. '
Total budge is $8,125 and is exclusive of that portion of the Oode
assessments payable to the national Codp Authoity for the
Fishery Industry. The basis of contribution Is provided in the
Code for the fishery Industry, art. VtI.rlitle E, sec. 1.
Opportunity to be heard on application submitted by the Oode
Authority for termnation of the exemption conferred in par. M
of Administrative Order X-36, requiring all members to con-
tribute their proportionate share of Code administration expenses
notwithstanding their principal line of business is In some other
-.industry.
Eppertunlty to be. heard on application submitted by the ad-
ministrative agency for division No. 17,- for approval of the estab-
Sdishment ef 1 trade area and bases for computing minImum costs
,of materials for such trade area, to wit: District No. 27 of said
"dii'sit, comprising all of Fairfield County, Cout, with the
exception of the tewnships of Shelton and East Pert Chester,
and shall also include thQ township of Milford in New Haven
County Conn. ,
Opportunity to be heard on application submitted by the sup-
plementary OCede Authority for approval of its budget and basis
or contribution for the period from Jan. 1, 1938, to June 15, 1938.
Total bidght Is $29,110: Basis of contribution is as fdUllows] O6n the
basis of screw machines, automatic or hard, being used on first
operation work in each member's plant, that 75 cents per machine
per month be assessed against each machine in operation or belted
up and available for the manufacture of products of the industry
defined in the supplementary Oode, and in no case shall any
Individual plant be assessed for more than 200 machines. In
cases where companies have two or more divisions located in
different cities, each division shall be regarded for. assessment
purposes as a separate company.
Opportunity to be heard on application for amendment to the
Code.
Opportunity to be heard on application submitted by the sup-
Splementary Code Autbority for approval of Its budget and basis
of assessment 'for the period from Nov. 27,1934, to June 161935.
Total budget is $6,750. Basis of assessment Is as follows: o of 1
percent of the dollar volume of shipments of the products of the
industry made by each member of the industry for the year 1933,
to be collected in equal monthly installments aggregating for the
full budgetary period.
Opportunity to be heard on application submitted by the sup-
plementary Code Authority for approval of Its budget and basis
of contribution for the period from Nov. 27,1934, to June 16, 1935.
Total' budget is $4,800, and It is proposed that this budget be col-
lected from the members of the industry In equal monthly Install-
ments aggregatingthe full budgetary period eo of 1 percent of the
dollar volume of shipuents ofltbe products of the industry made
by each member of thd'industry for the year 1933.
Opportunity to be heard on application submitted by the sup-
plementary Oode Authority for amendment to art. V of the Code,
relating to products partly foreign made.
Opportunity to be heard on application submitted by the na-
tional Oode Authotrity for the trade typesetting Industry, division
No. D-l under the Code for the graphic arts industries for ap-
prow]al of its budget and basis of contribution for the period from
Apr. 1, 1934, to Mar. 31 1935.
Total budget (exclusive ot any regional Code administrative agency
budgets and bases of contribution by members of the Industry
within the Jurisdiction of such regional Code administrative
agencies to the expenses thereof) for the period from Apr. 1,1934,
to Mar. 31, 1936, is $19,6650. Basis of assessment is $3 for each $1
of mechanical payroll for the calendar year 1938, with a minimum
contribution of $1-. "'
Opporttnlty to be heard on application submitted' by the
Code Authoritt for amendment to art. IV, see. 8, of the supple-
mentary Code.


Interpretation


Bedding Manufacturing Industry
NM'2 91Q_16


'.I 0. dL I
TS--Artlcle IV, section 1, of the Code
r' competition tot the bedding manu-
bg industry provides 'in part: "No
'Yee shall receive a lesser rate than is
ed to' provide the same earnings for
burs of labor per week as was received
Pt-class of work for the longer work
Prevailing prior to June 1, 1933; pro-
"however, that no factory employee,
dro' remuneration Is based upon an
..or piecework, or incentive plan, shall
.e less than a minimum of 30 cents per
i.l.the South and 35 cents per hour in
Mo.lh; and further providing that all
4inenployees whose remuneration Is
P upon a weekly or monthly rate shall
bnot less than a minimum of $15 per
1 .*:, -


QUESTION.-Does the above provision
apply to pieceorkers and, if so, what is the
,method to be foUllowed in computing the
wages to be paid such workers -under said
section of said Code ruling?
RULING.-It is ruled that article IV,
section 1, applies to pieceworkers. The
method of.computing the wages of piecework-
ers in each individual plant is to multiply the
piece rate paid prior to June 1, 1933, by the
prevailing longer number of hours worked by
each class of pieceworkers in that individual
plant prior to June 1, 1933, and divide the
total thereof by 40. The result will be the
minimum piece rate required to be paid under
said section of the Code. Provided, however,
that no employee receive less than a mini-
mum of 30 cents per hour in the South nor
less than 35 cents per hour in the North.


Labor, Agreement f r General Hearing Call'

Painters, Paperhangers. by NRA Board q

Decorators, Approved Code Operation!!.

for Greenwich, Conin., catdfrompage1)
Presidential approval of a labor agreement ability of amending or modifying any 3
between management ind employees, in: the ular Code.
painting, paperhanging, and decorating dlvi- "fA. m. iouv ( ) mha) ;
sion of the construction 41vision in: the hrat of these pdllcy. hearings be scbedulesl
region of 'Greenwich, Conn., has been an- Jaury 19, on the subject of price
nopnced by NRAJ
The agreement providesgfor a maaximum of ing;oand that-atfsuch hearing there s1,W
40 hours 'pe-*e ,'S hours in any 2-bour an opportunity for.presentation by akny
terested party of any pertinent experts
period and 5 days a weeli, except in emer-, undertCodesrandfanyaotherprelevante
gencles involving protection of life or prop- u tr lT oma
erty; and minimum wage rates of $1 an hour' While the wractical results aof the opea
for painters, paperhangers, 'and decorators of such provisions in any given Code m.
during regular working hours, with an aps presented, the hearing is for the purp.Ose
prentice wage. scale ranging from'35 percent considering the general aspects of price..
of the abbve rates for the first year's train-" ng and 'there shall be no consideration'
Ing to 70 percent in the fourth year of train' the advisability of amending or mod-
ing: All overtime shall be paid for at a rate any particular Code., ''
of two times the regular hourly rate. "(b) That the board hereby announces
The construction Industry's Code provides I ts proposal for this first hearing and.:-id
for regional agreements on wages, hours, and present position with respect to price..
other' conditions of employment to be'reaclihd that in the usual-case it is Inconsistedtl>.
by collective bargaining and submitted to the the minost effective functioning of out '. i.di
'Wational Industrial 'Recovery Board. This triall system, to have in or under 06Cod8
was done at a public hearing In Greenwich fair competition, price fixing in the form.i
October 25. Participants in the agreement -permanent schedules of minimum pI
were: -with or without mandatory 'costing syste
Greenwich Chapter, International Society for the purpose out m establishing m.intf
of Master Painters.and Decorators, Inc.; rep- prices. -'.
resenting employers; "(o) That the board recognizes'.the.va
Local 17; Brotherhood' of Painters, Paper- of permissive cost systems, emergency.
hangers, and Decorators of America, repre- provisions,' and the dangers to the ecdnoni-
senting employees' ,;structure of destructive price cutting. .
In the letter of transmittal to the Presi- also recognizes that minimum prices maye-
dent it was pointed out that the volume of proper for the normal operations of certa
work covered by the agreement dropped from types of Industry, but, in such cases, Gov
$550,000 in 1929-to.$110,0P0O in 1933 and that meant supervislorand control would natur- k
the ,annual earnings of journeymen painters, tend to be increased. :
have .dropped from $2,200 in 1929 to $40 in "(d) That; afterr final determinaaon"'io
1933. ,While the rate of wages provided in policy'following- thisbhearing, the board *will
the agreement is from 100 to 130 percent of promptly take proper action looking towi4i'
the' 1933 rate, it is but' 67 percent of the 1929 having administration and. Code' pt'ovipo
rate. made to conform to such policy." : ,WCO


Regulations Extend'ed Brattice Cloth and Hoi

by NRA for Contract hair Dressing Cod

Production of Knit Approved
"~ A- ",.< ,"4' '
e Outerwear The National industrial Recovery Boar&$
The National Industrial Recovery Board has annontmcd approval of Codes -.for tbl
has announced a 60-day extension of'g-'- bratlee cloth manufacturing.-industry
nations Issued under the Knitted Outeirwearr thelhbsehair. dressing idustry.A, B.hQdds
Industry Code; regulating the contract sys-, will be. administered by the .NRA tenerai..
tern of production' Of knitted outear Code Authority. . .' -,"''
infants and-chidrena. ".....' **.... .l *- The Industries are small ones, thereheing
The regulatlobis were approved &uutk' only l establishments.in the horsehair dress
temporarily, subject to .t requiremetit that tug. Industry and65 in the brattice cl btl ani-i
the Code Authority report every 2 week to facturing, Industry, and neither has mor' 1
the NBA on operations underithe regila- than 100 employees In each ie industry ',.. i
tons. Since the temporary approval of the Under the Horqehair Driessing Code a basid#
regulations the industry has been experi-, maximum 40-hour .work weekIs.estab she.a
ending a seasonal peak, and contiactbrs in' at 'minimum wages, of 40 cents an hour,t"or.
the Infants' and children's branch have de- men and 35 cents an hour for women. The''
voted a considerable parttof their productivb Brattice Cloth Code-provides the same. bas4t-
capacity to knitted outerwear for women maximum 40-hour work week, with minImumt
and misses. . wages, of 5.ents an hour. in the North andj
For this reason. it was found difficult to 80 cents in the South.- ,,:
properly gage the effect of the regjulatlous, The 'horsehair dressing industry was 'for;-'
and the extension was granted for a period merly combined with ,the curled hair mani.
of 60 days from boiember 1b, 1934. .The re- factoring industry under a joint Code,' butV'
quirements for reports to the administra- all members of the industry petitioned for.
tion every 2 weeks, continue, separate Code under the administration.'9
,'L ____ the general Code Authority. Approvalr, '
Se t" G rades-fo an order exempting the horsehair dressiii
SI G rades-or industry from the provisions of the Curle',i
1 11. Hair Manufactbring Industry and Horsehair:
North 'Carolina Dressing Industry Code was announced at4
~Nortroli the same time the Codd was approved. "

Approved S h! Rbid,
Standard grades of fertilizers to be sold in Shoe Rebuilding Tra
North Carolina have been approved by the C de A f
National Industrial, Recovery Board.' e A approved fo.r ,'.:
The fertilizer industry's Code authorizes A
producers to cooperate with State and Fed- ', Ohio A reas ,
eral agricultural agencies in establishing- Ar'ar
Standard grades to. eliminate losses'to con- The National Industrial Recovery Board' .1
sumers and to industry caused by the hban- has announced approval of a Code of falr .;
dling of a great number of unnecessary 'trade practices for the shoe rebuilding trade--.g
grades. in Ironton and Coal Grove, Ohio. This a.
The 29 grades approved by the board were the second local Code to be approved since.
agreed upon at a conference October 24 at the President's Executive order 'of May 26,
Raleigh, N. C., between representatives of .1934, suspending the nation-wide application,'
North Carolina State College, the United of the, trade .practice rules of the servica.&L
States Department of. Agriculture, the far- ; trades'Code until further orders. The otbe,;g
tiller Code Authority, 61 'fertilizer com- approved November 80, was for Washingt.ini'.
panics, and others. Tnd. .
Grades are listed according to the parts The applicable labor provision set' a'badl""'
of nitrogen, phosphoric add,'-and potash, in work week of 48 hours at minimum wn ges)
the order named. For example, the grade of $15 for 'shoe rebulldera, $6 'a week and::?6
"3-8r5" indicates 8 parts of, nitrogen, 8 gratuities for bootblacks, -ad .-1iSO0 'a weekf'i::4
parts of phosphoric acid, and 5 parts of for other employees. Partl-time workers;.i
potash. : must receive at least 50 cents.-en hour. N1
The approved grades follow: person under 18, years of age niay be em-. ,,;
8-8-a 4- 7- s-s-'-" played as a bootblack, and no one under .1T
e 8-6 4-10- 4, 4-12- 4 years in any other capacity. .
e 4-8-.4'-0- 4 5s 7- 7 One feature Of the local Code Is a pro-.a
d 5- 7-5" 2-8.- 41 1- a- 5
2-9-3 6-a-a 2-i0- 4 vision regulating hours of shop operation. :,:,
4- s-3* a- 1 a-is-6 No retail outlet of the trade may operate '-,;
4- 0V -s8- 91 3-10- 4
-3-12-1o-0, '-1- 6b on Sunday or on any National, .-State, or'.
S 4- -0 o--8- s" s-a' local holiday, nor more than 12 hours a day -
-tO-3 -&s-10 on week days, nor more than 16 hours .on:,d-a
S- Satu1day or on the day before a holiday: :
S Inddloates grades recommended by North Carolina State If any member of the trade observes an.-
SCollege. 'other day than 'Sunday as the Sabbath and '
1. The sale of mixed fertilizers contain- 'closes 'his shop that day, he may operate di.:".
SInug a total of 24 or more'units of plant food Sunday,-subject to State and local laws andt :'
In multiples of the above ratios Is permitted, ordinances. These restrictions on hours bf"'
2. The above list of grades does not in- shop operation do not apply to shoeshine' 7
elude top-dressers, which, If offered for sale, service. Outlets in department stores may
shall not contain lefs than 10 percent of elect to remain open such hours as the store
nitrogen nor less than 14 percent of total as a whole operates, and other members' of
plant food. the trade may operate the same hours.



.,











Airogress Made in Progress in Apprentice Training Program NewOrderCorric
Mi an Stte for Bv States as of December 1, 1934 C n i W t

any States for --.-Conflicts With;

.the Trainin of Graphic Arts

Annrentiees Code


'WFederal Committee Reports Full
Operation of Approved Program in
Wisconsin and Completed Organ-
ization in Michigan and
Delaware


.,.During the first 5 months of its existence
ie Federal Committee on Apprentice Train-
has arranged for full operation of an
-ipproved apprentice program in Wisconsin,
9s.impleted organization in Michigan and Del-
a$aware in which approved plans are about to
.ite offereff to industry, assisted in the np-
Ipolntment of State committees in 23 States,
.and conducted preliminary work of orguniz-
ngsuch State committees in IS others.
| ilihe Federal CommItftee on Apprentice
gainingg was created August 14, 1934, by the
retary of Labor in accordance with the
Bident's Executive order of June 27 au-
lrizing a program of 'Federal agd State
ervision of apprentice training through-
,l tipcohn try and permitting wages to be
lid. apprentices under approved plans at
tes below those of approved Codes. Such
.ub-Qde, wages may be paid only after the
loployer obtains a certificate from an ap-
go.pvd State committee.
*AXn: 23 States-California, Oregon, Wyo-
g .Colorado, North Dakota, Minnesota,
I wa, Maine, Arkansas, Mississippi, Alabama,
JYinessee, Kentucky, Ohio, West Virginia,
-eas, .Maryland, Virginia; North Carolina,
7uth Carolina, Rhode 'Island, Massachu-
l tts, anid New Hampshire-State commit-.
IVteieshave been appointed arid approved-by the
Secretary of Labor and procedure is now
eilng formulate&:'.
-l:Prellminary wivork of.organizing State com-
-iblttees is being carried on in 18 other States.
`ciet'd-e Washington, Montana, Idaho, Utah,
rzona, New Mexico, *Oklahoma, Kansas,
-Iouth Dakota, Missouri, Louisiana, .Indiana,
e-orgia, Florida,. Pennsylvania, New Jersey,
one&ticut,. a Vn Vermohnt.:. '' ....
if'i tate committees are charged with approy-
tng'apprentice contracts submitted to them,
ijaing certiflcatbs.of Code exemption to em-
.ployers, registering apprentices, supervising
6eir training, organizing, administering, and
cooperating with educational authorities in
fhe school 'program for apprentices, revoking
6apprentiie contracts in cases where they are
t'alused, and issuing certificates or diplomas
i-. apon completion of apprenticeships.
p-,;The. program' put into effect after State
'ommittees are approved is entirely elective
gi "with' employers. Unless,specific requests are
r'.qceiyed .for approval of individual appren-
;|ticeship contracts, .Code rules will "apply.
Ai.
S,:' The Federal committee- is composed of
.Mr's. Clara Beyer, director of the industrial
|..Cushman, chief of industrial service, repre-
S :Aseting the Office-of Education, and Stanley
B I Posner, chief 6f the coordinating branch-
Iof the NRA Compliance Division. William
P 1'; Patterson, director of employment and
A!.'"guidance of, the Milwaukee Vocational School,
-i'::~is .the committee's executive secretary.
SI.For the purposes of the program, ap-
l pnrentices are persons of at least 16 years
',at..age who have entered into written con-
RiTracts. with employers or "associations of
S employers providing for at-least 2,000 hours
of. reasonably continuous employment and
j sioo providing, for. participation 'in. an ap-
pro ved program. of training.
*. Many -odes provide that during a learn-,,
ing period of from 1 to 3 months an inex-
- p:e..'erienced employee may be paid less thnn the
'. 1 -ode minimum wage. Apprentice training
MI'&' under.hiis program' relate, however, to those
W:- occupations in which at least 2,000 hours
'. are required to train an all-around mechanic
f.:ora'a skilled wdrker. Proper training Includes
tInIgaining experience in many departments of
:'a plant and receiving systematic instruction
..f 'rom foremen, skilled workmen, and special
:,3Ilnstructors.
i-". An app'rtentce contract carries with it a
r "' responsibility for a period of training in a
skilled occupation. As the training period
S.progresses, the value of the apprentice to the
:i'.: employer increases, and at the end of the
Period he will be worth more than the mini-
.mum wage. It Is provided that the appren-
t ice's wage start at not less than one-fourth
of the current Journeyman's wage, that It be
advanced, at regular intervals during the
training period, dnd that for the apprentice-
S ship as a whole it average not less than 50
percent of the journeyman's wage.
Certificates of exemption permitting the
employment of apprentices at these wages
will be granted by an agent of the State


An order intended to correct many of'tiI
conflicts between' the Graphic Arts ludni
tries Code and other Codes has been .J
proved conditionally by the National Ind-..
trial Recovery Board. The order become'
effective January 8, 1935, unless good ca
to the contrary is shown meanwhile. ,:
The order grants limited, conditional.fn
emptions to many concerns whose pr..ixi
interests are in other lines of business.Y.
relieves these firms of observing the GrapiTil
Arts Code so far as is possible without en
dangering the welfare of labor in the graphli
arts industries. Their-mechanical employees
on graphic arts processes remain under ti
Code's labor provisions. .
Subject to stated conditions and exCs
tions, the order applies to "any establish'
meat operating 'under one or more Cod"
other than the Code of fair competition; fo
the graphic arts industries and which'doej
not sell printed matter in competition .Wit
producers subject to the Graphic Arts Cote'
So-called private plants ", printing est&)
lishments operated by a member' of Bomi
other industry to supply his own needs, '-r
among those granted the limited exempti6nj
The order follows in part: ":'
"I. (a) Except as provided in (b) belo'Ti
any establishment operating under 6ne ,o:
more Codes other than the Code of fair &corn
petition for the graphic arts industries '-n
which does not sell printed matter in co-irn
petition with producers subject 'to-tfti
Graphic Arts Code shall be, and it-hereby is
exempted from the provisions bf said0.d
to the following extent, but not otherwise:
"1. Any such establishment employing/of
graphic arts processes' daily nonmechanicj
employees commonly clarified as office wori
ers and,'or one mechanical employee for'lei
than the major part of'his'"working tinie'h
exempted from all provisions of said Ciic
"2. Any such establishments employingoi
graphic arts processes one, mechanical ,:6
ployee for the ma.:or part of his worknij
time, or less than five (5) mechanicaiein
ployees, is exempted from all provisions.-e
cept the labor provisions of said ode.
Where such an establishment remains'aul
ject to the labor provisions of said Code
such provisions shall be administered by1the
Code Authority of the. Code to whiich, isiICh
establishment i4 subject' if. suc@ a. (donI'
thority exists,.'and if not, by the h.pprorti
graphic arts Code Authority. .. .
"3. Any such establishment employing.. o
graphic arts processes- not more thanb,'n
(9) mechanical employees is exempt frdm-th(
provisions of said Code governing thecdlled
tion of assessments for Code administration
expense.
"(b) Any establishment operating tndei
one or more of the following Codes. of fai
competition shall be, and'it is hereby, iex-
empted from all provisions of the Code-bi
fair competition for the graphic arts iifdui
tries in respect to printing actually per
formed upon a product of its industry; pto0
vided that this exemption shall .include .th'
printing of labels or packaging only .to 'ihe
extent provided in (a) above:
"Wall paper industry, linoleum and fet
base industry, marking devices industry,:.nd
newsprint industry. ..%
"The National Industrial Recovery Board
may designate any industry or industries op4
rating under any other Code~or Codes'of
fair competition as entitled to the exemption
granted ander (b) hereof on the basis of
such notice of opportunity to be heard as'Iti
may specify. '
II. The foregoing provisions ofthis order'
shall not be construed to affect in'any mai'
. ner the status of the following indusntn.
(or such other industries as the National1
Industrial Recovery Board may designate)
which are operating under separate 0bde.
of fair competition :
"Gummed label and embossed seal Indus
try, punch board industry, looseleaf .wajl
blank book industry, and specialty accoui
ing supply industry." -"
N,'

Regional Directors f-

Six Compliance Offick
S(Continued from page 1) ':
Region 2, New York: The States of:N'
York and New Jersey. "
Region 3, Washington: The States;
Pennsylvania, Maryland. Delaware, yirgl
and North Carolina and the District of."p:
lumbla. :
Region 4, Atlanta: Tennessee, Gejtgl
South Carolina, Florida, Mississippi,.iM.
banma, and Louisiana. "'
Region 5, Cleveland: Michigan, Ohio. .W
Virginia, and Kentucky. ''
Region 6, Chicago: Wisconsin, Ilo.
Indiana, and Missouri. ...
Region 7, Omaha: North Dakota, SOtJ
Dakota, Minnesota, Iowa, Nebraska, Kis
Wyoming, qnd Colorado. .
Region 8, Dallas: Arkansas, OldhalPo
Texas, and New Mexico. -.
Region 9, San Francisco: WashbW.
Oregon, Montana, Idaho. Utah, Arias
Nevada, and California.


committee on apprentice training only if the
employer enters into a written contract with'
the apprentice and agrees to the following:
1. The apprentice shall receive training for
a stated number of years, not less than 1 nor
more than 5.
2. The apprentice shall receive instruction
in general, and technical subjects for at least
144 hours per year.
3. The apprentice's hours of work'sand in-
struction, combined,, shall not exceed 44 hours
per week or the maximum hours fixed by
the Code for the industry.
4. The processes which apprentices are to
learn and the actual wage scale must be
stipulated in the apprentice's contract and
approved by the State committee. Advisory '
committees, composed of employers and em-
ployees in the different trades and occupa-
tions, may be consulted by the State com-
mittee-before these rules and regulations are
put into effect.
State committees on apprentice training'in-
delude 1 member each from the State Depart-
'ment -of Labor, the State Department of Vo-
cational .Education, the United States 'Em-
ployment Service, and the National Recovery
Administration; 1 or more representatives
of employers and a corresponding number of
members of the State Federation of Labor,
representing employees.
Regulations provide that all State commit-
tees on apprentice training must 'work in
complete cooperation 'with other existing
State agencies, and must also consult with
advisory committees to be established in
trades and industries where there is -a. de-
mand for apprentice training. These include
the following general classifications: Auto-
motive, aviation, building, ceramics, electri-
cal, foupdry, glass, chemniffal" Iron andj steel,
jewelry, machine, navy and shipyard work,
needle trades, power plants, pulp and paper,
printing, radio, railroad shops, service trades
and industries, sheet metal,"EhB9bWmaking and
repairing, sporting goods, textile, woodwork-
ing, and also miscellaneous classifications
.ranging all' the way from bacteriology, taxi-
dermy, and dental prosthetics to sausage
making, landscaping, and embalming.
The objectives of the program may be un-
derstood from the following statement of the
Federal committee:
"There is today a, great body of unem-
ployed youth clamoring for opportunity.
Apprenticeships cannot take care of all nor
would all of these boys and girls be willing
to bind themselves to the rigorous course of
training implied by' an apprenticeship. It
is, however, the purpose of this program to
provide opportunities for boys and girls, 16
years of age and over, to learn trades and
enter skilled occupations.
Th d"-program is of great significance both
to youth and to industry. It is the task of
those administering the program to see that
the apprentices are trained where they are
most needed and where future employment
possibilities are niost certain. Toe broader.
the apprentice's training, the greater is his
chance for continuous employment in his oc-
cupation nnd the more. readily can he adapt
himself to related lines of work, If this Is
made necessary by industrial changes."
- The following persons have been designated
to give out'information concerning the ap-
prentlce-tralnlning program in the States'indi-
cated :
Alabama: Mr. Noel R. Beddow, NRA labor com-
pliance officer. 201 Liberty Nationnl Life Building,
Birmingham. Arkansas: Mr. W. 3. Brett. State.
supervisor trades and Industrial education, depart-
ment of education, Little Rock. California: Mr.
Archie J. Mooney department of Industylal rela-
tions. State Buidlog, Snn Francisco. Colorado:
Mr. A. J. Chlpndan, NRA labor compliance officer,
720 United States National Bank Building. Denver.
Delaware: Mr. A. B. Anderson, supervisor trade
and Industrial education, State board for vocational
education Wilmington. Iowa: Mr. F. E. Moore,
director State board for vocational education, Des
Molnes. Kentucky: Mr. Edward P. Seller, NRA
labor compliance officer, Federal Building, Louis-
ville. Maine: Mr. S. H. Patrick. State supervisor
trade and Industrial education, State department
of education, State House, Augusta. Maryland:
Mr. John J. Seldel, State supervisor trade and In-
dustrial education, department of education, Balti-


Builders' Supply Trade

Cost Accounting

Approved
Approval of a suggested uniform cost ac-
counting method for the builders' supply
trade, comprising sales of qll fire resistent
building materials to contractors or consum-
ers, has been announced by the National In-
dustrial Recovery Board.
Use of the accounting method is not man-
datory on the industry, it was pointed out,
Sbut may be utilized by the 38,000 members
to the exent found practicable. The Code
Authority for the industry, which reported
a sales volume of about $1,40Q,000,000 in
1983,. developed the suggested method and
submitted it to the Recovery Board for ap-
proval, inder provisions ot article IX of the
Code.
The cost minethod includes the items of
sales, purchases, expenses, 'and tiier income.
The expense classification suggested for use
by trade members includes the following
iiems:
Handling and delivery expense: Yard
labor; yard maintenance and repairs; sup-
plies: demurrage; truck labor; truck main-
tenance and repairs; truck gas and oil; hired
trucks;' stable labor; wagon maintenance and
repair; feed and supplies; depreciation; and
miscellaneous.
Selling and administrative expenses: Sales-
men's salaries; sales commissions; sales auto
expense: advertising; officers' or partners'
salaries; office wages; postnge, stationery,
and supplies; telegraph and telephone; heat,
light, and water: accounting fees; legal fees;
dues ai6d subscriptions; collection expense;
cash discounts allowed; donations; travel
and promotion; office maintenance and re-
pairs; code expense;. insurance, except life;
taxes, except income; rent; insurance, lives
of officers and partners; miscellaneous.
Manufacturing expenses: In addition to
the above,, it is suggested that every member
of the trade'who operates a manufacturing
plant should segregate his manufacturing
expenses. These Include the following: Su-
Sperintendent and foremen wages; plant labor;
supplies; maintenance and repairs; heat,
light, and power; miscellaneous.

more. Massachusetts: Mr. Robert 0. Small, direc-
tor division of vocational education, department
of education, Boston. Minnesota: Mr. H. T. Wid-
dowson supervisor trades and Industries depart-
ment of education, St. Paul. Michigan : Mr. K G
Smith, supervisor Industrial education, State board
for vocational education. Lansing. Mississippi:
Mr. U. D. Broadfoot, supervisor trade and Indus-
trial education. State department of education,
Jackson. New Hampshire, Mr. Walter N. May,
deputy commissioner, State board of education,
State House, Concord. North Carolmna: Mr. For-
rest H. Shuford, NRA labor compliance officer.
412 United States Post Office Building. Greensboro.
North Dakota: Mr. Howard R Wood. NRA labor
compliance officer, Room 6 Eltings Building, Bis-
marek. Ohio: Mr. E. I. Heuhch, supervisor trades
and Industries, department of education. 603 State
Office Building, Columbus. Oregon: Mr. 0. D.
Adams, supervisor trade and Industrial education,
State board for vocational education, Salem.
South Carolina: Mr. Earl R. Brltton, 2926 Blos-
som Street Columbia. Rhode Island: Dr. 'Charles
Carroll, State director of vocational education,
State House, Providence. Texas: Mr. Oeorge
Fern, director of vocational education, P. 0. Box
"F", Cnplio] Station, Austi-. Tennessee: Mr.
A. S. Zoerb, supervisor trade and Industrial educa-
tion, department of education, Nashville. Vir-
ginia: Dr. B. H. Van Oot. State supervisor trade
and Industrial education. State board of education.
Richmond. West Virginia: Mr. J. E. Nelson, State
supervisor trade and industrial education. State
Capitol. Charleston. Wisconsin : Mr. Walter F.
Simon, supervisor of Apprenticeship Industrial
Commission 1 West Wilson. Street. Madison.
Wyoming: Mr. F. M. Treout. director vocational
education. State board of education, Cheyenne.
Tnformatlon about the program Is also obtain-
able at the office of the Federal Committee of
Apprentice Training, 716 Department of Labor
Building, Washington. D. C.

See chart on page 4. columns 2 and 3


.C.4.

ina4znainam.n~w.l4~~wneasawwgas5,.m;aae'LIA'O~4).
MzIarnaia3atuaMjne~asistt.Ac A"'


(Story on page 4, column 1)


P 1



'/


'I













ADMINISTRATIVE 0


SOfficial Orders of NRA Relating

to Particular Codes
T:! HE Blue Eagle prints in each issue summaries of administrative
-.. 1 orders, interpretations, appointments, and bylaws approved by the
..National Industrial Recovery Board.
: Official orders areof two types, final and provisional. Where an order
is. provisional, the time within which objections may be filed is indicated
1. below.
: All protests against provisional orders should beaddressed, to National
i".Recovery Administration, Washington, D. C., attention Deputy Admin-
Sistrator for Code concerned; and such protests should be received before
final date indicated.
- (For Code approvals, amendments, interpretations, budgets and
Assessments, bylaws, Code Authority members, and trade complaints and
:y other committees, see elsewhere.)
K____________ _ __ _______


AGRICULTURAL INSECTICIDE AND
FUNGICIDE INDUSTRY, Code No. 275 At
,Order 16, extending from October 31, 1934,
Ui: the ddte of the expiration of the National
industrial Recovery Act, June 16, 1935, stay
pf the provisions of article V, section 2, of
.the Code, which requires every member to
"eater Into a written agreement with his job-
15brs whereby all such jobbers agree to abide
by-the provisions of article V, section 1, sub-
actions (g), (A), (i), and (p), of the Code.

ZIBAKING INDUSTRY, Code No. 445:
'Order. 24, denying 'application of Gunders-
ielmer's, Inc., Washington, D. C. (with ex-
ception as to onek sales outlet away from the
ipint'of manufacture), for exemption from
the provisions of article VII, section 12, sub-
section (d), of the Code.
W BOILER MANUFACTURING INDUS-
NRY, Code No. 38: Order 15, extending until
member 12, 1934, time within which good
'use may be shown why the provisions of
ectlon 1, article' VIII, of amendment No. 1
'rthe Cdde should not be stayed.
'BUILDERS' SUPPLIES TRADE, Code
Ao.'37: Order 23, approving uniform account-
niitems.

- CANDY MANUFACTURING INDUS-
:IY, :Cede N6. 463: Order 20, denying ap-
l Atid 'of the Maud Muller Candy Co.,
.l2 East Third Street, Daytbon, Ohio, for
exemption from the provisions of article III,
s'tion 4 of the Code.
-: Order 21, denying application of the Davis
indy Co., Springfield, Mo., for exemption
.fithe provisions of article IV of the Code.
-:CANNING INDUSTRY, Code No. 446:
Order 33, denying application of the Colum-
bus Foods Corporation, Lawrence, Kans., for
*general exemption from the provisions of
uhcle V, section 4 (a), of the Code as of
January 1, 1935, but granting an exemption
qs of June 9, 1934. to December 31, 1934,
from said provisions.

'CANNING AND PACKING MACHIN-
ERY INDUSTRY, Code No. 75: Order 26,
terminating exemption conferred in para-
graph III of Administrative Order X-36 so
'that members shall be required to contribute
hlir proportionate share of the expenses of
[admisistering the Code. This exemption,
1lbwever, applies only to those who manu-
facture the products of the industry for sale'
a.such.
CARBON DIOXIDE INDUSTRY, Code
,-o.-275 B: Order'18. granting extension of
article IV, section 9, of the Code, as amended,
fra-perlod of 6 months.
CIGAR MANUFACTURING INDUSr-
TRY, Code No. 467: Order 33, granting a
'4y of the provisions of article IV, section
.;.,.of- the Code insofar as they apply to
)ich makers and rollers in the manufacture
i.1two-for-5-cent cigars by hand. The order
Provides that bunch makers shall receive not
. than $1.20-per 1,000 cigars; that rollers
ii.receive not less than $3 per 1,000
rs; and that all members of the industry
'ailing themselves of the provisions of this
1. r. shall, at the request of the Code Au-
.ority, furnish a certificate of compliance,
ad..in the event of noncompliance this ex-
,,Ptlon.shall be at an end as of the date of
.SkhnDoncompliance. .The order further spec-
.-that upon the effective date thereof
,.:Previous orders granting exemptions or
ys, with respect to the obligation of such
d manufacturers are revoked and nn-
WR.ed, except with respect to those exemp-
n011.-or stays heretofore granted to any
6ufacturers of handmade cigars retailing
,-:three for 5 cents. This stay is granted
til January 15, 1935.
0Irder 34, denying application of Bernard
-hwartz Cigar Corporation, of Detroit,
i:,, for exemption from the provisions of
.cle IV, section 9, of the Code.
CORDAGE AND TWINE INDUSTRY,
'.?:No. 303: Order 15. extending until
Sex.plration date of Order No. 303-14, es-
I9tlng the Thomas Jackson & Son Co.,
.ding Pa.. from the provisions of article
sieetion 7. of the Code.


.,CORSET AND BRASSIERE INDUSTRY,
Code No. 7: Order 14, denying application
of the Climax Specialty Co., Troy, Mo., for
exemption from the provisions of article 111i'
of the Code. -
. COTTON GARMENT INDUSTRY, Code
No. 118: Order 176, granting exemption to
John Rissman & Son, Chicago, Ill., from the
provisions of article III, section A, and ar-
ticle V, section A, of the Code to the extent
that they are permitted to operate their plant
and work their employees 6 hours overtime
weekly from November 18, 1934, up to and
including November 30, 1934, provided such
overtime is paid for at the rate of one and
one-half times the normal rate of pay.
Order 177, granting exemptionu-to the Shlin
Manufacturing Co., Boston, Mass., from the
provisions of article III, section A, and ar-
ticle V, section A, of the Code to the extent
that it is permitted to operate its plant and
work its employees 8 hours overtime weekly
from November 15, 1934, up to and including
November 30, 1934, provided such overtime
is paid for at the rate of one and one-half
times the normal rate of pay.
COTTON GARMENT INDUSTRY, Code
No. 118: Order 172, granting' exemption to
the Bernard Dress Manufacturing' Co., Inc.,
Boston, Mass., from the provisions of arti-
cle V, section A, of the Code to therextent
that it is permitted to operate an !xtra shift
of 6, "15, -400X Union special machines for
a period not to exceed 4 weeks from the date
of this order for 40 hours a week up to and
including November 30, 1934, and 36 hours a
week for the balance of the period of the
exemption, provided 6 additional operators
and 1 additional forelady are employed.
Order is dated November 28, 1934.
Order 173. granting exemption to the
Ernest Simons Manufacturing Co.. Port Ches-
ter, N. Y., from the provisions of article Ill,
section A, and article V, section A, of the
Code to the extent that it is permitted to
operate its plant and work its employees 5
hours overtime weekly from the date of this
order up to and including November 30, 1934,
provided such overtime is paid for at the
rate of one and one-half times the normal
rate of pay. Order is dated November 28,-
1934.
Order 174, granting exemption to the Royal
Pants. Co., Buffalo. N. Y., from 'the provi-
sions of article III, section A, of the Code
to the extent that it is permitted to work
employees in Its cutting department 4 hours
overtime weekly from date of this order up
to and including December 15. 1934. provided
said employees shall not be permitted to work
in excess of 44 hours per week up to and
including November 30. nor shall said em-
ployees be permitted to work in excess of
40 hours per week from December 1 up to
and including December 15. 1934, and pro-
vided that such overtime shall be paid for
at the rate of one and one-half times the
normal rate of pay. Order is dated Novem-
ber 30, 1934.
Order 175. granting exemption to the Ad-
vance Glove Manufacturing Co., Detroit.
Mich, for exemption from the rules and
regulations which .have' been established by
the Code Authority pursuant to the provL-
sions of subsection (b'i of section 7 of article
IX of the Code, nrovidcd that this company
shall hereafter file with the Code Authority
all returns and reports now required to be
filed.
EARTHENWARE MANUFACTURING
INDUSTRY, Code No. 322: Order 22, grant-
ing exemption to the Dedham Pottery Co.,
Eaqt Dedhbanm, Mass.. from the provisions of
article IX. rule 8. of the Code for a period
to terminate June 16. 1935. This order is
subject in cancellation upon 5 days' notice.
Order 24, granting exemption to the Jug-
town Pottery, Steeds. N. C., from, the pro-
visions of articles VI, VII, VIII., and IX
of the Code The order provides that this
exemption shall terminate at such time as
the Jugtown Pottery employs three or more
employees in Its pottery. It is subject to
rancelation upon 5 days' notice.
FABRICATED METAL PRODUCTS
MANUFACTURING AND METAL FIN-
ISHING AND METAL COATING INDUS-
TRY, Code No. 84: Order S3. denying ap-


plication of the Roanoke Iron Works, Inc.,
of Roanoke, Va., for a temporary exemption
from -the provisions of article II. section 8,
paragraphs I and 3, of the Code.
Order 85, granting exemption to the John L
Paulding, Inc., New Bedford, Mass.,' from
the labor provisions of the Code.
FEED MANUFACTURING INDUSTRY,
Code No. L P 1id: Order 9, denying' applica-
tion of the Chapman-Doake Co., of Decatur,
Ill., for exemption from the provisions of
article III, section 1, "Hours" and article
IV, section 1, "Wages", of the Code.
FURNITURE MANUFACTURING IN-
DUSTRY, Code No. 145.: Order 31, denying
application of Rodgers-Wade Furniture Co,
Paris, Tex., for exemption from the provi-
sions of article III, section 1, of the Code.
GRAPHIC ARTS INDUSTRIES, Code
No. 287: Order 400, granting exemption to
the Lockwood-Hazel Printing & Stationery
SCo., Atchison, Kanrs., from the provisions of
article 11, section 21, paragraph 6 (dy (2),
of the Code, provided that no more than 520
hours shall be worked by any mechanical em-
ployee in any 13 weeks' period. The order
provides that this exemption shall only con-
.tinue until the end of the year and shall be
limited to the 2 Saturdays per month.
INVESTMENT BANKERS, Code No.
141: Order 27, granting exemption from the
provisions of subsection (i) .of section 1 of
article' IV of amendment No. 2 to the Code
to Edward B. Smith & Co., 31 Nassau Street,
New York City, and their associates, Brown,
Harriman & Co., Inc., the First Boston Cor-
poration, Lee Higginson Corporation, and
Kuhn, Loeb & Co., all of New York City.
SLUMBER AND TIMBER PRODUCTS
INDUSTRIES, Code No. 9: Order 255,
granting exemption to the Redwood Manu-
facturing Co., of Pittsburg, Calif., from the
reasonable costs established by' Administra-
tive Order 9-46 to the extent necessary to
sell or offer to sell or otherwise dispose of
a stock of approximately 43,300 feet of vari-
ous, items of redwood lumber set forth in
schedule "A" attached to the order.
Order 256, establishing revisions and cor-
rectiobs in the reasonable costs set forth in
Lumber Code Authority Bulletin, vol. IL, No.
7 (California redwopd division). 'Order Is
effective 20 days afte? date issued.' Order is
dated November 30, 1934. .
Order .258, establishing revisions and cor-
rections in the reasonable costs set forth in
Lumber Code Authority Bulletin, vol. II, No.
41.
Order 259, granting exemption to the Fos-
ter Lumber Co., of Houston, Tex., from the
reasonable costs established by Administra-
tive 'Order No. 9-46 to the extent necessary
to sell or offer to sell or otherwise dispose
of not more thant1.000,000 feet of its stock
of 3,500,000 feet of various sizes and grades
of hardwood lumber at not less than 15 per-
cent below the established reasonable costs
of hardwood lumber of like sizes and grades,
provided that this exemption shall not apply
to No. 2 common and lower grades.
Order 260, granting exemption to the
Thomas & Proetz Lumber Co., of St. Louis,
Mo.. from the reasonable costs established in
Administrative Order No. 9-46 for a period
of 90 days to the extent necessary to sell
or offer to sell or otherwise dispose of not
more than 1,000,000 feet of various sizes and
grades of hardwood lumber located'at Calion,
Ark.. ant 1,000.000 feet of various sizes and
grades of hardwood lumber located at Maud,
Tex.,' as specified In 'schedule "A" attached
to the order, at not less than 15 percent
below the established reasonable costs of
hardwood lumber of like sizes and grades.
The order provides that this exemption shall
not apply to No. 2 common and lower grades
or bridge plank.
Order 262, granting exemption to the
Brewster Lumber Co.. of Cottage Grove,
Oreg.: the Walden Lumber Co., Cottage
Grove, Oreg.; Oobbs & Mitchell Lumber Co.,
Valsetz, Oreg.; and the Charles R. McCor-
mick Lumber Co., of Port Gamble and Port
Ludlow, Wash., from rule and regulation
No. 1 of Lumber Code Authority Bulletins
Nos. 30, 31, and 3BA. Order becomes effective
on December 4, 1934.
LUMBER AND TIMBER PRODUCTS
INDUSTRIES, Code No. 9: Order 263, grant-
ing exemption to the Roy A. Beebe Lumber
Co., L.eona, Oreg., from the reasonable costs
established by Administrative Order No. 9-46
to the extent necessary to sell or offet to sell
or otherwise dispose of a stock of not more
than 35,000 feet of various grades and sizes
of Douglas fir lumber at not less than $10
per 1,000 feet f. o. b. mill at Leona, Oreg.
MACARONI INDUSTRY, Code No. 234:
Order 22, granting exemption to A. Goodman
& Sons. Inc., 634-640 East Seventeenth Street,
New York City, from the provisions of arti-
cle IV. section 1. subsection (c), of the Code
insofar as these provisions limit working
hours of chauffeurs and deliverymen during
the following periods of time:
(a) One week previous to the Jewish New
Year,
(b) Three weeks previous to the Passover,
and
(c) Two weeks Immediately following the
Passover, provided the chauffeurs and dellv-


erymen shall be paid for all time workI
excess of the 48-hour weekly maximum...
scribed by the Code at the rate of timei'.l |
one-half their regular hourly., rate. ..

MACHINE-APPLIED STAPLE A"?.
STAPLING MACHINE INDUSTRY /Go
No. 327: Order 14, terminating exdmjtjo.
conferred by paragraph III of Admnititt-a-
Order X-36 so that all members shalli.
required, to contribute their proportion.-
share of Code administration expenses,'ni
withstanding their principal line of busn
is in some other industry. The order proi
vides that assessments will only be levi
against those who sell their products. inf'?
form in which they are defined in. the- C'q
and not against those who use their product&
in their own operations or for the maniufa
ture of some other products not covered'4
the Code definitions. '- .,...:

MEDIUM AND LOW PRICED JEWELtR
MANUFACTURING INDUSTRY, Code4.'
175: Order 27, granting exemption- to"
Paye & Baker Manufacturing Co.,'North?-
tUeboro, Mass., from the provisions of ar"-t
111i, section 3, of the Code to the extent ta'
it is permitted to work 13 skilled employ
in the bench department and 7 skilLed.'.. e
ployees in the coloring department not:6%
exceed 54 hours per week, on condition t_
not less than .time and one-third the regng
rate is paid each employee for all hob'ut
worked over 4p per week. The total skll'"
employees affected by this order is, notf-P
exceed. 40 percent of its total employee
This exemption is granted for the pierio
from November 22, 1934, to December .l1l
1934, unless extended by further order. ',
SOrder 28, granting exemption to the Wfi
ing & ':Davis Co., Plainville, Mass., from t*:.
provisions 'of article 'III, section 3, *tol-
extent that it is permitted to work 40 ski' le
employees in the mesh-making department '
its business two shifts, not to exceed 54,hoube|
each per week, on condition that not less t
time and one-third the regular rate ispsi
each employee for all hours worked ov;er0,|
per week. The total skilled employees' af
fected by this order Is not to exceed 4' per-
cent of its total employees. This exemptiodl
is granted for the period from November':
1934, to December 31, 1934. .:".
Order 29, granting exemption to the -liV
.fari Krussmen & Fishel, Inc., New Yo B
City, from the provisions of article nI,seS1
tlion 3, of the Code to the extent that. 1.s
permitted to work 175 'skilled employeess..
the stonesetting,' casting, plating, stampingB
* polishing, and examining departments 'not't'.J
exceed 54 hours per week from NovemberA
26, 1934, to December 22, 1984, on conditiJon'i
that it shall pay said employees not less thaa"
time and one-half the regular rate for"all'i4
hours worked In excess of 40 per week. "'*
Order 30, granting a stay of the provistion
of' subsection (c), section 1, schedule'A"oflj0
the Code for a period of 60 days -froino-'N
vember 14, 1934. .;,
,PLUMBING CONTRACTING DIVISION |
OF THE CONSTRUCTION INDUSTRY,
Code No. 244 I: Order 16, granting exemp-V,
tion from the provisions of article 111, se6-
tion 1 (b), chapter X, of the Code for a..pe
riod of 6 months to the members -of "the%
Master Plumbers of Franklin County 'andh
that part' of Cumberland County lying out' j
side of the Harrisburg metropolitan distriMt
State of Pennsylvania, provided they sha.r
pay skilled mechanic employees not less' than'
90 cents per hour and shall pay unskilled
employees not less than 50 cents per hourt
for all labor performed within the.definitiointl
of said chapter, and providing that the sald 4
members' of this division shall be subject' .,
to all other provisions of section 1 (b),' A2-i
cept that no member shall be entitled: to0'
claim the benefit of' this exemption unless -
he shall keep a record of the total hours ..f0
labor' performed by himself and his. ein-"0
ployees during the said period of 6 months'
and the total wages paid by him to his eni'
ployees during said period, together with"
the rates of pay therefore, and file same within
15 days after the expiration period with the;'
Deputy Administrator In charge of' the Con- '.
struction Code. '
.. .:: i Ng .
METALLIC WALL STRUCTURE 'N
DUSTRY, Code No. 84 A: Order 9, terminatki
Ing exemption conferred by paragraphs lT.f
of Administrative Order X-36 so thafr all
members shall be required to contribute their ";S
proportloupnte share of Code administration.
expenses, notwithstanding their principal line "N
of business is in some other Industry. '...

MOTOR VEHICLE RETAILING TRADE,
Code No. 46: Order 50; approving and au-"`]
thorizing the National Control Committeei df
the Code to act as an Impartial agency i :
accordance with the provisions of article' 7,*
title 0, section 1, of the Code, provided thfiat..
amounts paid and collected in all instaRiSei
wherein the provisions of subsections'X;(g-4l
and Ce) of section 1, title C, article V, 60'rthI:
Code become operative, In any of the., S.,
eral Code States established as set forth I't
title A, article V, df the Code, shall be'". l
tribute in such States where the violation.
occurred, in accordance with the method pOre
scribed in section 2, title C, article V, 6of thel
Code. "'.
(Continued on pa4e 6, column 1) '


vk .." .: .' . :' ..











ADMINISTRATIVE ORDERS-Continue
,'.." ::


s9isV ;'' (Contlnued from pae 5)
-T OVELTY CURTAINS, DRAPERIES,
SEISPREADS, AND NOVELTY PILLOW
^ mDUSTRY, Code No. 79: Order 22, denying
jfpllcation of Mco Textile Corporation,
Yrea, R. I., for exemption from the pro-
'wfies of article IV, section 1, of the Code.
AlQPFN PAPER DRINKING CUP AND
l'UND NESTING PAPER FOOD CON-
BER INDUSTRY, Code No. 370: Order
-iapproving list of occupations deemed has-
*us in nature or detrimental to the health
'persons under 18 years of age. -
-PAINT, VARNISH, AND LACQUER
-* NUFACTURING INDUSTRY, Code No.
l:'Order-53, granting exemption to the Val-
.the. & Co., New York'City, and Detroit
j a{hii Co., DetroIt, Mich., from the pro-
baae of article V, sections (a) and (b),
otf'.'G ode, to the extent: that ,certain em-
,may be permitted to work in excess
1 hours provided In the said article, but
ict"to exceed 50 hours in any one week In the
'.of factory employees, nor an average
^ ;:50 .hours throughout the period of this
emption in the case of office employees.
bo'orddr provides that all such factory
S. yees shall be paid one -and one-third
."their normal rate of pay for all hours
d:-.i excess of 8 hours In any one day or
vPurs in any one week, and that- all such,
intiig employees shall be compensated
ll hours wbrked'In excess of 8 hours in
ote.day' pq'40 hours In any one week at
sufi chuil.'rate' per hedur plus $1 for each
such -employee may work in excess.
62hburs. This ':order .bedones effectivee
her 1,' 1934, and 'shall, terrmiqate on
her 1, 1934.. .
iMBING,' FIXTURES INDUSTRY,
(!No. 240: Order 20, denying application
i'.&Mansfleld Sanitary Pottery, Inc., Per1
'e, Ohio, for 'eKemption' from the pro-
fisIof article.TV,-section 1, .of the Code.
CWOUS JEWELRY PRODUCING IN-
-SKY Code No. 130: Oxder :14, granting
.y. of the operation of .'the .provision of
i ection (c), section 1, schedule A, of'the
'bi-r a period of 60. daysafrom November

r .r 41, nLnuing stay granted by Ad-
tatlvd Order No. 1831- ..' ,"
F OOD AND GROCERY TRADE.
No;;. 182:x rder 8, exempting, the
r:. Grocery & Baking do., .Oklahoma
'a kl .from the provisions of article 'V,
iid .of .the .Code. This drder grants
BcaHtt. pernssion to stagger the hours.,
ee.'employ.ess who. wl be ,trained in
'tudeat managers'.. trainingi course, ando
9des- that the1 trading 'course will be of,
nore;.thian. 12 '.weeks', duration for each
d-si: d that' the students '.enrolled- in. the
e.be worked noi more thAn 48 A hours
r.. -, -. .- . .
dr -1, granting1 exemption to the mem-
of the Butcher' Board, of T'rade of San
cisco,' San'nraCisaco,. Catlif.,,from. the
-sions of article V, section. 1 of the Code,
dedl that the,.opleraiting hours of their
,piishments.shall not be lees than 54 hours
i'week. This exemptionion .shallW terminate
Mes.ays after the'effective date..'. Thee order
provides: that at least 30 days prior to
expiration of- this exemption there shall
ip'$,bmitted by. :the Butchers' Union Local
o15.--to the. National. Industrial .Retovery
*" da. a lfull .report as Vo the effect of the
pti.on. .upon all:' parties asected -thereby.
TAIL JEWELRY TRADE, Code No.
'-Order. 388, denying application of Benja-
:S':"Bell in behalf of Washington Art
qi'es a"d Auction Rooms, Inc., 724 Tbir-
Sit'street NW., Washington, D. C., fqr.
dptld from '-the provisions f-" article
,.Ssecadn 1(a), of,the'Code.
-IAT SOLID FUEL -INDUSTRY,
'"&.No. 280- Order 99 D, approving lowest
able costsjfor-division;24 for the trade
sis'.bf Elkhart,.Connty,' Kokomo and How-
County, and. Richmond and';Wayne Coin-
i .J d. '-, '
^der '99 F,. approving lowest, reasonable
Jas: determined 'for division No. 81 for
Oreater Kabsas City, Mr, trade area.
v Q Xrer 110 .,: approving- lowest reasonable
as determinined for division No. 4 for
Nassau andSuffolk Counties trade area.
'.Order 110 F,. approving 'lowest reasonable
cgta. as determined, for division No. 4 for
.-1e.rooklyi and 'Queens, County trade area.
G.oer 110 0, approving. lowest reasonable
rOsts'.as determined for division No. 22 for
e.Cieveland, Oblo,'trade area.
;Oprder:114 A, disapproving cost determina-
tOin.made by Divisional Code Authority No.
trade area No. 7,,northern part of Thurs-
i',. County, Wash..
i order 114 A 1, approving lowest reasonable
st as determined, fdr division No. 21 for
etrad area 11, Jefferson County, Ohio.'
Order 114 A A, approving lowest reasonable
o'atsas determined for division 42 for trade
..i. No. 8, Lewis, Paclfic, and a part' of
1-Teirston Counties, WaSh.
%.-i0xder 114 B, approving lowest reasonable
"eosts as determined for division 42 for trade
areas 1, 3, and 6, Washingtonw
; '!, Order 114 B 1, approving lowest reasonable
."; 'sts as determined for division No. 21 for
.trade area No. 27, in'Ohio.
0'9".: Order 114 C,approving lowest reasonable
's. costs as determined for division No. 43 for
e :tie Portland, Oreg., trade area.


Order 114 C 1, approving lowest reasonable
costs as determined for division No. 21, trade
areas Nos. 26 and 26A, in Ohio.
Order 114 D, approving lowest reasonable
costs for division No. 3 for the traded area
of Broome, Courtland, Chenango, Otsego,
Delaware, and Sullivan Counties in New
York, and the counties of Chemug, Tioga,
Tomkins, Schuyler, and that part of southern
Seneca including the townships Romulus,
Ovid, Lodi, Covert, and Varjck in New York;
also 'the townships of South Waverly, Sayre,
and Athens in Bradford County, Pa.
Order' 114 D 1, approving lowest reason-
able costs as determined for division No. 21
for trade areas 12, 13, 15, IGA, and 18 in
Ohio.
Order 114 B, approving lowest reasonable
costs for .division No. 3 for Orange County,
N. Y., trade area. '
Order' 114 BE 1, approving lowest reason-
able costs as deteriined for division'No. 21
for trade area No. 23 in Scioto County, Ohio.
Order 114 F, approving lowest reasonable
costs for division No. 3 for the trade area
of Dutchess and Putnam Counties, N. Y.
Order 114 0, approving lowest reasonable
costs for division No. 8 for Onondaga County,
N. Y., trade area.
Order 114 H, approving lowest reasonable
costs for division No. 3 for the trade area
of Rensselaer County, including the city of
Troy and that part of Rensselaer County
north of DeFreestviile and east to the Massa-
chusetts State line, and also the northern
part of Albany County north of the southern
line of the city of WatervUet and Loudenville
azid west to the Schenectady County. line,
N.Y.
Order 114 I, approving, lowest reasonable
costs for division No, 3 for the trade area of
Fulton, Warren, Washington, and Saratoga
Counties, N. Y.
Order 114 J, approving lowest reasonable
costs for division No. 3 for Columbia County,.
N. Y., trade area.
Order 114 K, approving lowest reasonable
costs for divfsfox No. 3 for Oswego County,
N. ,Y., .trade area. .
Order 114 L, approving lowest reasonable
costs for division .No. 3 for the trade area ot
Jefferson and Lewis Counties, N. Y.
Order. 114 M, approving lowest reasonable
. costs' for- division No. 3 'for the Cayuga
County, N. Y., trade area..
Order 114 N, approving lowest reasonable
costs. as determined for division No. 31 for
trade'areas K-5, Topeka, 'Kans.; K-, Otta-
wa, rans,; M-5, Springheld, Mo.; ;and St. Jo-
Sseph, Mo.;. including Elwood and Wathena,,
K anp: . I .; . ...' .
Order. 114 0, approving, lowest reasonable
cost determinations for Divisional Code Au-
thority No. 20, Chattanooga, Tein., trade
area (radius .of 10 miles -from courthouse).,
Qrder 114 P, approving lowest reasonable
costs fbr division No. 24 for the, trade area
of Indianapolis and Marion County, Ind.' '
Oider 114 Q, approving lowest reasonable
cost.detderminations for Divisional Code Au-
thority No. .21 for trade areas No. 1, 2, 3,,
4, 5, 30, 31, 32, 33, 33A, 36, 36A, 38, and 39.
Order 114 B, approving lowest reasonable
cost determinations for Divisional Code Au-
-thority No. 21 for trade area No. 29, Rich-
Sland County, Ohio..
Order' 114 S, approving lowest reasonable
costs as determined for division No. 21 for
trade areas 7 and. 7A, in Ohio..
Order 114 T, approving lowest reasonable
costs as determined for division No. 21 for
trade area Nq. 35, in Ohio.' '
Order 114 U, approving lowest reasonable
costs as determined for division No. 21 for
trade,areas 25 and 25A, In 'Ohio.
Order 114 V, approving' lowest reasonable
costs as determined for division No. 21 for
trade area 6,.'in'Ohio.
Order 114 W, approving lowest reasonable
costs as determined for division No. 21 for
trade areas 21 and 24, in Ohio.
Or4er 114 X, approving lowest reasonable
costs 'as determined for division No. 21. for
trade areas 20 and 20A in Ohio.
Order 114 Y, approving lowest reasonable
costs as determined for division No. 21 for
trade areas Nos. 14 and 14A in Ohio.
Order 114 Z, approving lowest reasonable
costs as determined for division No. 21 for
trade area No.' 9, Akron, Ohlo. '
Order 128, denting application of the
Metropolitan Ice Co., 321 Washington Street,
Somerville, Mass., for exemption from the
provisions of article IV, sections 4 and 6.
RETAIL TRADE, Code No. 60: Order 265,
granting exemption to the Stove Manufac-
turers' Corporation, of Newark, N. J., from
the provisions of article V, section 1, of the
Code to. the extent that it is permitted to
work five stock clerks above the maximum
work-hour prpvislons of this article. The
order provides that no employee shall be re-
quired to work in excess of 2 hours on any
one day nor more than 8 hours in any one
week of the maximum daily and weekly
hours specified in article V, 'and that such
excess houra shall be paid for on a time and
one-third basis. This exemption is subject
to cancelation at any time on the part of
the National Industrial Recovery Board or
Its agent, with or without hearing, and in no
case shall it remain operative after January
1, 1935. ,
Order, 266, granting exemption to the
Hower Corporation, Akron, Ohio, from the
provisions of article V, section 8 (a), to the
extent that it Is permitted to change its op-
erating and- employee work hours from those


provided in article V, section 1, group B,
to article V, section 1, group C, provided that
upon adoption of group C all employees shall
be compensated on at least the minimum
hourly wage basis prescribed for article V,
section 1, group B. This exemption is ef-
fective on November 27, 1934.
Order 271, granting exemption to Mont-
gomery Ward & Co., Chicago, IL, from the
provisions of article V, section 1, of the Code
Sto the extent that it Is permitted to work
13 special office-equipment operators In its
stores in Chicago 8 hours per week in addi-
tion to the maximum hours prescribed in
this article. The order provides that such
operators shall be paid at the rate of one
and one-third their normal basic rate per
hour for all hours In excess of the maximum
prescribed and that In no case shall any
such operator tbe worked In excess of 10
* hours in any one day or in excess of 48 hours
.in any one week. This order Is' subject to
cancelatlon by the National Industrial Re-
covery Board or its agent, with or without
hearing, and in no case shall remain in effect
after January 1, 1935.
Order 272, denyng application of James F.
Bisset & Co., 1049 Wilson Avenue, Chicag',
Ill., for exemption from the provisions o
article V, section 1, of the Code.
ROAD MACHINERY MANUFACTUR-.
ING INDUSTRY, Code' No. 68: Order 20,
denying application of the Burch Oorpora-
.tlion, of Crestline, Ohio, for exemption from
the maximum-hour provisions of the Code.
ROOFING AND SHEET METAL CON-
TRACTING DIVISION OF THE CON-
STRUCTION INDUSTRY, Code No. 244 H:
Order 12, requiring the Divisional Code Au-
thority to submit to the National Industrial
Recovery Board prior to December 81, 1934,
an estimate of anticipated volume of busi-
ness of this division, for the first 6 months
of 1935, clearly setting forth the facts upon
which such estimate is based, and also that
it submit budget reports and basis of assess-
ment since September 18, 1984, to December
1, 1934,
SCHIFFLL THE HAND-MACHINE EM-
BROIDERY, AND THE EMBROIDERY
THREAD AND SCALLOP-CUTTING IN-
DUSTRIES, Code No. 256: Order 11, grant-.
Ing exemption to the Recco-Maid Embroidery
Co., Inc., 4949-67 North Crawford Avenue,
Chicago, UL, from the provisions of article
IV, section 1 (a), of the Code to the extent
that 25 employees may be worked on four
looms vhile used in the manufacture of special'
prebuilt mtti-ress borders in it plantf4 h6urs'
overtime er week for a .period beginning
September 29, 1984, and ending November
24, 1934, provided that time andi one-half
is paid any and all employees working such
overtime hours in excess of the maximum
hours prescribed by the Code.
SHOE AND LEATHER FINISH, POL-
ISH, AND CEMENT MANUFACTURING
INDUSTRY, Code No. 184: Order 15, amend-
ing Adminlstra five Order No. 184-14 by add-
ing ia final paragraph to read, as follows:
"Provided, however,, that such termination
does not apply to any member of the. indus-
try whose net sales in the calendar year
1933 of the products covered by the Code are
less than $2,Q00."
SILK TEXTILE INDUSTRY, Code -No..
48: Order 20, denying application of Gap-
finkel '& Ritter, 148 Madison Avenue, New
York City, for exemption from all 'future
orders issued by the Code Authority limiting
Hours of productive machinery as provided
for in Order No. 48-3, dated December 23,.
1983. ,
Order 21, denying application of New Bed-
ford Silk Mills, Lebanon, Pa., for exemption
from all future orders Issued by the Code
Authority' limiting hours of productive ma-
chinery as provided for in Order No. 48-3,
dated December 23, 1933.
Order 22, granting exemption to the Cen-
tral Weaving &' Spinning Corporation, Fa-
yetteville, N. C, from .,the provisions of arti-
cle' IV, section 1, of thd Code for a period
of 6 months from the date of the order, on
condition that at least 60 percent of the em-'
ployees in the plant be paid 'the minimum
wages provided' In 'the 'Code; that -all other
employees be paid at least $10 per week;,
that after 2 months at least 75 percent of
the employees be paid the minimum wages
and after 4 months at least 90 percent lie
paid the minimum wages; that the piecework
rates in effect In the plant shall be as high
as the rates generally established for similar
work in mills-in 'North Carolina, and if at
any time the National Recovery Administra-
tion feels that this exemption is being abused
or is no longer needed the right to terminate
the exemption Is specifically reserved;. Order
is dated December d, 1934.
TERMINAL GRAIN \ELEVATOR IN-
DUSTRY, Code No. L P 8/01: Order 1, ap-
proving consolidation of the terminal grain
elevator Industry with the Code for -the
Grain Exchange and members thereof. Or-
der becomes effective 21 days after Decem-
ber 3, 1934.,
TEXTILE PROCESSING INDUSTRY,
Code No. 235: Order 23, granting exemption
to the Franklin Rayon Corporation, Provi-
dence, R. I., from the provisions of article
IT, section 1, of the Code to the extent that
15 dye-house employees may be permitted to
work up to 48 hours per week, provided that
4F


-. .' -
I'' A's.


4 '....- : .
" "-': i" -" -.


-.. .'.L ,. .; "


., . . . . '
' .,.. .....f..i ....',, : ,,.:: ,,: .,; .. "," ,, ;.'' "i : ,. ..': : .', ; i":i," -


Al


the weekly hours for such employees Fhib
not exceed an average of 40 hours per we,
for the 52 weeks beginning February 5, ,lit
TEXTILE PROCESSING INDUSTRti
Code No. 235: Order 24, granting exemptiot
to the Phoenix Dye Works, Phladelphll.
Pa., from the provisions of article II, m
lion 1, of the Code insofar as It may employ
watchmen 60 hours 1 week and 52 'boursl
the following week. ".
THROWING' INDUSTRY, Code No. 4f-:
Order 23, denying application of Penn i'
vanin Silk Co., Inc., Dalmatia, Pa., for
emption from the provisions of section 2, sub
sections (c) and' (d), of theCode .
WALL PAPER MANUFACTURING I,
DUSTRY, Code No. 19: Order 11, granlj"
exemption to James E.' (ledlJU & Sons, Ince
of Coboes, N. Y., from the provisions 't
article In,' section (a), of the' Code for a'.
period of 60 days commencing from .the date,
of this order, provided that all work in ex-.0
cess of 8 hburs per day and 40 hours .perP
week be paid for at the rate of time anid
one-half. Order Is dated November 30, 198C
Order 12, granting exemption to the Mid;-
West Wall Paper, Mills, of Jollet, IlL, froin;'
the provisions of article III, section (a), ""''o4
the Code for' a period ending December 3Sl
1934, to the extent that their employees may-
*be permitted -to work not in excess of 109
hours per day and not in excess of 50 hours
per week, subject to the condition that a'll
work in excess of 8 hours per. day end *4A:
hours per week shall be. paid for at the rate'-
of time and one-half. This exemption be.
comes effective on December 3, 1934.
WATERPROOF PAPER INDUSTRY,
Code No. 295: Order 10, approving list ofj.
operations or occupations jhich are hazard-`''
ous in nature or dangerous to the health of
persons under 18 years of age. 'Order' be-
comes effective 15 days after issued. Oral.er
is dated November 30, 1934. .
WHOLESALE PAINT,, VARNISH, LAC.;
QUER, ALLIED AND KINDRED PROD&L
UCTS TRADE,. Code No. 201. R: Order .4.
amending the Code so that the provision of!'
article. IV, sectionn 5, are approved without
limitation as to the expiration date, and the6
provisions of article IV, section 6 (e), are.;
approved only so lbng as the provisionftltA
article XX of the Code are effective. ] '
Order 5, granting exemption 'to B.1L
du Pont de Nemours & Co., Inc., Wilmigtq,.
Del., from the provisions of article IV, se."
ion 1 (g), of the 'Code. Effecttivhe-datz-
this exemption is December'4, '19342"" :
** -* V -. - "l .
WOOD TURNING AND, SHAPING MIN.
DUSTRY, Code No. 383: Order 19, denying;:
application ofthe estate of Charles Forster,.
Strong, Maine; .Berst-Forster-Dixfield, 1602,
Graybar Building, Neiv York. City; and Hard-'
wood Products Co.,' Marysville, Mich.; for ex-r,
emption from the provisions of article 111Q
settlon 1, of the Code. ":
WOOL TEXTILE INDUSTRY, Code No."
3: Order 37, granting exemption to Forst-.-
mann Woolen Co., Passaic, N..J., from the'.
proylsions of article IV of the. Code for'a.
period of 90 days from December 4, 1934, to.-
'thq extent that worsted spinning spindles:."
may be@. operated for three -shifts of 40 hours:'.
, each week. "


Code Authority By-,

laws 'Approved /1
Advertising Specialty Industry. .
Batting and Padding Industry (with condl-
tions). '
*Clay Drain Tile Manufp eturing Industry
(with exceptions). '
Electro-Plating and Metal Polishing and.'"
Metal Finishing Industry (with excep-l
tlon). .
Graphic Arts Industries-Church Envelops.;
(with exceptions). :'
Graphic Arts Industries--Trade Lithographic,
Plate Making (with exceptions). .
Grass and Fibre Rug Manufacturing Indus- -
try (with conditions).
Marine Equipment Manufacturing Industry--''
(with conditions). .
Peanut Butter Industry (with ezceptions)'A
Pipe Tool Manufacturing Indqstry (with.. ex.4
ceptions). '..
Pretzel Industry (with exception). '
Retail Solid Fuel Industry-Division N6. 'j-
Seattle, Wash. (with exceptions). I
Retail Solid Fuel Industry-DivlIsion No. 884b.
Denver, Colo. (with exceptions). .:
Retail Solid Fuel Industry-Division No. 4rtI
Anaconda, Mont (with exeptions). '
Retail Solid Fuel Industry-Diviston No. 2'
Nashville,. Tenn. (with exceptions).
Retail Solid Fuel Industry-Division No. 18n
Birmingbain, Ala. (with exceptions).: -
Retail Solid Fuel Industry-Division No. 386:
Albuquerque, N. Mex. (with exceptions). o
Retail Solid Fuel Industry-Division No. 24,
Indianapolis,. Ind. (with exceptions).. -
Roller and Silent Chain Industry. .
Secondary Aluminum Industry (with excep-. '
tonss.
Toy and Playthings In'dustry.
Vise Manufacturing Industry (with ex..'
tions). .,
Wholesale Embroidery Trade-A division of,.
the Wholesaling or Distributing Tradte"
(with exceptions). .










F Code Authority

i|Members Approved
:The National Industrial Recovery Board
approved, during the past week, the follow-
iNg selections and appointments of Code Au-
ihority members:
CONSTRUCTION INDUSTRY (Marble
.contracting Division).-R. J. George, St.
i.ouis, Mo.; A. H. Hilgartner, Baltimore,.
'W Alexander Harris, Knoxville, Tenn.;
gjC. Moore, Proctor, Vt.; G. Gilbert Brovn,
feIark, N. J.; Guido J. Musto, San Fran-
Ico,. Calif.; and John Stacey Mueller,.-Cin-
tinnti, Ohio, to serve as temporary members
S a period of 60 days.
W GRAPHIC ARTS INDUSTRIES (Na-
ilopal Relief Printing Appeal Board),-Mar-
.A Pierce,' New York, N. I., vice Hfidar
birtman resigned, to represent the periodical
oblishng and printing industry.
ISHATTERS' FUR CUTTING INDUS-
'IRY.-Carl H. Donner, Newark, N. J.; A.
6illp Giullano, Newark, N. J.; Austin E.
edge, Danbury; Conn.; George E. Jonas,
Walden, N; Y. ;' Leon Pairot, Newark, N. J.;
M N. Messing, New York, N. Y.; and
erh'Papish, Danpury, Conn. '
INSULATION BOARD INDUSTRY-
tart H. Ralph, New York, N. Y., to repre-
sent the Fllntkote Co.
I-LUMBER AND TIMBER PRODUCTS
.NDUPTRIES (Special Woodwork Subdivi-
ion),--George C. Dent, deputy administra-
:io member of the administrative agency for
tie p'islh Club group, to serve during the
"leasure.of the National Industrial Recovery
Bqard.'
-YLtUMBER AND 'TIMBER PRODUCTS
INDUSTRIES (Special Woodwork Subdi-
iiona).--George 0. Dent, deputy administra-
ti0o'member of the.administrativb agency for
ie Michigan woodwork group, to. serve dur-
lthe pleasure of the National Industrial
bicovery Board.,
I4UMBER AND TIMBER PRODUCTS
INDUSTRIES (Plywood Subdivision).-M.
713 Furbringer, deputy administration mem-
6i' of the administrative agency for the
Biuthweitern plywood group, to serve dur-
'ing the pleasure of the National Industrial
&covery Board.
t.-UMBER AND TIMBER PRODUCTS
INDUSTRIES (Special Woodwork Subdivi-
.aon).-Charles A. Prosser, deputy adminis-
tation member of the administrative agency
for the Northwest woodwork group, to serve
diningg the 'pleasure of. the National Indus-
trial Recovery Board.-
"'LUMBER AND TIMBER PRODUCTS
'$QUSTRIES (Commercial Veneer Subdi-
Y.i6n).,-John P. Madden, deputy adminis-
lradon' member of.the~administrative agency
f'r the New England' veneer group,. to serve
fi.lng: the pleasure of the National Indus-
,ii Recovery Board.
`.-LUMBER AND TIMBER PRODUCTS
INDUSTRIES (Plywood Subdivision). -
bhn PF. Madden, deputy administration mem-
br of the administrative agency for the
aern plywood Aroup, to serve during the
measure of the National Industrial Recovery
BOard."
NUMBERR AND TIMBER PRODUCTS
fUSTRIES (Wholesale Distributors Sub-
liseion).-Hewitt Davenport, deputy ad-
Jstration member of the administrative
cy for the Tri-State woodwork group,
o, Calif., to serve during the pleasure
^"e National Industrial Recovery Board.
LUMBER, AND TIMBER PRODUCTS
INDUSTRIES (Special Woodwork Subdivi-
|)j.-Hewitt Davenport, deputy admninis-'
tutou member of the administrative agency
:..:;the Tri-State woodwork group, to serve
i ng the pleasure of the National Indus-
*.,lRecovery Board.
'UMBER AND TIMBER PRODUCTS
USTRIES (Commercial Veneer Subdi-
'a).--Charles P. Biay, deputy adminis-
'tou'tmember of the administrative agency
eTthe Birch Club group, to serve during
,',pleasure of the. National Industrial Re-
',eryBoard.
'UMBER AND TIMBER PRODUCTS
)USTRIES (Plywood Subdivision). -
rles P. Bray, deputy administration mem-e
b-of' the 'administrative agency for the
-. Central plywood group, to serve durr
e'pleasure of the National Industrial
g yery Bodrd.
UMBER AND TIMBER PRODUCTS
g STRIES (Special .Woodwork Subdivil
e';.-Chbarles P. Bray, deputy adminlstra-
m'member of the admlnlstrative agency
:he.Wiscdonsin woodwork group, to serve
'gjthe pleasure of the National Indus-
i.fl.Rcovery Board.
S'TER SHELL CRUSHERS INDUS-
'-0. A. Burrous, Jr.,' Philadelphia, Pa.,
eyenth member, vice J. W. Rainer, re-

LP. AND PAPER MACHINERY IN.
STRY (Division of the Machinery and
T'JProducts Industry).-S. G. 'Bevis, Mid-
ni;"Ohio; A. B. Clark, New York, N. Y.;
#p Deunett, South Walpole, Mass.; J. E.
t6u use, Turners Falls, Mass.; and W. B.
hi'sen, Brooklyn, N. Y.
TAIL JEWELRY TRADE (Findlay,
,k.Trade Area).-Lester Thomas, F. L.
,ynan, D. L. Stever, and Earle Smith.
-TAIL TRADE (Local Retail Code Au-
'ty of -Madison, Wis.).-R. Van Wolken-
p, ecutive secretary.
AIIL TRADE (Local Retail Code Au-
uf t.'bf Pittston, Pa.).-Department stores,


Amendments a..nd.' ModiCat


The National Industrial Recovery Board
during the past week approved amendments
and modifications to Codes of fair competi-
tion as follows:
SBulk Drinking Straw (wrapped drinking.
straw, wrapped toothpick, and -wrapped man-
icure stick) lndustry.-Amendment approved
December 3, 1984, adds a new section 14 to
article Vl ,removing export trade from the
Code provisions relating to prices or terms
of selling, shipping, and marketing;
Cloth Reel Industry.-Amendinent approved
December 8, 1984, permits the Code Author-
ity to incur reasonable obligations necessary
to support the administration of 'the Code
and to submit an itemized budget and equi-
table basis of assessment upon members of
the industry to the National Industrial
Recovery Board for, approval.
Macaroni (ndustry.-Amendment approved
December 3, 1934, defines the farinaceous
products used in. making the macaroni prod-
ucts. Definitions are given for "flour",
hard wheat flour ",-" Durum flour ", Du-
rum fancy patent flopr ",'" purifled mid-'
dlinsa", "standard Sehiolina' '", or "Semo-
lina ', "No. 1 Semolina" or "Tancy Semoe-
U lna", "standard farina ", or-" farina." An-
other amendment'requires' members-of the
industry to keep accurate and complete rec-,
ords of transactions in the industry and to
report such information to the Code Author-
Ity, or to the National 'Industrial Recovery
Board. Labels must bear a true statement
of the farinaceous ingi-edlents used in order
of predominance by weight. Paragraph 0
of section 3, article VII, is eliminated. When-
ever the words "egg "..." egg noodles", or
"noodles" appear on the label the products
must contain 5.5 percent of egg solids. The
terin"'plain noodles" may be used for rib-
bon shaped macaroni products containing no
egg. No artificial colpr shall be used in any
macaroni 'product Any quantity price of-
fered must be based on a, substantial differ-
bnce in quantity sold. 'BalMs or contracts aor
delivery of more than 30 days in the future
must be in writing, and terms of contracts
must be specified.. Members of' the Industry'
shall. file a complete list of brands or trade
marks controlled by them. Invoices must be
complete and accurate. Records of each sale
of macaroni products must be filed for 1 year.'
The Code Authority is directed to develop a
plan for the standardization of containers
for 'bulk and package macaroni products,
with respect to weight of contents, size ef .
package, style and size of type in marking
net weight, and name of farinadeous ingre-
dients, and any other matter specifically cov-.
ered by the Code, and present it to the Na-
tional 'Industrial -'Recovery Board for. ap-.
provaL After approval bi the boa.I, such a
plan would be -binding upon the entire
Industry. '. .
All changes In the Cdede are to- become
effective Ddcember. 13, except that the defl-'
nitions of "standard Semolina ", or "Semo-
lina ", "No. 1 Semolina" or "fancy Semo-
lina ", and "standard farina:' or farinana"
will become effective January 2, unless good
cause to the contrary i s shown. ,
Ready-Made Furniture Slip Covers Mana-
facturing Industry.-Amendment approved
November'30,, 1934, makes the, use of the
official NRA insignia compulsory on all prod-
ucts manufactured by members of the indus.
try. This provision is to become effective
not later than December 30 as the Code
Authority may 'prescribe.
Retail Food and Grocery Trade.--Amend-
ment approved November 23, 1934, adds va-
rious standard labor-safeguarding clauses re-
garding exemption of wages from deductions,'
requiring employers to make payment of all
wages and salaries in lawful currency or
negotiable checks, payable on demand; pro-
hibiting reclassification'; requiring posting of
labor provisions; requiring provisions for
health and safety of employees; and requir-
ing that written agreements of partnership
be the'only evidence of partnership .under
the labor provisions.
Another new section requires that "the
time of employment shall include all time
during which- the employee is on duty, includ-
ing time after summons when the employee
Is subject to the employer's orders, provided
that when such employee is required to hold
his time subject to instant call, he shall be
compensated for all the time required to be
so held." Outside, salesmen are exempt from
the maximum-hours provisions, but shall not
be permitted to work more than 6 days Ip
any 7-day period. Watchmen may not work
more than 56 hours per week nor more than
6 days in any 7-day period, Outside service
and maintenance employees.are exempt from
the maxlibum-hours provisions, but must be
paid time and one-half for overtime. Execu-
tives may not work more than one-half hb6ur
per day for 6 days out of any calendar week

dry goods, ladies' apparel: John K. Mac-
Millan. Men's clothing and furnishings:
Samuel Cohen. Paints, wall papers, news
stands, and gift shops: Walter S. Barritt.
'Hardware, sporting goods, leather goods, ap-
pliances: Lee Ludwig. Furniture stores:
Harry H. Levin. Shoe stores: Samuel H.
Harrison. Variety stores: E. W. Smart.
RETAIL TRADE (Local Retail Code Au-
thority of Lancaster, Pa.).-John F. Myers,
as representative of the furniture division.
RETAIL TRADE (Local Retail Code Au-
thority of Canton, Ohio).-W. P. Smith,, as
secretary.


In addition to the daily period
the establishment is open 'for
tag such 6 days, provided-that
hour.daily periods may be cum
,1 week, and provided further
taken off during the.regular dai
sting hours may not be used t
half-hour period granted, nor
ecutive be, permitted to Work
days in aWy 7-day period. '
The amendment redefines "t
charges which mqpt be include
meantt of cqst., Trasportation
be not less than 1 percent of
radius of 20 miles from a comm
1% percent. of cost when point
for retail sale is up to 40 mile
cent of cost farther than .40 a
Another amendment permits
to sell any article of merchand
as low as the price set by any
his trade area, on merchandise
same as to comparable compe
such as weight, quantity, pack,
or packaging, if such comped
set',in conformity with the Cod
petition, governing the, sale of
by'such competitor. .
The regulation of the use of
revised in accordance with sta:
ology. A demonstrator paid
part by someone outside of the
must be clearly and openly id
other amendment permits the C
to incorporate and limits the I
Code Authority.
Retail Jewelry Trade.-An
proved November 30, 1934, 'exe
professional persons, outside s
side collectors, watchmen, guar
detectives from the maximum
tlion of the Code; permits 'ov
peak periods only on payment
one-half for overtime and only
that the employer make a bona
obtain additional employees... A
meant permits design registrar
section. AdVertisements offer
disc for 'sale on 'Instalmilnt-1
must 'show clearly the cashF
other changes which are added
price for Installment sale. A6
meat limits the number of perts
be exempted from the maxima
visions from any section of i
establishments 'of 20 workers
may 'iot be more than 1 -exe
for every' fi, ex6eptf that any
may. have 2 exempted employee
a managerial' calsicity. In-an
of..moie'than 20 workers -the
empted workers may ,not .'.be
1 for every 5 workers for, the
8: fdr. every bther 20 above 20
Rolling Steel- Dodr industry.
approved December 4; 1934, di
. 8 and 10 (f) and (pg) ,of artic
their place substitutes standard
which permits, the Code Autho
-reasonable obligations nedessa'
the administration of the Cod
mit an Item-ized budget and e
of assessment upon members o
to thLb National Industrial Re
for approval
Wholesale' Food. and Groc
Amendment'approved Novdmbe
defines the "wholesale food
trade" and "food and grocery
The term "wholesale food and g
or "trade'" means all selling or
retailers and/or retail units, ii
era, * etc. The term "
cery wholesaler" or "wholesale
individual or organization en
or partially in the' wholesale*'
eery trade. The amendment a
labor safeguarding clauses as i
the amendment approved at th
' for the Retail Food and Grocery
which, are given above. 'The i
tloi of transportation chat-ges
the same provis ops for meeting
prices, premium regulations, Jde
demonstrators, and permission
Authority to incorporate and
its liability. '
In addition, the restriction
service payments is strengthen
sion Is given for 85 percent of
meats In any trade area in wh
eight or more establishments
maximum cash, discount terms,
approval by the 'Code Autthority
tional Industrial. Recovery Bo
binding upon all members of th
period of 3 months, subject t
each 6-motitb period.
An amendment to the loss 1i
vision permits sales between
without adding the fixed.allowa
of labor. Merchandise sold o1
Government Institutions or dep
for resale Is exempted from the
tions. All members of the trade
to report whatever informsatidl
to effectuate the purposes o
Each wholesaler shall keep a
business transactions for at
The amendment to the loss 1I
tion becomes effective Decembe'
Wool Felt Manuifacturing
Amendment approved Novemb
adds standard labor safeguard
and adds a new article VI 1
Code administration. Two new
added to, article, VIII, one
"commercial bribery" clause a
uniform terms of sale.


lon$ t-:- rad ratice Cox.V
durg plaints Ilns Appro ve.
during which The National Industrial Recovery
business dur- approved, during the past week, plans to
these one-haln the organizationd of agencies and proceed "
native intany for..he handling of trade-practice. complalP
that any rme ,, arising within' thie following industries: 'p
ly store oper- Agricultural Inseticlde add dFungicLde.-
to extend the' dustry. '
shall any ex- Crushed, Stone, Sand and Gravel,'and S
more tJn 6 Industries (District 0, Iowa,' Region. '!2),
pr Ice. Cream Cone Industry. '.SM.
rasportation Musical Merchandise Masufacturlng, ITdn
dled as ian;.ele- .. try.', . -
charges must Retall Solid Fuel Ipdustry (Division No. ,?
cost within a Retail Solid. Fuel Industry (Division:
on zero point;. 12) S ' "
nt of delivery, tetall Solid F-uel Industry (DivWsof't
s; dand 2 per;, 30). .' .
nlles. Retail Solid Fuel Industry (Dlivision".'-.
any merchant 82 ). ..
lse at a price 'I
competitor in e ..:
Which Is theT
!titive factors, i e p e a l n
Interpretation,
and/or brand
Itor's price is t
e of fairicom Fire ExtinguishingAppliah&d'
ad product Manufacturing Industr
Spremiums'-s No. 98-19 ,'.'
idard' phrase-, : i
wholly or in FACTS.---The. interpretation of artile
easbtablsment ..
lent-fled: An- ', section .2, of the Code of fair compi
ode Authority tiod for. the Fire Bitingulshing App
ability of the Manufacturing Industry Code (Order "S
S98-6) reads'.-gas 'follows: '
nendment ap- "Iv&yone. whd manufactures for sale: flr.'
mpts high-paid extinguishing appliances as defined in artt
salesmen, out- cle II' section..2, of the Code (which defll.
rds, and store tiern includes approved and' unapproved de'N
-hours limnta' vices and charging units and chemical.t,
ertime during compounds); 'and whether he is engaged ds.
Sof time and clusively in the manufacture of flre-extinha;s
Son condition' gushing. appliances or.. Is engaged also ln
i fide effort to some other industry; and whether so eisI
another amend- gaged as an .',employer' or ',on his owi
ion and pro-' behalf'; and whether he actually. makes i:f
Ing merchan- y the',Code product in his own plant or hasf'J
payment -plans It made for him to his own specifications.
price. and all or 'formula; Is subject to' the provisions, -f.A
d to the cash the Fire Itingulshing Appliance Code i.'
0othek amend, connection with that portion of his busines.--''
ions who'may which is'* fire-extingulshing. appliances as d.
un-hours pro- fined in the Code, except as this interpret'.&t
the Code In tion may be in conflict with Administrative.
or less, thee Order No. .X-36 and other Executive andr;'
mapted worked, Administrative orders." , .
estalihment It now develops that nearly all manufac-
es ut onl i tuers of ire etinguishers are commonly, -
establishmeit engaged in the practice of purchasing one'. ie '
Sratio- of e or inore stock fire extinguishers under ',their;'.
greater oe own,'labels from .,.other manufacturers in the': .
graterr than
a first '2 and industry, in order to 'be in' a position t67'-
Svorliers. "n market a complete line of fie extingulshers'---
worer. A ,,''so dbing .they do not qukllfy under the -
.-AnAmendment obde to be classed as "distributors ", bias-. '
eletes aecti2n8 much as ..article II, 'section 12, of the Coda .'i
're VI and in rads 'in part as follows: "Trade factoi-:ay-
d phraseology kndwn as 'distributors' are defined as fol-'.
ority to incur lows: 'Anyone engaged regularly in selling'
ry to support Code products who buy them from a mann" .'
e and to sub-' facturer for resale, who advertise them-"'
quitable basis selves on their letterhead or otherwise as in'jt
f the industry the' fire-protectiSn business and as being dls:'."
scovery Board tributor for the manufacturer's Code prod- '
".' ucts, and' who function to all intents' and..'"-"1
ery Trade.- purposes as the factory branch of the manu--';'-.,
r 23, .1984, re- facturer in that trade area.'" ;:
and grocery The dbove-described manufacturers co.n-
y wholesaler." tract with other firms for the manufacture '
grocery trade" of, extinguishers to be sold by them as manu- '
r.supplying, to faeturers; they:--arrange to have an exclu.';,
-qustrial buy- sive label permanently attached to the ex+.;.
food and gro- tinguishers "contracted for, which labefl- M
Br" means any usually coetails the .words "manufactured".
gaged wholly by", followed ..by- the name of the firmn copn->"
food and gro- tracting for the extinguishers; they als-F4,'i
idds. the same. represent themselves to the public as thbi- 4
in the case of actual manufacturers of the stock ltems-p
he same time made for' them under their own label a 4
y Code, details are, therefore,, in direct competition with""
same redefini- manufacturers who actually make Odde
is made, and products in their own 'plants or have them'*
2g competitive made fdr them to their own speclflcatiOnsi.;
entiflcatlon of or formula. The usual practice in the Ink)
for the Code, dustry is and has been to consider a manu,'
limitation of facturer's "label" .extinguishers as an ln-'..
tegral part of his line of manufactured.S
on unearned products. ;
aed. Permis- QUESTION.-What is the correct deflal-'
the establish- tion of "manufacturer as applied to arti-''i
Lich there are cle II of the Code? ..
a to propose 'INTERPRETATION. Everyone -'whoi
which, upon, manufactures .for" sale fire-extingulsh ',fa9'
r and the Na-' places as defined 'in article; Il,, setifi. 4
ard, shall be of the Code W(*hich definition includes,;'+i.-
he area, for a out limitation, approved and unapproved"'i.
o renewal at vices and charging, units and che..cil
compounds); and whether be Is engaged ex.,l
Imitation pro- clusively in the manufacture of flre-extli-(
i wholesalers guishing appliances or Is engaged plso Int%
nee for wages some other industry; and whether so ezni-
i contract to gaged as an "employer" or "on his owzt
partments not behalf"; and whether he actually maket
a price limits- the Code product in his own plant or his ''i|
e are required made for him to his own specificatipns '6-o
n Is required formula; and whether be actually make-s
f this Code. in his own plant all types and'sizes of'flr='i
record of his extinguishers which he markets or has cg.$P'
least 1 year., tain types and'sizes made for him tomb
imitation see- own specifications or formula or under his:'. !
r 23, 1934. own label; is subject to the provisions of:
Industry.- the Fire Extinguishing Appliance Manufac- "W
ber 30, 1934, touring' Industry Code In connection with;-JI
rding clauses that portion of his business which Ils'.'
providing for extinguishing appliances as defined in thahI
Sections are Code, except as this interpretation may v '
the standard in conflict" with Administrative Order NoY)f :
mnd the other X-36 and other Executive and Administra.."
tive orders. *.':!*"


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recentt Trends in Paint, Varnish, and Lacquer Indus-til


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RAGE HOURLY 'WAGE IN CE bTS



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;AVERAGE WEEKLY WAGE [N DOLLARS


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,____._ INDEX OF EMPLOYMENT loc

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) INDEX OF PAYROLLS'







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INDEX .OF WHOLESALE PRICE -c .
--A .-_- IN_ A,. r%_L.f_ A. .f_ A


i" M .J '5 D M J 5 D M' J 5
.... I' 9 -.,9 1930 1931
::.; Chart Prepared Exclusively for the Blue
1. During 1934 the paint, varnish, arid lacquer manufacturing industry
p:: enjoyed greater prosperity than in any year since 1930. Though total pay
k:,- rolls and sales are'approximately at the 1931 level, the number of wage earners
.-..employed exceeds the figure for any year since 1929. Moreover, in view of
"'the 20 percent decline in the cost of living, laborers in this industry are enjoy-
mng a purchasing power roughly: 25 percent above the level of 1931 and only
.10 percent below that of 1929. Hourly wage rates and average weekly wages
i:. have 'been comparatively constant.
i Scanning the chart in detail, we find in the upper section three curves
i'.based on data obtained for the most part through the courtesy of the Bureau
f. Labor Statistics. .In the case of employment and payrolls adjusted to the
83 ce:si&totais-rby NRA;the figures before the-year 1932, however, were
,i obtained after some minor adjustments to assure continuity from the National
.:: Industrial Conference Board. The curve of average hourly wages reached its
l..ow point in June of 1933. In the third quarter of 1933, at the time of the
p assage of the National Industrial Recovery Act, the curve shows a distinct
j, jump. At present average hourly wages are only, about 5 cents below the
fi figure for 1929.. The curve of average hours worked per week, on the other
hand shows a distinct rise in the spring of 1933, rising from about 37 in
|;:,-M'arch to 47 in June. In the third quarter of that year the number of hours
1..i .drropped to 38 per week. It is noteworthy that the increase in production in
the spring of 1934 was not accompanied by an increase in the average hours
!:.worked per week, but by.hn increase in employment.
Average weekly wages have not shown a very substantial increase since
: 1933. The average weekly wage is now 28 percent below the 1929 level or
f'' about $20.50, but it must be remembered that this represents an average pur-
",- chasing power of employed workers which is only about 8 percent lower than
in 1929.
* -", '.'.. :.. 0
': Accompanying the increase in sales which began in March of 1933, total
pay rolls increased more rapidly than employment until about June of that
-.. :year, since which time the movement of the two curves has been parallel.
i';.": The'slightly greater spread in the latter half of-1933 as compar.-ed with the
S following period indicates a small increase in average weeldy wages.
; The index of man-hours, constructed from Bureau of Labor Statistics
"" !U U. S GOVERrhMEN


D M J
1932


5 D M 19J33
1933


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J .5
1934


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40LzM

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e ii
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90.%
8 0'


70
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Eagle by the Research and Planning Division ,
and National Industrial Conference Board .data, is the-best available estimate,
of the physical volumeof production over short periods of time, and reflects.
activity oi goods in process, and on finished products. The sudden jlump'
shown.by this index in the spring of 1933 was almost entirely the result of ai
sharp increase in the working week, accompanying the rapid rise in sales"
during the spring of 1933. .
The sales series was constructed from data reported to the Bureau of the'o
Census, and published in the Survey of Current Business. It covers the dod.
lar volume of 639 identical establishments. It is a combination of the sales,i
on the one hand, of paint, varnish, and lacquer by 586, identical firms .estiif
mated to represent 80 percent pf the. total sales of such products in'.th
industry, and on the other haji, of plastic paints, cold-water paints, :an'.
calcimine by 53 identical concerns estimated torepresent about 85 percent..,
the total. Total sales for the first 9 months of 1934 were about 16 percent
higher than in the corresponding period of 1933 and over 20 percent higher
than in the same months in 1932. In September of this year the dollar volumide
of sales, though still 40 percent below that of 1929, was higher than for anri
September since 1930. Inasmuch as paint, varnish, and lacquer prices are 156
percent lower than in 1929 the comparison in terms of physical volume is.
considerably less unfavorable, showing only a 25 percent decline. -
The combined index of wholesale prices of 23 paint materials and.. "
prepared paints as compiled by the Bureau of Labor Statistics is shown :A..
the bottom of the chart. The index fell steadily from 1929 until July 193 2 ;
when it reached the depression low of 30 percent below 1929. SubstantilV
recovery began to occur in the spring of 1933, continuing into 1934. In recent
months prices have been moving sidewise at a level still 16 percent beloi6
that of 1929. '.
Notwithstanding the substantial gains already made, the paint, varni"sh'.
and lacquer manufacturing ind stry is still operating (judging by n
hours) at a rate about one-third below the 1929 average. Although "be
demand for its products is in large part dependent upon new construction', t.I
part played by maintenance, repair, and preservation work is considerablkl
A more normal level of general business activity would stimulate the demand
for the industry's products from a number of sources, and might ree- ig
surprising amount of delayed maintenance and repair work.
..... ,,, o ........... ,',.4s.'B
NY PRIoTIG OFFICE.193. .
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