The Blue Eagle

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

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Genre:
newspaper   ( sobekcm )

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Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 16917556
System ID:
AA00021018:00033

Full Text










I //'
~~uary 1, l


Issued Weekly by the National Recovery Administration, Washington


V: Vol. II, No. 5



|Minimum Mark-

SUps on Cigarettes

W Extended
i Board Allows Emergency Order to
: Remain in Effect Until
rMarch 30

The National Industrial Recovery Board
H. has extended the orders establishing mini-
;.mum mark-ups on sales of cigarettes under
the Codes for thle wholesale and retail tobacco
,trades until MArch 30.
At the same time, the Board pointed out
"that declarations of temporary emergen-
cles" are not a remedy "properly ,consonant
with the continuing protection which should
be afforded small enterprises under the act
and the Code provisions against the effects of
unfair price competition and destructive price
cutting." It called upon the retail tobacco
i trade Code Authority to submit a plan "in the
Form of a Code amendment or otherwise"
. designed to provide such protection. It called
,,.upon the wholesale tobacco trade to present
.to the Board "all evidence reasonably avail-
able concerning the effect of said order upon
SsubJobbers of cigarettes."
SThe orders extending the emergency mark-
ups require the Division of Research and
SPlanning to study and -report on the "situa-
,.tion in the trade (retail) as it relates to de-
Sstructive price cutting and its effect upon
Small enterprises" and the "situation in the
trade (wholesale) as it relates to price cut-
ting, the effect thereof upon- small enterprises
' and the status of subjobbers operating under
the terms of said order."
The mark-ups are minimum percentages
- which must be added to the manufacturer's
- price in all sales of cigarettes. They vary In
Amount according to' the trade and price class
: of cigarettes involved, but are calculated to
Maintain the normal retail price of cigarettes
at 10 cents a pack, and 13 cents or 2 packs for
25 cents, for the two most popular price
- classes. They were made effective to stop,the
use of cigarettes as loss leaders at prices'
below tost, largely by retail outlets not pri-
marly engaged in the tobacco trade.
On July 12, 1934, the National Recovery Ad-
ministration recognized an emergency due to
destructive price' cutting In cigarette distribu-
tion, and established minimum mark-ups.
These orders have been extended from time to
time, the latest extension being until Janu-
ary 26.
In the order extending the emergency
S (Continued on page 3, column 4)


; Cotton Garment Code

SExemptions Termi-
;.1 _-4--i Tpr^He%1 '^/"r


nateu rouiiuvviiig
Court Order

Termination of the temporary ex-
emptions from the Executive order of
August 21, 1934, affecting hours and
wages in the cotton garment industry,
insofar as Increased wages are con-
cerned, has been I ordered by the Na-
tional Recovery Administration.
SThe cotton garment Code Authority
and the 10 Interested trade associa-
tions were notified of this action on
January 23, following an opinion In
the United States Supreme Court of
the District of Columbia vacating a
restraining order previously entered in
the case of the Alabama Textile Cor-
poration et al. against Attorney Gen-
eral Homer S. Cummings et al.
The temporary exemptions-- were
granted on recommendations of the
Cotton Garment Industrial Commit-
tee to relieve firms placed at a dis-
advantage because of this restraining
order.
The Alabama corporation, together
with other firms, entered suit to pre-
vent enforcement of the amendment to
Sthe Cotton Garmeni Industry Code re-
ducing the basic maximum work week
From 40 to 80 hours and revising the
minimum wage rates upward.
SThe text of the telegram terminating
the temporary exemptions follows:
"Exemption' granted various mem-
bers of your Industry from so much
Sof amendment 7 as provides for in-
crease of wages effective December 1,
1984, automatically terminated today
as the result of an order entered in
the case of Alabama Textile Corpora-
tlon et al. v. Cummings et al. vacating
,.the restraining order previously en-
Stered In that case. Please notify the
members affected accordingly and ad-
; vise us when you have done so."
-- ---.-------.-


Arbitration Boards

to Handle Coal

Price Disputes
In an order effective January 25 aid expir-
ing April 30, 1935, the National Industrial
Recovery Board approved an amendment con-
..tinuing..th.BItuminousCoal Code's present
method of establishing minimum prices and
setting up arbitration boards to handle dis-
putes arising from price schedules or related
regulations.
This action was taken for the limited period
to meet an immediate emergency in the indus-
try. Further consideration will be given to
the problems involved during th- time that the
Board's order is In effect.
The Code provides for the establishment of
minimum prices by regional marketing agen-
cies or Code Authorities. A marketing agency
formulating price schedules must represent at
least two-thirds of the commercial tonnage in
its territory,'and its schedules must be pub-
lished by the regional Code Authority cover-
ing the agency's district. Price schedules pro-
mulgated by regional Code Authorities are
subject to the approval of their Presidential
members.
The amendment does not change the method
of establishing minimum prices, but provides
additional machinery for administering the
existing provisions. This machinery consists
of regional arbitration boards to deal with
Individual producers' appeals from the deci-
sions of marketing agencies or Code Authori-
ties, and a National Coal Board of. Arbitra-
tion to pass upon appeals affecting more than
one division or subdivision of the Industry.
The amendment includes the following
statement of the purposes of the price control
provision:
For the purpose of establishing and main-
taining fair practices so as to protect the pub-
lic in Its right to buy coal at reasonable prices;
to provide and maintain an adequate wage
structure for employees; and to protect the
producers in their right to produce coal and
sell It in the markets, while observing the
purposes of the National Industrial Recovery
Act * *."
This action also establishes the following
procedure for handling appeals from mini-
mum price schedules and regulations:
Any producer dissatisfied with a price
schedule or a related regulation may file a
written complaint with his regional market-
ing agency or Code Authority and obtain a
hearing within5 days, unless he agrees to an
extension of time. He may obtain a decision
within 5 days after hearing.
Should the producer be dissatisfied with the
decision, he may appeal to the board 'f arbi-
tration set up under the amendment for his
region. The amendment requires regional
marketing agencies or Code Authorities to es-
tablish these boards of arbitration. The re-
gional boards are to consist of not more than
5 members, who are to have no connection
with the coal Industry during their service.
In order to establish fair competitive price
relationships between marketing agencies or
Code Authorities representing different divi-
(Continued on Dmae 3, column 3)


Statistical Survey of 517 Code


Is Issued by Board
.. .


Executive Order On

Constitutional Rights

Although It bas been generally known
that in signing Codes of fair competition
persons did not waive their constitu-
tional rights, the President signed an
Executive order on January 22, 1935,
designed to eliminate any confusion or
misapprehension which [pay have arisen
on the subject. FPull text of the order
follows:
"By virtue of and pursuant to the
authority vested in me by title I oC the
National Industrial Recovery Act' of
June 16, 1933 (48 Stat. 195), and in
order to effectuate the policy of said
title nod 'to eliminate any confusion or
misapprehension which may have arisen
concerning the effect on constitutional
rights of assent to, or cooperation,
under, Codes of fair competition, I
hereby order that:
"(1) It is understood that neither the
Government nor any member of Indus-
try waives, or can properly insist that
the other has waived, any constitutional
right pertaining to the Government or
to any individual by approving, assent-
ing to, or cooperating under a Code of
fair competition.
"(2) The approval orders of all such
Codes heretofore approved are hereby
modified to the extent necessary to make
this order a condition thereof, and this
order shall operate as a condition of the
approval of, any such Code hereafter
approved."


'a'


-Report on Codes Affecting 22,000,000 WorkertO

Distributed Prior to the Convening of the '.

Public Hearing on Employment Pro-

visions of Trade Covenants

A statistical analysis of employment proIrisions contained in the Codes wi
had been approved by August 8, 1934, has. been published by the National Indq
trial Recovery Board in preparation for the policy hearing on eimployim&
provisions._'"."
The hearing opened January.30,1935, in the Commerce Building Auditori '
Washington. D..C., with the full membership of the Board present., It was calf"
to study the effects of the employment provisions so far approved and to devIe
information upon which to base future policies dealing with such provisw.o.,..
The survey covers 500 Codes, 17 Joint .mum 40-hour work-week provision. em, l
AAA-NRA Codes, 143 supplementary, and 35 more than half the total, or 11,175,000.'wo t
divisional Codes. The industries thus codi- ers; those with basic maximums less't.thn
fled employ over 22,000,000 persons. 40 hours a week about 2,272,000; and thd
L. C. Marshall, of the Brookings Institu- with basic maximums over 40 houis abdol
tion and executive secretary of the National 8,575,000.-; The less-than-40-hour Codes .7
Industrial Recovery Board, supervised prep- in the te4fle, apparel, nonmetalUc prod'euit
aratidn of the report. The survey ig in two fuel, and equipmentt groups; the'more-VIf
parts, one covering all employment provisions, 40-hour Codes are in" the foods, public" i-
except, collective-bargaining guarantees, and ties, professions, and retail distributloi-
the other giving greater detail on geographic groups. .
and population differentials 'in the Codes'. 'Four ntln. methods of elasticity ini.tHe
wage rates. maximum-ihours provisions and 23 varlatio:
The report points out the wide diffetbnce of the principal devices are tabulated. Ttie'
in the number of employees covered by the include general overtime provisions it
517 Codes analyzed. The animal soft hair -out specific limitations; excepted period
industry,' the smallest of -the gioup, has only such as 'peak and 'seasonal operation -'Sd
45 workers; the. retail trade, the 'largest, emergency repair and maintenance; specific
has approximately' 8,454,000. The 21. largest groups in' excepted periods, such as rep6-fr
industries :diaeb ez 250,0U0 and'inventory erila s, emergency repalr-'ls
employeeseadh',. *embtfaeea rl.oia fr ulbtenaD Ce --w-fsflP .. -cpesmnaentlya
j64.8 rjiereent'3. 'Of tlz~iajFl nui bfsef-W~orkr '9te0 occtpii'tns,; such as engineers, Srt
erm. .'The Cofleihati.^lss:ftiit5,ObW- ? aexutivda, outside salesmen, con '7.
employees embrace only 2.1 percent.o6f the ous-process workers, and so on. The exte4e|
total: t'. ' t elasticity is tabulated as well as the y
Statistics'are -presented'in all cases-.for 22 The general survey also includes, amo?
major trade and -industry groupings, and ti other subjects, tables and general analy. '
many cases the data.are given in even O. fminimum-wage provisions, different
greater detail. i..prentiee provisions, clauses regarding h..r
SThe' inhrmrantton shows,- fot example; -that- -ticapped'- 'wo'kers, and -treatment u.iidI
Industries whose Codes contain a basie,max- Codes of wages above the minimum. Ea
__ subject Is-analyzed by industry groupingsal$
The special study of population and go
A ut graphic differentials assembles data o- (I,')
A uto l ienten nce the boundary lines of the.wage areas or ,diai
tracts of the Codes -in which geographic dif
T ra de C od is ,o *. ferentials appear, (2) the extent to whi
1IC dP I Ois etfier geographic or population differential
have been applied in each -group of related
A pprov d ,. industries, (3) the wage group affected,4
whether production employees, office" 'i
A approved ployees, or both, (4) for unsklledprouccb
workers, the amount of the geographic..di
The President has approved the Code'of ferential, and (5) the type of provision,
fair competition for the motor vehicle main- which exists with respect to wages for semi'l
tenance trade, covering approximately 100,000 skilled and skilled workers in those CodosA
establishments having on their pay rolls about in which a differential is applied to the mini-i
350,000 workers. mum wages. e*.p ta
In his approval order the President spe- It shows, for example, that 410 instance.
cifically stayed provisions of the Code affect- .of differentials of some type are found ..iM
ing other automotive trade units doing similar the Codes analyzed; 36.8 percent of thema
work. It is estimated,there are approxl- were differentials of 5 cents an hour or less
mately 85,000 of these establishments in the 70 percent 10 cents or less, and only 2.7 perei
latter category. \ cent over 15 cents. The most genera .flG
Available statistics show these groups are ure was 6 to 9 cents, which accounts for 23"2
responsible for the maintenance of more than percent of the differentials. ..
25,000,000 automobiles now operated in the In general, the smaller differentials are IA
United States, providing a total annual vol- the textile, paper, and chemical, and wholi$g
ume of approximately $2,500,000,000. sale distribution groups, while larger oesn
Maintenance and service trade members re- are most common in the equipment, mann-,
port a $1,775,000,000 share of this total, the facturing, food, and nonmetallic products
balance going to automobile dealers and other groups.
automobile trade units under separate Codes. After analyzing the Codes' wnge-dtfferen
In his order of approval, the President also tial provisions, the report summarized., the.
stayed for 60 days the provisions of the Code four courses of action in regard to suph piio64
conflicting with the provisions of the Motor visions which have been. urged upon tb
Vehicle Retailing Trade Code, in order to pro- National Recovery Administration, togeth:
vide for further study and determination as with a brief summary of the advantages 'in
to which the provisions of the Motor Vehicle difficulties of putting each of them into. et-
Maintenance Trade Code or the Motor Vehicle feet. The four approaches to the problem
Retailing Trade Cdde,' If any, shall prevail, in are, briefly, as follows: .;
order that the purposes and policies of the 1. A uniform national minimum wage s'.
National Industrial Recovery Act may be client to furnish a minimum standard".o
further effectuated, living. ":'.
Additional stays in the approval order re- 2. The pre-Code statue quo with regard.tq
late to the provisions dealing with emer- differentials. .
agencies resulting from destructive price cut- 3. The gradual elimination of existing dtft;:
ting and "bid shopping" and a provision ferentials, with the uniform national mini'o-
permitting all members of the industry In the mum wage as a goal. '
first election of the National Code Authority. 4. "Fair Competition" differentials, per.i
The Code contains an open price filing sys- mitting wage differentials to absorb Inequta:i
tern, which has been stayed pending further Ities among districts in other cost factors,
orders from the National Industrial Recovery such as distance from market, stage '-of6
Board. mechanization, and productivity of labor. :.
A basis maximum 44-hour work week is In conclusion, the report reemphasizes the'si
established with certain exceptions, two purposes of the survey: (a) To makeM
The Code establishes a minimum pay rate available pertinent information with respect!'
of $15 per week' in any city of more than to the present provisions in the. Codes, -andNi
500,000 population; $14.50 weekly in any city (b) to Indicate some of the more significant
of between 250,000 and 500,000; $14 in any issues in 'the 'situation. Suggestions concen-i.
city of between 2,500 and 250,000; and $18 In Ing appropriate solutions and evidence sup-,
other cities or areas, except that no productive porting such suggestions are expected to.
employee not "on call" shall be paid less develop from testimony at the hearing on;;
than 50 cents an hour.. January 80. ,


LI.BRARY -...ruary 1,.1.










SCHEDULE OF CODE HEARINGS, JANUARY 30 TO FEBRUARY 25


important Information Ctncerning Notices of Hearings and

|Opportunity to be Heard


earlngs ore of two types: (1) Oral bearings,
tinted "hearing" on calendar; and 1(2) *"Op-'
unity to be heard" by the filing of wrItten
.mentsa of fuct, briefs, or criticisms dealing
,.he subject matter of such notice.
ie subject matter of rhese notices Is. abhre-
ed- In the schedule published below. A com
'opfflclal copy of any notice may be obtained
,quest from the Nationali Recovery Adminlstra-
.'Room 3316, Department of Commerce Build-
'.Washington, D. C. ,-
EARINGS (oral: Those wishing tn be heard
t-flle'a written request with the proper Detiity-
Inlstrator at least 24 hours before the date
'or the hearing, .which request must state:
"Name of Industry and date of hearing;
names of persons wi-shing to testify and groups
eaented; (3) definite aJternotlve proposal or
lifa-objections, without argument. Hearings
lcofiflned to factual presentation. Written
t3 containing arguments as well as fact may
led. .


OPPORTUNITY TO BE HEARD (In writing):
Facts, criticisms, objections, or suggestions con-
ceining the subject matter of such notices must
be subinittrd or or before the final date specirecd
In the notice. addressed to the proper Depiity Ad-
ministrator or other official indicated. Such com-
munications must state: (li Name of industry;
(2) name of correspondent and group represented:
(St fncts supporting criticisms, objections, or
suggestions.
The subject matter referred to In erthpr type
,f notice may be revised In any reasonably ger-
mahe particular on t he basi of such facts, criti-
cisms, and other considerations "as -are properly
before the Administrator.
Calendar 'is chronological, with alphabetical
arrangement by trade or industry for each day.
NOTEt Since all notices must be In the printer's
bands by Wednesday evening .next preceding the
publIcation of The Blue Eagle, the calendar below
oes indt show notlces posted-on the Official Bulle-
tin Board after that date, nor does this calender
show other hearings for the same dates -which mnay
have appeared in prior issues of this publication.


) a 'rTaw: PLAnE AND DEPUTY
OR TRADE ADMI TOR'" PROAOSI ACTIONRT


ednesday, Jan. 30,
1985
siican Peiroleum Room 530, Investment Opportunity to be heardon application submitted by the Code
lipment I n d u s t r y Building, Washington, Authority for permission to expend from surplus funds available
id"Trade, 85-13. D. C Neal W. Foster. Jan. 1,' 1935, a portion sufficient to cover expenses for the months
..'s.. .., of Jan. and Fob 1935, pending.the.approval or the 1935 budget
l'-;. .i. ad b iLq of contribution.
thted Metal -Prod- 1518 K Street NW; Wash- Opportunity to be heard on application submitted by the Kane
iMantfa(,turin; and inrton, D. C., H. Ferris Manufacturing Co., Unlonville,, Conn.. for exemption from the
Alei Finishing and White. wage and hour provisions of thiL Code, to permit a larger number
iCoating Industry, o. f learners than permitted by the Code.

&Vaid'ay, Jan. 31,"
S1935
)on talner.Industry, 1518 K Street NW., Wash- Opportunity to be heard on application submitted by The
,2.' ..i ongon, D. C., HE M. United Cigar Box Co, 216-18 East RobLnson Street, NS., Pitts-
....Youngblood. o sburghof tPa., for exemption from the mnimum wage provi-
J'-A '-* ______ __ ____ _____ sons ofthbe. Code.' __ 1______ ; ____


4"yJ Feb. 1, .1935
t6ntwiner Industry,


ricated Metal Prod-
S Manufacturing and
'al:' Finish.ing and
b'a ICoating industry,


M 32.
Ouerwea Inds-

ff! *?***-. .. '/.f: R ".C: ::

-L-it'arsend s s,

4is? -,a-' e'wlo ('at-
hii.

ll.-: -


n'"?Picture Industry,
34-63 D.



.Bfay 8-. -0,


si'.ool, Dieg, and
fi~~ne Shop Industry,
r -"t


:l . ,' t ""
2. I,, "
tyh1 Fob.4, 1935
apeIndustry, 262464-

1BoatB

404










I bildlg and Boat-






Ing Luastry, 40-





Lo., % : 2. ,

















rof ik Industry, 426-27-
t,. \.


4 I'
|building and' Boat-
gptlflglnr-afry, 4 08-




,st








reparin Indsstry, 40-i..


JRoom 509', 1518 i Sreet
'. NW, Washington, D.
SC., H.,M..Yoongblood.
iRoom 510; 11I8 KStreet
NW., Washington, D.
C., H. Ferris. White:
.'., ': ' "* I
.i
.Room' 4068t, Commerce,
D.-C.;M. D. Vincent,
* a. f '- ',

r.* h ----- .%.'1 .. -.' .i'. ;
,4 ,' *








dOak Roomi Raleigh Hotel,
Washington D C., 10
.a.m., Wm..,BRi.arns-
worth' .'" '
*t"bom41U1, 1518 XStreet,
SNW. Washington, .D.
C 'O d.:."Nklason. '

: Ree' , '. ,0o;* .r

Room 4023, Coomerce
Building, Washinbgton,
D. C.; Dexter A.TuLein,
'" ', ; 'i'= *" ; ; ';


Room' D, Washington
Hotel, 16 a. m, ., Wash-
ington, D. 0., A. Henry
-'T uraton. ,. .

Room ,4040, Commerce
:Building, Washington,
SD. 0C., W. W. Rose.









Room 4040, Commerce
BDulding,' Washtilgton,
D. 0., W. W. Rose.


Room 440, Commerce'
Building, Washington,
D. C ., .W. Rose,


Room 1107, Investment.
Building, Wasbington,
D. C., Weld M. Stevens.




Room 1111, Investment
Building, Washington
D. O.. Weld M. Steeas


-* I
Opportunity to be heard on application submitted by the fold-
Sing paaper,'box industry, through the folding box authority, 19
SWest Forty-fourth Street, New York City, for exemption from
Sthe provision' of thLv Code."
Opportunity to be heard on application submitted -by The
Wald Manufacturing CO., MaysvUle, Ky., for exemption from
'art. I1n of the Code, insofar as the provisions of this article apply
to a northern .wage minimum of 40 cents per hour. This com
pany also requests .that it be granted a'48-hour week for a period
of 3 months per annum- during Its busiest season. "
-Opportunity to be heard on application submitted by the Code
Authorit tort approval of a supplementary'budget and'basis of
contribution for the ekioebse of administering jthe regulations for
home-work production from Feb. 1 to Apr. 30, 1935.
rTotal nbdzretIs6$16,875. Basis of asessmentisi5 cents per month
,..l l~o- -p erft"


t# M 911hasbeen submitted
n .4b tli r11 5$fr-romslt~ai~'.'Juiin:lM, 1"3, in the amountof
: 521,b02.50. which'is prorated.1or. the period between Jan. I and
..*Feb. 15,1136. .The funds are to be collected through the sale of
, labels to members of the Industry and the prices to be paid for
* .labels are as fplows- Hats sold at S7.50 per dozen or. less, label
charge 63.50 er thousand. Hats sold from $7.61 per dozen to
-'48 per dozen, label charge, $5 per thousand. Hats sold in excess
-i .of $48.01 per dozen;, lIbel charge, $20 per thousand.
, Hearing scheduled to be held onFrlday,,Jdn. 25,1935, is adjourned
S-unil Friday, Feb. I, 1936. ,
'ti ." '-. ' ,
'1.. ,- ,. .i. f : r .. *
; Opportunity .to be heard on application submitted by the sup-
'plementary Code Authority for approval of Its budget and basis
of contribution for the period from July 21,1934, to Jan. 21,1935
Total budget. s S6,250, of which $3,700 is for salaries, $1,465 for office
i-expanses and $2,085 for general expenses. Basis-of assessment is
N of 1 .percent of the net sales of the members of the industry
for the first 10 months of 1934 inclusive.
Opportunity tto be heard on application for approval ot0'oder
No. 122-25, Issued"Jan. 17, 1935 by the. National Industrial Re-
covery Board; authorizing the code Authority of this industry
to expend certain funds to cover the expenses of administering
the Code during the period from Jan. 1 to Mar. 1, 1935


'Hearing.on application submitted by the Code Authority for
amendment to the Code by inserting in the title of Bias Tape
Code:No. 441, after the words "bias tape" the'words "and fancy
Trimmings" and other amendments necessary, to include the
'fancy trimmings industry under the Bias Tape Industry Code
OpportunIty to be heard on application submitted by the Gulf
coast division Code'Authority for approval of Its budget ansod
basis of assessment for the following periods: Budgetary period
frour'Aug. 22, 1934, to June 16, 195 (91f, months), for this divi-
sion .Code Authority. Budgetary period from May 4 to Oct 3,
1934 (5 months), for proportion of administrative expense of the
temporary National Code Authority (accepted by the National
Code-Authority). .Budgetary period from Oct. 3. 1934, to June
16, 1935 (9 montha, for due proportion of the extended budget
expenses of the National Code Authority. -
Total budget is $10,000. Asseisment is based on average number of
employees over a yearly period estimated at 900 empidyees mak-
ing an assessment of $10.10 per employee, including the division's
share of the administrative expense of the temporary National
Code Authority and the National Code Authority budget.
Opportunity to be heard on application submitted by the cen-
tral and Oreat Lakes division Code Authority for approval of Its
budget and basis of assessment for the following periods: Budg-
Setary period from Anug. 15, 1934, to June 16, 1935 o10 months) for
this division Code Authorily. Budgetary period. from May 4
to Oct. 3,1934 (5 months) for proportion of administrative expense
of the temporary National Code Authority (accepted by the Na-
lionel Code Authority). Budgetary period from Oat. 3, 1931, to
Juns 16, 1935 (9 months) for due proportion'of the estimated
budget expense of the Narional Code Authority -. I I
Total amount of the budget is $9,300. Basis of assessment Is as
follows: Assessment Is based on average number of employees
-over a 12-month period from Sept. I, 1033, to Aug 31, 1034, esti-
mated at 1,800 men mnklng an assessment ofr S perman, including
this division's share of the administrative expense of the temporary
National Oode Authority end the National Code Authority
Opportunity to'be heard on appllcalion submitted by the South
-Atlantlo division Code Authority for approval of Its budget and
basis of esaeesment for the following periods' Budgetary prilod
from Aug. 22, 1934, to June 16. 1935 (9tl months) for this division
Code Authority. Budgetsr period from MNy 4 to'Oct 3, 1084
(5 months) for proportion of administrative expense of the tempo-
*i rary National Code Authority (accepted by the National Code
SAuthority). Budgetary period from Oct. 3,1934, to June 16, 1935
1 (9 months) for due proportion of the estimated budget expense of
the National Code Authority, .
Total budget Is $6,932 8. Assessment is based on average number
of employees over a yearly period, estimated at s50 employees
making an assessment ofe $ 68 pet employee. Including this dlvi-
sion's share of the administrative expense of the, temporary
..-Naltional Code Authority and the Natiodal Code Authority.
Opportunity to be heard on'appllcatlon submitted'by the Code
Authority for approval of a supplemental budget and basis of
contribution by members of the green coffee trade, for the period
from Feb. 6, 1934, to Feb. 6, 1935
Total budget is $3,000 Basis of assessment Is as follows- Indi-
Svidual brokers, according to classification, S5 to tio. organization
brokers, according to classification, S15 to $25; jobbers, up to
S25,000 bag. $6; lJobbers, 25,000 to 50,000 bags, $40; jobbers, b0,000
to 75,000 bags, i10; Jobber', over 75,000 bags, 1100.
Opportunity to be heard on application submitted by the Code
Authority for approval of the continuation of Its budget and basis
of contribution by all members of the Industry, for the period
from Feb. 15 to June J5, 1935
Total budget is $25,000. Assessment Is based on the nurdber of bags
of green coffee toasted, ranging from $10 for under 2,500 begs, to
$7,500 for 1,000.000 bags or over.


INDiUSTRY Ot TRADE ,I


Monday, Feb. 4,
1935-Contd.
Commercial and Breeder
Hatchery Industry,
LP 6-i.







Dress Manufacturing In-
dustry, 04-20 L.



Industrial Supplies and
Machinery Distributors
Trade. 61-ItS B.
Men's Neckwear Indus-
try, 363-87 F.

Smoking Pipe Manufac-
turing Industry, 225-20.
Smoking Pipe Manufac-
turing Industry, 225-21.
Smoking Pipe Maanflc-
turing Industry, 22.A-19.


PLCir AND DEPUTY
A DUJNITRAIoR ,


Room 504, Burr Building,
Washington, D. C.,
Oeorge Carlson.







Room 2042-64. Commerce
Bulldinc. Washington,
D. C.,dfst. D Vincent.


Room 132, WUlard Hotel,
Washington, D. 0.,
F A. Hecht.
Green Room, Raleigh
Hotel, 10 a. m., Wash-
tneton, D. C., M. D.
Vincent. ,
1518 K Street NW., Wash-
tington, D. C., W. L
Schurz
1518 K Street NW ,Wash-
ton, D.C., W. L Schurr.
Room 402, 1518 K Street
NW.,Washington, D.C.,
W L. Schurz.


Trucking Industry, 27'8- Room 317, Denrike Build-
150. ng, Washington,
D. C., C. P. Clark.


N ,
Wholesale Stationery
Trade, 201-P, 17 (Divi:
sion of Wholesaling o
Distributing Trade).




Tuesday, Feb. 8, 1935
Artifcial Limb Manufac-
turing Industry, 514-575
A .

Asphalt Shincle and Roof-
ing Manufacturing In-
dustry, 99-15
Fur Dealing Trade, 381-
- 391, .

r ;;7.- i ., '. :,



.' ., -1 *



Job Galvanizing Metal
Coating Industry, "84,
81-It.




Machine Screw Nut Man-
ufacnucing Industry, 8-
T-6 (Division othe Fab-
Pieated Metal Products
Manufacturing and Met-
al Fihnlsbihg and Metal
Coating 'Industry).





Painting, Paperhanging,
and Decorating Indus-
try, 244I-B, 68-R4, 54
(Divislon of the Con-
struction Industry).


I (
1320 0 Street NW., Wash-
ington, D. C., Frank
H. Crockead.


Red Room, H[amilton
Hotel, 10 a. m., Wash-
ington, D. C., W. L.
Schurz. :
Room 4327, Commerce
Buildin, Washington,
D. C., Beverly ChaOber.
Room 20M6, Commerce
Building, Washington,
D. C.', 10 a. m., Harry
S. Berry.. _.. ;
* '- *' "







Room 408. i-18S K Street
NW., Washington, D.
C., R. Niklson


i

Room 107, 1518 K Street
NW., Washington, D.
,.:C., H. :Ferris White. '








Board of Commerce Build-
ing, Saginaw, -Mich., 10
a. m., Abner E. Larned,
.State NRA compliance
director.
1


Reinforcing Materials Fab- Room 703, Albee Building,
ricating Industry, 127-19. Washington, D: C.,
Walter G. Hooke. '


Trucking Industry, 278-
151. *,



Umbrella Manufacturing
Industry, 61-12.


Window Glasees Manufac-
turing Industry, 633-3.


Wednesday, Feb. 6,
1935
Baking Powder Indoetty,
89-7.


Chicken Packing Indus-
try, X-89-5. ,


Desiccated Coconut In-
dudtry, XS9-6.


Room 317, Denrike Build-
ing Washington, D. C.,
C. P. Clark.


Room 4067, Commerce
Building, Washtngton,
D. C., M. D. Vpacent.

Room 4237. Commerce
Building, Washington,
D. C., Beverly Oher


Room 1107, Investment
SBuilding, 12 Noon,
WashiLngton, D. C:,
Weld M. Stevens.

Room 1107, Investment
Building, 12 Noon,
Washington, D. 0.,
Weld M. Stevens.
Room 1107, Investment
Building, 12 Noon,
Washington, 7D. C.,
Weld M. Stevenas.


Electric Hoist and Mono- Room 3076, Commerce
rail industry, 483-9. Building, Washington,
D. C., Beverly S. King.


I I.


Opportunity to be heard on application submitted by the bwak
Ing powder group, claiming to represent 65percent ofthe industrY1
for inclusion under the basic Code for the grocery manufacturlt
industries, with certain amendments to adapt the basic Code tO
the specific needs of the baking powder industry.
Opportunity to be heard on application submitted by thbi
National Association of Poultry Canners, claiming to repressilt
75 percent of the industry, for inclusion under the basic Cods'f
the gTrocery manufacturing industcties, with a amendments to
wage and hour provisions of the basic Code. '.
Opportunity to be heard on application submitted by the desic-
cated coconut group of the United States, claiming to represte_
75 percent of the Industry, for inclusion under the basic Codil
for the grocerymanufacturing industries, but with certain amend,
ments (relative to hours of labor, destructive price-cutting an
wages) to such basic Code, which are to be applicable to the desl,
cated coconut industry.' .
Opportunity to be heard on application submitted by the Cod('
Authority for amendment to subdivision (c), sec. 3, art. I
workinge hours), to read as follows "(c) Sunday and iegal hol-
day work --At least 1 times the regular rate shall be paid [or
work performed on Sundays or on any of the following legal h l,
day, New Year's Day, Washington's birthday, Memorlal e ai
Independence Day, Labor Day, Tbanksgiving Day, ChritmW.,
except by watchmen, power plant engineeram and firemen. "-'


. ~ ~ ~ :.: ... ,; ::* ,.,:...,,'-:: ~a i
'. -.. ... : -.. .;'. . : ; ' .


- ..... :


PROPOSED AcIrtN IO




Opportunity to be,heard on application submittedby the code '
Authority for approval of its budget and basis of contribution for'
the period trom Dec. I, 1034, to Nov. 30, 1935. :
Total budget is $82,495. Basis of assessment Is 30 cents per l100(.1 :
egg-hatching capacity, hased on hatching capacity owned o9 -:'
Dec. 1, 1934, with a mminimum assessment of $3 paying for Indw-
vidual capacity up to 10,000 eggs per setting. A minimum a sess
meet $3 on chick dealers whose business at any rime during thki.
budget year comes within the provisions of the amended Code,
plus an additional 25 rents per 1,000 chicks sold, for each 1,000 In
excess of ?0,000 sold annually. Assessment is due and payable s
10 days after date of approval of budget.
Hearing on application submitted by the Dress Salesmen, Inc., i
representing the industry, for amendment to the Code by adding
an amendment to be designated schedule "A" relating to sales-.
men the articles of which shall cover provisions concerning. (I)';
employment agreements, (2) Code Authority RepresentationVZ':
(3i trade practice rules, and (4) general provisions i
Hearing on application for amendment to the Code by amending .
sees. 1 and 2 (a) of art. rVI. These sections relate to pricing preao. :
oIes and the fline of prices, terms, and conditions of sale.
Hearing on an application submitted by the Code Authority fore a
public hearing on the subject of revision of wage rates embodied."
in art. II of the Code. ..
Opportunity to be heard on application submitted by L. & H.E
Stern, Inc.. Brooklyn, N. Y.. for esemptlon from the provsionsla"
of art. fv. ec I (bM. of the Code, for a period of 6 months. -~
Opportunity to be heard on application submitted by the M. :
Linlimrn & Co., Chicago, Di., for exemption from the provLioans 'I.
of or'. IV. c I'M., of the Code, for a periodif 6 months.
Opportunity to be heard on application submitted by the
industry, for amendment to art. V, by adding a new section'.1
to be designated as sec D and to read as follows: "9. No emr-
plotee shall be discdhabrged or demoted by reason of making a corn- :
plaint or giving evidence with respect to an alleged violation of
this Code ..i
Opportunity to be heard oh application for approval of a re-
vised budget submitted by the Code Authority. By Adminis.
tratire Order No. 278-19, dated May 10, 1934, a budget in t a
amount of $1,715,160.84 was approved. Since then the Cods. a
Authority has been able to reduce the amount of expenditures' i
and now submits a revised budget in the amount of 688,591.44,
and asks approval ofsamp, the basis of contribution approved In'
Administrative Order 27,-19, to remain unchanged.
Opportunity to be heard on application submitted by the divi- `.
sional'Code Authority for approval of its budget and basis of"
contribution for the period from Apr. 21, 1934. to Apr. 21, 1935. ',
Total budget Is $70.000. Basis of assessment Is I nft percent of the
gross sales of stationery lines This assessment to be based on the
sales for the 12-month period from June I, 1933, to June 1, 1934., .
Assessments to be payable in advance,tor semiannually, if so de-"'--
sired.. ";i


Hearing on application submitted by the Code Authority fdr'l .'
amendment to the Code by ameadind see. I of art. IlI, relating to N.
hours of labor; sec. 2 of art. IM, relating to hours of labor tn
emergency work andod providing overtime payment for eoex s.s
hours; sec. 3 of art. IV. relating to employment of apprentices. '
Opportunity to be heard on application submitted by the Code' '.
Authority for amendment of art. XIV so AS to piermitI lquidated 'a
damages agreements and to provide for disposition of funds sol- ]..
lecaed I hereunder.
Hearing on application submitted by the Code Authority for -'.
amendment to the Code by amending ec. 7 of art. IEI, relating .:.1P
to the work period for the rabbit dealing division Also, to
amend se.,0., art. VII, by adding the following sentence: "Blls g
shall not be post-dated To amend secs.,J art. VII, relating to
* refund of transportation charges, and to add a new section to be"
. numbered sec.'13, art VII, to provide .that "no member of the -
trqdeshall sell raw furs upon condition that be will accept return .4,
Sof the merchandise alter being dressed or dressed and dyed. N N:
shall he sell dressed furs upon condition that be will accept return,"
of the merchandise after being dyed." To add a new section to '
be numbered see 12 art. VI. relating to the keeping of accoutet
and records by members of the trade and the imng of confidential
reports and statistical information to a confidential agency d&s-
igieled by the Code Authority.
Opportunity to be heard on application submitted by the sup-
plementary Code Authority for amendment to the Code by
amending art. \'TI, sec. (r), to read as follows: "No member of
the industry shall sell or offer to sell. directly or indirectly, by any
means whatsoever, any product of this industry, covered by pro-
visions of this art. VII, art a price or at discounts, or on conditions
of sale different than those provided in his own current net price
lists, or price lists ahd discount sheets."
Opportunity to be heard on application submitted by the sup-.
plementary Code Authority for amendment to the Supplementary
Code by deleting pars. K and Lof art. VII and amending par MI
of art. VII to read, as follows. "Making contracts at a specified
price for an unspecified quantity for delivery as demanded by the j
buyetdurIng the period unless the contract is for a fixed pereentsgs
of the total consumption requirements of the purchaser of thaie
particular product; or making any such unspecified quantity "
contract above described except on a standard form or'fero'i
approved by the supplementary Code Authority end the National
Industrial Recovery Board: or failing to file with the secretary. !;W'
copy of each and every different form of contract entered Into by ''.
member of the ionustry within 6 days after entering into a con-I /
tract in such form." .
Hearing and opportunltyto be heard on application of certain.
groups for approval of a proposed agreement establishing stand-r:
ards of hours of labor, rates of pay. and other conditions of employ-;
ment, under art. Il. sec. 1, of the Code for the construction;
industry, and see. 7 (6) of the National Industrial Recovery Acts) 1
affecting members of this division and certain of their employees,.:;
in the region of Saginaw, Mich. .
Opportunity to be heard on application submitted bythe Code[
Authority for approval of its budget and basis of contribution' '
for the period from Jan. i to June 30, 1935. '
Total budget is 140.000. Basis of assessment is $3 per 11,000 of total:
invoiced value of reinforcink materials exclusivee of transportation' -
charcesi invoiced during the preceding month.
Opportunity to be heard on applications submitted by Brink'si.
Inc S71 S. Jackson Boulevard, Chicago, Ill., and Brink's, Into.
of Wisconsin, Milwaukee, Wis., for partial exemption from the.
provisions ot art. VII, sees. 1, 2, and.8, and art. IX, sec. 1, of tbhe.:
Code. Art. VII relates to rates end tariffs and art. IX relates to::
trade practice rules.
Opportunity to be heard on application submitted by the Code.:;
Authority for amendment to the Code by adding to art. VI : so;
additional section to be designated as sec. 11 relating to a bu f: I.
and basis of contribution by members of the Industry to cover t
costs of administering the Code.
Opportunity to be heard on application submitted by the Cede.'1
Authority for approval of its budget and basis of contribution forf..,
the period from Dec. 3, 1934. to June 3. 1935.
Total budget is $21,600. Basis of contribution is as follows: Thi'e,
monthly expense budget of $3,600 shall be apportioned pro ratela
among the several members of the industry each month In propor-*
lion to the dollar value of their sales of window glass (acLual
shipments billed) during the second preceding month, but such'
apportionment for the whole budget period of 0 months shall not:.
in the cose of any member exceed 3-o ofi percent of the dollar value
of such member's sales of wvpdow glass (actual shipments billea)'.
during such &-month period. _


idrL l'tri J[4t [ 4L-helBrd i- flnl| l:|ilrm lrg YiTte r ths Cade[ rtll


.Fim


OAL?


. .1. I, 'I-


1 1.


i


.,' .-'-'-'L,,o .'








SCHEDULE OF- CODE HEARINGS A "3 TQ.EB ,5-".-G,:in& t-:.. ,
*SCHEDULE OFCODE 'HE ARINGS;' ......... """0.... "'...'F ,B"i; ........ i


STRY Oa TRADE PLACE AN DsPYPO Action
AD I KNSTRATOR PROPOSED ACTION


' : Wednesday, Feb. 6,
:/' 1935-Contd.
1 Food Desserts Industry,
9A-4


Car.Oeter Suspender, and
'* Belt Manufacturing In-
S.dustry, 94.-24.




SRetall Jewelry Trade, 142-

l *:


4;;












I-




I...
It'
;!" ".





;..o


















gol, Dragte, and
Ca ne ; I .
-' "' '


I ;,'.. ;




S.'.



".'. Bhovel," Draglino, and
:-'.'." Crane Industry, 102-lfl.


Room 1107, Investment
Building, 12 Noon,
Washlington, D. 0.,
Weld M. Stevens.

Room 4067, Commerce
Building, Washington,
D. C., M. D. Vincent.




13200 Street NW., Wash-
ington, D. 0., A. B.
Donaldson.


Room 539, Investment
Building, Washington.
D.'n.. Neal W. Foster.


Opportunity to be heard on application submitted by the food
desserts group, claiminng to represent 65 percent of the Industry,
for inclusion under the basic Code for the grocery manufacturing
industries, with certain amendments (wage and hour pxo'isious).
to adapt the basic Code to the specific needs of the food desserts
industry.
Opportunity to be heard on application submitted by the Codo
Authority for approval of Its budget and basis of contribution for
the period from Jan. 1, 1935, to and including Dec. 31, 1915.
Total budget is $24,948. Funds are collected by assessment upon
the dollar volume of net sales of products of the Industry by
members of the Industry in'the yoar 1034 Assessments shall be
made in four payments, the total of which shall not exoeed the total
amount o( the budget for the year, uor shall the total exceed 4le
of 1 percent of the net sales of the products of the Industry Inthe
year 1934.1
Opportunity to be heard on application submitted by the Code
Authority for approval of 49 budgets and basis Qf contribution to
cover the period from Jan. 1 to June 16, 1935, as follows:




Total Eia
Local Reteail 7Jewelry Code Authority at- budget -5
amount S
, , a .


Atlanta, Ga-----------------.. ---- ---- $092.60 "10.60
Altos, Okla., Dist. No. 11--------------. 15 00 1.00
Appleton, Wis----.....----...--------...----------- 12.60 .80
Austin, Tax.-----. ------------------------ 17.60 ..40
Billings, Mont..'..............----.......... 26.00 .35
Binghamton. N. Y... ...............-..---. 80.00 .80
Cedar Rapids. Iowa.----------. 43 00 .75
Central Illinois-Springfield ............ .---. 88.00 1.00
Central Minnesota................------ 10.00 .60
Charleston, S.O------------------------- 23.80 .60
Columbia, S.O -------------------------- 31. 50 .0
Columbus, Qa ---..----.-------.. .. 5.00 .50
Davenport, Iowa__.._------------------ 40.00 .0
Des Moines, Iowa---------...........-------- -------50.00 .50
Eastport. Maine--..------.---.. -------......... 10.00 1.43
Elyrla, Lorain, Oberlin, and Amherst, Ohio. 7.73 .80
Fitchburg, Mass-....-----....----....-------------.- 75.00.D 1.00
Florence, S.....-------------------------...... .... 40.00 1.00
Framingham-Mass................... 7 50 .50
OlbversviUleN.Y., lulton and 'Montgomery' .86.00 1.00
Counties.
Greenshbro, N. O 8................---- --- 61 00 1.00
Oreenwiob. Conn......-----------...----...-...--------- 16.00 .75
Houston. Tea....--- --'.------ 726.00 3.00,
Ithaca, N. Y .. ...--------- ------------------, 9.00 0,
Janesville, Wis...- ---.........- ----- 265.00 1.00
Knoxville, Tenn-............------------..------------- 86.00 1.00
Louisville, Ky6............................... 60.00 .80
Mansfield. Ohio_ ... .-. 10.00 .60
Menomonie, Wis-----......---....--------- -. -.16.00 .0
Middletown.N; Y:......- : ..-- 3.00 ..,0
niddltdwn, Oo ....._ .. .. 10;00 .
MobileAla. ".-. '.2.60l..- 1.00
Nashville, Tenn .. ;. ... --_ .'- 8.00, 100L
New Hampshire, Stateof--.--.--.--------- 76.00 .60
'Oneonta, N. Y-......-- ....- ----------. 26.00 1.00
Pittsfield, MAfass.- -------...- 200 1.00
St. Josepb, Mo'L.- .... .-----.- ', 2-. O .26
San Antonio, Tex..-------.----------------- 85. .60.
Sharon, Pa-.................--..............- 75.00 1.0
Stillwater, Okla........ -----------------.............---------- 9.00 1.00
Tacoma, Wash..-----------. ...... ---------------2...... .. 60 60
Toledo, Ohio.........--....... '.....-......."- 40.00 '.50
Ventura, CaiL....-------------------............. ........ 30.00 1.50
Warren and Franklin Counties, Pa......... 25.00 .80
.Watervile,-MaLine------.....---......------------- 7.560 .0
WausasU,.W .- ......... 67.50 LOO
Winstgp-Balem, N.O.-._---.-. -- 300 .' .76'
Worceaor, Mass..._-__ %-_ ---- 22.0 ,35
Youngstown, OhIo_..-_.L....-_- .' ...... 62. .0
For the purpose of determining the basis of assessment, members
of this trade shall determine the average number of persons em-
ployed in Ltheir respective establishments during the calendar yeai
1931.; this average to be arrived at by adding to ether the full time
and part time workers (Including employer and employee) on the
first day of each month of the year and dividing the total by 12.
Part-time employees are those working 60 percent or more of the
worln wek'
Opportunity to be heard on application submitted by the Code
Authority for amendment to art. UI, definition of "Industry."


: Thursday, Feb. 7, .
1935
Ooat 'and Sutlb Industry, Room 2062, Commerce Hearing on application submitted by the Coda Authority for
F Building, 10 a. m., approval of its budget and basis Qf contribution for the period
SWashington, D. 0 M. from J en. I to June 30, 1935.'
:' D. Vincent. Total budget is S283162 50. Basis of assessment is as follows:
.. Label sales'at 2 cents, per label 'in eastern area. Label sales at
"..', ,3 cents per label in western area.
SLeather and Woolen Knit Room 4087, Commerce Opportunity tobe heard on application submitted by the Code
. Glove Industry, 87-20. Building, Washblngton, Authority for amendment to the Code by deleting sec. 8 of art. V
D. C., M. D. Vincent. end substituting therefore the following: (a) Thirty (30) days
,-.. from approval hereof, no manufacturer may expend for any
current Week more than 15 percent of the total manufacturing
'"''pay roll of the previous working week in tte payment ofhis home-
;... workers. (b) Each manufacturer shall be required to keep his
..' :" pay roll and time records on an accurate basis for inspection by
;''rthe nautborized representatives of the Code Authority. (c)
:..' Manufacturing .pay rolls as used herein shall include the pay of
.: ... all employees except owners, partners, officers of the corporation,'
-:. 'and salesmen.


1':..'viday, Feb. 8, 1935
iOgar Container Indus-
.'Cy 136-24.
; :- .-



Y '. .





Coffee Industry, 265-28..-.
.'.9 i '. "


.o .

:otton Garment Industry,


tIrop Forging Industry,
1 423-.


Room a11, 1518 K Street
NW.,Waphlngton,D.OC.,
a. Ferris White.









Room 1107, Investment
Building, Washington,
D.C., Weld Mt. Stevens.
Room 3018. 'Commerce
Building, Washington,
D.C.,fBurtoh E. Oppen-
heim.
Room 4040, Commerce
Building, Wesbhington,
D. C ., W. W. Rose.


Saturdayy, Feb. 9, 1935
LeafSpring Manufacturing Room 4319, Commerce
..'Industry, 105 C-I-L Building, Washington,
.;, D.C., Jo Roberts.


bot-Up Paper Box Mann-
lecturing Industry, 167-
s .:132 B.

Lh:." ,
":,


Room D, Washington
Hotel. 10 a. m., Wash-
ington, D. C., W. J.
Brown.


I
Opportunity to be heard on application submitted by the Code
Au'hoflty for approval of Its budget and b.asls of contribution for
the period from Dec. 16. 1934. to June 16, 1935, Inclusive.
Total budget Is 118,926, which Includes executive salary $3,000;
clerical and other salaries .1,71.0O; office expenses 12,125; traveling
$2.760; legal, accounting. and other expenses, $6,300. Basis of
Sasasessment is 34 oft percent of the 1034 gross sales of each member
of the Industry who manufactures cigr containers for sale or of
the fair sales value of such containers manufnetured by members
for their own use- estimated, to produce $16,260-on the basis of
$,00o sttimated gross sales end/or fairsales value ol cigar contsoainer
manufactured bv members for their own use. The above-men-
tioned $16,250 which, added to $1,847.8 cash on hand and esal-
imated' realization of t1,71846 on assessments receivable, will
produce the amount of the budget, 118.925. When needed-the
Code Authority will assess and collect one-half (I of 1 percent) of
the total assessment.
Opportunity to be heard on application submitted by the Code
Authority for amendment to the Code, by adding the words
"night watchmen" after the words "or over" in sec 6, art. IV
Opportunity to be heard on application submitted by the Code
Authority for amendment to the Coda. The amendment pro-
posed is as follows: "-That seec. 46, schedule H, art. XIX, shall be
deleted."
Opportunity to be heard on application submitted by the Code
Authority for approval of an amendment to Its uniform cost
accounting system.


Opportunity to be heard on application submitted bj the Code
Authority for amendment to the Code by delefing pars. 8, 16 c.,
19, and 20 of art TV, and amending par. 1b of art. IV (filing of
price Ists').
Hearing on application submitted by H M Adler & Co; Balti-
more Paper Box Co.:' Benton & O'Neill. Charles Kelly Paper
Box Co ; Oordjon-LaIvln Paper Bo, Co.; L Cordon & Son, Inc :
J M Hartel & Co., Marslnnd Paper Box Co.: MntthewsBros,
Monumental Paper -Boc Co.; 3. E. Smith Co ; Chas J. Taylor
Co ; Oeo. Frake Sons Co.- Columbia Specialty Paper Box Cn.;
and Oeo. P. Kilian Co., all in the State of Maryland, for amend-
ment to art. TV, see 1, of the Code, by Insertine provisions creat-
Ing a central wage zone which shall cnsist of the States of Mary-
-land and Kenmucky and in which zone the minimum rate of
wage shallJI be 35 cents par hour for male labor and 31 cents per
hour for female labor


- [Dan


Monday, Feb. 25,1935 '. i . . 'A
Canvas Goods Industry, Room 4081, Commerce Hearlng'scbeduled to be held on Jan. 26,1935, will be adjourned i
333-388 A. Building, Washington, 10 a. m. Monday, Feb. 25, 1935. *:
'_ ,' D. 0.,M. D. Vincent. : .

Arbitration Boards to Minimum Mark-Ups oc

Handle Coal Price Cigarettes Extendel&

.Disputes; ..' C (contnluedfrom page ) 1 -
.Disputesi ....

(Contfnued from page 1) ; i .-" IS
(Cotned fr page 1) mark-ubs in the retail tobacco trade'S
slons or. ubdivisions, the regional agencies Boprd cited- its findings, as follows: .,,
are ''authorized and directed to meet and-i' "*t-"'That;the essential elements of thefic
confer with-each other and endeavor to agree ditlon causing the emergency In said trhde
upon a basis of fair 'competitive prices and as so found im said order, are still existhS
practices * c*e Agreements reached at -therein and: in the absence of adequate prot
these conferences are to be submitted to the .disrimnatraanst ani
National Industrial Recovery Board. on, will e discriminatory against an
Any regional marketing agency or Code strucve to small enterprises in sald'tqa
Authority, may appeal to the National Coal particularly by-reason of the unfair com'e"Me
Board of Arbitration if interdivisional con- tion and' destructive price-cutting practice'
ferences fail to bring satisfactory agreements. engaged In by certain competitors of sucht.a
The National Coal Board 'of Arbitration is terprises, which conditions are necesariij
to consist of five members selected by the reflected 'adversely in the Wage, hour,:aUi
nine industry members of the National Bitu- 'other labor conditions in the trade, and in%'-:
minous Con lIndustrial Board, subject to the ability of;such small enterprises. tb.o:po.-J
approval of the National Industrial Recovery with Code requirements; . ..-
Board.. Thle members of'.the National Coal "2. What as a.result of'said order X46
Board of A'rbi'tratlon are to be paid not more as amended, and ;extended, ..said ccIadi."
than $10 000. annually, and,they must have,'no have been temporarily alleviated, but:taj
connection 'with 'the industry during their. does not appear that 'the conditions- aind
2-year terms.-'The Bodrd's salaries' and ex- cumstancegiving':rise to said emergency :
penses are to: be paid by the divisional Code been permanently cured or 'rem'oved;'- '".
Authorities, contributing; on. a tonnage bass'., ..;"3. Tha t copmdlons yeu._a lreevti1
The Natuonal Board.J. t&.,hakdalei." .dapt.sa L t "' trad:. aele bBeq 4. toiaMio
"and codtrVerses.bbtween. dlvis.ips.nd ..porarY emergencies" nd. teipr ii
divlsiqns, with. respect t0o f-o air comhrtivep.r,.-posionab not constitti i rdmedy-pto-
prices and'practices relating thereto.,' It is ..consonant with the' cotinfing' protec4..
instructed to.hear all cases .within 10,days of which should be afforded small enterpffi
filing, unless .the compliinant agrees to' an undere' said-act and said 'Code-'against'thi
extension of tiiie, and to dispose of all com effects' 'of-unfair price 'ompetition ana4d
plaints. within 10 days of the hearing, unless .structive pice cutting;... : .- ,..
the' time is extended by agreement. The Na- :. ".4. That the present:' degree of .sta'i..
tional ,Coal'.,oard of Arbitration's decisions 'accomplished under the, provisions of .ap
are to be subject;to'approval of the. National brder, as amended,'thould be preserved peri
Ind ustrial R6qbiery 'ljoard. -: I ... .. ... oo
Industrial Rcovery'Board. ' '', : "ing. the completion of proceedings IooknA
i ts action .shall,' subject to changes made towardd the adoption a mthod of afford
undti theproviion-61't.Coe, h 'dL .owr the adoption pt a'method ofafodn
under the, provisions- 6f'.the'. Code, be binding .,proper remedy to. the:i'conditions so ca
'upon the.parties for a 'period of not less than '. .by.discrimiiatory and "destuctiye prlce,.u.
90 days unless the Board in its difsdretion shall ting,. as hereinabsov found...to -'exist, andj
consent to review its action, and thereafter prevent local or national recurrence of.swua
until new' matter Is submitted by complainant condi .
sufficient in the opinion, of the Board to The flundings cited in the ..Wholesale Ta
change its decision ", the amendment states. Code order are: .
The Nationq.l Industrial Recovery Board're- 1. That the .essential elements of the ecoil
scinded its order of October 2, 1934, which, ditlon Ausing 'the emergency in said tra%
authorized' the Presidential members and as found "in said brder, are still exial
cbalrmen of Code Authorities, and the chair- therein ;, ..
-men of the Code Authorities' marketing cornm- 2. That as a result 6f said order X462
.mittees, 'to review proposed price schedules as amended and extended, said conditbo
and revisions, have been temporarilyy alleviated, but thatiil
The Board sent a letter to all Presidential- does not-appear that the conditions and.:.i
members of Code Authorities setting dut the cumsitances giving rise to said emergency hfS
procedure which they are to, follow under the' been permanentlT-cured' or removed; :; '"V
plan. __________ .' "3. .That there is evidence.before the BOXi
Sending to show that the basis of computatidi
App WX7 irir Df lvi of minimum prices prescribLd in said 'Ami
Approves W iing1zeViCe istrative Order No. X462-5, as amended, i-*i
pp entirely just to subjobbers of cigarettess' .i
Sup elementary Code tat there has not been sufficient evideii
adduced from which to determine what basic
Approval of a supplementary Code for ,the of computations would remedy this appareA
wiring, device industry, a subdivision of the 'injustice; t a ''1
electrical manufacturing industry, 'has been "4. That the present degree of stability;ag.
announced by the National Industrial Re- compelled under the provislonis of said order
cover Board. as amended, should be preserved pending.'j
The Code carries the basic 36-hour maxi- survey of possible methods of affording an.
mum 'work week and 40-cents-an-hour mini: remedy that may be found advisable o' t"t
mum wage as the Electrical Code, as well as basis of such survey, and pending the sub 'l9
the provision for open price filing. The sup- sion of further evidence as to the status.'a
plemental Code is devoted mainly to formula- subjobbers under the operation of said ordei
tions of unfair trade practices, as amended." N;__


-, Interpr


American Glas
No. 2
FACTS.-Prior to the effective date of the
Code the Phoenix Glass Co., Monaca,.Pa:, paid
their engineers (firemen) a rate-of forty-three
(43) cents an hour for a sixty-three (63) hour
week. Under the Code they reduced the hours
per week for this class df employee to forty-
two (42) hours, and increased the wages per
hour to fifty-five (55) cents per hour. i
Complaint was made against this company
on the grounds that they were violating the
Code by not maintaining weekly wages.
The respondent interprets the section as
meaning that where there has been a drastic
reduction in hours per week (in this case.33'
percent), under the provisions of the'.Code
they have a right to adjust the hourly wage In
an equitable manner, without 'paying the
workmen ns much for the short hour week as
they formerly paid for the long hour week.
QUESTION.-1. Is the reduction in' hours


15-10
per week froin 63 to 42 (33% percent) affej
lng the engineers (firemen) employed by te
Phoenix Glass Co., Monaca, Pa., considered.
:a drastic reduction? '"
S2. In view of the reduction in hours per,'
week of 33% percent affecting this ciasg:t6-',4
employees of the Phoenix Glass Co., is the.'
increase in wages per hour. of 27 percent
considered an equitable adjustment of wages"1j
INTERPRETATION.-Tlte reduction froQl
63 to 42 (33% percent) in the hours per week
agecting the engineers (firemen) employed .by
the Phoenix Glass Co., Monaco, Pa., consti
tutes a drastic reduction In hours worked. ..'
2. The Increase in wages per hour'from'&
forty-three (43) cents to fifty-five (55) centh
(27V percent over the former rate) affecting6
'this class of employees of the Phoenix Glass.
Co., constitutes an equitable adjustment Ii.n
wages in view of the drastic decrease in hours,


, ,, . .9 .


I INDUSTRY O TBADE P.LAc tAn DPr u PJOOSED ACTION .
ADumisrRa'oa .. ..

Monday, Feb. 11, 1935 -
TruolingL Industry, 2.'8-162 Room 317 Denrlke Build- Opportunity t9 be heard'on application submitted by tin
lng..Washington, D. C., Authority lorapproval or Its budget and basis of contrlbutl
C. P. Clark. the pIrlod from Feb. 11,1935, to Feb. 10, 1936, inclusive. .'
Total budget Is $1,248.367.40. ofwhich $623,028.79 Is the eati
epeunse for the period from Feb. II to June 16,. 1935, and
838.61 is the estimated expense fato the period from June.L]
to Feb. 10 1936. Basis of assessment Is1S3 for each "lot rhi
Shiode required to be reglAtered under the Code.
Tuesday, Feb. 12, 1935 "
Woolens and Trimmings Bun'Parlor, Washington Hearing scheduled to be bold on'Tuesday, Jan. 29, 1935,
Distributing Trade, Hotel, Washington, adjourned until Tuesday, Feb, 12, 1935.
201-N, 281-T1. D. ,., 10'a. mIn., Frai h.
______________IH. Orockard. .


'*i'
h'








'"GET' APPRO VED 'DURING' 1931


:?This is the fifth or a series of lists'",
-'ofCode budgets approved during 1934.
,AInother list will appear in the February
&-S.8 issue of the Blue Eagle.


ADVERTISING METAL SIGN AND DIS-
PLAY MANUFACTURING.-Budget,
'OO0, for May 1, 1934, to May 1, 1935; as-
esament, 50 cents per employee per month
ased ondaily average number of employees
workingg under provisions of Code, to be paid
biarterly on average of each month during
previous Quarter.


sessment of not to exceed $8 for each person
connected with the laboratory during the
month of October 1934. Order of approval
provides that no region may be permitted to
expend, during the remainder of the budg-
etary period, more than forty (40) percent
of all contributions collected from such
region.
DRY GOODS COTTON BATTING IN-
DUSTRY.-Budget, $4,900, for June 1, 1934,
to June 1, 1935; assessment, one-fourth of 1
percent of the gross sales of each manufac-
turer of the Industry for the calendar year
1933. F
ELECTRIC INDUSTRIAL TRUCK MAN-
UFACTURING.-Budget, $8,500, for Feb-
ruary 10, 1934, to February 10, 1935; assess-
ment thl'-tv-cosrn nno-hunrdradthc no' 1 nor-


2AGRICULTURAL INSECTICIDE AND cent "of estimated sales for calendar year
NGICIDE.-Budget, $25,000, for May 10, 1934, payable monthly.
p 4,,tp April 30, 1935; assessment, 'one-tenth
percent of actual net sales during the ELECTRIC STORAGE AND WET PRI-
tary period. MARY, BATTERY.-Budgct, $42,420, for
dageTIy GOOD DSRIBTN July 1, 1934, to June 15, 1935; assessment,
,,WTHLETIC GOODS DISTRIBUTING eight one-hundredths of 1 percent of his 1933
TRADE.-Budget, $20,004, for July 28, 1934, net sales of' products of the Industry, pay-
-'.July 28, 1935; assessment, one-fifth of 1 able quarterly in advance.
ent of sales, minimum $10. P BLOCK.-
S TAE.'STY Bdet 750 END GRAIN STRIP WOOD BLOCK.--
BTAS TAPE INDUSTRY.-Budget, $7,500, Budget, $8,991.08, for January 8, 1934, to
r. August 1, 1934, to July 1, 1935; assess- January 7, 1935; assessment, 1 percent of
.ent, one-fourth of 1 percent of 1933 sales, gross sales during budget period.
"BVERAGE DISPENSING EQUIP-
K ^BVEAG DSPNSNG EQ 4P FISHERY INDUSTRY.-Procmssing and
NT.-Budget, $24,000, for April 1, 1934` IHR NUTY-Po~sn n
May 3, 1.J; assessment,o t hree-ten ths f wholesaling division in the midwest area es-
nay 31, o 5t assessment, three-tentus of tends the approval of budget at the rate of
recent of net sales of each member dur- $1,125 per month until the proposed supple-
..alendar year 1933. metitary Code for the division becomes effec-
'rROOM JMANUFACTURING INDUS- tive and extends the previously approved
l --Budget, $25,168.42, for July 2, 1934, bases of assessment. I
.'.J.pne. 15, 1935.; assessment, 1A cents per G TE S PED AN T
iken production of household and industrial GARTER, SUSPENDER, AND BELT
hms, and. one-half'cent per dozen produc- MANUFACTURING.-Budget, $20,000, -for
of toy and whisk brooms. January 1, 1934, to December 31, 1935; as-
D G t RA NITsk Brooms, 3 sessment, not to exceed two-tenths of 1 per-
g ILDING GRANITE.-Budget, $30,000, cent of net sales during 1933,'payable in two
t'eptdeiber' 19, 1934, to June 16, 1935; installments. First, one-tenth of 1 percent
eiiment, 1 percent of' total gross. sales of of net sales during 1933; second, at a rate
S 'member of.dividion 'f. o. b.. point of sufficient to raise the difference between
ipknent;. effective September 19, 1934,. pay- amount collected, by first installment and
E'6tmdntily. O'n basis of monthly billing-of totall amount of budget.
fI~m s made' previous me ith. J_ _..._
Se 'made "' pre"i-ous "month. ._- GLAZED-'AND FANCY PAPER INDUS-
SSS IT-RAGE R-Y.-Budbet;'-$19,830, for :July. 1, iq34, to
,MENAND. EILTI :G-S -,uIB.-eY -_- rmnth'"30, .193i-; assessment, one-fifth of .I
TBpgBE-Budget-,$53,727.11lr'for January.y percentt of net sales of' all products of the
.934,-to December 31,, 1934; assessment, industry.
Hfontenths of, 1 percent of the. total net
.holesale value of domestic shipments of all GRAPHIC ARTS (National Graphic Arts
yuStry products for calendar, year 1933.., Coordinating Committee).---Budget, $50,000,
*itRUSINESS FURNITURE, STOnRAGE for February 27, 1934, to February 27, 1935;
SI" FURNITURE STOR E collected from respective National Code Au-
ISPMENT, AND FILiNG SUPPLY N -I thorities of graphic arts industries in propor-
ISTRY.-Amendrent providing that& the tion which the total annual pay roll for the
-stesfor contribution by members of the calendar year 1933-of establishments included
-steel shelving division shall' be four-tenths n such National Code Authorities bears to
I percentnt;" n except tatf tha basis oflcoi-g e total annual pay roll for the calendar
diction by' members' of the, steel shelving year 1933 of establishments included in all
sdn shall be fou--tenths (4/10) of 1 M- graphc arts industries.
B ff'(l%') of the total net value df domestic
Spimeits of all industry products fof'.the GRAPHIC ARTS INDUSTRY (Commer-
c.lehdir year of 1933, and except that the cial Relief Printing. Industry).-All for April
f's o6f contribution by. members of the steel 1. to September 30, 1934, and all assessments
t'ier division shall be four-tenths (4/10) are' annual rates per $1,000 of annual me-
:li-. percent (1%) of'the total net value of chanical pay roll, payable monthly: Albany,
i..estic shipments f. o. b. factory of all N. Y., Zone 2.-Budget, $1,500; assessment,
'ihstty products for the calendar year of 80 cenus. Augusta, Ga., Zone 6.-Budget,
IN."D U $463, assessment, $30. California. Nevada,
CANDY MANUFACTURING and Arizona, Zone 15.-Budget. $2,650; as-
ASiIyAY MCo Ueti TUR-Iud INDeU- sessment, $1.20. Cincinnati, Ohio, Zone 7.-
i' (Correction).-Budgt, $222,050, for Budget, $9,690; assessment, $10.75. Detroit,
ne--2,1934, to June 16i 1935; assessment, .ud et$ ,
a np.sixtth of I percent of net sales of candy Mich. (regional), Zone 7.--Budget, $15,000;
o. year ending June 30, 1934, to be paid assessment, $10.80. Detroit, Mich., Zone 7.-
yer ending advance Budget, $3.405; assessment, 60 cents. Fargo,
aarterEy, in advance. PN. Dak., Zone 11.--Budget, $165; assessment,
AWARE ~AND PORCELAIN MAN- $2.40. Fort Worth, Tex., Zone 10.-Budget,
A..ACTURING' INDUSTRY.-Budget, $18,- $21,137; assessment, $30. Huntington Park,
1 ,00,f:or June 1, 1934, to December 31, 1934; Calif., Zone 15.-Budget, $935;' assessment,
ebaaessment, on semivitrified china branch, $30. Knoxville, Tenn., Zone 8.-Budget,
..e-twen tieth of 1 percent of gross sales for $1,460; assessment, $30. Lincoln, Nebr., Zone
_aendsr year 1933, said branch's share of the 12.-Budget, $1,245; assessment, $10. Long
uttal' budget to be $8,100. On vitrified china Beach, Calif., Zone 15.-Budget, $1,555; as-
brannch,- $1 per, $1,000 of sales volume, said Sessment, $30. Macon, Ga., Zone 5.-Budget,
| 7r5nch's share-of total budget, to be $10,600. $305; assessment, $12.50. Memphis, Tenn.,
CSIGAR CONTAINER INDUSTRY-- Zone 8.-Budget, $2,450; assessment, $25.
gBdget, $44,450, for December 16, 1933, to Montgomery, Ala., Zone 8.-Budget, $1,200;
h.ber 15, 1934; assessment, seven-tenths .assessment, $30. Norfolk, Va., Zone 4.-
Of-',l percent qf the 1933 gross sales of all Budget, $285; assessment, $4. Oklahoma
memberss of- the industry who manufacture City, Okla., Zone 12.-Budget, $2,150; assess-
cf ga containers for sale, or of the fair sales ment, $22. Pasadena, Calif., Zone 15.-Budg-
ffrnehf of such containers manufactured by et, $2,200; assessment, $24. Peoria, Ill.. Zone
rtqler- for their own use. u9.t b -Budget, $6,350; assessmenL $9. Pitts-
S. ~burgh, 'Pa., Zone 7.-Budget, $11,650'; assess-
t". CIGAR MANUFACTURING -INDUS- meant, $7.20. Racine, Wis., Zone 6.-Budget,
S.fRY.-Budget for the National Tobacco $2,360; assessment, $1.60. Rochester, N. Y.,
QC;uncil, Inc., recognized as the designated Zone 2.-Budget, $6,730; assessment, $10.50.
agency for the cigar merchandising plan un- St. Louis, Mo., Zone 9 (regional).-Budget,
Sd..er' the cigar manufacturing industry of the $2,185; assessment, $1. St. -Petersburg, Fla.,
ri.Retail Tobacco Code and Wholesale Tobacco Zone 5.-Budget, $297; assessment, $18. San
F-Trade Code. The budget totals $69,900 for the Antonio. Tex., Zone 10.--Budget, $1,920; as-
Vperlod for June 19, 1934, to June 16, 1935; sessment, $23. Savannah, Ga., Zone 5.-
$48 600 Is available immediately to the coun- Budget,'$815; assessment, $20.40. Spokane,
el1 and the balance of $23,300 to become a'vall- Wash., Zone 14.-Budget, $1,800; assessment,
.*4ble when an itemized budget Is-approved 1or $30. Tacoma, Wash., Zone 14.-Budget,
rthe Retail Tobacco Trade Code Authorjty. $1,800; assessment, $30. Washington, D. 0.,
'4he money is to be raised by contribution of Zone 4.-Budget, $11,435; assessment, $20,
'$23,300 from the Code Authority for the cigar Wichita, Kans., Zone 12.-Budget, $1,984;
eaanufacnuring industry and the same for the assessment, $20. Wilmington, Del., Zone 4.-
W"wholesale tobacco trade. A similar sum may Budget, $1,660; assessment, $25. Youngs-
?ie accepted from the Retail Tobacco Trade town, Ohio, Zone 7.-Budget, $1,550; assess-
0qode Authority when the budget is approved, meant, $15.
CLAY MACHINERYL-Budget, $1,500, for GRAPHIC ARTS (Periodical Publishing
April 2, 1934, to April 1, 1935; assessment, and Printing Industry).-Budget, $54,035,
ihree-tenths of 1 percent of monthly sales of for Febrpary 26, 1934, to February 25, 1935;
,-products of the industry. assessment, $10 per year minimum basic
i: DENTAL LABORATORY INDUSTRY.- charge for each publication published by a
h'Budget, $64,400.23, for the period January member, payable in advance, and one-fiftieth
30, 1934, to April 30. 1935; assessment, a fee of 1 percent per annum for a publication
of $3 for filing -original price list and $2 for whose gross income for the last calendar
filing a revised price list, and a general as- year amounts to $100,000 or more, payable


within 30 days after receipt of each assess-
ment notice.
GRAPHIC ARTS INDUSTRIES (Steel
and Copper Plate Engraving and Printing
Industry, Division C-2).-Budget, $22,822,
for March 1, 1934, to February 28, 1935; as-
sessment, one-half of I percent per annum
of net sales, for calendar year 1933, as to
those members engaged in industry for at
least 1 year prior to January 1, 1934; and
upon the annual net sales, or fraction thereof,
proportioned for the full year, as to thode
members not engaged in the industry for at
least 1 year prior to January 1, 1934, with
a minimum annual assessment of $10; pay-
able two-thirds November 1, 1934; and one-
third in 4 consecutive monthly installments
at the rate of one-twelfth of the total annual
assessment, beginning December 1, 1934.
GRAPHIC ARTS INDUSTRIES (Re-
gional Code Administrative Agency, Balti-
more, Md., Trade Typesetting- Industry).-
Budget, $760, for April 1, 1934, to March 31,
1935; assessment, $6 per year for each $1,000
of annual mechanical pay roll for calendar
year ending December 31, 1933, as to those
members engaged in the industry for at least
1 year prior to January-1, 1934, and upon
available annual pay roll, or fraction thereof,
proportioned for the full year, as to those
members not engaged in industry at least 1
year prior to January 1, 1934; 50 percent due
October 15, 1934; 50 percent paid in monthly
installments of one-twelfth total annual as-
sessment, beginning November 1, 1934.
GRAY IRON FOUNDRY INDUSTRY.-
Budget, $128,120, for calendar year 1935;
assessment, two-tenths of 1 percent of 1933
sales.
GRINDING WHEEL.-Budget, $14,414.75,
for February 1, 1934, to January 31, 1935;
assessment,'fifteen one-hundredths of 1 per-
cent of monthly net sales in the United States
and possessions, payable monthly on previous
month's sales.
GUMMED LABEL AND EMBOSSED
SEAL.-Budget, $15,350, for March 1, 1934,
to February 28, 1935; assessment, three-
tenths of 1 percent of total dollar value o
sales of-all products-of industry during year
1994, based on value of sales during first 3
months of 1934.
HAT'MANUFACTURING INDUSTRY.-
Budget, $179,738.80, for year' ending Febru-
ary 18, 1935; assessment, sale of labels at
the following prices:
Gents per
dozen
Finished fur-felt bats made In factories com-
plete---- ------------------ 6-----
Silk andfopera bats---------------- ------6
Made-over used bats---------------- -----4
Fur-felt hats made in finishing abshops------- 4
Wool bats--------------------------- 4
Straw hats-------------------------- 4
Fur-felt bodies, men's and women's---------- 2
Wool-felt bodies (revised 1% cents Apr. 12)- 2
Retal--l ------------------------- 6
Harvest hats ----- --------- 2
HATTERS' FUR CUTTING INDUS-
TRY.-Budget, $3,750, for October 14, 1934,
to January 12,' 1935; assessment, $2 per
employee.
INDUSTRIAL ALCOHOL-Budget,
$25,000, for September, 1, 1934, to June 16,
1935; assessment, $0.0004 per wine gallon of
net sales during calendar year 1934.
JOB GALVANIZING METAL COAT-
ING.-Budget, $9,795,; for May 27, 1934, to
November 27, 1934; assessment, one-half of
1 percent of total sales for year 1933.
LEATHER AND SHOE FINDINGS
TRADE.-Budget, $19,200, for May 28, 1934,
to May 27, 1935; assessment, one-fifteenth of
1 percent of net sales in 1933, with a mini-
mum assessment of $10.
LIGHT SEWING INDUSTRY EXCEPT
GARMENTS,-Budget, $3,295, for February
2, 1934, to February 2, 1935; assessment, $15
per 10,000 Units sold during the budget period.
MACHINE TOOL AND EQUIPMENT
DISTRIBUTING TRADE.-Budget, $16,200,
for January 24, 1934, to June 16, 1935; assess-
ment, $10 on sales up to $50,000; $20 on sales
from $50,000 to $100,000; $30 on sales from
$100,000 to $200,000; $40 on sales from
$200,000 to $500,000; $75 on sales from $500,-
000 to $1,000,000; $150 on sales from $1,-
000,000 to $2,000,000; $250 on sales above
$2,000,000.
MOTOR BUS INDUSTRY.-Budget, $52,-
912.02, for calendar year 1934; assessment,
0.084 of 1 percent of the gross receipts for
the 12-month period ending June 30, 1933.
MOTION PICTURE INDUSTRY (Exhib-
itors' Division).-Budget, $88,004, for July
1, 1934, to December 31, 1934; assessment,
based on (1) population of cities, (2) capac-
Ity of theaters (applicable only in towns
under 25,000 population), (3) the run which
the theaters enjoy (whether It is the first,
second, third, fourth run, etc.). Minimum,
$5 assessment per theater, maximum $60.
MOTION PICTURE INDUSTRY (Pro.
ducers and Distributors).-Budget, $180,000,
from January 1, 1934, to December 31, 1934;
assessment, based on gross domestic revenue
for year 1933, with minimum assessment of
$120 on gross revenue not over $12,000 and
maximum assessment of $23,000 on gross
revenue over $20,000,000.
S NONFERROUS FOUNDRY INDUS-
TRY.-Budget, $101,326.40, for February 10,


1934, to December 31, 1934; assessment, three'. &
tenths of 1 percent of gross sales of productgb"
of the industry, for the period of the budget,' .
payable monthly on previous month's salea.:'
PACKAGE MEDICINE.-Budget, $87,5001
for May 28, 1934, to June 30, 1935; assess..
ment, $3 per annum on sales up to $3,000-'
$1 assessment will be added for each $1,000-'?
additional volume of sales up to $5,000,000. ,
The minimum assessment for 1 year will be '
$3, maximum $5,000.
PHOTO-ENGRAVING INDUSTRY:"1
(Eighth District Code Administrative.
Agency, Cincinnati, Ohio).-Budget, $5,305,'
for January 1, 1934, to December 31, 1934;.'r
assessment, one-half of 1 percent per annum j*
of the gross scale value of products sold by'6"
each establishment, payable monthly, calcu- a'4
lated upon the annual gross scale value of
products sold during the fiscal year 1933.
PHOTO-ENGRAVING INDUSTRY-
(Twelfth DistricI -Code Administrative
Agency, Milwaukee, Wis.).-Budget, $1,952,
for January 1, 1934, to December 31, 1934;
assessment, two-tenths of 1 percent per an-.
num o the estimated gross scale value of':
products sold by each establishment during:.
the year 1934. ,
PHOTO-ENGRAVING INDUSTRYi.
(Sixteenth District Code Administrative i"
Agency, Dallas, Tex.).-Budget, $1,140, for i:
September 1, 1934, to December 31, 1934; ,
assessment, four-tenths of 1 percent per an-..
num of the gross scale value of products sold -
by each establishment, payable monthly, cal
culated upon the annual gross scale value of /
products sold during the fiscal year 1933.. :
PHOTOGRAPHIC MOUNT INDUS-'!
TRY.-Budget, $12,250, for the year ending.:
March 31, 1935; assessment, one-half of l.
percent of average annual sales. ..
PREFORMED PLASTIC PRODUCTS_.-A
Budget, $11,220, for April 2, 1934, to Decem-<'-i
ber 31, 1934; assessment, to be levied quar-:
terly at a rate of 1 percent of their respective :.
dollar value on sales of all. products covered '
by the Code billed by said members during'.
previous quarter, but in no event to exceed .
the amount of budget. 4 .A
PRESERVE, MARASCHINO CHERRY,
AND GLACE FRUIT-Budget, $9,700, for A
June 18, 1934, to June 17, 1935; assessment,,'
two-tenths of 1 percent on the sales record,
of each member of the industry for calendar''
year 1933.
PULP AND PAPER MILL WIRE.IF
CLOTH MANUFACTURING.-Budget, I
$5,000, for September 10, 1934, to Septeinmbr-
9, 1935; assessment, one-sixth of 1 percent'T
per annum, to be prorated and levied monthly,
in advance on the dollar volume of business-,
done by each company in 1933. '
PYROTECHNIC MANUFACTURING IN-A
DUSTRY.-Budget, $12,939.76, for March. 1;
1934, to March 1, 1935; assessment, one-balf1:
of 1 percent based on gross sales for 1933.8i
REFRIGERATED WAREHOUSING IN-'.;
DUSTRY-Budget, $71,638.88, for Augustq
20, 1934, to June 16, 1935; assessment, 251'
cents per 1,000 cubic feet of refrigerated .
warehousing space, $10 Minimum assessment..:
RETAIL TOBACCO TRADEj-SSee cigar.
manufacturing industry.
RETAIL TRADE (National Retail Drug,:
Code Authority)-Budget, $198,979.05, for;:
the period November 1, 1934, to April 30,C'
1935; assessment, $1 per employee, of which.
50 cents per establishment shall be used to:
pay National Code Authority expenses andf
the remainder for local committee expenses,.'
ROOFING GRANULE MANUFACTUI-
ING AND DISTRIBUTING INDUSTRY,-
Budget, $3,000, for April 18, 1934, to Decem:
ber 31, 1934; assessment, not more than one-.;
tenth of 1 percent of 1933 sales. .
SHOE FORM INDUSTRY.-Budgeti
$2,013, for May 7, 1934, to June 16, 1935;,
assessment, one-half of 1 percent of net sales'
SHOE LAST INDUSTRY.-Budget, $16'j
700, for May 7, 1934, to June 16, 1935; assess
meant, one-half of-1 percent of net sales.
WATCH CASE MANUFACTURING IN-
DUSTRY.-Budget, $6,500, for May 1, 193$.
to November 1, 1934; assessment, not ove,
three-eighths of 1 percent of sale. Thi'
budget and basis of assessment was approved
December 21 to become effective in 20 day
unless good cause to the contrary is showt
WATERPROOF PAPER INDUSTRY.-
Order amending previous budget approval.
which basis of contribution is "a monthly.
assessment at the rate of one-half of 1 peV
cent of average monthly value of sales forj
the last six (6) months of 1933, be and it i:
hereby approved, subject to the provision:i
that credit shall be given on future assestf-
ments for voluntary contributions made ti
support the budget before November 6, 1934.i';
WHOLESALE MILLINERY TRADEg
Divisional Code budget, $13,350, for Octob"
17, 1934, to April 15, 1935; assessment, 62%'
cents per $1,000 of sales for year ending
April 30, 1934, with a minimum of $12.50.:>:
WHOLESALE OPTICAL INDUSTRY
AND TRADE.-Budget, $39,000, for the yearl
ending June 10, 1935; assessment $6.50 for.
employees with a minimum of $25.


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





41+,
411, il-`Ar i41



DM 1STRAT1` v


exemption shall not !'be permitted -t6 work 60. days from the date hereof the Ords.64%
r fhan 5 hours inexcess of the weekly Cigar Co. shall supply to the Code Authority_
Offic'al Orders of NRA Relating )%awf of Wag
-maximum and that. one and one-half times the a record espaid and the hours worked
normal hourly rate Shall be paid for all hours by employees such record to be the form'. pre,
t 0 worked In excess of the Code maximum and scrilbed by the Code'Authority; (5) that th4'J`
o Particular C des that this exemption shall not interfere With company shall furnish to the Code Autliorit-k
Blue Eagle prints in each issue summaries of administrative State labor laws. A Statement, in the form to be, prescribed by'
Order 28, granting exemption to Robert A. the Code, Authority, evidencing compliance
T Trders, interpretations, appointments, and bylaws approved by the Johnston Co., Milwaukee, Wis,, from the prow with the Code and with the terms of the
National Industrial Recovery Board. o visions of article III, section 4 of the Code, exemptiol granted herein; (6) that In the
Official orders are of two types, final and provisional. Where'an order for a period of 2 weeks beginning December event the provisions Set forth above are not
17, 1934, insofar as the 3 employees 'deWg- adYered to, the exemption granted herein shall
:IS provisional, the time within which objections may be filed is indicated nated in this company's letter' of December be'donsidered terminated and At an end as of
below. 12, 1034, are concerned. Theorder provides th6time of Such breach."
All protests against provisional orders should be addressed to National that the employees aftented by this exemi)tlon COAT AND SUIT MANUFACTURING'
Recovery Administration, Washington, D. C., attention Deputy Admin- shall not be, permitted to work in excess' of 48 INDUSTRY, Code No.'5: Order 19, approving,
hours in each week ithd'that one find: one-half
istrator -for Code concerhed; and such protests should be received before times the, normal hburly rate shall be paid Code Authority budget and basis of contribu
final date indicated. for all hours worked In excess of the Code tion for the period from July I to December
(For Code approvals, amendments, interpretations, bud el an maximum, and that this exemption shall not
g interfere with State labor laws. Order 20, extending the budget approved by.,
assessments, bylaws, Code Authority members, and trade compla and order 19, dated January 4, 1935, on a a jl,'
other committees, see elsewhere.) CANNING INDUSTRY, Code No. 446: basis until further order by the
Order 32, granting a stay of the operation of Industrial Recovery Board.
the provisions of article, VII, section 2', sub-
COMMERCIAL FIXTURE INDUSTRY,,,,
section (e) of the Cod6, pending furtherorder Code No. 415: Order 14 granting exeffiptioa,'
AMERICAN PETROLEUM E Q U I P December 17, 1934, and terminates at mid- of the Board. -to L. & E. Emanue17 Inc.,,San Francisco, CaRt,,, -
KENT INDUSTRY AND TRADE, Code No. night, January 5,1935. Order 38, grantiug exemptionzto the Biloxi from the provisions of article III, sectio
My: Order 1-2, authorizing the Code Authority Order 31, granting' exemption to the Eclipse Oyster Exchange,: Biloxi, Miss., fromthepro' the Code, for the period beginning N b
to expend funds or incur indebtedness, during Aviation Corporation, East Orange, N. J., visions of article IV, sectlon 4 (a): of the Code. 27,,19Kand terminating December
the months of January and February 1935, in from the provisions of article 111, section 1, The order states that the members of the to tbeextent necessaryto permit It t I
canning industry in the counfies of Hancock,
a total amount not to exceed one-sixth of the of the Code, to the extent that 4 men may 20 cabinetmakers not.,mbre than 12 hours per
t jLctual expenses incurred during the budgetary work a total of 131 hours more than the Harrison, and Jackson, in the State of Missis- day on any week dayy, nor more than
d December 31, 1934, pra- 2,080 hour provision of the- Code. One man, sippl,'and in the counties of Mobileand Bald-
period which ende per-dayon Sundays, providedeach such era
vided the Code Authority shall not Incur any 60 hours; 1 man, 23 hours; i man, 20 hours,; win, in the State of Alabama, when engaged ploye Shall be paid'not less than one andone_-',
-penditures for in the shucking of steamed -oysters' or in' the h
iDdebtedness or make any ex and I man, 28 hours, provided each of the4 half times his regular hourly rate for all hours
any item that was authorized by said previous employees shall not work more than 40 hours picking of shrimp, are exempted asoil the date worked, -in excbss of 8: hours per da:y on, any,
budget in excess of one-sixth of the amount per week and 8 hours per day, and that the of this order, insofar. as shucking oysters and week day or in eieess'of 40-houis-Per
thatwas authorized for that item, and that rate of pay for such employees shall be one picking shrimps are con r ed, pr and not less than twice'hig regular::hourl
Y 11
it shall not incur any indebtedness or make and one-half times. the regular rate of.l;iay the oyster shuckqrs shall be paid at the rate rat5 of pay for all hours worked on Simdays.-,
any expenditure for any item or purpose that for such employees, and that three of these of not less than 21/2 cents per pound for shuck-
was not auth,.)rized by said previous budget men shall'work as assemblers and one as Ing steamed oysters; sbrimp'pickers shall be CONSTRUCTION INDUStRYRL111EC";:,
This order becomes effective on date issued inspector. This exemption becomes effective paid at the rate of not less than 5 cents for 6 TRICAL CONTRACTING DIVISION,'Code,,,
but any member of the industry and trade on October 30, 1934, and terminates at mid- Pounds of picked shrimp. -The-order further No. 244 F:'Order.4, approvin app6intiqent(15f--
shall have theright to file obj eetions 'with in night, November 18, 1934. states that these flat piece rates may, be, raised John R,'MeSweeney, M53 Jackson Boulevard; i
period of 15 days therefrom. Order is dated by the Natl6nal. Ind 1 mp _f
Order 32;. granting exemption to th Conti- ustrial.Recovery.Board at Chicago, IM, as-ii artlil chaftma' b'
0 any time to insure to the employees the mini- provided for in section 1,. article III _bftbe
January 14, 1935. A -,budget for the period nental Motors C rporation, Detroit, Mich., es as set'forth in the -Code for this Code. T'bis appointmentis made for"I year,
beginning January 1, 1935, has been submitted from the provisions of article 111, section 1 mum wag s the Nationia'N""',
industry. Order is dated January 10,, 1935. or for such,, lesg period a -- -, 1,
but will not in all probability be approved and of the Codeto the extent that 13 men engaged Order 39, denying application of J W trial Recovery, Board may hereafterr,
in effect until after January 31, 1935. in experimental work may work not more Fur- Indus
tban,42 hours in any I week and not mare man, Northumberland, Pa., and Shenk & determme.
AUTOMOTIVE PARTS AND EQUIP- Bowman, Newville, Pa. for exemption. from
-than 8 hours in any 1 day beyond the 2J84 CORK INDUSTRY, Code No. 199- Orde
KENT MANUFACTURING INDUSTRY, their Territorial Classi#cation of article V vink ueichau
Code No. 105: Order 25, granting- exemption hour provisions of the Code, provided the rate I appro dihig
section 4 of the.Code. plan for the "Oor
to the Pierce Governor Corporation, Ander- of pay for such employees shallbe one and Insulation Manufacturers' Division, sue a
one-half times the regular rate of pay for s Order 41, granting a lJartial. exemption from,
uch proval to'b'ecomeeffectivd: :15 days after a
-ion, Ind., from the provisions of article III, the provisions of article III, section 1 of the
section 1, of the Code, to the extent that two employees. This exemption becomes effective if order. Order is d.ated January 16,1
tool makers may. work not more than 42 hour November 8, 1934, and terminates November Code, to The National Kraut Packers Assocla-
-any I week and not more than 8 hours in IS,1934. tion,, Inc., Geneva, N. Y pi dedno, employee COTTON.-GARMENT INDUSTRY, Code',,
in shall be permitted to ork
of 36 Nd.-118:,OrdLr in reorgani-,
in exces! -198, provide' g for the
-any I day beyond the 2,184 hour provision of Order 33, denying application of the Chicago
Manufacturing Co., Chicago, for exemption hours -in any week or 9 hours I any da on zationof the Code Authority for this industry Y'22'
this article, provided that the rate of pay shal oual operations and that this -'Oider i99, g ti tg a stay of the
one, and one-half: times the regular rate of from the prGv.isibns of article III, section 1, of nonseas exemp- ran r operation,4,
pay..for-such employees. This-exemption. the Code. tion sbalf be terminated by the National In- of the provisions, of article XIX sehidulc
du trial' Recovery Board at Such -time as 'it, sections 58 and 59,- of the for 'e peridd,;-
becomes.effective November 9, 1934, and ter- BAKING INDUSTRY, Code No. 445: Order 'deesms that there is a showing of proper cause from' Novpmber' 30,, 1934, to find Incl udink
wiDates at midnight. November 18, 1934. 29,. denying application-of M. Filipek's Bakery, therefore. The order also requires that a: copy Febru I ary 1;.1935.
L.- Order 261 granting exemption to the General Monessen Pa., for exemption from the provi- shall be displayed alongside the copy of the.
..j4pring & Bumper Corporation, Chicago, 111., nt to COTTON TEXTILE %]INDUSTRY, Cod' No.J,
Sims of article VII, section 6, of the Code. official labor provisions posted, lJursuh I'-kldider 100 gra -of the.
from the provisions of article III, section 1, Order 30, denying application o I f Litninor Executive Order No.. 6950-B, Administrative : I., I I _1 nting application
of the Code, to the extent that one tool de- Authority forexemption-of all'16oms e V
Baking Co., San Francisco, Callf., for exemp- Order No. 7 and Administrative Order No.
in the production ofVeneflain'-B d
signer may work not more thaii 8 hours 'in tion from the provisions f article VII, section X-82. OrdcirbecoinesefEectiveonjiinuary:L6, .th6' provisions, ofsubs 0)
any I day and not more than 42 hours in any 12,,subset-tion (e) of the Code. f935. Ti!pe, from., on'
I week beyond the 2,184 hour provision of the of section III of the Code, fdr'a 0
Code, provided the rate of pay shall be one BLOUSE AND SKIRT MANUFACTUR- Order 42, granting a partial exemption from months frojil Jknuak y .15, 1935.
ING INDUSTRY Code No. 194: Orde the provWonsof artic e III section 1L of the
And one-half times the regular rate of pay for r 17,
terminating exemption conferred in para aph Code, to Charles' G. Summers, Jr..'LInd.,'New C RU SH E D, STONE SAND
ch employee. This ex6mpton becnes effee gr S
tive November 9, 1934, and terminates at mid- III of Administrative Order X-36, so that all Freedonif Pa., provided no employee shall be GRAVEL, AND SLAG INDUSTRIE e,
ir permitted -to work 'in excess of36 hours in No.109: Order 72, deDylnga plkation
members shall be L requiredto contribute the
_aliht on November 16, 1934 Vir-
proportionate share of Code admi stration any week or 9 hours in' any day on nonsea-
Order 27, granting'exemption to the Sealed m ia Glass Sand Co.,,- Winchester, Va.; for ex-,',,,
Towir.Corporation, MuskegonMicli., from the expenms'4otwithstanding their principal1ine sonal operation s. This order contains the emption Lof its plant L ear Gore, Va.,:from'th'
provisions of article III, section 1, of the Code, of business is In some other industry, provided same provisions. relating to termination and provisions of articles, III And IV of I the
to the extent that one experimental operator that assessments will be levied only against posting of sa I me, as stated in. order 41 above 'Order 74, denying application -of
those who sell their products In the form in quoted.
may work not more than 42 hours in any I BrbownL,5anesvill6, 'Ohio, for Liberty Moldiug:'.,"
week and not more than 8 hours in'any I day which they are defined in the Code and not Order 43, approving addition to thepian of Sand Pla located Newark, IAklng,"`
against those who manufacture the Code election for the Code Authority..- This addl- County, Ohio, forexemption from the
1i6yond the 2,181 hour provisions of the Code, products for their own consumption or USeL or tion to take the form -of a tenth paragraph to sions of particle, IV, ion f' e CbdL
provided the rate of pay for such employee sect 1, 6 th e
for incorporation as fin integral part of L the. plan and to L read as follows: 10. The
"shall W one and one-half times the regular TACK, WIRE TAC]I,
i1a be of pay for such employee. This exemp- another product covered by another Code. Code Autho4tyLshall also noininat tWOL'nomi- L CUT
nees froniLthe Territory of Hawaii,-one Of STAPEE MANUFACTURING INDUSTRI11''
tio'n becomes effwUve November 8, 1934, and BUILDING GRANITE INDUSTRY, Code No. 84 NI: Order.,'6, 4 il,
terminates at midnight November 18, 1934. Code whom (together with his designated alter- granting a stay of
.of the. provisions Lof article.-VII,
No 244 R: Order 7, approving certificate of nate) shall, be elected as the sixteenth member the Operation.
Order 29, granting exemption to the A. C. incorporation for the Building Granite Code of the Code Authority p r uant to the method of the Code for a period Of 90L days from date
waukee, Wis., from the Authority, Inc, as revised December 31, 1,034
Smith Corporation, prescribed for group II nominees." of this order. Order is dated January, 17j,",
'1935.
n 1, of the Code,
provisions of article 111, sectio CAN LABELING AND CAN CASING
to the extenC that It may employ one- special INDUSTRY AND TRADE, Code No. 72 A: CIGAR CONTAINER MANUFACTUR-' DRAPERY AND, UPHOLS TERY -
-draftsman checker 40 hours beyond the 2,184 bud- ING INDUSTRY, Code No. 135: Order 21, MING INDUSTRY, Code No. 212: 6 T9I M,
Order 11, approving SubCode Authority rder 21,
bout provisions of -the. Code, provided. such denying application of the Traverse City Cigar
get and basis of.: comtributioii for the:,'1)'eriod extending the Code for 'this indu 71 fr
eEployee shalf not be permitted. to, Nf orkbe- from:Ju I neq'Llqg4,_`L6 June 8 1935. Box Co., Traverse City, Mich.,for exemption
8e from the provisions of article IV, section-2 of
;'ind 8 hours per day.and 40'hours per k
t L '. N'DU S
ifiid that till time-beyond the aunul md-ilmurn CANDY'MANUFACTURING I' the Code. DRESS MANUFACTURING INDUSTRY,
0joi,161011. of the L Code, shall, be 'Code NOL Ord 25"_ grutlng L ex- Order 40, extending Administrative Order Code No. 64: Order 44, granting approval, of
nh empIoy'ee- at'iiot less thah, 690 andone- emption to the 'WilliamM. Hardie Candy 0., No. 467-33 until February 15, 1935. This a temporary budget and method of assessment
th,,regular rate of. Pay of Such Cleveland, Ohio, from the provisions of arti- for Lt
half times order granted a stay'of the provisions of arti- pending approval of the, budget lie., period-,
,."Mplovee. ThI]s-'exemptlob .beco'meq. eftctive cle,'IH, section 4 of the Codejor a Veriod of cle IV, section 5, insofar as they L apply to 6L30, I
LL '' I from January 1 to Jun 936
fi', No'ember, 8, 1994,'and terminates L- at mid- eeks-b'e'g'Ihnln -Ijecember, 3' 4 kers and rollers engaged in the mana- Order 46 appr6vin g I r I ides and' L re lat1c;ns-,_
, IL !,, L . IT' _1 L' " Pro- bunchma g.u
1,, nlg'ht, November 18; 1934, vidbd tljat, empl Led b, fbis 6ieMp- fracture of 2 for 5 cents 'cigars by hand and e
oyees a ect adopted under article L VI", section 2, (b) oftii"
29, L grantin the jsh' election
&0rder g e3temption to Alm6al ii- all'nbt beL Perf ed'toLWork n excess was to remain in eff6etuntil. January 15,1935. Code; for the of Code Authority Mom-
from, 'hours, W I 6ek 'L ne 'L ai
iilversdl joint Co."Cleveland, Ohio, the of, 56 in each and', thai''o d
de, MUL L Order 41, approving a Ngher rate of toler- beis of 'the Western, Area,7 the Confract4
*6vijAons of article III, eetion.l, of the Co onerhalf Almes, the nor'' '_hdurly ra e shall ance for slow workers'for the Orrison Cigar Member of 'Easterdmetropolitan and East-,"
6'the extent that one shipping, clerk may,,ivork ,,be paid for all wotkedAn'ex'cess of Co., than that granted in AAministrative ern Area, and the Member'representing Dress, L"LL
ibt'more than,40,hours in any I week find n t 'L Code, maxiMum,,'and thatL this exem tion L Shall Order No. 467-19.' The order p rovi des that Manufacturers of the Eastern Me op61ithuQ11
wlj Sthtelabo l
0 tr
Zore. than -'S. hours, In'any J- day beyond,the L not Interfere Administrative Order No. 407-19 is terminated and Eastern Area.,"
2:680',hour provision of..the'Code, provtded .,-Order'2'6,, granting exemption to Hillman's and. it IS further ordered that for period of Order 47, gtanting exemption to L. k
ih'it'the rate of pdyroball.be one and Lone-balf Pure Fo I o L ds ChicagoLjll"fr6nj. the OM L
provisions 90 days fr the date ofLthis order, this com- C69tume Co.,S-E aSt th
28 _! Street, New, York
tfi6es t6 regular rate of pay 'for 'such em`7 ofarticie Ill, section 4'ofthe ode, for a pe- ny is granted a higher rate of tolerance for
bL pa ofty"Lfrom the provisions of article IV section
Thisexemption ecdmes effective on riod.of 2 weeks beginning- December 10, 1934, bunchmakers and rollers than that provided :[; of the Cod4, insofar that it may pay to'tfi,
November and torminalEbs at'rnidnih provided that employee S affected by this x- in article IV, ection 9,of the Code, provided ope rs listed jn this order,. a'weekly: rate,
-govember 18, 19,34. daption Shall not be permitted 'to. -work-in ,(:L) That bunchmakers and rollers engaged not less than theamounts specified oppdSite
h
k"Ordek 30, granting exenptlontoit e Federa excess of.12 hours In e ach dayor 60,hours in in the production of hand-made 2 for 50 cigars each name, and provided each of. the, opera-
each wuk, aDd that one Land one-baif times be paid in auorJance with th nted tors named shall be, given an increase iof
Detroit, Mlch.,,from 'the e 9tay gra
,o Try -44p_ 4 -441- OA_ +1- Arml limiriv rnfA qhnll bp mt or lv










ADMINISTRATIVE ORDERS-Continue
IV'1SCu


1., ': (Continued from pagIe 5)
;-.a'partlal Chairman o the Inter-Code Agency,
'i ntil June 16, 1935.
&:,".:ELECTRICAL MANUFACTURING IN-
.DUSTRY, Code No. 4: Order J72, granting a
i,. mited exemption to the Westinghouse Elec-
.-;ti c & Manufacturing Co., New York City,
'om the provisions of article IV (b). t'hia
I:*-."emption is granted to the extent of permit-
Vi. .tg the company to work power-house crews
;aat its South Philadelphia, Pa., works on a
i"basis which would allow each crew to exceed
iy.the 40-hour week maximum to the extent 'of
|,.8 hours'in not more than 1 week In any 4-week
:.period. The order'provides that this exemp-
1.Leionn-covers a force of 23 power-house em-
.:pl06yees constituting 4 crews for the period
from' .the date of this order to and Including
tpril 14, 1935. Order is dated January 16,
kl?35.
SELECTRO PLATING AND METAL POL-
SIlSHING AND METAL FINISHING IN-
''UbSTRY, Ccde No. 84 T 1: Order 15, termi-
.sating exemption conferred In paragraph III
ioi Administrative Order X-36, with the un-
7derstanding that assessments will only be
levied against those who sell theirproducts in
4.he form In which they are defined in the Sup-
plementary Code and not against those who.
.s'e their products in their own operations or
-or.the manufacture of some other products
tt:; covered by the Supplementary Code deft-
uiions.
ABRICATED METAL PRODUCTS
M UFACTURING AND METAL FIN-
J.HING AND METAL COATING INDUS-
.Y, Code No. 84: Order-102, granting exemp-
on to.Adams & Westlake Co., Elkhart, Ind.,
o6m''the'labor provisions of the Code for the
_o-F.errohs Foundry Industry.
4,Orderlf3, denying-application of the Gron
etal Splahin'gs Manufacturing Co., Inc.,. Cl-
,ago;,Il., f6ior exemption from the provisions
i article II, sFction-38; ot. the Code.
%FISHERY 'INDUSTRY; Code No. 308:
brder 56, amending Admlnistrative Order No.
a 5'do, dated December 4, 1965, and approv-
-ngi Temporary Executive,.-pommittee budget
&fi badis of contribution in pro rata sum of
295.42 per .month for such period, pa shall
ePlapse, between .Decdnber 1, 1934,-arid the qf-
.ecive, date 'of the proposed Supplementary
'.pde for. the'Proe 'sing and Wholesaling Divi-
'ipun 'in the'Northwest and Alaska.Area'.North.
tIREBSU WATER PEARL' BUTTON 'rkN-
.>.-RYX, Code.-Ko.:.310: Order.13, apprQVipg
*eudment..to basis, of contribution fqii..the
rilod .comniencing'.with the approval of"'his
4rde, tnd 'ending JuLy 31, i935. :O ideris.ap-
rv January ik9
"I ".d january 4, 1945. The. amendmentpro-.
tdes,'that the basis of ,contribution.is nQt. to
.xed one-fburth of f percent. of gross sales,
.w*ul '.be: suclh .percentage- as will priuce
-amount 0f'the budget, namely, $7,516,0
I9NITURE": MANUI ACTURINGR r IN-
,,STRY, Code 'No. 145: Order 4 A, apptov-".
iaction of.the'Code Authdrity. in.the. case
of'Do P..,-Sith Chair Co.; Loudon, Tenn.
"Code Authority, approved the petition of
.lisi company for-'penlsliiori tod operate its
,imiture manufacturing plant beglniing at.
m andendig at 2:45 p. b., with 45 min-
m.:and'endiijg'F :1
1 for lunchwithout paying overtime as pro-
-dd'in section 5, article IV, of the qode, with
ii :u:nderstanding thatits operations shall not
'ceed 8 hburs.par day.' -
SHA"TTERS' FUR CUTTING INDUSTRY,
.deNo. 476: Order. 17, extending. Order No.
76,10 from January 12, 195I up, to paid iin-
j ding June 16, .1935, provided the Code'Au-
Sthrity submit a proposal for 'the adjustment
o. I;kil&ded. and, 'semiskilled wages above the
'limiidm, in accordance with article-IV. see-
n'.9.4, of the Cdde, ahd that a hearing'on said
iproosal be.held by the Administration within
3p9 Vys from the date of submission. -
j,1j4 der 18, granting exemption to--Pollissler,
'lonas!i'&Rivet, .Inic.,'Walden, N. Y., from the
iproiionsi;of -section 7 (a) .of article IV, of
.it4Code,,'to.the dxteut, that for a period -of 5
E eeka from Depem.er 26; 1934 it'.is permitted
.employ sevefi additional learnerM, provided'
copy of this otder Is posted'iln'a conspicuous
iace in its plant,'In. accordance with Execu-
tive Order No. 6590-B and Adminfstrative
Order .. ,
t'" HOTEL INDUSTRY. Code No. 12.1: Order
S denying application of'the Fountain Square
.lotel Cb.. Operators of the Fountain Square
.Hdtel4 Cinclhnati, Ohio, for exemption from
t.,.herprovisions of article VI, sections 1, 2, 3,
and 5, of the Code.
ICE INDUSTRY, Code No. 43: Order 64,
.approving extension'of Adminlstrativ6 Orders
S 34 and .43-63 and the .establishment of .a
revised schedule of minimum prices. This
tensionn is for a further period of 90 days
fi 'o m .January 10,'1935. '. .,
orderr 65, revoking Administrative .Order
64 and establishing a revised schedule of
Wiinnlmum prices for the sale of-ice In the, area
o.Greater New York.
; $ ,: Order 66, granting application of the Fre'sh
'Water lIce Co., Bradford, Pa., to ipcreaae its
.lee production capacity 15 tons 'pef day.
-.Order 67, granting application 'of the Ship-
t~era 'Service Co., of Donna, Tex., for perxiis-
ion to increase its ice storage capacity from.
165,tons to 330 tons. r
.: ICE CREAM CONE INDUSTRY, Code No.
-'456; Order 14, -granting a stay of the opera-
1.tion of the provisions of article VI, section 3,
II ', i"


part B, of the Code, for a period of 60 days
from December 18, 1934.
INVESTMENT BANKERS, Code No. 141:
Order 33, authorizing the Code Committee.to
expend funds or incur indebtedness, during
the month of January 1935, in a total amount
not to exceed one-fifth of the actual expenses
incurred during the budgetary period which
ended December 31, 1934, provided that it shall
not Incur any Indebtedness or make any ex-
penditure for any item that was authorized
by its previous budget, In excess of one-fifth
of the amount that was authorized for that
item, and that it shall not incur any indebt-
edness or make any expenditure for any item
or purpose that was not authorized by its pre-
vious budget. This order becomes effective on
January 11, 1935.
LADIES' HANDBAG INDUSTRY, Code
No. 332: Order 21, denying application of
Bosca, Inc., Marion, Ohio, for exemption from
the provisions of article IV, section 1, of the
Code. .
LEAD INDUSTRY, Code No. 442: Order
14, granting exemption to the Westinghouse
Electric & Manufacturing Co.. 30 Rockefeller
Plaza, New York City, from the provisions of
the Code insofar as they relate to the manu-
facture and sale of solder and babbitt.
LIMESTONE INDUSTRY, Code No. 113:
Order 26, extending effective period of the
Limestone Cost Formula until March 15, 1935,
or until such earlier time as definite policy
may permit' modification of this order.
MACHINE APPLIED STAPLE- AND
STAPLING INDUSTRY, Code No. 327:
Order 16, denying application of the Markwell
Manufacturing Co., New York City, for ex-
emptioh from the .provisions of article 111,
sdctlon 1 of the Code. |
MARINE AUXILIARY MACHINERY IN-
DUSTRY, Code No. 242: Order 14, approving
list of occupations deemed hazardous to per-
sons under 18 years of age.
MARINE EQUIPMENT MANUFACTUR-
ING INDUSTRY, Code Nd. 509: Order 9, ap-
proving Code Authority budget.and basis of
contribution for the period from September 6,
1934, to June'16, 1965.
MARKING DEVICES INDUSTRY, Code
f No. 59: Order 19, confirming telegraphic order.
dated December 31, 1934, granting exemption
to Becker Bros., Engraving Co., New York,
City,-from the provisions of article III. section
lIof the Cdde, insofar as 6 men in its hand
engraving department and 2 men in its acid
. engraving department.- are concerted. The
order states that, the employees" in the.hand
engraving department be permitted, to work
not more than 9 hours perday and the Pm-
1 -ployees:in' the .acid .:engakaving department be
'permitted to work not more than 11 hours per
day during the exemption period, and each of-
.these. employees shall receive not less' than
one and one-half.times his regular rate of pay
for all hours In excess' of 8 per day. This
exemption is..to continue into effect until
January 10, 1935.
MAYONNAISE INDUSTRY, Code No.
349: Order 20, granting exemption from as-
sessment under the Code Authority budget to
the following: Brockelman Bros., Inc.,. Fitch-
burg, Mass., Purity Creamery Co., Baltimore,
Md., D. M. Weaver & Sons, Lancaster. Pa.,
Younglove & Co., Tacoma, Wash.. Columbia
Market, :Sacramento, Calif., The Hygienic,
New London,., Coun:n Saratoga .Market, San
Jose, Calif., Livingston's Fancy Food Prod-
ucts Co., Inc., Los Angeles,'Calif., The Modej
Grocery Co.; Pasadena, Callf.1 F. M. Wolf6
Co., Minndapolis, Minn.. E. A. Zqtarain & Sons,
Inc.; New Orleans,- La.. Franke's Inc., Little
Roek, Ark., The Weideman Co., Inc., Cleve-
land, Ohio, Missouri Boys, Oakland, Calif.
MEDIUM AND LOW PRICED. JEW-
ELRY MANUFACTURING INDUSTRY,
Code No. 175: Order 37, granting exemption
to Trifarl, Krussman& Fishel, Inc., New York
City, pursuant to the provisions of article III,
section 5 of the Code, In that it is permitted
to work 20 skilled employees in the toolmak-
ing and hubcuttibg departments not to exceed
54 hours per week up to January 31, 1935, on
'-condition that it pay said employeesndt less
than 'time and one-half'the regular rate 'for
i all hours worked in excess of 40 per week.
MEN'S CLOTHING INDUSTRY, Code No.
15': Order 49, approving Code Authority bud-
get and basis of contribution for the period
from July 1, 1934 to December 31, 1934.
Order 50, extending the budget approved by
Order No: 49, dated January 9, 1935, on a pro
rata basis until further order by the National
Industrial Recovery Board.
Order 52, granting exemption to Levy Bros.
and Adler Rochester, Inc., Rochester, N. Y.,
from the provisions of article XII, section (a)
of the Code, to the extent that It is permitted
to ship goods .on consignment to one firm now
on file with the National Recovery Adminis-
tration from the date of this order up to and
including June 15, 1905, at which time Levy
Bros. and Adler Rochester, Inc., may submit
application and proof of necessity for continu-
ance of the exemption required for one firm
now on file with the Administration. Order
is dated January 12 1935. .
Order 53. denying application of Prosier-
man, Spiesberger Co., Chicago, Ill., for exemp-
tion from the provisions of ,article II of the
Code.


Order 54, granting exemption to Rosselle
Hnos (Juan Cabrer, Inc. i Ponce, Puerto,
from the provisions of articles II and IV of
the Code. The order contains certain provi-
sions relating to minimum wages, hours of
labor, and use of labels. Order is dated Janu-
ary 16, 1935, and shall remain in effect until
June 1, 1935, unless revoked upon the showing
of good cause within 15 days from the effec-
tive date.
MILLINERY INDUSTRY, Code.No. 151:
Order 32, granting exemption to the Norwalk
Plant of the Hat Corporation of America. New
York City, nnd John B. Stetson Co.. Philadel-
phia, from tlie provisions of the Code.
Order 33, appointing Mr. James P. Davis as
chairman and member of the Special Board
of the Millinery Industry.
MOTOR BUS INDUSTRY, Code No. 66:
. Order 19, granting a stay of the provisions of
subsection (c), section 2, article VII of the
Code, as of December 31, 1934, and until
further order of the National Industrial
Recovery Board.
OUTDOOR ADVERTISING TRADE, Code
No. 204: Order 14, approving Code Authority
budget and basis of contribution for the period
from March 6, 1934 to March 5, 1935.
PAINT, VARNISH, AND LACQUER
MANUFACTURING INDUSTRY, Code No.
71: Order 60, denying application of Franklin
Paint Co. and the Fulton- Paint Co., of Cleve-
land, Ohio, for exemption from the provisions
of Article XVI of the Code.
PAPER AND PULP INDUSTRY, Code
No. 120: Order 43, denying application of the
Frost-White Paper Mills, Inc., of Salisbury
Mills, N. Y., for exemption from the provisions
of article IV, section 1, subsection (d) of the
Code.
PAPER DISTRIBUTING TRADE, Code
No. 176: Order 31, granting exemption to
J. W. Butler Paper Co., Chicago, Ill., from the.
provisions of article V, section (d) of the
Code, to the extent that 35 of the class of
employees designated In these provisions may
be employed for unlimited hours during the
period from December 17, 1934, to December
23, 1934, provided that time and one-third
Shall be paid to such employees for 8 hours
In excess of 40 and that double time shall be.
paid.for all hours in excess of 48.1
PERFUME, COSMETIC, AND OTHER
TOILET, PREPARATIONS INDUSTRY,
Code No. 361: Order.21, approving list of occu-.
pations deemed hazardous .or detrimental to
the health of persons uider 1 years of age..
PLEATING, STITCHING IND iON-
.NAZ,'AND HAND EMBROIDERY INDUS-
TRY, Code No. 276: Order 11 denying applica-
tion of Sternberg Tucking, &- Pleating Co.,
Newark, N. J., for exemption from all-provi-
sions of the Code.
TOY AND PLAYTHINGS INDUSTRY,
Code No.. 86: Order 28, confirming .tele-
graphic order dated December 11, 1934, grant-
ing exemption to the Auto Wheel Coaster
Co., Nortih Tonawanda, N. Y., from the iro-
visions of article III, sections 1 and 5. This
exemption terminates on December 21, 1934.
The provisions of the exemption are .the
same as'contained in order 27 above quoted.
Order 29, denying application of Lehman
Co. of 'America, Canneltoir, lud., for exemp-.
tion from the provisions of article 11I, see-
Stions 1 and 5, of the Code.
TRUCKINGq INDUSTRY, Code No. 278:
Order 138, granting partial exemption to the
Railway Express Agency, Inc., froim'-the fol-
lowing provisions of the Code:
Article UI A (1) (b) and (c), exempted
from filing such' reports as may -be required
pursuant to these provisions except in such
form as the reports which it is required by
law to submit to State or Federal regulatory
bodies, and it is likewise exempted from com-
plying with any system of uniform adcount-
ing which may subsequently be approved by
the National Industrial Recovery "Board and
which is not similar to the accounting
Methods currently -required of It by other
regulatory bodies.
Article III A (1') (tn), article III B-4, 5,
and&6, and article VI,'.authorizing it to com-
pute the amount of its registration fees and
the number of vehicles to be registered out
of the vehicles in present use, according to
the ratio of the gross transportation revenues
received by it during the last quarterly pe-
riod for which figures are available from its
operations, which did not Include the trans-
portation of' property under its through ex-
press receipt with s9me railway carriages,
and the total gross transportation revenues
which It received from all operations during
such last quarterly period. It is further au-
thorized to pay such registration fees to the
National Code Authority, and to register with
It only the number of vehicles without iden-
tifying any particular vehicles from among.
the total number in use.
Article V, C-7, it is exempted in toto from
this provision.
Article V, C-8, it is exempted from this
provision to the extent that it may deduct
from employees' wages any payments for
pensions, insurance, or sick benefits required
by Federal law.
Article IX (1), it is exempted from com-
plying with this provision in cases where
compliance would work undue hardship and


would conflict with its established prac'nti
said cases to be defined to the National
Authority by the Railway Express Age96"
Inc., subject to review by the National'--I
dustrialji Recovery Board. .,..;
Article IX (3), it'is exempted from i
provision in that it may bill freight atie
than actual weight in cases in which, unide
its official express classification or under l.
tariffs, provision is made for the assessmeii
of charges upon the basis of estimate
weights.
It is also exempted from compliance wifl
the labor provisions of the Code to the extent
that its conditions of employment are assei
out. in-the railway labor act, or any amerji
ments thereof or supplements thereto, or;ar
agreement entered into pursuant thereto
This order becomes effective 20 days fro
the date issued unidas good cause to the eon
trary is shown before that time. Order:ii
dated December 27, 1934. a
Order 139, denying application'of Stone
Express, Inc., Cambridge, Mass., for exemi
tion from the provisions 'of article V (a"
section 3.
TRUCKING INDUSTRY, Code No. 2
Order 140, denying application of Chase
press Co., Brookline, 'Mass., under artil
V (a), section 5, for an exemption from th.I
maximum hour provisions for drivers and
helpers..
TUBULAR, SPLIT, AND OUTSIDE
PRONGED RIVET MANUFACTURING
INDUSTRY, Code No. 84 Z-1: Order-7, tef
mbnating exemption conferred in pargrapb,
III of Administrative Order X-36, with thi
understanding that assessments will only'!I
levied against those who sell their product
in' the form in which they are defined In thi
supplementary Code, and not against thou
who use their products'in their'own-oper.
tons, or for the manufacture of some otiee
products not covered by the, supplementary
Code definitions. '
USED TEXTILE BAG INDUSTRY, Co4
No. 267: Order 19, modifying Administratije
Order No. 267-16 approving the Code Autho.
ity budget and basis 'of contribution forVtl
period of July 1, 1934, to 'June 30, 1935. ..
VISE MANUFACTURING INDUSTRY
Code No. 84 X-I: Order 7, terminating et
emption conferred in paragraph III of'AA&
ministrative'Order X-36, so.that all members
shall be required to contribute their proport.
.tionate share of Code administration ext
penses notwithstanding their principal linrei
of business is'in some other industry. T=?l,
termination atipplies only to' those who maifzii
facture the products of'the industry tar sale
as such. .. -. 'r f ...
WASTE PAPER TRADE, 'Code 'Na;
330-A: Order. 7, -canceling Administratie
Order No. 330 A-6, determining minimuiA
prices on certain grades of waste papld
This order becomes effective 10 days 'ate'
December 28, 1934. ... -
WAXED PAPER INDUSTRY, Code Nb
'166: Order 15, denying application of tie.
Detroit Wax Paper Co., of River Rouge,'
Mich., for exemption from the provisions f
%article III of, the Code. .:4
WHOLESALE FRESH FRUIT ANU
VEGETABLE DISTRIBUTIVE INDUSI
TRY, Code No. LP-18: Order 10,' granting
exemption to the Lakeland Fruit & 'ri
duce Co., Minneapolis, Minn., front! the' proa.
visions of article III, section 1, pf the Cod
to the extent that its 8 employees mayS.Ie
permitted to work in excess of 9 hours':Jn
any 24-hour'period, but in no event in ex '
of 12 hours in'any 24-hour period, only."o0
Mondays. Wednesday, and Thursdays, bt
not in excess of 48 hours per week. 'Tbi
exemption terminates on March 1, 1935.' ;
WHEAT FLOUR MILLING INDUSTRY
Code No. LP-17: Order 17, approving Cod
Authority budget and basis of contribute
for the period from October 1, 1934, to Octt
ber 1, 1935.
Order 18, denying application of Temrn
Milling Co., Temple, Okla., for exempti''
from the provisions of article 111 of the Cot
Order 19, denying application of Winche
ter Milling Co., Winchester, Tenn., for exeip-
tion from the provisions of articles III ant
IV of the Code.
Order 20, denying application of Richard
ton Milling Co., Richardton, N. Dak., ft
exemption from the provisions of article II
of the Code. .
Order 21, denying application of Lillie Mil
Co., Franklin. Tenn., for exemption from'0
provisions of article III, section 4 (f);
the Code.
WHOLESALE TOBACCO TRADE, CO6
No. 462: Order 20, extending Administratiw
Order No. 462-5 and all amendments' there
to and including the 26th day of Januar
1935. Said order fixes the basis for ti
computation of the minimum prices at wl
cigarettes may be sold.. .
WRENCH MANUFACTURING IND
TRY, Code No. 840: Order 13, granting
emption to the Crewe Tool Works, Wenli
nagel & Co., and the Arcade ManufacturI
Co., from the provisions of article V, amend.
meat No. 1, and sections 7 (a) and (i) *
article III, of the Code.


, -. : -..
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'It1


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|6de Authority Members Approved


'ti.he National Industrial Recovery Board
"Oproved, during the past week, the follow-
i; selections and appointments of Code Au-
tjority members:
"ADHESIVE AND INK INDUSTRY (Ad-
'esive Division).-Henry Kohler and Frank
.Greenwald, both of New York, N. Y.;
4psbua' C. Kelly, Medford, Masi.; Spencer
Uilden, Chicago, Ill.; H.' E. HilgeTmnian, St.
ools, Mo.; and R. C. Woerz, Los Angeles,
Nllf. Ink Division.-Walter F. Wyman,
Sambridge, Mass.; H. F. Griswold, Chicago,
fll.'W. S. Stafford, New York, N. Y.; Ray-
%iiond H. Jack, Cincinnati, Ohio; Cnrey W.
ord, Sandusky, Ohio; and George B. Bush,
'hlladelphia, Pa.
K:"AGRICULTURAL INSECTICIDE AND
FUNGICIDE INDUSTRY.-R. E. Demmon,
ew York, N. Y., to represent the sulphur
roup. R. K. Vickery, Berkeley, Calif., to
$present the Pacific coast group. G. F.
tbnard, Louisville, Ky., to represent the
hcotine group. 'C. M. Slaughter, Orlando,
BJ., to represent the Florida group. R. N.
i'pman,. Bound Brook, N. J.- J. B. Gary,
If'ddleport, N. Y.; D. E. Connolly and G. E.
&bbes, of New York, N. Y.; and H. P. Mans-
|efd, Cleveland., Ohio, to represent the gen-
I algroup.. Russell B. Stoddard, New York,
f.'Y., to represent the pyrethrum. rotenone
tup.
ALLOY CASTING INDUSTRY.-W. F.
.rman; New York. N. Y.
'.'BAKING INDUSTRY (Regional Code
'Athority for Region 21-B, Southern Call-
"rnia).--S. L. Baum, Los Angeles; W. H.
btlson, Los Angeles; J. R. Caldwell, Red-
lhds; R. T. Welsh, Los Angeles; and David
Gamble, San Diego, to represent the' Retail
vision. Carl Winter,. San Diego; Edward
iDale, San Bernardino; Walter Eseman, Los
k'geles; J. A. Jevne, Los Angeles; and Roy
laydam, Long Beach, to represent the
volesale Division. William Young, Los
Ange]es, and Don G. Newman, Glendale, to
.present the-Cake and Cookie Division. J.
W. Jacobs, Los Angeles, to represent the Pie
flyision. Bert Foix, Los Angeles. to repre-
'swt the Specialty-White Division. Sum
lbffman, Los Angeles, to. represent the'
Specialty-Dark Division. Paul H. Helms,
IIas Angeles, to represent the House-to-House
divisionn. Theodore Van de Kamp, Los An-
'geles, to represent the Multiple Unit Division.
:.BOOK PUBLISHING INDUSTRY (Bible
;Publishing Division).-David Campbell, rep-
Sresenting Win. Collluns Sons Co., Ltd., vice
Richard M. Pott, resigned.
: CANNED SALMON INDUSTRY.-Pack-
aing 100.000 cases or more: H. B. Friele, Se-
sttle, Wash., to represent western Alaska.
William. Tinmson San Francisco,. Calif., to
representt central Alaska. D. W. Branch,
.Seattle, .Wash., to represent southeastern
reAlaska. (Due to a tie, R1. A. Welch, South
"Bellingham, Wash., will continue as &i member
packingg 100,000 cases or more in the Puget
kSound area until thismatter is settled and
1lthe eleventh member duly elected.) W. L.
.'Thompson, Astoria, Oreg., to represent Colum-
.bla River. 'Packing less than' .100,000 ;cases:
?AH. Bradford, Seattle, Wash., to represent
.western Alaska. A. W. Wittig, Seattle, Wash.,
.'o represent central Alaska. W. F. Schiothan,
Ki etchikan, Alaska,.to represent southeastern
!Aaiska. C. J. Sebastian, Seattle. Wash., to
represent Puget Sound. A. L. Gile, Chinook,
AWdAh. to represent Columbia River: V. H.
;Elfendahl, Seattle, Wash., elected as eleventh
.member by the qualified members. '
:t 'CHINAWARE AND PORCELAIN MAN-
.XUFACTURING I N D U STRY.-Earl R.
;.Crooks of the Crooksvllle China Co.,iCrooks-
vi.llle, Ohio, as member of the semivitrified
cXhina branch, vice W. Campbell George,
resigned,
";i?%COUNTRY GRAIN ELEVATOR INDUS-
4TRY (Pacific-Northwest Regional Code Au-
thority).-S. C. Armstrong, Seattle, Wash.;
$28o1 Reiman, Odessa, Wash.; R. M. Rice, Port-
hland, Oreg.; A. F. Phillipl, Kahlotus, Wash.;
SJ:.-J Chisholm, Walls Walla. Wash.; C. M.
V,!:odk, Spokane, Wash.; and E. E. Eastwood,
?I. wiston, Idaho.
..ELECTRICAL MANUFACTURING IN-
"'DUSTRY,-G. L. Draftan, Mansfield, Ohio;
' L..W. Grothaus and F. W. Magin, both of Mil-
iwauke4, Wis.; S. L. Nicholson, New York,
fN. .Y.; M. Porosky, Roxbury, Mass.; R. Ed-
rwards, New' York, N. Y.; B. D. Kunkle,
-Detroit, Mich.; T. 0. Moloney. St. Louis, Mo.;
t.L. Peirce, Jr., Pittsburgh, Pa.; and 0. E.
8.wartzbeugh. Toledo, Ohio, to replace the '10
'iemnibers whose terms expired October 17,
I1934.
!.*ENVELOPE INDUSTRY.-J. A. Johnston,
,Tie F. W. Randolph, resigned.
F FLAVORING PRODUCTS INDUSTRY.-
G. G. Perkins, Summit, Ill., to represent non-
1,: association members.
HOUSEHOLD GOODS STORAGE AND
|MOVING TRADE.--Martin H. Kennelly, Chl-
0;ea'o, Ill.; R. T. Blauvelt, East Orange. N. J.;
La,;d Charles Armltadge, Cleveland, Ohio, us
rPmembers of the executive committee of the
7.temp6rary Code Authority.
2 'INDUSTRIAL SUPPLIES AND MA-
!,.CRINERY DISTRIBUTORS TRADE.-B.H.
,N ckles, Detroit, Mich.; P. A. Converse, San
.rpranclsco, Calif.; Chas. E. Curtis, Milwaukee,
Pis-8.; J. R. Kelley, Jersey City, N. J.; John L.
Pittsa, Alexandria, La.; H. E. Ruhf, Cleveland,
Ohlo;' W. T. Ryan, Cambridge, Mass.; and
AIvin M. Smith, Richmond, Va.
"-INFANTS' AND CHILDREN'S WEAR
INDUSTRY-Leo J. Goldberger, J. Smolen,
Henry Rothman, Max Steinfeld. Benjamin
H .- '.-- U A -::. ^ **:.l; '

4.:.

I"i


Bliss, S. Grabseheid, and J. F. Gleltsman, all
of New York, N. Y.; A. Imerman, Brooklyn,
N. Y.; Ira G. Katz, New York, N. Y.; F.
Rosenau, New York, N. Y.; and J. U. Schroyer,
Shamokin, Pa.
LIMESTONE INDUSTRY.-John Hopp,
administration member, vice W. H. Calhoun,
resigned, to serve for 6 months or during the
pleasure of the National Industrial Recovery
Board.
RETAIL RUBBER TIRE AND BAT-
TERY TRADE.-A. E, Oliver, Albany, N. Y.;
Martin J. Barry, Baltimore, Md.; W. J.
Coughlin, Indianapolis, Ind.; Harry H.
Brooks, Atlanta, Ga,; Jess6 G. Johnston, SLt.
Louis, Mo.; and A. B. Chapman, Los Angeles,
Calif., tol represent Independent dealer mem-
bers. W. W. Humphrey, Kansas City, Mo.,
to represent mall-order, chain-store, and de-
partment-store members. A. .E. Caldwell,
Newark, N. J., to represent petroleum prod-
ucts distributors members, L. R. Jackson,
Alron, Ohio, to represent company-owned-'
stores members. All reappointed Code Au-
thority members to serve from January 1
to June 16, 1935.
RETAIL TRADE (Local Retail Code Aiu-
thority of Fargo, N. Dak.).-Clothing, Hugo
Stern and Emil Eggum; department, W. E.
Naylor; furniture, R. E. Crowe and F. W.
Hume'; hardware, J. D. Farnham and 0. J.
Bilstad; variety, J. T, Crelgbton and S. G.
Clark; mall order, E. A. Tallberg and H. T.
Gustafson; music, A. J. Daveaux and A. G.
Stanton; shoes, Fred C. Hagen and L. N.
Malinoff; miscellaneous, 'George Tharalson
and J. L. Monson; paint, etc., J. W. Criser
and L. M. Braaten; all to serve for a period
of 1 year from October 25, 1934.
"RETAIL TRADE (Local Retail 'Code Au-
thority of Charlotte, N. C.).-Dry goods,
M. F. McNeil, chairman; clothiers and fur-
nishers, A..T. Wohlford, vice chairman, treas-
urer ; furniture, T. D. Payne; hardware,' L. J.
Crouch; limited price variety, A. .,R. Wil-
liams; mail-order house, M. C. Davis; .music
merchants, B. N. Andrews; chain shoe firms,
G. F. Hidtt; independent shoe firms, D. H.
Johnston ; book, stationery, and office supply,
George H. Moore; paint, wallpaper, and glass,
0. F. Brinker'; all to serve for a term of 1
yeat from December 27, 1934. .
SOCKET SCREW PRODUCTS MANU-
FACTURING INDUSTRY.-J. S. Cochran,
Lancaster, Pa.;'W. A. Purtell, Bristol, Conn:;.
W. J. Finn, Chicago, Ill.; R. S. Mast, Jerkin-
town, Pa.;. and W. A. Wartcki, Cincinnati,
Ohio. ., '
STEAM NINE -MANUFACTURING
INDUSTRY (A Subdivision of Machinery
and! Allied Products Industry).--W. S. EL-
liott, Pittsburgh, Pa,; A. E. Ballin, .Mlwau-
kee, Wis.; Albert Bradley, Oswego; N Y.;
I. H. Reynolds, Milwaukee,. Wlis..; and A. D.'
Skinner, Erie, Pa. ' .
TAPIOCA 'DRY. PRODUCTS INDUS-
TRY.-Frank Griswold Hall, New York,
SN. -Y.; N. C.. Ehilllips,,'Dorchester, Mass.;
Alexander F. Voight, Joseph Morningstar,
Alexander Alexadder, and Frank Kupfer, all
df New York, N. Y.; and J. B. B. Strykev,
Lansdale, Pa,'
TEXTILE MACHINERY MANUFAC-
TURING INDUSTRY.-David F. Edwards,
Boston, Mass.; John F. Tinsley, Worcester,
Mass.; J. E. Butterworth, Philadelphia,'Pa:;
B.'H. B. Draper, Hopedale, Mass.; Parkman
D. Howe, Boston, Mass.; J. J. Kaufmann,
Philadelphia, Pa.; E. H. Peirce, tonington,
Conn.j S. F. Rockwell, North Andover, Mass.;
and|E. Kent Swift, Whitinsville, Mass.
TOY AND PLAYTHINGS INDUSTRY.-
Anthony Esposite, as labor advisor to the
administration member, without remunera-
tion.-
WHOLESALING OR. DISTRIBUTING
TRADE.-H. Boardman Spalding, New York,
N. Y., to represent athletic goods distributing
and supplies trade. George Miller, Wash-
ington, D. C., to represent beauty and barber
equipment and supplies trade. Morris L.
Aaronsou, New York, N. Y., to represent
button jobbers' or wholesalers' trade. Morris
Seife-, Newark, N. J., to represent wholesale
charcoal and package fuel distributing trade1.
Charles P. Garvin, Washington, D. C., to
represent commercial stationery and office
outfitting trade. J. J. Whitehead, New York,
N. Y., to represent copper, brass, bronze, and
related alloys trade. Flint Garrison, New .
York, N. Y., to represent wholesale dry goods
trade. E1. Donald Tplles, New York, N. Y., to
represent electrical wholesale, trade. Charles
A. Naegell, Union City, N. J.,. to represent
wholesale embroidery trade. Richard Bar-
row, New York, N. Y., to represent furriers
supplies trade. Lewis P, Wells, New York,
N. Y., to represent fur wholesaling and dis-
tributing trade. George N. Groff, Baltimore,
Md., to represent wholesale hardware trade.
W. Merritt Hurlburt, Philadelphia, Pa., to
represent wholesale jewelry trade. William
H. Bremer, Cincinnati, Ohio, to represent
leather and shoe findings trade. Ben Touster.
New York, N. Y., to represent wholesale
millinery trade. Carl F. Watter, Irvington,
N. J., to represent wholesale paint, varnish,
lacquer, allied, and kindred products trade.
Sidney L. Wellhouse,.Atlanta, Ga., to repre-
sent paper distributing trade. Benjamin"
Gross, New York, N. Y., to represent radio
wholesaling trade. J. W. McClinton, Chicago,
Ill., to represent school supplies and equip-
ment trade. B. F. McCreary, Long Island
City, N. Y., to represent sheet metal distribut-
ing trade. A. C. BaJnbridge. New York.


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Amendments and Mod.ficatUons ||

The National Industrial Recovery Board, administration of the Code and to submit an
during the past week. approved amendments itemized budget and equitable basis of assess-!
to Codes of Fair Competition as follows: meant upon members of the industry to thei4R
Advertising Specialty Industry.-Amend- National Industrial Recovery Board for .,
meant approved January 15, 1935, clearly and proval. This amendment becomes effective 10""'
restrictively defines the industry; clarifies the day6 from the date of approval unless good''.
maximum hours provisions, adds rules forbid- cause to the contrary is shown. .4
ding subterfuge, requiring establishment of Textile Processing. Industry.-Amendmenta
standards of safety and health, requiring the 'approved January 14, 1935, corrects a typo- '^
posting of labor provisions, and forbidding gralihlcal error in article III, section 5 (e) of.
dismissal for complaints; grants represents- 'the Code, pertaining to appointment of a corn-
tion on the node Authority to jobbers; and mittee to study standards. '*
more clearly daefines the powers and duties of '..o a Implement Manufaturing Indu.m
the Code Authority. t.ry--Amendment. approved January 16, 19385iY:
Canning Industry.-Amendment appgt6ved" requires that 'articles tartly "oreign made. be:'.
January 15, 1935, Increases thenmembership, so marked and advertised. '
on the Code Authority to 16 members. Tranp'rent Material Converters Jndui.
Celluloid Button, Buckle, and Novelty Man- try.-Amendment approved January 11, 1935, :::.
ufaoturing Industry.-Amendment, approved permits the Code Authority to Incur reason-,,
January 15, 1935, permits the Code Authority able obligations necessary to support the ad.- '
to Incur'reasonable obligations necessary to ministration of the Code and to submit an
support the administration'of the Code and to itemized budget and equitable basis of assess-' ,'?
submit an Itemized budget and equitable basis ment upon members 'of the industry to the '`,'
of assessment upon members of the industry National Industrial Recovery Board for.:.i"
to the National Industrial Recovery Board for approval. .
approval. ., '., .- hollesale Stationery Trade (A Division oof.
iConstiuction.. Industry,.-Apendm'ent. ap- the' Wlholesalin4 .or Distributing Trade)..N
proved January 10, 1935, permits the construe- Amendment approved January 14, 19q5, giveofu
tion Code Authority to pay compensation to maximum cash discount terms which shaWii
the chairman of the National' Construction apply to such seasbna l'or:dating orders shalliS
Planning and 'Adjustment Board and con- be 2 percent ten (10) days, thirty (30) day0-'
tinues the Code Authority's power to pay net, to be added to section 3, article IV. .
expenses of the National and Regional Boards. iwre, Rod, and Tube Die rndustry.-Amendi
Oorlo Industry.-Amendment approved Jan- meant approved January 16, 1935.' permits em
uary 16,1935, rewrites the olpen price provi- ployees to workup to 44 hours in any 51day'
slon of the Code eliminating the. waiting, week during peak seasons, but not to excedJ
period, and prohibits pales at prices, other than .4 Weeks in each 6-month period, provided tnie
those filed, and; requires' member..of the in- and one-balf be paid for overtime. This.-A
dustry to enter into\agreements with their amendment becomes effectiveO 10 days from their .
distributors under which the distributors will' date of approval unless good cause to the con-il
be required to.file their prices and, will be pro- trary is shown. .
hibited from selling at prices other than those Wood 'Floor .Contrdeting Dv4n of 'f't'i
so filed. This amendment becomes effective 14 Construction Jndustry.-Amendment approved6l
days from the date of approval, unless gbod January 14, 1935, requires that all .bids .
cause to the contrary is-shown ". e exces'of $100.inust be filed with the indepelid-Qt
.. Corset and Brassiere I ndustry-.Amend- ent agencies designated'by the Code Authority. i
meant app-oved'January 15i 1935. deletes see- or by the lodal administrative committee.:"-
tion (o-), article 9, which provided a style .. .
registration bureau... A h ity ..B
Cutlery, Maniure Implement,' an Pain- Code Authort B -'
eis and PaperihanpBrs Tool' Manufaoturing .,
and Assembling lndr.--Amendment ap-...., Mv -
proved January 16, 19W5,' ,amends article., laws Approv d
VIII-"The guaranteeing, of ny product of. *t''.
the industry, ,which may be subject to replace- Band Instrument Manufacturing Inusry '
meant because of defects, in materials or work- -'CigatContainer Industry. :.:,..
manship, either by implication or..in printed Cotton Gi nning Machinery 'Manufactur''
'form'on a more liberal ,basis than as Pre-" idupstry. (with condition). "
scribed in the standard "statement of qual- Griplic Arts Industries-Trade Typesetting;.
Ity" as formulated- and approval by seventy. I dustry (with exceptionfis). ...",
five percent of'.the manufacturers of these 'i'.anle'a Pakdng' Industry (with excep-"'
products by a letter. ballotE. Such standard as Mcaica Packin excep' 1"A'
formulated-ind adopted by the industry shai tPhaimaceutical and"Biological Ind'stry. '
be subject to approval by the National Indus- hulverzinMaclean B aud.Eqoicmentd Maniy
trial Recovery .Board.". Pulctering Indust-ry-A DivisEoq bipe t
Lumber and Timbe Pr6ducts Indutries. Michindry andi Allied Products IndustryM
(Wooden Pail and Tub Subdivisionf).- (with c6niltious). 1 :
Amendment approved January 14. 1935, re- Retail Trade-Retail Code Authority of Bosa-
duces the membership on. the, administrative ....ton, Mass.-Amendment approved.
agency from 6 to 4, and: provides 'that tbese Retail Trade-Retail Code Authority.of V
members be elected by. a majority .vote.of'the' Paducah; Ky. .A :'.'
niembers of the industry. . . ,Road'.-Machinery. Manufacturing Industry- ."
Pleating, Stitoliing, and Btnfldz and Hand Amendment to article IV, section 2 of'the"!.'
Embroidery Industry.-Amendment approved coordinating-agency bylaws. .',
January 14; 1935, provides that all bundles of Rock and Ore Crusher Manufacturing In; .
.garments on which'an operation coming with- dustry-Subdivision of the .Machinery and.'i)H
in the definition, of the term "Industry" in Allied Products' Industry (with 'elcepS..?6
this Code. has been performed shall, bear an tonss. ,. '.
NRA label. The -amendment' regulates issu- Soft Fiber Manufacturing 'Industry. .;.
.ance of labels. Upward Acting Door Industry. .
Retail Monument Indwtry.-Amendment Watch Case Manufacturing Industry. .i,.
approved January 15, 1935, permits the Code Woven Wood Fibbic Shade' Industry (with1
Authority to Incorporate. . exceptions). ...
Smo king Pipe Manufaoturing Industry.- A,...;
Amendment approved January 15, 1935, re- '
quires the reporting of'wage. adjustments; Irade PraCtIce o0 3 -
Includes labor nrovlsions prohibiting subter- ,
fuge; provides for the posting of Code provi- 'p i Plp Apr ov d
sions; submission of standards of safety and p i' lnts ans pprove :-
health; and prohibits discharge ofemployees. Industrial every Bo ard
for making a complaint or giving evidence he National Industrial recovery Bo iar
concerning Code violations;, and outlines a Approved, during the past weel;,'plans for
permissive form for the return of used goods. the organization of agencies and procedurbk!:03.:
Tp tfor the handling of trade-practice complaints'.,i.I
The mendent als peritsthe CodeAu-arising within the following industries: " !
thority to Incur reasonable obligations neces-
sary. to support the administration of the Code Asphalt Shingle and Roofing Manufacturing:'1;
and to submit an itemized budget and equi- Industry-Amendment to Plan of Proce.-:'
table basis of assessment upon members of the dure. -
industry to the National Industrial Recovery Boiler Manufacturing Industry. :-*
Board for approval. This amendment becomes Cleaning and Dyeing Trade, Rockland, N. Y..:.
effective 20 days from the date of approval Cooking and Heating Appliance Manufactur-..
Sunless good cause to the'contrary is shown.' ing Industry. '
Stone Finishing Mac. hnr nd Bqui. ent Copper, Brass, Bronze, and Related 'AIloyiis;I
Stone FWhing Machinery anoved EqJanuary 14, Trade-A' Divislon o f the 'Wholesaling o'?,|
Industry.-Amendment approved January 1 Distributin Trade
Distributing Trade. "" 143i
1935, permits the Code Authority to incurrea- Crushed Stone, Sand and Gravel, and SlagM
sonable obligations necessary to support the industries-District Adjustment Agency .fl
_ _ __ for Albany' District 2 of Region 2. ..,.
, Curled Hair!. Manufacturing Industry. ', i
N. Y., to represent wholesale stationery trade. Dental Goods and Equipment Industry and .'.
A. Prescott Whittler, New York, N. Y., to Trade. ;
represent upholstery and .decorative fabrics Eledtric Industrial Truck Manhfatturing -in."i
trade. Justin P. Allman, Philadelphia, Pa., dustry. -.
to represent wholesale wallpaper trade. Elecbdtric' Storage and Wet Primary Battery"*i
Herman W. Block, New York, N. Y.f to repre- industry. ,' '
sent woolens and trimmings distributing Expanding and Specialty Paper 'Productsl
trade. Industry. ''.,
'WINDOW GLASS MANUFACTURING Fire: Extinguishing Appliance Manufacturin.g.'
INDUSTRY.-C. H. Baker, Okmulgee,Okla.; Industry--Revised Plan. :
Frank Bastin, Vincennes, Ind.; C. H. Hard- Heat Exchange Industry.
ing, Fort Smith, Ark.; R. A. Hill, Mount Hoisting Engine Manufacturing Industry-A I
Jewett, Pa.; G. P. MacNichol, Jr., Toledo, Division of Machinery and Allied Products d:1;
Ohio; Joe A. Kell, Wichita Falls, Tem.; industry. .-.
W. L. Monro, Pittsburgh, Pa.: J. J. ;Quertin- Retail Monument Industry-Amendment to lR
mount, Faircchance, Pa.; Eugene Rolland, Plan of Procedure. i,
Clarksburg, W. Va.; J. B. Scohy, Sistersvllle, Tanning Extract Industry. "'If
W. Va.; W. M. B. Sine, Clarksburg, W. Va.; Undergarment and Negligee Industry. ..'a
a nd R. B. Tucker, Pittsburgh, Pa. Upward Acting Door Industry. .^


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