Vol, "I, No 7 Issued Weekly by the National Ricovery Administration, Washingtonu. r-rary 15,t
"udy Authorized Ean g President Co.. ....
E n i ns .. .of Employees I,.
on Distribution in Steel Industry Aref I nd s t .. r .y..
> Diffrentlials Increased Under Code D ulgarette Wagsad
' .... f r' a ." 'o l .. .. o f.. . ;
Centers on Code Attemipts *The annual rate of, employees' earnings 'in NRA to MakeStudy
'tfvey Centers on oe Attempts t eel industry Is approximately. L *
.to Direct Goods Through ,000 higher than it would have been onxthe to Determine Cohtribution .Made bj ThiAV
.-..oDiec oo s h ou h e io." 1b d.'" ".'... .. h
':.c basis prevailing before .the industry increased
s *i'-:- C L-ertain C-harxnIs :pay and went .under Its :Cdde, the;.NRA. re- Grn Toward Ireased Itmpioyment ''
.. ported February 11 in an analysis of' ste Crese .ym .
: wage and hour trends.' -'. ,- '. *
hi4'tlonal Industrial ,Recovery Boar on The.provisiona for an 8-hour day and a 40- . .. .. . -.
11r.uary 11 .arnnouaced it..has authorisZed.a:-.-h.bgur-week7 averaged- over. a 6-month: period,' If the'Executive order appro fr the cigarette, che,
uiquyof.estingand'p4 Code other with wage incre6nethe Code, and smbkinAt6bo-manuf tu d ry ebr d9, the.Presid
uons dealingdwithdistreutiondier tained earnings'and .earmpin6ym.ent'S ...Diiso.t0 and
.9"- etr.CeditthiiNtd`,, EL SThWi
hogm ereiod of declus nihtigsproduato. and directedth Ari0,ih!f--eib .ii.make.. d-sf
ecting the channels through Whic hav shared wth workers he benflt oets. editions ie industry relating' to wesnd of labor of -epyee
diios. ..... m.... 'ar~inb~, idsr~o ae o tr: watbdg h reasodk f labr yofc ent _y
-fow from" mnufa er to retailer. "1 odwucton andhher pices 'de.terie Ue Tee of th
ioW.. m aodsao&resdintnded.'in fetiier :19 ien pd.c)t- .p.oymendt..- d'inreased.purchsigpwot
.:,...pr.t .....sti--Ii--ti'a 66li- it... s lowestrtlevel 'tin.e.the ode' there. were "" *are"e d t 'gdbM`ited 'td 'it6ai q u ',d "o,,a "r d o 'a
'ltd'tio ro aoeelery. are .:'43,683.'oce employees than in June 19833; the,, p0c- able.:in...orderthat .said rd. may, after due otice and .hearn.i
I .e.i..g Cle a .i...tE 4 bi i. -,i.: month.under.pre-Code on. itons '..em ecesary and proper
roped unde the cording to. an estimate by...NRA, the 381,828, ri .- The Ci,'li icb -.banu -f a' o Frl 1 contain s./ tlb Provsiei
~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ 1h "d 'Ii6 Feb.r .4 :18' l--Og pnaso aem~rounoan.",: eb take .labo-spro
^uppleAteb d oes poal employees earned $8,000,000, more ithan:they 1 y 6y.
-b htl.r.stedp.. .Uea *.to permit a' hlr- would.. have. earned on the June 1933 basis, qolyr ;.dItstithe.'u.' "". ..ri r.w anda maximum 8-h.our day at.
s tfdyS' irohe.mainiiaerti raThe. su the index.of wage earners'.weekly pay dropped .mum wages fr'.. 40 .'ents ano-.u", depending o type of. work. ; : :.E
is~iidtedztd^dshtw to what-extent: and only 26A points from thi JnM 1963 bise while' The foilowing.'lettrebrom.theEPribldent;-th for thecigarette, spuff, chewing, apd smoklV
.hWs.-.Ctie iA'o;'can anshbuI d prod ,- "gs.ructionnd the basis oigt o icapecit?. the executive. secr'.tpey on.oth Bthoad -accpm-n tobacQ .tenufac.turin du.tryo.. As sikn.a-
t.t.eir-solution.-. n ne- .'., 1i.4--tdrepp : fr'om 45. 96percent to2.,9 pecet' p aiedn.the approved Code.2.: p;. .pretthe_'. de lIsIneecr until June 16 next **
^ymard'-I.-'Thorp-'~airman Ai and man-hour operations were 68.6 percent of. I have signed the Code of fair "Four members of the o NateoaiTdfs'.
in dof.h A oorp on in.Sne1comp .tit.ion... '.. Recovery.-.Boar'd r .m.ebdedi.h. r o .
h%4 i4nasDeenedeSignatedao. 6 ea. Dcemb. ner 1984; poductiond.o ha ise.".tO, ... *"*" t- :* tw*ma er.ismdnecirnd.pr-opM r-tli
t4 y.. % The.o i t '.nve been 3-' 5 percent t of ingotcpy,' an d t mh ou -'8,:"8 "d ," '- iu i -" '.'.-" '.tok'b arii nW'.d'.'t'W ff .%l '
'aS..-a adyrtsory .om ee W.e- '.S ^ ^ dm^u :* rTrVrC.:, ^ tookiED6 partftte niera in^b t.e
anavsrbomte:Wo oe atinsbd tincreased,.,to .84.8, percent ;.of''"vtO N 'nuspeen form itis;.a comnprom.
Wgaon ran re'r ay ih eotheJneiO33bae. There 3 wee-48, 99ore. s rpom povedeztoio.teV
Co'.'Ad"." ',e'w'ouldha-vebeen.. ne adee .ou :e n eme 193b -. . ..i.*.....I*- '.*.siL.U S ,l il}J ..W < e,,. and ot satiatea o8ihaor d y u itbte"r'I
~ii~fi~t it ojrbeatF"jobs';' thd D-e~cember: pa-y roll 'of'.$35,862,782: Wanarsi r -.pros&dtran the;.'Cod.4i:Tit.tb i h i&vb
AbWd htvebeenl.Vunder jpre-Code condlitions,' ii nd'lInxgf-Nave9~W~&
.. .rane'. ithiti'ory-. ',uei^eg.ual- euo wekyage earners waeekW pay wa 9rp .ndIa.on theat ie of.iworf t:.p
P ...ad Panniatr wo se datS..Raieteh 'd 'prm 2"e nts ofheJue19 u'33as .b .'-- 4bflpi'tI fl.dir p" ro dti"or Iethe'nu reltigwa
^isory o~rd and 44tiaq r Coun'll $ -' 'Ch6e average hourly wage ino D 'an hours -of. l a or and prbm t inthept eit @S
str-but.. i o dffe..-. . r oro eon 37.4 rcentoss o5 int .ap i ej " ...
l .piseRob e .:,4,,, .ma. r, ? d . e .t h aeic ae.. .. .e"u.ta .e, se u.,-.t. ,- reported, to mI-..:atadequateid t .. info .. r tio
o'thit actto ndcmpaB betitionr e twe en -' 99'3 base, despite.. a.. i ..B-. ,,o :w.oreavn th, pape an uony w icn adther d tiChe .
'~~-ind mIn3trr wosl iec dfo 9A4to 27A.4.- ~~tiacxmni.e~n.- rwMOM" PON
r0^ .1 .mh, "^ Xag.ae( I hf d is ibntao J.... -npue -mifl lhrliia e, .p;:oovue mlnl (.rbe n to, .. ,.... :=, ,a .>^,, ..... a... ..... =. Eai;.;xntletn^'ugrs 13, whena.i~~~ir "., t he l moi. :W^l
feS~0'11"'"'cooe-raives ^ ad th opeatio ine-x w raktS.' m-4st^ l,-P~g&b Presid'',repomh gemn'-o
aies .pl, m o bew n 'ob e andou.: N mass 3 A -.comparis ob'of thepay ia .., ,.inde undc ,of 4" be*' ,.oappr..ee. .a ."e-,i .*nds wam e te'aetv. x. a e e Ao .. a
bato rs, or. .etw.een'. eperteIndex o if o m an-bou e paton, so ws *Idhouws.' anno u nd "- ma' "* "' "': :'"" too'a' in res ofe 20....... to 25 pe in rte.;
th Ce s. o ion e pd.teo ber 1934; ppartbe: -in'
on getabSihe hd mf.a.m af -! monthly pa" .. olls.reflected o 78hb6; N'a gei crase .aro tmul. an.erz sl.theNartional a isnease .,. .*akill .ed' workers -toves peanto
if-dist . on. -uh c aB oblers-, o .....bki. -..Withea. Base fgu re of 10XfwtJtiJn-e103&the' c .very.-,'.Board' -n, c its a l of r which. a. 'a percentt: hig.hr
:nnovel -o ese a .eh. 'of'ldidst.ibutforn-of ,' p....'.aide:i' Iove er. a -M ,i&A '. ,.." ,. .:.k a Ba,. Code paI-. :before.,. g. s 1933 when 't e': .iJ A
.,. =,tota';fl e" bdceml in:pay. Ml],Nvas z5362;32 I &r,. ;
hi.t"swuckers eor h cooperatives. y -t u-n d Dabaer 19es3oe' pay reponlet : Code ...
.h hst ce t..- t .'107, and the opere r action index was h.e o 686.1; i, r r ., eo f
w3l0r'. Code p,:r.a d. dis '..uteven'" Ma 1934wate a pay-ro s Indesx. wtar ..e.'andfoowi.un ..Tmi.".... a bo.ets:",0 ploy i. ta e ns t r- age ecmangffctve=.
hthlackfCde.rle""aii" cas.efrhien the operation ,ddexwas 128.2; June1934, pay:nusr..-- 'eo lown minimum sr we at a-.a
dh folr. soode.reulation s cauraged. S m e roll 16.et8, operation. 8 Septembery 1934% pay' : i .T.ciend ente a, e t he. rutof'volun-etablshd inthe Code: o
!tIpnodv'i.some s abglised vert..isc ner Sh ayroU e, ".95.4, operate l8.6;'Octob er,19 34, p roll ly'ge entbe .t .. twaee lis n NRA and bddsth ilpnds 1Cgr e c.nt.s'6.o,':ei 't
oiarflial, evies, ay proedvertcle-serfchent ,0 goo ctr13 8000 tris, appliepesn .toheae emlargest wagncrese nini reciveno less thah:25 cents.anqi,
l;'othe r o prescribe channels of'dis- -107.1, operation 786; November 1984, pay roll, tries, and'represent the latest waen creas e .fuin ey .repiyes 35-c san o
juinbhlem s 107.8, operation 78.5; December 1934, pay rollqted. through e ;i n .reara fo m etr adpueing e
l nd.by,e ,Code retitosm ... regardigprice ,e- 9"8bse euiearL utC~ ~ n kjeekll~hCmrs : iniorrate ofd pay p for oficeworkers _:* si*s
R ..sig x" m u s th e e x coa n s n w o ,.c h4 r a t- 1 5 p e r w ee k d ep e n d- ,_"-
Bt;hii oir' istei distribution .115.7, operation 84.3. They become fectiveas.of Februa ry, 6. :stemmers. -0 cents1anour for hand s
ihgods, ,dith Fezig' mexim grsum l ao ae :Estimated pay-rollIncreasesy over the 'pwre- r T he ents :will 'Increase :by, 2centsdr mr,s.-earchers, pickrs cleaners hia
oie. should unot becoetiagen "y h Code leave for each of the: 7 months analyzed:o apnnrhou'cteed.nt mim, .ums for w.in... '.prizers, and rclas6rs, e ept that, not'
,.ete ere: November 193, $6,000,000; May. 1984,o38cents in the. or ce ntsr aIn the central recent of the hEid-sterners ih
'er"ldei" ma prv ls effc $12,7o17,600; Jue 1934, $11,000p000;.sSetem- zone. e e', eand' ce.ts. i.theouth. Theplincrease establishment, clasaed, cet.wwk,- g
note older channels they replace. Dislo- hei 1934, $8,000,000; October 1934, $8,000000; as a e ..f mployeBes wh seit B mini- receive notlres tn 2 '
tiof existing facilities by unfair and ovemberd19e 4 $8,000,00; fleceniber 19w4, mu uune ot6 Cdes b has been..33 centsint o e c L de',they, -reuge ve'the'i9,m hec rateI-
atedt.e mpetitive grants. to special, .agen- .9,00,0an 0 ederaton o a s, ; m d C aes wgens iteu a t ao The pound. -r- agr. .e -'
.,aylea-t'd to serious the disorgan ization.'f pe minimum ite, of 30 cents .er. hour for female h 2. Snuff atnd-smoing tbcove 35. censa
I see;prl cases "oe bs in s "ey l d eiorkers in the- South remains in 'the C de hour for manufacturing and processing ,em
..n mar oa ep foro,.a cae oe stepa ins:d isnibust ......on'. ."c .o .. a fC- Ilunchanged.
s .~ . ..t.e..,,_i.n. theodgeetperade ^ nutry o ralnydexnwas128.2, ome192,00- i h pa pe andd pul am.......-i ....he, diec t. ......,e stayof owie e.fetie dage o hirea = a, a
6gnd .by Code restrictions regarding prices oe 1.8.7,L w .or er accon g; p t -IL M .m um es ofrpa fo result of Pesd nt Coblhde in the . '..'.
n,"vearn 0r dso unts, l~ aond .s~ a o me.. rich 9Dis pu t erab 8 ;Ottob e n'94 yrl:t aMinimumraeetbewes nNRf ay fo b ffic" wrkes- .Cgi ts O'et"d"iuf :
,..maximum Ierscu.ts and on^ which oeruary~ 11 by DeoeLberr, pA r now ranging from $12et g tho $15u-.per week, depend- efarip il
Sa ton other steps distributing the Ing up onpopulation, also a te been reviseders e
sitat'i of ,a compeioperation Ace. pe' t .heyamenent, oeeive f $6eruarae. in t, e R ta C trade Corea trade-sB
goods, with the possible result that a 1c d. upward. This class of employee ess will, under' Ve
-* o fi competatet T aiorn creases oaertwe prae- the amendment. sold 'inve $6ereale ba42cen.thes j elr tae;snd.picleaIX, hiong
aTreated. od 'eeT o a hoghe on nale Nqrth, $15 in the central zone, ande$14in the .f, rAeaie fod n oet
e *are four main purposes of the in- by u on $sopligesotpo. p wlt sion. s u ha ves-n c ecto s ha os e a.re
Theyfare: 1. To examine the nature No'-teos sa emer u Uder pubcehans weren cndt sin t o ateyrar'ut soay.nec as
eishanallge unfarmethod of ttin ildinge trades unions, affiliated wijth the wages of not less.. the percent of the basic'pe Ma 1.:
sgen'.mer ive Americ* $ an Federation of Labor, have agreed Code rates or wge's equal tthos e paid prior as tao e s
e%:To consider the relevance of present upon a plan for settlement of labor diputes to July 15, 1929, 'oiihe.ievaerare'higher, is The NationalIndustrial teoveky ad
pwaiedt srios disoraniaaion. an 'h wokr.wnsobe rkersule in the. Sopremlaions of 'the amlend hou speoa cmmnfeuitte anf theesws apinte"d
ovsionA to the basic problems as they between themselves under the Code of fair deleted from the odes under the approved February continued until Ma,
determine te dr thric d competition for the 3-bilion dollar costruc- revision. such pior data as maybe further ore
,' todemintisaeoer ae tno o eiine thion Industry, normallyenploying some 2,000,- he paper and pulp amendunt- wthe direct the stay-of the effctiVoendat ssof Vtht--'
,awr odesr e nt ting 000 workers, according Atop an announcement fault of astipulation Ians the President's ux- trades Code provisins o eguhitig the ae
'o i interest e. made February 11 by GergeL Berry, NRA ecutive order approving the Code, thatfurth employ er ance of scri p.
(Continued on page?7, column 4) Division Administrator in charge of the conalderatioanbegiven the problem of'deter- The provisions affected are article IX, aed
SfConstruction Code. mining th3adq acy of the minimum rate s.tion 4, of the Codefr the retail trad S
t.The pl n deals with "Jurisdictional" din ge- at atne the feeling wa expressed that e VIII, section 4, of the Code for t he retail.
putes. These are controversies between trade thoe mintum should not bet e ss than 40 cents jewelry trade; andartio ne IX, section 3,
tie ar ingC maied oMarcfh ions, arising when union representatives per hour.d' the Code for the retail food and grocery t
a are unable, for various reasons, to are In compliance-with provisions of treat ix- Each of the sections has been approved su
e 'a.ee unai mehod of comei Buildi trade unions affiliated wtth The duott ile tnr af building Jb a s t the thenca cltiy th sa hv be e"'t
-no Uer a ichun membership s hall perform e ca c de rdeor public hearings wea e conducted ject to a temporary stay. ineachase -
Ovist the aps r ty ^e.nthemsee was approve Nodesber 13,the approned- Tebr uryer entinvdl n the stays. h avtes b
tain: dupeiteson frtEL-buildoiolr osre- rxiing.ob . '" .a. s hpro dte sm ybeu, e r od :
Tdtit \degret c d2g Resultann t loss of tme during these disp- t es Subsequentrd pulp aeement to the wage I increase tended The latest stay would ave eir
4phie plan deal wcAutiet burld c of ii on the part of the -paper in adustrey authority February 6, e19o 5., e ee ea
p~a~~ rts Code -,i~eaqt to the disadvantage of the pubi,11a
contractor and the workers. Inestinable resulted in the promulgadont of the amend- A special committee of three was.cappointed;
SNRA announced on Februaoy 8, that monetary and property losses have -followed ment. under the Code for the retail trade to ie6Q'ra
hearing will be held March 7 to-April the scores of such disputes in the history of It I'e astimatd that about 25,000 workers the scrip problem. Its, report,'bubmitted''
kde' the -administration In eliminating the American labor movement. in theopaper wind pulprindustry will directly October 22, 1934, recommended supbsritupes..4
W...ary overlaps between the Graphic The division Administrator issued the fol- benefit from the increase in minimum rates, provisions for those which had been stayed,
e and other Codes. lowing statement: s or approximately 18 percent'of the employees but further-recommended that theascrip probnd
S..hearing will be limited to establish- "Under the direction of the President, ne- i-n the North, 38Percent iu the central zone, lam be' approached in Codes of industries .b su"
": % Resutantlossof tme~duing hesedisp~tes Subseuentagrementto te ree iveee lu scrpend. wbages ptaymns rather thane elin'.
..or "industries which actually perform gottations have been conducted for some and 38 percent in the South will ty e c oesbforitradespa acepting a shr srip ..
^S !E^ ^^ Ku~lnee S%^....,yg^^^
perationsUpon thet products. Pri- months seeking to solve perhaps one of the increases. mud s oteetp.
r nnotncled. rvate eon o a ers of the construction The normal number of workers in the indus- After the NRA Advisory Council studied "
charentugwinlude eld. marll7o.privathe ge stcoresomic suchdspues -hhit ryof arties bestmtween123th 0andaot25,000.wrkrs- the srepportofbtecom.itte, treacheda bmlt
tiperatedmin conjunction with businesses Industry of the United States, namely:tns- tdtry v e 3 1 Al- Othreport of te rcommtee ed auainile-
It oer Codes were grated conditional fictional disputes, and I am pleased to be able though the rate of productmonimn November lar major conclusion, that the scrip problemt.
hts from tile Graphic Arts Code by to say that the President's insistence-in this 1983 tvs'far below the 1929 rate, it was;eesti- should be attacked through Codes for indust d-
i. or~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~ Idsrewhcaculyefo'goitoshebenouutdfromaed ant38pecethint.tie iii Sb"outh wouldre rives uing scripinfwagewaygens. ahrta I.:
Sotder of the National Industrial- matter has brought it t ao finality. An agree- matediats hN h w tes for waes. Th Adv"sorja? '.
a n n o n ce e nt as ssu e -- m e n t h as been sig e d b al of h e iite n a- re sto re em p lo y m en t to 128 000, th e 19 29 fig u re. C o u n cil re co m m en d a tio n s a n d th o se o f f 6 :
n arentwasInsluded.Smalby the dlivi tional building i trades unions affiliated with The total pay b oll for kray 1Q33 ws at a special committee are now before the NatIonal"'. -
1insttors in charge of the Graphic the American Federation of Labor to defnlidly rate of sboutw 100,000,000. Whn ,0.thlode Inreustrial Recovery Board. ..
othdaer Codes as the call of a single settle all jurisdictional disputes through the was approved In November 1933,thAie.!ri- -The-,,Order extending, the stay cites the
begin March 7. Dated were as- machinery that has been sets UPin the Plan- can Paper and Pulp Association estimated-the Board's -findings that such aos at o is des-
m'fo.ore than 40 Industries with ape- ning and Adjustment Board of the Construc- pact wouldd Increase thatrate by. about$70,- able -until further efforts have been 'made to,
"Poesses Involving printing operations, dion Industry Code.thpln-a 000,000. NRA's Research and PlannIng Dlv- effect a control of the Problem relating to:,:
Sdstries with such processes may "The enthusiasm with whichathe ptrslon estire oymenath 12edment justapproved. Comncip reitheraby amnd the Codes
hearing. The dates assigned are been accepted by the international building willtincrease the industry's.pay rol b 4 f i o e o for the so-called basic 1'#
.411thege column) ercnt.producing Industries, 'or otherwise.:'
itSchedule of Hearings. (Continued on poaeS, to percent $
d PperCods a th cal o a sngl setleallJursditioal dspues hrogh he as pproed n Nvemer 933 .te. meri he;, oderextndig ..he tayCits te: 2 ..
i'::0 beinMach7.Dae wee s-mahinrytht asben etupinth Pan cn Ppe ad ul Asoiaio etiatd~heBoad .inins ha schaC.i, s delr
able~~~~1 uni urhrefot aebee -det.)
,4n the .......... Hearings. ...
SCHEDULE OF CODE HEARINGS, FEBRUARY 15 TO MARCH .
importantt Information Concerning Notices of Hearings and ,. .,
Opportunity to be Heard. INDUSTRY OR TRADE DPPROT" o AcnoN
iRearfngsa are of two types: (1) Oral hearings, OPPORTUNITY TO BEI HEARD (In writing): Tuesday, Feb. 19, *.
dlgnated bearing" on calendar; .and (2) "oP- Facts, criticisms, objections, or suggestions con- 1935-Contd. ;''.
tuity to be beard" by the filing -of written corning the subject matter.of such notices must '
atebnts of fact, briefs, or criticisms dealing be submitted on or before the final date specified Machinery and Allied Small ballroom, Raleigh Hearlng on application submitted by the Codhe An ethn ?-'
tithe subject matter of such. notice. In the notice, addressed -to the proper Deputy Ad- Productls Industry, 347- Hotel, 10 a.m., Wash- amendment to art. 3 of the Code, by adding the followlg..
r. , minlstrator or other official Indicated. Such ecorn- ngton, D. C., Neal W. graph, s efition : "M) Dredge andfot
Foster ~ SubdI'vision means the design, manofacturs, msenmbly3ceJ
&Wb subject minatter of these notices is abbre- municatlons must state: (1) Name of industry; u g for and/or subletting the manufacture for sale andtlsmntje
It "Inu the schedule published below. A corn- (2) name of correspondent and group represented ; ing of floating equipment Intended flor excavating, iftidc'-A
ilett.bofficlal copy of any notice may be obtained (3) facts supporting criticisms, objections, or similar service, such as, but not restrited to, hydralld
requestet from the Natldnal ReCovery Admlnlstra- suggestions. ,endless chain bucket dredges, diper dredges,grapld
dragline dredges, drill boats, dlerick besoand _68oatin
i'Room 3316, Department of Commerce Build- The subject matter referred to In either type andple dreves,,undthe componentpar tsofanysthing, 1
BgTWashington, D. C. of notice may be revised in any reasonably ger- n g spare, repair, and replacment parts, except thaetibs':r.
EA G. mane particular on the basis of such facts, criti- f racturin of component, spare, and replacement parts for ,
u'HEARINGS (oral) : Those wishing to be heard clams, and other considerations as aneq properly the provision ofauc othef r approved qp ent mam
.nst'Ale-a written request with the proper Deputy before the Administrator. Milk Filtering Materials Room 3022, Commerce Optun toh4 sron appiestton
'dmlhnlstrator at-least 24 hours before the date Calendar is chronological, with alphabetical and the Dairy Products Building Washington, Authority or am ndment to art. Vtlof ihe Code (Prl
s. for the. hearing,' which in'eqoest must state:. arrangement by trade or industry for. each day. Cotton Wrapping Indus- D.C., Walter Mangum. .-.
() Name of industry. and late of bearing; try, 3-. ..''.' ..a
2)names of persons wishing to testify and groups NOTE: Since all notices must be tn the printer's Retail Meat Trade, 540-6 Room 529, Barrn Building, Opportsunty to be heard on applicationsubmitted by th.54/e A
presented; (3) definite. il ternatlve proposal or hands by Friday evening next preceding the publl- (Supplement for Retail Washington,. D. C., Authority for approval of Its budget and basis of conDtlinn'
petfic objections, without 'argument g" s cation of The Blue Haglfe, the calendar below does Kosher Meat Trade). Irwin S. Mote. for the period from Jan. 1, 196, to June 1, 1936.
peclfl objections without argument. -H not show notices posted on the Official Bulletin Total budget Is $202,427.82. Basis of assemant shall be on'th.e 4
re 'confined to factual, presentation. W tten .Board matter that date, nor does'this calendar show basis of 6. per month, payable quarterly in advance, for.ev r
)rIeff containing arguments as" well as fact may other bearings 'for the same dates which maj have retail kosher meat establishment. Whenever such establih. '
ae'.fled. appeared In prior Issues of this publication.M ', eet has 2 or more persons in addition to the owner or msage
S engaged In 'the business, an additional charge of I comesr
f_ _ __ *month shall be levied on each such establishment for erq 1
';. .. person so engaged, with the exception of owner Fr msnau..rgs
USTT on TRADE 'PAD P0OSD ACTION ___________________ I additional person..
tADMINaTTATOP R-D-u-, Peorosso AcOs _:..
'- -a a Wednesday, Feb. 20, j
dFeli. 15,1,935 .
q: ,*''. .. '.... ", .' Advertising Typography Room 4064, 'Commerce Opportunity to be heard on application umbmtted 'b.
p.dage and Twine Indus- Room 73, Albee: Build- Opportunity to bE heard on application submitted by the Code Industry, 287-444. Building, Washington, National Cede Authority for the advertising.typogranbyn.a'
fiy 3-I. I o ' o, Washgton, D. C., Auhorty or amendment ol the Code. D. 0., D. Walsh. try, division D-8 under the Code for the graphic artsilndmwau
3V..." ... .,,. Walter'. Hooke., *, (for reapproval of Its budget and basis of contributitonfrmod '
tall Food and Orocery Room' 529, Commerce Opportunity to be heard on-application submitted by the Code. peoreiod from Mar. 1934,I to Feb 28, 19325 .'
'Tr'de 182-61. Bulding, Washington Authority for approval of its budget and basis of contributions for Total budget of the National Code Authority (axclusirbl'
I'n'. "..O,, rwin S. Moise. the period from Jan. I to Dec. 31, 1935. reIonal code adminlstrstive agency) budge and bases'ca '
Total budget Is FE90,000, one-half of which apples to the period from titutios by members of the Industry withe jursdtlijoUg
Jaf, J Ja. 1 to June 16, 1935,'both inolumive, and the balance applies to the period from Mar..i,. 1934, to Feb. 213, i".s iSllM na
the remainder of the calendar year 1936. In addition, an eti- of contribution is $6 for each $1,000 of meoho l j ripitl
i !.]mated reserve from colieetlnn of 1934 assessments is set u p to the $106 o
,', mated reserve from collection of 1 assessment is the I establishment for the fiscal year ending June 30, 1933. M
amount of $113,817.81. Basis of assesment is $1 for each of the of the industry were given an opportunity to be heard conitA 5
., "' member's workers, working on a basis of 60 percent or more of the I the budget and ebasi of contribulon. for the perlod.fra-j
'S'4" r ____applicbable basic hours of labor per week. to July 13, 1934. Since the notice of opportuityto.be.hi
..... .. .concerning this budget did not specmicaly state that the ses
diT'eb. 6,,'193B ,'provided only for the expense of administering the de ndas
1tnrq Fob. 6 ** * allyand that it did not include the expense of operating of rgil
l'dl';Manulaoturlna In- Boom..044, Commerce Opportunityto be herd on approval granted by Order No. Code administratve agencies, it now appears desilrabe d'.
uir,' rand Beeswax Building,' Washington, 302-10 to Mr A. V. Small, Ahgusta, Kans., to install and use proper that a further opportunity'to be heard conoeraigt-ll'
Bla ersad Refiners D. C., Earle W. Da- productive machinery for the parpos of mnufactur candles, national budget and ba of contribution, be given the '
Jidsr,321.. br.produciveof this orihendustory.n mnim
Industry, 302-11. .: berg.' .", .provided his annual production' shall not exceed 5,000 pounds of of this industry. .. ........y
...- ,-~. .~candles. This order ot approval will become effective on Feb. Automatic Bprinkler In- Room 800, Commerce Opportunity tobe he loapplicato bnttedbytlC
': 18,1935, unless good cause to the contrary Is shown prior thereto. dustry, 60-17. Building, Washington, Authority for approval .of its budget and basis of conttienlla :
atManufacturing Indus- Room' 3016, Commerce Opportunity to be heard on application submitted by the Code D. C., Beverly S; King. for the period from Jan. 1, to Dec. 31, 1936. .',.
.2359 -Bullding, Washingtop, Authority for amendment to art. IX of the Code. (Pricing Total budget Is $18,000. Basis of assessment is as follow: aUh'I
D* C.,,Burton E, Op-, provisions.) I member shall be assessed on the basis of one and one-halfcet a
Ma ci' penhelm. i por each spinkler bed soldpr installed during the calendar ye-a
Machi.er In- Room 539,. Investment Opportunity to be heard on application b tted by the Code 1934,ustmen
dfsiry and Trade, 72-21. Building, Washington, Authority for permission to expend from surplus funds available Cotton Textile: Industry, Room 3022, Commere Opportunity to be heard on application submitted by the odse'k
:h.'i : D. C.,Neal.W.'Foster:': Jan. I,93, 'abprtlon sufficient to cover expenses for the months 1-105. Building, Washington, Autority for amendment to the Codeby deletingthe resstn
S' : ,', of January, Februarf,,and March .1936, in a total amountt not D.C., A. HenryThim- sec. 8 of thefair trade practices governing the mercbsnddngo[a
,"'* ' to exceed the actual ephnses incurred during Octobe ', november, | i ton. thbe products of the cotton thread manufacturing brshanc d .
*i ",* ..'* ," ./' ". and'December of.the budgetaryperiod which snded Dec..31, li. e u*e, thereof to insert the teltowing: "8 Samples: Whereall
,.'pendingappvel'of the 1936tiudget end asis oI.conith- .... .giving of tree trial samples of cotton thread to customers or potoe-t
.. sptive customers of members of the idustry for tihepurpa'
dm'Macbiniry M.un-'oom -539, investmentt Opportusnity to be Heard on application submitted by the ', taking business is not In itself a trade abuse; t sa unfair '
Industry, -2. Bulding,,'Washington, coordlnating,: cy 'for: approval of'glatins ddefning 'resale trade practice f any quantity of cotton thread o iiher Iba t al
,, D,"C.,'Neal 'W.Tostor. valued of secomnd-hand or oldequipment, which has been approved samples is givenby a member of the industry as an integl J
h by the board by Order No. 8-24. of a sale or as a means of making any specific sale. An ia
by board O r de 682. I aforesaid free trial samples shall marked as required by:th' .
hclesale Food and GOre- Room 529, Bar Building, Opportinty to be heard on an interim bud get for the month of provisions of sae. 12 hereof." *
ery'Trade, 182-63. ,Re-. Washington, D). C., Ir- February 1936, which was approved on Feb. 1, 1936, and will Investment Bankers, 141- Room 323, Denrike Build- Opportunity to be heard on application suhpnltted by the lad':
tall Food and Grocery win S. Mois. become effective on that date unless good cause to the contrary .' 3,5. g, Washington, D.C ., committee for approval of ts budget for theperiod. rsm t:I
de,-196-47 is Shown.within 15 days therefrom. 'The order-approving :.n .h K J. Amorma'. o Apr. 15,1M3... .
i'.:' Interim budget'permits the national food and grocery distribu- .Total Audget Is $63,387.0. No of ono .
,,. : ,..,.
- ors' Code Authority and each State and lcal fod andl groceryy .' proposed since suffiient funds and accounts receivable an av.'
53,: W .. : distributors' Code Authority to expend, out of such balances of able from the'preious budgetary period to meet the er ,s
":: ,, .'... the 1934 budget as may he at handasd available at the close of .' aticipated In this budget. '
.'1 _____ ______ "Jan. 31,3935, but not in excess of Is of its budgetary limit. Linseed Oil Manuactur- Room 323, Barr Building, Opportunity to be heard on application submitted by the Cods'
K-,- '.'. "--- .-- .. ...- ,-77.'. Ig Industry, LP 1,-7. Wea.ington, D. C., Authority for approval of its budget and bas, of contribtlo...
.6nida*, Feb.'10,1935 "Dunning. for'the period from May 1, 1934, to Apr. 20,t19
":.,'' "- ." '. .''.. .,'. Total budget is' 120,000. Each member to be messed n the.bas'
'spio, Arts Industries, 'Room .4064, Commerce Opportunity to be heard on application submitted by the Na- of the number of bushels of flaxseed crushed daring tse trvia
7-442.' .' 'Building, Washington, 'tonal Graphic Arts Coordinating Co ittee, tor interpretaton quarter, but not more than W of 1 cent per bnhel unless '
7..'.. D. C., H. E. Hobson. of the Code fou the'graphic arts indnstris, by lnterpreting it as additional amount Is necessary for the maintenance of the ede"
d:u'' follows: "The term'printing' as defined ln the'Graphic leArts in which event such amount may be increased upon appro I
,. Industries Code,.Is construed to Includaemultillth and rotoprint 76 percent of the members of the industry, an after app ter l
S, operations, and the provisions of said Code are applicable, thereto. bytheNRA.'
.'... ,. Multllth and rotoprint operations ar properly sii nder Lumbet and Timber Po- 907 Sixteenth Stree NW. Opportunltyto be heard on amendmens approved by OrdeNo;',
.i:' .. .. .. ' such code as photo-Ulthographi processes." I tucts Industry, 9-313. Washington, D. C., A. -312, and which will become efectve 20 days from date of siil .'
WeB'one Industry, 113- Room 3323, Commerce Opportunity to be heard on. appllation submitted by the Cod C. Dixon. order, or on Feb. 20, 1936,.unless good cause to the contrary'.I
28 Bulldinu,.Vashtngton, Authority for approval of Its budget and basis of contribution Mtli alSrcue Ro l SSKSre hw
; D.C.,.* A. Junssh. for the period from Jan.lIto June 1, 1935.. Metaic StrutureRoom 41151 tr Oppor nitytohbehardnonapplcationsubmittedbythesbppile
'":-" -' -:. "'.' Total budget Is $47.190. Basis of assessmet tis2 cents peir cubio foot Industry, 4-A-12. NW Washington, D. mentary Coile Authority for amendment t the applemetnr
S. on block and sawed stone shaped during the budgetary riod, 'C., C. R. Nikaon. Code by Inserting in ec. 1 o art. 11 the followin words:"icd
and 2 cents per cubic foot on aricated stone shipped durinia the the manufacture and/or sale", the words "andor offer for glaim
'' ' budgetary- period; totaling 4 cents per cableot on a cuical Motor Vehicle Retailg Room 4321, Commerce Opportunity to be heard on appicatlon submitted by the N i
". ' ': ": "~ products shipped during'the budgetary period; 2 percent of the Trade, 46-60. Building,' Washington,. tlonal Control Committee for amendments to those peris of its'.
~,'....,"'" '" .... net selling price at the ll of all noncnhical products such D. C., Jo. 0. Roberts. '' Code Authority budget and basisof assessment tcaticionsistos.J
4 iand trade, 72-19;
ayon ilkd S-lk Dyeing
and rioting ..Indiutry,
,,.-,6.-i.' , &., ,, ,
I^ '**-'u : .;' :
I.o *.-. ,': .:
IK :.' : ..! ,., .'.
1ranlte Industry, t9-27:
-5 .'*, .
I *:; .
t,Tuesday, Feb. 19, 1935
ABoier Manufacturing In-
6'. dustry, 38-620. .
-mBoiler Manufadturing In-
n dustry, 8-19.
"Button Jobbers or Whole-
saler Trade, 201-0-5.
: -Ddge and Floating Plant
-. ..D.-Industry, 499-U (A pro-
S:.posed subdivision of the
.-'Machinery and Allied
;: Products, Industry).
'Fur Dealing Trade, 381-
," * t ,
, ... .- .. ; '
;: ', ; .' ", :
*:' ,* ," '* *
Room 639, Investment
D. C.,NeAl W. Foster.
Room -3022, Commnerce
DJ 0.',:' A. Henry Thurn
"' *. i
:'Rpom 3323, Commerce
. BuldIng; Washinton,
; D. C., W. A. Janse9n
Room 109, Raleigh Hotel,
10 a, m, Washington,
SD. C., Beverly S. King.'
Room 3076, -Commerce
D. C., Beverly S. King.
Barr Building, Washing-'
ton, D. 0., Frank H.
inmall ballroom, Raleigh
Hotel, 10 a. m., Wash-
ington, D. C., Neal W.
Room 128, Willard Hotel,
Washington, D. C., 10
Sa.m., Walter Mangum.
Sriprap etc.; an aodiuonai assessment of0 cents per cunle root will
be levied on all fabricated stone shipped for projects located in the
" metropolitan district of Nbw York, makiLng a total assessment of
6 cents per cubic foot on this class .of material; an assessment of
'$I per bid to accompany each bid filed on projects located in the
metropolitan district of New York. '
Opportunity to heard on application submitted by the Code
Authority for approval of its budget and basis of contribution for
the period from Jan. 1 to Dec. 31, 1934.
Total budget is 9,860. Basis of assessment is one mill per dollar of
i 1933 gross sales. .
Opportunity to. bo heard on application -submitted by the Code
Authority for amendment to art. VI by the addition of a new
second' to be designated as'sec. 9. The proposed amendment
reads as follows: "9. Nothing contained in this Code shall con
stirute the members of the Code Authority partners for any.pur-
pose Nor shall any member of the Code Authority be Uliable in
any niannr to anyone for any act of any other member, officer,
agent, or employee of the Code Authority.,. Norshall any member
of the Code Authority, exercising reasonable diligence in the con-
duct of his duties hereunder, be liable to anyone for any action or
'omission to act under this Code exacapt for his own'wlIun] mal-
feasance, misfeasance, or nonfeasance., .
'Opportunlty to be heard on amendment to see. art. VI, of the
' Code, approved'by Order No. 449-26 dated Jes. 29, 1985, and
Which becomes effect Iva 20 days from that date. 'The amendment
reads as follows: "Division No.'10.-Comprising the States of
Colorado, New Mexico, Wyoming, Motana, Utah, and Idaho.
Division No. 11.-Comprising the States of California, Arizona,
Nevada, Oregon, Washington, the Territory of Alaska and all
other parts of the United States not specifically included in other
Hearing on application submitted by the Code Authority for
amendment to sec. I of art. V (price Lists); art. XIV (liquidated
damages); and art. IV (child labor); and standards of safety and
Opportunity to be heard'on application submitted by the Code
Authority for approval of a standard form of contract; regulations
for performance predictions, and a standard form for boiler per-
Opportunity to be heard on application submitted by the Code
Authority for approval of Its budget and basis of contribution
for the period from Oct. 11934, to June 15, 1985.
Total budget is $9,000.60. Basis of assessment is as follows:, Each
member of the trade In the women's wear division shall be
assessed $S5. In addition, each member shall be assessed 4a4ooo
of I percent of the net annual sales by the member of the trade,
prorated for the budgetary period of 8h months. Each member
of the trade In the men's wear division shall be assessed Ha of
1 percent of the annual sales on n yearly basis. The annual sales
for the year ending June 30, 1934, shall be used as a basis for the
assessment in both the women's and the men's divisions.
Hearing on a proposed supplemental Code submitted by this in-
dustry, claiming to represent 64 percent of the industry.
Hearing an amendment proposals originally scheduled for Feb. 5,
Is postponed to Feb. 19, 1935.
Stereotype Dry Mat In-
Valve and Fittings Manu-
facturing Industry, 163-
Room 402, 1618 K treet
NW Washington, D.
C., W. L Schurz.
Room 2062, Commerce
D. C., 10 a. m., W. J.
Room 3080, Commerce'
Wooden Insulator Pin 907 Sixteenth Street NW.,
and Bracket Manufac- Washington D. C. A.
tuning Industry, 838-11. C. Dixon.
Thursday, Feb. 21,1938
Bituminous Coal Indus-
Crushed Stone, Sand and
Gravel, and Slag In-
OGarter, Suspender, and
Belt Manufacturing In-
Medium and Low-Priaced
Milk and Ice Cream Can
dustry, 84-D 1-10.
Venttan Blind Industry,
I I' -
Room 3325, Commerce
D. 0., N. W. Roberts.
Room 8323, Commerce
D. C., W. A. Janssen.
Room 4067, Commerce
D. C., M. D. Vincent.
Room 406 1618 K Street
NW Washington, D.
C., w. L. Schurt.
Room 510 1518 K Street,
NW., Washington, D.
C., H. Ferris White.
907 Sixteenth Street NW.,
Washington, D. 0., A.
Woodworking machinery Room 639, Investment
Industry, 347 F-10. Building. Washington,
D. C., Neal W. Foster.
Opportunity to be heard on amendments to the Code wh
were approved by Order 209-12 and which will become ef14el
20 days from the date ol the order, or on Febi 20,1935, nlMes
cause to the contrary is shown.
Hearing on uniform sales contract forms for the sale of syndli
and newspaper mats.
Opportunity to be heard on application submitted by thgO
Authority for approval of its budget and basis of contribiofln
the periodfromJan. Ito Dec. 31, 1936.. ,:
Total budget Is $97,S00. Basis ofassessmoent is X of I percent of.
dollar sales of the members of the Industry, based on a 12 mon
average derived from the sales for'the 18-month period beis
Jan. 1,1933,andending Juce30,1934., '
Opportunity to be heard on list of occupations deemed'i
ardous in nature or detrimental to the health of persons'mii
18 years of age; which was approved by Order No. 838-0ll
will become effective on Feb. 20, 1936, unless good case mo:
contrary Is shown. '
Opportunity to be heard on application submlittil,- b6y
Tonnessee-Georgia district of division I1 of this indity"
approval of its budget and basis of contribution for th1r.0
from May I, 1934, to Apr. 30, 1936. .' : ..,
Total budget is $18,000. Basis of assessment is 134,mils p1.Br
per month with a minimum assessment of $6 per monuqi.',
Opportunity to be heard on the budgets and bases ol:
trlbution uto cover the cost of administering the Code by
Code Authority and certain regional, State, district, sad
visional committees for the period from Jan. 1, to Mar. 311
which were approved by Order No. 109-76, and which wi
come effective on Feb. 21, 1936, unless good cause to tl.b
trary Is shown.
Opportunity to beo heard on extension of the Coda'AtIblri
budget for the period ending Dec. 31: 1934, which was s BPp
and will become effective as of Jan. 1, 193, unless good .6.
the contrary is shown within 15 days from the order ofsff
Opportunity to be heard on application submitted by_
fart, Krussman & Fishel, Inc., o New York City, fbr ae.P
from art. In, sec. 3, of the .Code. -
Opportunity to he heard on application of Code Agtil
for amendment to rule M of art. V of the supplemqn.ta.
approved bh Order No. 84-D1-9 and which will become 5.
on Feb. 21, 1936, unless good cause to the contrary IS-showm
Opportunity to be heard on application submitted by tlie
Authority for amendment to art. VI, sec. 10, of the Code btt'
Also, on application for termination of the ezemPdoo W0'1
in par. IlI of Administrative Order X-36. Also, on ligir
for approval of Its budget and basis of ontribtimon for tipd.
from Jan. 1 to Dec. 81, 1935. '-M
Total budget is $1,5.000. Basis of asssesmanl.lsM.0026 por9
foot, 'payable monthly based upon square footagrI-'-W.-
Svenltian blinds shipped during the month nunedy
Ing that Ih which assessments are payablehis.
Opportunity to be heard on application submitted b t se'
Authority for amendment to art. V, sec. (E) of the CoL, .C s
to organization and administration. .
- -~-*- ~:
-1 1 ---.
H SCHEDUL- OF CnODEt HERNSFB:; 15 TO MAR. Z.'Contiue
____-", ,______ _" '____ ____ "_____4_
I II 19 .'O F .'CO D E R .I. ...' N-1 G-"., S I on l~l" i ; II l ;;i
/?:. cusarav otB'iiAD5
1idjr, Feb. 211, 1935
""tjrln Industry, 85-21.
^i^isdpy, Feb. 28,1935
'.Marble Industry, 484-.
mwlac's and Trimmings
fl,"*istributing Trade, 29-.
ktenaay, Feb. 28, 1935
"lits'Wire and Iron
,Wv(islon. 'of 'Fab-
Hted Metal Products
Manfacturing and Met-
haEsing and Metal
bfierous Ho RtWater
. ,k Msnlhm Fur In-
,4 -16. eta[
Tak i ndusry, -1--15.
"eI. '' '--.
9 ;: ,. ..,
. B- Division
ql Cnstruc"on Indus-
".'.. e .* -
a 'dastry,84 VI-9Dii-
"ifen of Fabricated Metal
'sld Metal Finishi g and
etal Coaeting Industry).
Retal Rubber Tire and
^Battery Trade, 410-20.
r a, 410-20.
fIady, Feb. 286,;1935
C-" 'C ing 'Industry,
PLACE AND DEPUTY.
Room 641, Investment
DD.C.,'N1a W.. Poster.
Roqm 3328, Commerce
D. C., WA-. Janssen,'
910 Seven'teenth Street
N'W., Washington, D.
0., Frank H.Crookard.
. I -i
Room 511, 1518 K Street
NW., Washington, D.
C.,.H. Ferris White.
Room '405, Commerce
Room 380,% Commerce
D. C. Beverly B.C4.
* i .
,Liberty Haln, El Paso,
* County Court Housei.
El Paso, Tex.; 10 a.,m.,
1. R. Howell, Jr., acting
executive assistant State
NRA compliance direc-
Room'410, 1518 K Street
NW., Washington, D.
C., C. H. Niklason.
Room 510, 1518 K Street,
D. 0., H. Ferrls White.
Room 604, Barr Building,
Washington,. D. 0.,' A.
Room 4040, Commerce
D. C., W. W: Rose,
Room A, Washington Ho-
tel, Washington, D. 0.,
10 a. m., Beverly S.
Room 1s28, Willard Hotel,
Washington, D. C., 10
a. m., Mf. D. Vincent.
Room 128, Willard Hotel,
Washington, D. C., 10
a. m., M. D. Vincent.
Sun Parlor, Washington
Hotel. Washington, D.
C., 10 a. m., Bobt. W.
Room 316, Bari Building,
Washington, D. C.,
Robert K. Straus.
Room 3210, Commerce
D. 0., Harry S. Berry.
Room 3022, Commerce
D. C., A. Henry Tburs-
Room 3076, Commerce
D. C., Beverly S. King.
nufac- Room 4067, Commerce
194-18. Building, Washington,
D. ., M. D. Vincent.
,. ; ... ,. '.. -
: ... .., ..
PaOPosan ACON o .
Opportunity to be heard on application submitted by th4 In-
dustry, for approval of the budget and basis of.'contribution for
the regional Code administrative agency, *hose. jurisdiction
covers greater New. York City, Long Island,: Westhester. and
Rooland Counties, N. Y., For the period from Apr. 1, 1934, to
'Feb 28 1935.
Total budget is t7,000. Basis of assessment, exclusive of the amount
requested.by the national Code Authority, is 36 per'$l,00 of
annual oLua !payl yroll, calculated onLhe tota mechanical
pay roll for the calendar year 1933.-
Opportunity to be heard on application submitted by the Code
Authority for approval of Its budnt and basis of contribution for
the perJod from Nov. 1,1934, to Oct. 31,198.. .
Toal.budget is 33OO. BasIs of assessment Is SIa 1 for ah employee
of a member, w tt a minimum assesamhnt of 85, and suohifurt.er
contribution up to $10 Der member. as!ma be nebwaes.rv. .
Opportuniss y to be heard n application submitted by the Cdde.
Authority for approval of Its budget and basis of contibution for
the period from Dec. 1, 1934, to June 16, 193:. Also o'n appl. c-
tion for termination of the eisx ption"eonferred in par. II of'Ad-
mlinstrative Order X-36.
Total budgels.s $2,250. Basis of assesment is as follows: Anyone
selling., rbtletobe ised 'for'monumenta l purposes whether in
rough blocks; sawed, sand'rubbed,in. a partly,or completely fin-
ished state, to-the retail monumental trade, or to any other per-
t, fibn or frm p6o a member qf this industry, shall be assed 2.cents
bi ,per loot on all marble shlppd:.,. Asessments s Plabe pa-.
'.Me on or befor the 10th-of ach'month, on the total shipments of,
the previous m onth. '. ,. ; '
Opportyn.Ity to be.b hard on "pplictin submitted.by the.Code,
Authority for approval of lts budget and basis ot contribution .for
Sthe period ,from Feb. I to nruies 15, 1935, and from June 16,i1985, to
Jan. 31; 1936. ... I ... ; .
Total budget for the first halfof the budgitry period Is *$10,705.15.
Total budget for th'e second half is I17,991.85. Assessment is based.
on the net sales of all members of the lade, ab present time esti-
mated to.be 385 firms. Rate of ssessment is 30.001P er annum
which' Is baseduon estlmaltd annual net sales of members for the
year 1034,. of 18..0000 . ," '' . .
bpportmnltoy to' b heard- on applatlion submitted by 'the
supplementary Code Authority for amendment to art.'VI of
the Code by adding the following: "Seh..5. The proistons of.
this'axt. VII shall not apply to direct report sales of a y product
or.to sales of any produot'destined'ultimately for expbrt. The.
term 'export' shall'include all shipments.to all places without.lhe
several States of the United States and the District of Columbia."'
Opportunity to be heard on application' submitted by'thb Code
SAuthority for approval of its budget and basis of. contribution for
the period from Jan, 28 to May 27, 1936.' ... .
STotal budget is.$76,601.77.. Basis of assessment is' 5 of 1 percent of
net dollar sales volume for a period. of 4 months;': '.
Opportunity to be heard on applications submitted by the Code
Authorittles of these Industries, for amendments'to their respective
codes. The 'Amendment- proposed for the'. Nonferrous' Hot
1 Water Tank.Manufacturng Industry Code will amend.the firs
paragraph of art. U by'scudaug out the restrictions at the'end in-
regard to working pressure of over 50 pounds per squars Inch and
ses not exceeding 119-gallon .capacIlty.' The amendment pro-
posed for the Metal Tank Industry Code willalbend the definition'
'of "Industy "contained In art. of the OCode, toexceptfrom the
... it ns Includd In'.lss of schedule "A." In.the Code, hot water
.storge'-tanks and',ydropnsamatia tau d'or. I-gallon capacity
Sand over, whlbh are made from noniferrous materials. ,
Hearing, and opportunIty to be heard on application of certain.
,' groups for approval'of a proposed aI rement establishing stand-'
ards of hours of labor, rates of pay an other conditions of employ-
ment. undr'art "I.'" seb 1, ort he'Code'fOr theb 6onstructiol"
industry, and sec. 7 (b) of the National Industria Recovery Act,
' affecting members of this division and certain of ther'employees..
in the region of El Paso County, Teax. .. I
Opportunity to be heard on application su.bmitted by' the
supplementary' Code, Authority for approval lits budget and.
basis of assessment for th'.period from' Sept: 'I0, 4 ;'to 'June.
10, 1935.. ,
Total budget Is $8,.OO. AAsessment is to be'made on'te average..
number of shop, employees of each member of. the Industry,
averaged by dividing the total number of employees on the ..
wekly pay, roll of such member for-the year 1933,regardiess.of
the number orhoura worked, and dividing by 52. 'Assessments'.
to be collected in monthly'installment apd In no eventshall&Uny
assessment exceed .311.25 per shop employee.. '
Opportunity to be heard on application submitted by the sup-
elementary Code Authority, for approval of its budget and basis
of contribution for the period from Sept, 3, 19', to June 16, 1935:,
Total budget Is 34,SU0,'allocated as follows: dalarles, S2,287.50; office
expense, $787.50; miscellaneous $925. Basis of assessment' is
dloo of I percent of. tha not dollar volume 'of shipments of the
production of the tInldstry' made by each member for the year.
1933, to be collected in equal monthly installments, provided the'
first installment may overaggregate assessments prior to the
approval oflthe budget. Also,'on application for termination of
the exemption conferred In par. M of Administrative Order X-36:
Opportunity to be heard on application submitted by the Code
Authority for approval of itsrevised budget and' base of con-1
tribution for the period from May 1, 1934, to June 16, 1935.'
Total budget Is $65,840.15'. Basis of assessment is $2 for each retail
outlet; 25 cents additional to be added for each employee In each'
retail outlet. Payable .Immediately matter the approval of thbs
budgett and renMint of notice of assessment., '
Opportunity to be heard on application submitted by the Code
Authority or a smodificao otof the basis of contribution approved
Nov. 26, L934, for the period'from Feb. 4, 1934,.to June 16, 1935.
Total budget as approved on Nov. 26, 1934, fodr this period. 'is
$27,303.48. The basis of-assessment is oe of 1 percent of twice
the sales of the first six nionths of 1934 and the modlfliatlon would
provide that if any concern shall fall within the purview of the
ode for this industry subsequent to JulIy I, 1934, such concern
shall be assessed for the support of the Code Authority at the
rate' of lo of 1 percent of its current sales, payable monthly, from
the date o su i entrance Into the industry until the date of
expiration of the current budget. .. ..
Hearing on amendments to the Code originally. scheduled for,
Feb. 19, and which were postponed, will be hald on Feb. 28,
Hewing on application submitted by the United Association of
Dress Manufacturers, Inc., for amendment to art. VU of the
Code; Also, on application for approval of rules and regulations
adopted by the Code Authority pursuant to art. VU,:s:o. D.
Hearing on application for amendment to the Code originally
scheduled for Monday, Feb. 4,' Is postponed until Tuesday,
Fab. 28, 1935.
Hearing on application submitted by the divisional Code Au-
thority for amendment to oh. Ei of the Code.
O Prtunty to be heard on application submitted by the Code
Authority for amendments to Lhe Code.
Opportunity to be heard on'application submitted by the Code
Authority for approval of Its budget and basis of contribution
for the period from Feb. 1, 1935, to Feb. 1, 1936..
Total budget Is $10,400. Assessments shall be levied on each region
established by the Code in proportion to the percentage that the .
sales of each of the four regions for the year 1934 bear to the total
sales of the entire industry, as reported to te United States
Bureau of Mines and covered by their Release No. MM5. 346 of
Jan. 24, 1935. Each member within a region shall pay the pro-
portlon of the quota for his region which his sales for the year 19M
bear to the total sales for the region for the year 1934, as reported
to the Code Authority.
Opp0 unity toT be heard on.amendment to art. VIM sec. I, of
the Code which was proposed by the Code Authority and which
has been approved and will become effective on Feb. 28, 198,
unless good cause to the contrary is ehown prior thereto.
Opportunity to be hoard on application submitted by Code
Authority for approval of its budget and bsis of contribution for
the period from Jan. 18, 1935, eo in. 18. i936.
Total budget Is $5,000. Basis of contribution on an estimated sales
volume of 1,000,000 for the year 1934, will be .4 of I percent on the
sales of the previous year (1934).
opportunity to be heard on application submitted by the Code
Authority for approval of its budget and basis of asesment for,
the calendar year 1985.
Total budget is S131,2 Assessment to be based on labels sold to
members of the industries, as follows: 1. $4 per 1,000 labels to
moanufacturers and lubbers who sell blouses and skirts for'324
and under per dozen wholesale. 2. ,7 per 1,000 labels 10 mann-
lecturers and Jobbers who sell blouses end skinrs-for over $24 per
* Friday, Mar. 1,1'935-
Man's Clothing Industry,
PLACE AND DXPUTT '
S PROPOSUn ACTIOw
. ,' ,,'
Room c B 7, Commerce Opportunity to be heard on application submitted by tb
Building Washington, *Authority for approval of'its budget and basis of dontrl
.;D. O,,M. D.,Vingedit, for the period from Feb. 1,,19S6, toJan. 31, 1936., .
STotql budget Is 13,462.600. Bas of assessment to be )4 of I;
of net dollar sales, payable o'rbr before the 10th day of the
on ner dollar sales of the preceding month. .- .I
SIDusrYa OR TxAD:
Wednesday Feb. 27,
Slit Fabric M Sanulasluring
'Thursday, Feb. 2,6.
Ladles' Handbag' Indus-
Millinery Industry, 151-27.
SDivision, M44 1-20 (Dlv-
,.ion of Cdnstrnuotion
'and" Decorating Indua-
try, 244 B-M (Division
of Construction Indus-
try). .. "
and Deco.rapg Industry
244 B-57 (Division of.
C6... :-jisi f
*Small Ballrqom Raleigh
. Hotel, Washington. D.
' 0, 10 a. m;, M; D.
T Vincent.. ':
," .*" '. ; -. : **** "" ** : .:: i
"'.,* *. ,,' .. ** '
Opportunity to.ba heard on appllcatlpn submitted oytheD C
Aut hority for amepdmeut to art. VI, sec. 1, of the Code bykd..
'. suibseeo.(e) to permit the Code Authority to incorporatd'ni
the laws'of any State of the United Ptates'or of-the Distrit
SColumbia; nml sbseo. (f)'to permit a'modificatton p(th#:;st
ture ofthe corporation In ,the event the AdmlnLstration slo;
Determine aeny time that its corporate status is Interferingh
I the'proper eerclse of is powers.and duties under.the':Codq.
Hear ng on application submitted 'by the Code Authority.
amendment to se.. 2 of art. IM, es..B,(c)'of art. VI, and se, 11
&rt. VI, ad to delete secj, 2 and' 6 of art. IV, and add ,B'
section to aft. VIII to he known as sec. Q, relatingto "
deals- bombinatiohdeals'/.. '
Opportunity to be hoard on.appl cation submitted by th', C
Authority for approval of its' budget'and basis of contribution
the period from Jan. l.to JTune. 15,-1935.,. .. A '.
Total budget ls.$29,13TB.7. Assessment 'is bsaed'on sale. f It
Sto members of the industry. .. .
Heariln| fnd oppotsnlty to Lbe hrd on applicationl.i
'm niltted. by certain group. .or~approval of a proposed apq
Room 411 1518 K Street'
D. 0., C. R. Niklasbn.
Sun Parlor, Washington
Hotel Washington, D.
C., Walter Manunm.
Room 3016, Commerce
D. C.Burton E. Op-
pmhalm.t **. ,
'Room .1I Fdea l, Court'
Omaha, Nebr., H. T.,
Wl, Wuliamson, Acting
'State NRA Complianoi
Anditorium, Gary PobUo
Library, Gary, Ind., 10.
* am., Fred Hoke, Stae.
'. NRA Compliance DV-
Srcto r. .. ,:
Federal Buildng, Daven-
'port, Iowa, l6"as *m.;;
NRA. compliance direc-
reo of Daepot Ioan vc '. -."'.-'
Revked notice of hearing on appUition fqramendmen'th
'Code, submitted by',the Code Authority.' Thisb heerin
boriginally scheduled 'for Dec: 1I], 1934," and .was subseqi
Sadjourned. to. Tan.,, 1935;'and. adjourned to. January.5,
The proposed ainendments aro to art V[orf the. Code;.wh
late i stadatds'for'slety and health of the employedi
'Industry.. ,' '. '." : .. I "
Saturday, Maii. 2,1935 '
Mien's Clothing Industry, Small Ballroom, Raleigh;-j Hearing on*appllaion for. amendments to the Code, relatl
lb-10-K. :H hotel, Wpshington D. 'trade'practices, snbmitted,by: the Naitional"ASsoclation oii
.... ..0 ,, C ,10am., D. Vin-. form Mainfacrsrs,'.and' alsa" supplementary Code fdr I
",; .. ".. .," cent .... : un.'.. .l. n im manufacturing:divisiod.'ofr'tismidustry! :'...I .-..
t I ~m'"e'xn P a Ar,1
^ '"" "ii .. "- "" ". ',< ." '::",.'' ; '" T c ';:1- '." "" "' -- li a 0" !- .. ,*', ; .' *^ 'ig |B
, ^-,. ."J "' '.."* '-- [ .. : : ., .'? ;^.'. ,'.**b y *-..nio'-t-'::-; i .';.,. "..l.!,,^.i
- :" '.. '. . .' ..' ."'- (Continued from 'page. .' . .1) .'"
:tsade a;unlonB.and thelr'.centtral bodiess with";' -.with the building trades department of.the .A_
their .agreement to join iwhole-hea^.y m .can Federation of .Labor,.:-eprdsenting, ppr
7y in............,. .. .. mately.,O pe.ent of.,t e organized workers. o'.
...removing thiScoatly .and undeslrpble condition .,construction Induistry. want t r.Xeaffirutthelr.'pret
' wh'ich baa" prevailed n the.past' mnamesis' ous posittlo' taken'.bu this .plan for:'the settlenei
their :determinatiLo, to cooperate, .with. theo,:' sdtoal:lputes for e nstrustoi
diuatry .We, therefore, 'gieour. hearty .p,
. President In his building program, as well. as and attach our afgniLureashbeto.' .. "'"
to give renewed assurance to' private indus- Very truly yours,-. '''',:. '.p
try that peace, as-far as jurisdIctional dis-' E :'. E*CuftvCooUNcI.;.-L .....
pntes.are concerned, is guaranteed.' B D TR.D... DI. .......T.
"Tlie'Plannig; an 'Adjstmeht' Board, vice Williams; ,pfeaLdent;,;Jobn Tioseh;,
.... t]?i~n -n A. t .'Board, vice 'president: RJchaYd" 3 Gray, second. vice pre
made up of'-an equal. number of contractors dent; D.w: Tracy, tthird vice president,; W iam,
and, represenitivtes of building trades organi- McCarthy: .[ourth- .vice' presidentt; T homai'sL
stlons, with .a disinterested. chairrian,. ap Hughes....; dvice. president;. JosephV. V Morscb.
P' sith'vce presldidt.; erhertRIv~rs,:er*_.
pointed by the President, offers. the finest treasurer." ,... ..' ..- ecr'-t'a
.facilities forte rehabilitation of the building' A list 'of the unions, affected; is as1 folowsi
industry and the enlarged plans of the'Presi- international Assoclitlon of Heat and ,ro
dent for public, works, that has. yet been 'Insulators and Asbestos Workers,; uInterfi
conceived. r a. w. a .t tional Brotherhood of Bojer' Makers aid :SM]
"There is'nogood reason whyB .a theprob- Builders and' Helpiers;. -Hrick Layers. Mason
lems and differences 'as between Government, and Plasterers International Union; Intern
private industry, and labor should not be ide- tional Association of Bildge Structural :an
quately, and. fairly solved within the sphere of. Ornamental Irdn Workers; United Brotc
the authority as, well as the possibilities hood of Carpenters and Jdiners' Internatio
be Planining and Adjustment Board. The Brotherhood' of Electrlcal Workers; Interta
building trades .unions of the -American Fed- Utional Union of Elevator Constructors; ixitei
eration of Labor are to be congratulated upon' national Union of Operating Engineeis;
the definite commltals that have been made Granite Cutters International Associatia ;
by'signature and seal, to the machinery set International Hod Carriers, Builders,,; ,.id.
up in the Planning and Adjustment Board'for Common Laborers Union; Wood, .Wire,'na
the settlement.of jurisdictional disputes." Metal Lathers Union; International Assocst
Communications from the trade unions 'Involved' tion of Marble, Stond, and Slate Polisher9
addressed to the division Administrator are as Rubbers and. Sawyers Tile and Marble-Setd
follows: "January 17, 1935. terms Helpers, and Terrazzo Workers HelperSiW
i" The plan for the settlement of jurisdiction dis- Sheet Metal Workers International Assdcla!
putes in the building Industry which was approved tion; Brotherhood of Painters, DecorE.atbr
y the National Planning and Adjustment .Board, and Paper Hangers,; 'Operative Plasterers.'
was; submitted to the convention of the building a C n rt i c
trades department held nlu San Francisco. Calif., and Cement Finishers International A6sscl'',-i
September 26, 27, and 28, 1934, and same was ap- tion; United Association; of Journeymenl.$:
proved by unanimous vote of the convention. The Plumbers and Steam Fitters; United SlatR S
officials of this.department, in.accordance with the P.
convention action, are obligated to conform to the Tile and Composition Roofers, Damp aDu'
plan as originally agreed to. Waterproof Workers' 'Association; Journey ,
"With best wishes, I am men Stone Cutters Aisoation; Internatis.. "
Very, truly yours, Brotherhood of Teamstes, Clauffeur Stable'
"M. J. McDoNoo en,'and Helpers.
"WMi. C. O'Nem, -i
S"January 28, 1935. A pp O et ,
"At a regular meeting of the executive council of WA nr1 for ire, odi t'
the building trades department of the American vv ,
Federation of Labor, held 'at the headquarters of r p : f:
the department In the American Federation of u e ro
Labor BuUlding, Rooms 500-O08, on the above date, ..,.-OU
at which time very careful consideration was given Approval of an amendment to article III,.. .'4:
to the activities and purposes of the National P lan- Approval of an amendment to article II
ning aud Adjustment Board, which was instituted sectlop 1, of the Code for the wire, rod, and -:j
for the purpose of dealing with the settlement of tube die Industry, allowing overtime In hours'.i.
jurisdictional disputes in the construction Industry. O work during peak seasons, has een "
"The plan proposed and adopted by the labor
members and the chairman of the National Plan- nounced by the National Industrial Recovery:.
nnalug and 'Adjustment Board and approved by the Board. '
entire.membersblp of the Board, at Its meeting in The amendment reads: "' .
the Palmer House, In the city of Chicago;'August
16, 1934, dealing with.the question of'jurisdftional Amend article III, section 1', by adding the:
disputes which 'was subscribed to' by the 10 labor following: "However, during peak seasons;:z"]
members, of the Planning and Adjustment Board employees may be permitted to work not.i
has been carefully considered.by the executlve-co-rn-
cU members of the.buUdlng trades department of more than 44 hours in any week (of 5 wort441
the American Federation of Labor, and' It is,' in our Ing days), for not to exceed 4 weeks jn 'each'o
opinion.' the most practical plan. for the settlement 8-month period, provided all hours worked'
of Jurisdictional disputes that has ever been cre- od
ated, and wb believe when put into practice will by any employee In excess of those herein i
bring about a decided improvement in the construct before In this section prescribed shall be paid- i:.''.
t inu er ed executive council members, for at one and one-half times his normal rate %
representing Idteruateional orgauzation affiliated bers pay.
representing international organizations affillI . Of pay .".-
,..,S"':,i bS. "-"' ".,
, puoups for. appruvea of a, opsu agreaem sa
yards of hours of labor,, rates of'pay, and other coo
ploymdnt under at UI,' sec. 1, of tLhe Code for t]
industry,and sec. 7 (bi of the NationaslIdustrial
affecting menibers of tiis division aid certain of I
.In the region of Oalumet, Ceanter, Hobart, Ross
Townships,'in'Lake County, Ind. '
Hearing aind opportunity to be heard on epplit
gronus'for'anrovial of a nmnnrosed asreemettan
I I 1 q ..... y I I T "
I I . .
BUDGETS' APPROVED DURING 193
HURLED HAIR MANUFACTURING IN-
1STRY AND HORSE HAIR DRESSING
DUSTRY (Curled Hair Manufacturing
zlstry).-Budget, $3,000, for June 1, 1934,
May, 31, 1935; assessment, one-third of .1
cent of net dollar sales value during
Id'.from July 1, 1933, to June 30, 1934.
PRY AND POLISHING MOP MANU-
LCTURING.-Budget, $8,750, for calendar
i,. 1934; assessment, one-fourth' of 1 per-.
ELECTRIC INDUSTRIAL TRUCK
500, for September 1,- 1934, to June 15,
assessmente, thirty-seven one-hundredths
IX-percent of current monthly sales,, payable
percent of delivered price; used cars, one-
tenth of 1 percent of total volume new- and
used-car dealers. Total volume includes new-
and used-car volume.
03. Kentucky.-Budget, $35,070; assess-
ment, new cars, two-tenths of 1 percent of
delivered 'price; used cars, $25 per year for
exclusive new-ear dealers only.
D3. Montana.-Budget, $20,389; assess-
ment, new cars, two-tenths of 1 percent of de-
livered price; used cars. 50 cents per used
E3,. Oklahoma,-Budget, $43,020; assess-
ment, new cars, three-tenths of 1 percent of
delivered price; used cars, 50 cents per used
F3. Oregon.-Budget, $17,400; assessment,
new cars, two-tenths of 1 percent of delivered
one-third of 1 percent of gross sales of mem-
bers of the industry for year 1933.
RADIO WHOLESALING TRADE.-
Budget, $79,994, for May 1 to November 30,
1934; assessment, sales up to $30,000, mini-
mum $40. Sales up to $2,000,000, minimum
READY-MIXED CONCRETE INDUS-
TRY (Pittsburgh Marketing Area).-Budg-
et, $6,600, for March 1, 1934, to March 1,
1935; assessment,'annual assessment of $24,
and 7 cents per cubic yard of production, in
excess of 343 cubic yards for period of July
1, 1933, to June 30, 1934.
RETAIL TRADE (National Code Author-
ity)-Budget, $125,000, for year 1935; as-
sessment, 62 cents per employee, to be col-
t!iFULLER'S EARTH PRODUCING AND price; used cars, $9 per year for exclusive elected by the several local retail Code Au-
A41 TING INDUSTRY.---Budget, $5,006, used car dealers only.; : thorities, of which amount 7 cents shall ac-
foriMarlch 30,1934, to June 16;j1935; arses.- 03. Teias.-Budget, $88,200;. assessment, crue to the National Retail' Code Authority
-i$ii'baSed on-tonnage, to be ascertained by' new cars, one-tenth of 1 percent of delivered for Its expenses during, the period from Jan-
r4ualfied dlsinterestedaccountant, who shall price; used cars, 25 cents per used car. nary 1 to June 16, 1935, the remainder to be
L' such information confidential. '" Code Authority Is authorized to collect and retained by the several local Code Authori-
Sexpend only eleven-twelfths of total amounts ties for local Code Administration for the
.UR MANUFACTURING INDUSTRY- shown. 1 period commencing October 30, 1934, and end-
Budget, $72,575.09, for September 28, 1934,
January 27, 1935; assessment, one-third NONFERROUS AND STEEL CONVEC- ing June 16, 1935.
1 percent of net dollar sales volume for TOR MANUFACTURING INDUSTRY.- ROOFING AND SHEET METAL CON-
.....period stated. Budget, $4,660, for February 10 to December TRACTING-Budget, $656,667.88, for May
WID 31, 1934; assessment, one-halt of 1 percent of 25, 1934, to January 25, 1935; assessment, 1
I. ,PUR WHOLESALING AND DISTRIB dollar volume of business done during the percent of current business (report of actual
4JING TRADE.-Budget, $15,000, for June calendar year 1934, payable on the first half sales for quarter, May 25, 1934, to August
L9;x1934, to June 15, 1985; assessment, fit- of the calendar year at once, on the third 25, 1934).
,& one-hundredths of 1 percent of gross quarter of the calendar year, after the close SANITARY AND WATERPROOF SPE-
.l less returns, payable monthly: on basis of said third quarter, and on the fourth CIALTIES MANUFACTURING INDUS-
tiPreceding month quarter of the calendar year, after the close TRY.-Budget, $10,166, for May 1 to De-
IJ;UMMING INDUSTRY.-Budget, $21,- of said fourth quarter, cember 31, 1934; assessment, two-tenths of 1
.'.for March 1, 1934, to February 28, 1935; NONFERROUS FOUNDRY INDUS- percent on the dollar volume of net sales for
sment, one-fourth of 1. percent of sales TRY (Correction).-Budget, $101.326.40, for the 8-month period from May 1, 1934, to
during 1983. December 18, 1933, to June 18, 1935; assess- December 31, 1934, assessments to be paid
,ISUILATION CONTRACTORS (Csrrec- meant, three-tenths of 1 percentd.f gross sales monthly.
idn);--Budget, $79,800, for June 18, 1934, to of products of the industry, for the period of SCH IF FLI, HAND MACHINE EM-
uary 1, 1935;. assessment, 1 percent of the budget, payable monthly on previous BROIDERY AND EMBROIDERY
'otaihmount of. all Insulation contracts over months sales. THREAD, AND SCALLOP CUTTING IN-
00..- accepted on and after August 1, 1934. PIPE ORGAN.-Budget, $4,750, for Sep- DUSTRIES.-Budget, $36,130, for April 1,
4NVESTMENT BANKERS (Second tember 1, 1934, to June 15, 1935; assessment, 1934, to March 31, 1935; assessment, not to
iget Period).-Budget; $87,325.30, for
'jgust.1 to December. 31, 1984: wit.' $34,930 ,
qedit available Prom...previous. 2co1Ictions, P rogr Apr entice- Training P r gr am
gneTo.ra"a3953rT -A-pp n- raining -rogram
ejsmeLt, 12 classes based on number of .'l rB S .'" S... ... r ,' 1 .....
ii e "Kl-Oeai-imnl~m .'?TT 7. y: ''-. '' "fp '-^^.'ji "? .Bv- States-asoQf.-Tebrua 1, 1935,." .... .....
LEATHER CLOTH AND LACQUERED a .. ."
ABRICS, WINDOW SHADE CLOTH
~ROLLER, AND ROLLER AND BOOK Nl
,LOTH AND IMPREGNATED FABRICS
DBook Clbth and Impregnated Fabrics Divi-
,'Jiog).-Budget, $4,750, for July 1 to .Decem-
r., 31, 1934, assessment, computed on a 6-
;ndth basis, amounts, to a weighted average
rm.'thirty-elght. one-hundredths of 1 percent.
EIGHT SEWING. INDUSTRY EXCEPT
GARMENITS (Comfortable Divisional Com-
iL*tee). Budget, $10,0o60, for year ending
e mbruary 2, 1935; assessment, one-twelfth
fne-ftfth of .1 percent of total net dollar ah,
les e fr 1933, payable monthly provided thitf
; 3. s .Iebruary 2,. 1935, co tributions. of each
'imber of the division will be adjusted to a
.equal one-fifth of 1 percent of total sales for
pe:iiod February 2, 1934, to February 2, 19c5.
SPLYE.INDUSTRY.-Budget, $7,824.32;, for a.
4 1. 1934, to July 1, 1935; assessment,
-MO.0%325 per case sold.
V?',MACHINE-APPLIED STAPLE AND
'%TAPLING MACHINE INDUSTRY.- setatie Comt hlte Apoited
finget, $14,960, for July 1, 1934, to June 16, stt n Plan opfr0ovd.
i, f;assesmentu, one-half of. 1 percent of
S.:ales on the preceding month's busine i ofthe oonl te de ..i o .
ot those products sold by each member of the
Rlse try to a nonmember Of the i ndus try, Forty State committees on apprentice the apprentice displace a skilled worker now
rasseelable monthly. traininghad been appointed by February 1, employed.
t:': MALLEABLE IRON.-Budget, $89,404.64, under the administration plan being admin- State committees will n6t disrupt existing
ton.s ,December 7, 1933, to May 31, 1935; as- istered by the Federal Committee on Ap- programs of training being conducted as the
sent, 56 cents per ton calculated on the prentice Training, and 18 of these bavq had
Lverage.yearly shipments of each member of approved the plan they proposed to fellow, result of collective agreements between em-
he. industry for the calendar years. 1931, Additional State committee nominations and Ployers and labor groups. It is expected
.935 t and1933, to be paid in monthly install- Stare plans are being received almost daily, that making such training more universal
tIN.-sdue in the period from October 1, according to the executive secretary of the and comprehensive will strengthen the posi-
to, May. 31, 1935. committee, and it is anticipated that within ion of programs already functioning.
t'o., .. the. near future all States will have plans An important feature of this plan is the
..ALT PRODUCTS.-Budget, $31,000, for approved, attendance of all apprentices at a public
th'y 1,. 1934, to June 30, 1935; assessment, The Federal Committee k s composed of one school for at least 4 hours a week. Both
centspei 10 pounds on all malt products representative the Department of Labor general and technical subjects will be studied
if ....a for- otinn.n opesntmireo'te epttantofLa2r
,otu., aorm containig.not more than 25 one representative of the Office of'Education, during this period of formal schooling.
recent moisture, and oi'products containing Department of Interior; and one iepresenta- Employers, trade associations, Code Au-
mo e mthan25 percent moisture, the poundage tire of the National Recovery Administration. thorities, trade unionists, and educators are
obe adjusted to a 25 percent basis, and an When State plans re accepted the State showing much interest in this work. The
': 1 ae 6nae -^ .hn^ ? Whent S"itat pans Nort accepted Nothe Da State -de etigtocndrte p
a.sesment of 2', cents per 100 pounds, to committee is then completely authorized to breadth of training to be received and of the
b' calculated thereon based upon sales for approve apprentice contracts, and, on the related instruction is being recognized as an
4:(aleldar year 1934. basis of such approval, to Issue certificates to Important phase of the plan. Members of
`',.MILK FILTERING MATERIALS AND employers embarking on genuine apprentice- the staff of the Federal Committee have been
r;HEDAIRY PRODUCTS COTTON WRAP- training programs. asked to meet with Code Authorities for a
'3.INGS NDUSTRY.-Budget, $4,800, for Since the December 17 issue of the BLUE number of industries within the past 2 weeks.
Aufst 1, .1984, to August 1, 1935; assess- EAGLE, State committees have been ap- The care with which the State plans are
jiient, one-half of 1 percent of the net dollar pointed in Arizona, Connecticut, Florida, being drafted indicates that members of State
..volume of business done by each member Georgia, Idaho, Indiana, Louisiana, Montana, committees are giving much thought to the
industry for 1933. Nevada, Nebraska, Oklahoma, Pennsylvania, matter. In some States a number of na-
k4-$OTOR FIRE APPARATUS MANU- South Dakota, and Utah. tonally known authorities on vocational edu-
,A 1IG INDUSTRY x-Budget, $16,800, The 18 States In which apprentice training cation, labor relations, and employment prob-
.CR I miniUSTR Budg plansas have been approved are: Arizona, Cblo- lems have been called in to assist in creating
f.or Bvember 8, 1933, to December 31,.1934; radio, Delaware, Maine, Maryland, Massachu- a plan which will meet local needs.
0a4 essment, one-half of 1 percent of quarterly sets, Michigan, North Carolina, North Da- State-wide meetings to consider the ap-
saiem, based on sales in the preceding quarter. kota, Ohio, Oregon, Rhode Island, South prentice program have been held in several
XMOTOR.VEHICLE RETAILING TRADE Carolina, Tennessee, Utah,, VJirginla, Wiscon- States, and more are planned in the near
:,(all:for July 14, 1934, to June 16, 1935) : sin, and Wyoming. future. High State officials, prominent edu-
AS. Southern California;.-Budget, $104,- It is the aim of this program to insure to cators, and others are encouraging the hold-
58.36;-assessment, new cars, three-tenths of young persons entering skilled trades a thor- ing of these meetings.
Percent of delivered price; used cars, 25 ough and comprehensive training in all Occupations in which apprentices haveal-
,cemts ger used car for new-car dealers, $1 phases of the occupation. A written con- ready been enrolled under this plan include:
per'.month minimum oFt $3 per month maxr- tract to be entered into by the employer and Bricklaying and masonry, electrical, emboss-
.mum, 10.cents per unit, for exclusive new- the apprentice will specify the amount of ing, jewelry, machinist, meat cutting, mould-
car. dealers, minimum $1, maximum $3. time to be spent learning each branch of the ing, metal patternmaking, plumbing, printing,
E. Metropolitan. Chcsago.-Budget, $71,- trade as well as the wages to be paid at each sheet-metal work, shoe repairing, toolmaking,
364; assessment, new cars, one-tenth of 1 stage of the apprenticeship, In no case will (Continued on pageT2, column 2)
% .:.-:. ..: ,. ........ *.... :. . ... .
exceed 1 percent of net current sales, payaM:
monthly on the basis of the preceding bioiiigw.
sales computed on all items sold, wlhtiftlfi
for cash or on credit, and whether it be itj'
of labor or items of labor and material"
SOLID BRAIDED CORD INDUSTRY"'
Budget, $8,000, for February 26, 1934, to te&
iruary 25, 1935; assessment, that perc6ut-i:
of the total amount of budget which a'mej.
bear's sales In pounds is of the total talea 'j
the industry, payable quarterly. This baf.l4
to be based on ratio of sales of each mem-
ber for preceding 13 weeks to the sales;-6fF
the industry daring that period. "
STRUCTURAL CLAY PRODUCTS.:j
DUSTRY (Four Branch Committees aIij
-Certain Regional and Joint Regional (oB
mittees).-Budgets, from December 7, 193g,
. to June 30, 1934, and assessments areLt.
I r T
Mountain ........ 3,60000
Paving--.-...-- ...--- ....
7 cents per I on shlp.
ments. MD in'imum
$2.50 per month. .
25 OentsperMon modi7hiy)
350per annum. :
5 cent per ton on.bl..
10 cents per. M on. '
Jan.-Feb.; mfiumn 'ii
per month, Mar.-Jnn..'..
15 cents per M Oon previsnI
M. iimium, $5 per monlh"..
$2 per umMllioo brick mea
,o cents per Mon monthli :
$2.60 per month Jan-'-'
Feb.; $2, Mar.-June.
12 cents per 1M on monthly! ?
shipments. . '
12 cents per M on mohtfily-i
shi p m en ts ..l ,8
6 cents per M on ship.
men ats, estimated 4o,s0K-94
000 for 193M. : :-
6 cents per M on ship.'J
meats, estimated 48 ,X)
000 for 1934. '
19 cents per M on0 slp--
menus, Dec. 1, 19: to,
Jan. 30, 1934.
15 cents per M on ship.
meats, Feb. toApr.s'
S cents per M on shiap.,
meats, Mar. 1, to.,J'is;
30, 1934. -
8 cents per M on a0ps!.
10 cents per M on a. shilp.1
10 cents per M on montlyb,
$2.50 per month, IaS.
Feb.; $2 per meonth,4
$40 from each member antd-
, 10 cents per ,M eon.
H cents per too on ship
4 cents per ton on ship
$20 per machine, sd .
cents per ton on shlp,
meats, less machines
istration credits. "
$20 per machine, and.5
cents per too on sa l;.
ments, less machumer'.N
10 cents per MI on ship.
12 cents per M on ship'
5 cents per ton on shi9.
30 cents per M onslP
30 cents per M onslit.
20 cents per M on sip
20 cents per ton on il.
ments, and minlimumli
$2 60 per month., ;"
Midwest Central. 3,863.00 p
Common-................... 7 cents per M 0IMP
meats, miningm $ Pet.
Face.-----. ----.. ---------... 13 cents per hM iaso.lM
ments, minimum i 5.P
month for face and.ce
Southwestern- 3,066.60 -i
Common-------------.......--............ --5 cents per M o aI
Face--------............--..---------.. 10 cents per NI on i
ments, additional .f
Paring-----.. ------------1........ 0 cents per lM on.i
Tile._-:.................. 5 cents per to on si
Common............... 2 cents per M on aiil
Face............ ............ 3 cent per M oni..
Tile ....... I2 cents per ton on u'
meats : .4.
WHOLESALE CONFECTIONERS' i
DUSTRY.-Budget, $278,446.50, for JuoW
1934, to June 15, 1935; assessment, oue-0fou
of 1 percent of 1933 sales; 45 percent
moneys collected to be retained by NaSt!9
Code Authority, and 55 percent to.bge..iP
turned to local Code Authority to baei..
ended for items specified in their budge0
and excess collected to be held VN".
Assessments to be in three equal instalIlW
1 month, 3 months, and 5 months fr0oM:'-
of notice of assessment. .,.
V a ft. j i": : .: .. .:.. .. . ...2; ..; ""
Clay tile -- -
Region 1, New
Region 2, Hud-
Region 7, Great
Region 11, Chi-
Region 11, Chi-
*Region 13, Oulf.
Region 13, Gulf
Region 2, Cen-
Region 1, East-
Region I, New
Region 1, New
Region 2, East
Region 2, East
ADM NS.R ATI. V ' : oRE...... ... Ro .: .. '.".:.,. .,:. ...
.....ISTRA'TIVE .....XRD :'
.' *>'^ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ^~ - *-- -
1t Official Orders of NRA Relating
to Particular Codes
"HE Blue Eagle prints in each issue summaries of administrative
i A orders, interpretations,- appointments, and bylaws approved by the
National Industrial Recovery Board.
: Official orders are of two types, final and provisional. Where an order
is provisional, the time within which objections may be filed is indicated
S All protests against provisional orders should be addressed to National
SRecovdry Administration, Washington, D. C., attention Deputy Admin-
istrator for Code concerned; and such protests should be received before
,:'final date indicated.
S (For Code approvals, amendments, interpretations, budgets and
Assessments, bylaws, Code Authority members, and trade complaints and
F other committees, see elsewhere.)
.-'jAMERICAN GLASSWARE INDUSTRY,
fCoe No. 215: Order 11, granting permission
r the Lancaster Lens Co., of Lancaster,
Si0hi, to augment its present registered melt-
ng capacity by the addition of six pots, each
haaving a capacity of approximately 2,500
..ounds,_or the equivalent of such capacity
In such other number of pots as may be de-
-sred'by. the company.
.:.AUTOMOTIVE PARTS AND EQUIP-
IMENT MANUFACTURING INDUSTRY,
Wode No. 105: Order 39, granting exemption
,'to the Eclipse Aviation Corporation, East
range N. J., from the provisions of article
THI, section 1 of.the Code to the extent that
- four employees who work more than 40 hours
i-pert week or 8 hours per day shall be paid
rat.the rate of 1%'times the-regular rate of
.pay for such employees, provided that hours
worked on Sunday shall be paid for at the
i5'.rate- of twice such employees' regular rate
o.fpay. This exemption is for the' period'
from December 7 to midnight December 17,
: BEET SUGAR INDUSTRY, Code No. LP-
1: Order 11, denying application of the
.'.'Lovell, Wyo., plant of the Great Wyestern
"Sugar Co. for exemption from the provisions
"4of article III, paragraph 3, of the Code.
O';rder 12, granting exemption to the Great
iiiWestern Sugar Co. for its plant in Johns-
"'tdwn, Colo., from the provisions of article
4jl1, paragraph 2, of the Code to the extent
thatt it ,is permitted to operate this plant on
fa!lshift of not more than 48 hours per week
In any one week throughout the year, or not
*m"Jore than 8 hours in any one day, or 6-days
i-Pn any 7-day period. This exemption does
RJn"t apply to watchmen. The order also pro-
vlides that as long as it remains in effect this
.:om-ipany shall not be entitled to exercise In
ktdts Johnstown plant any of its privileges or
rights extended by paragraph 3 of article
:iI, relating to peak periods; that all hour
,employees shall be paid at the rate of 1%
ifor all time worked in excess of 45.25 hours
-hIer week; and that the present wages of
i'Wonthly employees shall not be reduced.
The company shall at all times comply with
thbe provisions of the Code of labor provi-
sialons and the National Industrial Recovery
0Act Copies of this order shall be posted in
a conspicuous place in the company's plant.
BITUMINOUS COAL INDUSTRY, Code
6No 24 Order 96, canceling Administrative
iOrder No. 24-78, establishing procedure for
administration of certain provisions of the
pCode for this industry.
.CANDY MANUFACTURING INDUS-
:TRY, Code No. 463: Order 30, denying appli-
Statlon of Porterfield Candy Co., Sherman,
rfex., from the provisions of article IV, sec-
tion 1 (d), of the Code.
Order 31, denying application of Chrul
'Chocolate-Co., Baltimore, Md., for exemption
FOm the provisions of article IV, section
(.), of. the Code.
CAST IRON BOILER AND CAST
1RN RADIATOR INDUSTRY, Code No.
U. Order 8, denying application of Kohler
P '., Kohler, Wis., for exemption from the
'CAode. to the extent necessary to permit it to
S :ell products of the industry to wholesalers
f'such products for Installation in buildings
,of any agency or Instrumentality, of the
..United- States or any State, municipal, or
,Publlc authority at prices not more than 15
Percent below its price or prices filed in ac-
'Ordance with the requirements of the Code,
,tid exemption to be granted subject to the
:.'same conditions as are provided for in Exec-
lutive order of June 29, 1934, relating to price
:D.teqnirements on bids for Government con-
:? CIGAR MANUFACTURING INDUS-
TRY Code No. 467: Order 42, approving
higher percentage of slow workers for T. E.
;rooks & Co., Red Lion, Pa., than provided
for in.'section 9, article IV, of the Code. This
, e.'mptlon shall apply only to apprentices
U.t gaged in the manufacture by machine of
q:2-fdr-5-cents cigars, and that the period of
'japprentlceship shall be limited to 6 weeks,
F $ich period shall begin as to each of the
ra"PPrentices assigned to a machine on the
.date of such assignment. The nPmber of ap-
fretices shall be limited to two per machine
%.shift. The apprentices shall be paid
wages of not less than 75- cents per 1.000 for
bunching and rolling, but in no event less
than $6 per 40-hour week during the first
and second weeks, $8 per 40-hour week dur-
ing'the third and fourth weeks, and $10 per
40-hour week during the fifth and sixth
weeks. A further provisions of the order is
that this company shall extend to its em-
ployees in the hand plants the prior privilege
of being employed as operators on cigar ma-
chines, and it shall furnish to the Code Au-
thority a certificate in the form prescribed
by the Code Authority stating that it will
comply with all the provisions of the Code.
.and this order. This order becomes effec-
tive on January 25, 1935.
Order 43, approving higher percentage of
Slow workers for Kelly Cigar Co., Red Lion,
Pa., than provided in section 9,. article IV.
The provisions of this order are the same as
those in Order 42, quoted above.
CLAY MACHINERY INDUSTRY, Code
No. 343: Order 11, approving list of occupa-
tions from which minors under 18 years of
age shall be excluded.
CLEANING AND DYEING TRADE,
Code No. 101: Order 27, denying application
of the Reeve Cleaning & Dyeing Co., Van
Gastel Cleaning Co., V. Miller Dry Cleaning
Co.,' Electric Sanitary Laundry Co., U-to-
Date. Laundry Co., Mayfair. Cleaning Co.,
Economy Dry Cleaning Co., Heyth Cleaners,
Sunshine Cleaning & Dyeing- Co.,-.Mullaire
Dry Cleaning Co., Waldman Cleaning Co.,
and Miller Bros. Dry Cleaning Co., all of
Cleveland, Ohio, for exemption from the pro-
-visions of article IV, section 2, of the Code.
COAT AND SUIT INDUSTRY, Code No.
5: Order 23f granting exemption to the Balti-
more Cloak & Suit Association from the pro-
visions of article II, section 7, of the Code
to the extent that the members of this indus-
try having factories located in the State of
Maryland may be classified in the western
area, allowing them western-area rates from
December 6 up to and including 6, a. m. 'De-
cember 15, 1934, provided they will pay the
wage scale of and conform with the classifi-
tions of the eastern area on and after Decem-
ber 15, 1934. This exemption applies only
to the production of. fall merchandise, but if
any factory should produce any spring mer-
chandise before December 15, 1934, it will
comply as to its entire production with the
eastern-area classification and rates as set
forth in the Code.
CONSTRUCTION INDUSTRY, Code No.
244: Order 53, granting exemption to the
Ogletree Construction Co., Anniston, Ala.,
from the provisions of article VII, section
10, chapter 1, which -equires that "Where
all bids are rejected, bids shall not be again
Invited or submitted for the mere purpose
of obtaining a lower or revised price or
prices for substantially the same work previ-
ous to the elapse of 90 days from the date
of such rejection, etc."
COOKING AND HEATING APPLIANCE
MANUFACTURING INDUSTRY, Code No.
236: Order 17, granting exemption to the
Detroit-Michigan Stove Co., Detroit, Mich.,
from the provisions of article VII, section
7 (o), as to furnishing statistical Informa-
tion to the Code Authority other than may be
necessary to show compliance with the pro-
visions of the Code.
COTTON CLOTH GLOVE MANUFAC-
TURING INDUSTRY, Code No. 187: Or-
der 26, approving procedure for election of
Code Authority members.
COTTON GARMENT INDUSTRY, Code
No. 118: Order 209, granting exemption to
the Hirsh Shirt Corporation, Chicago, Ill.,
from the provisions of article III, section A,.
and article V, section A, of the Code to the
extent that it is permitted to operate its
plant and work the employees thereof 4
hours' overtime during the week ending De-
cember 15, 1934, provided that such overtime
is paid for at the rate of one and one-half
times the normal rate of pay.
Order 210, granting exemption to the Bue-
nella Garment Shop, Wichita, Kans., from
the provisions of article IV, section A, of
the Code to the extent that it is permitted
to employ five workers on home sewing ma-
chines only, provided these workers are paid
not less than $9.75 per week.
Order 211, granting exemption to the
Oneonta Dress Co., Oneonta, N. Y., from the
provisions of article IV, section C0. of the
Code to the extent that it is permitted to
employ 25 learners for a period of 4 weeks,
provided all other Code terms and conditions
with regard to learners are complied with.
Order 213, granting exemption to the
Machin Shirt Co., Los Angeles, Calif.,. from
the provisions of article III, section A, and
article V, section A, of the Code to the extent
that It is. permitted to operate Its plant and
work the employees thereof 8 hours overtime
per week, from, December 11 to December 31,
1934, provided its plant is not operated nor
the employees thereof permitted to work in
excess of ,44 hours in any one week, and that
suchovertime is paid for at the rate of one
and one-half times the normal rate of pay.
Order 214, granting exemption to the Ma-
canray Apparel Specialties, Inc.,. New York,,
City, from the provisions of article III,' sec-
tion A, rnd article V,'section A, of the Code
to the extent that it is permitted. to- operate
its plant and work the employees thereof 4
hours overtime weekly for a period of 30
days from December 14, 1934, provided such
overtime is paid for at the rate of 1% times
the normal rate of pay.
Order 215, granting exemption to. the Chic
Manufacturing Co., Peoria, Ill., from the pro-
visions of article III,, section A, and article
V, section A, of the Code to the extent that
it is permitted to operate its binding and
piping departments and to work.'the em-
ployees thereof 8 hours overtime weekly dur-
ing the period from December 15 up to and
including December 22, 1934, provided such
overtime in excess of 36 hours per week is
paid for at the rate of one and one-half times
the normal rate of pay.
Order 216, modifying Administrative Or-
der No. 118-204 to include the appointment
of Justin McCarty, Jusfain McOarty Inc., Dal-
las, Tex., to represent, as a member of the
Code Authority, the Southwest sectional or
geographical district. This modification is
effective from January 19, 1935.
Order 217, granting a stay of the operation
of the provisions of article XIX, schedule l,
section 28, subsection 2, for the period from
January 26 up to and, including March 1,
Order 218, granting exemption to S. Liebo-
vitz & Sons, Inc., New York City, from the
provisions of article III, section A, and ar-
ticle V, section. A,'of the Code to the extent
that it is permitted to work 5 employees
at its Myerstown, Pa., plant. and the neces-
sary machinery 16'hours overtime' during the
period 'from December 20 up to and including
December 22, 1934, and It Is permitted' to
work 15 employees at its Pottstown, Pa,,
plant and the necessary machinery 28 hours
overtime for a period from December 23 up
- to and including December 30, 1934, provided
all overtime in excess of 36 hours 'shall be
paid far at the rate of 1% times the normal
rate of pay.
Order 219. granting exemption to the Wide
Awake Shirt Co., Reading, Pa., from the pro-
visions of article- III, section A, and article
V, section A, of the Code to the extent that
it Is permitted to operate its plant and work
the employees thereof 8. hours overtime dur-
ing its pay-roll week ending December 19,
1934, provided such overtime is paid for'at
the rate of 1.% times the normal rate of pay.
COTTON TEXTILE INDUSTRY, Code
No. 1: Order 103, granting exemption to the
Goodyear Tire & Rubber Co., Akron,- Ohio,
from the provisions of subsection (c) of sec-
tion III for'the Clearwater MilU, Cedartown,
Ga., to the extent that it.is .permitted to
operate in this mill a maximum of 54 looms
3 shifts of 40 hours each per week in the
production of chafer fabric for a period of
30 working days beginning and including
January 30, 1935. t
DRESS MANUFACTURING INDUSTRY,
Code No. 64: Order 52, granting exemption
to Ottenheimer Brothers, Little Rock, Ark.,
from the provisions of article tIV' section 6,
paragraph 6, of the Code, provided they shall
comply with the provisions of article IV,
section 6, paragraph 7, of the Code.
INDUSTRY, Code No. 322: Order 27, approv-
ing list of occupations deemed hazardous or
detrimental to the health of persons under
18 years of age.
Order 28, granting exemption to the Rook-
wood Pottery Co., Cincinnati, Ohio, from the
provisions of article 111, section 3; article
VII, sections 1, 3, and 4; and article IX,
rule 8, of the Code, and 'denying application
for exemption from article VI, section 9 (a).
of the Code. The exemption granted is to the
extent that it may employ three firemen-
watchmen not In excess of 56 hours per week
so. long as each of these firemen-watchmen
receives not less t'lan $25 per week.
ELECTRIC AND NEON SIGN INDUS-
TRY, Code No. 506: Order 13, granting ex-
emption to the Neon Iights Advertising Co.;
Birmingham, Ala., from the provisions of ar-
ticle III, section 1, of 'the Code to the extent
that it is permitted to work its glass bending
department 48 hours per week, providing one
and one-half times the regular rate of pay be
paid for all hours worked in excess of 40 hours
in any 1 week or 8 hours in any 24-hour period.
FAN AND BLOWER INDUSTRY, HAND
CHAIN HOIST MANUFACTURING IN-
DUSTRY, ELECTRIC HOIST AND MONO-
RAIL ''MANUFACTURING INDUS.
Codes No. 238, 84, and 483: .Order 10,;-:d4
ing application of Robbins 8 Myers, I-
Springfield, Ohio, for exemption fromn;;t#
wage and hours provisions only of artist|
III. and IV of the Code. for the fa .at|_
blower industry, the wage and hours, p I
sons only of article III of the Code fort|
hand chain hoist manufacturing ind t$a
and-the wage and hours provisions only, -
articles III and IV of the Code for tbhe4lecl
tried hoist and monorail manufacturing..-ft_
FELDSPAR INDUSTRY, Code No.,"2086
Order 14, modifying Order No. 356-8,: a.
proving budget and basis of contribution, jt4i
the period from March .90, 1934, ro June '-ftf
1935. This modification provides that"..B
tributions made by members of the. indus|
to the Code- Authority, prior to' the-, approj0
of the' budget'and basis of contributio4ZC^
the' purpose of defraying expenses of a'dm
istering the Code shall be' credited witt1Af
amount of such contributions in any. ..ss'.i
meats levied- in...accordance with the,.o 6
approving, the budget;. j'.:
FISHERY INDUSTRY, Code No.
Order 57, extending the term of office-o6tflii
temporary executive committee of h6.;?
paring-and wholesaling division of tje -:Bt
.Middle Atlantic area to: the' effective. 'datif
the proposed supplementary Codie for.h
Middle Atlantic .preparing and whblesO
FOLDING PAPER BOX AND SET.
PAPER BOX' MANUFACTURING INIU
TRIES, Code No. 193:. Order 10, denylnga.
plication of Day Manufacturing Co.,&fhS
man, Tex., for exemption from the provi''
of articles III knd IV of the Code. .\
GRAPHIC;ARTS -INDUSTRIES, Code:i
287: Order 440, approving the personnel,
the- National Lithographic Printing Appa
Board. The members of this. Board ;ai
' William Ottmann, chairman; Georga RMRE.
cord, W. H. Merton, W..S. Forbes, dnd.Pt-
Calvert. The alternates .are: Trowbild:
Marston, chairman; Arthur A. Goes,-'M.;
Davidson, M. P. Thwaite, and'.Horace-'".Ree
Order 443, reapproving budget an l.a'
of contribution, for the trade typesettiidg'ii
dustry for the period from April. 1, '1934i
March 31, 1935. .
HATTERS' FUR CUTTING INDUSTiB
Code No.- 476: Order 19, granting exemption$
to Conperie BelgA Americaine;, S. A., oftr4
ark, N. J., from the provisions ,of article<.l-r
section 1, of the Code to the extent tWhat:t"j
permitted t6 employ two office employ
overtime'for the period froi January 2.S
January 12, 1935, incluplve,. provided %:i
times the normal rate of wage is paidsaid.
employees for all overtime worked. i
ICE.INDUSTRY, Code No; 43: Order"
granting permission to the' Davidson...ind
pendent Ice Co., Portland, Ofeg., to increase.
its ice-production capacity from-5 to .30.t"
per day and to erect and operate a 250'-ton
capacity ice storage in Portland, Dreg. 3:.
Order 69, granting permission. to the-ak
City Bottlhng Works, Lake City, 'Minn., to.;
crease its fiatural ice-storage-capacity'ifro
600 to 700 tons. ,.
Order 70, granting permission to the A1ie
Service Inc., Memphis, Tenn., to erect :.an
operate a 30-ton ice plant in Memphis, -Tef.
INDUSTRIAL OIL' BURNER EQUIP.
MENT MANUFACTURING INDUSTRY,
Code No. 493; order 9, approving Code'-:
thority budget and basis of contribution f'6
the period from October 23, 1934, to June:.6.
KNITTED OUTERWEAR INDUSTRY
Code No. 164: Order 33, extending for a' -i
other period of 90 days Order No. 164-19, .'ap
proving regulations for the contract systems
of production of knitted outerwear fort :i`n
fants and children. .'
Order 34, denying application of the, Hen
kin Knitting Mills, Inc., and the Kings Knit.
'ting Mills, bf Port Jervis, N. Y., from exempt.
tion from the provisions of article IV, section..,
(c), of the Code. ..::
Order 35, granting exemption to member f1
of the industry who ship merchandise to:.i..
sular possessions of the United States'-fWo-'
the last sentence of article X, section'."(e)
for all sales and shipments'to buyers In:nj::
sular possessions to the. following exten"'
For the purpose of the provisions of artileQ
X, section (e), the 15th calendar day shal. '
be considered the end of the month ..'
LAUNDRY TRADE, Code No. 281: Ordert
43, denying application of Landau Towel andi
Linen Service, Inc., St. Louis, Mo., for ex-.
emption from the provisions of article III"'
section 1 (d), of the Code.' .
Order 44, denying .application of 0. E
Laundry Co., Fulton, Ky., for exemption
from the provisions of article IV, section'I.
2 (a), of the Code. ..
LUMBER AND TIMBER PRODUCTS5'I
INDUSTRIES, Code No. 9: Order 309, ap-'
proving amendment to the Code by adding,
the State of-Nevada to the Jurisdiction of their
western pine division. .:
Order 310, approving budget and bases o -
contribution for the period from January ..:.:
to March 1, 1935, or until further order by
the National Industrial Recovery Board.
S(Continued on page 6. column 1) \.
- -,.. .'.. .:''". ~"' ;' ~,'L .'!.' t.AisbtC&e5..SESSMSS5USUdiSIDIEDa&.....
'.' '..'~ ..*,. ~ -. r4-as~mtsrzmrnatiaEinIa1u.uaeEs,~A'47~:'L~L-!-'t
.": ...' ...... .N.
aai--^ .;:-^ 1 '* '. ..*** . ,: .,..L ; . : .-; ,:..,!: ,':.; .,. :. ,, .:;. ...:,..*=::'.\ i'A.: -"
DMINI STRATIVE ..ORDERS-Continu..,
DMJNJSTR.ATIVE ORDERS--ContinU ~
.. (Continued from pae s5) Fulton, Warren1, etc.. Counties; Columbia RETAIL TRADE, Code No. 60: Order 340,
E!ACHINE WASTE MANUFACTUR- County; Genessee County; Cayuga County denying application of the Oakland Household
rINDUSTRY,.Code No. 149: Order 17, iand -Oswego County, N. Y. Co., Oakland, Calif., for exemption from the
ing 'Code Authodrity budget and basis Order 155-D, approving lowest reasonable provisions of article V, section 1, of the Code.
nation for the period from Decem- costs for division No. 1 for the.trade area of Order 341, granting exemption to the Den-
S buton or the period from Decem- Haverhill, Mass. ver Dry Goods Co., Denver, Colo.,, from the
18, 1933, to December 17, 1934. Order 159 modifying lowest reasonable maximum hour provisions of article V, section
.SON CONTRACTING DIVISION OF costs' for division No. 21 for trade area No. 3, I, of the Code, to the extent that it is per-
EiE.'.CONSTRUCTION INDUSTRY,. Code. Toledo, Ohio. mitted to work 40 bookkeeping machine opera-
: 244-G: Order 20,..denying application of Order 160, modifying lowest reasonable tors 6b hours overtime on December 30, on1934
W.:Code Authority for termination of the costs for division No. 21, trade-area No. 40, provided all such overtime is paid for on a
snipilon conferred in paragraph ITI of Ad- Ohio.
istrative Order X-36., Order 161; modifying lowest reasonable Order 344, denying application of Margaret
costs for division No. 21, trade areas Nos. Bishop Breen, Inc., St.' Louis, Mo., for exemp-
MEN'S CLOTHING INDUSTRY, Code' 2 4, 5 6, 7,'A, ,14, 14A, 16, 17, 19A tion from the provisions of article V, section
,;1i5: Order 56, denying application of N. 22! 23, 25;6, 25A, 26, 26A, 27, 28, 29, 30, 32, 1, of the Code.
eh]nurg & .Co., Philadelphia, Pa., forex- 83, 33A, 34, 35, 36, 36A, 37, 38, and '39, 'Ohio. SADDLERY MANUFACTURING. IN-
on' from the provisions of article, IV- of Order 162, modifing lowest reasonable DUSTRY, Code No. 45: Order 10, terminat-
Io e.. costs for division No. 21, trade, area- No. 9, ing exemption conferred in paragraph III of
"T' .Ohio.. : Administrative Order X-36, so that members
W~LM'NERY INDUSTRY Code.. No. :151.: Ahi:Irapsl rb ti r
,3, aNERt INDUSTRYiCodeN.151: BOr'r 163:: modifying lowest reasonable will' be required to contribute their propor-
n.6, granting exemption to Bradford, costa for division No. 21, trade area No. 19, tlonate share of the costs of administering the
:lnc,,:.ofBirninghkm, Ala., from the' Ohio. Code notwithstanding their principal line of
vsns' of article IV, section. 5, of the Order 164, modifying lowest reasonable business is in some other industry, except'
i; the extent that It be permitted dur- costs for division No. 21 for trade area No. those whose sales are less than $2,000 per
,?;the spring season 1985 but not beyond 28, comprising Marion, Morrow, and Dela- annum and less than 5 percent of their total
1 wu;6, 1935, to employ. eight blockers who. ware Counties, Ohio. sales. The order provides that assessments
erwpse would be thrown out of. employ-s Order 165, approving lowest reasonable will be levied only against those who sell their
as apprentice operators, provided such "costs for division No. 21 for trade area No. products in the form in which they are defined
ators shall -be subject to aIi the rules 34-B,' comprising all of Madisodn County ex- in the Code and not against those who manu-
irglCone. s provided I 'n the a ept Darby township; the following town- facture the Code product for their own con-
1ne. -ships' in Franklin County-Brown, Prairie, .sumption or use, or for incorporation' as an
I% ,nR VEHICLE RETAILING'TRADE" and' Pleasant'; the following townships in' integral part of another product covered, by
oi, 46: .Order 58,. grintin'.exemption Champaign County-Union and Goshen; the another Code.
E nteSorthport Auto Sales Co., Northport, 'following townships in Clark County-Pleas- 'SAFETY RAZOR AND-SAFETY RAZOR
ithfrom the provisions.of article. IV, tltlp ant; Harmony, ald Madison; and Ross Town-,
re 1on 1;.f the Code Insofar as they per-' .ship in Greeb County., ,. BLADE, MANUFACTURING INDUSTRY,
'.'t oone,- dbluxe. Fordor '. motor vehicle, .Order .166, modifying' lowest reasonable Code No. 489: Order 15, approving Code Au-
iuniber 111009o.7,provided-that the 'said. costs for division'No. 21, trade- area No.. 10, thoity budget andbasis of contribution for
~~,luer 11l00b-, cost.s.for.division.'No. 21 .. the period from Adgust.1,, 1934, to Juie,16,
8 r .T4 fr cle shall' be sold for not less 'than q qhio' . .. . '
id sbhill be' sold 'only' In the State'otf Orderr 167, modifying -liowest reasonable 1935.
NewN Yrk'" costs fordivision' No. 42 for tra4e areas Nos. Order 16, granting a stay of tbe operation
.r 59' .granting' exeemption to. the D 1, 3 and 6, Washington. of the provisions of article VIII, section 10
jStiobrs,. Inc., o 'Corona, N. Y., from the Orde 170, approVIng lowest reasonable (b), to 23 members of the industry, until June
'y o "o artideIV,.title, B,. section .1, costs .for divisin No.24 for' the trade areas 16, 1935, from 'the date of this order. How-
"C ode insofar as'. they ipertaln to one .of, Bartholomew, Elkhart, .Howard,' and ever, this'stay, is applicable only to package
F mdor., rmtor.' vehicles, serial'.-No. Wayne' .Cbunties, Ind. material on hand which is not printed in ac-
o ]ro. i d t a t t
)v.siprovIded. that the said: motor, ve- Order 171,,: approving lowest, reasonable cordance with the provisions of this 'article
.be sold'for"not..less than' $522.75 coats for division No. '24 for th1'traae area and which would resultin'needless waste'and
shallbe sold only'Ih. the Stafe.'of'metio- of the hities-.of ?Kokbmo, Howard County, expense if these provisions were 'enforced,
SYiN rkw Yk '. .' 'Elkhart,. Elkikt: Cd0unty.,. and- Rlchminond, provided these members shall' comply with
.. N.'E.. R OU.. F O U N D R Y D U""'' W aynea County, Ind. ,' Te se provisions if and w hen said package m a-
N ROUS FOUNDRYINDUSTRY, n sr 2arov lowest reasonable trial be disposed of but'in no event shall these
. xO. .O ro e r, .1 7 2 ,- s pp r o v iu g lo w e st '.r e a s en a b~
411ap ol:rder .o'& grant ng, exmpuon c-tsf division N.' -24- for"the trade area provisions be stayed beyond.June 16, 1935.
,., ino. s Ironm &BoleCo ',pf qvrpeontesi f-'th x-'1 naitanaipulis and Marin-
,' 6 llsfIron & Bolto., and w arpentes-o ,h city.t o nn li and Marion SANITARY AND WATERPROOF SPE-
d .h req s f Count '.. '... CIALTIES MANUFACTURING, INDUS-
h -, e re uif e m edts -fo r. rep ortin g la bor ... .
..ilf ..tor reor.. labr ...., -rder 173,. approving 'lowest., reasonable TRY, Code No. 342" Order 19, granting an
t e!.p AND .' .. cqts for division No. 24 for the trade areas extension of the stay of the provisions of.
R.UME' COSMlETIC AND OTHER. 'of the cities of 'Goshen; Elkhart Count,. and article VII section 3, of the Code, for a period
RE -PEPAR'ATIOINS. INDUSTRY, Columbps;, Bartholomew 'County, Ind. of 90 davs. '
3 X: Order 23; denjIng .application 'Order' 174,';";dlsapljrovYig ..cbst. dete'minka- -- P' A
&.the" .A',MscDBonaBeautyPno.uctsa, "dos made jby:..ivisional *Code Authority No. SET .P'APR BOX ANUFArCTUR
d idqq alL.fjir' exeiLibon 'from'4t. 14 for. th trade area- of Bluefleld,.W.-Va.;,. iNG .IND.STRY, Co 1 rdr 2
if 'of ..iVrtlce. .seVectionh 3, rofie and 5 mles from the corporatee limits of the denying application of the Carolina Paper.
city,.in Taiewell County, ya. r. ... Box 'Co.,. .Bdrlington, N. 'C., for exemption
l '"L -" 'A IND'-' NUSTRY, '- de Order '175,. modifying'lowest reasonable from the provisions 'of article II, section 4,
ErTNG.. ier a. IN-U. T exe.. ..o costs. fob.'divlsiqn. No. 20' for.'trade area of' of the Code; o
'.'.urder"-3,..termmnaft-bgitneexemuon .' o, n iv.en"n'-r'"pf 'mile om# nm
d r 'in..1nparagraph LU..of.lAdminiasta Cha no e.... T ,ra.r.dius'o ml from SET-UP PAPER BOX MANUFACTUR-
6 r !'6sO that .m.mbecs urhull'er m'oe o '' es ING INDUSTRY, Code No.' 167: Order 27,
..t, .:n r e-. br. 1 ro.-. Order' 182, .modifying lowest reasonable ,-,1debying application of"-J' : Wieder, mann-
ed'"to"o.nrbie.o'.thbr"i pro tqoat q co)sk1 for, division No. ".''f'trade area of fact'mrer of paper boxes, Maculgie, Pa., from
arw~~ecosts -of! administerig the oQd PbraanPiGeg
L .~iht~anhdingTheir' priz.!paI -llne of'Obuse 'sthe provisions 9f. artle III and J.V ,of the
s -is some othe n'dury. Order 183, modifying lowest reasonable Co'de.'.
.? t ,d*. .. costs for division 'No .3 for trade ,areas of
ROTECHjNIC.MANUFACTURINGIN- Columbia .County; Dutchess and .'Putnam SHOE' SHANK MANUFACTURING LN-
TRY, Code No. 148: Order 13,. granting Counties; and Fulton, Warren; Washington, DUSTRY, Code No. 84-F: Order 1O. approv-
Sl andErnestdeBlaslo'ofDunbar, and Saratoga Contes N.. ing supplementary Code.Abthority budget and
and Ern stde laso:,.o Du bar "a d S ratg Co muities, N .'Y. - "Ig . ....
lrmsion to erect and. operate a plant Order 196, granting application of the basis of ontbutionfor, the period from
manufacture of commercial' aind display' Inland Steel Co., Flist-.National' 'Bank Build- February 21, 1934, to February 20, 1935. .
ir'ks .' ing, Chicago, I;1 for 'exemption from' thie '.SILVERWARE MANUFACTURING IN
,. . ..provisions of articles. ; 1,J11, I, V,', V II, V,
RiILWAY BRASS CAR AND LOCO- pVi,.ands IX of the Codeito the extent that., DUSTRY,. Code No.'177: Order 17, approving
kRiVE-M JOURNAL BEARINGS AND.. VIt,.and IX of the Code to the extent that.- amendments to thp'quality standards! for
STGS MANUFACTURING INDUS- it may sell employees coke which is a plated flatware and hotel flatware. The order
N'oe No. 233- Order 11, denying ap- "bproducvt of its manufacturing' operamtins, provides that within 30 days from the date
tti;ofthe J. F. Hodgkins Co., Gardi- exclusively, t it.epo Ths. e t thereof, the Code Authority -shall -circularize
kal";'fo exemption from to become errecrwte ,u aays from the sote'or
i.. e, oeor exemption from, the provI- dt.. s ,T 9 o all known members of the industry, and within
fiMarticle IIo -section 1, oft the Code. Issuance Ord s dated" -Janury 29,?". '. 60 days shall cause to be published in at least
4...,r.tc. e IE secio 1T, f t C Order 197, d enying, application of. M
EFRIGERATED WAREHOUSING ..IN-' Frtimkin & Sons,:Inc., 406 South Street,' Sche two trade Journals' a notice and irpulars ithat
TRY;,-CodeNb.'499: Order'9, granting nbctady, N. Y., fog exemption from the pro- ...al.mnufctu e dale nd retier giv
Code, : fall publicity to the amendments in order that
ii-to the Cirthage 6ce &Cold Stor- visions of article VI, section -11, of the Code.' t ptate cosmermyrbefamlir wt
wo'.'carthage! Mo., to convert an iit. imate.''co.nsumer....... e am larkwit
ge'inte'Cta rtaIgeratM d wtroico sertf an I RETAIL. TOBACCO TRADE, Code No. / .the connotation of the various grade markings.
ately 101,540Obubic feet.' 466: Order 22, approving Code Authority'
de 10 ,4graunti c person to the budget and basis of contributih for the pe- SOAP AND GLYCERINE MANUFAC-
S olotado Springs,. Colb.,t inod from June 19,' 1934, -to June 30, 1935. TURING INDUSTRY, Code No. 83: Order
Fu.el Coeae. storage spain e' Cor, to, -1 RETAIL3' T D 'd .36 e 1345, 56, granting exemption to the Union Oil Co.,
refrigerated storage 'space from RETAIL TRADE, Code No. 60: Order 345, Baltimore, Md., from tie provisions of the
licubic eet to .approximately, 181,525 denying' appllqation of Rogers' Stewart ,Cor- ode, o condition that its employees engaged
'4.% Phil.delh.. Pa.,--'for' '.-_Cobon condition that- Its employees engaged.
eet a i "'-a e." '. : p' ldration, Philadelphi;. Pa.,. for exemption in the manufacture of soap and/or 'lycerine
ir 11, '..denying ajplcation of. Hudson. from the provisions df article V, sections nd/br cleansers made with soap and insolu-
old Storage Co., Germantown, N. Y!, and 7, of the Code. ble minerals as essential Ingredients shall be
N s labor provisions of the Code. Order 346, granting exemption to Frederick paid not less than a minimum wage eiual to
.RINFORCING MATERIALS FABRI- W. Donnelly & Son, Trenton, N. J.. from the the minimum wage provided in the Code for
-[ING' INDUSTRY, Code No. 127: Order, revisions of article VI,, section 5, of the the petroleum industry: thnt the maximum
Teapproving9 Code Authdrity budget and. od to the extend that it be permitted to hours for such employees shall be not more
ia;,b of .contribution for the period from 'reduce wages of employees who are being than the maximum hours provided in the Code
unary1, to December 31, 9934 paid on a- wage basis In excess of the mini- for the'petroleum Industry; that once eaqh
A RANT C :prescribed In'article VI, section 1, of year, at such time as the Code.Authority shall
OrAUr 108,AN INDUSTRY, Cde No.. the Code. fix, the company shall submit to the executive
im.-r 10,wdenying application of' the- Order 347, granting'application of the local secretary of the Code Authority, a report to
is nt.ownt of Raleigh, N. C., for ex- retail, Code Authority for Toledo, Ohio, on be held in confidence, on such form as the
on', from the provisions of article V,' behalf of the Lion Store,Toledo, Ohio, for Code Authority shall approve, stating (1) the
o 5, subsection (4)'; and section 7. of th exemption from the provisions of article V, net sales o sop soap products, and/or glyc-
~~op5, ubsctio (4 an benet sales of soap, soap products, and/or glyc-
[.s' ection. 1, of the Code to, the extent that It erine for, the preceding calendar year; (2)
rTAIL SOLID FUEL INDUSTRY, be permitted to work:.100 especially skilled net sales of cleansers made with soap and
.T. 280: Order, 155-A, approving low- employees 3 hours overtime daily for. a 2- insoluble minerals as essential ingredients for
reasonable -costs for division No.. 3 for y period, provided all such employees shall the preceding calendar year; (3) whether
A..e area No. 1, Westchester County, N. Y. lbe paid on 'a time and? one-half basis. such sales amounted to more or less than 10
!Order, 155-B, modifying lowest reasonable Order 348, denying application of. the Busi- percent of the total sales of all products
6fftor division Np. 31 for trade areas K-5, ness Men's Association, Molihne, Ill., for ex- and/or service sold by appUlicant during such
ika,' Kans.; K-S,. Ottawa, .Kans.; M-5, emption. from the provisions of article V, calendar year; (4) the total number of em-
ingfleld, Mo.; aid M-3,. St Joseph, Mo. sectlon 1, of the Code. '. ployees a engaged by this company in a typical
Order 155-0, modifying extra-service charge RrTAIL TOBACCO TRADE, Code No. week during such calendar year in the manpau-
v.dlivsion No. 3 in the .following trade 460: Order 21, temporarily continuing certain facture of soap and/or glycerine and/or such
ras': 'Onondaga County; Albany County; administrative orders declaring an emergency cleansers. The order also provides that a
.i" laer County;. Orange County; Dutchess and establishing a basis for the computation copy shall be posted by the Union Oil Co., in
id Putnam Counties;. Jefferson d.nd Lewis of minimum emergency prices for the sale of a place accessible to all employee'- affected
counties; Broome, Cortland, etc., Counties; cigarettes at retail, thereby.
. .". ( *
"'I,; 'C .-'' -'
SPECIAL TOOL, DIE, AND MACHI.
SHOP INDUSTRY, Code No. 122: Ordejni
authorizing the Code Authority, to zej4e
funds or incur indebtedness during the eiWI
from January 1 to March 1, 1935, In A'to''z4
amount not to exceed one-sixth of thi'e.atat
expenses incurred during the budgetaryi6p
riod which ended December 31, 1934,.an^lRi '
it shall not incur any indebtedness or'ihas!
any expenditure for any Item that was ath "s
lzed by its previous ,budget in excess of-bse.
sixth of the amount that was authorl'szei .for
that item. The order also provides tliat|'t
Code Authority shall not incur any'indeb:i
ness or make any expenditure for. anyS'tem
or purpose that was not authorizedby,*!.K
previous budget. Order becomes effectlve'-
January 17, 1935. '",..
STRUCTURAL CLAY PRODUCTS .&
DUSTRY, Code No. 123: Order 18, grantingn
exemption to the A. C. Ochs Brick & Tlj- (o1
Springfield, Minn., from the provisions.of,"lij
cle III (a) of the Code, to the extent th'l.i
Is permitted to work employees In, excs,.oi
the total 935 hours allowed under this rtclq
for the semiannual period from'July 1 to'De
cember 31, 1934, provided employees shall.ih
pdid at the rate of time anid one-third foj'ral.
hours In excess of the afprbsaid allowab4l,
total, and provided that no employee shall:be,
permitted to work in excess of 48.hourq:in
any 1 week or in excess of 8 hours in i.
24-hour period. .' '
TANNING EXTRACT INDUSTRYj, Go
No. 374: Order 11, approving Code Aithoi*ft
budget and basis of contribution for'thiedefl"-
from April'9, 1934, to June 1, 1935. :*
TRANSIT INDUSTRY, Code No. 28: 0rd':
59, granting exemption to the Poughkeedi 1A
and Wkppingers Falls Railway Co., Pobugfi-'
keepsle, N. Y., from certain of .the provisions
of' articles UI and IV, for the period fto,:
July 22, 1934, until 3 months from the effd
tive date'of the 'order, and thereafter. frm,
month to month until' further order oft'th
board, to the extent that it may employ 2,clas
B ". employees each for not more' than 8'
hours,in any 1 week at not less than 48.6.entsi
per h6ur each; 6 class "C" employees ea'd'
for not more than 56 hours in any 1 weeda'
not less than 40.5 cents per hour each; 1 da'l,
C employee for not more than 61 hours if
any 1 week at not 'less than 36.45 cents 'ppi
hour; 21 class "'D" employees each 'for nF'
more than 58 hours in any 1 week at not le4s
than 40.5 cents per hour each;. 1 class' 'V"'
employee fqr not more .than 58 hours'in"ity'
1 week at not less than 39.285 cents per hou i
4 class D" employees each for not more thanil
58 hours in any 1, week-Lt.-not Iess 'than'.S0'
cents, per hour each;.and 2 class "D'"eipof
ees each for not more than 58 hours in'xiy'
.week at not less 'than' 44.55 cents peri'hdu.
each, if and so long as it shall furnish monthly
statements of its revenues and operating:. e;
penses to the Code Authority apd to-the. NA-
tional Industrial Recovery Board, and if aid
3o long as it shall post and keep posted durilgi
the effective period of'this order copies.there
,of in conspicuous places on its premises,i
'Order becomes effective 14. days from-datie
Issued. Order is dated January 19, 1935.' "
VISE MANUFACTURING INDUSTRY-i
Code No. 84 X-1: Order 8, approving supple
mentary Code, Authority budget and bals.,of
contribution for the period, from September
.10, 1934 to June .15, 1935, .,.
VITREOUS ENAMELED WARE MAN-
UFACTURING INDUSTRY, Code Nd. Q-:..
Order 14, terminating exemption conferred'in'
paragraph III of 'Administrative' Order X-,
so that all members will be required.toc,'q
tribute their proportionate share of the.co.Bt
of administering the, Code- notwithstanding
their principal line of business: is in some-
other industry. ..
WATERPROOF PAPER INDUSTRY:
Code No. 295: Order 13, granting exempting;
to the Lehon Co., Chicago, IlL, from the pro V
visions of articles III and IV of the Cde
provided that the employees affected by. tUB;
exemption shall be paid not less than '.t.t3i
minimum wage equal to the minimum wageR'
provided in the Code for the asphalt shingl
and roofing industry; that the maxiunl4
hours for such employees shall not exceed!tW
maximum hours providedIn thp Code for'thei
asphalt shingle and'o Trooflng industry; tha
once each year, at such time as the Code Ai
thority may fix, the Lehon Co. shall reportto,
the Code Authority the quantity of watir
proof paper products produced by It liW'
preceding calendar year, and that a copy
this order be posted in a place accessible it
aHll employees affected thereby. :
Order 14, granting exemption to the Vi
kote Co., New York City, from the provislons.
of articles III and IV of the Code, withithm
same provisions as contained in Order-481
above quoted. '.
WHOLESALE EMBROIDERY TRADE..
Code No. 201 W: Order 7, approving divislo0i
Code Authority budget and basis of contimNi
tion for the period from September 4, 1984,'i"
July 1, 1935.
WHOLESALE TOBACCO TRADE, @4e
No. 462: Order 21. temporarily continuing'ce
tain administrative orders declaring' .'A
emergency and establishing a basis for 'iM
computation of minimum emergency p-.,ri
for the sale of cigarettes at wholesale. J "(;,!,
WOOL FELT MANUFACTURING ,II.
DUSTRY, Code No. 143: Order '13, spprovi
Code Author4ty budget and basis of cotitlAb'
tion for the period from June 1, 1934, to'..
31, 1935. '*
. ... '.-.'. '
..The National. Industrial Recovery Board,
.a-ring the past week, approved amendments
SCodes of fair competition as follows:
) e Dss Manufaoturi ng Industry.-Amend-
ipbnt approved January 23, 1935, classifies
:o. lorado, Kansas, and Utah in. the. northern
"ijeetlon of the western area and clarifies the
'efinltion of this .section' of the Code. An-
i.ther amendment eliminates the necessity of
'eCode Authority providing rules and regu-
I 'tlions-to distinguish between "higher priced
Ygrments" and "lower priced garments."
;.Bieovator Manufacturing' Industry (a divi-
S of the Construction Industry).-Amend-
.met approved January 26, 1935, permits the
"'Cde Authority to incufir reasonable obliga-
t lons necessary to support the-administration
:.bAf.the Code and to submit an itemized budget
-Vand equitable basis of assessment'upon mem-
tiers of the industry to the National 'Indus-
Wri fal Recovery Board for approval.
'!.r. BAd Grain Strip Wood Block Industry.-
.tAmendment approved January 26, 1935, In-'
I casess the number of members of the' Code
-'uthority to consist of one ,designated relire-
.eitative of each member' of the industry
:rojiplying with the proylsions of the Code.
PTbi. amendment becomes effective' 10 days
frdr the date of approval .unless good cause
.tn'the contrary is shown. J
.Hading Wheel Industry. Amendment'
,,ajppfved 'January 25, 1935, prohibits the
&g of consignment stocks' with machine
manufacturers and consumers, and adds cer-
'tain standard labor-safeguarding clauses.
"" Bardwood Distillation Industry.-Amend-
infnt approved January 31,'1935, extends the
;open price filing, system from January'31 to
idune 15, 1935,-and applies only to methanol "
--Lumber and Timber Products Industries.-
Ameuidment approved January 31, 1936, cor-
r "cts .typographical errors ..and develops a
&ihifdrm system of numbering and lettering.
I.Tnis amendment. becomes effective 20 days
t4im the date of approval unless good cause
1'fithe .contrary is shown..'' .
SBolid .Braided Cord' Industry.-Amend-
:ient approved January 30, 1935, provides for
'properly labeling all cord Li accordance with
N"li regulations" issued 'by the Code Author-
iy'for the solid braided cord industry and
approved by the National Industrial Recov-
eiy Board. This amendment becomes effec-
.tive 10 days from the date' of approval unless
g1od cause to the contrary is shown.
' Spice Grinding Industry.-Amendment ap-
ii'proved January 31, 1935, defines the maxl-
Qmum capacity' of container for specified
kambunts.of ground spices. The order approv-'
.1Ing the amendment provides., that members
%o6&,tie ,endnstry may use stocks of containers
.inqiw on. hand, but in no event continue after
60 days from the date of this. order.
-:. iWholesale Monumental Granite Industry.-
'ame-idment approved 'January 29, 1935, re-
dbflnes divisions Nos. 10 and 11. This amend-
ment becomes effective 20. days from the date
'i4f.approval unless good cause to the contrary
'.shown. i ,
'Code Authority By-
0i:cqholtc Beverage Wholesale Industry.
charcoall and Package Fuel Distributing
-w ?Trade-A division of the Wholesaling or
,A30oncrete Masonry Industry (with condi-
|F.etilizer Industry (with exceptions).
fleardwood Distillation Industry.
Lightning Rod Industry (with conditions).
i Manufacturing and Wholesale Surgical In-
rIdustry: (with conditions).
Marine Auxiliary Machinery Industry.
S.'ocket Screw Products Manufacturing Indus-
itry (with conditions).
8.moking .Pipe Manufacturing Industry.
TuSlphonated Oil Manufacturing Industry.
0Wholesale Jewelry Trade-A division of the
A;. Wholesaling and Distributing Trade.
Wholesale Stationery Trade-A division of
..and Allied Products Industry (with ex-
_fade Practice Com-
Iaints Plans Approved
Pie National Industrial Recovery Board
S.Bproved, during the past week, plans for the
Organization of agencies and procedure for
le. :handling of trade-practice complaints
alng within the following industries:
,inminous Coal Industry-Southern Subdi-
'.vislon 2 of Division 1.
Obtbn Dioxide Industry-AmendmenLt.
$rhhed Stone, Sand and Gravel, and Slag
'dustries-Kentucky District of Region 6.
..dtal Laboratory Industry.
ported' Date Industry.
.Utnufacturing and Wholesale Surgical In-
-bic Seating Industry.
rfEora'ling Manufacturing Industry.
Oretmed Plastic Products Industry-Amend-
Bibe Grinding Industry.
f--',Textile Machinery and Accessories Dis-
S. l1lbtilng Trade.
:.,wfhing Machine Parts Manufacturing In-
C deo it irl v...* ........",,. ....* W;' ':' "f' M e m ber "** "; ','........' ...."** "; A";ove .. .... *'* '*." ": ;'" ........." ': :' ,,......- -""/re,,, . *.i ,' '^ ....... :t"', p r *" .. ... ...... |"' ..nR
'nc 1Jr Cig:'
Code Ath.r.ity Members Appro vedieht Approv ,
-- ode for Cigarette6i
The National Industrial Recovery Board ham, Providence, R. I.; N. 'E. Richards, Read- C ,, C g,..rt M
approved, during the past week, the follows ing, Pa.; Lester J. Ross, Torilngton, Conn..; Ind stry
nlug selections and appointments of Code Au- Max Nydegger, New York, N. Y.; and'J ohn t
thority members. A. Eberly, Reading, Pa (Continued from pae) 1 ,i
thority members. .1) A
A SB E ST 0.S INDUSTRY.-Lewls H. PAPERBOARD I N D U S T R Y.--Sidney '
Brown, New York, N. Y. ., Frohman, Sandusky, Ohio; W. J. Alford, Jr., ployees. Hand-stemmers, etc.---the same:.
AUTOMOTIVE CHEMICAL SPECIAL- -Ridgefleld Park, N. J.; H. V. Donaldson, New apply as in cigarette'establishments. ',t'.
TIES MANUFACTURING INDUSTRY.- York, N. t; E. T. Gardner, Middletown, 3. Chewing tobacco:.25 cents an hour..
0. A. Armstrong, Racine, WIs.; C. A. Benoit, Ohio; Alan G. Goldsmith, Chillicotbhe, Ohio; w'll classes. c 2 ,,
Sheepshead Bay, N. Y.; 0. H. McAleer, De- w.3. Gray, Chatha, N. Y.; John W. Klek- The Code provides that wages shall be ;
tro't, Mich.; R.3. J..ich; Chicago, IlL; and hefer,' Milwaukee, Wis.; F. M. Lebold, Chi-
3 A. Tumble, Raltimore; cago, Ill. G. 0. Otto, Alton, Ill.;' Wlter P.' eimpt from fines and rebates and' from 4ed61
A. Tumbler, Baltimore, Md. Paepcke, Chicago, Il.; D..H. Patterson, Jr., itious other than those voluntarily made:
BIAS TAPE 'INDUSTRY.-Guy 0. Tan- San Francisco, Calif.; H. L. Ranch, Monroe, employees. The minimum rats of payi;
nor vice Henry Goldsmith, resigned, to repre- Mich.; H. D. Schmidt, Y6rk, Pa.; and W. B. specified shall apply, irrespective of whtih
sent, poninstitute members, to serve during Turner, Dayton, Ohio., '., an employee Is actually compensated 'ohI
the ensure of the National Industrial e- PROCESSED .OR REFINED. FISH OIL time rate, piecework, or, other basis. *
cover TBoard., INDUSTRY.-Charles V. .Bacon as nonvot- 'Exceptlons to the basic'.40-hour worlk.we
CAP SCREW MANUFACTURIN IN. dog .member to serve during thepleajlre of.. and naximum 8-hour day are specfled' is
DUSTRY.-Fred 0. Chandler, Jr., Cleveland,. the National Industrial Recovery Board.'. follows: jp
Ohbio vice R M. -eame-resigned. RETAIL' MEAT TRADE,-George' 1 Managerial, executive, supervisory er
CONSTRUCTION INDUSTRY (Construc- Kramer, New York, N. Y.; Adolph J. Kaiser, ployes, and outside salesmen earning not l
lion News Service Division).--Frank R. Cook, Chicago, Ill.; GeorgA H. Bubel, Cleveland, than $35 per week.
to represent nonassoclatlon members to serve Ohio; Elmer T. Wright, Baltimore, Md.; .' :,
"for 1 year or so long as appointee remains. a.,- William B. Margerum, Phl4adelphla, Pa.;- '2 'Emergency repair and maintenance .
noumeimber of the construction News Service -Irving. W. Ringer, Portland, Oreg..;':and Emif'. Ployees .must be- pai d time and one-hal i
Association. ,., 'Schwartz, Detroit, Mich., to 'represent sso-. 'all hours worked in excess of daily and: Wed
hour limitations.1 .
GRAPHIC ARTS INDUSTRIES (Peri-. elation members' David S. Andron, New hot limitations. .'.
odieal -Publishin and. F rintin Inus York, N.Y., selected by Federation-odf Kosher. S. Engineers, firemenn, receiving, and.
try) ....n e La-sa arin 'i Butchers of Greater New York Inc. The ping employees may be permitted to workO
r..-S.tanley R. Latshaw, ,Marvin 1PIerce, cnd thnitv h rle^ artUe hours'In, anyweek but timeb nd one-half fi
Guy L. Har.rngtob, Charles S. *Hart, :and Code A-tthrityt tobec -omplete.after' the- a hourps"nbe pand,yo-wk hours inmexcessaof,8'-inx
JoameiH. craw Jr;allo Ne Y 'poitment of two members by te National bepadfo hours in ecessof,8n a
James, H. MceGrawi. Jr.., all of New .York,... .... ,,. .. ,... .
N. X.;. F. Cheyney Beekley, West Hartford, Industrial-ecover Board and the -Board's day'.. : : :
.on..; Fred 0- --ohen, Des Moines owa; recognition of a member selected':by the Na- 4L nplmyees handling and prizng..'
Conn.; Fred 0. hen, Des Moines,. Iowa; tonall ssoation of Meat, Pbnultr, and. -tobacco 'during. the 'leaf buying seasonA,
J. McKeen Cattell, Henry Lee, Lee W. Max-' -Ga me Purveyors. ...... wbrk 48 hours a week, provided time anda'
well, and Arthur S. Moore, all of New York, half is pid for all 'vork ^over 8 hours lb n
N. Y.; Marco Morrow, Topeka, Kans.; .John. RETAIL KOSHER MEAT TRADE-- day, oi44 hor in any eek.. .
S. Pearson, Birmingham, Ala.; Fred D. Charles.0ohen, Bronx, N. Y.; ',sidore, Mol- 0, Watchmen may work 10 hours in any',
Porter, Chicago, Ill.; B. F. Wolflnger, F. L. mod, Isidore' Batkin,'ajnd Emit Horn, all' of, and -66 hours in' ay week with a minimuii
Wurzburg, Aglar Cook, 'and Fritz J Frank, Brooklyn,-N. Y.; Morris,Harris.and.-Ahraham rate of pa 'of $18 per week -
aUll of New York, N. Y.; W. D. Fuller, 'Phila- Avreen, both of Brni, "N.'Y. Osca Spital- Te indnusti7y coveredbythis Code. co90i'
.. 1 nick, .-BrooklynIN.Y.; 'Hyman Sehuim'an, ... ....a" few t..., --
delphia-, Pa.; Clifford Gregory, Chicago, 'Ill. rick Broaoklyn, Y,- Hyman Schuewan of a few very large units and a greater.num
John Hanrahan, and T. T. Scott, both of New Rochester,.. Mass.; Daid Goldberg Newark, Ler ot small -establishmebntsi. Conidea]
York,. Y.; and P. E. Ward, Phlladelphii, .;"Iaidorb Egan, Baltimore, Md.; and difflclty. was en buntered indi-aftin
Pa., Davd :S. Soibmon,.PhIladelphIa, ,ea. '." *"hieh would" make ad"q.u 9a.c.n tb -t
GRAPHIC ART 'INDUSTRIES. (Map RETAIL. TRADE. 1,cal Retail Code t6 .reiemploymient and increased 'pu'rchai
Publishers National Product Gronp).. C.. D. Authority for Ann Arbor, Mich.).-Charles power aind, at the same time, not impose"
Hdmmond, Brooklyn, N.'Y.; A. 1. Nystrom, 3- Hutzel, chairni, and W.F. Angell.secre- inequitable burden upon th Bmnaller.flrm..
L P. Denoyer, J. S -Anderson and J. tary, to'servelfor a period of 1 year or until Production of cigarettes has been In
Stanton, all of Chicago, 11.;- and" L. MW. An- their, successors.are.elected or appointed. inkg,'but that of.other'prodeucts bof the indus
drews, New York, N. Y' as the administrative RETAIL TRADE (Local Retail Code Au-, ,has- been declining. Manufacture. of -.t
agency. thority for Seattle, Wash).-Max A. Silver;' twist, ahd fine-cut 'chewing. tobacco; .for -
'GRAPHICTr AB T' IN DUSTRIE S,' president,. fur st6res, Fred A. .Erist, vice ample, declined from 206 million'pounds!
'TRAd BInn and P apenr Ruling president, hardware; J. F, Moore, treasurer; 1917 to 70 million pounds in 1932. Cigae t
(Trade Binding and PaperRuling In- Harold L.Blancher, secretary George Mack, production rose from-less' than 9 bIlU6ons'-.
dustry)-. Howard Atkins. ; 'executive .committee,' department; Otto F. 1910 to 124 billions in 1930. ; ..
Arthur E. Barter, Norwood, '"Mass.; Ray- Kegel, executive comnilttee, furniture; C. F.' The tendency toward' concentration 'in ti
mond E. Baylis, Alfied' 0. Boh, Harold Klopfenstein, .executive. committeee' men's industry is shown in the'decline.in nmnii.i A,
Cadmus, and John B. Ballou, all; of New wear; ,W. C. Jones, executive committee, plants. :The number of esablishenti
Yolk, N. V. ; E rnest F.' Barvoets, Albany, wer . -oe, xctv committee, plants. The number of establishment. in the
rN. Y .;E. Bn, F. N York N nAlda y i shoes; Berman Schoenfeld, furniture; 'J. L.. cigarette industry declined from 61 .i 192ft.:t
NCY;P.Brk M. BlaId, New'York, N. Y.; Donald Clawson, fur stores; .J.. M. D. Hansberry,., 14 In 1931, while the'numiber'of esthblishin6fs
0. BNorwoodk, ChicMass.; C. T. DJames Stewall, T Cox, hardware, H. ;G. Ihrig,. dry goods; Howard in the tobacco and. snuff .branches. dilixibd
Norwood, Mass.; C. T.hDeaI Dalls, Tex-; Llly, nmen's wear; Otto S. 'Grunbaum, music; from 206 to 125.'in the 'ame period: 'It;
Charles A.- Greathouse, Indianapolis,.Ind.; H. P. Kelly, music; Harry Perkins, shoes,; estimated that eigiit companies-produce'over
C..G. Littell, Chicago, Ill.; W. Elmo Reavis, ,E. LyleiGoes and U. G. 'Moore, books; Ray .95 percent of the cIgarett" s'made,' and!tha
Los Angeles, Calif.; Nathan' H. Shrifte; New H. Rapp and E, C. Thompson,, variety; Stan- four of them produce 85 percent of: the,6:I
York, N. Y.; Joseph J. White, Chi.cago, IU, ton Frederick, dry goods; A. M. Berry, mall These eight companies also produce theubfi."
George J. Wilhelm, Garden City, N. J.;A.e order; Albert Brry, ;art; -Adolph Warshal, of the chewing and smoking tobacco. .-.The.
Gilson, Boston, Mass.; L. Howard Jenkins, W. G. Taft, and R. I. Sampson, maill order';' manufacture of. snuff is concentrated in'ibwjA
Richmond, Va.; E. W. Palmer, Kingsport, Harry Olaswang art; and A.'Crohn, to serve five companies. .
Tenn.; J. Howard Roeb rts, Wo CtmbrMdgs, for a period of 1 year from January 11, 1935. The majority of.-the Industry's plants iD
MC. -H. Wilhelm, Camden, N -J. Andrew L. RETAIL' TRADE (Local Retail:Code Au- located in the Sou'th. 'In 1932 plants fiiiNr
Wunsch, St. Louis, Mo.; and J7 Charles, thority for Poughkepsie, N. Y.).--Edson L. Carolina, Virginia, and Kentucky prod"i
Zlegler, Philadelphia, Pa. Barlow, chairman; George G. Salberg, vice A or a co tte of five s.
chairman; Charles S..Mitchell, 'treasurer; An advisory, committee of Ave'mom
GRAPHIC ARTS INDUSTRIS (Play and B. Fak]in Gilkeson, secretary, to' serve be selected by the industry, subject to appr4ai
and Dramatic Text Publishing Division),- for a ter nof 1 year or until their successors by the-Boatd, will "serve as a point of cOn*i
Theodore Johnson, Boston, Mass; Harry C. between the Boardand e Indust. :-.
Eldridge, Franklin, Ohio; Roger L. Sergil,- are elected or appointed.
and Eben H. Norris, both of Chicago, Ill.;sand' RETAIL TRADE (ical Retail Code Au- d '
Frank 3. Shel, New York, N.Y. thdity fot San Joe, Caif..-Howell D. Study A authorized r
I RN D U S TR Y E'N G-A'G E I IN THE Melvin, chairman, books; Harold Stern,' vice .L.4o
INDUSTRY E'NtGAtrEIi IN THEC hlnn newWlin A. Baylor, seer'- *^" *^'f* <
SMELTING AND 'REFINING OF SEC- chairman, luggage; William A. Baylor, secre- Dis ibuti Differntiafi
ONAYMEAS NITOBR SSCAttary-tressurer; L. I. Rbbsbn, clothing; War-
SMELTING T~^^^Tl~n ^^^^ Distributi*on Differenitiall
ONDARY METALLOYS IN INGOT FORM.- ren B. Reilly, furniture; Dave W.' Rampe, .
BRONZE'ALLOYS IN INGOT FORM.- '^^ hn^ i s ^,(Cont~nuid frdm 1) :
BRO hardware; H.-0. Graham, variety; E. E. .....f.1)
George H. Bangs, New York, N. Y.; L. Chap- Hunsucker, mail order; Allen Young,.mtslc; .4.. o '--"
man and Isadore Glueck, both of Chicago, Harvey Herold and L. C. Cohen, shoes; N. "4. To formulate a definite policy
Ill.; Robert C. McElroy, Erie, Pa.; and Wilbur Helmes, art; Charles Pickles,' sport- action. '.
Clarence B. White, Philadelphia, Pa., re- ing; Carl McClelland,, -paint; Clarence M. "Among the Code provisions aimed at sdi
elected members of the Code Authority. Frasier, department; Jo Dorsa, news; Dr. problems are those establishing mandatokiy
KNITTING, BRAIDING, AND WIRE Malcolm Donald, optician; Maurice Engle- wholesale differentials, merchandising 'pl "',
COVERING MACHINE INDUSTRY man, pawn; and Henry Berrar, pet, to serve mandato-y classtflcations of customers, flxed'
TRADE.-Walter L. Toy, New York, N. Y.; for a term of 1 year o? uitil their successors rates of discount, resale (wholesale) price
Fritz Ahlfeld, Reading, Pa.; C. S. Barning- ace elected or appointed. maintenance, and the like Fprthermore, ir4
S' bitrary differentials may be created by juid-
diction over several competing groups In', the
Si distribution ,of a specific product falling 'ii
Progress in Apprentice Training Program separate Codes
( t d m continued rr pe 4) "The problems of distribution differential
(Continued from page 4) have been made peculiarly pressing in recent
years by the development of mass distribution
and wood patternmaklng. Inquiries indicate LouiJiana.-J. Winthrop Kelly, labor com- and direct selling to retailers by manuftc
that arrangements are :now under way for pliance officer, 520 Hibernia 'Bank Building, w-rers. It is charged that Codes have .be!
apprenticing young persons in a large num'- New Orleans. employed by 'groups 'of' manufacturers I..
her of other occupations. MoNTANA.-Mr. Ralph Kenck, supervisor one minethod of distribution to gain'an1ad
SPersons Interested in apprentice training trade and industrial education department of tage over manufacturers using othi&. meth "
in the States in which committees have been vocational education, Bozeman, Mont. by manufacturers to gain controlover .'itij-
appointed since the last BLUE EAGLE an- Nebros-"ka.--Sidney Owen, supervisor, trade distributors; and by distributors of onie
nouncement should communicate with: and industrial education, 306 Dairy Industry to gainan advantage over distributorso [
Arizona.-George S. Sanders, supervisor, Building, Lincoln. other type. In general, itis charged.' W'Ii
trade and industrial education, New State Nevada.--_r. Donald 0; Cameron, State many Code provisions have introduced' ele
Building, Seventeenth Avenue and Adams supervisor of t&ade Industrial education Car- ments of inflexibility into the distribution
Street, Phoenix. son City, Nev. tem such as to preserve inefficient methods
0onnecticwt.-Wilam J. Fitzgerald, deputy Okiahoma.-L. K. Covelle, supervisor, trade and prevent the development of more efficient'
labor commissioner, department of labor and and industrial education, State board of edo-, devices. ....,
factory inspection, State Office Building, cation, Oklahoma City." "On the other hand, it is charged that be-
Hartford. Pennayplania.-W. P. LoomIs, chief, indus- cause of the limitations of present' police '
Florida.-Wendell C. Heaton, NRA com- trial education, department of public instruc-, many measures are prohibited where an actual.
pliance officer, 415 Federal Building, Jack- Lion, Harrisburg. benefit to the economic system is claimed, fo-
sonvlille. South Dakotc.-S. H. Collins, State direc- their use. Furthermore, it is alleged that 6iie
SGeorgia.-D. B. Lasseter, labor compliance tor, United States Employment Service, application of present Code provisions, '">
offcer, 625 C. and S. National Bank Building, Chamber of Commerce Building, Aberdeen. quently only partial in scope (open price filliV
Atlanta. Ut7ah.-H. B. Gundersen,. department of by manufacturers but not by distributors, f:o
Idao.-Tom Watson, supervisor, trade and public instruction, Salt- Lake City. example) often result in discrminatiod
Industrial education, department of voca- Inquiries regarding the apprentice-train worse than those at which they are dlrecteMY
tonal education, Boise. ing work may also be addressed to the Fed- After completing its study of the problrtii
/in /ian.-Col. C. A. Tucker, NRA labor -ral Committee on Apprentice Training, De- and investigating proposed solutions, the spe?
compliance officer, 601 Meridian Life Buld- partment of Labor Building, Washington, c-al committee will report its recmhathin'
lg, Indianapolis. D. C. "to the National Industrial Recovery Boad.'
**~. '.'. -
- SI ,UI' A- '*4' J~SZN 4~flMS2WIUt -
.Pe.ent T din Wheat Flour Milling Indus
-nRexent Trends'--inthe Wheat ForMligIdsf
r ,R:., ,
; :.,; .-.:
? :y' ,
AVERAGE HOURLY WAGE IN CENT-S ---^-, cr-O
~_________ ___ | ~AVERAGE HOURS PER WEEK_____
.0o---o"'o----.o--.o AVERAGE WEEKLY WAGE IN DOLLARS
u- -C6. .
100 -mi'^^"0:-r^ INDEX OF EMPLOYMENT ..oo:^"
70 _____ ------___ ----7~\C------ .*-' _________
g_____INE FPYOL "^*^y^___ _______0*________
60 INDEX OF PAY ROLLS .-._._.__
,oovT s / ^ ^ ,z --- 1
-90 1iv 9
INDEX OF PRODUCT'IQON _./ _J f --V /
70 | TOTAL IVAN-HOURS IN0oo0/V '
SA ___________________________________ ___________ ______
.0 CONSUMPTION _STOCKS, DOMESTIC, END OF M/ NTH
4.0 PRICE, PROCESSING TAX DEDUCTED
... COUPTO V WHOLESALE PRICE OF FLOUR MN
PER BARREL, COMPOSITE
"-4\ .x# f\ \ y"/^ '
2.0' ON I ! /"'
5.0 .. l^^, "" CO --" ST OF WHEAV I
PRI.Cor PER BBL. OF FLOUR
0.7 ---,,- ------"o --W---IO/-AL ix-I-- OF.FLUR--- ------- -----
, "- . : . *% v ,
:0.6 ----- ----- '---- ,l--- -CO----T ------ W HEAT_
0. \ EXPORTS
1 1, \' 1 1 1
L02 I cLLL - l.l I1IIIlll
vi DJ U M ,J LS M J S D..-M J
1929 1930 1931 19:
lurces: Bhreau'pf LaborStatistics-Labor data, NRA adjustment of employment
pay-roll indexes. to 1933 Census, and wholesale prices of- flobr. Bureau of the
ii.Data upon whici index of production Is based. Russell's Commercial News-
SFundamental trends in wheat flour milling, represented on the chart fqr
: .iii week, show that this industry has been fortunate in most respects during
-past 6. years. Except in exports and prices, recession from 1930 to 1933
moderate. Since the upturn employment has regained the 1929 level, and
odu'ction is only a little below the 1929 average. Three factors in particular
*e..conspicuoup in the recent trends of this industry: (1) The introduction
f .the recovery .program which curtailed the working week and raised hourly
iges, (2) the much lower level of exports of wheat flour, and (3) the higher
-rces of wheat and flour that first appeared in the summer of 1933. -
;.-;"For ,the individual worker hourly wages have risen while his weekly
burs'have faHen as noted' at the top of the chart in the typical "scissors"
i..uvs resulting from the operation of the Codes. Weekly wages, although
..-lower. than the 1929 average, represent little if any shrinkage in.purchas-
,Ing powerin view of a corresponding drop in the cost of living.
In the lower sections of the chart production and consumption are shown
9.dlistinctly stable even through the depression period. These, however, have
been subject to frequent minor fluctuations. Domestic stocks of wheat flour,
';aftr an -abrupt decline in 1930-1931, have since continued at a level at least
ne-third below the 1929 average. 'Such a decline implies a tendency toward
a"hand-to-mouth" policy, on the part of millers and others who hold stocks
... -,:.' ., ,. .-. :. .. .
6 ': )
S D M J S D M J S D M J S D
2 1933 1934 1935
Consumption and. Stocks. .'Bureau., of Foreign and 'Domestic Commerce-Exp
Bureau of Agricultural Economics--Price of wheat. Chart'prepared exclusively'fo
Blue Eagle by the Division of Research and Planning, NRA. .
It is in the price series at the bottom of the chart that we find the mi
marked activity. Between 1929 and 1931 wheat fell more than 50 per4
and flour prices nearly as much. An abrupt reversal took place in 1933 wI
within 5 months both wheat and flour prices doubled. Subsequently whe
advanced in relation to flour until in the late months of 1934 the cost of wli
required to produce a barrel of flour actually exceeded the wholesale .piM
of a barrel after deduction of the processing tax of $1.38 per barrel. 1
since bran and middlings are by-products in the milling of wheat flour
higher price for these may render the present relation less burdensome. TA
margin between the millers' wheat costs and his selling price, which recently
has been wiped out, amounted to a dollar in 1932 and about seventy-flvde c
in 1929. -"
Incidental to the chart as printed, wo may note that the industry' bei
analyzed is well distributed throughout the country save. for two import
areas of concencentration. The two areas, one located in Minnesota, and ,.
areas of concentration. The two areas, one located in Minnesota, ani;
activity 6f the industry in 1929. Of considerable concern to wheat fl.
milling is the slow, but cumulatively important decline in per capiti9-
sumption of wheat flour in the United States. During the last 6 yeart
decline has been approximately 10 percent. |
U. I. GOVEKNIENT PRINTING OFFICE
..........,......... ..... .:.,.,