The Blue Eagle


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


newspaper   ( sobekcm )

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oclc - 16917556
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Full Text

lw A : W4J 44 R64IS4

Vol. 11, No. 29 Issued Weekly by the NationMal Recovery Administration, Washington January 2, 1935 '

RA SuspendsWage Restitutions Codes Win Court Support
Sinimu -Price

of Lumber
vlium PeAverage $75,000 in Recent Tests'

Sly government Sustained in 77 of81 Rulin
pard Finds Major Divisions of I i 7 o Ruling ;
(hdustry Unwilling to Cooperate Rettutio Concerning NRA and Industrial Codes ;
*' ,.- Restitution of back wages to employees, .**'[
,- Under Fixed Price Policy .arranged through the 54 field offices of the ,.'
---- National Recovery Administration, have Federal courts have sustained the arguments of Government attorneys 'i
The National Industrial Recovery Board averaged over $75,000 a week through the 77'of the 81 court rulings concerning the National Recovery Administration and.,
is Issued an order suspending formerr A-.'- latefall,, according to statistics released by industrial Codes during .the 8 weeks ended December 25, according, to an nalyi,
fistratlie orders establishing minimum the Compliance Division. made public, by the. N A Litigation'Division. .
ices in the lumber and timber products in- The total amount of wage restitution aDe i 'by .. ...e" 'd t he IA ndLitigationDivision..
During the period the handling of..court cases was greatly. expedited gnd:
i tries. The oi-der'ls now effective. through the field offices alone has been $I, scl s
ris action was taker in vie of the fact 468,047.03 since June 16, 1934. During the facilitated by the creation of.the new position of special assistant attorney gen-is
at the board found, after public hearing, .2-weck period ended December 8, such restitu- eral. Much closer liaison between the NRA and the' Department of Justice has"
was not practicable either to enforce prices lions amounted to $152,042.01. These figures resulted, and coordination or preparation of cases has been noticeably furthered&c'
i major divisions 'of the industry which are do not include restitutions arranged by Code' The success obtained in legal actions dur- final court action, by adjustment and sittle-i
willing to operate under fixed prices, or to Authorities or any other agency except the 54 ing the November 1 t6 December 25 period, meant out of courts, by dismissall, or
spehd prices-in the cases of major divisions NRA field offices. They represent payments increased to 93.3 percent the percentage of. wise. Seventy-six permanent injunctions andai '
I'the Industry while other divisions are held to workers of the, difference between what rulings favorable to the Government in Code thirty-eight restraining orders arid tempo-
Sthe, maintenance of prices., they had actually, received and what they cases. rary' injunctions remain in effect, restrainng
The order in no, way affects any provisions should have been paid under the Codes. Since the Litigation Division of the NRA violations of tlhe various Codes of far .'om
-the Code. Attention is 'called to the fact Authenticated reports from Code Author- was created in'March, 1934, it has docketed\ petition; One'.hundred and twenty cases a:n
t article .V111 6f the Code, which pro'- Ities and other Government. compliance 909 cases and obtained '210 court rulings. now pending iii court in"'which the dOYistie.
des for the control, of production in these agencies, and'the estimates of the-amounut of Only 14 of the adjddications were against the. 'Is' appearingI fPr 'the 'prosecution eight.; of
idustries, remains in full force and effect, wage restitution through field offices prior to Government's positiodf.and one has since been which are on appeal In 28 cases it is ,-;'
hav 'io fa bet, osil:, hA qi ,e . 0 .
Th0 board also indicated that destructive. June 1'6, 1934, bring the total of wage restitu- .overruled on appeal. There have so far been fending suits brought against. erforcement
Ice cutting in these industries will not .be tion under NRA to approximately .$3,000 000 3 ,rulings by appellate courts;. aUll favorable. '-agencies. Three additional defending cases*
In no case his an' appeal been decided against n d n r~R n h f t erstl
rinitted, by'.. directing the Research and Qf the total restitutions reported since Irno ras e c oe bfn si aire pendi on appaland three rs
annixig Division to study prices and. keep it June 16 of. this year by the field offices, p rtant decisions of the period .was the .rul-' were on. appeal were ruled favoersably to
[vi sed'6of stances of destructive price cut- $61,222.55 was'given back on adjusting corn- ing' .by 'the United States Circuit Court of government. One of the latter rulings df
ig. Where such a condition \s found to plaints of violations of the President's Re- Appeals in Ohio reversinij the decision of the firmed, one. reversed, the lower court ruling
ist provision. Vas been made to stay .this employment. Agreement and the.. balance, district court for the western district of Ken- and another, dismissed the appeal. .,.' :
ier ig the specific case. $1,406,824A48, on adjustments df. complaints tucky In the Hart Coal Co! case. The lower The Litigation 'Division 'f ;the Nat ojona
The. board" empbhasiz.ed the. fact that the of Code violation. The money Gas been paid curt had.:granted .the company's petition fqr Reovery Adm'inistration'.teporis that bl
der does -nbf establsh precedent for, action 'to 62,732 workers by 15,753 employers. t-' an injuitetibn restraining-enforcement of the tweea November' 1 and. December 25;' dec
i-ny. other. Code .. .:, During the November 24 to December-8 Bituminous Coal Code. Thebhigher court re- sBions. and actions i i olving-the', NRA coit
versed this much publicized decision andr -tietobees lly
The text of the order follows: '..1 period the restitution under PRA was $5,- handed the ca'sfor' a new tri al ie t. be igia sucssfully -inS
spending .Administrative Orders Ns. .-46 -007.72, paid .by.' 50employers to 155 'workers, The text of .the Litigation Dilvision report and Federa .'courts, by. the di"rict. attorneyI
nd 9-08, rdtel Jl.jy.16: and July .25; ,.1934,. and'-$147,034.29 under Codes, paid .by 1,229 of court actions during the period from. No- 'members Depairtment' ofJustice, a
e'6ectielY;ahd'.akn 1'qmiistratfve6rders firms to' 4,97 deiployeesi'. veinber'l to December 25 follows:..'. ..' 'i assistant coiune.'of,'the .IAtigatid-'bivison.. i

".i.en'rand timber pro n ts "s e ... ..-..... . ... -. Y.. ., .o dn
A Acft flfjrohtMarcmnd
.fl'Can4 -eet .1, .-.. ...... r '........:+:................. .....=. .... gG ..o......prmaen inuc..n.'&~ ri
adtimbe Ar oast Ilogs. in d s26.V1934 .JUl ninehundied -nine cases 'and:ew seytta . aThisSa ea,.idheincreo.;

iding the west coast jogging, and lumber, have been docketed. Three hundred! and over the number obtained.. '-"anY
vision,. for the suspension' of r-easonable. .. ., thirty-nine-cases have been closed1 either by. other iven erid. Massa -ihusttsieadste.

States. in t-his respect. Twlvp -pertaneit
Injunctibons were granted In this: State1 .ia-
volving violations of the' Motor Vehicle. :R
tailing Trade, Trucking Induistry,' Boot. andg
Shoe Industry, Paper Distributing Industr_,2
and'Retail Lumber, Lumber Products, eq.i
Industry ,Codes. The injunction obtained;iHiR.
the other States named restrain violatiois'
in the Bituminous Coal Industry, Motor"'V-"ii,
hidcle Retailing Trade, Enveloped Industry,:!.
Dental Laboratory Industry, Underwear an4
Allied Products Industry, Lumber and[..Timti-
ber Products Industry, Rubber Manufa-tur-'A-
Ing Industry, Retail Food and Grocery Trade.rc
General Supply Industry, Retail LumhbergT
Lumber Products, etc, Industry,' Dress Mani
ufacturing' Industry, and Cotton GarmentO'i
Industry. '.
'Ten restraining orders and temporary i.nt.:
junctions were granted in California, Geor-
gla, Louisiana, Ohio, Washington, Illinois,0
and Alabama, ifor violationsd. of the Codes bd
the Motor Vehie4e Retailing Trade, Ice,.R.'
dustry, Lumber and Timber, .Products Indui.l
try, Portable Electric Latp and Shadq I-nt
dustry, Throwing Industry, and Silk Textil
Industry. .-' .4
Petitions' for injunctions against United'
States attorneys were dismissed 'in Michi':t
gan, New 'iJersey, Pennsylvania, and.Tei-'_!
nessee. :
State courts conrtinhued to be made uise of imP
the prosecution of NRA violators. In a -
outstanding decision in State court rendered
in Commonwealth vs. Standard Drug:,.Co&
Inc., at Richmond, Va., the defendants .we're
charged with violating the Retail Drug C6dae
Judge Robert N. Pollard, in hisopinion', her1'-
the NRA, the State Recovery Act,' and .tflid
Code of fair competition for the retail drngi
trade valid. This case is of decided slknihlt
chance as it was. the first'case to be tried',i
Virginia under the National or State RecovrL
ery Act. -.
Fourteen bills in equity, asking for injunc4'i;
tions, were filed In Louisiana, Texas, Wash 1
ington, Pennsylvania, Missouri, 'Virglnia;,,
New, Hampshire, Minnesota, Florida, and.',
Oregob. These cases involved violations of'0:1
the Codes for the Ice Industry, Trucking1 In- ':.P
dustry, ,Retail Jewelry Trade, 'Retail SoldI&
Fuel Industry, Underwear and Allied Prod-'. A
ucts Industry, Cotton Garment Industry, Mo-i'.,
tor Vehicle Retailing Trade, and Lumber and-.'.
Timber Products Industry. ..
Successful prosecution of criminal casea..,s
-has continued.' Eight fiformations have been.
filed In Illinois, Kentucky, Mississippi, North',"
Carolina, New York, and Pennsyliania, un-'.,..'
der the Codes for the Malleable Irdn Indus-' "
try, Portable Electric Lamp and Shade In-.
dustry, Wholesale Coal Indastry, Motor Ve-
(Continued on page 3, column 3)

rosts .and rules and regulations tor uteir
U.cation, as heretofore determined and
tablished pursuant to' the provisions 'of
[ele IX of said "Colde; and
IV::WfEAS, hearings& have been duly held
ereon and'the National Industrial '.Recov-
y Boaid has determined that experience in-
frates that said reasonable costs and rules
nd regulations for their. application, should
L-suspended In Miald divisions and subdivi-
Lus; and
.:W.Hans, the National Industrial Recovery
board has further determined that It is im-
ractieable to permit said reasonable costs
Stpbe operative in some divisions and sub-
dilslons of said industries, and Inoperative,
'A others and that the provisions of said
[(le and the' relationship between the prod-
its of said industries requires that said
reasonable costs and rules and regulations
O their application in such other divisions
d subdivisions of said industries, in which
tid reasonable costs and rules and regula-
os have' been established, should be sus-
ided at the same time'; and
'-WnEBAa, article VIII of said Code, which
oyvides for the control of production in said
ltnstries, is in full force and effect,
.Now, TEa VEzr, pursuant to authority
ted In It by Executive orders of the Presi-
-t, including Executive Order No. 6859,
|ted September 27, 1934, by the Code of fair
competition for the lumber and timber pro'd-
industries, and otherwise, and as suc-
-sor to all powers heretofore vested in,the
minstrator for Industrial Recovery, the
fttional Industrial Recovery Board hereby
Z That Administrative Orders Nos. 9-46
1. 9-58, dated July 16 and July 25, 1934,
ectively, and all Administrative orders
pplementary thereto be and they hereby
'2. That the Research and Planning Divl-
.nbe and hereby is directed to study the
ces at which lumber and timber -products
"sold or, offered for sale and to advise
b. National Industrial Recovery Board
ienbever said division determines that de-
-ctive price-cutting exists as to any item
0sald products; and
;,.That, subject to the provisions of article
'of said Code, this order may be stayed as
'8aid reasonable costs of any Item or items
i-.sald products and the rules and regula-
iis for their application, whenever the
Htional Industrial Recovery Board finds
.at destructive price-cutting exists with re-
c to said Item or Items.
.is order shall be effective on the date

'- ,' I L kJidaa
The National "Industrial Recovery Board'
Hlas approved a Code of fair competition for
the fiat glass industry, effective December 31.
The Code sets a basic maximum working
period of 72 hours every 14 days, with varia-
tions to meet the necessities of the industry's
manufacturing processes. It provides a basic
minimum hourly wage of 40 cents in the
North and 35 cents in the South.
Eighteen members of the industry em-'
ployed approximately f11,000 workers in the
latter part of 1933. Sales in 1933 totaled
$32,570,000. Sales in the first 6 months of
1934 were 73.6 percent of sales for all of
1933. Employment Increases resulting from
the Code's maximum hours provisions should
restore employment in the Industry to its
1929 level of 16,800 according to the board's
report to the President.
The board's approval order stayed until
further order" the Code section which per-
mits a 48-hour week, during 14 weeks of any
year;, for employees supplying the peak and
seasonal demand of the automobile industry.
The board ordered the stay to permit further
investigation of the need for the provision.
The Code's trade practice rules forbid mis-
leading advertising, secret rebates, com-
mercial bribery to influence sales, defama-
tion of'competitors, postdating or predating
of Invoices, and coercion to compel "pur-
chase or lease of any product dr service of
this industry" in combination with purchase
or lease of any other service or product.
The Code's basic maximum work periods
of 72 hours each 14 days and 8 hours per
day are given sufficient flexibility for adap-
tation to the Industry's involved processes of
production. The Code defined exceptions to
the limitations, for both continuous and non-
continuous processes.
For clerical employees the Code provides
a basic maximum work-week of 40 hours at
minimum wages of $15.
Employment of workers under 16 Is for-
The. industry Is divided Into four divi-
sions: Safety glass, plate glass; rough,
rolled, and wire glass, and structural glass.
Each division is to have two representatives
on the Code Authority, selected by the four
divisional committees. Each member of the
Industry is to be represented on the divi-
sional committees covering his operations.

Homework Rates

Revised for Puerto

.The National Industrial Recovery Board
has announced conditional approval of re'duc-
,tilons of' Some of the piecework rates for
homeWorkers in the Puerto Rlcqn needlework
industry, and a conditional exemption of the
Industry from' the Code's basic minimum
wage for home work. The rate revisions ap-
ply to specified operations in the home manu-
facture of handkerchiefs, cotton undergar-
ments, 'art linen, and infants' and children's
The board's'order becorpes effective Janu-
ary S, 1935, unless sufficient cause to the con-
trary is shown.
The reductions and the conditional exemp-
tion were recommended by the Puerto Rican
Piecerates Commission, appointed to study
the effect of the Code rates and the Puerto
Rican industry's relation with needlework '
industries and allied industries In continental
United States.
"The needlework industry In Puerto Rico
is in serious economic straits due to substan-
tial curtailment and falling off of business",
the board's order, said. The commission
found that some of the rates are excessive,
in view of conditions within the Puerto Rlcan
industry. '
-The commission, the deputy administrator
for Puerto Rico, the representative of needle-
work labor in Puerto Rico, 'and the Gover-
nor ot Puerto Rico have informed'the Na-'
tional Industrial Recovery Board that they
do not oppose the deductions and'the condi-
tional exemption.
The conditional exemption from the basic
hqmeworkers' minimum of $2 per week,' re-
quire members of the Industry to observe
the devised piecework rates on. operations
listed In tbe revised schedules.
The conditional exemption and the revised
piecework schedules are to remain in effect
until June 16, 1935, or until January 1, 1966,
if Congressional legislation permits.
Suggestions or objections concerning the
revisions and the conditional exemption must
be submitted before January 7 to deputy ad-
ministrator M. D. Vincent, 4067 Depaprtment
of Commerce, Washington, or to deputy ad-,
mtnistrator Boal Long, San Juan. Puerto


S X.'-.a



IiImportantf Information Concerning Notices of Hearings and PtAcr ANo DPUTY -'
;i; Opportunity to be Heard lttsv RTo ADMINIsTAToR
'I""HearIngs ore of two types : (1i Oral hearings, OPPORTUNTY TO BE HE]ARD (In writing) :
5"deslgnated "beating" on calendar; and (2) "op. Facts. criticIsms, objections, or 5Uggestou con- 1rlday, Jan. 4. 1935
pertunaty to be heard" by the filing of written cerning the subject matter of such notices must
;.!** por turriry to be beard by Canva flico rte enn h ujc atro uhntcsms ,Stitched Bait Room 4061l. Commerce opportunity to be heard on application su bmilued by theI
'statements of flact briefs., or criticelsms dealing be submitted on or before the fdnl date speifled CanvC Stitched Belt Room 40. Commerce Opportunity to be heardon application submitted by theC
,:with the subject matter of such notice. In the notice, addressed to the proper Deputy Ad- anuiactuing Indus- Building. M. D. Vn- Authlority for amendment to art. 1, see. I of te Code,
n rt orto try,12-icent.thbeterm"industry",and by adding art. V11. sec. 5, tiiW
m.ininistrator or other official Indicated. Sech corn In.2-4 [L that no member of the Industry shall quote or bill any stai
.. The subject matter of these nntLpas Is abbre municatlons must state: (1i Name of Industry; competitive grade of canvas stitched belting without
vilted Ite shed ulef thelieed below.e Ai ur. (2) name of correspondent and group represented.; spelyingas part ofthequotarion or billing thewelght Ino
".1!p-ialte oIceia el iow hAned (3)' facts supporting, crItIclisms, objections, or per commercial yard of 66 inhes by 42 inches. of the cottee
e:6 e t ro t NamtelefreIihadrirapc sugge.stlons. Rused in the msanfature of the balt being quoted or sold.
3310 Des fomtepNartmoa etithearddonipovisions.ofscrtain codesan
i':tien, Room 3316. Department of" i,,merce)Build- The subject matter referred to In either type Graphic Arts Industries. Room 4064, Commerce Opportnnity to be heard on provisions of certain codes No
ring, Washington. D. C. of notie tnay le revised in any reasonably ger 287-412 Building, Edward K. ingwithoroverlapping theprorislonsoftheCodefortheg
mane particular on the basis of such facts. criti- Warren. arts industries, and on provisions of the Graphic Arts Code
RE.R", clams od other considerations as are properly overlapor conflict with the provisions ofsuchother Codes,
HEIARJNGS (oral: Those wishing to be heard before the Administrator. obstruct the proper operation and administration of the
i<,;moatt file a wrIlen request with the proper Depity concerned.
"=".%Adminlstrator it least 24 hours before the date Calendur Is chronologicalo with alphabetical
5'i;-dInset for the bearing, which request must state: arrangement by trade ur Industry for each day. Pharmaceutical and Bio. Room 3044. Commerce Opportunityto be heardon application submitted by the
'M t(1 Name rf Industry iand date of hearing: NO''Er Since l til notices mut be In theprinter's Ilogical Industry, 629-3. Building, EarleW.Dahl. Authority for approval of its budget and basis ofcontrlbut
': (2) names of persons wishing to testify and group hnd by W.dneidy evening next precedlng the Total budget irom N 7, 1934,00 Assessment is based on number193.
,i (2 brnd y ~fiesdrivevein net pece~nTotai bdge is $32,000O. A.wesament is based on number o
"'*prepresnted ; (3) definite alternative proposal or piibll.ation of The Blue Eagle. the calendar below ployees. I to 20.$25; 21 to 10, $b50:41 o0,$10 80, ; 81 to 150
.specific objections, without argument. Hearings doe. n t show nutlcea posted on the Official Bille. 151 to300, M400; 301 to 100. $750; 501 to 700, $].A:; arid mor
.:'nle confined to factual presentation. Written tin Board after that date, nor does this calendar 700.$2500
iriefs contalqing arguments as well as fact may show other hearings for the same dates which mOy Plumbing Contracting In- Architects and Builders Hearing and Opportunity to be heard on applicai
.. be filed. hav,- appeared in prior issues of this publication ,lu,,tb- Cont4-ti7 n6-R1 ihihit Buildinrs. mied by certain it-nuns tor annroval or a proposed eam


-' Wednesday. Jan.2?.
.'Chewing Gum IMaxufac-
Sturing Industry, 2it-f6.


Rnimot 117. Investment
Building. C W Dun-

'Cooralete Pipe Manulac- Room 4327. Commerce
ituring Industry, 185-13. Building, Beverly Obor.

fYonstrucL.ot' Industry.. Room 614, Albee Building.
;:;'244-48. Robert N Campbell.

Mt,;oht6veyor and Material
*., .Preparation Equipment
'Manufacturing Induj-
,try, 347 V-Il.
Cutlpry, Manicure Imple-
o'ument and Painters and
a hpefang rsTool Man-
.ufacturing and Assam-
Sbling Industry, 84 J-Ill.

frHaohine Screw Manufac
,..turing Industry, l8 W-7.

Yi:paper and Pulp Industry,
'.r: 1, 20-36 (Cardboard Divi.
^., .'sion ).
4I a
.,., .

Re-rt-aU Tobacco Trade. 466-

,:.Thtowing Industry. 54-25.

'Vise o'Manufacturing In-
:. dustry, 84 XI-5 (Supple-
- "," mental to Fabricated
;."Metal Products Manu-
f' foturing end Metal Fin-
Sishing and Metal Coat-
ng Industry).
C Thursday, Jan. 3,
.. 1935
*'. Commercial Relief Print-
'. ing Industry. 287-410,
I 411.
'*'! . .

1 '.

il:.., ; .

Room 3074, Commerce
Building, Beverly S.
Room 10. 1518 K Street
NW.. H. Ferris White

Room 507, 1518 K Street
NW H. Ferris W/ite.

Room 21I, National Sav-
inesand Trust Building.
Wim. J Brown.

Room JI-. Investment
Building, Irwin S.

Room 3022. Commerce
Building, A. Henry

Room 510. 1518 K Street
NW., H. Ferris White


Opportunity to be heard on application submitted by the Code
Authority for amendment in the Code by deleting see. 6 of art. 11H
and substituting sec 6, to read. "Employment by several em-
ployers.-No employer shall knowingly permit any employee to
work for him for a lime which, when totaled with that already
performed with another employer or employers, exceeds the
maximum permitted herein "
Opportunity to be heard on application submitted by the re-
gional udministrative committee for district No. 2. for approval
of its budget and basis of contribution for the period from July 15,
1934, to Jan. 15. 1935.
Total budget is $2.675 Basis of assessment is as provided in see.
10-A of art r1 of the Code for the concrete pipe manufacturing
Opportunity to be heard on application submitted by the Code
Authority for amendment to art. Ill, sec 5 of the Code, by delet-
ing the last part of the last paragraph, after the words "such au-
thority" and inserting, in lieu thereof, the following: "except that
the compensation for the services of the chairman of the national
board and the expenses of the members of said boards may be
paid by such authority."
Opportunity to be heard on application submitted by the Code
Authority for approval of its standard method for determining
trade-in allowances of used portable conveyors and/or leaders.
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 Jan. 1, 1935, to June 30, 1935
Total budget is S9.300. Assessment to be made quarterly, on
Jan. 20, 1935, and Apr. 20, 1935,'at the rate of 13 mills, based on
the total net sales of industry products made during the preceding
Opportunity to be heard on application submitted by the sup-
Splementary Code Authority for amendment to the supplementary
Code by delei ing pars. Kand Lot art. VTI and modifying par. M
of art. VH relative to the making of contracts
Opportunity to be heard on application submitted by the execu-
it vre authority for the cardboard division for approval of its budget
and basis of contribution by this division, for the period from
Feb. I, 1934. to Jan. 31, 1935.'
Total budget is $11,324 73. Assessments are prorated on the basis
of net sales (1933). Approved rate of assessment is lio of t percent
of net 1933 sales. Since this would provide funds amounting to
1 11,270 34 based on reported sales of $5,635,167.51 and the approved
estimated expenditures amount to 511,324.73, the treasurer Is
authorized to levy additional assessment if necessary to provide
S54.43 to balance budget.
Opportunity to be heard on application submitted by the Code
Authority for approval of its budget and basis of contribution for
the period from Pune 19, 1934, to Jnae 1l, 1935.
Total budget is 5493,950 Basis of assessment is as follows: Each
retail tobacco establishment shall be assessed at the rate of of I1
percent of sales per annum, provided, however, that noassesament
shall'be for an amount less than Sin.
Opportunity to be heard on application submitted by the Code
Authority for approval of its budget and basis of contribution for
Sthe period from Jan. 1, 1935. to June 15, 1955.
Total budget is 511,166.84 Basis of assessment is $0.00375 per
spindle inserting twist
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 Sept. 10, 1934. in June 15, 1935.
Total budget is $3,600 Basis of assessment Is 4 of 1 percent oF
annual sales

I _______________________________________________

Room 4084, Commerce
Building, M. D. Walsh.

Opportunity to
tional Code Au
contribution, an
meat of its sever:
Code administer
Sept. 30, 1935.
$208,,50. Basis
chaulcal pay roll
trative Agency,
Jllinois, exclusiv
consin, and Wye
meot is SI for ea
budget for the n
diction covers tl
McDonald, Ba
Lacede, .Dallas

VS~i''--** reene, Webasu
vi'.5'.:" 'Basis of asse
B ,B. .* Code Administ
i i-..: i States of Washi
.... $5,620. Basis of
..." ical payroll.
...... Total budget for I
S V. jurisdiction cove
S- Thuratbn, Masn
a~i in southwest Wi
in Clark County
S or mechanical pm
General ContractorsIndus. City Hall, Plainflaeld, N. Hearing and opi
try, 244A 15, 68-S-3. J.. 10 a. min., Charlas'Ed. ted by certain g
(Division of Construe- iLn, State NRA Comn. lhing standard
lion Industry.) plianmce Director ditlons of emplIc
*construction tnh
C.. Recovery Act,
:/. ,their employees
I' ianufacturingand Whole- Room 402. 1518 K Stret Opportunity to
sa.-, le Surgical Industry, NW W. L. Schurz. Authority for a;
X'. '601-4. the period from
$12,537.50 Bes
R -':'l- ". annual sales for
B -S Less than $;
A ":: From $25,00(
'i" From 50,00
.";'1. From 100,00
:P:.. From 200.01
ga?'". ~From 300,00
:.-" From 400,00
..': PFrom b00,0O
From 6O0,00(
,,... ,From 750,0O
,...,L Also on application
.^ .par. InII of Adin
contribute thil
expenses notwil
V "R some other indu
r. Mef's Clothing Industry, Willard Room, Willatd Hearing on app
: 15-10-J. Hotel, 10 a'f. m, nM. D. amen.iment to i
;. Plastering and Lathing Sun Parlor, Washington Hearing on appll
j.:'' Contracting Industry, Hotel. 10 ai m Metal Furing
244-N, 68-F-3. New York Oit
.; Di: vision of the Con- division of the
Pr.. struction Industry.) provisions of the
i'..I-rotechnic Manufactur- Oak Roomp, Raleigh Hotel, Hearing on apple
'' irig Industry, 148t-217A. 10a.m. Blosio. of Dunti
fiff' tfor permission t


-i: ... .. .
i "E'" :" ., ." :.: I". ." , ' .

be heard on application submitted by the na-
thority for approval of Its budget and basis of
d for approval of the budgets and bases of assess-
al zone Code administrative agencies and regional
live agencies, for the period from Oct. I 1934 to
Total budget for the nauonal Code Authority Is
of assessment is $3 for each $1,000 ao annual me-
Total budget for the Ninth Zone Code Adminis-
whose Jurisdiction covers the States of Iowa,
e of the city of Chicago and Cook County, Wis-
andoiet County, Kans.. is $3.670. Basis of assess-
ich $1,000 of annual mechanical pay roll. Total
tgional Code administrative agency, whose Juris-
be counties of Vernon, Barton. Jasper, Newton,
rry. Stone, Taney. Ozark. Douglas, Wright,
, Hickory, Cedar, Dade, Lawrence, Christian,
r, and Polk in the Slate of Missouri, is $220.
ent is $3 for each $1,000 of annual mechanical pay
SZONE. Total budget for the Fourteenth Zone
rative Agency, whose Jurisdiction covers the
ngton, Oregon, Idaho, Montana, and Alaska, is
assessment t is $3 for each S ,000 orf annual mechan-
bthe regional Code administrative agency, whose
ers the counties of Cowlitz, Grays Harbor, Lewis,
son, Pacific, Skamania, Wahklakum, and Clark
eshingtlon, but not including Vancouver, located
'.is $317. Basis ofassessment is $18 for each ,tl,0
>y roll
portunlty to be Iheard on application submit-
roups for approval of a proposed agreement estab-
s of hours of labor, rates of pay, and other con
lyment under art. UI, see I of the Code for the
idustry, and sec. 7 (b) of the National Industrial
affecting members of this divilsoo and certain of
in the region of Plainfield, N. J., and vicinity.
be heard on application submitted by the Code
approval of its budget and basis of contribution for
Aug. 22, 1934, to June 16, 1935. Total budget is
Is of contribution is as follows: Members with
the year 1934 of-
125,000...................................... S2
0 to S49,999 99---......----------------.---- 50
00 to 99,999.99- ........................ 75
0 to 199,9099.9---,-------------------- 160
0 to 299.99M.99.-- -------------------- 0M
0 to 399,999 99.............................. 300
0 to 499,909 99..-------------------.................... -100
0 to 599,999.09-...--........................ 600
10 to 749.999 99 .........------------------------......... T50
O and over................................. 1,000
in for termination of the exemption conferred in
ilnistratlve Order X-36, requiring All members to
r proportionate share of Code administration
thatauding their printdcipal line of business s in
licatilon submitted by the Code Authority for
art. 11 of the Code.
cation submitted by the National Association of
and Lathing Contractors, 156 East 42d Street,
y, subject to the supplementary Code for this
construction industry, for exemption from the
e Code in iLi entirety.
Ication submitted by Bedy Lizza and Ernest De
bar, Pa., pursuant to art. VIfL sec. I of the Code,
o erect a plant for the manufacture of fireworks.

(Division of Crnslruc-
tion IndusLtry) 308-F-4.

Plumbing Contracngp In-
dustry, 244-B-41 t8-

Trout Farming Industry,
Eastern Section iDivi-
sion of Fishery Indus-

Louisville. Ky., 10Ia m.
Lorenzo H Wood, State
NRA Compliance Di-
604 Power Block Building,
Helena. Mont lOa m:
Miles Romney, State
NRA Compliance Di-

Room 1119 Investment
Building, 'R. S. Holiings-

Upholstery and Drapery I Room 2062, Commerce
Textile Industry. 125- Building.

Saturday. Jan. 5,
Commercial Relief Print-
ing Industry, 287-469."

'6 -

Electrical Contracting In-
dustry, 244 F-68 U-3 (Di-
vision of the Construe-
tion Industry).

Monday, Jan. 7, 1935
Baking Industry, 445-488

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

Court Room No. 1, United
States Post Office, Louis-
ville, Ky., 10 a. m.
Lorenzo K. Wood, State
NBA Compliance Di-

Jefferson Room. May-
flower Hotel. 10 a. m

Cotton Tetile Industry, Room 3022, Commerce
1-99. Building. A. Henry

-Lumber and Timber Prod-
ucts Industries, 9-289.

Machined Waste Manu-
facturing Industry. 149-&

Milk Filtering Materials
and the Dairy Products
Cotton Wrappings In-
dustry, 395-491-A.
Painting, Paperhanging,
and Decorating Indus-
try, 244-B-42, 68-V'-3
(Division of Construc-
tion Industry)

Retail Monument Indus-
try, 366-19.

Roofing and Sheet Metal
Contracting Industry,
244-H-15. 68-T-3 (Divi-
sion of Construction In-

Textile Machinery Mann-
facturing Industry, 35-18.I

Room 201. 907 Sixteenth
Street NW. A. C.
1320 0 Street NW. Frank
H. Crockard.

Room 2063-64, Commerce
Building, 10 a.m. Wal-
ter Mengum.

Parlor A-3, 9th floor, 32
West Randolph Street,
Chicago, m.. 10 a. m.
Frederick L. Roberts,
Acting State NRA
Compliance Director.

13020 Street NW Frank
A. Heoht.

Dallas Power and Light
Co. Auditorium, Dallas,
Tex., 10 a. m. Sher-
wood H. Avery, Execu-
tive Assistant State
NRA Compliance Di-
Room 530. Investment
Building. Neal W. Fos-

Trade Typesetting Indus- Room 4064, Commerce
try, 287-414. Building. M. D. Walsh.

Wood Heel Industry. 270-6 907 Sixteenth Street NW.
I A. C. Dixon



sno A

establishing standard.; of hors of labor, rates of pay, and ui
conditions of employment, under art M, sec. I of the Codae
the Construction industry, and sec. 7 (b) of the National lad
trial Recovery Act, affecting members of this division and certa
of Iheir employees in the region of Louisville, Ky.
Hearing and Opportunity to be heard on application sel
mitled by certain groups for approval of a proposed akresetag
establishing standards of hours of labor, rates of pay,.and ot
conditions of employment, under art. [I], sec. I of the Codefi
the construction industry, and sec. 7 16) of the National IndI"
trial Recovery Act, affecting members of this division and ctatt
of their employees in the region of ruI County, blMont. -
Opportunity to be heard on application submitted by theme.
utioe committee for thea eastern section'of the trout, arming ii
dustry (which comprises all States east of the Mississippi Rive
except Michigan and Wisconsin), for approval of its budget 6
basis of contribution for the period from Nov. 12,1934. to Jnels
1936 Total budget is $2,600. Basis of assessment is as provide
In the Code for the fishery industry, art. VII, title E, seec. 1.
Hearing on application submitted by L C. Chase and Oe.,'.2i
Filth Avenue; Moss Rose Manufacturing Co., 70 West Fortiel
Street: and Collins & Allkman Corporation, 200 Madison AaLt'
New York City, claiming to represent Aover 60 percent of l
volume of business transacted by members of the NatisealIt
holstery and Drapery Textile Association, for amendment to
Code by deleting sec. 4 of art. IMI which Is as follows: "No lot
shall hbe onerated for more than 2 sahifLs of 40 hours each ner woiE

Opportunity to be heard on application submitted tbyi
national Code Authority for approval of its budget and basis
assessment, and for approval of the budgets and bases of asses
meat of its several zone Code administrative agencies and regloul.
Code administrative agencies, for the period from nOct. I, 194, b
fept 30, 1935. "
Total budget for the national Code Authority is $208,650 Bashisel
assessment is $3 for each $1,000 of annual mechanical pay roll.
FIFTEENTH ZONE: Total budget for the Fiftqenth Zone CodI
AdminListrative Agency, whose jurisdiction covers the States ol
California, Nevada, and Arizona, Is $10,500. Basis of assesmt:
is $3 for each $1,090 of annual mechanical pay roll .
Total budget for'the regional Code administrative agency, vwhso
juisdiction covers San Mateo County in the State of Califor@li
is 780. Basis of assessment is $21 for each $1;000 of annnalsti,
chanical pay roll. '
Hearing and Opportunity to be hoard on application smb
mitred by certain groups for approval of a proposed agree
establishing standards of hours of labbr, rates of pay, and otih.
conditions of employment, under art. LU, sec. I of the Codeftj
the construction industry, and sec. 7 (b) of the National Industril
Recovery Act, affecting members of this division and certaloW
their employees in the region of Jefferson County, the mli.lar.
reservation of Fort Knox, in the county of Hardin, btolh.i:tlil
Commonwealth of Kentucky, and the counties of Clark,xd'
Floyd. in the State of Indiana. j

Hearing on -applicarion submitted by the Code Authority .
amendment to art. H of the Code, by adding a new section reltu
ing to "semihandcraft shop", and also amendment to art. [7,
sec. 1, by inserting a new paragraph relating to hours of labors)
semihlandoraft shops. :.
Opportunity to be heard on application submitted by the Cd0
Authority for amendment to subsection (b) of sec. 1 of the tlad
practices governing the merchandising of carded cotton yarn soasq
to add at the end thereof, the following: "Where the performsia
of the contract is guaranteed by the selling agent, however, LIL.i
not obligatory upon the selling agent to furnish the spinning mill
with the name of the prospective customer." Also, for aew.
meat ol sec. 7 of the trade practices governing the merlachansI
ol carded cotton yarn by the insertion, at the end of the firstsA
tence thereof, the following: "In the case of sales made os I
basis 2 percent discount up to the l10th proximo, shipments m5
on or after the 25th of the month may be dated as of the Ist.orf t
following month." .
Opportunity to be heard on application submitted by the Codi
Authority for revisions and corrections of prices published
Lumber Code Authority Bulletin, voL 1,. No. 8. "
Opportunity to be heard on application submitted by the Coa
Authority for approval of its budget and basis of contribution t Id
the period from Dec. 18, 1984, to June 16, 1935. .
Total budget is $7,157. Assessment shall be made at the roteolfi
cents per 100 pounds of machined waste and/or journal-box p.cik
ing produced by members of the industry. In no event sal
any member pay less than $12.50 as a minimum assessmestid
the 7-month period. .'
Hearing on appUlcation submitted by the Milk Filtering Institin.
claiming to represent 93 percent of the industry, for amendsrsoiBtr
the Code. by amending art VIt1

Hearing and Opportunity to be heard on application of ersii
groups for approval of a proposed agreement establishing s'.am.-
ards of hours of labor, rates ot pay and other conditions of em.plog-
ment under art. In. sec. I ef the Code for the construction iedin
try, and sec. (b) of the National Industrial Recovery Act, .a-
ing members of this division and certain of their employees i s
region ol Cook County, i]. J
Opportunity to be heard on application submitted by the Cod
Authority for amendment to art. VI, sec. 3, divisions 14 eand A
of the Code.
Hearing and Opportunity to be heard on application sa.
misted by certain groups for approval of a proposed agriel
establishing standards of hours of labor, rates ol pay, and olt.,
conditions of employment under art. M, see. I ot the Code fo lrie
construction industry, and sec. 7 (s) of the National Indnsti,
Recovery Act, affecting members of this division and certais4
their employees in the region of Dallas Cqunrty, Tea.
Opportunity to be heard on application submitted by tha Oe
* Authority for approval of its budget and basis of contributions i
the period from Nov. 1, 193, to Oct. U 1, 1934. )
Total budget is $35,010. To raise fupds to support, for the PeB.
May 1,1934, to Oct. 31,1934, theannbal budget baretaoforea.pisTe
by the Code Authority, by assessing each member ofet the mdtj
on the basis of the average number of industry employees Oe
member's pay roll during the week ending Mar. 31, 1t34, alj
last full operating week ol said member preceding such week, ai
rate of $1.20 for each such industry employee not in exe oforfm
employees and at the rate of Sl for each such industry eMP
In excess of 1,000 employees; such assessment to be.pyaysbwlU
7 days of due demand therefore by the ecntive director
vided that the minimum amount to be assessed against any s
her ol the industry shall not be less than $5. Contribunote basf
been made for the period of Nov. 1, 1933. to Apr. 30, 1934C .
Opportunity to be heard on application submitted by th0e1
tional Cede Authority for the trade typesetting industry div--
D-t under the Code of fair competition for the graphic arts isdoti
tries, for approval of the budget for the regional Code ad '
trative agency whose jurisdictionn covers the Folowing sU.
the State of (aliforuia Fresno, Modesto, Berkeley, Oa
San Francisco, Sacramento, San Jose, and Stookion, ean i.
county ol San Francisco, and for the basis of contributlel f t
period from May 1, 1934. to Mar. 31, 1935. .
Total budget e 1.955. Basis of assessment, exclusive of thesi'
requested by the National Code Authority, is as faoOWE: 00
half of 1 percent of annual mechanical pay roll of plans ii
of San Fancsco. Plants within the city and comty O l
Francisco, as basic dues of $5 per month is oomputed pUsi m
half of 1 per cent of annual mechanical pay roll. ..
Opportunity to be heard on application submitted by thi1
Authority for a stay of the operation of the provisions e of .,
art. VII ol the Code. ..!

* ... '. .. . .. .

I I-





A.. ..~tO A 1 ,N.5Th'A" '"U5

':. Monday, Jan. 7,
., 1935-Contd
Ire, oed, and Tube Die
.industry, 250-12.

uesday, Jan. 8, 1935
eys Industry, 515-9....


i3aklilg Industry, 445-488



'Bituominous Road Mate-
&.iritl Distribution Indus-
&try, 30-854-A.

i .'

'lestical Contracting In-
ii-dnstry, 244-F-21, 68-Y-3.


elevator Manufacturing
Il4bdustry, 244-C-12.
El:(Division of Construec-
ln, Industry.)
hloor Machinery Indus-
try 52.-3.

.!:,jt-up Paper Box Mlanu-


PTOCkP.g Industry, 278-

i.. Wednesday, Jan. 9,
&, . 1935
E Xlectrotyping and Siereo-
;t.yping Industry, 179-20.
ladies Handbag Industry,
7 i'333-367-E.
$lptical Retail Trade.


L Oil Burner Indusrry, 25-

"'Thursday. Jan. 10.,
;: 1935
At Needlework Industry.
luff and Polishing Wheel
: Indnstry 98-18

Room 4023, Commerce
Building. Dester A.

Room 3323. Commerce
Building. W. A. Janssen.

Jefferson Room, May-
flower Hotel, 10 a. m.

Small ballroom, Raleigh
Hotel, 10 a. m.

Council Chamber, City
Hall, Evansville. Ind.
10 ai m., Fred Hoke,
State NRA Compliance

Room 710, Albee Building,
Robt. N. Campbell

Room 402, 1518 K Street
NW., W.. L. Schuiz.

'Room 4035, Commerce
Building, Harry B.
Room 911, Investment
Building, Robt. K.
Room 209, National Sav-
ings kad Trust Building,
Wm.J Brown.
907 Sixteenth Street NW.,
A. C. Dixon.
Room 317, Ceurike Build-

Room 4064, Commerce
Building. Payson Irwin.
Room 2062-2066, Com-
merce Building, 1;e. m.
Harry S. Berry.
13200 Street NW., A. S.

Oak Room Re eigh Hotil,
10a. m.

Room 3022, Commerce
Building, A. Henry
Room 510, 1518 K Street
NW W L. Schurz

s, Sand and Room 3323, Commerce
BSlag Indus- Building, W A Janisen

Manutfactur- Room 3022, Commerce
y and Horse Building, Victor Sadd.
Ig Industry.

North Private Dining
Room, Carlton Hotel,
10a m.
Room 209, Hamilton Ho-
tel, 10 a. m.

Timber Prod- 907 Bixteenth Street NW.,
srues, 9-296. A. C. Dixon

0f<.. v." .
i ~ ay a. ,' **-^ '..'...,.; ..

Opportunity to be heard on application submitted by the in-
dustry for amendment to art. ITsec. 1 of the Code by adding the
following: "However, during peak seasons employees may be
permitted to work not more than 44 hours in any week (of 5
working days), for not to exceed 4 weeks In each 0-month period,
provided all hours worked by any employee In excess of those
hereinbefore In this section prescribed shall be paid for at one and
one-half times his normal rate of pay."

Opportunity to be heard on application submitted by the Code
Authority for approval of its budget and basis of contribution for
the period from Sept. 15., 93Is, to Sept. 14, 1935.
Total budget Is N11,940. Basis of assessment Is Rs follows Such
expenses hall be prorated op the basis that the part of such ex-
penses that shall be assessed against each member of the Industry
shall bear the same relation to the total as the number of capacity
voles that such member shall he entitled to cast under the provi-
sious of art X shall bear to the total number of capacity vdtes that
all the then members of the industry might so cast.
Hearing on application submitted by the following members of
the restaurant industry for exemption from the provisions of the
entire Code for the baking industry The OVea Cafeteria, Los
Anseles. Calif; Bickford's. Inc., New York City; Percy A Brown
& Co Wilkes-Banrre. Pa; Huntt's. Inc. Lynn, Mass.; Restau-
rants Longchamps, New York City. Mary Elizabeth's, Ltd.,
New York City; Osborne's, Oklahoma City Okla.; C. C. Mur-
phy Co., MoKeesport, Pa.; Wil-low Cafeterias. Inc., New York
City, Kaufman Department Stores, Pittsbutrgh, Pa.: St Louis
Sandwich Shops, Inc., St. Louis, Mo.; Retail Department Stores
of America. Inc. operating Schulte-United, New York City;
WUilcox Cafeterias, Inc Los Angeles. Calif; Harding's. Chicago,
I1l.; The Georgian, Inc., Cambridge. Mass.; Horn & Hardart
Baking Co., Philadelphia. Pa.; Sieburg's Buffet Company,. New
York City; The Crystal Baking Co lInc., Reading. Pa.; Com-
munity Coffee Shops, Binghamton, N. Y.; Strong's Cafeteria.,
Springfield, rI.; Stoup & Schaefer, Sioux City, Iowa; Ceres
Ltmunch, Washington, D. C., Home Dairy Co Erie, Pa.; Richards
Treat Cafeteria, Minneapolis, Minn.: Myron Green Cafeterias
Co., Kansas City, Mo.; Deco Restaurants. Inc. Buffalo, N. Y ;
Frank Q Shattuck Co., operating the Schrafft Stores of New
York, Boston. Philadelphia, Syracuse, and Newark; Kern's,
operated by Brown-Oreer & Co., Inc.. Knoxville, Tenn.;
Huyler's, New York City; Frank E. Allen, operating as the
Home Dairy Co., Rochester, N. V ; Frank 0. Shattuck Co.,
New York City; The Williams Bakery Co., Inc., Scranton. Pa.;
Waldorf System, Inc., Boston, Mass.; The Earle Restaurant,
Washington, D C.; Thompson's Spa, Inc., Boston. Mass;
Hayes-Bickford Lunch System, Inc, Sadie Kelley's., Inc., Bos-
ton, Mass; The Handy Kitchen, Inc., Waterbury, Conn.; La
Salle Commissary, Chicago. Ill.; The Anna Mnaude Cafeteria,
Oklahoma City, Okla.; The Clark Restaurant Co. Cleveland,'
- Ohio; Joseph Mfeth, Philadelphia. fa.. Walton's Lunch Co..
Boston, Mass.; Oiney Inn,'Olney, Md.; 1H.'J Seiler Co.. Boston,
Mass; Sir Francis Drake Hoeel. San Francisco. Calif.: Foltis-
Fischer Corporation. New York City: Daniel S Dangler & Son.
Inc. Philadelphia, Pa.; and Walton's Lunch Co. Boston, Mass.
Hearing on application submitted by the Code Authority for
approval of a, budget and basis of contribution for expenses of
administering the Code by the Code Authority for the period
from Jan. I, 1935 to Dec. 31, 1935. Total budget is $144,1010.
Also, for approval of budgets and basis of contribution for ex-
penses of administering the Code by regional Code Authorities.
Total budgets for regional Code Authorities aziounts to U1180.00
Proposed basis of contribution shall be eight ine-hundredths of
I percent per gallon, to be payable monthly for the first 6 numiths
of 1935 on the basis of one-half of the business done during 1934,
and thereafter monthly on the basis of actual gallonage for the
previous month.
Hearing and opportunity to be heard on application submit-
ted by certain groups for approval of a proposed agreement estab-
lishing standards of hours of labor, rates of pay, and other condi-
tions of employment under art. III, sec. I, of the Code for the con-
struction industry, and sec. 7 it) of the National Industrial Recov-
ery Act, affecting members of this division and certain of their
employees in the region of Evansville, Ind., and vicinity.
Opportunity to be heard on application submitted by. the Code
Authority for an amendment to the Code by modifytpg the pro-
visions relating to assessment of members to cover expense of
administering the Code.
Opportunity to be heard on application submitted by the Code
Authority for approval of Its budget and basis of assessment for
the period from.Nov. 17,1934, to June 1 i, 1935.
Total budget Is $2,400. Basis of assessment is at the rate of eight teen
one-hundredths of 1 percent estimated on the dollar volume
($1,8000,0001 of the industry for 1933.
Opportunity to be heard on application submitted by the Code
Authority for amendment to the Code by adding see. Ill-A,
relating to a budget and basis of assessment to cover expense or
administering the Code
Opportuilty to be heard on approval of amendment to art.
VIII Usec. I (a) of the Code, and also sec. I (b) of art, VIIJ,relating
to establishment of the Code Authority for this industry.
Opportunity to be heard on application submitted by the Code
Authority for termination of the esempntion conferred in par. Ill
of Administrative Order X-36. .
Opportunity to be heard on application submitted by the Code
Authority for approval of a uniorm cost Inclusion system for the
members of the industry.
Hearing on application submitted by the Victor Lynn Transpor-
tation Co., Salisbury, Md., for exemption from the provisions of
art V, pts. A and B of the Code, for a period of I year (hours and

Opportunity to be heard on application submitted by the Code
Authority for amendment to the Code by ameuding par. 4 of
irt IV, relatinE tohoursof work etc
Hearing on application submitted by the Code Authority for
amendments to art. 11. sec. I and art "t 'Il, see. of the Cede.
Opportunity to be heard on application submitted by the Code
Atiithrity for approval of its budget and basis of contribution for
the period from June 18. 1934. to June 16, 1935, and for approval of
regulations for the collection of assessments by the Code Author-
ity Total budget is $-19,440 Basis of assessment is $3 per
employee for thbe budgetary period.
Hearing on application sribmitled by the Code Authority for
amendments to art. IIt (definitions), art. IV (labor provisions),
art V (cost provisions) and art. VI (induscuy regulations) of the

Opportunity to be heard on application submitted by the Code
authorityt y for amendment to art VI, sec. 5 of the Code
Opportunity to be heard on application submitted by the Code
Autbority for approval of its budget and basis of contribution for
the period from Jan. 1. 1935, to June 30, 1935.
Total budget is S4,500 Each member to be assessed, for participa-
tion in the administration of the Code, on the basis of three-
tenths of I percent of gross sales in dollars. Assessment to be
made for any calendar quarter on the basis of gross sales for the
preceding calendar quarter, payable within 30 days after begin-
nine of the quarter, first assessment to be made for calendar quar-
ter. Including the months of January, February, and March 1936,
on basis of sales for the fourth calendar quarter of 1934. and the
second assessment for the calendar quarter, which includes the
months of April, May, and June 1935, on the basis of sales for the
first calendar quarter of 1935
Opportunity to be heard on application submitted by the Code
Authority for approval of uniform terms of sale and uniform credit
practices Ior region no 7. district no 5 (southern Louisiana) and
region no 12, district C (eastern Iowa).
Opportunity to be heard on application submitted by the Code
Authority for amendment to art VIII of the Code relating to
merchendirin-elimninetinf all reference to the approval of the
cost formula and the condition on price filing subject to the
approval of such cost formula. Also, Inserting a waiting period
of 3 business days for revised prices
Hearing on application submitted by the Code Authority for
amendments to the Code
Hearing on a proposed appendix to the Code, submitted by the
metal roof deck manufacturing subdivision of this industry as
represented by the Metal Roof Deck Manufacturing Association,
claim in to represent 90 percent of the subdivision of the industry.

Opportunity to be heard on application submitted by the Code
Authority,for amendment to the Code by adding the following in
schedule A, sec 1t. western pine division, art II (c): "the State of
Nevada to the Jurisdiction of said division .

Thursday, Jan. 10,
0,9;1 -Contd.
Motor Vehicle Retailing
Trade, 46-54.

Plumbing Contracting In-
dustry (Division of Con-
struction Industry) 244
1-18,68 W-3

Saddlery Manufacturing
Industry, 45-9.
Table Oil Cloth Industry,

Room 4321, Commerce
Building, Jo. 0. Rob-

Carpenters Hall, Calves.
ton, Tex., 10 a. m., Ern-
est L Tult, Executive
SAessistant State NRA
Compliance Director.

Room 4035, Commerce
Building, Harry S.
Room 3022 Commerce
Building, Victor Sadd.

Textile Processing Indus- Room 3022, Commerce
try, 236-26. Building, A. Henry

Trucking Industry, Room318. Denrike'Build-
278-136. Ing, C. P. Clark.

Friday, JAn. 1I, 1935
Wholesale Wall Paper
Trade, 201-B-17 (Divi-
sion of Wholesaling or
Distributing Trade).

City Club Building. 1320
0 Street NW., Frank
R. Crockard.

a.e....a.J..1.... s I1 I

f .:?, ',

Opportunity to befIeard on applicatIon submitted through theb-:';
national central committee, for amendment to that part of the S!
Code Authority budget and basis of assessment that consists of f
the budget and basis of assessment of the State Advisory Com-t's,
mittee of Metropolitan New York, by amending as follows!.:
New car dealers.-One-tenth of I percent on the factory fist prie
of new cars sold at retail. Used car dealers.-Flat minisn "t-5
annual fee of $18 plus $5 for each set of dealers' plates in excess oLf.'
three sets. *..
Hearing and opportunity to be heard on application of certain,"L"
groups for approval of a proposed agreement establishing stand-'.
ards of hours of labor rates of pay and other conditions of aem-,j.
ployment under art. I., sec. I of the Code for the construction,
industry, and sec. 7 (6) of the National Indtstrial Recovery Act;'"
affecting members of this division and certain of their employees
in the region of Galveston County, Tex. .
Opportunity to be heard on application submitted by the Code']
Authority for termination of the exemption conferred in par. Mn'i!
of Administrative Order X-3B. :he !,'
Opportunity to be heard on application submitted by the Code:i
Authority for amendments to art. XI (report of production), art V
XH (classification and sale of nonprimes), art. XI1 (sale of dis- ,;O
continued patterns), art. XIV (freight equalization), and art. XV*4
unfair trade practices) of the Code. ,"
Opportunity to he heard on appllation submitted by the Code ..*;
Authority for approval of Its budget and basis of contribution for;"
the period from Feb. I, 1935, to Apr. 1. 1935. Total budget i
$13.027.42. Basis of contribution is as follows: ":',':
I. (a) Contributions for the 2 months shall be one-sixth of on-
third of 1 percent of:the gross charges for processing m pe
formed during the Walendar.year 1933, payable in equ n
.monthly installments. .
() In no case shall the contribution exceed the sum of $125 per
month. :'y
(c) The minimum contributions shall be made as follows: .Fo.
annual volnmeof $4,500 or less, 11.2 per month; $4,.t11o
$9,000, 12.50 per month: $9,001 lo $18,000, $5 per month'
2 Concerns unable to report processing charges shall contribute'
one-sixth or one-sixth of I percent of gross sales, less retureIi
of processed yarns and/for abrics for the calendar year ]933,':
payable in equal monthly installments. :'
Opportunity to be heard on application submitted by Bliiii';
Morrill Co., Boston, Mass., for exemption from the provisions of:t
art. V-A, sees. 2 and 3 of the Code insofar as they prescribe maxiI
mum working hours for employees and drivers, to the extent that;
it shall be permitted to work not more than 8 drivers and 3 add'i-
tional employees each for not more than 5 hours each SundayA'i
each such driver and employee to be paid at the rate of one an
one-third times the normal wage rate for all time worked in eice
of 48 hours per week. .

~ .'- ..';

Opportunity to be heard on application submitted by the divi
sional Code Authority for approval of its budget and basis of conir-
tribution for the period ofApr. 1, 1934, to Mar. 31,1936. "1 .:,
Total Budget Is $21,180. Basis of assessment Is as follows: ..
Total wall paper gross sales volume. N i:
Under $10,000-.-.---..----.. -------------------.- $15"
$ 1 0 0 0 0 t o $ 2 0 0 0 0 . . . . . . .. . .. . . . . 2 0
$20,000 to $a0,000o......... ................ 30:
$530,000 to $40,000........ .....-----------------------------. 40'
$40,000 to $60.000..-------------...... --.....-----.....-------- 60-'.
$80,000 to $80,000.-----..............--..--....---.- .801 ;
$80,000 to $100,000..........--------------.......-- --..-------- 10:;
$100,000 to $150,000 ....-......-----..-....-.... ------..- 160,
$60,000 to 200,000----- ......------------------...---- -200.,
$200,000 to s275,000... ----------------------------.................. 275
$278,000 to $130,000 -..............--. ....--........---- 360.
$320,000 to $40.000-----....------.------.--------------4 50
40,00 to 600.000...-..-............ -------------.....- -... 605
Over 600.000...................................--------------..----- 700.

raural J-y--* in .l x JC iv J W
Painting, Paperhanging. Room 5, 90 First Avenue, Hearing and opportunity to be heard on application of earth
and Decorating Industry NE., Cedar 'Rapids. groups'for approval of a proposed agreement establishing atan
(Division of Construe- Iowa, 10 a Im.; John J. ardsofhouAof labor, rates of pay, andotherconditionsofemplo
tionTndustry),.244-B-43, Hughes, State NRA menlunderart. T,.sec.oftheCodaefortheconstructionindostr
68-X3. Compliance Director, and sec. 7 (I) of the National Industrial Recovery Act, affeet-
Smembers or this division and certain of their employees In'tt
Region of Linn County, Iowa..

Monday, Jan. 14,1935
Trade Binding and Paper Room 4064 Commerce
Ruling Industry.287-417, Building, M. D. Walsh
418-416. '

Tuesday. Jan. 15, 1935
Rubber Manufacturing in-
dustry, 166-207-0.

Room 2062-64, Commerce
Building, 10 a m.

..:. ;:.
Opportunity to be heard on application submitted by the na-
tional Code Authority for division D-5 under the Code for the
graphic arts industry, "for approval of the budget for the regional
Code administrative agency whose Jurisdiction covers the city of
Boston and immediate vicinity In the State of Masseachusetts, and
basis of contribution for the period from Feb 26,- 1934, to Feb. 26
1935. .''
Total budget Is $6,010. Basis of assessment is $13 per year for each
$1so 000 of annual mechanical pay roll for the calendar year 1933,
with a minmm of $8 per month. Also, for approval of the budg-
et and basis of contribution for the regional Code administrative
agency whose jurisdiction covers the city of Milwaukee and ini-
mediate vicinity in the State of Wisconsin, for the period from
Apr. I, 1934, to Mar. 31, 1935. -'
Total budget is $840 Basis of assessment is $21.60 per year for each
L.,000 of annual mechanical pay roll for the calendar year 1933,
with a minimum of $2.08 per month. Also, for approval of the
budget and basis of contribution for the regional Code adminlstra-
tive agency whose Jurisdiction covers the city of Chicago and
immediate vicinity in the State of Illinois, for the period from
Apr. I. 1934, to Mar. 31, 1935. Total budget Is $3,415. Bassof
assessment Is S per year for each $1,000 of annual mechanical pay
roll for the calendar year 1933, with a minimum of 15 per month;

Hearing on application submitted by the Code AuLbthority for
amendment to chapter II., Automobile Fabrics, Proofing, atd
Backing Division, of the Code.A

Codes Win Court Support

Recent Tests
(Cont rinued from page I, column 4) ..

hidle Retailing Trade, Lumber and Timber
Industry, Waste Paper Trade, and Trucking
Industry. Four indictments were' returned
In Pennsylvania, North Carolina, and New
York, for violations of the Codes in the
Motor Vehicle Retailing Trade and Furni-
ture Manufacturing Industry. Five convic-
tions have been secured in Califbrnia, Michi-
gan, New Jersey, -Oihio, and Pennsylvania,
for violations of the Retail Trade, Restaurant
Industry, Retail Solid Fuel Industry, Cotton
Garment Industry, Bituminous Coal Industry,
Wholesale Coal Industry, and Electric Stor-
age and Wet Battery Industry.
Nineteen cases have been adjusted by the
Litigation Division without recourse to court
action. The respondents signed certificates
of compliance and will make restitution of
back wages.
Decisions adverse to the Government have
been rendered in 4 cases, 2 of them In-
volving violations of the Motor Vehicle Re-
tailing Trade Code In Oklahoma, being
handed down by Judge VaughtbL In Texas,
Judge Bryant ruled adversely in 2 cases re-
straining the United States attorneys from
enforcing the Lumber and Timber Products
Codes. s
This period saw the bringing of three suits
on criminal contempt for violations of in-
junctions issued by the courts. An informa-
tion for contempt was filed against the Can-

field Lumber Co., charging violation of the'-N
permanent decree. In United States vs'.
Pockrandt Lumber and Fuel Co., Judge
Gunner H. Nordbye of the district of Minne-j,'i
sota, St. Paul, adjudged the defendants,
guilty of contempt of court in violating tlse.
terms of a temporary injunction enterd1.iL
against them June 11, 1934, restraining them':.
from violating the Retail Lumber, Lumber
Products, Building Materials, and Building8
Specialties Industry Code. A fine of $1,10'I
was imposed on the defendants as a penalty,
the execution of said penalty to be stayed.:'i
until June 16, 1965, under the conditions that ..:
the defendants fully comply with the pro-I'|
visions of the Code. VV3
In a similar case, R. J. French was flned.
$500 by Judge Fred Raymond of Grand Ralp-'.'.
ids, Mich., for criminal contempt in failing1-a
to comply with the terms of an injunction'.":
restraining uin from violating the Retal ,,j
Solid Fuel Industry Code. In overruling the -
defendant's demurrer to the criminal lnfoit
nation, Judge Raymond said that the pro-""I
ceedings for contempt are independent andl.
no part of the original cause, and if ther
validity of the act involved and its applica.-.
tion to the respondent become issues in the;'
equity proceedings in which the injunction"
was Issued, they will be considered in thlat1f
suit. X .`
(Conriaued on page 8, column 1) "',w*'

.`.0..., -::,
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i I

I I-

-1 -1-



Beginning In this Issue, the Blue
H Eagle Is printing a list of Code Au-
Sthorlty budgets and bases of assess-
!s.I'ment approved during 1934, excluding
?. those tabulated -in the Blue Eagle of
SAugust 20, volume 1, No. 11. One In-
L stallment of the series will be published
each week.
In addition, budgets approved after
SJanuary 1, 1935, will be published cur-

-:.AIR TRANSPORT.-Budget, $18,850, for
s'alendar year 1934; assessment, to be col-"
lected Iluarterly, same percentage of amount
quarterly budget as gross revenue for pre-
Iding 8 months of that member of Industry
f:'of gross revenue for preceding 3 .-months
entire Industry. Quarterly assessment
saill, not exceed one-fifth of 1 percent of
aioss r-evenue of member.-
;jAND SUPPLIES TRADE.-Bundget, $134,-
X.500,.'for year ending April 13, 1935; as-
y-aessment, one-half of 1 percent of first $25,000,
(or any part thereof, of 1933 volume of sales.
z.O6ne-fourth' of 1 :Iercent of 'next $200,000,
three-sixteenths of 1 percent of next $200,000,
Cand one-eighth of 1 percent of any amount
excess of $425,000.
4URING.-Budget', $17,950, for March 15,
1934, to March 15, 1935; assessment, one-half
.of percent, of Wpes for 1933.:
'KBITrUMINOUS- COAL- (Ohio Subdivi-
4'sibn)o -Budget, $200,000, for May 1, 1934, to
Aprl 30, 1935 ; assessment, 1 cent per ton
Ibased on annual tonnage of 20,000,000 tons
ot6,'be, made In the' amount Indicated to be
inecdssary, but In to event to exceed total
6 mount of budget
;BLUE CRAB INDUSTRY.-Budget, $19,-
891.01, for May 14, 1934, to April, 30, 1935;
t!uSebsment, every member of, the industry
Wshail .pay as his' proportionate part of the
total annually required, sum a sum of money
pual to one-tenth of 1 percent of his total
nnal .sales, said payments to be made In
ual monthly Installments.
)i0'.'for year ending .May 81, 1935; assess-
nt, basis of first assessment. to be the 1933,'.
c,', with thd exceptin thathae the total as-.
ment will be adjusted 'to the basis of the
A'"1pack, 'estimated. amount will be -one-
ten of. a cent
.TrING.-Budget, $40,054, for July 1, 1934,
1 ttoM-/arch 31, 1935 ; assessment, amount equal
eight-tenths of 1: percent of factory pay
U-.for year 1933.-.' '
-'Collapsible TbeA-Bpdget, $6,000, for
year. ending April 1, '1935; asesment,*2
Tlel r gross o tubes' manufactured and
dllyvered during previous calendar year.
ei't.$26;800, for year"'ending June 15, 1935;.
UssesnInt, $3. per, elevator unit.
'thority, Regional, State,; District, and Di-
.vuisiop Committees).-Budgets, f- Decem-
ber 1, 1933, to December 31, 1934, in the
mount of $189,500 for expense of adminlster-
-.g pode. by Code Authority, and $546,600.91
for expense of administering Code by.regional,
State,' district, ;and division committees; as-
sessment, 5 cents.-per 1,000 tons iper month toupage produced in calendar year 1932.
y J$222,875, for July 1, 1934, to December 31,
.1U934; assessment as follows:

Sd~i-".: .Us to 82 to Up to
i.Lbel prie pr,000 an In- d In- an In- Abo
eluding eluding cludlng

fPrfop lUne of dresses--- $3.75 08.75 512.75 12. 75'
Ietitr of New Yorkt------- 4.00 8.00 12.0 16.00
Out of New York City... 6.00 10.00 4.n0 1 fl o
i:. GRAPHIC ARTS (Commercial Relief
Printing).-All. for March 1, 1984, to Sep-
.tember 30, 1934; and all assessments are an-
tf Jual rates per $1,000 of mechanical pay roll:
!'Akron, Ohio, Zone 7.-Budget, $4,500; amsess-
ment, $10.
'Albany, N. Y., Zone 2.-Budget, $8,520; as-
.,'sessment, $8.50.
S .trilngham, Ala., Zofne 8.-Budget, $2,830;
r assessment, $25.
'moqton, Mass., Zone 1.-Budget, $9,521 as-
Nsessment, $5.50.
f ffalo, N. Y., Zone 2.-Budget, $6,355; as-
'sessment, $12.
MCbarleston, 8. C., Zone B.-Budget, $150; as-
sessment, $7.
;.CiCeveland, Ohio, Zone 7.-Budget, $7,968; as-
s essment, $10.
Columbus, Ohio, Zone 7.-Budget, $5,212; as-
'. sessment, $15.
wasyton, Ohio, Zone 7.-Budget, $5,775; as-
-, sessment, $10.75.
4 ..Denver, Colo., Zone 13.-Budget, $4,550; as-
|^;i'i sessment, $16.
n puluth, Minn., Zone 11.-Budget,'-$1,200; as-
'-'. sessment. $22.
Is -' -:: '*

Grand Rapids, Mich., Zone 7.-Budget,
$2,899; assessment, $12.
Kansas City, Mo., Zone 9.-Budget, $6,430;
assessment, $10.
Lexington, Ky., Zopes 5 and 8.-Budget,
$174; assessment, $7.
Louisville, Ky., Zone 8.-Budget, $2,445; as-
sesment, $9.
Malhe, New Hampshire, Vermont, Massachu-
setts, Rhode Island, and Connecticut, Zone
1.-Budget, $2,335; assessment, 90 cents.
Menasha, Wis., Zone 6.-Budget, $300; as-
sessment, $1.50.'
Minneapolis, Minn., Zone 11.-Budget,
$6,287; assessment, $12.'
Nashville, Tean., Zone 8.-Budget, $4,782; as-
sessment, $14.
New Jersey and' Pennsylvania, Zone 3.-
Budget, $995; assessment, 60 cents.
Omaha, Nebr., Zone 12.--Budget, $3,500; as-
sessment, $18.
Parkersburg, W. Va., Zone 7.-Budget,
$1,408; assessment, $9.
Roanoke, Va., Zone 4.-Budget, $350; assess-
ment, $5.
St. Louis, Mo., Zone 9.-Budget, $13,135; as-
sessment, $12.
St. Paul, Minn., Zone ll.--Budget, $6,550;
assessment, $12.
Shreveport, La., Zone 8.--Budget, $1,610;
assessment, $36.
Stockton, Calif., Zone 15.-Budget, $444; as-
sessment, $18.
Topeka, Kans., Zone 12.-Budget, $1,200; as-
sessment, $12.
Waco, Tex., Zone 10.-Budget, $997; assess-
ment, -$25.
GRAPHIC ARTS (National Service Ap-
peals Board).-Budget, $1,000, for year end-
ing March 81, 1934; assessment, $200 per
year, payable monthly from each of the fol-
lowing Code Authorities: Trade typesetting
industry, trade lithqgraphic platemaking in-
dustry, advertising typography j Industry,
trade mounting and finishing industry, trade
binding and paper ruling industry.
bRAPHIC ARTS (Trade Mounting and
Finishing Industry, div. D-4).-Budget,
$41,750, fo 'year ending March 31, 1985; as-
sessment, six-tenths of 1 'percent of annual
sales volume, payable monthly.
Budget, $10,446.89, for calendar year 1934;
assessment'. three-tenths',of 1 percent of net
sales of each member between January 1,
1934, and December 31, 1934.
TURING.-Budget, $1,800, for April 1, 1934,
to January 1, 1935; assessment, 6 cents per
$100 .of 1933 sales. "- .
Budget, -$250,000, for' year ending April 8,
1935; assessment, one-fourth of 1 percent of
sales volume.
CANAL SYSTEM-Budget, $29,120, for
year ending May 31, 1935;. assessment, one
and one-half cents per long ton for tonnage
INSULATION BOARD-Budget, $30,880
for April 2, 1934, to March 31, 1935; as-
sessment, four-tenths of 1 percent of gross
$137,967 for November 27, 1933, to July 31,
1934;.. assessment, 12 classes based on num-
ber of employees, $25 yearly minimum to.
, maximum of about 50 cents per employee.
$14,860 for year ended August 14, 1934; as-
sessment, one-fourth of 1 percent of net sales,
payable monthly.
LADIES' HANDBAG-Budget, $133,540
for year ending March 26, 1935; assessment,
one-third of 1 percent of sales.
$22,500 for year ending June 16, 1935; as-
sessment, one-fourth' of 1 percent of net
sales for 1933.
NEW YORK CITY.-Budget, $88,997.85,
for year ending April 30, 1935; assessment,
2 cents per 100 lbs. of sales on commission
merchant brokers, ett., except pigeon and
.guinea fowl, 2 cents per dozen head; 4 cents
per 100 lbs. on wholesale and retail houses.
Each member Is assessed a minimum of $1
per week.
GOODS.-Budget, $70,880 for year ended
October 13, 1934; assessment, one-fourth of 1
percent of sales volume of fiscal year.
040, for February 1, 1934, to June 30, 1935;
assessment, 5 cents per barrel of Semolina,
farina or flour used.
MARKING DEVICES-Budget, $84,808
for year ending Junq 30, 1935; assessment,
two-tenths of 1 percent of the estimated sales
for 1934.
000 for 5 months ended September 30, 1934;
assessment, no assessments on contracts less
than $100 in value; all contracts more than
$100 but not more than $500 shall be as-
sessed $1 each; contracts for more than $500
but less than $1,000 shall be assessed $2 each;
all contracts of $1,000 or more shall be as-

sessed at rate of $2.50 per $1,00) or fraction
thereof of contract value.
MANUFACTURINGr-Budget, $30,000 for
calendar year 1934; assessment, wanufac-
turers from $10 to $250 and wholesalers
from $20 to $250 per year, depending on num-
ber of employees.
MEN'S NECKWEAR.-Budget, $159,830,
for year ending April 1, 1935; assessment,
labels are to be sold to members of industry
on basis of the value of merchandise sold
according to following sifiedule:
Wholesale selling Coat of labels
price per udoen (cents per dozen)
All ties up to $1.25 ------------- 4
S1.26 to P2.25---- ------------- 1 .
2.26 to 14.50------------------- 2
4.51 to 58.00.---.------------- 8
8.01 to $12.00..--------------------5
12.01' and higher.-- .-------------- 8
ING-Budget, $118,365, for year ending Feb-
ruary 10, 1935; assessment, $24 annually
for each member of the trade plus $12 for
each 10,000 square feet or fraction thereof
devoted to conduct of merchandise warehous-
ing business, subject to maximum annual fee
of $996 for any one merchandising ware-
Budget, $24,000, for year ending March 25,
1934; assessment, 1 percent of each. mem-
ber's net f. o. b. shipping point dollar value
of domestic sales for calendar year 1933
(excluding sales to other Industry members
signing Code).
METAL TREATING-Budget, $4,960 for.
year ending June 30, 1935; assessment, ode-
third of 1 percent of sales previous fiscal
NARROW FABRICS.-Bbdger, $60,000 for
3 months ended May 31, 1934; assessment,
one-fifth of 1 percent of sales.
TAINELR.-Budget, $42,120, for year ending
April 30, 1935; assessment, one-half of 1
percent of net sales,
. $37,550, for year ending April 30, 1935; as-
sessment, one-thirteenth 'of 1 percent of'sales
for 1933, payable in total, or 'quarterly in ad-
vance as the member may elect. Minimum'
assessment $10. '
et/ $1,342,131, for June 4, 1934, to June 16,
1935; assessment, 1 percent of gross sales
billed during the 12 months ended December
31, 1933, with a minimum assessment of $5.
AND GLACE FRUIT.-Budget, $41,400, for
Year ending June 8, 1935; assessment, two-
tenths of, 1 percent of 1933 sales of products,
of the preserve division of the industry.
Budget, $32,000 for, calendar year 4934; as-
sessment, from $5 to $100 per year depending'
on capital of concern.
Budget, $55,600, for March 26, 1934, to May
1, 1935; assessment, two-tenths of 1 percent.L
Budget, $15,000, for year ending June 15,
1935; assessment as follows:
Class and sales Dws per year
A-Up to $25,000----------------- $25
B-$25,001 to 50,000 ---------- 50
C-$50,001 to 174.000_----------- 75
D-$75,000 to 100,000_--------- --100
Thereafter an assessment of $50 will be made
on each $50,000 of sales or fraction thereof.
$100,000, for year ending April 30, 1935; as-
sessment, three-tenths of 1 percent of 1933.
sales, with the proviso that the rate of as-
sessment for those members who are not
members of the American Refractories In-
stitute is the same except that they receive
a discount of 5 percent from 1933 sales. .
CATING.-Budget, $61,709.68, for calendar
year 1984; assessment, $3 per $1,000 of in-
voice value.
Budget, $60,000 for calendar year 1934; as-
sessment, one-tenth of 1 percent of 1.933 sales.
et, $645,864 for calendar year 1934; assess-
ment, $1 for each employee.
TERY TRADE.-Budget, $274,500, for year
ending April 30, 1985; assessment, $1 on first
$1,000 or any portion thereof and 75 cents
on each additional portion thereof.
Budget, $297,888 for February 26, 1934. to
February 28, 1935; assessment, 4 cents per
ton to be levied on 10th of month, based on
tonnage of previous month.
RETAIL TRADE.-Budget, $125,000 for
calendar year 1934; assessment, 25 cents per
retail worker.
$37,650 for April 1, 1934, to December 31,
1934; assessment, $10 per 1,000 labels to be
attached to garments manufactured by Indus-
Budget, $14,000 for calendar year 1934; as-

sessment, three-twentieths of 1 percent.
sales. .
$71,799, for year ending April 30, 1934;.sj
sessment as follows: Optical sectionjiji"
'fifth of 1 percent of sales, laboratory 'ns
ture section one-half of 1 percent: of'sla
laboratory suppliers' section, one-fifth ofe.
percent of sales, steam and fluid specaltj
section one-fourth of 1 percent of sales,
veying-drafting-coaters section one-twel&fthi
1 percent of sales, clinical thermometer '"g
tion, one-half of 1 percent of sales, automatic
controls section, $30 per annum (voluntary
aeronautical and military section dne,'.t
dustrial Instrument section, one-twelfth' o
percent of sales. "
ISH AND CEMENT.-Budget, $7,000, tf
May 1, 1934, to December 31, 1935; sss
ment, finish division $6.25 per employee; sho
polish division as follows: .4
Net sales, sM 3 Asse ment for a
Up to $25,000 "'-------------- 1
I 25.ootoS75,000 ----------------------- *2'
$75,000 to $150,000------------_----
1150,000 to $300,000--------------- 100'
o00,000 to $500,000--------------- 160.
S5!.0O to $1.000,000------------- 300,
1.000,000 to $2,000,000--.-- ----- O'800'
8 000,ooo ,oo o. L 8, o o .. .. ..
3,500,000 to 34.000,000----------2,0- 3
13,600,000to (4.3,000,000-.----- 2;.00.o
SILK TEXTILE.-Budget, $140.938.33 fi
October 7, 1933, to June 30, 1934; assessment,
$0.0056 for .each $100 of sales.
SHOP INDUSTRY--Budget, $49,855, for ti.
calendar year 1934; assessment, one-tenth o.
1 percent of gross 'sales (less discounts anud
returns), with a minimum of $20 per yes
or $5 .per quarter. . .
$12,000, for year ending March 7, 1934; a
sessment, four-tenths of 1 percent of.gre.
sales. '
et, $53,250, for year ending May 1, 1935; asi
sessment, three-tenths of 1 .percent of months
ly billings of all fabricated material. '
TANK CAR.-Budget.' $34,200 for' yei
ending June 4, 1935; assesn,_nt, 9% cedts e
tank car for greatest number of tank ca
.which 'an industry member has owned,'.do
crated, or otherwise engaged In Industry oin
one day during the 3-month period nextpr1'
ceding July'1, October 1, January l,and]
April 1, each year. ".. '
000 for November 1,..1933, to October 31, 19.9%;
year ended October 31, 1934; 'assessmit
$1.20 per employee on pay rbll as of March
W1, 1934; minimum assessment, $5. '..,
GRAVING.-Budget, $7,500..for year ending
(March 31, 1935; assessment, one-fourth of.'1
percent of gross sales. ...
262, for year ending January 31, 1935; a.
sessmnent, one-third of 1 percent of gro. .
charges for processing performed during cal
endar year 1933. .:
THROWING,-Budget, $29,000 for cale-
Sdar ybar 1934; assessment three-fourths cent
per Spindle of inserting twist. .
TRUCKING,-Budget, $1,714,158-84 fd
year ending February 25, 1935; assessment
$3 per vehicle for hire. '
TURING.-Budget, $87,500 for calendar yea
1934; assessment, one-fourth of 1 recentt ;o
sales. I FJ A
TURING.-Budget, $27,507. 33 for year ended
December 1, 1934; assessment, two-fifths o
1 percent pf furnace sales for 1933. ..
MANUFACTURING.-Budget, $24,220 fo
calendar year 1934; assessment, each manu
facturer siall pay 3 cents on all machii1Me
both washing and Ironing, sold; payment
monthly. 4


Dress Manufacturing Industr
No. 64-37 .
FACTS.-It appears that a jobber has p i.
his contractor an amount Insufficient to 'a:.
able the contractor to pay his employees thi
wages and earnings provided in the Code an
a reasonable overhead and the contractor hM
reserved for his overhead out of said money
only an amount which is "reasonable" -
contemplated in the Code and has paid ti.
balance to the workers. The underpaymeni
is discovered by the Code Authority oX
claimed by the workers, more than 2 weeki
after the next following accounting settle
meant period. .
QUESTION.-Ia the jobber relieved of a,
obligation that may exist il law to make 5
to the workers the balance between
amount actually paid and the minimum wUt
required by the Code? ,,.'
RULING.-It is ruled that the jobbers,.
not so relieved. The short period of llm
tion contained in the cited section has rK|
erence only to the obligation of the jobber20
the contractor established by said section.!

. . .. n i -.. . a .-. ..'. ...".. .,I.-,i


| Official Orders of NRA Relating,

to Particular Codes
-TIrHE Blue Eagle prints in each issue summaries of administrative
"'JL orders, interpretations, appointments, and bylaws approved by the
INational Industrial Recovery Board.
i: Official orders are of two types, final and provisional. Where an order
is provisional, the time within which objections may be filed is indicated
A1 protests against provisional orders should be addressed to National
ilRecovery Administration, Washington, D. C., attention. Deputy Admin-
istrator 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 knd
t'other committees, see elsewhere.) '
* :'*'

NDUSTRY, Code No. 29: Order 18, appoint-
,g Miss Rose Schnelderman as employees'
epresentative and Mr. Leonard F. Sinisgalli
I.alternate, to succeed Miss Eleanor Mish-
ia, resigned, to the special commission to
lady conditions within the industry with re-
pect to hours and wages of employees.
I,. 410: OrderI 4, granting a stay of the op-
ation of the provisions of article III, sec-
lila 2 as amended, provided no such.em-
iyee in the industry shall be permitted to
i'ork in excess of 48 hours per week. This
fay shall terminate on December 31, 1934.
PA'-71: Order 10, granting exemption to the
ipreckels Sugar Co., San Francisco, Calif.,
1pm the provisions of article III, section 3, ,,
ifCthe Code for a period of 2 days beginning
November 16, 1934, and ending November 18,
V.94, at midnight.
FABRICS INDUSTRY, Code No. 416: Order
h' granting exemption to the control com-
nitte, from establishing a labor complaints
omittee to handle lgbor complaints aris-
in this industry. Such complaints are
bi" handled by the'compliance division.
;Ord.rl_1, modifying Administrative Or-
WNo. N 44-10, dated September 27, 1934, to
Sifrct certain typographical' errors in the
at paragraph, setting forth the' basis of
reament. The amended and modified
ta'graph reads: -'The following basis of
IatributIon 'by members of the industry, au-
sdorized by article VII, section 1, of such.-, three one-hundredths of 1 percent, the
.it installment of one one-hundredth of 1'
itmet"belng based ou the gross sales of
1932 and subsequent installments based on
Ade gross sales of 1933 be, and it is hereby
STICK INDUSTRY, Code No. 331: Order
I1:'approving list of operations or occupa-
tliobs which are hazardous in nature or dan-
gerous to the health of persons under: 18
years of age. The order is dated December
Z 1934, and becomes effective 15 days there-

WIDUSTRY, Code No. 308-C: Order 9, ap-
Praying grades for' the canned products of
th'Cailifornla sardine processing industry.
'i:o'rder 10, granting a stay of the provisions
af'article IIl, section 1, paragraph (b), and
article IV, section 1, paragraph (a), of the
Code. This order to remain in effect until
March 31,,1935. '
IRY, Code No. 463: Order 22, approving
amendment to order of approval of Code
Authority budget and baslq of contribution
gor the period from June 25, 1934, to June
186,1935. The amendment provides that the
illinum assessment shall be $12 per annum
Payable In advance, either in one payment
or $3 quarterly at the option of the member
Fthe Industry. No member of the Industry
whose net sales of candy are less than $7,000
NP2;annum may be assessed for expenses of
|ale administration.
orderr 34, approving application for inclusion
' bulk kraut manufacturers as provided in
icle II, section 1, subsection (c), pro-
, ed article IV, sections 3 and 4, are stayed
g..I' regards these manufacturers, and the
iBo-asonal rates provided for under article
V.section 2, shall apply to the bulk kraut
illanfacturers insofar as they pack bulk
.No. 457: Order 19, granting application
'l-- Abrams Cap Works, Inc., Jersey 'City,
.6"., for exemption from the provisions of
'ile IV, section 2, for the period from
3 18, 1934, to October 29, 1934, inclusive,
-ted that during this period no employee
A.. corporation engaged In cutting, block-


ing, or lining making shall be paid at less
than the' rate of $15 per week.
TURING INDUSTRY, Code No. 187: Order
22, granting exemption from the provisions
of article IV, section 1, subsections (a) and
(b), of the Code to members of this industry
located in the southern section of the United
States, which shall include the States of
Alabama, Arkansas, Florida, Georgia, Ken-
tucky, Louisiana, Maryland, Mississippi, New
Mexico, North Carolina,. South Carolina,
Oklahoma, Tennessee, Virginia, West Vir-
ginia, and Texas. -
No. 118: Order 178, granting exemption to
the Fox-Khiapp Manufacturing Co., of New
York City, from the provisions of article 111,
section A of: the Code to the extent that it is
permitted to work the employees of the cut-
ting department of its plants located in Pine
Grove and Tremont, Pa., 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.
Order 179, removing certain members of
the Code Authority and providing for tempo-
rary administration for. the Code.
Order 180, modifying Order No. 1318-133,
which granted the H. D. Bob Co., Inc., Sun-!
bury, Pa., permission to operate its laundry
department an extra shift for a period of 60
days. The modification provides that this
company may employ an extra shift of 8
laundry operators instead of 4 laundry op-
erators for a period up ,to and including De-
cember 1 5, 1934, provided said extra, shift is
not operated A exceSs of 40 hours during
any one week until December 1, 1934, nor
in excess of 36 hours per week during any
week of- the'exemption, remaining thereafter.
No. 433: Order 6, denying the second appli-
catioq of D. Nachman & Co., Augusta, Ga.,,
for exemption from the provisions of article
IV, section 3, of the Code.
No. 1: Order 98, approving regulations relat-
ing to the stamping of invoices submitted by
the Code Authority, pursuant to section 1 of
the' fair trade practices governing merchan-
dising of products of the cotton thread man-
ufacturing branch (Amendment No. 8).
No..109: Order 59, approving standards of
safety and health. These standards shall
become effective 20 days from date of ,this
order. Order is dated December 7, 1934.
TRY, Code No. 506: Order 6, amending
amendment approved by Administrative Or-
der No. 506-4, to provide that the effective
date shall be 25 days from November 24,
1934, instead of 15 days as originally speci-
fied in the order.
DUSTRY, Code No. 84: Order 92, granting
exemption to. Zobel] Electric Motor Corpo-
ration, Garwood, N. J., from the wage and
hour provisions only of the Code.
TRY, Code No. 244-C: Order 11, granting
an extension of the exemption granted the
Westinghouse Electric Elevator Co., 3001
Walnut Street, Philadelphia, Pa., by Admin-
Istrative Order 244-C-8 dated November 13,
1934. This extension terminated on Novem-
ber 25, 1934, and applied only to the contract
of the Westinghouse Electric Elevator Co.
to install escalators in the store of Wood-
ward & Lothrop, Washington, D. C. The or-
der provided that no employee on this proj-
ect should be permitted to work In excess of
56 hours per week and that such employee
should be paid at the rate of at least double
the normal hourly rate of pay for all hours
worked in excess of 40 per week.
der 7, denying application of the Safety En-
velope Manufacturing Co., Milwaukee, Wis.,
for exemption from the provisions of article
IV, section 1, of the Code.

TRY, Code No. 84: Order 87, granting
tion to Komada Brothers, 1008 Vin
Philadelphia, Pa., from the labor p
of the Code and from the requirement
under of reporting labor data which
readily be segregated, provided that I
of afl such obligations they shall con
and make report under the provislo
Code for the wholesaling or dig
trade. The order also provides t
mada Brothers shall report to the
thority for this Industry any
Increase in productive operations o
Order 90, granting exemption to th
Wheelbarrow Co., Toledo, Ohio, I
labor provisions only of the Code
road machinery manufacturing Indi
from' the requirement thereunder c
ing labor data which, cannot readily
gated.. The order provides that.,this
shall comply with and make repo
the provisions of the Code for the f
metal products manufacturing and i
Fishing and metal coating industry,
it shall report to the Code Authorit
road machinery manufacturing indt
material increase. in the production
uclts of that industry.
Order 40, approving listt of grade
tillizer for the State of North Carol
98': Order 20, denying application
Walter Kidde .& Co., Inc., New Y
for exemption under article IX,
of the Code., .
der 48, approving temporary execu
mittee budget and basis of contrib
the budgetary period, April 1, .193
vember 80, 1934,-'as 'to Code assess
for the budgetary period August'31
November 30, 1934, expendltu
Order 14, approving :list of occupati
eratlon-. which are hazardous in,
dangerous to the health of persons
years of.age. ,
810: Order 12, approving amendmc
tidle VI, section 2 (f), of the Code.
der 18, modifying Order No. 16-17 .
that the provisions of article IV,
of the-Code shall be stayed for a
to exceed 60 days from November
only insofar as said provisions apl
so-called "New Rockford machine
Forest City Knitting Co., Rockford,
ordei further provides that said N
ford machines may be operated
shifts. Each of such shifts shall
excess of 40 hours per week.
ICE INDUSTRY, Code No. 43:
granting application of James Bole
Wash., to install an Ice plant wit
manufacturing capacity of 8 tons a
age capacity of 50 tons at Coulee Da
Order 58, granting application of
kato Ice Co., Mankato, Minn., to e
frigerated storage of 40 'tons ca
Mankato, Minn.
266: Order 14, relieving L. W. Lal
try member of the Code Authorlt
duties as such member and declare
his office on the Code Authority.
tion is taken because, of the illne
Order 28, exempting Edward B.
Co., 81 Nassau. Street, New York
their associates, Brown Harrima
Inc.; The First Boston Corporation
ginson Corporation, and Kuhn, Lo
all of New York Cify, from the pr
subsection (b), of section 1 of art
amendment 2 to the Code, Insofa
provision of the Code may apply to
sidlary of the Chesapeake Corporat
subsidiary is a common carrier I
the provisions of. the' Ipterstate
Act as amended, or to any corpi
which such a common carrier hold
or Indirectly, a majority of the vot
Code No. 164: Order 28, extend
164-19, dated August 31, 1934, for
of g0 days from November 10, 1934
the Code Authority shall submit to
sion of Research and Planning ever
a report showing the results of the
of the regulations In the Industry.
40, denying application of J. W. G0
ager Wayside Laundry, Inc., Cedar

', '

'0 "* "'"... '; -. w" --.; "" - :' : ** .. '**.*"* *._. ,., ....
\^^ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ M.. JLV LIm A ^'i


U CT S for exemption from the provisions ,of article&i
LL FIN- IV, section 2 (a), of the Code. ,..,
INDUS- Order 41, denying application of Imperial:'_
g exemp- Laundry, Inc.; Franks' Laundry Co.; Ma.-A;
.e Street, sery's Laundry; Little Rock Steam Laundry.;, |
irovisloans Majestic' Laundry, Inc.; Goddard's Laundry,'.:
its there- all of Little Rock, Ark., for,exemption fromn( |
h cannot the provisions of article Ill, section 1 (d), oftlo
in.respect the Code. t ""
iply with a
stributing FABRICS INDUSTRY, Code No. 416 ,Order.a,
that Ko- 22, granting exemption to the control com-;. I
Code An- mittee from establishing a labor complaints:;
material committee to handle labor complaints arising I'
)f the in- In this industry. Such complaints to be han-'
dled by the compliance division. '-=
he Toledo.
ustry and INDUSTRY, Code No. 8: Order 7, approv- :'Af
Df report- ing form of an agency contract and the form`;.
be segre- of a-surety bond. ,
irt under INDUSTRIES, Code No. 9: Order 277, denlC-,aj
abricated I iag application of the'Cpos Bay Lumber'Cd,, i
metal fin- Marshfleld, Oreg.,'for exemption from thea;`'
and that provisions of article IV. 14"
T for the Order 278, establishing revisions and cor-;,'?
ostry any reactions of Lumber Code Authority Bulletin,,
I of prd volume II, No. 6, and declaring emergency"gi
in and determining reasonable costs and rules'-%c
and regulations, for the application, thereof,'.Tg
e No. 67,: for these industries. This order, to become.,Ss
s of fer- effective 20 days after Issued. Order is dated. ..h
lna. December 6, 1934. P 'a"
>LiANT E' .Order 279, establishing revisions and cor'-
Cd No rectlons of Lumber Code Authority Bulletin,; |i
Code No. volume II, No. 25, declaring emergency .inl,
or o , t and determining reasonable .costs and rulesf|H
ork City, and regulations for the application thereoft.
section 2,, Order 282,, granting application of. the-A
Long-Bell Lumber Sales Cqrporation, of.Kan'-e.
asUs City,.-Mo., for a limited exemption f0m;o g
308: Or- the reasonable costs established by Admlnis-,
.tive corn- active Order No. 9-46 to the extent hiece&,(
button foro rwe.d.
?to for sary to' sell, offer to sell, or otherwise 'di;4&
4, to No- pose of not more than the. Item's of stock .,
ents, and woodwork listed in schedule "A" attached toq.-
I, 1934, to the order, which stock is on hand at the di-,-'il
rea. continued warehouse of this corporation at'i.f
SA 5301 'West 65th Street, Chicago, Ill. T-The-
R N order provides that this stock shall notbe"i
RNo. 296: sold for less than 25 percent lessthe reason- S
one or 01> able costs set forth i 'Lumnber Code'Autho&'6
nature or
nature or' ity Bulletin No. 35, and if It cannot, be sold.. tA
within 6Q days at 25 percent reduction, the hj
.disinterested and impartial, agent. of'...
woodwork division of these:indfstries,"be'.aU
UTTO N th6rized to approve and permit the Long-Bel1
'Code' No.. Lumber Sales Corporation' to "make' sucli:, a further reductions (from the reasonable. cots
as may be necessary to enable it to di;poeJ,-v
o. 16: Or- of said'stock. ""
o. 16 Or- Order 283, .establishing revisions and cor-.
to provide rectlons In the reasonable costs set forth' 'n
section 6, Lumber Code Authority Bulletin, vol. II, No..
period "not 7' 87 '
S26, 1934, Order 284, granting application of .tlhe',',i'
ply to the Sawyer-Goodman Co., of' Marinette, Wis., fork'4,
I" of the a limited exemption "from the 'reasonabled.s
Ill. Tbe Amnsrty rer,.\ I
costs established by Adminlstratiye Order:
lew Rock- No. 9-46; to the extent necessary to sell'or, i2
on three offer to sell or otherwise' dispose of white ,
not be in pine bevel siding, substandard in quality byi.-'
reason of age, mold, soot, and dust discolora-'.'A
tlion, at not less than thie following prices :.
Order'O7, per thousand feet, surface measure, f. o., b.;;:"
a, Seattle, Marinette, Wis.: "' I
Lh a daily
ha ai 25 M' x4--- D .$14.50
nd astor- 10 M x 65- D 16.50 .-:
am, Wash.-5
the Man- 20 M' 4 x 6--% E 14.50 '
recta re- 800' x8-% C. 28.50 'S|
pat n600' ,x8-%a E 11.50 ,.
TRADE Code No, 175: Orders 31, 33, and 34, granting:-,-:
OF THE exemption pursuant to article I1, section 3:-..,..:s
VIA THE of the Code, to the following firms, to the ex-.';.:,
Code No. tent that each is permitted to work certain-:.'
Lke, indus- of its skilled employees in various depart- ..,,.
ty, of his ments, not to exceed 54 hours per week, onh':
ng vacant condition that not less than time and one-.' ,,
This ac- third the regular rate is paid to each em-' .p
ss of Mr. ployee for all hours worked in excess of 0'....i
per week. The total .skilled employees af- .
fected by these orders is not to exceed 40:'.!.- 3
e No. 141: percent of the total employees of eachlfin, rm,:;,
Smith & Wells Manufacturing Co., Attleboro, Mass. '. |
City, and Evans Case Co., North, Attleboro, Mass.'.z,'J
n & Co., Fillkwik Co., Attleboro, Mass..; McRae '&:'
,Lee Hig- Keeler Co., Attleboro, Mass.; Bardach '&S
)eb & Co., Gran, Indianapolis, Ind.; Genser Manufac-il
ovislon of luring Co., Providence, R. I.'; Cohn & Rosen
lcle IV of berger, Inc., Providence, R. I.; Albert Manu-."
ir as this facturing Co., Providence, R I.; Theodore "6 :
o any sub- W. Foster & Bro. Co., Providence, R. I,;
ion, which Uncas Manufacturing. Co., Providence, R. I 'l
subject to Jewelry & Cutlery Novelty Co., North Attle-` *^
Commerce boro, Mass.; Morse,. Andrews Co., Attleboro,:..
oration in Mass.; Louis Stern & Co., Providence, R. I. ";
s, directly Mays Manufacturing Co., Providence, R.'-I.; ".
tlng stock. Silverman Co., Providence, R. I.; Herff-Jones, ,r>l,
DUSTRYx Co., Indianapolis, Ind.; Kaufman & Ruder-:J:
DUSTRY, man Co., New York City; H. E. S. Thompson .
ing Order Co., Attleboro, Mass.; Roberts & Pike, North.*i
Sa period Attleboro, Mass.; Bliss Brothers Co., Attle- .,
provided boro, Mass.; D. Lisner Co., New York City. P'
ithe Dlvi-
ry 2 weeks MEN'S NECKWEAR INDUSTRY, Oode'?
operation No. 368: Ordler 25, denying application o ."-.,
New Jersey Men's Neckwear Association,.';.
Hackensack, N. J., 'for representation upon'
281: Order the Code Authority for the men's neckwear :'i
rant, man- industry. ,'
town, Ga., (Continued on pfireA column 1) ..:' ,
. . '^
'...'.' .., .; . ..* ".... ,' ." ....,*
= ". .' .. ." .. ...2 "' " '-..'-:. " ; ""* 14 '"
ti d, .'I ; '= "4 ". .=' '= ': . . i .1 ': . ." .. ,. .'

Stret Ne YrkCit, romth *

N, (Continued from page 5)
155: Order 25, granting application of the
B Electro-Metallurgical Co., unit of the Union
SCarbide and Carbon Corporation, 30 East
42nd. Street, New York City, for exemption
S: ini its Niagara plant from the hour and wage
Provisions, articles III and IV of the Code,
"'and from the requirements thereunder of
t reporting labor data which cannot readily be
i; segregated.
.-;, AND TRADE, Code No. 72: Order 18, grant-
i'.ing exemption to the Franklin Steel Works,
,-.Joilet, Ill., from the provisions of article
.V'III, section 1 of the Code, for a period of
?.3 .weeks from November 28, 1934, Insofar as
- said provisions apply to 4 skilled assembly
employees engaged in an urgent rush order.
V The order also provides that the additional
.orkhg ~hours of these skilled employees
:4,iffiall not exceed 8 hours per week in excess
of the 40 hours permitted by the Code, and
that at least one and one-half times the regu-
S' lar rate shall he paid them for such addi-
i:' 6onal hours. The order also provides that
't f the work on this. special rush order Is
Completed in less than the 3 weeks stipulated
.!.'An the order, this exemption automatically
,: terminates On the date the work on the spe-
": cial rush order is completed.
71: Order 54, approving schedules of process-
ing costs, packaging costs, and handling and
%- processing losses, for a period of 60 days-
.' from and, after November 26, 1934, provided
That the study of processing costs, packaging
i .-costs, and handling and processing losses In
b: .the industry, conducted by the Paint Industry
I' -JiRecovery Board through a firm of.account-
.i.ants, be completed and the results of said
','-:'study submitted to the National Industrial
...Recovery Board in final form on or before
'.-January 10, 1935.
:% Order 55, denying application of the James
M..A. McCafferty & Sons Manufacturing Co.,
-'Isnc., Brooklyn, N. Y., for exemption from the
.rt.4 provisions of article XII of the Code.
I"'.Code No. 361: Order 13, amending order No.
:.*. 361-10, terminating exemption granted in
.'Administrative Order X-36. The amendment
F' .reads as follows: "Provided, however, that
*-..the exemption granted in par. II,. Adminis-
-l::".trative Order X-36, be not terminated as
.. to any member of this industry whose prin-
.cilpal line is governed by some
l: .other approved Code or Codes, of fair com-
i.Letition, if the net sales of such member of
B ,'the products .of the perfume, cosmetic, and
g.. other toilet preparations industry amounted
.''qto $5,000 or less for the calendar year 1933,
.V;- aind if such net sales represented 5 percent
-h;", or less of the total net sales of all products
of- ...of such member."

1;-'ISHING INDUSTRY, Code No. 362: Order
.': 16, granting exemption to the Wheelan Stu-
Ii .dios, New York City, from the provisions of
articlece If, sections 3 and 4 of the Code, in
.bithat it is permitted to work retouchers and
,.printers not'-to exceed 60 hours per week
i- from November 27, 1934, to December 29,
e.=1934, on condition that it pay said employees
-anpt less than time and one-third the regular
'.; rate'.for all hours worked in excess of 40
.per week...
11-DUSTRY, Code No. 131: Ordec 15, terminat-
.'liug exemption coiferred in par. III of Ad-
..ministrative Order X-36, so that members
-Sshall be. required to contribute their propor-
stoidaate share of the Code administration ex-
:'(Penses notwithstanding their principal line
.'"of.:bdsiness is in some other industry. This
i2terxnmination. applies only to those who'manu-
S-.f"icture the'products of the industry for sale
,i` .:as such.-. '
.'Code No. 204: Order 22, approving grading
e.ruie to 'govern :the vitreous china plumbing
Arfxtures industry, division, for a period of 90
?'. days from' tie date of this order. The rule
STs as-.ollows: Each member of the industry
: shall be his own judge as to classifying his
I. own product, except he shall not grade as
S' first-grade or. regular selection any ware.
which'may be detrimental to health or sani-
Station;-..-Order is-dated December 5. 1934.
:216- '.Order 9, granting application of the
S C&l6re Adthority for a stay of the operation
';t the provisions of article III of the Code,
insofar as it applies to all machine operators,
Spadders, hand finishers, packers, and ship-
: p. ers, to the extent that members of the in-
y duatry may work any such employees 5 hours
:. per week overtime, up to and Including De-
cember 24, 1934, provided no employee shall
be worked more than 8 hours In any 24 hour
Period, and provided also that any such em-
-i ployee working such overtime hours is paid
;v not less than time and one-third the normal
Swage rate for all hours worked In excess
of the maximum hours prescribed in the
SCode. The order also provides that this in-
dustry shall submit, prior to December 24,
1934, a report showing the effect of the Code
on the industry.

460: Order 13, granting exemption to the
Beech Nut Packing Co., Inc., Canajoharle,
N. Y., from the provisions of article VII,
section 12 of the Code.
Code No. 57: Order 13, approving optional
methods of price filing on centrifugal pumps
and accessories, standard price filing forms,
and explanatory bulletin.
Code No. 280: Order 114-K-i, approving low-
est reasonable costs as determined for divi-
sion No. 3 for the trade area of Albany
County including Albany City, Menands, Lou-
donville, and west to the Scheuectady County
line, south to the Greene County line and the
southern part of Rensselaer County from
Defreestville, south to the Columbia County
line, and east to the Massachusetts State
line, New York.
Order 118-A, approving lowest reasonable
costs as determined for division No. 20 for
trade areas 2, Knox County, 2-A, Blount
County; and 2-B. Loudon County, Tenn.
Order 119-A, approving lowest reasonable
costs as determined for division No. 21, foi
trade area 10, Youngstown, Ohio.
Order 119-B, approving lowest reasonable
costs as determined for division No. 21, for
trade area 34, Springfield, Ohio.
Order 119-0, approving lowest reasonable
costs as determined for division No. 21, for
trade area 8, Canton, Ohio.
Order 119-D, approving lowest reasonable
costs as determined for division No. 21, for
trade area 16. Muskingum and Guernsey
Counties in Ohio.
Order 119-B, approving lowest reasonable
costs as determined for division No. 21, for
trade area No. 40 in Ohblao.
Order 119-F, approving lowest reasonable
costs as determined for division No 21, for
trade area 37 ifi Ohio
Order 130-A. approving lowest reasonable
costs as determined for division No 17, for
the Atlanta trade area, comprising Fulton
and De Kalb Counties, Ga.
Order 130-B, approving lowest reasonable
costs as determined for division No. 25, State
of Illinois except counties, of St. Clair and
Madison. and areas Included in and defined
as division No. 26.
Order 130-C, approving lowest reasonable
costs as determined for division* No. 1 for
Haverhill, Mass., trade area:
Order 130-D, disapproving cost determina-
tion made by divisional Code Authority No.'
31, for the K-9, Dickinson, Morris, Marion,
Chase, and Geary Counties, Kans., trade
Order 130-B, approving lowest reasonable
costs 'for 'division No.-31, for the trade area
of M-7, Johnson County, Mo.
Order 130-F, approving lowest reasonable
costs for division No. 3, for the trade area
of Chautauqua County, N. Y.
Order 130-G, disapproving cost determind-
dion made by divisional Code Authority No
27, for the Saginaw and Bay Counties, Mich.,
trade area.
Order 130-H, approving lowest reasonable
costs for division No. 31, for trade area K-6,
Lyon County, Kans.
Order 132, approving lowest reasonable
costs for division No. 31, for the trade area
of Lawrence. Kans.
Order 1-33, approving lowest reasonable
costs for division No. 24, for area
of Dearborn and Ripley Counties, Ind.
Order 134. approving lowest reasonable
costs fo" division No. 31, for trade area M-20,
Columbia. Mo.
Order 13-5.. approving lowest reasonable
costs for division No. 31, for the trade area
of Sedalia, Pettis County, Mo.
Order 136, approving lowest reasonable
costs for division No. 31, for trade area
M-16, Callaway County. Mo.
Order 137. approving lowest reasonable
costs for division No. 31, for trade area
M-19. Hannibal, Mo.
Order 138, approving lowest reasonable
costs for division No. 31, for the trade area
of Jefferson City, Mo.
TRY, Code No. 285: Order 11, denying ap-
plication of Parish Pressed Steel Co., Read-
ing, Pa., for exemption from all bf the pro-
visions-of the Code.
Code No. 283: Order 15, terminating exemp
tion conferred In par. Ill of Administrative
Order X-36, requiring -all members to con-
tribute their proportionate share of Code ad-
ministration expenses notwithstanding their
principal line of business is In some other
Code No. 182: Order 50, denying application
of members of tihe Retail Meat Dealers As-
sociation of Chicago, Ill., for exemption from
the provisions of article V, section12 of the
No. 280: Order 90-B, disapproving cost de-
termination made by divisional Code Author-
ity No. 3 for the Greere and Ulster Couiftles,
N. Y., trade area.
Order 102, disapproving cost determination
made by divisional Code Authority No. 3, for
the Mnnroe County, N. Y., trade area.
Order 109-A, disapproving cost determina-
tion made by divisional Code Authority No.
1, for the Haverhill, Mass., trade area.

Order 110-A, disapproving cost determina-
tion made by divisional Code Autho'.ity No.
24, for the Allen County, Ind., trade area.
Order 114-F-1, approving lowest reason-
able costs as determined foi division No. 2.1,
for trade area No 22, in Gallia and Law-
rence Counties, Ohio
Order 114-G-1, approving lowest reason-
able costs an dete-mined for division No. 21.
for trade area No. 28, comprising Marion,
Morrow, and Delaware Counties, in Ohio.
Order 114-H-I, approving lowest reason-
able costs as determined for division No. 21,
for trade area No. 17 in Ohio.
Order 114-I-1, approving lowest reasonable
costs as determined for division No. 21, for
trade areas 19 and 19-A in Ohio.
Order 11-1-J-1, approving lowest reason-
able costs as determined for division No. 3,
for Genesee County, N. Y., trade area.
No. 280: Order 151, denying application of
the national Code Authority of the grain ele-
vator industry of Minneapolis. Minn., for
exemption from the provisions of Adminis-
trative Order No. 280-36, dated July 7, 1934,
which order exempted the retail solid fuel
industry from the exemption in par. 3 of
Administrative Order X-36.
INDUSTRY, Code No. 434: Order 13, grant-
ing exemption to C. Walker Hodges Dredging
Co., Inc., New Barn, N. C., from the provi-
sions of article III, section 1 of the Code,
to the extent that it be permitted to work
Its employees 48 hours per week on its con-
tract with the Ethyl-Dow Chemical Co., for
dredging in the Cape Fear River at a point
approximately 18 miles south of Wilmington,
N. C., provided that all other provisions of
the Code shall be complied with, and that
a copy of this order shall be posted by the
C. Walker Hodges Dredging Co., in a place
readily accessible to all employees affected by
TURING INDUSTRY, Code No. 321: Order
15, denying application of the Tennessee
Products Corporation, Nashville, Tenn., for
modification of Administrative Order No.
Order 14, denying application of the Holland
SFurnace Co., Holland, Mich., for exemption
from the provisions of the supplementary
No. 365: Order 17, approving standards for
safety and health, which shall become effec-
tive 20 days from date of this order. Order
is dated-December 7, 1934.
48: Order'24, approving increase from 15
to 21 members of the industry on the Code
TRY, Code, No. 390: Order 12, granting ex-
emption to the Bartlett-Hayward Co., Balti-
more, Md., from the provisions of sections 1
and 2 of article III.
TAG INDUSTRY, Code No. 249: Order 10,
approving list of operations or occupations
which are hazardous in nature or dangerous
to the health of persons under 18 years of
No. 439: Order 12, denying application of the
Tank Car Corporation- of America, Orland,
Pa., for exemption from certain provisions
of article'II of the Code.
Order 131, canceling Administrative Order
No. 278-137 dated November 10, 1934, which
granted to certain members of this industry
receiving compensation in the form of relief
for services rendered to public relief agen-
cies, exemption from the, provisions of ar-
ticles VI and VII, and section 1 of article LX
of the Code.
Order 132, granting exemption to certain
niembers of the industry receiving compen-
sation in the form of relief from the Federal
Emergency Relief Adminlstratiou or from
any State or other public emergency relief
agency for -leasing to and personally operat-
ing vehicles owned by the members, from all
provisions of the Code with the exception of
section 1 of article VI. The order becomes
effective 14 days from date issued. Order is
elated December 8, 1934.
INDUSTRY, Code No. 408: Order 24, grant-
ing application of Lhe Code Authority for a
stay of the provisions of article I1. section 1
of the Code, for the period from December
6, 1934, up to and Including December 24,
1934. to the extent that 5 hours overtime per
week is permitted, provided such overtime
is paid for at the rate of one and one-half
times the normal rate of pay.
Code No. LP-17: Order 13, denying applica-
Uion of Andry Brothers, Birdseye, Ind.. for
exemption from the provisions of article V
of the Code.
No. 462: Order 17, granting exemption to
Faber Coe & Greer, Inc., 206 West 40th

Street, New York City, from the maay
hour provisions contained in article ,li:a
the Code, for the period from December
1934,.to December 25, 1934, to the extentatil
employees may be permitted to work,.tm-j
rate of not more than 60 hours per'wA
provided all hours worked in excess of.t.,
maximum hours provided under article._
shall be paid for at the rate of time hadbi
Ia lf.
3: Order 39, terminating exemption graif
by Administrative Order Nq. 3-36 to
Dunn Woolen Co., Martinsburg, W. Va.s.

Code Authority By

laws Approved
Blackboard and Blackboard Eraser Manimaj
turning Industry (with exceptions). .":
Cotton Cloth Glove Manufacturing Indas4
(with exceptions). '.
Machinery and Allied Products Industry
Sawmill Machinery Subdivision withh,
ceptions). '
Machinery and AlWed Products IndustrA
Power Transmission Subdivisio. "
Medium- and Low-Priced Jewelry Minud
during Industry (with exception. A
Perforating Manufacturing Industry (wi
exceptions). '
Piano Manufacturing Industry (with excei
tonss. .
Retail Solid Fuel Industry (Division No."i,
Philadelphia, Pa. (with exceptions)..
Retail Solid Fuel Industry (Diyision No.28)
Detroit, Mich. (with exceptions). '*
Retail Solid Fuel Industry (Division No. 31i).
Kansas City, Mo. (with exceptions)._ *
Retail Solid Fuel Industry (Division No. 4$
Greater Twin City Area (with exceptions)
Retail Solid Fuel Industry (Division No.:)1
Richmond, Va. (with exceptions). "i
Retail Solid Fuel Industry (Divislon No. 16
Raleigh. N. C. (with exceptions). ::
Retail Solid Fuel Industry (Division No. IlJ
Columbia, S. C. (with exceptions).
Retail Solid Fuel Industry (Division No. .
Columbus, Ohip (with exceptions).. -j
Retail Solid Fuel Industry (Division No.a'1.
Washington, D.C. (with exceptions)'. ..,%
Robe and Allied Products Industry withini
ception). '
Soft Fibre Manufacturing Industry .(wit
conditions). -
Used Textile Machinery and Accessories Dv
tributing Trade (with exceptions). "".',I
Wadding Industry (with exceptions). .4
Wholesaling or Distributing Trade-Wholi
sale Hardware Trade (with exceptions) '.
Wholesaling or Distributing'Trade-Charct'
and Package Fuel Distributing Diviaop
(with exceptions). /
Wholesale Fresh Fruit and Vegetablq Dii
tributive Industry (with exceptions)..
________________ '.9;

Trade Practice COrn

plaints Plans Approved
The National Industrial Recovery- Bcfa
approved, during the past week, plans ;fQ
the organization of agencies and procedli
for,the handling of trade-practice complaint
arising within the following industries: "
Aluminum Industry.
American Glassware Industry.
Construction Industry-Tile Contracting.!U
vision. ;'
Construction Industry-Plastering and Lll
ing Contracting Division.
Construction Industry-Marble Contractii
Division. '
Cutlery, Manicure Implement, and Paint
and Paperhangers Tool Manufacturing 55
Assembling Industry. '
Fertilizer Manufacturing Industry. .
Insecticide and Disinfectant Manufactur.
Industry. '
Nottingham Lace Curtain Industry. :
Peanut Butter Industry.
Pipe Organ Industry.
Retail.Solid Fuel Industry (Division No. 83
Retail Solid Fuel Industry (Division No:. I
Safety Razor and Safety Razor Blade MAf
factuting Industry. .I
Saw and Steel Products .Manufacturing.lT
dustry. "'
Vacuum Cleaner Manufacturing IndustryiA
Wholesale Embroidery Trnde--DivisiOnU:
the Wholesaling or Distributing Trade.-


Men's Clothing Industryi
No. 15-40, Part II, Section (a)
FACTS.-In'some plants lining pressing
done before the lining is felled-henc :lt'
considered part of piece pressing. Howe1
in other plants the work is done aflrt:.
off-pressing or finish-pressing and is resllt
part of the finish-pressing operation. :
QUESTION.-How shall lining preW.,
when done after off-pressing, be classiflfdli
INTERPRETATION.-Liinng pressiig .o.
ter off-pressing, is classified as off-pr.

S'p *.;.. .. ~ ~.->p.. 'p :;- ';;-:-& -.-, .(- *.,-....'-'.*... .' LiAlJtt~%M,4Mi&ii5tsS5Uib~'S

,ode Authority Members Approved

!'The National Industrial Recovery Board
&=proved, during the past week,. the following
sections and appointments of Code Author-
m members:
am, Chicago, Ill.; 0. H. Wechsberg, Wor-
'&ter,.Mass.; and H. C. Murphy, Louisville,
y to serve for a term of 1 year, from
aay 14, 1934.
I[NDUSTRY.-Ercole Sozzi, W a I d e m a r
rasssi, Joseph Garneau Ringwalt, Herman
gehmidt, Munson G. Shaw, Irwin Wile, Mau-
4ce Vortrefflich, F. T. Martin, Ira W. Hlrsh-
Aild Harold Picker, Oscar J. Wile, William
r: Schieffelin, Jr.; P. M. Young, Thomas Mc-
Jarthy, Jack A. Rainier, John Owen. Jean
BIller, and Ellery W. Mann, as Code Au-
fiority members for the Code of'Labor Pro-
babler, Pa;, Code Authority member, to rep-
jsent the asbestos cement products division.
L B. Crabbs, Cincinnati, Ohio; L. R. Hoff,
ew York, N. Y.; and Herbert Abraham,
'ew York, N. Y., to represent the sub-Code
authority for the asbestos cement products
gouston, Tex.; Fred Birch, Great Fall$,
,lont.; and Charles W. Bayliss, Philadelpha,
Pa., to represent nonasjoclation members.
INDUSTRY.-O. E. von Au, Brooklyn. N. Y.;
'R. Chase, Waterbury, Conn.; H. B. Hauvey,
'Chicago, Ill.; F. S. Hyde, Waterbury, Conn.;
p;. W- Kuhn, Detroit, Mich.; F. L. Riggin,
Port Huron, Mich.; W. P. Sieg, Bellefonte,
Pa.; E. S. Wayland, Waterbury, Conn.;
*F. R. Wheat, Rome, N. Y.; C. C. Hi'tt-
'el, North East, Pa.; and B. S. Munsch,
Sonthington, Conn., to represent the supple-
aental Code Authority.
iNDUSTRY.--Gilbert B. Muslin, Harry G.
Wischmann, Bert L. Atwater, Frank. E. Bar-
bour, L. E. Pritchard. and Ellswortb h. Buck.
Contracting Division).-R. J. GQeorge, St.
Liis, Mo.; A. H. Hilgartner, Baltimore, Md.;
Alexander Harris, Knoxville, Tenn.; H. C.
-oore, Proctor, Vt.; G. Gilbert Brown, New-
girk, N. J.; ahd Guido J. Must, San Fran-
cisco, Calif.
ITRY.-Benn Lewis, New York, N. Y., vice
saac Levin; resigned.
Birmingham, Ala., Will C. Jones, Dallas,
Trex.; Joe F. Better, Sherman, Tex.; F.
Edward Lummus, Columbus, Ga.; J. Wallace
Bostick, Dallas, Tex.; and S. K. Dimon, Jr.,
Columbus, 'Ga., subject to conditions.
TRY.--Clsude M. Cave, Dodge City, Kans.;
A'R. Dean, Blue Rapids, Kans.; Frank Sum-
eiirs, Hutchinson, Kans.; Geo. W. Glenn,
Dodge City. Kans.; H. E. Witham. Kansas
City, Mo.; and Geo. A. Elisaesser, Sublette.
Kans., to represent the Kansas State Code
TRY.-H. S Holland, Shelton, Conn.; L. D.
Coburn, Fairhaven, Mass.; C. T. Gilehrist,
Cleveland. Ohio; W. E. Webster, East Jaflrey,
N. H.; and M. L. Denbroeder. Whitman,
Mass., to represent the supplementary Code
TRY.-Mortime' Lanzit, director of the Na-
ional Dress Manufacturers Association, Inc.,
Yice Alfred W. Lasher, resigned.
.INDUSTRY tDistrict No. 111.-E. Durkin..
C leveland, Ohio: H. Ochs, Cleveland. Ohio,
. P. Hale. Toledo. Ohio; J. Lockerbie,
(Goshen, Ind.: J. Nook, Kalamazoo, Mich.;
MS. Slack. Detroit, Mich.; and P. L. Staple-
dnD, Detroit, Mich.
'TRY.-H. S. Kimball. chairman, secretnry-
reasurer, Washington, D. C.; L. D. Bement.
Preenfleld, Mass.; G. B. Durell, Cleveland,
'Oilo; W. D Dissron, Philadelphia, Pa.; A.
M...Ferry, Washington, D. C.; D. S. Hunter.
Cleveland, Ohio: H. D. North, ('leveland,
Ibio; A. E. Payson, Norwich, Conn.; R. W.
Ifaud,!Chicago Ill.; W. M. (Goss, Waterbury,
Conn.; A. J. Kieckhefer, Milwaukpe, Wis.;
t-d Lt. Col. C. C. Oakps. Washington, D. C.
lordon E. Kent, Rome, N. Y.; Robert A.
P6nselle, New York, N Y.; and Fred E.
iWadhams. Chicago, Ill.; to serve until June
5, 1935.
'ORS (Local Code Authority of Brooklyn,
Cty, N. Y.).-A. J. Bentley, David Hoffer.
Thomas McCarthy, Fred Schroede-, and Jo-
pir Socolof.
NDUSTRY.-S. C. Hope. Springfield. Mass.;
t6L. E. Rush, Lafavette, Ind.
SAL INDUSTRY.-rE. C Long, M. H. Stan-
.,J. J. Murray. R. G. McKay, and Ralph
B. H. Rindeman, George MAibarak,

John A. Welsch, Herbert Young, S. Aber-
nethy, N. J. Richmen, R. E. Macksoud, and
William McBratney,' all of New York, N. Y.,
as members of the temporary, divisional Code
LYE INDUSTRY.-H. R. Drackett, L. J.
Gumpert, Chester Myers, H. M. Sinclair, Jr.,
and James D. Swan, to serve until their
successors are elected or until April 18, 1936.
W. Cresap, Chicago, Ill.; Raymond H. Reiss,
New York, N. Y.; Victor S. Rlesenfeld, New
York, N. Y.; Max L. Holtz, Rochester, N. Y.;
Louis Sussman, Philadelphia, Pa.; Bertram
J. Cahn. Chicago, Ill.; Benjamin J. Lebow,
Baltimore, Md.; Maurice Gordon, Boston,
Mass.; Rudolf Greeff, Boston, Mass.; .Charles
D. Jaffee, New York, N. Y.; George Henry,
Cincinnati, Ohli; Sol Heumann, Rochester,
N. Y.; Frank C; Lewman,-Cleveland, Ohio;
Elmer L. Word, Knoxville, Tenn.; and Louis
A. Hirsch, Philadelphia, Pa., to serve until
June 16, 1935.
(New Mexico State Advisory Commi.ttee).-
C. C. Bassett, Deming; E. H. Leupold,.Belen;
B. Menepace, vice chairman, Gallup; J. A.
Wikoff; Raton; C. G. Houk, chairman, Santa
Fe; V. T. McCrory, Clovis; Donald Dye,
Roswell; Carl Johnson, Roswell; and C. H.
Fulwiler, Albuquerque. (New Yoirk State
Advisory Committee).-C. H. Touhey, chair-
man, Albany; J. M. Freed, Schenectady; J.
LeRoy-Justice,. Buffalo; L. D. Clute, vice
chairman, Elmira; E. D. Deane, Bingham-
ton ; Arnold W. Chapin, Syracuse; C. L. Cool,.
Rochester; George H. Russell, Massena; and
Walter R. Schiller, Utica (Delaware State
Advisory Committee).-J-. F; Porter, vice
chairman, Wilmington; A. T. Richardson,
chairman, Wilmington; H. P. Boggs, Wil-
mington; G. M. Huney, Newark; A. F. Fader,
Newark; A. A. Davis, Dover; Chas.,Mat-
thews, Dover; John Fisher, Milton; and L. B.
Hurley, Seaford.
TRY;-Louis Braun,.of the Crushed Oyster
Shell Co., Biloxi, Miss., vice J_ W. Rainer,
resigned. Clark H. Broward, Atlanta, Ga.,
as administration member, to serve for 1
DUSTRY (Division of the Fabricated Metal
Products Manufacturing and Metal Finish-
ing and Metal Coating -Industry).-W. J.
Hamilton, Carbondhle, Pa.; Stanley Hart,.
New Britain, Conn. (nonassociation mem-
ber) ; F. P. Hutcttinson, Chicago, Ill.; W. M.
Powell, Wyoming, Pa.; and J. R. Worsfold,
'New York, N. Y. .
CAL INDUSTRY.-Carl N. Angst, Indian-
apolis, Ind.; Horace W. Bigelow, Detroit,
Mich.; Clifford V. Haver, Kpnsas City, Mo.;
John G. Searle, Chicago, Ill.; and A. Homer
Smith, Philadelphia, Pa.
RETAIL TRADE (Local Retail Code Au-
thority of Hanover, N. H.).-James Cam-
pion, Jr., chairman, Charles B. Scott, treas-
urer, and Richard B. Rand, secretary, to
serve for 1 year from November 27, 1934.
RETAIL TRADE (Local Retail Code Au-
thority of Laramie, Wyo.).-Dan CaughUn,
secretary, and John Hunter, treasurer.
RETAIL TRADE (Local Retail Code Au-'
thority of Casper, Wyo.).-Miss Jessie Nay-
lor as secretary to succeed Mr. Kinniburgh,
RETAIL TRADE (Local Retail Code Au-
thority of Albuquerque, N. Mex.).-Clothing
stores: L. J. Wallbaus. Department and dry
goods: Maurice Osoff, chairman, and W. H.
Black. Furniture: Otto Scheer. vice chair-
man. Hardware: W. C. Raabe. Variety:
I. C. Fowler. Mail Order: Mr. Denny.
Music: Berne May. Shoe: Pete Matteucci,
treasurer. Art: W. H. Palm, and WV. H.
Parker. Paint: H. J. Fitch. Luggage: C. L.
Ritt. Miscellaneous: Tom Keleber, Jo Spec-
tor, Iggy Mulcahy, and Charles H. Restow,
secretary. All to seri;e for a term of 1 year
from November 14, 1934.
RETAIL TRADE (Local Retail Code Au-
thority of Plattsburg, N. Y:).-Davld Mer-
kel, chairman, and E. C. Hall, secretary.
RETAIL TRADE (Local Retail Code Au-
thority of Fitchburg, Mass.).-H. L. Baker,
chairman ; Robert P. Hidden. vice chairman ;
Henry W. Davis, treasurer; and R. M. Lowe,
RETAIL TRADE (Local Retail Code Au-
thority of Pascagoula, Miss.).-S. E. Cowan,
Sr., as secretary.
RETAIL TRADE (Local Retail Code Au-
thority of Schenectady, N. Y.).-J. W. Ryan,
chairman; R. Sheldon. v ce chairman; H. M.
Stark, treasurer; and H. D. McChe-iney. sec-
retary, to serve for a term of 1 year from
November 27, 1934.
RETAIL TRADE (Local Retail Code Au-
thority of Waterbury, Conn.).-Sidney Zur-
ier, manager, John Irving Shoe Store, vice
Mr. Gold.
RETAIL TRADE (Local Retail Code Au-
thority of Gaffney, S. C.).-C. C, Stacy. Sec-
retary-treasurer, vice B. W. Middleton, re-
RETAIL TRADE (Local Retail Code Au-
thority of Newport, Ky.).-Frank Rosing,
chairman, R. H. Evans, vice chairman, and
Jake Sticklin. treasurer, to sPIrve for a term
of 1 year from December 4. 1934.
RETAIL TRADE (Local Retail Code Au-
thority of Corning, N. Y.).-Art division:
Albert M. Tietzel, chairman, and Elmer E.

Meadley, secretary-treasurer: Hard.w'are:
Lee H. Ingalls,' Furniture: B. Pyng Porter.
Luggage and leather goods: George Wolcott.
Sporting goods: Arthur Keeley. Clothing:
Reynolds Everett. Shoe: John Hart. Books
and stationery-: 0. C. Cunningt. Department
and dry goods: David Barr. Variety: C. R_
RETAIL TRADE (Local Retail Code Au-
thority of Springfield, Mo.).-L. H. Turner,
chairman; Louis L. Barth, vice chairman;
Charles F. Weaver, treasurer; and Julian E.
Smith, secretary; to serve for a term- of 1
year from Ndvember 27, "1934.
RETAIL TRADE (Local Retail Code Au-
thority of Utica, N. Y.).-Men's clothing di-
vision: F. W. Ross. Department: B. Howard
Rock. Furniture: Sam Markson and E. H.
Grossman. Hardware: Sherrlll Sherman.
Variety: H. S. Lee. MaUl Order: Ralph W.
Koch. Music: F. 0. Scliwender. Shoes: F.
C. Hamlin and Harry Weiss. Books: Lam-
bert Grant Paint, wall paper:.G. F. Green-
Idge. Leather goods: A. B. Sheldon. Optic-
ians: Richard Perien. Pawn: HymanTump-
osky. Pet: Robert F. Payne. Sporting:
Jacob Phllipson. All to serve for a term of
1 year from November 1, 1934.
RETAIL TRADE (Local Rktail Code Au-
thority of Wilmington, Del.).--dward B.
Dulmage,- manager of the local Sears, Roe-
buck & Co. store, vice Fred W. Miller.
RETAIL TRADE (Local Retail Code Au-
thority of Bethlehem, Pa.).-Herbert M.
Paul, as secretary, vice M. S Kreidler.
TRY (Automobile Fabrics, Proofing and
Backing Division).-M. I. Woythaler, chair-
man, Framingham, Mass.; J. T. Callahan,
Milford, Mass.; R. M. Freydberg, Brooklyn,
N. Y.; J. D. .Lippmann, Toledo, Ohio; and
W. H. Jenks, representing Reading Rubber
Manufacturing Co., New York, N.,Y.
TRY.-J. S. Muffley, Endicott, N. Y., to
serve for a term of 1 year from August 14,
1934, and C. E. Little, Rock Island, IUl., to
serve for a term of 1 year from November 14.
1934, as members of the rubber footwear
divisional Code Authority.
ING INDUSTRY.-Fraticls E. Lee, assistant
deputy administrator, vice Arba B. Marvin,
TRY.--C. N. Tull, chairman, Williamsport,
Pa.; Homer Ad'dams, New York, N. Y.; J. R.
Collette, Detroit, Mich.; C. L. Grouse, Johns-
town, Pa.;. R. B. Dickson, Kewanee, 111U.;
J. T. Dillon, Jr., Titusville, Pa.; J. F. John-
ston, Ferrysbutg, Mich.; F. B. Metcalf, East
Stroudsburg, Pa.; and J. Harry Stiteler,
Reading. Pa.
George W. Wallerich, Chicago, ni.; Nat S.
Low, New York, N. Y.; George A. Jbffrey,
Buffalo, N. Y.; Raiford H. Winchester, Char-
lotte, N. C.; Henry M. Dean, Brooklyn, N. Y.;
Henry L. Parramore, Jacksonville, Fla.; Ed-
ward Johnson, New York, N. Y.; Walter R.
Sievers, New York, N. Y.; and Dr. S. J.
Stanley, New York, N. Y.
ING INDUSTRY.-J. M. Fruhrman.
ING INDUSTRY.-Louis Del Turco, New
York, N. Y.;'A. J. Rennen, Chicago, Ill.;
J. B. Martina, Denver, Colo.; Peter Brescan-
cini, Minneapolis, Minn.; and Charles Mion,
Atlanta, Ga., reappointed temporary members
until permanent members have been elected
by the association.
mis, St. Louis, Mo.; Benjamin Elsas, Atlanta,
Ga.; F. H. Ludlngton, Chicago, Ill.; V. E.
Lewis, Chicago. Ill.; H. M. Newlln, Brooklyn,
SN. Y.; George M. Schurman, New York, N.
Y.; Joe Werthan, Nashville, Tenn.; and M.
R. Perkius, Houston. Tex.
Britain, Conn.'; A. C. HaefEner, Auburn, N.
Y.; A. E. Newton, Collinsvllle, Conn.; H W.
CoiTarro, Warren, Pa.; It. Harte, Parkers-
burg, W. Vn.; G B. Durell. Cleveland, Ohio;
and S. S. Vaughan, Chicago, Ill.
Area).-Ezra Hawkes, Pocatello; W. D.
Miles. Boise; E. W. Jewell, Oroflno; R. D.
Bradshaw. Wendall; W. R. Howard, Poca-
tello: and Kenneth Barker, Boise.
Area).-James R. Noble, Baltimore: Milton
E. Blemiller, Baltimore; William W. Gavin,
Salisbury: William R. German, Baltimore;
Earl W1. McDevitt, Frederick; and Richard
E. Roby, Baltimore.
TRY.-J. B. Smith, Salina, Kans.; F. J.
Alien. Winona, Minn.; Sydney Anderson,
Minneapolis, Minn.; M. A. Briggs. Durham,
N. C.; 0. D. Fisher, Seattle, Wash.; George
E. Hincke, Kansas City. Mo.; C. C. Hine. Los
Angeles, Calif.; Fred Hones, Dallas, Tex.;
Richard P. Johnson, Knoxville. Tenn.: Julius
E. Lentz. Laurys Station, Pa.; Fred J. Ling-
ham, Lockport, N. Y.; R. Ward Magill,
Wichita, Kans.; A. E. Mallon, Minneapolis,
Minn.; C. D. McKenzie, Quincy, Mich.; Gay-
nor E. O'Brien, Greenville, Ohio; and Philip
H. Postel, Mascoutah, Ill. 1
vision of the Wholesaling or Distributing
Trade).-Isaac H B. Keating, New York,
N. Y.; Dave Steckler, New York, N. Y.; and
H. J. Lehman, Chicago, Ill., to represent the
hat body and millinery 'supply distributors.


Leather and Woolen Knit
Glove Industry
No. 87-22 and "'

Importing Trade .
No, 487-15 ....
FACTS.-Pending approval of the Code -",
for the importing trade, both the manufac- .&"'*
turers' and the Importers- operated under..`...,S
Code No. 87 for the leather and woolen knit'...!
glove industry, the importers being'-.,only ..
under provisions of article VI, section 8, A-H
and articles VII and VIII of this Code.. '
When the Code for the importing trade was : '
approved, the importers, represented by the .5.
Association of Glove Importers of the :"..
United States, notified the Code Authority ..
of the Leather and Woolen Knit Glove Code '.
that "As a group, and as individuals, we :
will be pleased to cooperate with any Code : i
that applies- to our respective lines of mer- '.'
chandise. However, we will not feel obll- 'i
gated to, nor will we pay further assess-:,:.,.
ments toward administration of, any Code" :,
other than that of the importing trade'"`4`,;
While still under the jurisdiction of the
Glove Code, the importers contributed, under ..
a special agreement, $1,600 for the first year V
of the operation of the Code as their share ..I
toward the Code expenses. :
Article VII of the Code &or the leather,:"
and woolen knit glove industry provides'.
that "importers of gloves shall be bound..:
by article Vr, section 3, and article VII ,I,."1i. ;
but by no other provisions of this Code..:":..
They shall also be subject to such modflfl-';:,
cations or additions to article VIII of this..t
Code as may hereafter be mutually agret.d-..,'g
upon and approved by the Administrator.".',,
The Code for the, importing ,trade 'does 'not'L,
affect the above article. . :'
QUESTION. Should ithe importers"'bf *.,'
gloves be subject to provisions of article"'.'
VI.. section 3, and articles VII and VIII of H
the Code for the leather and woolen knit'.*
glove industry? Are the importers required'"
to contribute to the expenses of administra-i
tlon of the Code for the leather and woolen'.'
knit glove industry? .
RULING.-It is ruled that the importers.,
of gloves, are subject. to the provisions of''
article VI. section 3. arid articles VII andt''
VIII of the Code for the leather and woolen' ;
knit glove industry; and that said import-.,
ers are not bound to contribute to the -ex-'
penses of administration' of the Code for .....
the leather and woolen knit glove industry. :.

Fabricated Metal Products,.!. ^
Manufacturing and Metal 4|
Finishing and Metal _Xi
Costing Industry,
No. 84-79 .
FACTS. !=It appears from applicant's:...;
statement and'-catalog, submitted tha t "It'
manufactures paper clips, price-card holders, ."I
razor-blade holders, menu holders, clip 1'
boards, napkin holders, table-cover holders,'
and similar products made in whole or sub- .'
stantial part of metal. These facts are ':i
verified by the Code Authority for the Code l
of fair competition for the fabricated metal
products manufacturing and metal finishing 4.
and metal coating industry. The products 'iil
which the applicant now fabricates are not : 'Z,
classified specifically in -any other Code.
RULING.-It is ruled that the'applicant "f
is within the definition of the industry of "'
the Code of fair competition for the fabri- .
cated metal products manufacturing and ".
metal finishing and metal coating industry. .,

FiveAdvisory Members

from Cotton Garment

Industry Approved '
The National Recovery Administration has :Z
approved the selection of five members of .;
the cotton garment industry to act as'an *'*^
advisory committee to cooperate with the '
general NRA Code Authority In its capacity ...
as temporary authority for the cotton gar-.
ment industry. '
The 5 include 4 members of tbe suspended
Code Authority of the industry and 1 who. .#;
bad been removed under the order which 6ep6 0L.
rated all members of the International AssG."-
clation of Garment Manufucturers from the
Cede Authority. In announcing approva'l..f
the advisory committee the administration;
emphasized that the prior order of removal
of association members was not to be con'- '"
strued as an action passing upon individual
qualification of the persons affected. '
The committee approved consists of C. R. '
Panlmer, Stanley A. Sweet, Charles Jacobs, ..
A. R. Richtmeyer, and Robert L. Smith, all ..,
members of the former Code Authority. .:.
With approval of the committee the Ad- ."R
ministration also appointed R. Smith Payne, .,
statistical expert on the industry, to be ape- "
claim industrial member of the general Code "
Authority for the Cotton Garment Code. He :/l
replaced S. L. Hoffman, who had resigned. e'/-.
With the general Code Authority In charge ;-,
at the New York offices of the industry, the
Administration is proceeding as rapidly as -^ 3
possible to establish a basis upon which the ,u
suspended Code Authority may be rerun- eo
stituted. ^;,c

-. . . :. .t2 b : : ,.
:,_...... ...:.- :.:- .....

Codes Win Support Recent Trends in the Fertilizer Indust!:

Ij in Recent TestsII AEGHU4AEK4A_--_ .
(Continued from pfte 3) I AVERAGE HOU W ..SA

SS"' These findings by the court are considered
,i" 'of great significance because of the fact that
,miany consent decrees have been entered and
continuee to be entered as a result of the
I--activities of the enforcement agencies of the
:L". The power of the NRA to fix minimum
|!'.prices in the Bituminuos Coal Industry was
". ,upheld by Judge John J. Gore in John J.
Daugherty, receiver of the Fentress Coal and
.i i oke Co. vs. Horace Frierson, United States
l,.attorney, et al. The plaintiff had previously
'.. secured a temporary restraining order against
: thi United States attorney and came Into
.!court seeking a temporary Injunction.. Judge,' In vacating the previous restraining
i rer, upheld the validity of the Code against
prdenstitutlonal attack, and alsb held that the
1jialntiff had failed to exhaust administrative
Another case of Importance was the per-
.:. manent Injunction signed by Judge Barnes
9" qi the United States District Court of 1111-
'.nols, restraining Benjamin D. Ritholz et aL C
from yLiolating the wage, hour, and trade C
,practice provisions of the Retail Trade, Den- Ii
l.ta] Laboratory, and Optical Manufacturing a'
i.'tQodes. This firm, one of the largest of its (
'kind in the country, maintains branches in M
.'17 cities In the United States and 7 in Can-
iada. .The defendants agreed to make restlrtu-
ftion of $12,000 back wages to be distributed Li.
l'among 300 employees. ,
| y. 'An outstanding decision was Hart Coal L.
I' al. vs. Thomas ,. Sparks, United States C
attorney, in which the United States Cir- Z
t. cuit Court of-Appeals reversed thb decision -
.;ofrthe United States District Court, Western
'District of Kenhfeky, and remanded the case
,,.for new trial. The plaintiff had Instituted
It'.th'e original suit to restrain the United States
attorneyy from'enforcing the Bituminous Coal
:Industry Code and the Administrative order
.. .Issued March 31, 1934, amending the wage
|:'-and honr-provisions of the Code. The United
I States District Court, Western Division of
c Kentucky, had granted'a permanent Injunc-
f.tion enjoining Thomas J. Sparks froih In-
i' i:iilating any prosecution to enforce penalties'
.attempted to be: authorized by the NRA for
i'..violations of the Code by the plaintiffs.
AI'., jury in the United Sates District Court
L ,of'Pennsylvania found Fred'C. Perkins guilty'
'A. of violating the Electric Storage "and Wet
,'Primary Battery Industry Code. The de-
i'fenddant.'was fined $1,500 by Judge'Albert L.
.'# jWatson for 10 vi6lattfons of the Code.' It
was,.intimated that an' appeal, would .be taken'
tkto. the circuit court 'f. appeals solely, oh the
'*.question of the constituti6nality of the.NLA.
I: In cthe case of United&VStates'vs. James W.. ,
-.McAllster and James Mc*Alister,,Inc., Judge
,St.-Sure, in granting ia itnporary.' injunction
F4:. restraining violations'of the motor vehicle re-
tl'. aling trade, declared that.;the'?IRA contem-
;-:.'plated price fLxing. He staed that the power.
'.;i'ofCongress',to regulate interstate commerce is C
granted in broad terms and should not be 1
1 *"estrictively considered.. In, addition, Judge' ,
-,L Sure, held that the, ourt could not take'-
.. .the viewpoint that the legislative body is -
':'without .power to regulate interstate corm- .
.!imerce as a proper means, of obtaining the i"
':desired regulations of Interstate commerce.
/:- .'. ,L,, 'i-- -' -L
|^ ';.. .. .* , i

t .Interpretation
i ,^ ". \ ' " r

SPlumibing'Fixtures Idustry
'. '. . " No. 204-21 '

/';~ FAiCTS.-Article VIII, section 7, para-
.graph 6 of thde Code of fair competition for b:
-the plumbing fixtures Industry provides: cl
C:o .dEar manufacturer' shall file with the i
"ode Authority, when required by It, but in al
confidencee, the names of customers 'sold by p
f'himi on each'price level, his schedule, of spe- ea
:"cial discounts, and such other information ab
6&s the' Code Authority may require, If the Y'
Code Authority, after investigation,- finds
:that any manufacturer has laspsifled a. cus- nu
,"tomerte contrhi-y to the provisions of this sec- le1
'.' tion, It shaU so notify the manufacturer and ci
', require hin thereafter to sell such customer u
. on the proper level."' 1
'0" QUESTION.-Does "Code Authority" as h
f' used the first time In the first sentence of the a
:.' above paragraph mean "a representative of tl
i' the Code Authority who shall not be in the 2,
Employ of any employer under the Plumbing ee
.Fixtures Code"? r"
INTERPRETATION--" Code Authority" tl
; as here used means "a representative of the in
5. Code Authority who shall not be in the em- "
.,ploy of any employer under the Plumbing 8
i. Fixtures Code." '





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0 - I.--a..p NPAA |DJ.O jE N I-5 \-1-. --f ----|- ----i I


A Ak

rLs 11 "--" -- I. _____I .. I i .


S "" I 5. T I ~rrs 5. I *

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89 0 L i-I - 1 9 8 0 0 ,
80 1, 1 11 It800o,
70 700
60 l--l 600
so ,5.0o :1;

40 4-00"

30 300

0 -200"

9 ,

5 .
I "6
,4 -'

(BLS.,NRA ADJ. TO 1933 CENSUS) ______ ______

120-SU P S 1 I T
800- 1 11 11-- ..

70 --
60 ---,, '

, M J D DIM J 3
1929 1930

D M J 5


D M 9 J O I 3 J
1933 1934

Chart Preparqd Exclusively for the Blue Eagle by the Research and Planning Division

The more basic movements In the fertilizer Industry tend to be obscured
Sthe wide seasonal swings in the indexes of activity.- Nevertheless, the
hart clearly shows a broad downward sweep from' 1929 with a turning
point sometime in 1932, followed by a substantial recovery. The-first 10
months of 1934 compared witfi 1932 show that employment has Increased
bout 61. percent; pay rolls about 30 percent; and consumption about 34
percent. Activity in the industry, however, is still below 1929 levels-
mployment about 20 percent; real purchasing power" of pay rolls
bout 30 percent, and consumption about 37 percent less than the base
ear, 1929.
A more detailed and comprehensive perusal of the chart brings forth
numerous significant relationships. In the upper section are shown three
trves.on houts aid Wages obtained through the courtesy of the Bureau
f Labor Statistics. Except for seasonal peaks In the early spring, the
urve representing the average number of hours worked per week moved
uniformly on a level between 40 and 45 from January 1932 until mid-
933. For'the remainder of 1933 it'dropped sharply from 44.3 to 32.8
ours, and since then has been fluctuating about a new level between 32
ud 85 hours per week. The curve showing average hourly wages during
he period for which data are available, has varied from a low of about
0 cents in April 1933 to a high of about 41 cents in July of this year, a
ate not only higher than that In the same month of last year but 18 per-
ant higher than the rate In July 1932-the peak month of that year, The
scent decline to 37 cents In September 1934 Is due to seasonal factors;
he hourly wage curve tending to decline after periods of peak employment
n the fall and In the spring. This is a common occurrence in Industries
whichh are subject to drastic seasonal changes for they employ relatively
irger numbers of less skilled workers during periods of seasonal strain,
las reducing the proportion of the more greatly skilled or experienced
ersons on the regular staff.
Weekly earnings declined from an average of $19 In 1929 to about $11
or the year 1933, the low point of $10 being reached In April 1933. Dur-
ig the first 9 months of 1934. weekly wages averaged about $12.50, roughly
percent higher than for the corresponding period of 1933. This, how-
ver. was still 34 percent less than the average per week during 1929. In
erms of what wages are spent for, the decline was considerably smaller,,
elung only 18 percent, due to the lower cost of living.
The Indexes of employment and pay rolls taken from the publications
f the Bureau of Labor Statistics and adjusted to 1933 Census totals by
IRA, are shown in the central portion of the chart. In spite of the large
seasonal movements, the upward swings since 1932, particularly in employ-
ment, are apparent. Pay rolls thus far In 1934 compared to the corre-
ponding period of 1933 averaged about 40 percent larger, the number em-
ployed about 32 percent larger, and consumption In the Southern States
about 14 percent 'greater. Also shown in the center of the chart is the
nan-hour series constructed from data compiled by the Bureau of Labor

Statistics. The small Increase of 2 percent In man-hours between I8!
and 1934, compared with the large Increase .of 82 percent In the numb
employed, indicates to some extent the manner in which the National l
dustrial Recovery Act may have served to Increase employment thronliBl
shorter work week. .
The Index of consumption of fertilizers In 12 Southern States (represfc
inK 65 to 70 percent of domestic consumption) is compiled by the'Ni
tional Fertilizer Association from reports of tax tag sales in those Stabs
Seasonal fluctuations are so wide that consumption In the peak month of
year Is frequently over 100 times as great as in the low month. uilt
fluctuations attended by more moderate seasonal movements In eminpll
&ent are probably unavoidable In view of the advantages of'applying lo
tilizer during certain phases of the crop cycle. The possibility of dete4i
ration of product requires that manufacturing operations, in large me!a9
take place shortly before consumption. Consumption In 1934 was at.
rate 84 percent above 1932, and about 14 percent above 1938, althObi
still about 37 percent below 1929. This improvement during 1983 5
1934 may be attributed in part to the acreage curtailment program of I
Agricultural Adjustment Administration which tends to develop morel
tensive farming methods. A further factor Is the increase In farm,
comes, the sales of fertilizers tending to vary directly with the price:I
such farm products as cotton and tobacco.
At the bottom of the chart, the index of wholesale prices shown IsM
NRA composite of Bureau of Labor Statistics Indexes covering tertill!
materials and mixed fertilizer. In March 193d prices dropped to 65 pA
cent of the 1929 level, bat have recovered to about 74 percent of 1929..'!'
An Interesting aspect of fertilizer prices not presented In thin chart'"
worthy of mention Is the Inter-relationship that exists between them am
the prices of farm crops and the wages of farm labor. To a certain e
tent, farm labor can be substituted for fertilizer to bring about an Inereas
in yield per acre. Within the limits of this substitution the cholce:$
depend primarily upon which costs the least per unit of product. .
The technology of fertilizer production and the scientific aspects. of11
agricultural uses are major topics in their own right, and cannot bs'e l
cussed here even briefly except to note that during the twentieth centlf
there has taken place an enormous reduction In the costs of prodel'M
fertilizer, largely due to the fact that new and' abundant raw nMatW
supplies have been discovered. For example, nitrogen used to be obtain
able only from natural nitrate deposits in Chile, but at the present s
synthetic processes produce nitrogenous' fertilizers and other comOli00
from the nitrogen In the air.
In addition to the Importance of the fertilizer industry, agrlcultWrl'iA
Industrial, In time of peace, there Is also the importance of making ...
able an abundant supply of nitrogenous and other compounds o:1i1
pensable for the manufacture of explosives, gases, etc, In time of war5'O"
pensale .....V

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. . ...*.. ... ...... ............ ". .... :. .. .a
". " .* ,.:, , .:/ -: ;: =.. .. $:.' 44 w: ..... "-, .., ...,

Undergarment and Negligee
I IndustryI
SThe amendment listed In the Blue
Eagle for December 3 was disapproved
on November 16, 1934, Instead of being'
approved on that date as erroneously

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