Issued Weekly by.the National Recovery Administration, .We
"-' January 9, 1935 &,'
tsepolicy ge One -A"nesore
,.....s .;R etaill
ptsNewPolicy Present Blue Eagles, ne Assssmpnt fr Ril
I,,. -n ve s n Preen Bluet Eagles v"H "A^~l "J : '"" "
Advertising Ma BeUsedin35 Trade isApproved by Board
A l w ances .. .... ..-..... .-,
Allo ance The National Industrial Recovery Order H 'olds" One C titu tipn Sufficieht, Regardkis
w Code Provisions Suggest Bordhas announced that Blue Eagles N m.bcr of Affect.ns Firm'
I f.. particular tradesnsoti industries bf Firm's Cods"P
F.f;.Prohibition, cf Price Cuts marked "1934 ", as well as those origi- B sines. Ob -c is Will Be Heard
'" and Rebates nally issued hnder the President's Re- ,.I:
.. .' .employment Agreement,, may be used %. ." Until January 21 ...
S. ,in 1935. ' '
Wiben Code restrictions on advertising al- ..
wainces are proposed the provisions may. "In.a moveto' solvetoneofthe ,moxe difficultproblems of-Code adminigiration
iit such allowances. to'payment for definite the National Industrial IRecovery Board.has approved an order under which'
nd. specific advertising or promotionserv-a phelrfi-engage in retail trade w ;ill required to, pay ohit... ne as e to
nht, bonus, or rebate being designated J Cde administration; regardlesss 6 .-the.numiber, retail Codes which affect ,p'
out bous, orAreatebeig esinatd to" of .ts ....e~. .. "1'
ji4vertising allowance, according to NRA A n tlos of.os buslegs. However, it will be required to pay that assessment on.s
A. .Ba r b i o 6 j r t-.' i r e 9 A- I a . t .
hiey on this subject announced by the.Na- eJaJ t.a basis to cover its.entire retail' business, no matter how many. lines it includes
ial-Industrial Recovery Board. Other than retail business done' by such firms'wil t.be affected- ""
.ordinto. the announced policy, it inay in .. The' action idicates possible .similar simplification throughout the Cod
piiovded that agreements to purchase ad-' structure as .soon as equitable' means for working it, Out are perfected.
ertflan'g services from customers must he in
i'ten contracts separate from sales con- Qpinion on Trade Schools is Sub- In the past establishments haridllng dif-.' others from paying -their fair share of t:ii
t. Such contracts must "specifically ferent lines, covered "by different Codes,'hav, expenses of' Code administration.
S u h c n r ct u t s .~ i a l M it t e d ; D e c id e s A g a in s t e p rts a b" "iid a m n s r t o. ., ,
'dScompletely set out the promotion services y . been relieved of..having to' pay more" than one The .order was approv-ed odly after a 'sudi
Ibe performed, together with the precise Kansa's City Firms assessment 'by..paying:odily oh 'the principal! of several weekshad shown that each of thd
'slderation to be paid therefore, the method - line. 'This has placed a.-disproportionate various Code' Authorities .would receiveyiii
determining performance and all other burden. on one-line establishmentss which, proper share f.the total assessmenrsicd
"termining performance and all other whIc. .,'
ms'and conditions related thereto." The, Industrial' Appeals Board has Issued ..often are, the smaller ones,. and has feed '* Foinatne;/whileth general retail '
-rangements for publicity may.b he made, recommendations on tWo appeals of indvid- """Authorityw ' e me.
t uial companies .-from NRA m-lings' denying .'." ., :!W
hAe.poUcy specifies, in cases where "effective Code exemptions.., Rwhich ingeach case s s- d"ug'"busihess done in-: department stores, ,.
hianery therefore can' be devised." Such tained thexNRAmdenial.of.,em whption. Aa h l m drug.Code Authority will. make 'up by,.'
taedth NA eaalofxepio IAlir 'n ir,,'-ru eivink ',sibsta~tial"' 'ean] cl~etoAit 1R
arngement should not be so cumbersome 'The' companies involvewre the.Stand-. *. m.n o e ,eIg ltil equal collections
-its cost will outweigh benefits to be ard Overall Co:, Baltimore, Md., and line sies de by d rug stoes
".sidii.ry, the Jd.bers Pants Co., Marti-vi'e '.. Retail:trade assessments 'are'paid'accord
,lThe announcement of the new policy recog- a h Dress nu.ac ero. ff e, :. ato er o o ye nad f
Kanss CtyMo. qopose ofthe Chrl~te ach establishment, oir.,tire baedoh lUiM
izes that "Code provisions declaring the Kansas City, Moe, composed of Jhe. Chrlotte '. . ., 'vume fu'business:- "-,
giving of advertising allowances an unfair Frocks, Inc., Marlene .Dress Co.;% and th The National .Industrial ,Recovery Board 'The new' order is i effective Jan uafy i'
practice would not change the basic fact that Uited Garment Co. has extended t.eCode for the aluminum, ii opportunity to file objections will remai.
sellers must price their goods to buyers and The Maryland companies filed an appeal tlstry for a fur'ther.periodof45. days. Lhed .open .until January'21' Theoe tordet.r wi:e
thiat"certain buyers have promotion services after beig cited for violation of the labor Code'would' ..ae"e"ir a 'uary -.- '. .-.'m nftlpYi,,effctyveIt. idt.4;1
Cde wul-bate.: -reJ fanuary-'., b,.x. : .. .d
w a i seullng.Aor: which provisionS',of the Cotton"-Garment'.Indusrry.o'' 5"
C A l lby" -i.t. This eiXtqpaobW.was rgrApt`ed? .i p t 06. ".4.snhS aavl:' -ie
whicKi tey are desirous ofseing.srewillod..Aingal wsli whi.ch edSby81t. ." .,:... ., ,. -p., ,,'#.u..r:. ,,," *' ""...."thsewo el s'temar wiljgs -an'arres"b^ ^ m'd:to..aui.-Iy.' ,e4O O fi e'i
tho sell to them are eri to ,pa.eyr- u rdt to
same i . .u. . .... .. .. ... .. dio ., fb S.'-; i ...... ,, ,, . o .. ., W... ....,.._+ .
"The remedy for such .0t$8op 14erey, T.qi~h; likn^^ t Q~i ^u^ ^'
cAiori;;nfuionand miisrepresentatibn asi mnay, be nghteto useY .thB&, flue 2haglef ian Codd-ilabeigi, Af Bcie o h' -ift
coiinited witb-h, advertising allowances '.the' Th!board. in subt1ti g-Wiec ii
board's-'sittement continues,"lies in * .tions said .v,',evid .- c ,-ence be'oedne$t'aff&4it kn ibrl Ik ".:- vnbh'
clearly-separating. * the. two activi-. her1,1933,. the i.' fl:. .f.le i' if: .alhat.".
hes.'.* involved, in. giving advertising, to aifto agreeptt.... ev .,... ,..
-. ."'.p.rt tp.hone .wrcaEd .....e rentla yin. -: . .. ., ., 'A.. . .e. is
tle,:advertising allowance lh is actually a t fr Pe n.ta .,in perte o.. orect small .enterprisesca fiesiom
!mbr-s'.tactuaaltli e, p,,v...." tg,-he comp-ny .- ....i.'-i",iid,,.Iine's -"'"hdHl1herd b&' ubae'..t
price reduction to appear inprices * beexemt l from'cel, a'd T nysllegedoppessioor dirmatlon an v' hligaon of furn hing suc
sing that part which is actually merit 'also. stipulated tfiat"'a .trade .-school h t-'aidfedto .etunte' the Nation'al.Indus aIte Cdde Wtithority "suclassisfce in
a payment for advertising or promotion serv- would be operated In their plant in corijunc- --trihl Recovery.-Act. '' miist'ation and compliance as ay rieasn
ice to appear as such with definite' descrip- tion with the city In order to train' unskilled The Cod was approved June 2G, 1934, for '-ably'be,requested." This will not deprie the
tion of the service for which it is given and residents of Marttnsvllle for work in the- a 00-day period ended October 8. A order minor line 0G6de Authority of 'the right.."to
with such publicity that it is un- company's plat. Arement negotiations on that date extended the Code for another secure compliance on its portion of the'estab
likely that the payment will be more than were started when te company was operat- 9o-day period, which expired Juuarv 6. lishment's business. '.'
Ingunerth f hecoton'txtle The in,egtigation by the Division of Re-
the competitive worth of the services in g unqer the ACodey'or-the cotton textile The investigation by the Division of Re Today's order does not change thiea:st
ol meti" industry and at the.aame time negotiations search and Planning was directed in the tio as to. assessments for other than retail
Colved." , .search 'n ln ingws directed in th'e ori .
The board approved a draft of suggested were well advanced ifor the proposed 'Code der approving' and extending the Code. A ing business. .Some firms, for instance, ari-
Cde board approved a draft of suggested for the cotton garment.industry, approved report of the survey has been made, 'but the engaged.in both retail and wholesale trade
Code provisions conforming, with the new by the President on Notemb6r 17, 1934. board did hot have time before theexpiration. Others add manufacturing to their atlviuties
policy, both regarding advertising allowances The factory started operation in February of the effective period of the Code to study Contributions on such other activities .are
.and dealing with publicizing such allowances. 1934, and on May 4.it was broughtt iout in it fully. not to be paid to the principal retail Code
Thefollowing was suggested for use in Codes testimony before the National Compliance Authority, but will be governed by previous
in which it is desired to regulate, advertising Beard that all employees, upon first.coming NRA orders on the subjbct, which vary de-
allowances: r of the tradeito te trade school, were paid on a piece- i" Pr isin Sta' pendiug'on the particular Codes involved. ''
oe work basis with d no regard to minimum. cr rov S ons a The following, is the test o f the order:",'
d 0 0 * hourly or w eekly w ages d d. 3 0 D .,^ ,,'* H E E A S" o.-or, a pin g aind -m ultiple asl-
designate as an 'advertising allowance'. n submitting its eomedations the up- iExtende e J ays S ,,tts under Codes of fwair competition
In submititing its recominendations te p- Exen ed 30 Da s N
'Promotion allowance', or by a similar term peals board said it "as of the opinion that impose hardships on establishments opeiatf
any price reduction, discount', bonus, rebate, (Continued on page 3, column 2) Provisions of various retail Codes which inug under more than one Code in so far as
concession or other form of allowance, or _____________ prohibit the 'acceptance of "'scrip" in pay- they are engaged in retail distribution;
'"Y consideration for advertising or promo- meant for goods .have been stayed for 30 days, NOW THERET'ORE, pursuant to author-
ou services offered or 'given by him to any W e hn r D to and including Februiary 6, 1935, .undet' nii Ity vested In the National Industrial lRe.,
lcustomer.vc W gkie b h alls order announced -by the-National 'Industrial cover Board under title 1 of the National
i"No member of the trade,'industry shall Recovery Board .. Industrial Recovery.Act :by. xExecutiye.,Qrdeis
if eber dr giv e any consider trade industry shforn For P or The Codesn affected are those.'for'te retail. of the 'President,.j including.Executive -COrdei
'heri'r gi've any conservation merely for I1 C M T r trade, the retail jewelry trade, and..the retail No. 6S59, dated september 127, 1934 "arid
usingg, 'advertising', or otherwise than food and grocery trade, together with "a' nT otherwise, it is hereby ordered: .,
ror definite and specific advertising or pro- The Nationual Industrial Recovery Board other Code or Codes" in whidhc similar pro- 1. DEFINITIONS:
motion services. Such consideration shall be has ruled that payment to employees in codi- visions may exist. I For the purposes of this order the follow"
,(Continued on page3. column 3) fied inu're -gged ,n a piecework basis The stay was ordered to pcirniit time for ing sterns are defined as Indicated: .. ,
__must be computed on the basis of not more further study. "(1) A *retail establishment' or an 'es
than 7 consecutive ( days and must be not less A report ;as submitted on Octoler 22 by n tablishment is a single, establishment e.
E tiv St u Gi than the minimum hurly rate specified special committee which inveitignted So- gaged in whole or in part in retail distribm-
E^xecutive Status G ilren thnte miniumhorl rrespciie i calledi *coullpfurv" stores nnrid'flie "scrip tion. YjU2
x ve atus. e i,. ^the appropriate Code multiplied by the num- called 'co pn" stores andthe "scrip" lion. ne
"T ... ,- f.. I,,rrlwr in tlpe nrimnd. system of whge payments generally. "12) ."Principal tine' is that portion of'.ii
Professional persnns in the retail trade
Working unlimited hours are entitled to the
mune minimum wage classifications as exectu-
h"es working beyond ('ode hours under an
amendment to articles V, section 4(a) of tlhe
-.Rtail Trade Code. has been approved Iy
the Natio6nal Industrial Recovery Board. It
tins estimated that possibly 100,000 persons
Say be affected by the amendment.
Article V section 4 (0p of the Code pro-
'Iea that executives who work unlimited
hous Must receive minimum wages ranging
fOla $25 to $35 a week, according to popu-
"lton of the communities in which n retail
otbhishment is located.
'Pli termn "professional person is defined
in the Code It includes, but without limita-
In SnUCh eemployees ais doctors, dentists,
aBres, architects training directors, artists,
Scarct technicians statisticians, mechani-
a 1eglneers. erec
This ruling "'as contained in an interpre-
tation. announiiced today, of Code provisions
extending niiniwunum hourly rates of pay to
The text of the interpretation follows:
Under any such provision in any Code
an employer shall Ii.oiimpuit the minimum
compensation payable to eqic piecework em-
ployee on the basis of a period of not more
than 7 consecutive days. Each employer
shall pay to each of his piecework employees
for work iperformeil by said emniployee during
such period an amount not less than the
product of the minimumni hourly rate pre-
scribed in snid Code multiplied by the num-
ber of hours worked by said employee during
"If any such provision" in n Code as thus
applied should work hardship in nny ease
by reason of peculiar circumstances or meth-
ods of operationn. the employer affected there-
by may apply for an exemption to such
Negligee Code Authority
Gets Labor Members
An amendment providing npipointment of
two lalor representatives oin the Code Au-
thority for tlihe undergarmnent and negligee
Industry has been approved by the National
Industrial Recovery Brard.
The two labor members, to be appointed
by the Nationhil Industrial Recovery Bonrd
nand nominated by the NRA Labor Advisoly
Board, "shall have the right to vote on all
questions affecting labor, compliance, and
enforcement, but * shall not have
the right to vote ou trade practice provisions
or on the employment or discharge of any
officer, director, attorney, or other agency
of the Code Authority", the amendment
establishment's retail business as defined b:yuZ
a Code, which exceeds in dollar volume afiy.'
other portion of that establishment's retall.r.
business subject to any other Code. ,, .'..';
- "'3.i 'Principal line Code' is tUe Code.',
%rhiclh governs the principal line of a retili.t
establishment. A. ,;
'141 'Minor line' is a portion of an'es-.j
tablishuient's retail business as defined by'
a particular Code, which portion is not the;
principal liue of such estahblishiment. '.
"51 Minor line Codie' is thle Code wblich
'overns a minor line of a retail establish-" ,'
menit. r ,-
"2. Any exemption granted by paragraph";,-!
'Ill of Administrative Order X-36 or by Ad-'
ministrative Order X-7S shiU cease to be in,
effect on and after January 1. 1935, In so far':
as it applies to the retail business of retall',
"3. The principle that a single retail es- :
tablishment in so far as it is engaged inI-?
(Continued on page 3, column 2) ..'-;
' "* ; .; 'i.- ', ', t ) .' "'. -,'.
il. tI, No. 30
SCHEDULE OF CODE HEARINGS, JANUARY 10 TO 22
OPPORTUNITY TO BE HEARD (in writing :
Facts, criticisms, objections, or suggestlons con-
cerning the subject matter of such notices must
be submitted on or before the final date specifl-d
in the notice, addressed to the proper Deputy Ad-
ministrator or other official inul'ateJ. Such com-
munications must state: (1) Name of industry;
(2) name of correspondent end group represented,
(3) facts supporting criticisms, objections, or
The subject matter referred to in either type
rl notice may be revised In any reasonably ger-
mane particular on the basis of such facts, criti-
cisms, and other considerations as ore properly
before the Administrator.
Calendar Is chronological, with alphabetical
arrangement by trade or Industry for each day.
NOTE. Since all notices must be In the printer's
hands by Wednesday evening next preceding the
publication of The Blue Eagle, the calendar below
does riot show notices posted on the Official Bulle-
tin Board after that date, nor does this calendar
show other hearings for the same dates which may
have appeared in prior Issues of this publication.
: 'Thursday, Jan. 10,
resh Oyster Industry, Room D, Washington Hearing on petitions for amendments to the supplementary
.308 A-473-P. Hotel, 10a.m. Code, presented by (I1 members of the fresh oyster Industry
-' in convention assembled; (2i a group of members of the industLry
"i n Virginia: (3) a group of 13 members of the industry, end (4)
i the Virginia Oyster Packers Associlation. The proposed amend-
;... ments are to art. H, sec I (definitions); art 111, soc I (hours
la. of labor); art. 17V, sec. I (wages); and art. VI, title A, sec 1 (un-
fair methods of competition).
Bn'day, Jan. 14, 1935
A C.Contractors Indus- State Building Auditori- Hearing and opportunity to be heard on application sub
%!. (Division of Con- um, Los Angeles, Calf., mitted by certain groups for approval of a proposed agreement
-Istr'tion Industry), 244- 10 a. m., Charles H. establishing standards of hours of labor, rates of pay and other
G 68 Z-3. Cunningham, executive conditions of employment under art I, sec. I of the Code for
,(: assistant, State NRA the construction indus-try, and seo 7 tb) of the National Indus.
i, compliance director, trial Recovery Act, affecting members of this division and cer-
tain of their employees in the region of Los Angeles County,
(.;;;'- ________ O__Calif.
jUesday, Jan. 15, 1935
1ae ..Crab Industry (Di- Small Ballroom, Raleigh Hearing on application submitted by a group of 17 crab-packing
i-sioa of Fishbry Indus- Hotel, 10 a.m. firms In the State of Virginia, for amendments of the supple-
try) 473-Q. mentaryCode. The amendments proposed are to art. IV, sec.
) 1I (wages); art. VI, see. l (unfair methods of competition); and
"" art. V1, title C, see. 1, relating to cost-finding system and the
-:. filing of prices.
bComplete Wire and Iron Room 510, 1518 K Street Opportunity to be heard on application submitted by Ithe Code
-..Ipence Industry (Subdi- NW., H. Ferris White. Authority for amendment to thesupplementary Code by amend-
A-vlsion of Fabricated ntag art. VU relating to the filing of prices, discounts, rebates, etc.
'Metal Products Manu-
acturing Industry), 84
Hosiery Industry, 16-23- Room 2066, Commerce Hearing on application submitted by the H. R. H. Silk Hosiery
'E Building. Mills Inc., of Moberly, Mo., for exemption from the machine-
i:.. ,. hour limitation provisions of the Code, as provided for in art.
" "" I V, see. 7.
Industry Edgaged in the Room 3323, Commerce Opportunity to be heard on list of occupations deemed haz-
5,Bmeltlng and Refining Building, W. A. Jans- ardous in nature or detrimental to the health of persons under
ioSWecondary Metals into sen.,. 18 years of age.
-ras and Bronze Al-
:Soys In Ingot Form, 173- -. -.
tIk'and Ice Cream Can Room 511, 1618 K Street Opportunity to be heard on application submirtLd by the
'Mantufactnring Indus- NW., H. Ferris White. supplementary Code Authority for approval of methods of
.l.try, 84-DI1-7 (Division cost finding and accounting as adopted by the supplementary
*Aot Fabricated Metal Code Authority.
iead Metal Finishing
eand Metal Coating In-
Paper Distributing In- Banquet Room, Carlton Hearing on application submitted by the Code Authority for
dusi'ntry, 176-124-0. .Hotel, 10a.m. amendment to see. 4 of art. VIII, relating to unfair competition
____.__ "__________ in the trade
;i';.Wednesday, Jan. 16,
E.aper and Pulp Industry
I'.' (Kraft Paper Division),
:f.:PubUllo Seating Industry,
4."7." 177-1 1.
Hte ,;: T -' *"-* *'
^ '" Bnagm.el6ware
BH .: i~n-n inoturing industry
'Mi? WatCh Oase Manufautu-
ta'. ingIndustry, 178-17.
Th"'.. Jnursday, Jan. 17,
-Bu.fflng and Polishing
5: ;,. 4 .
"Commercial ReUief Print-
., g, 287-121.
.' Dally Newspaper Pub-
lisng Business, 288-98-
Room 209, National Sav-
ings and Trust Building,
W. J. Brown.
Room 411, 1518 K Street-
NW., C. B. Niklason.
.RdabmIul 1618 K Street
"IW., i.-R. Niklason.
Room 406, 1618 K Street
Room 3044, Commerce
Building, Earle W.
Room 4064, Commerce
Building, M.D. Walah.
Pan Amerioan Room,
Mayflower Hotel, 10
Important Information Concerning Notices of Hearings and
Opportunity to be Heard
:.. Hearings are of two types: (1) Oral hearings,
," designated bearing" on calendar; and (2) op-
:portunlry to be heard" by the filing of written
1.;" statements of .tact. briefs, or criticisms dealing
:. with the subject matter of such notice.
S:' The subject matter of these notices is abbre-
v;.'Iated In the schedule published below. A com-
..plete official copy of any notice may be obtained
,.on request from the National Recovery Admionlatra-
'itton, Room 3316, Department of Commerce Build-
i'.lng. Washington, D. C.
.. HEARINGS (oral: Those wishing to be heard
,must file a written request with the proper Deputy
t.7AdminIstrator at least 24 hours before the date
"set for the hearing, which request must state:
!''(1) Name of industry and date of hearing;
'(2) ndmes of persons wishing to testify and groups
represented; (3) definite alternative proposal or
apeciflc objections, without argument. Hearings
:re confined to factual presentation. Written
ariets containing arguments as weUll as fact may
Room 510 1618 K Street
NW., H. Ferris White.
Room 1107, Investment
Building, Weld M.
Room 411 1518 K Street
NW d. R. Niklason,
Graphic Arts Industries, Room 4064, Commerce
287-419. Building, Edward K.
Household Cleanser In-
HousehoJd Ice Refrigera-
tor Industry, 183-16.
Sunday, Jan. 20,1935
Business Furniture, Stor-
age Equipment and Fl-'
ing Supply Industry, 88-
Monday, Jan. 21,1935'
Automobile Hot Water
Heater Industry, 105-A-
Opportunity to be heard on application submitted by the exec-
utive authority for the Kralt paper division for approval of its
budget and basis of contribution for the period from Dec. 1, 1933,
to Nov. 30, 1934. Notice of opportunity to be heard No. 120-31
dated Oct. 19, 1934, sets forth the amount of the budget to be
$72,000, and no provision was made to Include the amount of
$34,634.43 which represents this division's contributive share to
the paper Industry authority's budget.
Total amount of corrected budget is $106,634.43 Basis of assess-
meat for the administration of this division shall be at the rate of
9 cents per ton on Kraft paper shipped during previous month.
Basis of assessment for this division's contributive share to the
paper-industry budget shall be at the rate of 7/100 of t percent of
total dollar volume ol sales in the division during the calendar year
Opportunity to be heard on application submitted by the Coda
Authority for approval of its budget and basis of contribution (or
the period from July 23, 1934, to May 23, 1935.
Total budget is $12,798.99. It is proposed that the budget be col-
lected from the members of the industry, min the proportion that
the dollar volume of the total gross sales (gross receipts for mer-
,chandise) for the year 1934 of the products of the industry made by
each member bears to the dollar volume of tbe total gross sales for
-the year 19.14 of the products of the industry made by all members,
and that the assessment be collected In quarterly installments as
'called forby the Code -Authority. In no event.'shall the rate of
assessment exceed R of I rIercent of the total gross sales of the
products of the industry of the members.
OpIortunity to.be heard on application submitted by the Code
'Authority'lor approval of its budget and basis of contribution
for the period from -Aug. 1, 1934, to June 16, 1935.
Total budget Is $7,350. It is proposed that, this budget be collected
from the members of the industry In the proportion that the dollar
volume of yearly shipments for the year 1933 of the products of the
industry made by each member, bears fo the dollar volume of
yearly shipments for the year 1933 of products of the industry made
y all members of the industry, and that this assessment be col-
lected min monthly installments. In no event shall the rate of
assessment exceed He of I percent of the dollar volume of yearly
shipments for the year 1933 of the products made by such member
of the industry. Also on application for terminal Ion of thbe exomp-
don conferred In par. 11 of0 Administrative Order S-36, requiring
all members tq contribute their proportionate share.of Code ad-
ministration expense, notwithstanding their principal line of
business is income other industry..
Opportunity to be heard on the budget and basis of conlrlbu-
lion as approved by order 178-16.
Opportunity to be heard on application submitted by the Code
Authority for approval of its budget and basis of contribution for
the.period from Jan. I, 1935, to June 30, 193, inclusive.
Total budget is $2,580. Basis of assessment is o of I percent of
gross sales In dollars.
Opportunity to be heard on amendment to Administrative
Order 287-409, dated Dec. 12, 1934, approving the budget and basis
of contribution for the Code Authority, for the period from Oct.
1, 1934, to Sept. 30, 193b, and approving the budgets and basis ofr
assessment for Its Fifteenth Zone Code Administrative Agency,
whose jurisdiction covers the States of California, Nevada, and FACTS
Arizona and for' the regional Coda administrative agency of this
zone whose Jurisdiction covers San Mateo County in the State of Lode, art
Caluorunia. that: F
The amendment proposes changing the annual rate of assessment trma of
to be paid by members located within the said region for the tera
regional Code administration expenses, from $21 for each 1,000 of not to ex
annual mechanical pay roil to $18 for each $1,000 of annual me- discount
chanical pay roll; and changing the proposed total annual rate ofr
assessment to be paid by the members for all Code administration bills date
expenses from $27 for each $1,000 of annual mechanical pay roll, to on or )bet
124 for each $1,000 of annual mechanical pay roll. dated the
Hearing on application submitted by tbe Code Authority, for Of
amendment to art. IX, relating to maximum hours and minimum of the mic
wages for news department workers. of the fo
Room 1107, Investment
Building, Weld M.
Room 411 1518 K Street
NW., d. R. Niklason,
Room 409, 1518 K Street
NW., C. R. Niklason,
Room 4319, Commerce
Building, Jo 0. Roberts
Merchandising Warehous- .Boom 317, Denrike Build-
ing Trade, 232-14. j ing, C. P. Clark.
Merchant and Custom East Lounge, Ambassador
Tailoring Industry, 494- Hotel, 10 a. m.
and Decorating Indus-
try, 244 B-i4 (Division
of Construcnion Indus-
and Decorating Indus-
try, 244 B-46.
City Hall, Augusta,
Maine, 10 a. m., Corton
James, acting Slate
NRA compliance direc-
Gold Room, Fort Pitt
Hotel, Pittsburgh, Pa.,
Wilson K. Ray, execu-
ti ve assistant State N RA
Replacement Axle Shaft Room 4319, Commerce
Manufacturing Industry Building, Jo 0. Rob-
Warm Air Register Indus- Room 3076, Commerce
try, 472-9. Building, Beverly S.
Opportunity to be heard on application submitted by. tihss
elementary Code Authority for approval of methods ofr.
finding and accounting. y
Opportunity to be heard on application submitted by:'
industry for inclusion under the basic Code for grocery.i
facturing industries .
Opportunity to be heard on application submitted bythe
Authority [or approval of its budget and basis of confribublel
the period from Jan I, 1935. to June 16, 19135 -_.0
Total budget is $155,710u30. Basis of assessment is as fED
25/1000of I percent of the net sales of household furniture
the year 193-4. 32/100 of 1 percent of the net sales of wood efi
cbaius during year 1934. "231100 of 1 percent of tbe nets ai
wood office desks and tables during the year 1934. If
*ment of any member, figured on the above bases, amomuni
less than $12, it is proposed that a minimum service oherg'
$12 to cover the cost of bulletins and statistical tabuldation a
be assessed It is also proposed that the assessments be paylI
Opportunity to be heard on application submitted by"
Decalcomania and Transparency National Product Group W
E-3, for amendment to the definition of such product grop,
schedulee B and of the appendix of such national product grori
as contained in the Code ,
Opportunity to be heard on application submitted by 'tl
industry for inclusion under the basic Code for the grocery m
ufacrurn p industries I-'
Opportunity to be heard on application submitted by the oiW
Authority for amendment to the Code by deleting ee. ie'
Opportunity to be heard on application submitted by the C,
Authority lot approval of its budget and basis of contriboutiona
the.period from Jan. I, 1935, to June 16, 1935 s.
Total budget is $31.166 67 Basis of assessment Is Ho of 1 perbj
per month, payable monthly, on the total net wholesale valiae'
domestic shipmenLt of all industry products for the calendar yM
1934, except that the bass of contribution for the steel shelvi
division shall be o of I percent per month, payable noIMhl-ga
the total net value of domestic shipments of all industry prddlit
for the calendar year 1934. and except that the basis of contribtilti
for the steel locker division shall be Ido of 1 percent per meat
payable monthly on the total net value of domestic shipmidib
f. b. factory of all industry products for the calendar year 1931
Until complete statistics for the calendar year 1934 are avellab
corresDondinme figures for the year 1933 shall be used. ". .::
Opportunity to be heard on application submitted by the 0C.
Authority for approval of its budget end basis of contrribution'i
the period from July 6, 1934, to Dec. 31, 1931....
Total budget is $3,000., Assessments are to be pro rated aganis
members of the industry upon the basis of the average motil
employment for thbe months of July, August, and September 1B
covering all labor directly or indirectly employed in the assambl
motor and fan mounting structure, deflector and front shell ai
fan shroud. In the case of a manufacturer who does not assemabi
any or all of the heater units which he sells as a manufacturer,b
will report the number of employees engaged in the assembly
said heater units by his source of supply Minimum assessnse
per member, irrespective or employment, to be $50. EmplO
meat figures to be submitted to the automotive parts and eqp
meat manufacturing industry Code Authority not later thi
Oct. 15, 1934, and final assessment to be made immediately thi
Opportunity to be heard on application submitted by the Cl
Authority for approval of its budget and basis of cootribbntibi
the period from Feb. 10, 1935, to and including Feb. 9, 1936. :
Total Budget is $117,715 00 Basis of assessment is as followed:.
annually for each member of the trade, plus $12 for each 10,
square feet gross or fraction thereof, allocated to the conductor
merchandise warehousing business in accordance with the'defli
tion of "merchandise warehousing trade", contained in art, U
the Code. with a maximum annual contribution of D996 fereg
one member of the trade
Hearing on any amendments that members of the industry
care to present which roney feel should be made to the Oode
order to more fully effectuate the purposes of tide I of the Natli
Industrial Recovery Act. .
Hearing and opportunity to be heard on application'eob
minted by certim pTroups ior approval of a proposed green
estabhlihingr bours of labor, rates of pay and other coeditioni
omploTmenit underart. Ill, sec. I ofthe Codefortheconstictil
industry arid sec 7 (bi of the National Industrial Recovery At
adecting members of this division and certain of their emploe
in the region of Augusta, Maine .
Hearing and opportunity to be heard on applicetifot
mitred by certain groups for approval of a proposed agrean
establishing hours of labor, rates of pay, and other conditoie[
employment under art IH, sec l, of theCodefor the constrct
industry, and seC. 7 (b of the National Industrial Recovery A
affecting members of ibis division and certain of their erpt1
in certain parts of Allegheny County. State of Pennssylvlia:'
Opportunity to be heard on application submitted by thetl
Authority for approval of its budget and basis of contributions
the period from Sept 1, 1934, to Aug 31, 1935.
Total budget is 16,000. Basis of assessment is ?io of I pare."
Authority for approval of its budget and besis of contributing's
the period from July 19, 193,1. to Jan. 19. 193M. -
Total budget is $2,500. Basis of assessment on an estimated
volume of $1,000,000 for the year 1933 will be H of perrceet oan
sales of the previous year 1933. .. 1
Tuesday, Jan. 22,1935
Leather and Woolen Knit Room 4067, Commerce Opportunity to be heard on application submitted by theC
Glove Industry, 87-24. Building, M, D. Vin- Authority lor amendment to sec I of art. IV of the Code, re
cent. to minimum wage rates.
Anti-Friction Bearing Industry
.-Amendment No. 1 to approved
iJcle VII, paragraph (0), provides
failuree to adhere to the following
sale: For all sales, terms shall be
ceed net cash 30 days or 1 percent
for cash payment as follows: On
d 1st to the 15th inclusive, if paid
ore the 25th of the month; on bills
16th to and including the last day
ionth, if paid on or before the 10th
allowing month; excepting that on
sales made to or through distributors, or
bers, or in competition with rdistribUt
jobbers or other agencies, not subject to
Code, the terms may be not to exctk
percent 10th prosimo."
QUESTION.-May a bill bear dating:
sequent to date of shipment of material
ered by the bill?
is hereby determined that a bill muo1
dated as of the date of shipment of mat
covered by the bill. "A
PLACE A.ND DI)EpTrvPoosoATO
INDUSTRY OR TRADE SADD cT POPED ACI r ONa
Thursday, Jan. 17, 9M
Elevator Manufacturing Room 710, Albee Build- Opportunity to be heard on application submitted bythai.
Industry, 244-C, 13. ein. Robert N. Camp- Authority lor supplementary approval of its budget and be!
bell contribution'for the period from Mar 31, 1934. to Mar. 31'.'
The budget and basis of contribution was previously apt
by Administrative Order No 24 -C-5. dated June 28, 19j
the period of 1 year. Total amount of the budget for thbp
was T58,433.32 Basis of contributions as approved wesa.
I percent of gross sales billed. .i
Retail Jewelry Trade, 1320 0 Street NW., A. 8. Opportunity to be heard on application submitted bythdl
112-46. Donaldson. Authority tor approval of its budget and basis of control
for the period from Jan. I, 1935, to June 16, 1935. '.:.
Total budget is $12,822 32. Basis of contribution is 60 tch
person engaged in the trade, to be paid by the members
rtatiae. For the purpose of determining the basis of this a
meant, members of the trade shaJl determine the average ai
of persons employed in their respective establishments di
tbe calendar year 1934; this average to be amrved at by'al
together the full tLime end part time workers (including emp
and employee) on the first day of each month of the Yea
dividing the total by 12 Part nune employees are those1
mng 60 percent or more of the work week.
Friday, Jan. 18, 1935
Complete Wire and Iron
Fence Industry, 84 LI-17
(Division of Fabricated
Metal Products Manu-
lecturing and Metal Fin-
ishing and Metal Coat-
Condiment Sauce Indus-
.; INDUSTRY oa TRADE
PLACE AND DPOTYT
A DM0U5TlSTa TOa
1 -1- F
|. Code for Retail
-Agreement Affects Firms Whose
]Bttcher Branches Do More Than
50 Percent of Total Sales
^* The President has approved a Code for
the retail meat trade. It is binding on es-
%tablishments in which sales of meats account
:tor &ore than 50 percent of the total sales,
he National Industrial Recovery Board an-
)aounced. The Code became effective Decem-
'lber 31, 1934.
'."A separate schedule, amounting to a sup-
-plementary Code, was approved,for Kosher
Labor provisions of the Retail Meat Code
follow very closely those of the Retail Food
.and Grocery Code. Maximum working hours
re set at 48 hours a week, at minljnium
wages of $10 to $15 a week, depending on
population, with a $1 differential in the
5Oouth. Managers are exempt from themaxi-
mum hours provisions provided they receive
.eretain minimum salaries, also graded by
Population and region. Overtime allowance
.IJs made for holiday periods. The schedule
Mfor the Kosher trade establishes minimum
'wages of $25 in cities over 1,000,000 and $20
,elsewhere for employees engaged in cutting
.or preparing meats for sale, or assisting in
such work. Messenger boys and delivery
boys in the South are jot subject to the
!minimum wage provisions, but must receive
9at least 20 percent more than, the rate pre-
Avaling June 15, 1933.
:, The Code contains provisions making it
an unfair trade practice to misrepresent
.meat as that for which a definition of iden-
tity has been prescribed by the Department
of Agriculture, and which simulates such a
*product or fails to conform to such definition,
.and to sell meats which have been kept in
V 'storage below freezing longer than 30 days
exceptt as cold-storage meat. It also con-
'.tains the standard destructive price cutting
i provisions and perrisslon for the National
A.'ndustrial Recovery Board to establish mini-
,mum prices during any emergency found to
Exist. These rules, however, were stayed
::by the President's order of approval until
:the same provisions can be incorporated in
;a.odes governing the retailing of meat not
;.covered by this Code.
2.vThe letter transmitting 'the Code to the
,-President says: Provisions governing the
-advertising and selling methods for the deal-
.ers who will be governed by this Code should
b.e incorporated in the- Code -of fair compe-
hbtion for the retail food and grocery trade."
-..Other trade practice rules, which are not
',stayed, prohibit defamation of competitors,
commercial bribery, inaccurate advertising,
k.false invoicing, enticing employees, and sell-
'Ing except by net weight of 16-ounce pounds.
-..iThe President's order 'approving the Code
7,prescribes the constitution of the Code Au-
4thority to administer the Code. It is to
. consist of 11 industry members, 7 to be
.selected by the board of directors of the
..National Association of Retail Meat Dealers,
Inc.; 1 by the Federation of Kosher Butchers
pbf Greater New York, Inc.; 1 by the National
.,Association of Meat,-Poultry, and Game Pur-
V-.Veyors, and 2 by the National Industrial Re-
[.covery Board, to represent members of the
Trade not affiliated with those organizations.
f any memberships remain unfilled after 30
:.days the board may appoint representatives.
I Standard Steel Barrel and
I". Drum Manufacturing
.... No. 84Z-11
F" FACTS.-Rule A of article V of the sup-
,pleimentary Code for the standard steel bar-
.:rel and drum manufacturing industry refers
kStE quantity differentials and also to carload
kiauantrities and less-than-carload quantities.
.Carload quantities are variously defined in
>different territories by the railroad classifi-
ations which are approved by the Interstate
SQUESTION.-fow shall a carload and a
less-than-carload quantity be defined for the
purposes of the application of rule A of ar-
tCle V of the Code?
.".INTERPRETATION.-For the purposes
pof.the supplementary Code for the standard
.Steel barrel and drum manufacturing indus-
rY,.the carload quantity shall consist of one
ior another of the following schedules:
S(1) The number of'barrels in any com-
eblbatlon of styles, sizes, or gages the aggre-
.ate weight of which is equal to or greater
.than the minimum carload weight for this
,COmmodity established in the railroad classi-
Lfeation for the territory in which the ship-
S (2) The maximum number of barrels
leavingng a total weight less than the minl-
|tim carload weight for a 36-foot car pro-
l fled for this commodity in the railroad
assifications) which can be loaded in a
||.(3) For truck delivery in trade areas In
Ihlch plants are located, either of the above
b..iedules to apply, based on a 36-foot car.
... ,. . .. ..: q "" -" ,$.ii :. W .-"'Z. ... .".. : ..,., ,."
On-e Assess-en fomRetak ..1". '..oyeesOrder .
Approved by Board Paid for Worki
I (Continued from page 1) f r Wr
retail distribution shall pay a single assess-
ment upon its total retail business for the
expenses of Code administration is hereby
recognized and established as follows:
"(a) Every retail establishment shall, ex-
cept as otherwise hereinafter provided, con-
tribute a single assessment to the expense
of administration of Its principal line Code
based upon Its total retail business either
(1) at the rate of assessment'approved for
such principal line Code, or (2) upon Its
principal line at the rate of assessment ap-
proved for the principal Line Code, and upon
each minor line at the rate approved for each
minor line Code.
"4. In order to effect the foregoing single
assessment principle, It Is further ordered:
"(a) Any. retail establishment which
makes payment to tile expenses of adminis-
tration of Its principal line Code Authority
as provided in paragraph 3 hereof, and duly
certifies such fact shall thereby be exempt
from any obligation to contribute to any
minor line Code Authority for the period for
which such payment has been made. Such
certification shall be made to any retail Code
Authority requesting contribution, and shall
state the date and amount of and the period
Covered by such payment.
"(b) An establishment, in computing such
payment to the principal line Code Authority,
may deduct, and shall receive credit, for
that portion of its retail business -and for
that period (to the extent that such period
is within the period of the current assess-
ment) for which payment has been made to
the expenses of administration of any other
Code Authority; provided that it shall cer-
tify to the principal line Code Authority the
name of each Code as to which credit is
claimed, the date and amount of payment
made and the period covered thereby.
Rulings Upheld by'
in Two Cases
(Continued from page 1)
the company had failed to establish "that
its position in the industry legitimately dif-
fers from that of other plants. However,
the 'trade school' in Martinsville may have
been originally conceived, It is obvious that
it is not, a 'school' within any accepted
usage of that term .The so-called students'
work side by side with the regular employees
in the factory. The product of their work
Is sold exactly as the product of any other
employees. There is 9o such thing in this
'school' as a definite period of instruction.
The whole system is geared to obtain a
maximum output of garments for saje. A
'student' could remain a 'student' forever
and never be placed on the pay roll of the
company as a regular employee. We are
not concerned with the questipa of policy
involved in the Code provisions providing
for hourly and weekly minima of compensa-
tion rather than piecework rates. In the
light of this accepted policy, therefore, we
can only view this so-called 'school' as a
device to pay certain employees lower wages
than those allowed by the Code for the cot-
ton garment industry."
The Kansas City manufacturers appealed
from an order signed by Acting Division Ad-
ministrator Prentiss Coonley on September
22, 1934, denying an application to be placed
in the southern division of the western area
of the dress manufacturing industry.
Under terms of the order employees en-
gaged in the mechanical processes of manu- -
facture of higher or lower priced garments
in the northern section of the western area
shall be paid not less than 70 percent of the
minimum wages established in the Dress
Code for the city of New York, and em-
ployees in the southern section of the west-
era area shall be paid not less than 60 per-
cent of the minimum wages established In
On Jane 25, the Kansas City manufac-
turers petitioned wo place Kansas City in the
southern division instead of the northern di-
vision in order that manufacturers located
there could obtain an additional 10 percent
differential. The Dress Code Authority con-
ducted an investigation and in making its
comparison of operating costs in Kansas City
with operating costs in the primary market
in New York, It ruled that there was little
difference in direct labor costs between these
two markets. .
The manufacturers also contended they
were entitled to an additional 10 percent
wage differential because their cutting costs
are excessively high and they have not a
large supply of skilled labor to draw from
and must employ semiskilled operators who
are unable to earn the Code minimum at
piecework rates prevailing at their plants.
In handing down its opinion, the board
We can readily understand that a small
firm, manufacturing a complete line of
dresses In a selected price range with small
cuttings In each style will incur a higher
unit cutting cost per garment. The appel-
lants admit, however, that they copy the
Adopts New Policy
(Continued from page 1)
given only pursuant to a separate written con-
tract therefore, ,which contract shall spe-
cifically and completely set forth the adver-
tising or promotion services -(in such man-
ner that their specific character may be
understood by other members of the trade/in-
dustry and their customers) to be performed
by the recipient of said consideration, the
precise consideration to be paid or given
therefore by said member, the method of de-
termining performances, and all other terms
and conditions relating thereto."
The following are examples of provisions
for publicity which may be found workable
and desirable by parcCular industries:
Example 1. Immediately upon the making
of any such contract for advertising or promo-
tion services'by any member of the trade/in-
dustr.v a true copy thereof shall be filed by said
member with n confidential and disinterested
agent of the Code Authority (ns provided for
in this Codei, or, if none, then with'such an
agent to be designated by the National In-
dustrial Recovery Board. Said agent shall
maintain all copies of such contracts on file
until six t6) months after the termination
thereof and shall make the same available
at his office for inspection at all reasonable
times by all members of the trade/industry
and for all of their customers and shall dis-
tribtite a true copy of any such contract to
any member of the industry or any customer
who applies therefore and offers to pay the
cost actually incurred 'by the Code Authority
in the actual preparation and distribution
thereof; provided, that no such inspection or
copy shall be permitted or made available
to any person until permitted or made avail-
able to all members of the industry and their
customers, ns aforesaid. Upon request said
agent shall furnish to the National Inrus-
trial Recovery Board, or any duly designated
agent of said board, copies of any such con-
Example 2. "Immediately upon. thejmaking
of any such contract for advertising or pro-
motion services by any member of the trade/
industry a true copy",th6reof shall be field
with a confidential and disinterested agent of
the Code Authority (as provided for in this
Code), or, if none, then with such an agent
to be designated by the National Industrial
Recnvely Board. Said agent shall thereupon
proceed to have copies of such contract pub-
lished in a journal or journals or other ap-
propriate medium of general circulation
among members of the trade/,industry."
styles created by New. -York manufacturers.
It follows naturally that a small manufac-
turer who duplicates In small quantities a
garment produced in large volume by a com-
petitor in another market cannot hope to
keep the unit cutting cost of the garment at
the same level. The disadvantage suffered
here should be compensated by a considerable
saving on other items which, although not
direct labor costs, must be Included in the
total cost of a garment. We are not inclined,
therefore, to conclude that the appellants'
petition Is justified merely by reason .of the
higher cutting costs."
All grades, except N
Distance from mines and2 nover0 t insq ,all
but less 0 Ions lsanti- e
than 50 and over ties
t o___ 0 3 " .;" .
IChunk- ---- 55 1$ 30
SLump .. 1.40 1.15
Up to 17 miles(Range.---------1.45 j.20 61.00
Egg .......... I.65 30 i.:
Nut1.......... 140 1.15
Minerun -..I. BO 1.2
17 to 30 miles, all lsizes ...... 1.80 1 60 1 .
30lo 40 miles, all 5lzes... ------- 2 10 1.90 1. 1
40 to 60 miles, all sizes ....... 2.70 2.50 125 .
60 to 80 miles, all sizes.... 30 3.30 1 9
80 to 100 miles, all sizes .... 4.30 4.10 3 .
l00 miles, all sizes-........... 4.-- ,0 4. _-1....
Extra service charges For single-ton deliveries add 25 cet .'
to above basic costs; for half-ton deliveries add 2A cats to -
I-ton rate, for relef coal deduct 16 cents per ton.
"(c) Nothing herein contained shall pre-
vent or invalidate agreements with regard to
the collection or allocation of assessmentss
heretofore or hereafter entered into by two
or more Code Authorities with the approval
of the National Recovery Administration.
"td) Any principal line Code Authority
which accepts from an establishment a con-
tribution based on a minor line business shall
thereby be subject to the obligation of fur-
nishing to such minor line Cbde Authority
such assistance In administration and com-
pliance us may reasonably be requested by
It as to such establishment. Nothing herein
shall deprive such minor line Code Authority
of the right to administer and secure com-
pliance with its Code as to the business of
such establishment which is subject to its
"5. Any retail establishment refusing to
recognize the single assessment principle
may refrain from contributing to the prin-
cipal line Code Authority on its minor line
business, only as to such minor line business
as to -which it certifies to its principal line
Code Authority (a) the amount of such busi-
ness by dollar volume, (b) the portions of
such business governed by each minor line
Code, (c) that payment has been or will be
duly made to all Code Authorities for such
minor line Codes, and (d) the amount and
date of payments made and for what periods
under each Code. Such certification shall ie
made within fifteen (15) days after receipt
-of notice of contribution due from the prin-
cipal line Code Authority.
"This order shall become effective as of
January 1, 1935, unless good cause to the
contrary is shown on or before January 21,
1935, and a subsequent order is issued, on
or before January 25, 1935." 1
SNIRB Holds Factory Breakdowns s^
Carrier Loadings Beyond d
Earners' Control ,
Employees in coded industrial establs4aH
ments must be paid for interruptions *o.
work beyond their control when an empl6i,
requires them to be present and ready for'
work, under provisions of an administrative"
order Issued by the National Industrial Re-
covery Board. ':'.i'
The order lists four causes of interruptions*
to work over which presumably employees
have no control. They are: ..
Breakdowns, delays, time spent waiting:
for materials or waiting for the loading _or**i
unloading of railroad cars or other vehicles.
of transportation, and'Interruptions in ate
tivity due to other causes. ,,t
SText of the order follows: ,
INTERPRETATION.-Effect of tempoi-
rary interruptions in work beyond control
of employee as affecting maximum hours andal:
computation of wages under various Coded..:.
FACTS.-Complaints have been received.!
concerning' practices of certain employersk;,
subject to various Codes, whereby the'e6'
player requires his employee to take time oui'.
without pay during the course of a workI
day for periods of inactivity due to break:=:
downs, delays, time spent waiting for ma-,I:
terials or waiting for the loading or unloddiG
ing of railroad cars or other vehicles ,'oh-S
transportation, and interruptions in activityl.
due to other causes. ,'
QUESTION.-Under the maximum hour.,
and minimum wage provisions in Codes, maii.'.
an employer properly require an employee.[1
to take time out for such interruptions and.L
not compute such time in determining maxi.,
mum hours of labor and the wages of such 'l
INTERPRETATION.-Time during whiubh
an employee is inactive by reason of interrup,.:
tions in his work beyond his control may iindt."
be construed as rime not worked, nor exi".s
eluded in computing his hours of labor and.:'
wages. The term "interruptions" Includes ,/?
but without limitation, the specific instances-4',
hereinabove set, forth under "Facts whe ;*
* ever the imminence 6f resumption of work.i
requires the employee's presence at the place.
of employment Such requirement is to?'b.' 4
presumed in the absence of adequate pris*i
notice from the employer that the employLee.'
is free to leave his place of employment if)f
he desires. An employer may not, boweyejifi
by notifying an employee that he is freed.t .
leave for an lntrval too brief reasonably.:'
to be considered a temporary lay-off, 'thus-;.:
avoid computing such period as time workedii.
Nothing herein contained, however, shall be
construed to modify or affect in any w'a.71
bona fide, voluntary and mutual agreements l
concerning the subject matter hereof, arrived';
at by -employers and employees, when theb,
same are not In conflict with the maximum.
hour and minimum wage provisions'of the:-
Code applicable to such parties. .'
Fuel Costs for Des Moinesi.
Approval of the lowest reasonable hban-'
dling costs of handling coal at retail in Des.'.
Moines, including that region within the city .:
limits, Fort Des Moines, Urbandale, and Val-,:
ley Junction, Iowa, has been announced bYi'!
the special committee on 'lowest reasonable',
costs in the retail school fuel Industry. :*'
The cost schedule for fully equipped dealers.,
is as follows: .. ,
More than ii
2 and Jas Over 50-?
than 50 tons .
Chun. - i -- -to Fw/5:20
b .................... .. . pO
Standard Lump.- .. - i-
Range --------------------------1.20 g.'.I
Egg---------...........--- ............- .1.30
Nut ---------------- ............ 1.15 90
Mine run. ..-------------------------1.25 .
Screenings ......................... 1. 0-6 .00-
iB DGETSA.PPROVED DURING 1931
S. This is the.second of a series of lists
6 6f Code budgets approved during 1934.
'A-other list will appear in the January
i.16 issue of the Blue Eagle.
ABRASIVE GRIN INDUSTRY.-Budg-
.et, $6,293.25, for June 1, 1934, to May 31,
86935; assessment, twenty-five one hundredths
.i's.'. -1: percent payable monthly on previous
A:,.ALLOY CASTING.-Budget, $27,303.48,
io-r February 4, 1934, to June 16, 1935; as-
,.iseasment, five-tenths of 1 percent of twice the
les of the first 6 months of 1934, for the
|_erlqd of Code administration expenses for
'h.ilch the assessed member is liable.
ARTIFICIAL FLOWER AND FEATH-
R.-Bundget, $22,508, for September 1, 1934.
PiJFebcuar.y 28, 1935; assessment, three-
,.gliths of 1 percent of gross sales, provided
'U..at a minimum of $26 shall be paid by each
,mieniber for such budgetary period, which
laball be part of and not in addition to such
h'ree-eighlths of 1 percent of gross sales. '
K ARTISTIC LIGHTING EQUIPMENT
ANUFACTURING.-Budget, $28,5u0, for
uJly 1, 1934, to June 16. 1935; assessment,
I b-tenths of 1 percent of gross sales to be
H led monthly, based on sales of the second
receding calendar month.
I. ATHLETIC GOODS MANUFACTUR-
G.--Budget, .$25,000, for April 1, 1934,\to
11'1iil, 1935; assessment, one-eighth of 1
'percent of dollar volume of sales during
r ,eceding calendar year.
AUCTIONTIN AND LOOSE LEAF TO'-
4BACCO.WAREHOUSE I N D U S T R Y.-
yidget, $36;100, for July 9, 1934, to July 8,
t'G985; assessment, 4 cents for each 1,000 IbA.
"oftobacco, or fraction thereof, Sold by mem-
$Vr on; warehouse floor, and an initial as-
s.sment of $25 be levied and collected for
.each auction tobacco warehouse operated
during current season of 1934-35, this pay-
mient to, be-credited on the ultimate assess-
ents.-of 4 cents per q,000 lbs. sold during
B .BAKI NG' J.NDUSTRY.-Budget, $900,000.
..iJuly. 9, 1934, to July 9, 1935; assessment,;
i$9or.flirst $260,000 of net sales .or less for
,lgget year 'and..one-teith of 1 percent-on
9aUnch sales above $20,000..
g I ITUMINOUS. COAL (.(Arkansas-Okla.
o4m, :Siibdivision).-Budget, $19,842, .'for
-jl L 6ending'April 30,'1935; 'assessment, not
to:u.dxceed:2 cents per ton based on estimated
.coqectible tonnage of 1,000,000 tons, assess-
4ei of $0.012 may. be -levied upon approval
0. budget, subsequent assessments to be
pimde as indicated to be necessary, but In
n6o,event may collections assessment exceed
Itoa1 amount of budget.
,iBITUMINOUS COAL .(Michigan Snbdi-
ysional Code Authority, Division No. 1).-
Budlget,'$8,250, for April 1, 1934; to.March
31,V 1935; 'assessment, to be levied in total
ljouni, of 1% cents per ton based on an
estimated annual production of 550,000 tons,
sessments to be levied when indicated tp'
b; necessary-but in no event to exceed total
aimount of budget.-
%jBITUMINOUS COAL (Southern Subdi-
,siiodiaI Coal Code Authority, No. 1I of Di-
.7ision No'. 1).-Budget, $210,000, for April 1.
14934,. to March' 31, 1935; assessment, 6 mils
i.er'ton, per year, and in no event will as-
,sessments exceed total amount of budget.
BITUMINOUS COAL (Illinois Subdivi-
L ional ..Code Authority, Division -No. 2).-
BBuiget, $105,000, for calendar year 1934;
pasdSessinent, 3%, mills per ton based on an
.-estwimated annual production of 38,000,000
"tons to be levied when Indicated to be neces-
b .Vi'y, but in no event will total amount of
aSsesspients for budgetary.period exceed total
ga*oouht of budget.
4i ITUMINOUS COAL (Indiana Subdivi-
o"nsaiil Code Authority, Division No. 2).-
Budget;. $64'087.23., for December 1, 1933, to
l ertpher- 32;I93m,; assessment, 7 mills per
'..BritJuned. cugrrht..monthly tonnage1 be .
grt Juneg 1, I984, which' is necessary to-
.c:aver the- expenditures from June 1, 1934,
t-CAhrough balance'of budgetary period. The
l.appiroximate tonnage for this period will be
h B.'ITUMINOUS COAL (Iowa Subdivi-
t9sional Code Authority, Division No. 2).-
.fBudget, $26,810, for October 1, 1933, toiSep-
fepber 30, 1934; assessment, 7 mills per ton
askedd on estimated 1934. tonnage.of produc-
,in.of 4',000,000 tons, assessments to be levied
.hen indicatted to be necessary, but W no
*ite'nt will5 total assessments exceed total
latniunt of budget.
B:"BITUMINOUS COAL (Divisional Code
4Ajth'ority, Division No. 3).-Budget, $43,956,
.. to0' April 1, 1934, to March 31, 1935; ns-
id~essment, 4% mills per ton, based on' an
annual. product Ion of 9,650,000 tons, when In-
4.rlcated to be necessary, but in no event will
-'.ittotal.' assessment; exceed total amount of
' ".BITUMINOUS COAL (Southwestern Coal
SCode Authority, Subdivision of Division No.
4)..--Budget, $43,030, for July 1, 1934, to
"'Mi.:Mrch 31, 1935; assessment, 1 cebt per ton
: ," .^ -...* . .. ; .'' .
at' ^^^:'i'^^". ";**** *.".".. ". -
1'." :.! -' ,.":- .' '. ... .. . "
to be made'at the current monthly tonnage
for 9 months' budgetary period. Total as-
sessments not to exceed the total amount of
BITUMINOUS COAL (Divisional Code
Authority No. 5).-Budget, $58,800, for April
1, 1934, to March 31, 1935; assessment, 1 mill
per ton based on 1933 production of 18,000,000
tons, to be levied from time to time on a
basis as indicated to be necessary, but in no
event to exceed 31,s mills per ton.
BITUMINOUS COAL INDUSTRY (Sub-
divisional Code Authority K, of Division
No. 5).-Budget, $14,270, for June 1, 1934,
to May 31, 1935; assessment, $0.004 per ton
to be levied on basis of 1933 production of
3,500,000 tons, also nn assessment of $0.0036
per ton to cover the pro rata share of dis-
trict K, division 5 expenses.
BITUMINOUS COAL INDUSTRY (Sub-
divisional Code Authority L of Division No,
5).-"Budget,. $15,000, for April 1, 1934, to
March 31, 1935; assessment, 7% mills per
ton based on 1933 production of 5,211,000
tons. There will be an additional assessment
of $0.0036 per ton to corer administration
expenses of division 5.
BITUMINOUS COAL INDUSTRY (Utah
Subdivisional Code Authority, Division 5).-
Budget, $10,080, for October 1, 1934, to June
30, 1935; assessment, to be levied in the total
amount of $0.0045 per ton, based on 1933
production of 2,610,000 tons, when Indicated
to be necessary, but in no event will the total
assessment exceed the .total amount of the
BLEACHED SHELLAC MANUFACTUR-
ING.-Budget, $15,432, for May 1, 1934, to
May 1, 1935; assessment, three-twvbntieths of
1 cent upon each pound of bleached shellac
manufactured and/or sold in either dry or
liquid form, to be paid on the first of each
month or shortly thereafter upon shipments
made during the prior calendar months ex-
cept that with respect to shipments nade
between April 30, 1934,' and the end of the
month In which this budget Is approved.
BLOUSE AND SKIRT MANUFACTUR-
ING.-Budget, $70,882.04, for calendar year
1934; assessment, $3.50 per thousand for
labels to be used' on. garments wholesaling
for $24 or less per dozen'and $6 per thousand
for labels to be used on garments wholesaling
over.-$24'.per dozen. '
BOOT' AND SHOE MANTUFACTUR-
ING.-Budget; $126,000, for October 13. '1933,
to October 13,1934; assessment, approximate-
ly thred one-hundredths 'of 1 percent of sales;
first .-installmebt of one one-hundredth of. -1I
percent being based on. gross sales-of 1932 and
' subsequent installments based on gross sales
of 1.933. '. ,
CANDY MANUFACTURING INDUS-
TRY.-Budget, $222,050, for June 25, %1934.
to June 16, 1935; assessment, one-si6th of. 1
percent of net sales of candy for year ending
June 16, 1935, to be paid' quarterly, in ac-.
CARBON DIOXIDE.-Budget, $31,390.73,
for May 14, 1934,'to June 16, 1935; assess-
ment, one-fortieth of 1 cent pec pound of
liquid carbon dioxide sold, one-eightieth of 1
cent per pound of solid carbon dioxide sold.
CHAIN MANUFACTURING.- Budget,
$29,578.16, for'February 10, 1934; to June 15,
1935; assessment, each member shall be us-
sessed monthly, at the rate of one-twelfth of
forty-six one-hundredths of 1 percent per an-
num of average annual sales invoiced to cus-
tomers for the years 1932 and '1933 during
the period of February 10, 1934, to August
31, 1934 and at the rate of one-twelfth of
thirty-eight one-hundredths of 1 pqtcent per
annum of average .annual sales invoiced to
customers for the years 1932 and 1933 dur-
ing the period September 1, 1934, to June 15, "
CLAY AND SHALE ROOFING TILE.-'
Budget, $10,820.97 for July 17, 1934, to June
16. 1935; assessment $1 per $100 of net sales.
Budget, $27.,350, for calendar, year 1934; as-
sessment, three-tenths of 1 percent of dollar
volume, of net saes.rs payable monthly, and
based'.on preceding month's'sales.'
CUTTING DIE MANUFACTURING.-
Budget, $3,750, for June 18, 1934, to Decem-
ber 18, 1934; assessment. $2.50 per employee.
CUTLERY, MANICURE IMPLEMENT,,
AND PAINTERS AND PAPERHANGERS
TOOL MANUFACTURING AND ASSEM-
BLING.-Budget, $16,690.91, for April 1,
1934, to December 31, 1934;'assessment, two-
tenths of 1 percent of net sales during the
DRY COLOR INDUSTRY.-Budget, $15.
000, for June' 1, 1934, to May 31, 1935; as-
sessment, one-eighth of 1 percent of 1933
FABRICATED METAL PRODUCTS.-
Budget. $160,000, for July 15, 1934, to June
15, 1935; assessment, 50 cents per employee
based upon' average number of. employees
from January 1 to June 30, 1034.
FEED MANUFACTURING INDUS-
TRY.-Budget, $21,900, for June 4, 1934, to
June 4, 1935; Assessment, one-half cent per
ton for the first 100,000 tons, one-fourth cent
per ton for second 109,000 tons or fraction
thereof, and one-eighth cent per ton for each
ton over 200,0(0.
FERTILIZER.-Budget, $130,041.65, for
period from November 1, 1933, to June 30,
1934; and f219,929 for fiscal year beginning
July 1. 1934, plus an additional amount not
.exceeding $30,000 for any additional zone
work that might be undertaken; assessment,
based on tonnage of fiscal year ended June
30, 1933, from one-half cent to 4 cents per
ton, depending on type of product and method
of distribution, minimum contributions of
$15 or $20 per year. I
FIBRE CAN AND TUBE.-Budget, $35,-
000, for March 1, 1934, to February 28, 1935;
assessment, one-fourth of 1 percent of gross
sales of each member of industry, effective
as of March 1, 1934, payable monthly, the as-
sessment for current month to be based upon
the gross sales for the preceding month.
FIRE EXTINGUISHING APPLIANCE
MANUFACTURING.-Bubget, $21,000, for
November 4, 1933. to December 31, 1934; as-
sessment, one-half of 1 percent of monthly
sales as shown by ledger accounts, payable
FISHERY INDUSTRY (Processing and
Wholesaling Division in the Northwest and
Alaska Area North).-Budget, $1,991.03, for
expenditures from August 31, 1934. to No-
vember'30, 1934; assessment, one-tenth of 1
percent of his total annual sales of products
of the industry as determined by his sales
for the preceding business year.
FISHERY (Preparing and Wholesaliig
Division, South Middle Atlantic Area).-
Budget, $4,865.62, for April 1, 1934, to De-
cember 31, 1934; assessment, one-tenth of 1
percent of sales of products as determined
by preceding business year, including inter-
company or interdepartmental sales from
those subsidiaries or departments engaged
In production to those engaged in distribu-
FISHERY INDUSTRY (Processing and
Wholesaling Division in the North Middle
Atlantic Area).-Continues present tempo-
rary budget of .$1,291.66 per month from
November 1, 1934, to effective date of pro-
posed supplementary Code for the division
. and'area ; basis of contribution is established
In Fishery Industry Code at one-teuth of 1
percent, of sales.
FOUNDRY 'EQUIPMENT.-Budget, $1,-
996, for February 6,.1934, to December'81,
1934; assessment, three-tenths of 1 percent
($3 ber $1,000), for such. member, averaged
for the preceding 5 calendar years, with fol-1
..A. Sales reported to,'other industrial codes.
B. Any sales of other products not manu-
factured or sold. for like service by any
member of this 'Industry.
C. Sales to firms outside the United States
FRESH WATER. PEARL BUTTON
$7,500, for August 1, 1934, to July 31, 1935;
assessment, not to exceed one-half of 1 per-
cent of plant payrolls during budgetary pe-
riod, excluding salaries of corporate officers,
salesmen, partners, and commission buyers
and will be such percentage as will produce
the amount qf the budget, $7,500:
FUR DRESSING AND FUR DYEING.-
Budget, $20,833.35, -for August 1, 1934, to
December 31, 1934; assessment, one-half of
1 percent of net volume of current monthly
Budget, $93,026.65, for calendar year 1934;
assessment, (a) 45.1,000 of 1 percent of the
net sales of household furniture during the
.ear 1933, to raise $77,735.21; (b) five-tenths
of 1 percent of thA net sales of wood office
chairs during the year 1933. to raise $7,-
511.62; (c) three-tenths of 1 percent of the
net sales of wood office desks and tables dur-
ing the year 1933, to raise $7,779.82; (d) a
minimum contribution of $12 by each mem-
ber of the industry. An item of $750 for the
Durable Goods Committee was disallowed.
GRAPHIC ARTS (Gravure Printing In-
dustry,. Division C-l).-Budget, $8,000, for
April 1, 1934,, to Marcli 31, 1935; assessment,
$3.75 per year for each $1,000 of- annual me-
chanical pay roll.
GRAPHIC ARTS (Trade Typesetting In-
dustry,' National Code Authority).-Budget,
$19,550, for April 1. 1934. to March 31, 1935;
assessment, $3 per year for each $1,000 of.
annual mechanical pay roll, payable monthly.
GRAPHIC ARTS (Regional, for Trade
Typesetting for Boston, Mass.).-Budget,
$3,858, for April 1, 1934, to March 31, 1935;
assessment,. $17 per year for each $1,000 of
annual mechanical pay roll, payable monthly.
GRAPHIC ARTS (Regional, for Trade
Typesetting Industry of Chicago, ll.).-
Budget, $5,690, for April 1, 1934, to March
31, 1935; assessment, $6 per year for each
$1,000 of annual mechanical pay roll, pay-
GRAPHIC ARTS INDUSTRY (Regional
Code Administrative Agency, Columbus,
Ohio, Trade Typesetting Industry, Division
D-l).-Budget, $370, for April 1, 1934, to
March 31, 1935.; assessment, $12 per year for
each $1,000 of annual mechanical pay roll
for calendar year ending December 31, 1933.
as to those members engaged in industry for
at least 1 year prior to January 1, 1934),
upon the available annual fMechanical.'I"
roll, or fraction thereof proportioned forH
full year, as to those members not ena
In industry at least I year prior to Jannu
GRAPHIC ARTS INDUSTRIES (Regi
Code Administrative Agency, Philadelp-l
Pa., Division D-l, Trade Typesetting 'Ind
try).-Budget, $5,524, for April 1, 1934..
March 31, 1935; assessment, $20 per year'ji
each $1,000 of annual mechanical pay.toll:
for the calendar year ending 1933, as to thb
members engaged in the Industry for at lI
1 year prior to January 1, 1934. and upo
the available annual mechanical pay roll,U.
fraction thereof, proportioned for the fullyeai
as to those members not engaged in tihe i
dustry at least 1 year prior to Januarpy..
GRAPHIC ARTS INDUSTRY (Joint Na
tionli Code. Authority, Non-Metropolit
Newspaper Publishing and Printing lad
try, and the Daily Newspaper Publishiai
and Printing Iidustyry).-Budget, $634,618
for February 26, 1934, to December 31, 193
assessment, $10 minimum for each establi'h
meant, except 1-man establishments wlVi
gross volume of business for the calenal
year 1933 'lid not exceed more than $1,"'
shall be subject to assessment of only '
maximum assessment to any one estai.
llshment, $3,000; $5.2.5 for each employ-
over two. Where establishment publislhA
a daily paper the 'maximum assessmi'e
is nor to exceed $15 plus $3 per 1,000 car.c
HAIRiAND JUTE FkLT.-Budget, $2V,
000, for June 1, 1934, to.May 31, 1935; assess
meat, one-third of 1 percent of net dolflar
sales volume of competitive-products ba
on previous 6 months sales. ':
HAND CHAIN HOIST MANUFACTUn
ING INDUSTRY (Division of the Fabn'd
cated Metal Products Manufacturing andl
Metal Coating Industry).-Budget, $4,389.6o,
for September 1,. 1934, to June 15, 1935; as
sessment, one-half of 1 percent per annaui
payable monthly of sales of the productsX(:
the industry. ".'I.
HAND CHAIN HOIST MANUFACTURE'
ING.-Budget, $4,389.65, for September;':,
1934, to June 15, 1935; assessment, one-half
of 1 percent per annum (payable monthly)
of sales of products of Industry for.period!
beginning September .1, 1934, and eadnj
June 15, 1935.
HEATING, PIPING, AND AIR CONQIr
TIONING CONTRACTING.-Budget; '$.31
500, for August 9, 1934, to June 16, 1935 ;Ia1
sessment, one-fourth of 1 percent on all coli
tracts of $250 or over on total volume 'of en
timated business. .
ICE CREAM CONE.-Budget, $29,240, for
June 18, 1934, to June 18, 1935; assessmentR
one-half of 1, percent based on monthly sales:]
commencing with June 1, 1934. :.
INDUSTRIAL SAFETY EQUIPMENTi
INDUSTRY AND INDUSTRIAL SAFETY!
EQUIPMENT TRADE.-Budget, $6,525, f6ri
April 1, 1934, to December 31, 1934; assebssr
ment. one-third of 1 percent of quarterly
sales of items manufactured and sold by"
member and one-sixth of 1 percent 'of
sales of items sold but not manufactured b.
the member, payable quarterly, based on re
ported sales for the preceding quarter.-
INSECTICIDE AND DISINFEC!ANT
MANUFACTURING.-Budget, $45,OCO for
year ending April 17, 1935; assessment, one.,
fourth of 1 percent of sales in 1933. *
LEATHER AND WOOLEN KNIT GLOVE
INDUSTRY.-Budget, $67,233.50, for NoI
vember 13, 1933, to December 31, 1934; as-i
sessment, one-fourth of 1 percent based uponi
bet cash value of sales of each member fqr
year 1933, minimum assessment, $15. -
LIQUIFIED GAS.--Budger, $18,460, for
November 8, 1933, to. November 1, 1934; a5
sessment, fifteen one-hundredths of 1 petf
cent of marketer's revenue.- -
MARBLE QUARRYING AND FINISH
ING.-Budget, $39,975, for May 21;- 1934, to
May 21, 1935; assessment, eight-tenths of,
percent of total sales,. payable- monthly-o0
basis of billings for preceding month. .
MASON CONTRACTORS.-Budget, $150
000, for 5 months ending September 30, 1934f.
assessment, no assessment on contracts le.s
than $1001. contracts more than $100 but I
than $500, assessment of $1; on contract
more than $500, but less than $1,000,
sessment of $2; contracts of $1,000 or morT'
assessment of $2.50 per $1,000 or fraction
METALLIC WALL STRUCTURES
Budget, $17,260.22. for January 15, 1934,'
June 16, 1935; assessment for Januaryl
1934, to September 30, 1934, a rate of asses-
mruent which when applied to total orders Sa
contracts accepted during the period Vil
yield an income of $1,000 per month, provld
that such assessment rate shall not execs
eight-tenths of 1 percent. For Octoberi'
1934, to June 16. 1935, a rate of assessm'ei"
which when applied to the.average moQtl
total of orders and contracts accepted do1
ing the preceding 6 months will yield an.l
'come of $1,0110 per month, provided that.sula
rate shall not exceed eight;tenths of I Pr
* K .. t'5'
\, Official Orders of NRA Relating
,,. to Particular Codes
f:lTHE Blue Eagle prints in each issue summaries of administrative
:, orders, interpretations, appointments, and bylaws approved by the
National Industrial Recovery Board.
S Official orders are of two types, final and provisional. Where an order
'.is provisional, the time within which' objections may be filed is indicated
I All protests against provisional orders should be addressed to National
Recovery Administration, Washington, D. C.,. attention Deputy Admin-
istrator for Code concerned; and such protests should be received before
fiMal date indicated.
;y. (For Code approvals, amendments, interpretations, budgets and
N*assessments, bylaws, Code Authority members, and trade complaints and
:>.other committees, see elsewhere.)
TiADE, Code No. 297: Order 6, denying ap-
lcation of J. Yandell Blakely, 325 Eleventh
Street SW., Washington, D. C., for an ex-
iption from the provisions of article- III,
fections 3, 4, and 6.
-ADVERTISING SPECIALTY INDUS-
RY, Code No. 65: Order 21, granting ex-
pion 'to the Osborne Co., Clifton, N. J.,
6om the provisions of article III, section 1,
.'the Code, insofar as the female employees
8its hand-color air-brush department are
oeerned, for the period commencing De-
cember 10, 1934, and terminating December
l,-1984, on condition that these employees
raltl- not be permitted to work in excess of-
I' hours per week during this exemption
.od, and shall receive not less than one
*nd one-half times the regular rate of pay
Small hours -worked in excess of 40 hours
lr.week, or 8 hours per day.
AGRICULTURALL 'INSECTICIDE AND
.FUNGICIDE INDUSTRY, Code No. 275-A:
Orler 16, extending from October 31, 1934,
to-the date of the expiration of the National
aIndustrial Recovery A't, June 16, 1985, the
expiration date of the provisions of -article
sectionn 2, of the Code, which requires
'very member.to enter into a written agree-'
-et with his jobbers whereby all such job-
ars agree to abide by the provisions of
"cleiV, section,1, subsections (g); (,i), (i),J
sid *(v), of thie. Code., (Coilected .order.) .
ARTISTIC LIGHTING EQUIPMENT
MANUFACTURING INDUSTRY, Code"No.
'K 1: Order 11, granting a stayof the pro-
Maions of article 7, section 1, of the supple-
mentary Code, for a period of 90 days from.
sOctober 16, 1934.
'BAKING INDUSTRY IN PUERTO RICO,
O'dde Np. 539: Order approving a Code of
fair competition for this industry.
BATTING AND PADDING INDUSTRY,
Code No. 417: Order 9, granting exemption
to.Kahn's Pickery Co., New Orlents, La.,
from the provisions of article III, section 1,
of the Code, tobthe extent that it is permitted
':operate its plant and work the employees
tpreof 48 hours per week for an additional
eribd of 6 weeks beginning, November 26,
:IIlCYCLE MANUFACTURING INDUS-
RY,' Code No. 437: Order 8, amending sec-'
oti '3, article IV, of the order dated May 21,
1.934, approving the Code for this industry.
.BOILER MANUFACTURING INDUS-
fRY, Code No. 38: Order 17, terminating
pay of the provisions of section 1, article
VIII, amendment No. 1 to the Code.
,iiBREWING INDUSTRY, Code No. LP-10:
orderr 7, approving plan of election of re-
$ional boards. The order provides for the
election of 2 members to represent the em-
ployees in each regional district; 2 members
P.be elected by regional members of the In-
dlutry concerned, and 1 member to be elected
y.;.unanimous vot6 of these 4 members, or
o.'be appointed by the Administrator in the
ea3t no unanimous vote can be obtained.
In addition to these 5 members, the Admin-
'ttrator may appoint an additional member
Serve without vote and without expense
I.B.USINESS FURNITURE, STORAGE
EQUIPMENT, AND FILING SUPPLY IN-
USTRY, Code No. 88: Order 31, granting
,emption to the Jamestown Metal Equip-
,st Co., Inc., Jamestown, N. Y.. from the
Bge and hour provisions of the Coude.
I-CANNING INDUSTRY, Code No. 446:
!er 36, granting exemption to the Maine
am Packers Assoeiation, Bangor, Malne,
0-9 the provisions of article IV. sections 3
d.4, Of the Code.
&CANNING AND PACKING MACHIN-
RY INDUSTRY, Code No. 75: Order 30,
Sting exemption to the Food Machinery
WO.I'ration, Dunedin, Fla.. from thle pro-
.ions of article VI, se-rion 2(c), of the
e, from December 3, 1934, to January 3,
i5 nsofar as those provisions apply to
I ts trained employees, provided that
eB'Working hours of such employees shall
6',exceed 48 hours per week and that at
t' bne and one-half times the regular rate
shall be paid for all hours worked In excess
of 8 hours per day, or 40 hours per week.
CAP AND CLOSURE INDUSTRY, Code
No. 58: Order 11, granting exemption to
Ferdinand Gutma'nn & Co., Brooklyn, N. Y.,
from the provisions of article II, section 3
of the Code, to the extent that it is permitted
to work 12 of its male employees not to ex-
ceed 40 hours each over the maximum per-
mitted by this section of the Code, for the
6-month- period ending December 31, 1,934,
provided that not less than one and one-half
times the regular.rate is paid for all hours
worked in excess of the maximum allowed.
This exemption becomes effective on Decem-
ber 24, 1934.
CHEMICAL' MANUFACTURING IN-
DUSTRY, Code No. 275: Order 16, denying
application of W. B. McVicker Co., 295-299
Douglass Street, Brooklyn, N. Y., for exemp-
tion from the wage and hour provisions of
CHINA CLAY PRODUCING INDUS-
TRY, Code No. 520: Order 3, denying ap-
plication of Lexingtbn Clay Sales Co., Colum-
bia, S. C., for exemption from the provisions
of article IV, section 1;' for the purpose of
completing two contracts entered into prior
to approval' of the Code. .
CHINA WARE AND ,PORCELAIN MAN-
UFACTURING INDUSTRY, Code No. 126:
Order 30, denying application of the Taylor,
Smith & Taylor Co., East Liverpool, Ohio,
for exemption from the provisions of article
III, section l(a), of the Code.
CIGAR CONTAINER INDUSTRY, Code
No. 135: Order 19, extending the time within
which the Code Authority shall submit its
recommendations, for the period of 120 days
from December 16, 1934.
COAT AND SUIT INDUSTRY, Code No.
5: Order 18, granting exemption to the
Lafayette Garments, Inc., 219 East' Nine-
teenth Street, Norfolk, Va., -from the pro-
visions of article II, section 7, of the Code, to
the extent that It be classified in the western
area, allowing it western area rates from
December 6, 1934, up to and including 6 a. m.
December 15, 1934, provided that it will
conform with the Executive order of October
19, 1934, placing Virginia in the eastern area,
and will pay the wage scale of and conform
with the classifications of the eastern area
on and after December 15, 1934; provided
that this exemption shall apply only to the
production of fall merchandise and that if it
should produce any spring merchandise be-
fore December 15, 1934. it will comply as to
its entire production with the eastern area
classifications and rates as set forth' in the
Codile. This exemption shall apply only to
the production of the Norfolk plant of
Lafayette Garments, Inc.
COMMERCIAL AVIATION INDUSTRY,
Code No. 513: Order 9, extending the term of
office of temporary regional voting members
of the National Code Authority, to March
11, 1935, or until their successors have been'
selected in accordance with article VI, sec-
tion 1, of the Code.
CONSTRUCTION NEWS SERVICE DI-
VISION OF THE CONSTRUCTION IN-
DUSTRY, Code No. 244-S, Sup. No. 19:
Order approving chapter XXIII of the Con-
struc'tion Industry Code as applicable to the
construction news service dhision.
CORRUGATED ROLLED-METAL CUL-
VERT PIPE INDUSTRY, Code No. 511:
Order 7. terminating exemption conferred
in par. Ill of Administrative Order X-36.
CORSET AND BRASSIERE INDUS-
TRY, Code No. 7: Order 19, approving stay
of the provisions of article IX, sections (i)
and () of the Code, until June 16, 1935.
COTTON GARMENT INDUSTRY, Code
No. 118: Order 181, granting exemption to
Brooks Brothers, New York City, from the
provisions of article III, section A, and ar-
ticle v, section A, of the Code, to the extent
that it is permitted to operate its plant and
work the employees thereof 8 hours overtime
weekly up to and including December 31,
1934, provided one and one-half times the
normal rate of pay is paid for all such over-
Ordler 182, granting exemption to the Bel-
den Evans 'Co., Minneapolis, Mifnn., from the
provisions of article V, Wection "A, of the
Code, to the extent that It is permitted to
operate an extra shift on one embroidery
machine for a period of 8 weeks, provided
an additional operator is employed.
Order 183, granting exemption to the Troy
District Shirt Co., Inc., Cohoes, N. Y., from
,the provisions of article III, section A, and
article V, section A, to the extent that it is
permitted to work 15 girls, collar setters,
and the machinery necessary for this opera-
tion,- 5 hours overtime weekly for a period
01' 2 weeks, -provided such overtime is paid
for at the rate of one and one-half times
the normal rate of pay.
Order 184, granting exemption to Wilson
Brothers, Chicago, Ill., trom the provisions
of article III, section A, and article V, sec-
tion A, of the Code, to the extent that.lt is
permitted to operate its sewing, finishing,
and boxing departments, and the 291 em-
ployees thereof, 4 hours overtime on Novemi-
ber 17, 1934: and November 24, 1934, pro-
vided such overtime is paid, for at the' rate
of one and one-half times the normal rate
Order 185, granting exemption to Albert,
Cahn, Omaha, Nebr., from the provisions of ar-
ticle III, section A, and article V, section A,
of the Code, to the extent that he is permitted
to operate his plant and work the employees
thereof 8 hours overtime weekly for a period
of 4 weeks, provided such time'is paid for-
at the rate of one and one-half times the
,normal rate of pay. .
Order 186. granting exemption to the Leb-
anon Shirt Co., Lebanon, Pq., from the pro-
visions, of article, V, section A, of the Code,
to the extent that it is permitted to operate
an extra shift on five starching machines
for a period of 1 week from the date of'the.
order, provided five additional'operators are
employed. Order is dated .December 14,
Order 187, denying application .bf Sports-
wear of Hollywood, Inc., Los Angeles, Calif.,
for exemption from the provisions of article
III, section A, and article V, section A, 6f
the Code. 'I .
Order 188, granting exemption'to Cameron
& Co., Naps, Calif., from the provisions 'of
article 1II, section A, and article Visection
A, of the Code, to the extent. that it ,is per-
mitted to operate its- plant and work :'such
employees thereof 4 hours overtime weekly
during the weeks ending November 17, 1934,
and November 24, 1934, provided .said over-'
time. is worked on 'these dates' and:that all
employees who are permitted to: work 4
hours overtime on the aforesaid dates shall
not be required to work on .'November 30,
Order 189, granting exemption to .the Aida
Shirt Co., Brooklyn, N. Y., from the provi-
sions of article III, section A, and article V,
section A, of the Code, to the extent-f.that it
is permitted to operate its plant and work
the employees thereof 8 hours overtime
weekly from November 26, 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 190, 'granting exemption to the Van
Wert Manufacturing Co., Van Werr, Ohio,
from the provisions of article III, section A,
and article V, section A, of the Code, to the
extent that it is permitted to operate 9 letter-
ing machines and work'the operators thereof
8 hours overtime weekly from November 20,
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 191, granting exemption to the Wil-
liam Haberman Corporation, New York
City, from the provisions of article III, sec-
tion A, and article V, section A, of the Code,
to the extent that it is permitted to operate
its plant located in Elizabeth, N. J., and.
work the employees thereof, 4 hours over-
time weekly from November 20. 1934, up to
and including November 30, 1934, provided
such overtime is paid for at the rate of one
and one-half times the norms-I rate of pay.
Order 192, granting exemption to the Bel-
videre Garment Manufacturing Co., Chicago,
Ill., from thle provisions of article III, sec-
tion A, and article V, section A, of the Code,
to the extent that it is permitted to operate.
its plant and work the employees thereof
8 hours overtinie weekly from November 20,
1934, ,up to and including November 30, 1934,
provided such overtime is paid for at the
rate oif one and one-half times the normal
rate of pay.
Order 193, granting exemption to Broom
& Newman, New York City, from the pro-
visions of article III, section A, and article
V, section A. of the Code, to the-extent that
it is permitted to operate the pressing de-
partment of ir.s plant located in Carteret,
N. J., and work the employees thereof S
hours overtime weekly from November 20,
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 194, granting exemption to F. Jacob-
son & Sons, New York City. from the pro-
visions of article III. section A, and article
V, section A. of the Code, to the extent that
it is permitted to operate Its plants located
in Troy, Kingston, and Albany. N. Y., and
work the employee- thereof 8 hours overtime
per week from November 5, 1934, up to'anI:
including November 30, 1934, provided such'.
overtime shall be paid for at the raste-0foiA
one ,and one-half times the normal rate of
Order 195, granting exemption to H. B,.
Glover Co., Dubuqule, Iowa, from the pro-.
visions of.article III, section A, and article'ls
V,, section A, of the Code, to the extent tha't,
it Is permitted to work its employees engaged
In pressing, folding, finishing, and boxingkiw
and such machinery as is ordinarily neCeesSi
sary for such operations, 8 hours overtipi
weekly from November 20, 1934, up td andi
including November 30, 1934, provided thaat.
such overtime is paid. for at the rate. of,.otl4
and one-half times the normal rate of pay7,i
Order 196, granting exemption to the Roi.
tary Shirt Co., Inc., ,New York City, .tfom
the provisions of article III. section A, and,
article V,..section A, of the Code, to the ex9A
tent that it is permitted to operate its plan t
and work the employees thereof S hournis
overtime weekly from November 220, 19331
up to and including November 30, 190 S
provided such overtime is paid for at"'th,'
rate of one and bne-half tines' the nprma1
rate of pay. '
Order 197, granting exemption to the RutI'.
ledge Manufacturing Corpdravlion, New' Yorl0ir
City, from the provisions of article III, sbe-1'
Ulon A, and article V, section A, of the Codejvit
to the extent that it -is permitted to operat.64,
its plant located in Baltimore, Md., and wori..'
the employees thereof 8 .hours overtime-:?
weekly from November 20, 1934. up to .andf;
including November 30, 1934, provided .uchli'
overtime is paid for at the rate of one..auwLi
one-half times the normal rate 'of pay. :
CRUSHED STONE,. SAND AND741
GRAVEL, AND SLAG INDUSTRIES,. Cod&
No. 109: Order 65, granting exemption. tt'4,
the St. Josejph Lead Co., 250 Park.Avyenue/
New York City, from the hour, .wage, ;anDd^/
Labor provisions, articles 1II, IV, and V r,'-.Qf
the Code, provided the comparable provision"aW".l
of. the Code for the lead ihdistry shall. beF
followed in all operations where this exemp.Zi'
tion applies. The orderfalso grants exepM
tlon from the '.cost acc6tlnting proviion61
article VII, section 2, and. from. 'the pri
sions having to do 'with stabilization of Pro;-..'
duction, article. V,II, section 5. The .orderiAt
denies the application of thi"'cbmpanyfor'f.
exemption from the payment of assessmehtdN
article VIs,' section.'5, subsectioins (a)-2o
the. Code. "
DENTAL LABORATORY INDUSTRY;'
Code No. 217: Order' 22, -termintin'g exeam.'x i
dton conferred in par. Ifl of .Administratnve .%
Order. X-36, :. ,: . ;
DOG FOOD INDUSTRY, Code No. 450':
Ordep 10, terminating' exemption conferriedii
in par. III of Administrative Order X-36'S.S"S,5
DRESS MANUFACTURING INDUS'
TRY, Code No. 64: Order, 39, extending order.'4B
'No'. 64-20 dated August 24, 1934, to and in %
eluding February 1, 1935.. "-.:
DRY COLOR INDUSTRY, Code No. 40'1l
Order 10, limiting the application of Admin-..
istrative Order No. 407-8. The order'. proi
vides that the exemption conferred by their ]
third paragraph 'of Administrative OrdeOi..31
X-36 shall not, apply to any member of.,thb'.s
dry 'color industry whose 'net sales in the *
calendar year 1933 of products covered bY.iA
the Code were less than $5,000, and who's
net sales were less than 10 percent of such."
*member's total 'net sales in the same year o0
all his products and/or services. .'
INDUSTRY, Code No. 322: Order 25, deny-aX
ing application of the Code Authority for:.
approval of a 10-day waiting period between1.01
the date of filing prices and the effective datet''.A
thereof. ; ','.
ELECTRIC AND NEON SIGN INDUS,"
TRY, Code No. 506: Order 7, granting ex'.-.i
emption to the Electr'ical Products Consolu "-'
datdd, Seattle, Wash., from the provisions. '.67
article llI, section 1, of the Code, tbo .the'
extent 'that it may work its glass worersk g
not to exceed 72 hours per week prdvidodMi
that not less than one and one-halftim '
.the regular rate is paid such employees'. twf
all hours worked in excess of 8 hours pen':
dal', or 40'hours per week. .'..
ELECTRICAL MANUFACTURING I.
DUSTRY,. Code No. 4, order Q3; FARJ
EQUIPMENT MANUFACTURING '.Y,*'
DUSTRY, 'Code No. 39, order 18;- FABRIr
CATED METAL PRODUCTS MANUJFMt3g
TURNING AND METAL FINISHING AN
METAL COATING INDUSTRY, Code. N:
84,: Order 09, denying application of Clayll
ton Mark & Co., 20 North Wacker DAVH'
Chicago, IlI., for exemption from the-wages1
and hour provisions of these three Codesdi,
and for permission to operate, its pllantiiunC-.
der the wage and hour provisions of the Ir'n1',
and Steel Industry Code. .,'-!.
FABRICATED 'METAL PRODUCTS;.
MANUFACTURING AND METAL FIN.S
FISHING AND METAL COATING INDUS-tI.
TRY, Code No. 84: Order 97, denying al.,
plicatlon of Jas. N. Matthews & Co., Pittsv,;
burgh, Pa., for exemption from the payment.';
of Code Authority assessments to the Code.a'
Authority for this industry. .
Order 98, granting exemption to the Fargdo '
Plating Co., Fargo, N. Dak., from the pro'l-.
sions of article III, section 3, of the Co(e 5'
(Continued on page 6. column I).
,l; " (Continued from pate 5)
fbr a period of 60 days, provided that the
:employees of this company shall receive
,1i"er month not less than one-third of the
B go.ss receipts of the company, to be divided
'equally among the employees. The order
.' also provides that the Fargo Plating Co.,
shallal report to the Code Authority Its gross
.-,-recelpts for each month and the wages paid
i. Order 95. granting application of the Angle
Steel Stool Co., Plainwell, Mich., for an ex-
B'.emption from the wage and hour provisions
Only of the Code for the caster and floor
...'truck manufacturing industry, supplement
!'to 'the Machinery and Allied Products In-
B.!-.ustry Code, the Code for the printing equip-
'ment industry and trade, and the Code for
-iAthe business furniture storage equipment
I and filing supply industry.
'FEED MANUFACTURING INDUSTRY,
'Cdde No. LP-16: Order 10, granting exemp-
iton to Always-A-Head Mills, of East St.
I'L.uis, Ill., from the provisions of article IV,
3'section 3,-of the Code, to the extent that' the
T,.wages of the one watchman referred to in
,-Athe application, may be reduced from $22.50
:.to $20 per week.
-:; FURNITURE MANUFACTURING IN-
|I-DUSTRY, Code No. 145: Order 34, denying
application n of Baker Furniture Factories,
...,Inc., for exemption from the provisions of
!,?article III, section 1, of the Code.
;s. *Order 35, confirming and extending tele-
F:,graphic order, dated December 7, 1034, grant-
B't'ng application of Myers-Spalti Manufac-
iF'tring Co., Houston, Tex., for exemption
'li-from the provisions of article III, section 1,
6;of the Code. This exemption is extended to
W:acontinue in effect until December 31, 1934.
;Order 36, confirming telegraphic order
.:dated December 12, 1934, granting applica-
.!tion of Maddox Table Co., Jamestown, N. Y.,
for exemption from the provisions of article
II; section 1, of the Code. This exemption
s to continue in effect until December 23,
-tide III of the Code granted the Rodgers-
:Wpde Furniture Co., Paris, Tex., by tele-
,graphic order dated December 14, 1934. This
I'termination Is effective as of.December 20,'
GAS APPLIANCES AND APPARATUS
.!INDUSTRY, Code No. 134: Order 27, deny-
gig application of Servel, Inc., Evansville,
..d., for exemption for tool and die makers
F.from-the maximum hour provisions of article
':t'of the Code.
S..GRAPHIC .ARTS INDUSTRIES,. Code
No. 287: Order 415, terminating exemption
ron the provisions of article II, section
(22o), paragraph 1, granted to the National
'TItThographic Printink Code Authority., 295
::Mhdison Avenue, New York City, on the part
.the lithographic printing industry in the
an Francisco, Calif., urea. Termination be-
..comes effective December 16, 1934.
.IB':,HAT MANUFACTURING INDUSTRY,
C:.'-ode No. 259; Order 18, extending the ap-
J'pUlicatipn of the provisions of article III, sec-
', ldn 2, and annex A, of the Code, previously
-s.tayed by order No. 259-13 for a period of
rt(OO. days from December 19, 1934, to Feb-
J:...ruary 17, '1935. This order excepts that part
i:.pof border No. 259-13 which pertains to the
Iimrnakling of a report at the end of 60 days.
4r HOG RING AND RINGER MANUFAC-
TOURING INDUSTRY, Code No. 84 F-1: Or-
'rn.der 10, terminating the exemption conferred
t..iqn..par. III of Administrative Order X-36,
..4Witb the understanding that assessments will
oibily be levied against those who sell their
..products in the form in which they are de-
4i. flned in the Code and not against those who
t use their products in their own operations
. or.-lox the manufacture of some other prod-
jauCts not covered by Code definitions.
1 ICE INDUSTRY, Code No. 43: Order 59,
Tgranting application of W. G. Keiser, Quartz-
'wte, Ariz.,' to erect and operate an ice mann-
yi,.fa'cturing plant of a capacity not to exceed
V "l:.ton .daily, in the town of Quartzsite, Aria!
O?.0rder 60, granting application of Little
|jHiver Ice Co., Zebulon, N. C., to increase its
aee production 'capacity from 8 to 12 tons
.,'Order 61, exempting bona fide wholesale
i:milk dealers' in the Boroughs of Manhattan,
F-!-Bronx, Brooklyn, and Queens, in the city and
.":State of New York, from the terms of Admin-
wistrative Order No. 43-34.
,: 'Order 62, granting application of the Hazel-
b;urst Ice.& Fuel Co., Hazelhurst, Miss., to
i[te t a 2,000-ton ice storage in the town of
F ODrder 63, 'approving extension of Admin-
Jstrative Order 43-34, for a period of 15 days
tiom December 26, 1934, unless otherwise
Ie:"INDUSTRY ENGAGED IN THE SMELT-
: JNG AND REFINING OF SECONDARY
5IETALS INTO BRASS AND BRONZE
ALLOYS IN INGOT FORM, Code No. 173:
:.Order 8, approving list of occupations deemed
hazardous in nature or detrimental to the"
,.health of persons under 18 years of age.
P- 'INFANTS' AND CHILDREN'S WEAR
i: INDUSTRY, Code No. 373: Order 20, ex-
t..ending order No. 378-13, dated August 21,
'1934, approving and authorizing the Labor
C.:Complaints Committee, for a period of 60
.,'days from November 20, 1934. The order
?-*provides that the Labor Complaints Com-
::mlttee shall, through the Code Authority.
submit a report to the National Recovery
Administration on their labor compliance ac-
tivities as a condition precedent for authori-
zation to handle labor complaints for the
entire territory covered by the Code, prior
to January 19, 1935.
INVESTMENT BANKERS, Code No. 141:
Order 31, exempting Brown Harriman & Co.,
63 Wall Street, and their associates, Edward
B. Smith & Co.; Lee Higginson Corporation;
The First Boston Corporation; all of New
York City, from the provisions of section 7
of article V of amendment No. 2, as to a
$10,000,000 issue of Republic of Finland 4-
percent Serial Notes, to mature $2,000,000
January 1 in each of the years 1936-40,
KNITTED OUTERWEAR INDUSTRY,
Code No. 164: Order 29, denying application
of the Pacific Knitting Mills, 443 South San
Pedro Street, Los Angeles, Calif., for exemp-
tion from the provisions of section (a), arti-
cle 111, of the Code.
LEAD INDUSTRY, Code No. 442: Order
11, denying application of the Bunker Hill
and Sullivan Mining and Concentrating Co.,
and the Hecla Mining Co., Kellogg, Idaho,
from the provisions of article III of the
Order 12, granting a stay of the provisions
of article III, section 1, of the Code, for a
period of 60 days from the date of the order,
provided no employee shall be permitted to
work in any division of the industry in ex-
cess of 40 hours per week, or in excess of
8 hours in any 24-hour period, except as
otherwise provided in the Code or for pur-
poses of changing shifts, and in such cases
no employee shall be permitted to work in
excess of 16 hours in any 24-hour period.
LEGITIMATE FULL LENGTH DRA-
MATIC AND MUSICAL THEATRICAL
INDUSTRY, Code No. 8: Order 8, extending
the existence of the committee provided for
and named in the Administrative order which
approved the amended Code, dated October
22, 1934, for a period of 30 days from De-
cember 21, 1934. The following are appointed
to serve without expense to the administra-
tion for that period, as representatives of
the Interests of the theater managers, the
theater ticket brokers, and the consumers, to
study the operation and effect of article VIII
of the amended Code; to determine whether
said provisions fully effectuate the purpose
contained in said article; to receive and
study all recommendations and amendments
designed to effectuate said article, and to
make a report and recommendations based
On the results of its investigations to, the
National Industrial Recovery Board within
30 days from December 21, 1934: Lee Shubert,
225 West Forty-fourth Street: Brock Pem-
berton, 251 West Forty-fifth Street; William
McBride, 1493 Broadway; Morris Rosenstien,
229 West Forty-second Street; Paul Shields,
44 Wall Street; Philip Wittenberg, 70 West
Fortieth Street, all of New York City.
LIQUIFIED GAS INDUSTRY, Code No.
104: Order 15, appointing members of the
Emergency National Committee as the tem-
porary Code Authority, for the period from
December 15, 1934, until not later than Feb-
ruary 15, 1935. The Committee is as follows:
W. H. Anderson, United Motors Service Co.,
Detroit, Mich.; J. J. Callahan,.FHi-Heat Gas
Co., New York City; A. H. Kerr, Imperial
Gas Co., Los Angeles, Calif.; R. W. Thomas,
Philgas Co., Detroit, Mich.; Morse G. Dial,
Carbide & Carbon Chemicals Co., New York
City; L. H. Spiner, Shell Petroleum Co., St.
Louis, Mo.; Mark Anton, Suburbah Gas Co.,
Verona, N. J.; V. C. Oliver, Standard Oil
Company of California, San Francisco, Calif.;
W. F. Verkamp, Verkamp Corporation, Cin-
cinnati, Ohio; Milburn Hobson, Skelgas Co.,
Kansas City, Mo., and Dr. B. W. Miller.
Hope Construction & Refining Co., Pitts-
burgh, Pa. -
LUMBER AND TIMBER PRODUCTS
INDUSTRY, Code No. 9: Order 286, granting
application of the Seylor Lumber Co., Blue-
field, Va., for a limited exemption from the
reasonable costs established by Administra-
tive Order No. 9-46, to the extent necessary
to sell, or offer to sell, or otherwise dispose
Of 'a stock of approximately 2,00" feet of
% by 2 Inch No. 2 common oak flooring,
substandard in quality by reason of dirt,
water stain, and variation in widths, at not
less than $12 per thousand feet board meas-
ure f. o. b., the approximate basing point
established in Lumber Code Authority Bul-
letin, vol. 2, No. 40.
LUMBER AND TIMBER PRODUCTS,
Code No. 9: Order 2S7, denying application
of the Elliott Lumber Co., Summerton, S. C.,
for a stay of the operation of the provisions
of article VII of the Code.
Order 288, establishing revisions and cor-
rections in the reasonable costs and rules and
regulations for the application thereof, set
.forth In Lumber Code Authority Bulletins,
vol. II, No. 8.
Order 294, granting a limited exemption
from the reasonable costs established by Ad-
ministrative Order No. 9-46, to the Bloedel
Donovan Lumber Mills, Skykomish, Wash.,
to the exten; necessary to sell or offer to sell
or otherwise dispose of a stock of not more
than 1 million feet of fir ceiling and fir hem-
lock dimension and boards as follows: 1 by
4 Douglas fir ceiling, base and basetrim,
to be sold at not less than the minimum price
of C" grade. Douglas fir and hemlock di-
mnenslon and boards, No. 1 common to be
sold at nt le s than the minimum price of
No. 2 coinonu. Douglas fir and hemlock di-
mension ,and boards, No. 2 common or mixed
Nos. 2 and 3. Common to he sold at not
less than the minimum price of No. 3 common.
Order 297. suspending Administrative Or-
ders Nos. 9-46 and 9-5,3, dated July 16 and
July 25, 1931, respectively, and all Admin-
istrative orders supplementary thereto.
MEDIUM AND LOW PRICED JEW-
ELRY MANUFACTURING INDUSTRY,
Code No. 175: Order 35, granting exemptions
from the provisions of article III, section 3,
for certain skilled workers of the following
concerns: W. E. Richards Co., Attleboro,
Mass.; Ciner Manufacturing Co., 15 West
Thirty-sixth Stieet, New York City, and Har-
vey & Otis, Inc.,'46 Chestnut Street, Provi-
dence, R. I. The order provides that each of
these concerns is permitted to work its skilled
employees in the departments of its business
specified in the order, not to exceed 54 hours
per week on condition *iat not less than time
and one-third the regular rate is paid to
each employee for all hours worked over 40
per week. The total skilled employees af-
fected by this order is not to exceed 40
percent of its total employees. These exemp-
tions are granted for the period from De-
cember 11 to December 22, 1934.
MILK FILTERING MATERIALS AND
THE DAIRY PRODUCTS COTTON WRAP-
PINGS INDUSTRY, Code No. 396: Order 8,
terminating exemption conferred in par. Ill
of Administrative Order X-36.
MILLINERY INDUSTRY, Code No. 151:
Order 31, extending the time limit as set
forth in article IV, section. 7, of the Code,
to January 15, 1935.
MOP STICK INDUSTRY, Code No. 116:
Order 14, terminating exemption conferred in
par III of Administrative Order X-36, pro-
vided assessments will be levied only against
those members of the industry who manu-
facture the products of the industry for sale
as such, and exempting those members who
use such products -as integral parts in the
manufacture of other products for use and/or
MOTOR VEHICLE STORAGE AND
PARKING TRADE, Code No. 147: Order 23,
denying application of the Crutcher Garage
Co., of Louisville, Ky., for exemption from
the provisions of article III, sections 5 and
6, and article IV, section 2, of the Code.
NARROW FABRICS INDUSTRY, Code
No. 312: Order 20, granting exemption to the
Worcester Braiding Co., 161 Summer Street,
Worcester, Mass., from the provisions of
article III, section 4, of the Code, on condi-
tion that it may operate five braiding ma-
chines on a third shift for a period not to ex-
ceed 4 months from the date of the order, so
that it may fill orders on hand for the manu-
facture of a special braid; and that it shall
employ an additional regular braiding tender
for the five braiding machines during opera-
tions on the third shift. The order also pro-
vides that this company shall present to the
Code Authority the numbers or other mark
of identification of the said five braiding
OPTICAL RETAIL TRADE, Code No.
454: Order 8, denying application of Schulte
Optical Co., of New York City and Chicago,
Ill., hnd Century Optical Manufacturing Co.,
of Chicago, Ill., for exemption from the pro-
visions of article VIII, section 1, paragraph
(a), subparagraph (1), of the Code.
PAINT, VARNISH, AND LACQUER
MANUFACTURING INDUSTRY, Code No.
71: Order 57, approving amendment of sched-
ules of processing costs, packaging costs, and
handling and processing losses.
Order 58, granting application of the Paint
Industry, Recovery Board, 2201 New York
Avenue, Washington,.D. C., for a stay of the
operation of the provisions of article XXII
of the Code, insofar as this article applies
to the manufacture and sale of shellac var-
uish. This stay is granted for a period of
30 days from December 24, 1934.
PAPER-DISC MILK BOTTLE CAP IN-
'DUSTRY, Code No. 246: Order 11, approv-
ing list of occupations deemed hazardous in
nature or detrimental to the health of per-
sons under IS years of age.
PHOTOGRAPHIC AND PHOTO-FIN-
ISHING INDUSTRY, Code No. 362: Order
17, granting exemption to Harris & Ewing.
Photographers, Washington, D. C., from the
provisions of article III, section 6, of the
Code, to the extent that it is permitted to
work retouchers and printers 7 days per week
from December 8, 1934, to December 29, 1934,
on condition that it piy said employees not
less than time and one-third the regular rate
for all hours worked in excess of 8 hours
per day and 40 hours per week.
Order 18, denying application of Wheelan
Studios, 370 Seventh Avenue, New York
City, for exemption from the provisions of
article III, sections 3 and 4, of the Code.
PLUMBING FIXTURES INDUSTRY,
Code No. 204: Order 23, granting exemption
to the Bashlin Co., Warren, Pa., from the
provisions of paragraph 4, article VIII, sec-
tion 7, of the Code. insofar as such provisions
prohibit the sale of the products of the In-
dustry direct to the consumer.
Order 24, terminating exemption conferred
in Administrative Order 204-7, effective July
31, 1934, insofar as such exemption applIes'i
the obligations of the John Douglas Co., O. .
cinnati, Ohio, to comply with the provij2
of article VII, section 6, and article '.V.
section 10, of the Code. ..'
PRECIOUS JEWELRY PRODUCING.
DUSTRY, Code No. 130: Order 16, grantW
exemption from the provisions of artile..o
section 1, to the following concerns, to0ti;
extent that each is permitted to work."I
skilled employees in certain of their depair4
menus, not to exceed 54 hours per week., '
condition that not less than time and oa4
third the regular rate is paid each employ
for all hours worked in excess of 40 hour
per week. The total skilled employees :
fected by this order is bot to exceed 40 p'
cent of their total employees: Spies Bros*i
Inc., 27 East Monroe Street, Chicago fl
Fulmer & Gibbons, Inc., 117 South 'er
Street, Philadelphia, Pa. This exempti
is granted for the period from December
1934, to December 31, 1934.
Order 17, granting exemption from theptie
visions of article III, section 1, to the follow.
ing concerns, to the extent that each is ':er
mitted to work its skilled employees in cet
tain departments not to exceed 54 hours per
week, on condition that not less than tirie
and one-third the regular rate is paid .ea-
employee for all hours worked over 40 honr.
per week: H. Oppenheimer Co., 159 Nornth
State Street, Chicago, Ill.; S. Lazaruti. &
Sons, Inc., 35 East Wacker Drive, and Graiffe
& Stanek, Heyworth Building, also of Chi-
cago, Ill. The total skilled employees affected
by this order is not to exceed 40 percent of1
each concern's total employees. This exemp-
tion is granted for the period from Decembec
11 to December 31, 1934. .,
PRETZEL INDUSTRY, Code No. 503 :.Or."|
der 9, granting a stay of the operation of tie.
provisions of the order approving the Codes
making mandatory a report by the Code An-~
thoriry regarding the operation and effecto'i
article IV, sections 2 and 4, of the Code, fjor
a period of 60 days from November 20, 1S.
Order 10, denying application of the Coluni'
bin Pretzel Co., Columbia, Pa., for exemplie.
from the provisions of article III, section-I
and article IV, sections 2 and 4, of the Code..
Order 11, denying application of the Two
K's Pretzel Bakery, of Harrisburg, Paf., .o I
exemption from the provisions of article III
section 1, and article IV, sections 2 and'-'4,
of the Code.
PUBLIC-SEATING INDUSTRY, Code
No. 477: Order 10, grantingpxemption.to thi
Lloyd Manufacturing Co., Menoqninee, Mic.;b
from the provisions of article III, sectionwi
1 and 4, of the Code, for the period fromia
December 26, 1934, to and including January,
27, 1935. The order provides that this ex-i
emption shall apply only to those employees
who are engaged in the building of railroad.
car seats for the New York, New Haven &'
Hartford Railroad Co., in accordance with al
contract between the railroad and the United
States'of America, dated April 17, 1934, en
titled "Contract for Financing Acquisitioa'
of Passenger Train Equipment." The order
also provides that such employees shall not.
be permitted to work in excess of 9 hoiiui
per day, nor more than 48 hours per week
that time and one-half shall be paid for all)
hours over 8 hours per day and 36 hours pet'
week, and that copies of the order shalllbi-
posted with the Code labor provisions in thW'
PUMP MANUFACTURING INDUSTRY-
Code No. 57: Order 14, denying application,
of George D. Roper Corporation, Rockford,;
1i., for exemption from all of the provisionSt
of the Code. :;
RADIO BROADCASTING INDUSTRY,
Code No. 129: Order 12, granting exemption
from the provisions of the Code to the fo'
lowing stations: WBBR, Peoples Pulpit A&
sociation, Brooklyn, N. Y.; WEW, St. Loai
University, St. Louis, Mo.; WSVS, Sened
Vocational High School, Buffalo, N. YIV
KFKU, University of Kansas, Lawrenci
Kans.; KFUO, Evangelical Lutheran Syndo
of Missouri, Ohio, and other States, St. Louis
Mo.; KPPC, Pasadena Presbyterian Charui
Pasadena, Calif., and KTW, The First Pr
byterian Church, of Seattle, Wash. -",
READY-MIXED CONCRETE INDU!.
TRY, Code No. 311: Order 31, approving lis
of occupations deemed hazardous in nas.
or detrimental to the health of persons undei'
18 years of age. Order becomes effective.
days from December 19, 1934. "
WOOD TURNING AND SHAPING IW
DUSTRIES, Code No. 3S3: Order 20, den
ing application of Penley Bros. Co., W.
Paris, Maine, for exemption from the p
visions of article IV, section 1 of part...
of the Code.
Order 21, terminating exemption cMW
ferred in paragraph III of Adminlstratl9
Order X-36, provided assessments willlt
levied only against those members of .U
industry who manufacture the products'.
the industry for sale as such and exeniptlBi
those members who use such products..-
Integral parts in the manufacture of ote
products for use and/or sale. ..'
Order 22, denying application of Nesbi' A
Sbambaugh Co., Andersonburg, Pa., for:91
emption from the wage-and-hour provfs lo
of the Code. .
: . .i. "" .. .
"':. ... .. '=':. -'..-.t .., "-.=,.....'. "...A .. ,a ..i ,a-,. ?.,:',2& :,s.. ... iiti % :. .. ..3a-i' '-. .".'
ode Authority Members Approved
..,. -., *-*t.:. ai"".. lo.... t, i, , . .' ." ... .. *. .
". -t" : **: *:" M' .'i . *; i .::. .,r .. ;- .7,
Amendments and Modifications,
i.:.The National Industrial Recovery Board
approved. during the past week, the follow-
g selections and appointments of Code Au-
IAIR TRANSPORT INDUSTRY.-C. Be
fell Blonro, Pittsburgh, Pa., and C. R. SmitLh,
fhicago, Ill., vice H. S. Martin and L. D.
BOOKK PUBLISHING INDUSTRY (Bible
.ublishing Division).-William K. Holman,
kiladelpbia, Pa.; W. R. Kohr, New York,
Y y.; Charles F. Kint, Philadelpbia, Pa.;
.l.M. Port, New York, N. Y.; Wilbur M.
thomas, Philadelphia, Pa.; and W. G. Roeh-
T.ch, New York, N. Y.
1 BREWING INDUSTRY (Members of the
'I Regional Boards for the Code of Labor
,Pfovisions).-First District (Maine, New
Sainpshire, Vermont, Massachusetts, Rhode
(Aland, and Connecticut), Otto Schuetz and
Andrew Schultheiss. Second District (New
York and Puerto Rico), J. K. Dudgeon and
16n Preehtl. Third District (New Jersey),
. E. Zusi and Jacob Duey. Fourth District
iDelaware, Maryland, District of Columbia,
said Virginia), John A. Banz and Otto
iWherle. Fifth District (Pennsylvania), R.
I; Kirchner and R. Schneeweis. Sixth Dis-
eict (North Carolina, South Carolina, Geor-
gia, Florida. Mississippi, Kentucky, and Ten-
iessee), Charles Gorman and W. M. Weaver.
Seventh District (Ohio and West Virginia),
.dolf Kummer aud John Bauer. Eighth
District (Indiana), C. H. Oefferli and Herm.
Radtke. Ninth District (Iowa and Illinois),
lay Schoessling and Otto, Gunia. Tenth
District (Michigan), John Gannon and John
'Sheperak. Eleventh District (Wisconsin),
'dharles Nickolaus and Leo Rohrer. Twelfth
District (Minnesota, North Dakota, and
%uth Dakota), Joseph Tschida, Jr., and
William Delwaide. Thirteenth District (Mis-
'suri), Joseph Hauser and John. Rossfeld.
Foarteenth District (Louisiana, Arkansas,
Oklahoma, and Texas), Paul Friedrich and
Benedict Mayer. Fifteenth District (Colo-
*ido, Utah, Wyoming, Kansas, Nebraska, aBd
tfew Mexico), William Koch and Rud. Chie-
'orad. Sixteenth District (Montana, Wash-
nton, Idaho, Oregon, and Alaska), Douglas
0 Beach and Henry Craine. Seventeenth
District (California, Nevada, Arizona, and
Hawaii), Emil. Muri and Martin Christen.
CHEMICAL 'ENGINEERING EQUIP-
iMENT INDUSTRY (A Division of Ma-
dhinery and Allied Products Industry).-
:Samuel Alsop, C. L. Campbell, J. V. N. Dorr,
Toward Farkas, and P. C. Kingsbury, all of
New York, N. Y.; H. D. Miles, Buffalo, N. Y.;
.'fames. EB. Monl, New York, N. Y.; L. P.
[Sharples, Philadelphia,' Pa.; W. E. Hail, L.
9&'L:Harvison, S. F. Spangler, and Arthur
i'Wright, all" of New York, N. Y.; M. J. Saolee,
VMidoklyn, N. Y.; and Franklin Wedge, Paoul,
,,.CUTTING DIE MANUFACTURING IN-
DUSTRY.-'-Wilson Palmer, Beverly, Mass.;
COharles A. Messmer, St. Louis, Mo.; and F.
Stuart Knight, Boston, Mass.
: ELECTRO-PLATING AND METAL
POLISHING AND METAL FINISHING
INDUSTRY (District Code Committee for
District No. 8).-M. G. Herbach and .Harry
Long, of Philadelphia, Pa.; August Borlels,
LBaltimore, Md.; Burton Bromwell,. Washing-
t0n, D. C.; and R. N. Thomas, Wilmington,
.ELECTRO-PLATING A N D M E T A L
POLISHING AND METAL FINISHING
INDUSTRY (District Code Committee for
".Code Authority By-
0oier Manufacturing Industry.
ap. Screw Manufacturing Industry.
Wdal Dock Industry.-New England Ditison
.0ated Abrasives Industry (with conditions).
0orset Brassiere Industry.
Irapery and Carpet Hardware Manufactur-
.ing Industry (with exceptions).
industrial Furnace Manufacturing Industry.
1ta.les' Handbig Industry.
-lght Sewing Industry Except Garments.-
:Covered Carpet Padding Divisional Com-
inittee (with exceptions).
taehine Screw Manufacturing Industry.
Vrking Devices Industry (with exceptions).
il' Burner Industry (with conditions).
photographic Manufacturing Industry (with
tail Solid Fuel Industry.-Division No. 40,
Boise, Idaho (with exceptions).
tall Solid Fuel Industry.-Division No. 7,
Philadelphia, Pa. (with exceptions).
Itall Trade.-Local Retail Code Authority
.pf Utica, N. Y.
lllng Mill Machinery and Equipment.-
".8Sbdlivision of the Machinery and Allied
-,Products Industry (with exceptions).
crew Machine Products Manufacturing In-
secondary Steel Products'Warehousing Trade.
heet Metal Distributing Trade.-A Division
Of. the Wholesaling or Distributing Trade
Pe Form Industry (with exceptions).
*he Last Industry (with exceptions).
exile Examining, Shrinking, and Refinish-
_Cking Industry (with exceptions).
6d Screw Manufacturing Industry.
District No. 3).-Fred Hau, Racine
I. M. Herrmann and Joseph Bykon
Milwaukee, Wis.; R. Peterson, Minn
Minn.; and Bert Kerr, Des Moines,
ELECTRO-PLATING AND MI
POLISHING AND METAL FINI
INDUSTRY (District Code Commit
District No. 10).-Stephen Nowak,
N. Y.; A. W. McGuire and 0. D. Sti
Rochester, N. Y.; James Franklin,
N. Y.; and Charles Kinsman, Bingl
ELECTRO-PLATING AND ME
POLISHING AND METAL FINI
INDUSTRY (District Code Commit
District No. 9).-QCharles Schwartz,
vile, Ind.; Ralph Stolle, Cincinnati
N. H. McKay, Pittsburgh, Pa-.; Willia
man, Dayton, Ohio; and Fred Mootz,
ELECTRO-PLATING AND MJ
POLISHING AND METAL FIN-
INDUSTRY (District Code Commit
District No. 2).-F. W. Carr, Fort
Tex.; J. P. Koley, Omaha, Nebr.; an
Cartwright, Fargo, N. Dak. -
ELECTRO-PLATING AND M
POLISHING AND METAL FINI
INDUSTRY (District Code Commit
District No. 7).-Dr. Benjamin Freen
Walter ,Plumacher, of New York, N.
ing Berkman, Brooklyn, N. Y.; A. L
and B. E. Katz, of New York, N. Y
E. Wisch, Brooklyn, N. Y.; and E.
tini, New York, N. Y.
ENVELOP INDUSTRY.-E. V. J
Springfield, Mass.; M. P. Altschul, Cl
Ohio; Walter J. Berkowitz, Kansa
Mo.; George W. Hall, Los Angeles,
E. H. Harms, St. Louis, Mo.; W. '
Baltimore, Md.; F. W. Randolph, I
Ill.; L. G. Reineman, Buffalo, N. Y.;
W. Smith, West Carrollton, Ohio;
Smith, Kansas City, Mo.; and J S.
New York, N. Y.
FILE MANUFACTURING INDUS
Paul C. Nicholson, chairman, Provide
I.: Fayette R. Plumb, vice chairman
delphia, Pa.; A. A. Murfey, Cleveland
E. G. Bickhaus, Quincy, Ill.; and
Reichhelm, Elizabeth, N. J.
FLAG MANUFACTURING I N
TRY.-Louis Annin Ames, New York
A. L. Hanford, Philadelphia, Pa.;
Glendon, Chicago, Ill.; P. J. Tracy,
nati, Ohio; and Charles A. Gotthe
York, N. Y.
FLAVORING PRODUCTS INDUS
Samuel W. Mutch, Philadelphia, Pa.,
resent the National Manufacturers
Water Flavors; W. F. Martin and
Benham, of Rochester, N. Y., to re
the National Associatiorof Manufact
Fruit and Flavoring Syrupp; Gee
Armor, Baltimore, Md., and E. L.
linger, Norristown, Pa., to repres
Flavoring Extracts Manufacturers'
tion of the United States.
FULLER'S EARTH PRODUCING
MARKETING INDUSTRY.-R. An
New York, N. Y., to serve for the dur
the National Industrial Recovery Ac
INDUSTRY ENGAGED INTHE S
ING AND REFINING OF SECO0
METALS INTO BRASS AND B
ALLOYS IN INGOT FORM.-John
Chicago, Ill., vice Kern Gill, resij
serve during the pleasure of the
Industrial Recovery Board.
LEATHER CLOTH AND LACQ
FABRICS INDUSTRY.-Rudolf Ne
New York, N. Y., rice J. W. Han
signed, as member of the control con
LEATHER AND SHOE FIND
TRADE (A Division of the Wholes,
Distributing Trade).-Oscar T. BI
Alex D. Kaetzel, to represent nonass
members, to serve during the pleasure
National Industrial Recovery Board.
LUMBER AND TIMBER PRODU(
DUSTRIES (Special Woodwork Sub
(St. Louis, Mo.)).-Charles P Melt
uty administration member, to serve
the pleasure of the National Indust
LUMBER AND TIMBER PRO
INDUSTRIES (Railroad Cross Tie
(St. Louis, Mo.)).-Charles P. Melt
uty administration member, to serve
the pleasure of the National Indust
MARBLE CONTRACTING DI
OF THE CONSTRUCTION INDUS
Regional Code committee, 0. Gilbert
Newark, N. J.: R. J. Miller, New
Y.; and Oscar Bauer, Long Island Cit
to represent the members of the Ma
dnstry Employers' Association of Ne
MILLINERY INDUSTRY. Max
as director and chairman and Ja
Lewis as executive secretary.
WOOD FLOOR CONTRACTING
TRY (Division of the Construction
try).-James F. Nuno, New York, N
member of the construction Code Au
WOOD PLUG INIdUSTRY.-D. V
Menasha, Wis., representing the not
WOVEN WOOD. FABRIC SHA
DUSTRY.-Alfred S. Moses, New '
Y.; G. A. Walker, Waukesha, Wis.
Warren, Minneapolis, Minn.; and C.
merson, Janesville, Wis.
, Wis.; The National Industrial Recovery Board, ard misbranding, secret rebate, commercial *I-
vski, of during the past week, approved amendments bribery, split commission and accurate in-:6|
eapolis, and modifications to Codes of fair competi- voice provisions. .:.
Iowa. tion as follows: I Chlnaware and Porcelain Mannfactur.lg 11
E T A L Air Transport Industry.-Amendment ap- Industry.-Amendment approved December, "
SHING proved December 10, 1934, adds four new 3, 1934, adds a vitrified china branch and a'i`'i:
tee for sections to article VII as follows: All articles semlvltrified china branch to the 'Code deflnat-r
Buffalo, carried by passengers as personal luggage tions and permits the Code Authority to:..
unart, of shall be considered as. baggage and weighed delegate any( of its powers to its membeta.si
Buffalo, and charged for as such. Thirty-five pounds representing those branches. This amend-.;,
bamton, of baggage shall be carried free of charge ment becomes effective 10 days from the date 6:
for each passenger. (Does not apply to ter- of approval unless good cause to the contrary. i
ETAL ritorial service.) Baggage is limited to 50 Is shown. i
SHING pounds per passenger except under special Clay and Shale Roofing Tile Industry-.
ttee for arrangement, and charge must be made for Amendment approved December 7, 1934,'3
Evans- excess baggage over 35 pounds per passen- clarifying the language of the Code and mak-,i
, Ohio; ger. (Does not apply to territorial service.) Ing it conform to present policy. Another .|
,m Hob- Members .of the industry must give accurate section excludes New Mexico from the Pacific '.
Indian- information requested concerning facilities, coast regional State set-up and clarifies the:,.
Defamation of competitors is prohibited. powers and duties of the regional contr6lT:
TA Free or reduced fare transportation is for- committee for the Pacific coast region. i
ETAL bidden except to Federal Government em- rgo
SHING ployees traveling on Government request; Commercial Fixture, Industryt.-Amend-,:
itee for employees' families; persons affiliated with meant approved December 6,, 1934, requiring:.'
Worth, members of the industry; and various other employers engaged in productive operations
ad J. C. defined classes. (Does not apply to terri- to comply with the maximum hour provisions .
trial service.) and providing for the use of NRA labels .oni
FA A L Alloys Industry.-Amendment approved the industry's products. : -
SHING December 18, 1934, substitutes a new Code Commercial Refrigerator Industry-...a
tree for Authority organization section providing for Amendment approved December 12, 1934;i-
nan and S voting members to be selected by the ex- provides that "no member of the industry".1
Y.; Irv- ecutive committee of the association and shall sell to or through any distributor,".';
. Karet 1 voting member to be selected by non- dealer, jobber, agent, representative, or othpr1-.'
.; Louis members of the association. This amend- type of distribution outlet, that does not
F. Mar- ment becomes effective 10 days from the date agree, to comply with the provisions of thiA::..:
of approval unless good cause to the contrary article VII and article VIII of this Cod..q:
Johnson, is shown. Approval by the President or his authorized -V
eveland, Baking lndustry.-Amendment approved agent of'a Code for such distributors, which ..'
is City, December IS, 1934, permits fruit cleaners and would prohibit such distributors from enter- ,
Calif.; preparers to be paid a minimum wage of ing hito such agreement, would terminate,"-
W. Oles 32 cents per hour. the operation of this rule. This amendment
Oles ,shall not apply to bona fide independent disi;
Chicago,- Blue Crab lndustry.-Amendment approved tributors who purchase from manufacturers
Carlton December 18, 1934, permits the Code Author- and who have no intercorporate affiliations
Harold ity to incur reasonable obligations necessary with members of the industry, either directly N
. Wiley, to support the administration of the Code, or through a community of ownership and.':
and to submit an itemized budget and equi- control. This amendment becomes effective
ITRY- table basis of assessment upon members of 20 days from the date of approval unless
ence, R. the industry to, the National Industrial Re- good cause to the contrary is shown. i
a, Phila- cover Board for approval. This amendment
d Ohio; becomes effective 10 days from the date of Corset and Brassiere Industry.-Amendq-
Paul F. approval unless good cause to the contrary ment approved December 21, 1934 provides
Is shown. an alternate for each industry member of the.g:'
is shown. ii..
DU- S-~ ap j and osr l r.A d t Code- Authority and 3 instead of 2 admin-.W
SD U S- Cap and Closre Indurry.-Amendment istration members, one of whom may be ap-
, N. Y.; approved December 20, 1934, incorporates pointed on the nomination of the advisory"
George fair trade practice rules for the moulded cap board. Also changes the method of. elec-':
Cincin- division. 'These trade practice rules set up lion of the industry members. .-
If, New an 'open price association and contain stand- ,
S New _________ ____ ___ Electric Storage and Wet Primary Battery *"
Industry.-Amendment approved December' '..j
3TRY.- r r C20, 1934, corrects typographical errors and "i
, to rep- Trade Practice om- clarifies the intent of certain provisions ofi.'
of Soda the Code. This amendment becomes effective '.'
Leon Ii. pnlaints, Plans A nnnoveA 10 days from the date of approval unless: .-
epresent Tp V' good cause to the contrary is shown.
urers of The National Industrial Recovery Board foe Cream Cone Industry.-Amendmenti
large M. approved, during the past week, plans for the approved December 13, 1934,'permits a laqui.-
Brend- organization of agencies and procedure for dated damages agreement among industry .)l
ent the the handling of trade-practice complaints members and requires maintenance of ac--I
Associa- arising within the following industries: curate records available to the Code Author- :a
Can Manufacturing Industry. Ity. This amendment becomes effective l.:'1
G AND Chewing Gum Manufacturing Industry days from the date of approval unless good").'
iundsen, Cigar Manufacturing Industry, cause to the contrary is shown. .,"
ration of Cleaning and Dyeing Trade. Le"ather and Woolen Knit Clo Indus-
t. Cloth Reel Manufacturing Industry. t- endWe t apre eme 4 3::
SMELT- Collapsible Tube Indus tr9 "^0 Hy. a 14try.--Amendment approved December 4, 1934"J
NAL C se Stune, Sandt and Gravel, and Slag revises the labor provisions of the Code in. .
NDARY Crushed Stone SD and Gravel, and Sl accordance with present poliohcy, provides for -
RONZE Industries.-District 2 of Region 1. :-
Crushed Stone, Sand and Gravel, and Slag a trade practice complaints committee and
n Hopp, Industries.-District 2 of Region 14. substitutes an entire new trade practice see-.
nedton Crushed Stone, Sand and Gravel, and Slag tion. The new trade practice rules prohibit.
Natial Industries-Di-ict 3 of Region 14. commercial bribery; limit cash discount td.o .4i
Industal ing Industry, t 3h of Rrdn14 erti max mu p ro ate pr hi it fas
Crushed Stone, Sand and Gravel, and Slag certain maximum rate; prohibit fae bll :
UiERED Industries.-Region 6, North Carolina Dis- ing; design piracy, and consignment salesa;,
burgere, tregulate allowances for return goods, pro-...'
son, re- Crushed Stone, Sand and Gravel, and Slag hibit false representation; regulate markin.g ...
mmittr eS Idurales.--Regndtor branding; prohibit interference with com-.:
imittee. l Industries.-Regic'n 7. t
)I NG S Cylindrical Liquid Tight Paper Container petitors; prohibit special allowances, def-..
sling or Industry. Iamation of competitors and subterfuge; and
om and Electro-Plating and Metal Polishing and regulate the terms of sale in regard to trans- -'
association Metal Finishing Indlustry.-A Division of portation. Another rusle, prohibiting pa ithin- -.
e of the the Fabricated Metal Products Manufac- eating in the cost of advertising with any
turning and Metal Finishing a nd Metal customers agent, was stayed-indefinitely in
Coating Industry. the order of approval. ":
CTS IN- Envelope Industry. LuMmber and Timber Products Industries.- '.
division Folding Paper Box Industry. Amendment approved December 18, 1934,
ton, dep- Food Dish and Pulp and Paper Plate Indus- adds a schedule of fair trade practices for .,
e during try. the red cedar shingle division. This amend- :i
riall Re- Funeral Service Industry. ment makes mandatory several of the pro-
Glazed and Fancy Paper Industry. visions of a simplified trade practice rec-
)DUCTS Gumming Industry. ommendatlon and a commercial standard of
Division Metallic Wail Structure Industry. the Bureau of Standards which forbid the
ou, dlep- Milk Filtering Materials and the Dairy manufacture and sale of substandard shin-
eduring Products Cotton Wrappings Industry. gles. This amendment becomes effective 2 .
trial Re- Open Paper Drinking Cup and Round Nesting days from the date of approval unless good ."::
Paper Food Container Industry. cause to the contrary is shown. "n
VISION Outdoor Advertising Trade. Machinery and Allied Productsr Industry.-e'n
STRY.- Paper Bag Manufacturing Industry. Amendment approved December 18, 1934, de'- 1i:
Brown, Pipe Tool Manufacturing Industry, fines a new subsection of the Industry, theo .
York, N. Pretzel Industry. mine car manufacturing subdivision. :.
ty, N. S., Prison Equipment Manufacturing Industry. necar u r division
irble In- Retail Solid Fuel Industry.-Divislonal Code Motor Vehicle Retailing Trade.-Amend-.-_
ment approved December 8, 1934, permits.
? w York. Authority No. 1. ..M4
Retail Solid Fuel Industry.-Divisional Code making contracts or submitting bids upon:
Meyer Authority No. D. the basis of a used car allowance current at.,|
spear R. Retail Solid Fuel Industry.-Divislonal Code the date of the contract or bid for delivery
In a subsequent guide book period, In cases:,
A u th o r i t y N o 4 3 w e e t e d a e s U a l o m k a l e .
INDUS- Rolling Steel Door Industry. delivery.e the odealerois unable approval make earlier .
a Indus- Saddlery Idndstry. the State advisory committees as the agen-.:.-,)
y. Y., as Sample Card Manufacturing Industry.es to determine the acceptability of credit
authority. Sanitary Milk Bottle Closure Industry. tat.":..?.
Set-Up Paper Box Manufacturing Industry. ratings under this amendment. -.
Edgar, Sheet Metal Distributing Trade.-A Division Pasted Shoe Stock lsndstry.--Amendment..
nassocla- of the Wholesaling or Distributing Trade. approved December 6, 1934, permits the Code.'..:
Shoe Rebuilding Trade. Authority to Incur reasonable obligations"..':
DE IN- Steel Plate Fabricating Industry. necessary to support the administration of-::-
York, N. Wholesale Hardware Trade.-A DIvision of the Code and to submit an Itemized budgetf.3
C. M. the Wholesaling or Distributing Trade. and equitable basis of assessment upon J..:. .
C. Hau- Wholesale Jewelry Trade.-A Division of the members of the industry to the National In.
Wholesaling or Distributing Trade. dustrial Recovery Board for approval.
.. ... .... .,...I ..
~ S : ~ -: : : .. :.'-.t[)
nds in the.Textile Machinery Manufacturing Indust..
end inthe Textile Machinery Manufacturing Indus
dt 1. 00
21.111", 70 [
K^';, fin [ _ _
.. ..... INDEX. OF PAYROLL
;:,,. -. 70 -----,- : -- -o---o -,
0 Ii .l I I I '
., W J% S D M J 'S D M J S '
S1929 1930 1931
Source of fData: Bureau of Labor Statistics (NRA Adjustment of Inde
by the Division of
The fundamental cyclical movements in th6 textile machinery manufac-
( duringg industry can be visualized without much difficulty by observing the
behavior of the three operating indexes in the lower half of the, chart. The
:. :relatively nioderale seasonal movements tend to be obscured by the. more
.:: 'violent changes in the basic conditions of the industry.' Thus it is fairly
apparent that the industry passed the crett of the wave of prosperity around
'+'Jjuly 1929, and that the depression deepened without, any considerable. inter-
uption until July 1932.. Since then a substantial recovery has ensued.
1' Although a partial relapse from the spectacular recovery of' 1933 left the
^^^October' 1934 level, of man-hours considerably below that of a year ago; it
-.'was almost 50 percent. above October 1932. Pay rolls and employment in
;,%'N6vember 1934 were 45 percent and 67 percent of their respective 1929 aver-
^[,'ages. This brief resum6 indicates a severity of cyclical .change that is
'typical of producers' goods industries.
A.caretul study bf each series and the relationships between them yields
furtherr conclusions which are helpful in judging the position of the textile
l'achinery0' manufacturing industry. In the upper section of the chart, are
R'lthtee curves.' data for which were obtained from the Bureau of'Labor Sta-
.. tistids. The average number of hours worked per week increased from ap-
proximately 22 hours at the low of the depression in July 1932, to 44 hours
lin.'Juy 1D33, as a result of improved conditions in the various textile indus-
tries. Although activity in textile machinery manufacturing was well sus-'
UlL -tamed throughout the third quarter of 1933, the average number of hours was
-reduced rather sharply to 37 or 38 hours, and remained near that level until
g'3'. May'1934. The industry experienced a set-back beginning with June 1934,
"with the result that the average number of hours worked per week declined
So 33 hours in October.
L'.; he average' hourly wage in the textile machinery manufacturing indus-
.v 'try at the mid-1933 low wa's around 52 cents per hour. The decline was
c eked in June 1933, the month in which thle National Industry Recovery
Act' was passed, and before the end of the year the hourly wage' rate had risen
-.,:nearly 12 cents to approximately 64 cents. The latest figure of 62 cents per
.hour is for October.
The series covering average weekly wages is available for a longer period
t han average hourly wages and the average number of hours worked per
t week. In 1929 the average weekly earnings per employed .worker were close
; to $30 per week, but at the 1932 low was less than $14.50 per week. Between
July 1932 and July 1933 the average weekly earnings per worker rose more
,ik i& ...A
,.-:.' Than 50 percenttoalon $22.50ca moemeents Sinte ten tile achiery ageweecl
;- wae hasvenielnogsigtrbeas of the threduction ndxe in t~he oerhloftehaert. Te n
*.,;:..vln ... hn'smtebsacndtn, o h dsr Thu Ut s. faOt~rly
'* i' ." "'. '* 1 ' -''
^m^^^pica'-*o" prduer god ".nutis
.:!:"ii. ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ 1.; A. ear*u std f ac seisadterltoshp ewe hmyed
MPLOYMENT | ---- goo i
7 :"300 I
SMAN- HOURS IN 1,,00
0,, 500 ::
# TOTAL MAN-HOURS IN 1,000-s...,1i:3
J- 17 111 1 -I 1 1 i i. I I IA20i
M J "S D M J S D M J S D '4
193 .2 1933 I 1934_
to 1933 Census Totals). Chart Prepared Exclusively for the Blue Eagle
search and Planning '" .
ber of hours worked, but in October 1934, it still was over $20 per week. This,."
weekly wage was about 30 percent lower than the average in 1929, but ,n
terms of real wages", which allow for the decline of more than 20 percent.^
in the cost of living, the October weekly wage was equivalent to about $26 i:`.,
terms of 1929 prices.
The indexes of the number employed and average weekly pay rolls,.
together with estimated weekly man-hours, are also based on data furnished!
by the Bureau of Labor Statistics. All three series are shown in the lower, j
half. of the chart. The indexes of employment and pay rolls have been'.;.
adjusted by NRA to the 1933 census totals. It is from these three series:
that the best clues can be obtained as to operating conditions in the industry.-!
The number of workers employed in July 1932, was 40 percent of the,
1929 average, but the number more than doubled by Septembei ,19.3,3, when
the index was close to 87 percent of 1929. The latest available figure, fori'
November 1934, was about 67 percent of the 1929 average.
No statistics are available covering the production of textile machinery,i,
but the curve representing ,nan-hours should indicate the physical, volume!
of production in the industry fairly' well for short periods. The relatively'
greater fall in man-hours than in employment in early 1932 was the result|
of reducing the average number of hours worked. This situation was rerl:
versed between July 1932 and November 1933, during which period total map-.
hours increased over 250 percent. Beginning with July' 1933, however, the9
employment index has gained on the man-hour curve largely as a result of'a.
share-the-work policy. This policy apparently had. its greatest effect about;
July 1933, when the average number of hours was reduced while total man-|
hours were still increasing. .:
Since the average weekly wage has risen considerably' since July 1932, the...
index of total weekly pay rolls increased much more rapidly than the index.'
of employment. In November 1934, total pay rolls were only 45 percent of0
their average in 1929.. The total real purchasing power of labor in the indus-
try in November was probably not much greater than 55 percent of the ave '
age in 1929, after allowing for changes in the cost of living,. .
The products of this industry are consumed by the various branches of.
the textile manufacturing industry, and consist of such machines as card,
combs, spindles, loomns, etc., as well as machinery for finishing textiles. Thbe
recent improvement in the textile industries after the strike was ended ial,.
September is an encouraging development from the standpoint of potential:
demand for textile machinery.. On the other hand, the textile machinery:
manufacturing industry appears to be regressive, for employment and pay
rolls at the 1929 peak did not quite equal the early 1926 levels.
f PININ'3 IQFFICL 15