The Blue Eagle ( 1934- )

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

Genre:
newspaper   ( sobekcm )

Record Information

Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 16917556
System ID:
AA00021018:00039

Full Text








Vol. II.,-No. 1I Iss.ued Weekly. b.' tWhe National -Recovery Administration,. Washington.. '.a h1,
Vo l .I.No ..I I s s u e d. W :k- .'-. M a r c 1 5 I.9 5


hearing Called On '_S'y iStatement oNEC'
learl Hosiery .Indistry of xec.tlv..
.Tobacco Price Code Amended DirectoronNRA Extens
S"!A m 'r~ r ~The.National Industrial Recovery Board ,.,.... .. .' ... K ..n s
' A ndmmenhts has approved amendments '.to' the Hosiery In-' .. ir S: Fn
fd .. . . stry Code which us the working hours and. Presents V ws at Sen ate Finance .
...sa.DeineVepaeate-ncei,.-
irb osals Designed to Repla'ce. minmu m wages 'for employees formerly'.ex' ..,.,. ..- TT ,'
..- -' .... .. .. empted., f iom .the Cod'wage'.and. h pro-: ' ."I m m i..*1 :n *
resent .Emergency'Detiermina-. .visions t.i. anuta.t.ivi. . ioyees. r e m ... :.,
reisos fon:an aeEmln.. poyes'.. I.mit.t......-H in:,..
S tons in W wholesale and' Sections i-..2,.3,-4;, and 6 of article' IV; 'and. .' .
.'sedt Lou .9 of filrt'iel6 V, are' deleted and other .. ..
;ii, R l..Trades visions s t. i' o The following is a statement presented to ,the Se.pate Fi` Commit
:. .. : ." '." The change in.. section :artic V. hearmgs '.upon the extenaon. o the" NRoald R..-Riohberg, Execut
.r... ". ,'.'- ..... '.which sets a .40-our workweek foL.produc- Director, National Emergency.Council and. Director,. IndustrialM, Emergenci
Publc hearings on proposed amendments tive .employees,-does .not go to'. thie substance 'C mmittee i . .'. .
dthe Codes forte. retailand wholesalee '-f othe provsioin,,.but merely:.makestheIlan-.
otrade designed to.'replac. the resent gage confourto similar provisiots inioher sAs.the basis osuggestions for te extension au'evi6n oee" o.
paccotrd d s h . . . ,.. . ... -. .. . . . ." ... ." 'N" .
aiegncy prlfce. determinations: wiillf be held Codes, .. ', ,'. ;. .. :,' ,..." ,". National' Idustrial Recovery'.A t, .ac brief, statem'nenf should: first, be nad
h25 and 26, the. National -Recovery Ad- Under..:the",a'mended.'Godecleel 'ando.df-. on.:cleerning the purposes, of. the act. and. "the diiculties encoiuntered in iti
strtion has announced; .. ... .Jceemployee.smay notw.o in'. excess of 40 administrations; '. . ........- :.. . ....... ,
Q t <1p r e s e n t e a c h t r a d e i s o 1 0 e ra t n g 'u n d e r h O U r s t w e e l c e x c e p t d u r i n g a 6 w e e k ~p e rn o d . , . .-. . . .. ,
n mgey '.,t..m...... of-...... mnu-- ....'in each ha1 .year. when 8 ouirs olertime The industrial recovery program wyas.%desianed'to bting'about the reemp~loy
-.ups which miiust be-.adde&Ain ,all sales' .:will be .per titedat a compensation, t .tme.e' Iment of adle workers,-the' improvement of business and. labor ,conditions, t'
tgarette,but'those orders expi'e. 'Marc:h. ;anad"n,-hi t.the;loprly- ratet '. .. "" .1th.elimmilnation, 0f nfetircomoetition, beth.'.. in-the. -empl6yi..ent.io labor and in busi
-.Wih'eo the emergency orders were last, .. .utsile:.sIp-ipen a..nd. persons. employed im. .ess practices,. a4d-ithe kromotion. of. cooperativeactionwithin' trades and idiiduan
.d.d. defrnm.Iannary '26-tooMarch' ',the asupervisqymnagera or.rexecuv ca-. .. ., ,d e .w-Man .ge an-. la. i., h would remove burdens,.&V
equi .-h..e b Y -ad Code:.'" i 4g qlriy earn,- $..6r more-per .trtheand-betwa i.an la r ,., ould,. reoe,b
, .req~uirea~tne:Retaili'Tooafeco:d a e ,.,.:'',: "', .' ,; = f.' *. T-'. .+ '..:- a-..w^ 'x. ,. ., I, ., .Yt
;hdoIty'tb submita substitute plan .td:pr6-. .-We. :are. exempted rom.'thyi re straihts .upon .commere. e power'.to re-gulate t nsortatin-
&I t.' ..Y . ,t6.. + pie,. . ... .. .... o.?.. .. ..... .o i,. t ,. .th,,., ..''... .',,. t#. .. 'i,,... t. spo ....
e"'continuing protection" to,small enter Persos egaged in a supervioiy- capacity Two of the destructive orces causing and commerce between the States, but the pOwer
ies gaaint .the effects, of unfair. .price..r1whool..nonproductioe andg earning less. than.. polo ingg' the depression were the excesses :,. f regiulate-, those 'activities within a S.ta
petition and destructite priced cutting ., .,$35 pe,'..4W.ekt. nbt less tban. 50 cents per. of .cutthroat competitionn and monppolistc. w..hwecessaril r ad t, o
:'riquioed t-ie Code Authority 'rfo, .the,.hour, enmeersfiremen'; electrciansrmacbin- ',Tresrrainits upbon." competition .On -the ione .. .. --"...' wi t.'
oisale tobacco trade tb'o submit "alevi- 'i repait ahop ,mien ,sippipgforc .clean ha- .a uder., uthess.-competton,costs were wie. substantially nteiere with and. af' ,
e reasonably available "ckicering t'he' -era, ahnd'outside ,.worerse may ot wobYk':more,, cut. by o'iring labor. 'long" hours atinade- .Interstate commerce How.. can (we determih
. a . -.. 1. ." e ." y- r ...,a.+, -, no e=. ..' c t b,'.. w .t.= .. ...,.. .. .- ours ..a. ,-,A"na.-de-'
't i' of: said" order upou, subjobbers.. of.' hn. ..44. hours i.n.. any 1 .:wek. *,Wat 'hmen .,;qate -,wages,' andby .substituting..machine the extent, to .which unfair competitive Pra.
Arettes, . upo .. ...: ar",iit.'.'. 'Ir ed to 56 hours.during,,A .6,day; w.eek. .power.tfor man owerw',whereby p rceswre. .tces 'the'varus trades and indtustia
e amendments .upon which hearr ngs'-wil'..' v, Ani'exceptin.. to .the...hourly.;maxi.mums Is 1 ,, reduced .to .'npr.oftable. levels and .the :.ur-: detrimentally affect intrsta te. commerce ? .,
'-held are the propdsls' of. thed.re ipect .'i. :e'.mgq for' employees ..engagedP. in emergency :ch'asig p;w.eri..of ibhdust.i ..allabor. bc;a. fte.casethe Sup'eme (ourt has .ide,
A uthuoritiesin- coupl wanee.ih',.t.'th'ey maien.ance-m ',repair.._ work. involving o insufficient to support a decent.,standarad of lt:ear.hat thedeterm atlo o the validit
ads border, and aliso pfioposals submit~tedb;.reakdowns or .protection ofrlife or property .living:-Othee 'otei::,nand .where monopolis- of. a regsu,'lationof interstateo m e n

.heLode A t forth retail .tobacco c n no cess, provided they ,r receive p wer... .. o.ha .. rtngu p ractucal intimate knowledge.ore
, .nimum mnrk-up Of perceu .,,oyer houis a weekonlyso farfatsio sneCyt soarye . 0 Topr ttackSb. bot these evmilsnt inewds. ecenotary judges did, not ...know, for exn..eple,,th. e.

hemnufa'tuii's'lfsteprice-in"salesof.ciga:; m:akesmachind repairs .andmacphecdn effects i upon. interstate Comiersq&
,=, '-= -. .: .-".':r.."r=' .-..",, ":,, i, .+ fn h :b'4tchi or.to,"cdnileteb a .a" ,. ^' ,a .h~~. -of ii sebecn m os'rw .zo te at .



old foi "less than $5 a thousand and ovided thatall hours 'beyond 9? er, b,;a- -to stop- cut'throatcqmpetioimprove ibbor : f.alternat. price cutting and Uwage cutt.'" .B
rcent i. n other cigarettes" The Code ... "44 per 'week. mu't e compensated, at;- one and conditions. ,Increase. employment and.,' pur *in.. th e bituminouscoal industry They migh....-,


Authob'if t'also proposes a minimum markup one-half times .the regular rate.,tey chasing- .ewer-and'. a'totr.am. .e,'tipne niecess hn- *ha'e,..ssumcd_ that ,a soc, atidns to' stabo l ize"'.
of 8 percent i smoking tobacco, chewing The new .. etion.9, of .article =.V, sets out scaryy to .prevent- suc .ooerativemechanss pr.i,. ces would necessarilyy be .mionopolie", ri, S
bacco= ad"huflo the m u ufacturers wo clssi... cat. .of wages fo--n-plyees from ben-uged- to. strengthen-monpolitic restraint of.a tiade ;iButwhen .-lproduLer0lin.
[lt-rlrce^ *** :- not affecdtedh.by tii,.classfifed;.,minima for c.(ontrols :andl to o6ppress sm'a-ll "ent1erprisesa-- r~'- '- that ilndu^stry organizedd themselves to~ staD^tt
giTbe alternative, proposal sutbwitted' by a productive ip-' eecri Th~dfltitetrko~tre~ns$'Y' -,i i- .h.Suree ort*PBi^
aod prohji .%oepe ntof iae ttes beo w cost, a ca ns.','?1 mddiine t's'fUW, teai ho mn n the 'purposes of .this industrial, recovery; pro-, \United States foiid Wtlii :Ehese, groups; must-
......... P -:p wer
,,*"* iin' m.=r a *- 6""5 ': ircii '6e: ** hoursr' w .a .ee -gl r. so _. .; 9 .' t ,h e inih w ep ar. a. diual, .op.ewie ; forf bingnabpleo,,.th d.i:






d hp~idvEt hat andustry s al e bel ow in pnu vac : skilled dyehe-Te wo6kerst r o a iudn ' n t g a . i.;Tha've betenlegal oeibs mtacles pto ch e tentbstil ee ef cti vely cde ct io ines a ne Oo ceu -
T.r'^ _in- pce.. less 91at eicend t ; w ul,.d.. .... be machein a roe .. d e patrs).tnoa reineiv e no not geneorally en zed retq i le 'vo practicale ici mha.rkt an oul d a.utp omesate pric es the
t ;?1 ted n o e rd ae t 'Tid e aod6 sale b l wrru w ee l i, be pe h :,thc~ ndifdbe, eawultesdi b e a p gt o busine s d, of' oir-n.r .i r eie ourtus.he oadn nhar, thhe q estion o'wie
c't er Thntcactc e alsse c o t less ; .th in e18 rec week in the oibhYa.iusry and






o? de t-m pow er the Code Alu~x; t hol*rvityo t o rkr $1 n the Soupthal'n etd of ice woiker ls, fi .re- in e oeeaun ng the noo er varo n g sof all conene combmatidprion, retaid. ofa atti-aes licetalit
omin~en'diand Pcthreaioa Indus tr ia Roe; men unskilled 1 dyeho 00 words shippingual ve beenmc mon umg e ntap al Bu* m tecoutonndeifomtionsas o.b taead avaolobe.f a sB c o'mtetitioun, i ifhll
ryBoit tso sx an al e fso cost fce watm '-cle r o s ide w r 's o ev p .lel-ta lce [tl i ntes to t efrce 'icalindustr y ai o d











B|i;tail dstiow"utou adatrsc a ei an alotherspeetton r- h tod ree iveanotsles ab sc thnnmu $13' ^ tie g6 rnmna acio hav prbvddahcndaoticalynn ooprhnsv -ino atso Cre 6ffair cop tiuuin
&t c nop yom-th rh an $$2nte ohcifa rdd tuo ip e nd cov ina'lg
















1,'ha prnipl .,uie ,o .eeas Ther prinipa quetio presented toda 54bu ewedenc ofr petualnt acs '&idros an th neces
_. .e ...lt. -u .ae -.r_,ane fro ot v a i ds ab htwh a can e C ar fo coe ativnac otid iery Gmn

& .Pf id 7.,50 pe 'a.fomBut henroThehe n oneww efrtiou.9, of : s articlte'C nrs;ss..otb";e;adop d ,nre aes'ch otr codi.,re d tde r y in usr. e colie nt












M otir'o n -hc hy per;c.urode, ror,. -* _^-te taw*th aiieabr.po, thf-saict~ whtmne an ubsd. 4deU% kno orel ih h nes o
beoaexertedigtoia', cli ii ,as 8oue, ,s.bcomlis tee g d d, r ni O O iB'o '






.. -,9 i nd i .nem A 'oknr n d Title .1o the Natioarl Int 6strla-Reo ry m nnf -uch -I c bo et e cannot
oed' pa an ntorn' tor theo-sF wotof1week. cewlass edrtioas a..of wages b1or] Gpoee. .. .fr p arVd, .tFed e-l n.o elno usti s ..r a'. t Bty wher on opiduner







Cdf'ior thnoe hs a orio ved ; Co e fore th .be r estauiant ne an o. ther nse 's t Ie com -Inr guntinw -pscr tai by prouac --
: o n;d it ions in t hae, t 7. days.. '...' noth afe ctre he t..retTassided...n ho d e tall red r 'cscete s eo a s uchator s tbst a oar e dey themt'seIlnersta aom er







i ag nany indu ifreqb ire-y are some 875iestaad ta t inthe Ter s tatute ano d req .treavommo n l awr de- a l's : ich 'Tat ry i olly Aqueto nt to fact






B^rifyte'uamendof beits pioider tha lebor rio ry whc will bns enrse'ato'ff eedb theas Codes woult he. loga ped bampe in tbs anes, instheir 14o the. s odemaner"vtheoquestabiohn g ofcwhat
il c.,rilin-.curyn *ag. andmmaxinduinehoui provisions
n altion picture nro dus Ut Cdequ prog'p ,aiy "" Thebcapt... al teO s d I nbelecm is pr s oe _g._ ..d v. u .y s.oa e. l 'a what. t ihe grounds araet s
Tha.it e employers mdy isno t n :ev the tCoe -', I' t : re thare n $.. 0.. and the annal omicsew ogahia l 'nitr onsiszoey.. :,"n trae s tan ter ond.fa t ee r i
ta:b w t o teib r mr es cna t. o pro,- The Codeestllrepaaba sicpm naximu 4 2 h ....la ob aIp c eb.. 't. t enforce. t t r m i natin ms b e woa l al be dx ct n
I ro incit pls ofosuofh a-sttuansurtdtesp ba tosthe pei td l e o bis epos t ccpin' es ilrae l est acnn tia t .i cmr e h ensive Ineormeatio r ad gote















| ,g tb- riin,2 w ek cep b nte pada east lone-half mnl Mf n inimum waesrbang fripom e1 t For thmse1 amonrge ato oth r reason thepCon-s wi hen sls.trso the Nainlh~olery Adminstra-,
wage for uI exces reheara. 50 r pee on popution eod ldnotn
tiegu]~r $13nd ments approved a th sa e' depen di n gras pi o de d au flex i le d s tem to la sgel i. 'ete r n d, ot p oated s of ormc ul,'i-
,l .parbvide thae st ai sale d foi towh typ f wor..Co 'O et e hi sa pertted',, ran olna 'Co-t: ei, I iso fai w ome tiastionale to be s t. a d oan "eques s om iate p a uri ,,..e
















t^hpar In which th ney tiat appear;s ard nd. tht eploydes, bfrom, stritl roe.gEtalistmd t s adped by eac trad aonferd inu tr usndf er'u y and_ archship entso________ ~a
ecs 'of the d- chorus moybe ruir i e d' to th is ertimtd toat Cthe od e qa bor p ro1 tp sanct a oion and superi sionote Govern -b oud be a w
df'Ri fo t ieandaha isparnt, Teritdor a t 3 i aboute meat. By this means it w thougt t
r sea~ar "a dywii sosuu1nte ofesi- ustht paa ru .a.. b k t ' '.'-, b ,v ,- :, '. -a .a t e d-. .. r ing t i n;.. ,
percpii0 eS fh nt $1.ii r -iewekly I gsn d 5 pi- o oe ofl s cud be ga aly ev op ,












6`:hlpyf 'beor chrspersons of 1he weetk Ted Codeu w llso'bea ie bib thoseeffectveofted whih l could evet n ben t Va tc h Cod e proi si o n uY
-.- ;'.=.=' +- "'+.. Y,"-'-- .' ="-'"" -/+;. $16.25hin th'eSouth ; ahd omfce,.wvorker~s,nre-,- ..' %,.,''ntV-B tfPte l~ n h nom to v~kl s 'te iu~











,bonse c utie mpower n e dofemplnoyet in A osevn h .otr g a. .membr tr .elcd by.ma.e. pa a a etoftloete as lnthe u -l u












d b os rs.wh ich .an aofe a1 dayoi ic 7t':,p erm i.7edys" lay- ff. ,. .. 'ral hae3 'n-r. .B +.' t e ,cgus rtom ante d u.g h es of th ,des m not.'.rhants ,.i e No .dra y bp o t i bl
ol, t pa in any 0-ee perio d ifp, requi red we ob ners ,. rh e. 'ev en l ; y wer e : .'" -:acce.p:t-ed s t law m t a. s d .en id u r eushthe o. f te usse .ioile via.
r,,eu.a.. of booking s ',fter 2. weeks of .,-addito n t on .indard trhde Prou cti... e rles hnni. and. as the commo- n law dvl ope i ndu"" tr e C oe o Atuathority nto stayd the. eic










mitereenatoiiiod;'eitd ndcstms K tin f the od'sprovision etalishing cuk j'
ii.i"e.-empno yientbutaretii'rl)g .-grd'i." u a of 'ai s ri s terms o the, g t such
qf $3 for .. eac additional day o"yo" ad pr:''i defa.a"t' e de .tiinoofheandebreacahirof *.....











",reur employers :' dipn ing'.., with .the conrac '", the Cod prvie 'ta .no 'ai~ Suppng e~ ort e po9on s' actio w u wor an undu hardship on,,.
-Boad of a ~niemet- of the .,Wchr s:to ro -plyL sallccptenr shtall he nwingl Tos hohaeiod ecanzd th- ees te mllr anfctres
and,-,,"-,foeAeie-n-,--notrfurnishg thecompl jir g f validit of a Jre ,ipart of ou r l w the .als termsa of the Who lea 3 sl












t~riitteCoeA brt o.tk a oldgo fray othravdtg. .- .he.nee 9
.....oa t d t e e and ho, hospital and h r ant.a: h premel Courti called pnt Now answer the. NIRA, It sta ted... ,










et dcs on, and- uremv an iad ecue rmth oe'Etbihiit'u- The. uest-ion, Is tls law a reaset lonable s'eerw Tesa wsrqutd-othtJn ry
-,.11 Ricfor which= separate Territoral e to.. th Ter.i torial.Code're .p.... cse -of a power clearlyconferred", o I et Is ino dFebruatryand Maop rc untim.weo t retler











l~-ptreCoesnr pndng frm he exnotd ro te ailad od -byth te nivfidual:.hop eisn-ion bf a s ingl e -idg buI-coud.d m de wit qpri.dte t as'
d~t'on f te manlad Cd orer f oprovl. th preondria pubic plnop, hie'shdil c tlaimed fthiswoldprermet hertalet
i66ng -.wel'Apurchase pwatchesasduring.wha bt umI normpigt,q?
bo .n. -o. .ent'..ore.desig'nedeto corThe.Code will -become ef..fective April ,- ,beadecisive.















o u sved hichd are n ris e au to pr' Co e ve n/th . unles gppoeadcause' to r th e contrary s show Trhuieh ts p ow r 'of ath Fedit 0"eral sovrhme.". to a slc peio thu permttin the mauy p.-'.
Kes .M.C e I 1f~s. o n si bu
0a4p ',ro'vedtos --ryhpiie-hiib~~tlytv
-.r p e 6 asO''''b ica tb r' od fld--t a e b r in u s r .. .e
Burn r d d`4o6u. r o o kn o r I a ; ..,
is on tions tha a rus.., .. ..Ter re oe.T s an-n i .pth r im :satteindueqirst olm, riaes WhooperTa tiSw~,,-,,on'uni, Iw,, ,njoy ,,i ".

"diom-n Picture ndu try.oe; r-. r.--A p p r+"0 l n'hn";dth 1,uI.'n i n, ar egrpia 'cjnpet'os.st on b.trae n dof t'orb esote fat or;,adet aidion....
,'N itrnl ~ vr.'dI nIqatJoA bro .'obe uoe etaoun es ra ue
,.. t~b.ghow.... thR". .prsent ;P Code" for, t ....esara ". ofa suand ,r statuti- e wol d b e pratsiayt-comp oreheus i teifr al onvre asc rtai n ,,tby.
:.ovhdaL rnci pals en6 o.rted o rhas orw e orfm lsa o-.u ee rqui-s rmountsrO "BP biale fcewa-atviisar act l'b'- '. !;,'-
tlii 2 ees b pindtat lAnd t ;one-haet e.ma res. Minimum ware~st arELnge fron .. $10.. -to ... or th d ese ea ivoog.,o er.ofrdeaostwh Con-.T hat nl.wbheyaquetonal l of fac..dm iS
e nrw efo uc.ecssree rsal r which-, ending onestionaofon ann
"sS'd[g u,..gid ta~ subjec ..to e'-.in. 't1.j0 e g eb, "P.. to u-". 1.. .. :..,.0-.1.-I.:.'esriff ~ ,'.exibemglto b.OfeL systteme,_of lrenytbk;otrdfph tl p~'ess o formu l .li
T,.. ,,, .... .lyp oa., ', ,. .-.n ,.-...,:; .....er..i., : d r... .. .socia . .., .,o-,.,, :..,:o, an .- h t' ct v ti sin'
-1Aatdon Pleatur .5 e rIn dau ".ose.ct.he^ ahnhuii- s'~h 'eg~ atd: i- .-'";aone 'ah trd nditbinds, Eitr..v be tr ade :' and i tom o....fai-co I. -.I-''
I.~~~~ I. .:l. I isl wb, o'-- 1i tlSli
Vis,' lof tehrus d, horeadyb.e uthe deek I % vsos a". ...v-m: "" 's o'bd mprac .. . '#thica s m~rkeans it wd togh. vt at qeto f'at n pudJdca..l. IL .- L U~ . .0+.,J
-1 s.eary n Iso 8a 1dieaysa'w .. .ot.. bsns ~~t '-.. :.-.,, oa '2 'Che.legf.alw ostdc0es Id'be rd6'~y enopeeed,. 1t; 9_L ti..
:hbur. ucht mpoyrstoelet ely.m.inem lomet- .. ..m.us.t. be, batsseed uedp"oinh culdexactut and"-k / tc
I 'a'frcoi roso e h ord e mallbes and 54inis eek or nmadeh'a0a o tu e'woudb rctclyi omprehensivnd,'formaions n th
hat r.. c isecthse e hredsto re heoy~ t :arse hourityekof sve, gm e fr om.6'e eec1d0 yto he cmustoms 6.a ,saeff. e a cts. helaon .nuralRc ey.oa
-t pyin h.... .k bn6we kp eriod at l eastioe-al-f s.Min. dl'imum.to agstad rd rl -r tc .. ... ue hnet" n se o mn wovloe.idu 0 oe, Authority.to stay theadm ni :.
.1uart omaolesate wes r.. "I"" "I :n:fe elnFe, oit of onigacce t ezred abt soand us th Cons tW ohen Cd' rvso ~a~hn ':Z
-bu..'ogu b e cs. I' rehe'a yr egarding zsr epre entat~on:, .- .t . . ...... .-. ..1 =,.A.I
q~'$3fr. aeac diinldyo~ ay-'o.f ad rm!.$.5 e ..m ,d fmaon, Ip~ ;n, m. .... ',.gr S upor'ovidd -4xbhe syOtm of atou'n e-woupd orkn. un eha'd ip"o"
'o a mmbe of he coru~tpoPtIi...p'oyr s tal certm ?2e I '';21 mny s!viuta.y-,,Coeso f.,f-b a-.'rad do lbmn t ofin- o r nt uch.,a.st'ye.. ou n asobe1o)
gi Vld i t. co st .,o .t50nPora n.e ,prmitday f -sefo.r.:.. 5....--bdst ieaqaw do ntr unde rstand iL ne trry toth'ei '.pubi nteres, wolu l cofi
V.". 1 ,P ;. 'wprldng or ior an6-biy. o ''"-ref :" :. ) '' th e Sd e eO mLm cle pnt ~ s or h ss e .. I.,.'.
er:,it hihtheyCodeapp olyt tg ntalndhlear;taurants ar,- b ie isbto' n~uevso O 6Gvbn
e~ ,o'b :cou o erqie'- t- c'o, hs' I .. .'n. -By"thie .stayitWavEMrequestedthaso'ahet
ionsaysill invetjgine-aneam a:
Ldecisia.nearl nd,-remoied'aw ii adnd excldevelped, Boe'aor'd'. DsenbI es'm- sts2i- ..
a 8'a. fo w in. sepayrat e Trioil Jc oteTerrfto viaCodeare s rctft- Ca~y le of a pwsrcetl ofrei snt FburadMrhsim t ortir,
paidxforted from th .wesmainhdCd~yte h ndiidaPopnin va stmaejuo br of l e.aewtArldt.I ws
i-p~tu e mployes r se p ,eend a-ingnfom t e .. .u, thoe afreponder',ing ulh oliphih- oud'.hoen ua l dlyaimeda tchi -wCud, e'rm vit h reti6e't0--:-
}dt'dn f~te m h oud ofde.. k Te order of appro va iiji0b aPrb' .tel.,... ,. ; uchs .athe urn hs s omasfi
",lpab o or a iendm enaredsiget o- Th oewlmeaifetv Arl', .edecabitsive. lw.o
.. ...mberonfrahe t' ehow n Thepowero te ace dea1.) hbet o a s dnidack rerqduest prm nofe mr
... re-dib
bU. isr wth v~rsnadt rrn nesgo as o e._No-'a ,,d-bre ach re 0tentrsaeen foen m dre is. sale stuer mstoma n thne.grounds'at a s ute
W1.o.ati6dtoti a f D-Of nd it6onal Ind usamtl. , o :ept yrated..Publics. pinildanton ly-. uti wud o rku anbus ness uein ha .nable., .
._. e o ya r 'di. c epli ince w ith +'the c't ra tthe C odal b id tha ,'noer-y ...... .
p l o yr.s h l l.ac e p t n o r s b.l'h e t "'... . " ""h "av e. : 'e" g. "i.e.'th e ,e" '. "t h. .'m"l.e" ' f. r'.
k cst ,f r.inpotaio .bak o er it"tOf-hs r kial. la,,i do i...ot u .. derst a h.: d .. t.. at.. A,,, t.: ,: .. the publ ic Interes i,wold i ffi ce.15: i I
: .+-emplo ee f'.,':, P.vj':e 6f '. :",:'v.'. b f,' pu.:.i- opinion,.'.hen'C de.....would"not efectu"t'the pici "s"













SCHEDULE OF CODE HEARINGS, MARCH 8 TO MARCH 30


lImportant Information Conceri

i:*'Opportunity
SHearings are of two types: (1) Oral hearings,
.:designated "hearing" on calendar; and (2) op-
rpfortunlty to be heard by the filiUng of written
R',statements of fact, briefs, or criticisms dealing
f.elth the subject matter of such notice.
he subject matter of these notices is abbre-
VIated In the schedule published below. A com-
plete official copy of any notice may be obtained
on' request from the National Recovery AdmiLnlstra-
tilon, Room 3316, Department of Commerce Build-
!E g, Washington, D. C.

'N M1HARINGS (oral) : Those wishing to be heard
nit file a written request with the proper Deputy
AdmInistrator at least 24 hours before the date
e-tfor the hearing, which request must state:
) Name of Industry and date of hearing;
(*2) names of persons wishing to testify and groups
representede; (3i definite alternative proposal or
upedic objections, without argument. Hearings
"re confined to factual presentation. Written
briefs containing arguments as well as fact may


ning Notices of Hearings and

to be Heard

OPPORTjUNITY TO BE HEARD (in writilngi
Facts, criticisms, objections, or suggestions con-
Icerning the subject matter of such notices must
be submitted on or before the dunal date specified
in the notice, addressed to the proper Deputy Ad-
ministrator or other official Indicated. -Such com-
munications must state: (1) Name of industry;
(2) name of correspondent and group represented;
t3) facts supporting criticleme, objections, or
Euggestiqns.
The subject matter referred to In either type
of notice may be revised in any reasonably ger-
mane particular on the basis of euch facts, criti-
cisms, and other considerations as are properly
before the Administrator.
Calendar Is chronolccical, with alphabetical
arinngement by trade or industry for each day.
NOTE: Since all notices must be in the printer's
bhands by Friday evening next preceding the publi-
cation of The Blue Begle, the calendar below does
not show notices posted on the Official Bulletin
Board after that date, nor does this calendar show
other hearings for the same dates which may have
appeared In prior Issues of this publication.


.! D.'NDBTiRY oa TRADE PLAce MN DS rv PROPOSED ACTION


:Fidat, Mar. 8,1935
Mica Industry, 269-D---.. Audilorium, Department Hearing on amendments to the Code originally scheduled for
of Commerce Building, Mar. 8, 1935, is.adjourned indefinitely, at the request of the Na-
; i Washington, D. C., tional Code Authority.
_:' _______________ Harry S. Berry.____ __________

Monday, Mar. 11,1935
Retail'Solid Fuel Indus- Room 717, Barr Building, 'Opportunity to be heard on cancellation of cost determinations
.try, 280-222. 910 Seventeenth Street within Division No 12 approved by Administrative Order 280-
-. : NW., Washington, D. 95A. Said order and cancelation to become effective In 10 days
- "_________0C., F. A. Hecht. unless prior order be Issued.

: .Tueday, Mar. 12,
1935
sfihlngw Taokle Industry, Room 402, J1518 K Street Opportunity to be heard on application of the Union Hardware
.a18-37, NW Washington, D. Co., TorrimgtLon, Conn., for exemption from art 11, sec. 3, sub-
": 0., W. L. Schurz sec. (a), of tne Code insofar as said provision applies to 21 winders
.".: and I supervisor in its bamboo rod deparntmenr, and. for oermis-
;" : sion to pay said employees time and one-half above .the wage
.'." .- rate as provided by said Code for all hours In excess of 8 per day
a __________________ or 40 per week.

T'.:hursday, Mar. 14,
-'1935
Country Crain Elevator Room'504, Barr Building, Opportunity to bhe heard on application submitted by the Code
P.Industry, LP14-18. Washington, D. 0., Authority for exemption from the provisions of Administrative
i. ,., George Oarlson '- Order X-131. Order LPI4-17 approved such exemption to be-
1 4:.',, come effective on Mar. 14, 1935, unless good cause to the contrary
be shown Drior thereto.
Ciaphic Arts Industries Room 1016, Barr Building, Opportunity to be heard on application submitted by the Joint'
.:-(Non-Metropolitan Washington, D. 0., M National Code Authority for the Non-Metropolitan Newspaper
-lewsapar Publishing D. Walsh. Publishing and Printing Industry and the Daily Newspaper
-and Printing Industry Publishing and Printing Industry, Divisions A-2 and A-5 under
'-sad Daily Newspaper the Code for. approval of its budget and basis of contribution for
-ublishing and Prining the period from Jan I to Apr 30 1936
: industry The total amount of the budget Is $l.377. The basis of contrlbu-
S. ion for all establishments except those publishing a daily news-
.paper is $1.78 per employee as of the week ending Dec. 2-9, 1934
!.:.j (including proprietors, partners, managers, and everyone else
.:' regularly averaging pay of 20 hours or more per week). For
establIshments puSlishing a daily newspaper, a base charge of
$" 615 per paper, plus $1 per 1,000 of newspaper circulation, or major
,t.'. '. fraction thereof. The proposed assessment is for National Code
''.______ ___________________ Authority expense and for regional Code Authority expense.

F'rIday, Mar. 15, 1935
'Graphic Arts Industries, -Room 1016, Barr Build-' Opportunity to be heard on application of the National
287-469. Ing, Washbiigton, D. 0., .Oraphic Arts Coordinating Committee for the approval of Its
::! M.D. Walsh. budget and basis of contribution for the,period from Feb. 28 to
:":'",; June 16, 1935, and for the period from June. 17, 1935, to Feb. 29,
S 01936, provided the Code is extended by operation of law, or other-
S wise beyond June 1t, 193.
=.., ." The total amount of the budget for the period from Feb. 28 to Jmune
':V' ' 16, 1935, is $11,326. The total-amount of the budget from June
I.i;.. ,. 17, 1936, to Feb. 29, 1936, is $S23.,174. The basis of contribution Is
that set forth in art IrV, sec 5 (dj, par. 7, of the Code.
Por.o elain BreakfastFurnl- Room 411, 1618 1K Street Opportunity to be heard on application submitted by the
tture-Assembling Indus- NW, Washington, D. Code Authority for amendment to art. VII of the Code (price
'Uty, 239-19.'0 C.. d. R. Niklason. fling). .

;"Satu:sday. Mar. 16, '
," 1935 .
Cotton Garment Industry, Room 3016, Depaitlneut Opportunity to be heard on application submitted by the
:118-294. ". of Commerce Building,, Code Authority for amendments to art. IX organizationn of
J;:.'.. -, Washington, D. C., divisional Code Authorities) and deleting ses. 3'and 4 of art.
: ". _______ _____ __Burton E. Oppenheim. XIX and renumbering the remaining sections

;Monday, Mar. 18,1935
lo Galvanizing Metal Room 408, 1618 K. Street Opportunity to be heard on application submitted by the
iCoating Industry, 84BI- NW, Washington, D. supplementary Code Authority for approval of its budget and
':. : 0., 6. R. Nilklason. basis of contribution for the period from Nov. 28, 1934,-to June
16. 1936.
The total amount of the budget is $10,280. The basis of contribu-
'". tion is: The proportion that the Individual member's net sales
Sfor the year 1934 bear to the total net sales for the entire industry
: *for the year '1934 provided that in no event the rate of assess-
ment for the budgetary period exceed M of 1 percent of the net
sales of each member of the Industry for the year 1934, assess-
ments due and payable when billed
nit Heater and/or Vent I- Room 8086, Departmeti Opportunity to be heard on application submitted by the
'.lator Manufacturing In- of Commerce Building, Code Authority for approval of Its budget and basis of contri-
'dustry, 272-14. -. Wasbingoon D. ., button, for the period from Jan. I to Dec 31. 1935.
Beverly S. King. Total budget is $13,250. Basis of contribution: N of I percent on
,-,, orders booked for-the products of the Industry, as reported
.'; .. monthly to the-Departmoent of Commerce. To avoid fluctua-
;,: o. on, a yearly period of determining the pro rata share of each
_.t.'________________ member (same as used in 1934).


Conference room 6, Bill-
more Hotel, Los Angeles,
Calif., 10 a, m., Charles
H. Cunningham.
Room 605, Barr Building,
Washington, D. 0.,
Weld M. Stevens.


Dress Manufacturing In- Room 4067, Commerce
'. dstry, 64--6.. Building, Washington,
SD.C., M. D. Vincent.


Wf"" 'Wednesday, Mar. 20,
1935
Cooking and Heating Ap-
'." plance Manufaoturming
;; industry, 236-19.
Pt'Die Casting Manulfactr-
ag Ingrdustry, 823-13.
t,.


S Dry and Polishing Mop
.': ndasty, 1 9-l.


Room 3076, Department
of Commerce Building,
Washington D. 0,
Beverly S. King.
Room 4040, Department
of Commerce Building,
Washington, D. 0.,
W. W. Rose.

Room 402 1518 K Street
NW *ashington, D.
0., *. L. Schurz.


Hearing on application of B. M. Popkin and Oeorge D. Ringer,
operating the Burbank Theater, 621% South Main Street, Los
Angeles. Calif., for exemption from the provisions of art MT,
sees. I and 2, of the Code (wages).
Opportunity to be heard on application of the Code Authority
for approval of extension of Its budget and basis of contribution
from Feb. 16 to Apr. 15, 1935, prorated on the basis of the budget
from Feb. 16, 1934, to Feb 16, 1935. Extension was approved by
Sthe National Industrial Recovery Board. Order No. 266-32, dated
Mar. 4, 1935, and will become effective 16 days from the date of
such order unless good cause to the contrary be shown prior
thereto.
Opportunity to be heard on application submitted by the Code
Authority for extension of the temporary approval granted by
Order No. 64-44, dated Jan. 9, 1936, of Its budget and basis of con-
tribution for the period from Jan. 1 to June 30, 1935 The Na-
tional Industrial Recovery Board by Order 64-64, dated Mfar. 4,
1936, approved such extension of said temporary approval on a
pro ra basis from Feb. 16 to Mar. 16, 1935, both Inclusive, unless
good cause to the contrary be shown prior to Mar. 19,1936.



Opportunity to be heard on application submitted by the Code
Authority for the termination of exasemption conferred In par. II
of Administrative Order X-O36, dated May 26, 1934.
Opportunity to be heard on application submitted by the Code
Authority for approval of its budget and basis of contribution for
the period from Mar. 18,1936, to Mar. 18, 1936
The total amount of the budget is $16.300; the basis of contribution
is A of I cent per hour on all man-hours worked, excepting die
making man-hours.
Opportunity to be heard on application submitted by the Code
Authority for approval of Its budget and basis of contribution for
the period from Jan. 1, 1936, to Jan. 1, 1936.
Thbe total amount of the budget is $3,400. The basis of contribution
Is 4 of I percent of the net sales calculated on the basis of sales for
the preceding month, payable monthly, to be reduced to 3 of I
percent In March 19B5.


....'


INDUaRY OR TBADa PiAcE a DzPUYn PROPOSED ACTION ;:
AUDKXDORATOR

Wednesday, Mar. 20, '; "
1935-Coulntd.
Ladder Manufacturing In- Room 21, 907 Sixteenth Opportunity to be heard on application submitted by thelO
dustry, 107-18. Street NW, .Washing- Authority for approval of its budget and basis of contributioL
ton, D.OC., A.O. Dixon the period from Nov. 18, 133, to Nov. 18, 1934, on a. pf
bais as a provisional budget and basis of contributions by s
borsofsaid industl for period from Nov. 18,I934, to Mar. 18 I
Thbe budget Is $13,300 and. the basis of contribution Is 3o of I npr
of the gross saleqi to be billed monthly, based on the privi
month's sales.
Lumber and Timber Prod- Room 201, 07 Sixteenth Opportunity to be heard on application of the Code Authtiri
ucts Industries, 9-316. Street NW.,' Washing- For approval of the second provrisional budget and basis of n
ton, D. C., A. Dixon. triburion for the period from Mar. 2 to May 1, 193 5. TheNatilo
Industrial Recovery Board, Order No. 9-31. dated Mar.'.t
proved said budget and contribution which order Is subject
amendment or cancellation if good cause Iherefor be shown tot
board withint 15 days of the date of the order. :
Medium and Low Priced Room 406, 1618 K Street Opportunity to be heard on application submitted by the Eli
Jewelry Manufacturing NW... Washington, D. American Co Elgin, Ill., for exemption from art. Il, sec. 2z
Industry, 175-47. 0., W. L. Sbchurz. the Code
Printing Equipment In- Room 539,. Investment Opportunity to be heard on application submitted by the COt
dustry and Trade, 267-22 Building, Washington, Authority for approval of its budget and basis of contributions
D. 0., Neal W. Foster. the period from Feb 17, 1935, to Feb. 16, 1936.
The total budget for the entire period is $30,000. The basis of
tribution Is 1 of the aforesaid amount assessed against all me
bers of the industry and trade to be based upon the number
employees on a 7-year average (or such part ol said period east
were In business) up to and including the year 1934 and M o[)
aforesaid amount assessed to be a percentage ol the gross sale
reruns of each individual member of the industry and trade
the year 1934 equal to the percentage that $15t,000 is of theI.td
gross sales less returns of the entire industry for said year. &I
member of the industry and trade shall pay his fair assessments
quarterly installments, dating from Feb. 17, 1935. *.'
Silk Textile Industry, 48- Room 3022, Commerce Opportunity to be heard on application submitted bythe be
32 Building, Wasbington, Autnority for extension of Its budget and basis of eontribuotio
D. C., A. Henry Thur- b the period ending Deo. 31, 1934 Thisextension was approved
stone. Mar. 6 by Order No. ,18-31 and will be effective as of Jan. ], l|
unless good cause to the contrary is shown within 16 days from
date of the order. ;.

Friday, Mar. 22, 1935 )
." .' ,i. =:
Agricultural Insecticide Room 4067, Department of Opportunity to be heard on application submitted by thdC
and Fungicide Indus- Commerce Building, Authority for amendment to art V, sc. I, subsec. (q, of thebC
try, 276A-19. Washington, D. C., (destructive pricing). .
Ovid E. Roberts, Jr. 'I
Bituminous Coal Indus- Room 3326, Department Opportunity to be heard on application o*the Indians Cri
try, 24-102. of Commerce Building, Authority of Division II of the industry forapprovalofitsbiffli
Washington, D. 0., and basis ol contribution for the period from Nov. 1, 1934-
N. W. Roberts. June 16, 1936. ':
Total budget is $16,086 36. The basis of contribution Is ihri?
mills per ton on total tonnage produced each month from N(
1933 to June 1, 1934; seven (7) mills per ton from June I to Deo,
1934; 6 mills per ton for month of Dec 1934,4 mills per ton effitI
S with Jan I, 1935 tonnage
Dress Manufacturing In- Room 4067, Department Opportunity to be heard on application submitted by the Cc'
dustry, 64-62. of Commerce Building, Authority for amendment to the Code. The NIRB on Feb,
Washington, D. C., 1036 by Order 64-61 approved said amendment, such order'
.M D. Vincent. amendment to become effective on Mar. 22 unless good, cansa
the contrary be shown prior thereto .
Mason Contracting Indus- Room 2062-64, Depart- Hearing on application submitted by the Code Authority a
try, 68-LB (Division of meant of Commerce suggestionsof the National Industrial Recovery Board fotrea
Construction Industry). Building, Washington, amendments to sees. and 3 of art. I of chap. TII, of the CeI
D. C., 10o a. m, Robert
N. Campbell.
Package and .Pasteurized- Room 604, Barr Building, Opportunity to be heard on application submitted by the 0c
Blended and Process Washington, D. C, Authority for amendment toart. VII, sec. 8, of the Code. '
Cheese Industry, 648-3. Deputy Administrator
Oarison.
Painting, Paperhanging, Chamber of Commerce Opportunity to be heard on application for approvalof r.a' p
and Decorating Indus- Building, Wayne and po;ed agreement establishing stanards of hours of labor rates
try, 244B-66 (Division of Ewing Streets, Fort pay, and other conditions of employment, under art. Il see
the-Construction Indus- Wayne, Ind., 10 a m of the Code of fair competition and sec. 7 f(b) of the.NItiao:
try). Fred Hoke. Industrial Recovery Act affecting certain members of the indl
______________ _______________ try in the region of Alien County, Ind ...


Monday, Mar. 25,1935
Fur Dealing Trade, 381-16.



Marble Contracting In-
dustry, 244-Q-18 (Divi-
*slon of the Construction
Industry).


Paper Distributing Trade,
176-32 (Division of
Wholesaling or Distrib-
uting Trade).


Room 4035, Department
of Commerce Building,
Washington, D. C.,
Walter Mangum.

Roqm 703, Albee Build-
ing, Washington, D. 0.,
Robert N. CampbellU.



Barr Bunilding, Seven-
teenth and E- Streets
NW Washington, D.
0., Frank H. Crockard


Photographic and Photo Room 406, 1518 K Street
Finishing Industry, 362- NW., Washington, D.
23. C., W. L. Schurz.


Slae Industry, 239-0...


Stay Manufacturaring In-
dustry, 307-9.


Woodworking Machbinery
Industry, 347F-12


Tuesday, Mar. 26,1935
Animal Soft Hair Indus-
try, 258-13.


Sun Parlor, Washington
Hotel, Washington, D.
C., 10 a. in., Harry S.
Berry.
Room 4036, Department
of Commerce Building,
Washington, D. 0.,
Walter Mangum.
Room 639, Investment
Building. Washington,
D. 0., Neal W. Foster.


Room 3024, Department
of Commerce Bulding,
Washington, D. C.,
Victor Sadd.


Asphalt end Mastio Tile Room 4327, Commerce
Industry, 160-24. Buildlng, Washington,
D. C., Beverly Ober.


Ctiar Manufacturing In-
dustry, 467-47.
concrete Pipe Manufac-
turing Industry, 186-22



Congtructlon News Serv-
ice Industry, 244-S--3
(Division of the Con-
struction Industry.)


Room 530, Barr Building,
Washington, D. 0.,
Irwin S. Moise.
Room 4327, Commerce
Building, Washington,
D. 0., Beverly Obear.


614 Albee Building, Wash-
ington, D. C., Ira L.
Wales.


Domestic Freight For- Room 317, Denrlje Build.
warding Industry, 162- Ing Washington, D. .,
12. C.P. Clark.


Fishery Industry, 08-66-..





Lead Industry, 442-L8--


Room 532, Barr Building,
Washington, D. C., R.
S. Hollngshead.



Room 3323, Commerce
Building, Washington,
D. 0., W. A. Janssen.


Opportunity to be heard on application submitted by:I
Code Aul bhority for approval of its budget and basis of contdit
tion for the period from Jan 1 to Dec. 31, 1936.
The total amount of the budget is $47,200. The basis of control
lions vary from $6 to $660 based upon estimated income of t
individual member .;
Opportunity to be heard on application submirted by'4l
New York Regional Committee for approval of Uts budget:a
and basis of contribution for period Nov. 1. 1934, to Junen, 16,0
The budget is $6,605 25. The basis of contribution is sio of I p
cent of the total sales of every member of the New York reg
for period from Nov. 1, 1934, to June 16, 1935, payable mouth
on the haeis of billing done, ::
Opportunity to be heard on application submitted by't
!ode Authority for approval of its budget and basis of contrit
nron for the period from Jan. 1 to June 16, 1936, and for thepe)
of June 16 to Dec 31, 1935 -
The total amount of the budget for the period Jan 1 to June;l
1935, Is $184,M4.33, and for the period June 16 to Dee:;'
1936, is $184,644 33. The basis of contribution differs for d
region and is assessed on each $1,000 of gross sales plus a spect
sum per employee. .
Opportunity to be heard on applicationn submitted :by..l
Code Authority for certain amendments to the Code, while
amendments were approved by the National Industrial Recove
Board, Order No. 362-22, dated Mar. 4. 1935, said order.at
amendments to become effective on Mar. 26, unless good cause
the contrary be shown prior thereto.
Hearing on application submitted by the Code Authadty"l
amendment to the Code The National Industrial Recove
Board will also offer for consideration certain amendments .it
it deems advisable. .
Opportunity to be heard on application of Code Authority.:!
approval of budget and basis of contribution for the periodite
Mar. 8, 1935, to Afar. 7, 1936. "
The total amount of the budget for the said period Is I11,1...'lI
basis of contribution is lioof I percent ofeach dollar of lgroiMs
Opportunity to be heard on budget and basis of 0cotribotlI
submitted by the Code Authority for the period from J..a;q.
June 16, 1935.
The amount of the budget Is $8,390. The basis & contrlbtinti,
2.4 mills on each 1i of shipments, based on annual averaged
mestic shipments for the years 1932-33-34, as provided Inart;
of the Code. -,'


Opportunity to be heard on application of the Code Ant
for approval of its budget and basis of contribution for theap
from Mar. 1 to Aug. 31, 1936. ;
The total amount of the budget Is $450 The basis of contrib
is $1.50 per month per employee The estimated number
ployees I 60.
Opportunity to be heard on application submitted by the
Authority for approval of Its budget and basis of contribatli
the period from Jan. 1 to June 16, 1936. ...
Total budget is $6,089. Basis of assessment is 1/10 of I pereeo
square foot, payable monthly on total monthly shipments.
Opportunity to be heard on application of the Code.Aut
for amendment to sec. 4 of art. Il, and sec. 9 of art. IV;o
Code ,
Opportunity to be heard on application submitted by'W
gional administrative committee for District No. 2, conli
California Arizona, and Nevada, for approval of Its biiogl
the period from Jan. 16 to June 16, 1035
Total budget is $1.800. Basis of assessment Is as provided ii
10-A art. VT, of the Code.
Opportunity to be heard on application of the divisoldnill'
Authority for approval of its budget end basis of contrhbnt.'
the period from Dec. 20, 1934, to Dec. 31, 1936. .. ';
The total amount of the budget is $3,015.70. The basis ofcot
lion Is of I percent to hb assessed on all members of this L1
on their total annul sales .
Opportunity to be heard on a proposal submitted by lbs I
Authority, in accordance with art. IV, sec 7 of the C0i
adjustment of wages above the minima. The proposal S *
the same weekly or monthly rate of pay be paid for a essen
ber of hours under the Code as was paid for a greater 1 1nmn1
hours prior to the effective date of the Code .,
Opportunity to be heard on application submitted bh'yti
Authority for approval of Its budget and basis of cottriB iti
the expense of furthering the preparation, adoption, .an spp
of the Code for this industry. ..
Total amount of such expense Is $12,743.68, which coverstilt.
of and disbursements for expenses by 3Mayo A. Bhattlfa O
for the industry, made during the period from JIne i;11.
Feb. 26, 1934. ... ,
Opportunity to be heard on application submitted. Wu,1
Authority for amendment to sec 1, art.i, Iby addif Us'.'
Ing:" Provided further, that for rassons of shlllt cban_,j
may be permitted to work In excess of 8 hours bunt noz0
16 hours In a 24-hour period." "
... :,. U",:
... : : ff:


A
C-"'
'1'
i-s
.Ijf.


;-iueaday, Mar. 19,1935
:Borlebque Theatrical In-
-' dustry, 256-B.

Coffee Industry, 265-33....











SCHEDULE OF HEARINGS, MAR. 8 TO 30-Con.
I.~ T[D -.________

PLACE AND DEPUTY PROPOSED ALMON
SIIDUSTRY OR TRADE ADKIN STRATOR POPOD CO

:.Tuesday, Mar. 26,
I 1935-Contd.
i: Leather Industry, 21-15-.... Room 4035, Department of Opportunity to be he=rd on application submitted by the en-
of Commerce Building, erai planning committee for amendment of art. M of the Code.
*'" .. Washington, D. C.,
Walter Mangum.
,.Me'tal Window Industry, Blue Room, Hamilton Hearing on application submitted by the Code Authority for
-. 46BA. Hotel, Washington D amendments to the Code. The first amendment proposed would
S0., 10 a. m., 0. a. Nik- change the nuipber of art. XVI to XVHI and a new art. XV3
'.. .lason. be added relating to export sales. The second amendment would
amend art VIII by adding a new section to be known as sec. 10,
relating to sales of Industry products between members of the
industry. The third amendment would amend subpar. (b) of
.':' ~sec. I ot art V,11 relating to classification. The fourth amend-
S ment would clarify the status of screens in art. VIII. The fifth
;* amendment proposed would add a new section to be known as
see. 10 to art. VI3, relating to revisions in gross price lists. The
sixth amendment proposed would amend the Introductory para-
graph of art. VII, relating to unfair traded praetlces.' The seventh
amendment proposed would change the number of rule 16 of'
,art. VII, to rule 18, and add a new rule 16 relating to multiple
; bidding. The eighth amendment proposed would add a new
rule 17 to art. VII, relating to shutting orders. The ninth amend-
ment proposed would clarify the definition of industry products
contained art. It, sec. 2, of the Code. The tenth amendment
i would amend art. I1, sac. 6, by defining the word "dealer." A
new section, relating to dismissal for complaint, is suggested to
art. V.
elad Braided Cord In. Room 3024, Department of Opportunity to be heard on application of the Code Authority
drtumy, 309-17. Commerce Buldin. or approval of budget and basis of contribution for the period
a.. Washington, D. ., from Feb. 26, 1935 to Feb. 25.1936.
m Victor Sadd. The total amount of the budget Is S6,000. The basis of contribution
is: "That percentage of the foregoing budget, any addition to or
!* deductions therefrom approved by the N RB, which a member's
i sales In pounds is of the total sales of the Industry, such contrlbu-
.i tlon shall be made in quarterly installments payable in advance
!'" and based on the ratio of the sales of each member of the industry
for the preceding 13 wekasto the sales of the Industry during that
period
ntreous Enameledware Room 410, 1518 K Street Opportunity to be heard on application of the supplementary
Manufacturing Indus- NW., Washington, Code Autnority for amendment of the supplementary.O Code by
try, S4-Q1-16 (Division D. 0., 0. R. Niklason. the deletion of rule A of art. V.
of Fabricated Metal
SProducts Mfg. and
Metal Finishing and
'.etal Coating Indus-
f3ry) -- -- _____________-
.Wednesday, Mar. 27,
S 1935
Limestone Industry, 113- Room 3323, Comearce Opportunity to be heard on application submitted by the Code
'! 80. Building. Washington, Authority for amendments to the Code
i "D. C., W. A. Janssen.
Mimllnery and Dress Trim- Room 3024, Commerce Opportunity to be heard on application submitted by the Code
i'=ming Braid and Textile Building, Washington, Authority for approval of its budget and basis of contribution for
.Industry, 69-17. D. 0., A. Henry Thur- the period from Jan. 1 to Mar. 31, 1936.
,- stone Total budget Li $4,949.69. Basis of assessment Is: % or 1 percent of
the reported sales-and collections for January, February, and
March 1935. Assessments to be paid monthly.
nham Lace Curtain Room 3024, Commerce Opportunity to be heard on application submitted by the Code
dustry, 78-16. Building, Washington, Authority for approval of Its budget and basis of contribution for
D. C., F. C. Lee. the period from Nov. 13,1934, to Nov. 12,1936.
Total budget is $7,200. Basis of assessment is: 40 cents per annum,
per loom quarter.
Lumber, Lumber 717 Barr Building, Wash- Opportunity to he heard on application submitted by the Code
XProduots, Building Ma' ington, D. C., F. A. Authority for approval of Its budget and basis of contribution/or
Aerials, and Building Hecht. the period from Oct. 1, 1934, to Sept. 30, 1935.
Specialties Trade, 33-51. Total amount of the budget for the National Code Authority and
its 32 constituent divisions is $t,361,696.39. Basis of assessment
to be not more than 34 of 1 percent of gross volume of current sales
{' *of merchandise, payable not later than the 10th day of the month
i following the expiration of each quarterly period, beglnning'alth
,___________________________ the period Oct. 1 to Dec. 31, 1934.


ersday, Mar. 28,
S 1935
cated Moudl Prod-
s Manufacturing and
tal Finishing and
tal Coating Industry,


irday, Mar. 30,1935
baurant Trade in the
rrlfory of Hawaii,


Room 610, 1618 K Street
. NW.,Washlngton,D.C.,
H. Ferris White.


-t


Room 316, Barr Building,
Washington, D. 0., Rob-
en K. Straus.


':Amendments and

SModifications

4r Transport Industry.-Amendment ap-
!ed February 26, 1935, Includes the Terrl-
"'of Hawaii In the territory covered by
-deflnition of the term "industry" and
rides for a new section covering mislead-
tpubllcity and advertising.
Offee I Industry.-Amendment approved
ruary 19, 1935, adds night watchmen to
isp of employees excluded from overtime
:'provided for Sundays and legal holidays.
ifotn Textile Industry.-Amendment ap-
vd February 2, 1935, defines thecondi-
N upon which giving of sample thread
Statutes -unfair trade practice.
UOmplete Wire and Iron Fence Industry.-
endment approved March 1, 1935, defines
term export" to include all shipments
4l1 places without the several States of
1United States and the District of Colum-
1aid excludes export sales from the pro-
Wns of article VII of the Code.
6ss Manufacturing lndustry.-Amend-
It approved February 26, 1935, prohibits
ployment of persons under 16 years in any
cilty, prohibits employment at hazardous
pabtions of persons under 18 years of age,
P'provides for administrative approval
m 60 days of list of operations and occu-
ons deemed hazardous.
,Laendment approved March 2, 1935, de-
bthe term "dress manufacturing indus-
excluding the manufacture of 'dresses
Sien or of chief content of cotton selling
'bglesale up to and including $22.50 per

e ntment Bankers. Amendment Up-
*e.d February 27, 1935, prohibits the giving
concessions or commissions to persons
Than those actually distributing securi-

anng Metal Coatin g Industry.-
LE.nent approved February 25, 1935, pro-
at.sales of the products of the industry
'ice or at discounts'or on conditions of
dUiferent than those provided in mem-
,."In current set price lists and discount

e Screw Nut Manufacturing Indus-
endment approved February 27,


Opportunity to be heard on application submitted by the North-
western Barb Wire Co., Sterling, Il., for exemption from the
wage and bour provisions of the Code, and rot permission to
Operate its entire plant under the wage and hour provisions of the
,Iaron and Steel Industry Code.


Opportunity to be heard on approval of the Code proposed fpr
this Industry, which was approved by the National Industrial
Recovery Board on Mar. 5, 1935 by Order No. 553-1 and which
will become effective 80 days from the date of such order, or on
Apr. 4, 1935, unless good cause to the contrary is shown prior to
MIar. 30. 1935.


Interpretation


Steel Package Manufacturing
Industry


No. 84Y-11
FACTS.-Rule kA of article V of the sup-
plementary Code for the steel package manu-
facturing industry refers to quantity differ-
entials and also to carload quantities and
less-than-carload quantities. Carload quan-
tities are variously defined in different terri-
tories by the railroad classifications which
are approved by the Interstate Commerce
Commission.
QUESTION.-How shall a carload ahd'a
less-than-carload quantity be defined for the
purposes of the application of rule A of
article V of the Code?
INTERPRETATION.-For the purposes
of the supplementary Code for the steel pack-
age manufacturing industry, the carload
quantity shall consist of any one of the fol-
lowing schedules:
(1) The number of packages in any com-
bination of styles, sizes, or gauges, the aggre-
gate weight of which is equal to or greater
than the minimum carload weight for this
commodity, established, in the railroad classi-
fication for the territory in which the ship-
ment originates.
(2) The maximum number of packages
(having a total weight less than the mini-
mum carload weight for a 36-foot car pro-
vided for this commodity in the railroad
classifications), which can be loaded in a
36-foot car.
(3) For truck delivery in trade areas in
which plants are located, either of the above
schedules to apply, based on a 36-foot car.

1935, regulates the making of contracts for
various classes and quantities of products of
the Industry.
WashMing and Ironing Machine Inldus-
try.-Amendment approved February 21,
1935, prohibits the giving of any guarantee
in excess of 1 year from date of sale to re-
place defective parts or workmanship.


SCode Authority

Members Approved
The National Industrial Recovery Board
approved the following selections and ap-
pointments of Code Authority members:
ADVERTISING -METAL SIGN AND
DISPLAY MANUFACTURING INDUS-
TRY.-Cbarles &. Frederickson, Coshocton,
Ohio; Leo M. Grace, SL Louis, Mo.; Harry
G. Evitt, Baltimore, Md.; George H. Coulter,
Massillon, Ohio; Merlin G. Robertson, Spring-
field, Ohio; He-mann Kemmel anl W. B.
Cormany, both of Chicago, Ill., to represent
the supplementary Code Authority.
IMPORTING TRADE.-Representatives:
0: E. Bingham, crude and semi-finished ma-
terials major section; William H. Knox, food
products major section; C. G. Pfeiffer, manu-
factured goods ready for regale major sec-
tion; R. T. Rogers, bristle,'brush, and broom.
material division; M. S. Rosenthal, burlap
and burlap bag division; J. S. Whittington,
fertilizer and glue stock division; W. A.
Jaeggi, hides and skins division; Louis Marbe
Cohn, millinery materials division; M. A.
Salembler, raw silk division; W. D. Thomas,
fine steel division; William Manealoff, gen-
eral steel division; N. R. Johauneson, wood
pulp division; H. B. Bossart, cheese and
allied products division; Carl J. Braun, dried
fruits and nuts division; R. F. Warner, pre-
served sea- food division;'D. J. Carver, an-
tiques, art goods, furniture, etc., division;
K. L. Wedgwdod, china, glass, and earthen-
ware division; A. C. Wirtz, floor coverings
division; H. R. Gore, gloves, hosiery, under-
wear, sweater, and knit' good division;
James A. Levi, lace and embroidery division;
BR. S. Benepe, linen division; George Scherr,
Machinery division; Arsen BenneyAsn, oriental
rugs division; J.' A. L. Moller, paper -and
paper products; 0. H. Smith, chemical, dye,
color, and shellac division; Max Fisctier, cot-
ton fabrics division, New York City; P.
Lawrence Groves resigned as administration
member.'
RETAIL TRADE (National Code Au-
thority).-L. F. Boffey as. administration
member.
RETAIL TRADE (Local Retail Code An-
thority of Twin Falls; Idaho).-Frank Cook,
manager Mayfair Store, as secretary.
RETAIL TRADE (Local Retail Code Au-
thority of Olympia, Wash.).-M. M. Morris,
president; R. B. Proebstel, vice president;
A. J. Austin, treasurer; Mrs. Doreen Currier,
secretary; to serve for a term of 1 year from
January 31, 1935, or until their successors are
elected or appointed.
RETAIL TRADE '(Local Retail Code Au-
thority of Muskegon, Mich.).-Fred H.
Cooper as secretary to succeed B: G. Ooster-
baan, deceased..
RETAIL TRADE "(Local Retail Code Au-
thority of Trenton, N. J.).-Joseph B. Hot-
tel, temporary chairman; Raymond B. Voor-
hees, temporary secretary; John W. Man-
ning, furniture.; John Hopper, paint; Julius
Ritter, department and drygoods; Charles
Hydeman, women's clothing; Mr. Isinstadt,
department; William Grandstaff, variety; '
A. H. McAllsater,-department.
SCRAP IRON, NONFERROUS SCRAP
METALS, AND WASTE MATERIALS
.TRADE.-Nathan Katz and Saul Brown, for
the terms ending January 1 and June 1, 1935
respectively, as.mixed dealer representatives.


Hearing Called On

Tobacco Price

Amendments
(Continued from Ipage 1)


mination al
bound by it
The note
Uton will 1
amount of
shed as p
ment, and
are those co
order.
In the w
Authority p
chewing tob
shall be tl
trade dIsco
subjobbers
shall be cos
by jobbers
shall be cos
The alter
group in thi
the same as
Trade Code
below 'cost,
list price leI
and power
costs of wh
Considers
to the follow
be required,
In sales b
must be a'
price less a
In sales
cent must b
In sales
percent muc
This is a
mark-up estl


-J .- ** : -. .' .. .-:n. -.. .-'...,. -,- .....


1 members of the. trade would be

e of hearing states that considera-
be given at the 'hearing to the
allowance which may be estab-
provided in the proposed amend-
that the additions contemplated
obtained in the present emergency

7olehnsale tobacco trade, the Code


Middle Atlanti:q

Fishery Code.:|||


Approved

The National Industrial recovery BbsCl
has announced approval of a Code for.e., ,t
Middle Atlantic preparing .and wlolesai.
or wholesaling industry, a division of'ti
fishery industry. The Code becomes g
tive on Monday, March 18. .g-
The Code covers the filleting, cutting, :sdl
Ing, smoking, drying, and canning of fi'1.,
the packing of fish and shellfish in'ice; fre
Ing of fish and shellfish by other than piiub
freezers; the extraction of oil .and the man'tL-
factbre of meal and fertilizer from fish. :a
shellfish; and all other manipulation ofla
and shellfish except that covered by the trbiU
farming, oyster, lobster, and blue crab Code"
The territory covered Includes New .oC
except the Great'Lakes ports; New Je.ri&e'.
Pennsylvania, except Lake Erie ports; DOgaV
ware; -Maryland; and the District 'of Cfr%
lumbia.', ;'
The Code covers approximately 700 prea
ing and wholesaling establishments, employ"
ing around 7,600 wage earners with an: a-
nual business of $40,000,000.
By the terms' of the Code, clerical, accoun.e
ing, and other office employees are restricted
to a 40-hour week and an 8-hour day, with12
the proviso that during any 12 weeks in anyS|
1 year they may work 45 hours per week and1
9 hours per day. Sale recorders regularlyt
receiving $40 per week may work 45 bouta-
per week but not more than 8 hours per day,3
except for any 12 weeks in each year,'when,
they may work 4S hours per week and -, 9;
hours per day. Other employees may work
not more than 54 hours a week or 9 hoursia^,
day. : .. ^^
There are exceptions for employees -en'',
gaged in emergency work or in emergencFi
situations where a perishable' product may4i
Sspoil, but in these cases time and one-thirdi
the. normal rate must be paid for such over-..
tihue. Watchmen, outside salesmen, and su-i.
pervisory.employees are also exempted. Non-;l
office employees whose maximum hours are-
established at Jless than 54. hours per week 1
and 11 hours per day during 7 weeks In anyvi
year may be permitted to work 54 hours pert.
week and 11 hours per day for certain pur)-t,
poses, provided time and one-third be paid I
them for the overtime. '.
No clerical, accounting, or other office em"
ployee shall be paid less than $18 per weel
and office boys $15 in New York or in .anyj
place of more than a mlllod population, $16..,:
and $14 in o her places. No other employees:
In the trading area of New York City shall'.!
be paid, less than $24 per week, except tha t'
truck helpers may be paid at n rate of not,-.
less than $16,per week. No other employee-.M
In any place of a million or more population;:"
(other than the tridlng area of New .York'.
City) shall be paid less than at the rpte of
.$20 per week. Elsewhere no other employees'|"
shall be paid less than at the rate of $1I.
per week. ..'S
A representative executive committee s
provided for to administer the divisionia.I-.
Code under the Code Authority for the fish-l
ery industry. ';.f



Interpretation I


The Men's Clothing Industry:':i
No. 15-42, Part II '.
FACTS.-Cleaners and basting pullers dd .
not engage in any sewing operations; they '
participate in the manufacturing process only.i
after the sewing operations in the manufac-.,1
turning process are completed. ."'
QUESTION.-Are cleaners and basting.l
pullerst to be defined as manufacturing eml,', 4
ployees? ''
INTERPRETATION--Cleaners and bast-:;i
ing pullers are considered manufacturing li
employees." .


proposes that the cost of cigarettes, ;..
bacco, smojding tobacco, and snuff in' sales involving subjobbers. In the em=er41i
ie manufacturers' list price less agency order 1.5 percent Is required to .be6
ant; that In sales by Jobbers or added in sales to subjobbers and 1.6 percent '
to retailers the minimum price in sales by them.
t plus 2 percent, and that in sales Other amendments proposed by the Codei-
to subjobbers the minimum price Authority for the wholesale tobacco trade;I
to subjobbers the minimum price prohibit purchase of cigars not bearing offl-; i
nt. o n .clal Code Authority stamps of the cigarii
nate proposal of the independent manufacturing industry; require adequate- 'H
e wholesale tobacco trade is much records to be kept, available to the Code Au-.l
Sis proposed in the Retail Tobacco thority, and reports furnished to the Oode&
; prohibition of sales of cigarettes Authority; permit jobbers to sell cigarettes
deemed to be the manufacturers' to the owner or operator of and who services:ii`
ess all trade and cash discounts, 25 or more cigarette vending machines uponit
to establish an allowance for the a subjobbing basis; require clear and prom
iolesale distribution, inent indication which part of the premises';
Ition will be given at the hearing is devoted to wholesale tobacco business ln;:
wing basis, which may or may not cases where retail business is done on the:-:-
in case this proposal is adopted: same premises; redefine "subjobber" to pro--'i5
by jobbers to retailers 3.1 percent' vide that 75 percent of the sales of a subjob- :.
ided to the manufacturers' list her must be to a retailer other than himself; -i
il discounts, and prohibit sales to any other member of -i:.-
by Jobbers to subjobbers 1 per- the trade not in full compliance with thet"z
be added. Code. ''
by subjobbers to retailers 2.1 The hearing on the proposals to amend the ;;
st be added. Code for the Retail Tobacco Trade Code will ."
change from the percentages of be held Monday, March 25, and that on the
tablUshed in the emergency orders wholesale trade Code Tuesday, March 28. M .-

.. ; -.'
I. .-- r. : .. . . .. -











statement of NEC Executive

.. Director on NRA Extension
''" '' (Continued from page 1)


nad'approving Codes of fair competition, It bor complaints rose'to a peak of nearly 18,000
`ind itself engaged in a field of bitter con- on hand last September, prior to thie reorgan-
oversy, not only as. to economic theories ization of the NRA, and fell to 14,361 by the
di': conclusions of fact and lawt, but as to end of December. It is also a fact that since
..e facts themselves. There was only one last September the number of labor com-
S~fiW.tatsthemselves. There was only one , e_. 11 ,
tactical method of-action and that was un-
'der.'the safeguards of-public supervision to plaints received and closed Ihave steadily de-
hermit those who were truly representative clinked and have been about equal in number.
of.a trade or industry to attempt the solu- Out of those on hand December 22, 1934,
pobi o their problems along the lines which 7,170, almost half, occurred in only 10 Codes
-the light of practical experience and In- and 4,904, about one-third, in only 5 Codes.
[iate knowledge they believe would promote Complaints regarding trade practice pro-
an Improvement of existing conditions. 'visions reached a peak of about 3,500 on
i'A .different set of facts and opinions de- hand in tile middle of August 1934 and has
6eIoped' in the formulation of practically since, declined to 2,875 .on hand December
iery. Code. "You must understand the pe- 22, 1934. Since September about the same
ni'ar conditions of this industry" was a number of complaints have been received as
.phrase so regularly repented as to become a have been closed. Ten Codes accounted for
ILetanding jest in the NR'A. But, in truth, 1,160 or 40 percent of the total and 5 Codes
,.,.ery trade and industry had its "peculiar for 25 percent of the total.
'conditions"; and it became evident early in In other words, a few of the Codes have
't:fhe history of NRA that these must 1b reck- accounted for the major volume of com-
oned with and that it would be a long search plaints in regard to both labor provisions
:b find underlying principles and broad gen- and trade practice provisions. Of course,
"..r.alizations which could be applied to the several thousand complaints a week may look
'tkdeterminatlon of all trade and industrial as though something were wrong, until it Is
problemss i realized that the local, State, and Federal
ll-rThe Codes of' fair'competition, therefore,' courts receive every week many more thou-
iresent many inconsistencies and confLtcts of sands of Complaints of wrong-doing in com-
odry. They have Involved the trial of co- mercial transactions, and that thousands of
njatlve activities which in some Instances complaints of individual hardship, injustice,
i e...been highly beneficial andin some in- and violations of'rules would be inevitable
Jiances, distinctly detrimental to the interests tinder any system of industrial law. and
oteither management, or labor, or the con- order.
ulter.,or thq general public. The same type 2. Complaints of' individual hardship and
spSvlslon which In some instances will en- i2.C ddual hardship and
courage .arid protect small enterprises and IJ"t
.pomofe competitionl may, in other instances, The enforcement of long-accepted rules
-n.tomonoMoly and the restralt -.of fair written in regulatory statutes produces thou-
mpet'ition.*' . ... ' ".; .. sands of complaints in the regular courts, as
Qoman, or.group oT men, could have pos- just pointed out. Necessarily the effort to
pe'dt'he .wisdom, to' avoid mistakes and establish industrial Codes would produce
ors'of Jbidgmen'. But. the .work of the many cases of individual injury. But pro-
'2Lyearg' has been of'I ncaslculable value vision has been made from the beginning' for
-sLadeveloping *understanding' and', exact the consideration. of such cases; and over
o ledge .of how tb. promote ,and' t6 pro- 1,171 exemptions from the operation of speci-
t S th' interests df miidnagement, labor; and fled' Code provisions have been' granted.
?sumers;,,-,and',the general public interest .Fithermore, 680 Code amendments' have
.t..de ad .Industrial operations. In this been approved, modifying more than 2,000,
..x period. has *.been-'developed'the'-.babsi' separate Code provisions. Six hundred."and
S''.determini"g',"wisely, to:' whatextent .the fourteen' general stays or temporary exemp-
eaerajl : authority. should be' and : can be I 'tions fromin Code provisions have been put in
S iily'-exbrmised'to promote fair competition,., effect to permilt, further study. Thus',. every
'iiesfain- unfairr competition; to. improve effort ha's been made to meet complaints'and
idtons..olabori .and, iIn' general;, to sad-. to rectify mistakes of judgment. The process
it t'he general welfare ,through .its powei .has'" beeh .one of constant improvement and
late interstate'and 'foreign -commerce, better understanding and the gaining of ex-
h;azwotd; thee basis'has beenilaid nbt only. prience in. the administration, and. among
i,"1 intelligent legislation'..and' administra-. business men.'. . . ..
...Sb ut :also,-and: of equal importance, for ." '
tdlcE ll tndrstaLiding'.b the necessity -for ". Comiplaints.of monopolistic practices, and
a' yalitypofextetions'itexercse of oppression of small enterprises. '
Vibl.di.yal It'.of&,teinn1 I-.the exeietslb of.
power' to'regulte commerce. .' :, The. general proposition that the effect of'
:'Honest.Prqtetonf'orWorkers :, .. the Codes upon., small enterprises has been
....... ,. .. .. .... harm' iul cannot be .sustained. The steady,
reglatve.adminstrativen and judicial- 'decline of. business failures,, particularly
Korts6 .eoenforce the. principles "of the anti` among small concerns since the beginning of
at laws have been a deceltfulifallure; :and' .'NRA, is -a' complete refutation of this charge..
;coutinuinriwgVpublic". Injury ;for; '45: years., i The number of business failures in January
r"fhe 'first time' we 'haye acquired. the abll 'I 1934'and January 1935 is far below the num-
in6w'l' tgive.ai'honest protection'to work-. 'ber recordd in every year since 1920.
find consumers against the abuAes:' of It.'may be true"that under some Codes
Inmic power.: It .would: be well to',pre. :,small enterprises have continued to suffer
gere-.this;.new found .ability and to. use-it.' from disadvantages under which they ,have
.effet .'l ; .'. . ". .,..',.' ."'.I ..... suffered fort many years.- But it is also' true
T:lUhas been evident that in.' the adminlstra- ...that the'detailed record of Code after Code
tIwu,,dfthe'NRA.manyb. individual'shave,.uf-,. shows: that new protections have been ex-
toedhardships 'or :linjustice, either as-th'e 'tended to. small enterprises and In many In-
,ttable'result. of any limitation upon'free- stances the major purpose and effect of Code
toa&dvance self Interestor.'rthriough mis-. provisions have. been to protect the smaller
rI:,.:impronlietl le of' adminIlstrationn.".::en'terprises against their large competitors.
pihiaints'agaipsti ,thei NRA which must-be' This is particularly true of many price-pro-
q 'rlde.e'dIna'.any revison:, 6f'the'law, or Its". tection- provisions which have, prevented
mtratlohni"ay.b'e 'cla'd ifledu.i.nthe 'fol -'large corporations from using the most po-
g:1g9rups:i.'.l .:, ...:'..'..i '. .. ,'tent. weapon oft mdnopoly-destructivie price
4'omplainitsof nonenforcement cutting -which will wipe out' small com-
lt:Qomplaints1-of.'ind i idal rdship and petitors. -
ZCdomplaints of4nionopfli p ad Complaints of injury to consumers.
S,01 : J OD' =6I" ce
bs-on'ofsBmalle'nterprises.'; ..t' "' The question of the effect upon consumers
4 omplaints%,of. njury toconsumers, of'the'Codes' Is one concerning which there
o.mp ts of management and labor,' may be endless argument. The best brief
i .st each'otherand against the NRA" answer Is to quote'from the statement of an
biee.; Is,.a.mias's, f.material available to eminent authority, Dr. Frederick C. Mills, of
Lo':ne;,seeking. untnaton. on'onl'i,, these the National Bureau of Economic Research,
, Tile'. pim".. -'" " "
s aqs ''' kh..} pm 'ty 'nheed: f"'o1i a ;i a" :Who' after.- having. analyzed recent price
asaof.'the. NBA is notthe.pproduction of changes makes the following statement:
new kaleidoscope of fragmentary informa- "We must conclude from the record that
Oni1ut't e study1ahd analysis Of the moun- the price movements of the 20 months from
ain of organized information now available. February 1933 to October 1934 have been
hecompiled-histoi'y of every Code shows all salutary. Price cleavages have been reduced.
ef itactsand arguments, presented in behalf The high real values of building materials
.ever.,:concelvabla interest;.,and much of and of'goods for capital equipment have been
RS'naCeriarbas'been summarized, In volumi-' somewhat lowered * Important ob-
us.dreports.'made by the NRA, by interested stacles to the renewal of physical activity iU
Wse and by outside disinterested observers, the production and distribution of goods have
nt Is4, .'however; fair 'to state that, with been removed and others have been reduced.
odes covering substantially 90' percent of 'Price and production factors have combined
er ,possible coverage, with hundreds of to increase gross income for producers of raw
Oiusands. of separate enterprises and over minerals, for manufacturing producers, and
k."n0llion. employees affected, the compara- for construction industries * Move-
i small volume'of complaints and the meats to October 1934 have been irregular,
ecord of.their disposition will show that any hut the net changes have worked toward
sweeping indictment. olo the NRA as a "fall- higher real purchasing power of consumer
"'r,", or as having operated contrary to the groups and lower real costs of fabrication
0pub'lic interest, cannot be sustained. and of capital construction * *Ameli-
Referring briefly to the five classes of criti- oralive tendencies have been at work in the
cam, let me summarize the facts: complicated structure of prices."


'.; 1 Complaints of nonenforcement.
Considering the millions of employees af-
,' fected, it is evident that the labor provisions
,.' of the Codes have been generally complied
... with '(This does not include a continuing
.- dispute in certain Industries over the enforca-
:.. meat of rights of collective bargaining.) La-
,...',


&&.: ..


5. Complaints of management and labor
against each other and against the NRA.
The great difficulty encountered by NRA
in the field of labor relations has resulted
from the absence of an adequate organiza-
tion of labor in the United States. The
major issues regarding terms and conditions


of employment should be settled by collec-
tire bargaining between employers and em-
ployees. In a trade or industry where em-
ployers and employees are both adequately
organized there should be no great difficulty
in establishing minimum requirements for
labor conditions. But the effort of labor or-
ganizations to extend their memberships, co-
incident with employer opposition, has cre-
ated a situation which is largely not one of
negotiation, but one of conflieL Even
though there may be much criticism of the
formation of so-called' "company unions",
which is particularly justified when they are
company-controlled and not truly representa-
tive of the workers. Nevertheless the ad-
vance toward a more adequate organization
of .labor under the NRA is an advance to-
ward the establishment of mechanisms to
preserve an economic balance between the
conflicting interests of employer and em-
ployee.
In modern industrial civilization the choice
is clearly presented between the protection
*of the interests of the workers through stat-
-utory laws and governmental enforcement,
or through organizations of comparable bar-
gaining power established by employers and
employees themselves for self-government in
industry. The creation and maintenance of
independent, self-governing organizations of
employees are essential to this process. It Is
certainly wiser for the Government to help
bring about the fixing of hours, wages and
other labor conditions by such processes,
than to substitute political action for private
bargaining in the regulation of labor condi-
tions.
The strife and unrest which' have developed
from the provisions of section 7 (a) was a
price which had to be paid if we were to
make an honest effort to carry forward a
program for the self-government of industry
and the operation of private enterprises free,
so far as possible, from political 'controls.
It is still worthwhile to seek toiestablish
better an'd more enduring -relationships be-
tween employers and employees- by carrying
forward this program, rather, than to'accept
the alternative of a class struggle for polit-
ical, domination.
Outlines Recommendation
On the basis, of the experiences' of nearly 2
years of the NRA recommendations have been
prepared by representatives of the NRA, and
other interested, departments of government,
for legislation to provide for the extension
-and'-revision of the present act. I am going
to outline these recommendations, following
the general structure of present title I, but
without presenting any redrafts of .the vari-
us secetiqns. When it comes to details there
*nay. be various divisions of opinion as to
exactly what provisions and language would
be :most desirable. But I-think I can Iairly
say that' there has been a general agreement
..that revisions along the following lines would
strengthen the. act and improve its adminis-
tration.
1. The policy of Congress to meei'the needs
- :of the.present emergency and to prevent its
recurrence by. appropriate, regulations of -in-
terstate commerce should be more clearly
defined ; .and the administrative -activities to
accomplish these defined aims should be ex-
pllcitly authorized.' This. will serve, not
merely to strengthen the exercise of admin-
istrative authority, but also to define its
limitatlono.,
2. The Act' should be extended substan-
tliiy in the present form for 2 years, so
'as to allow for a further development of ad-
ministrative procedures and a' clarification
of the entire problem prior to the enactment
of' such permanent legislation as may then
seem desirable.
3. The flexible machinery of. Code formula-
tion and administration should be preserved
with the use of such instrumentalities of
self-discipline as Code Authorities 'permitted,
but with. express restrictions upon the exer-
cise of any public authority 'by any private
body.
4. Provision should be made for the volun-
tary submission of Codes. But codification
should be limited to those trades and indu:
tries actually, engaged in interstate commerce,
Sor affecting it so substantially that the es-
tablishment and enforcement of standards of
fair competition therein are necessary for
the protection of interstate commerce.
5. In the approval of Codes of fair com-
petition the President should be reqiluired to
make findings, that. the standards laid down
by the Congress had been 'met. These stand-
ards should include clear and practical defini-
tions and -prohibitions of monopolies and
monopolistic practices. In the language of
the President's message:
"We must make certain that the privilege
of cooperating to prevent unfair competition
will not be transformed into a License to
strangle fair competition under the apparent
sanction of the law."
There should be authority pi'ovided in the
law for those controls over natural-resource
industries, which are required for eliminating
waste, controlling output, stabilizing employ-
ment and the protection of the public interest.
6. The President's power to impose con-
ditions upon his approval of a Code, or to
require amendments or modifications thereof,
should be explicitly given. But the propo-
nents of voluntary Codes should, have the
right to withdraw their consent from Codes
so modified as to be unacceptable to them.
7. There should be a clear grant of power
to the President to impose a limited Code
whenever there is no Code in effect which
limited Codes should contain only certain re-
quirements, such as minimum wages, maxi-
mum hours," the prohibition of notoriously
unfair business practices,, provisions to pre-
vent the waste of natural resources and to


Interpretation 2


Electric Storage and Wet
Primary Battery Industry-
." ."' :','..'f
40-22
FACTS.-Schedule II, section 2, of-the
Code provides as follows: Guarantee 'ani
adjustment policy-Every storage battery'
shall be covered by the following standard
guarantee, and no battery shall be covere7,by.l
an adjustment policy for periods longer tha-
are provided for in the following standard!
adjustment policy. -..
Standard guarantee The manufactur-e
agrees to repair or replace at his option'for
the original user, f. o. b. factory or atany
. 'authorized service station, without charge
except transportation, any battery of his. man
ufacture whjch fails to give satisfactory'erv.;
ice within a period of 90 days rom. date:.V
sale to the original user. ''.
Standard adjustment policy-The manafa&c
turer further agrees, after expiration of"iie
90-day guarantee period, to replace with!1%
new.battery on a pro-rata basis for the orig
inhl user any battery which fails in .normaui
service."
A manufacturer contends that the gui.ra4,
tee period of 90 'days is a, minimum periol
and a contrary opinion is expressed that'sail
is a maximum period. ..
QUESTION.-Ie the 90-day guarantee .
tiod provided in schedule II, section 2;'"
miinimum'or a maximum period, or bothl?.,!
INTERPRETATION.-The 90-day pei'iod
is the maximum period for which free repair
or replacements may be made and the 'mia14
mum period prior to the expiration of whi.
no pro-rata adjustments may be made.' ,!

require, that. information be furnished whlelf
is necessary to the public interest. :-'
8. The Congress should itself set thestaindh
ards of minimum wages and maximum, hbo'iF
for administrative application in llimitel
Codes. Some 'flexibility in these standaridi
is absolutely necessary, but. the area of'.10
ecutive discretion should be rather narrowiI1
' defined. '' ,
9. Provision should be'made for flnaqdil'ig
Code administration so far as possible by'ttie
trade or industry concerned, subjecting .tWf
collection and administration of such'.fuft d
to the general approval of the NRA, .sufi'l
to protect individual and minority Interert
as well ,as the public interest. ...i
S10. The provisions in the ,present lawi
voluntary agreements to'improve indistrial
or labor conditions' should be preserved.'i','i
11. In order to: sustain the effecbivenessR.
-Codes and agreements,, the use of.in- a
F and labels should be authorized whereby'coujs
sumers may assist in supporting the-.stafgii
ards of fair competition. ' '
12. The present exemption from the: pre0
sius of. the -'antit'rst .laws should be.r
Sstricted and defined ad as to providethi
cooperative activities, legalized byo C0de pr*
visions, shall be lawful only when the Co e.
themselves have been written in compliant'
'with the antimonopoly requirements of.tll.f.
act.
'13. The rights of employees should be'.
fined, as at present In section 7 (W), wf'
containsa statement of principles whici'a
gaining in general understanding and accd"
ance and which have already received '.ti
interpretation and sanction of the Supreme
Court. .,'.
14. Various terms 'In ithe act shoh'lt',,
clarified by definition.
15. The general provisions of sectioni.8,i
and 10 should be continued with some det
able improvements in language. ;.'
S16. The machinery for the enforcement'
Codes should' be strengthened by providlg
for: (a) Preventing violations by equity .P.
cedure; (b)' making violations of Codeso'.#
, rules punishable only by a fine; (c) ,pro'
ing for the compromise of liabilities .l'J
curred; (d) authorizing findings of fact'.4i.
. employee complaints as the basis for' e.
ditious judicial proceedings; (e) maldj
remedies under the Federal Trade Comsw
sion Act available for the enforcement.-
Codes, agreements, or.rules. 4$
17. In order to maintain the. continuity.
present Codes and at the same time tolhslt
any necessary revision, there should be a'."
quirement that all Codes shall be re
within a limited period of extension so.*...H
conform to the requirements of the amei .d.
act. ,
The foregoing suggestions do not reprePtg
ald of the many possible revisions of'te ,
which have been given consideration by'
National Recovery Administration and wbqia
in varying degrees. would meet with its.St.l
proval. They are Intended, however, 'aa'g
outline of those recommendations upon which
there is a general accord and which niW
Involve a minimum of controversy. T.";j
are regarded as practically necessary; In't.11
light of experience, to the continued and:".-s
proved functioning of the NRA. If thei'a'Wi
adopted, they should aid to strengtben.fl.t
exercise of the Federal authority witl'S
definite area wherein it Is urgently redil
while at the same time removing many..
either of undue extension of governiieaj-
authority or of the Illegal exercise of gpil..,
economic controls to the injury of the p.nDD
interest. .:;~1B


D










SIDMINISTATIVE ORDER


' '; '..' .' :.' -,' .: ' .. Indianapolis, Ind., exemption from. the pro- permitted to'worlk.12 operators and 3 cutterA
.G .J# Of'tticial ,Ordersrc ,- ,TT) A D I R^Relati '''.' Mvisions of-articles III ind IV of the Code. '8 hours overtime ,weekly from, December .
W U l a, Ot I.-.. ILL .tg 'U F' l COAT AND SUIT INDUSTRY, Code No- up. to and including December 24, 1934..pr.
"" b v i d e d t h at i ~ f.- t i r r i e wo r k e d i n e x c e ~ ss o .a.t .
Sto Particular Codes n omaerweekshallbepaid for tthe
.]', ". * "'-,' '' IV erin nf eh .. '.:..'* of tim e and..one-half and that a copy of .t..
I '? HE Blue Eagle prints mi each issue -sunVmanes of administrative .. V section2-, of the Code. order be nd oehin aons tcuousplacein,
E order. he posteddin ia conispicuous pac]n h
'3i orders, interpretations, appointments, and bylaws approved by the COINOPERATED MACHINE .MANU aplbant's. plant.' '. .. ... '
TFACTURING INDUSTRY,' Code No..228, aplcnt'lat
li.;NatJonal Industrial Recovery Board. , rd ,.er apr g budget and bao *sis dof o Order 254, granting to O, 0..Googdlng.
it?- Official orders are of two types, final and provisiong1l, Where an order ,trbuon for rie period of Februar. 1.'L dinapolis, Ind.. exemption from .e'. p
Z.I'is.provisional, the time within which objections may be 'filed: is indicated June 16, 1935 .. .. visions .6f'artlicle . sectionA, of thde Co
'a w .. . . '. "" -' ". .... to the extent' that it J is permitted to workits
i Alelw pro . , ",, i r be o I. COMMERCIAL STATIONERY'.', AND employees,. 4 houi's overtime :weekly durI
All protests against provisional.orders should be addressed. to National. 'OFFICE OUTFITTING TRADE (Division the" ,eriod from December 20.934 up to.e an
.Becovery Administration, Washington, D. .0., attention Dep'tyA 'dmin of' Wholesaaling or Distributing Trade).- P ludidn J Danury l- 135 proided tine
i~~~i u .-?d o 0C; O ei:a pov g d ne-hlU is pnaid ry ,1Q31, su h overi me,
rtstrator for Code concerned; and such :protests should be Yreceived before Code No. OiC Order 9, approving ectios n i ar ,. o
f' sldate indicated. .. ( ad e o te ur Ce one half"is paidforallsuchovertime wor
fin datel .d.cated., which provides for open price lano and A'copy of.thistorderbhaeposted In a con
F o aeamnanet, udeti...... .p~fsun spicuoup.,place, in .the..aPplicait's' plant.. .,A
(For Code approvals amendments, interpretations,a. .budgets .: and' I'.- cE- i ip.M'N.. -,-"A, "Ord 255.ntIA.o CevelandOve-
l5as-sessments, bylaws,' Code Xuthority, members;, .and' trade comiplaintso'and ..INDUSTRY,, Code No 185 Order 20, grant- Co. Cleveland,'Ohio,, exemption from the.'
iher committees, see elsewhere.)..' g u ., I lngathorizatiUbn to expend a portion of -the visions ofariticlei, section '.of:the.Cod
.... -. * . ' ; :. -... .... .:/ surplus funds on hand drlng ttie period of to .the extent that It is permitted:to w.ors!i'H
-.-. .... '.-'-.-'- ..' .'. ." '..". "- ~.-"' ~February: 15 .to April. 15 ,1935,. in a tdtal: employees .4!.hours overtime we-w .k.y',ai du
.'." '. '. . '. "%... .. .".":.'.:' .." . amount not to exceed -$2,406 40 ...thb period from .Decimber 17; 1934,.ui '. -
aR 'TRANSPORT INDUSTRY,' Code No. .;work not in excess.,of the ex- hoursfs per "N_".. '' and "intetdin.gDece-bdr" 29, 1934, Iirov.d
"'.Order 15, granting to Transcontinental week. requested .to wit, 11i automotie brake' CONSTRUTION.: INDUSTRY (itula- all dyertime..in excess ,of 36 hours.per 'ws.
YWestern Air, Inc., Municipal Airport,, 10 draftsmen,; 14 .hours each .pen wevek ,18' auto-' tion Contractors, Division), Code No, 244L: s._pai& tot,.at' the ate"or tm aild one-h'n
ibards Road;'Kansas City, ;.Mo., exemption motive carburetor draftsmen '10 .hours each rd6Q'r 9,.appi:ovlng: su.rvey..bureau or terri- ,, and. that .a copy o'f this' order beposted. &-AN
,the, provisions df section I' of article per.week, 5 airplane wheel and'braked 'dl',- tOy embracing areas in the States of, Nw c. onpicuous, place .n the, applicants piaft.d
of the Code,', tvhich prohibit th'e employ- men, 56 hours each per week; vacuum brake Yorkad New Jerse-y and including Greater Ord'er 256,. granting to. Improved Man, .
i'of.any employee for more than 40 hours draftsmnien, .10 hours each per. week; and,35 New Yor. fac ri ,ngCo ,Ahland Ohv ex ..ioi... r_'
.... L L a ... .. .. ., ,, . the proijisions' bf,a rttcle III,. section' A ,
r'n 1 week, to tbheextent that the applI- i sales sample' and tool machinists,,'10 hours 'CoOKINft AND rEATNG APPLIANCE -arc .. .on'...a ot te6CII,:detoi-0^ th
maybe erittdfora prid .f ot a'h. er~ee1;.noide tht ll mporesyMA'NUFACTURING. INDUSTRY'1,Code No. tent ..that ltda..permitted -to-operate its maO'
r ta' than 3 0,days. from February .21 1935, ,un er ihe 2,1S4:nour p onv slom of article .1II 1 .. . -.- . & ...
employ1 fie e m ck" e not f d Cod ... 236: Order 18, .depyig tb Wrought IrOn,. chtnery. .16 hoqrs, overtime: apd ,work its. .mi
:.em oloy five st-ock-r~oom clerks .ea~ch' not o.fs6aid Code ,,sha~llbe.Ilaid .gt the' riaite Of '.not, h R n' 'gp. ;j tl. ," x m~ h r m o ..2 H ,, ,L .e '
16 'than 54 hours 1in'.any 1. wee;e~ho .salbgi itertp'o lneCS Louis,, Mo, 'exemption from; ployacs 2q. hours.-ayr, une .dui-ng the wA~
tre rim.y-.week, a eachohird less than one and one-balf' time. the regular .paing: a porion' of the 'second b-sesament td ing Dac eznhDrm22,193 provided ovei zti"
-",employees to receive time and op-thlrd rate.of pay for,.su6h employees f th the. hoyrs -A ut_ riy o en =.Order s ba f orath e rate of t -,and one. ,
-b tw en 4Q . ... .. , ... at .ter. a. t ti, 0,94e.'. A u #utlb iy o 'h nu stry -:0. i Is tual rrd -itae tb-~ naon -
c hour or. fraction thereof worked in' ..between 40 and.4, inclusle, and at. the rate i-s dat.February 195 a ndt at .... -.ipt -thls' rder be -pos nted Ini
of 40 hours in any 1 week. A copy of, of not less thEn. twice the regular rate of pay,. .c. "-ic.I""4S Plac, e. "'. ".an I th a ant Ia:nW'.
order must be posted in a cospicuous.. '. for such..: employees : tor the' hourm between '. COPPER ..INDUSTRY, .Code N'. 401: O"rde- 2 anng-to" y
n-applicant's plant. *. .' '', "48 and .54; fnclusive,- and-thiat .the'period fot. .Order." 'gtantin!'to Phelps Dodge. Corpora- ""'lBhi, ton N. '.; exemption 'from the profi
.."" T'. .. ii ~ .". ..' 'which this exen'pion'is.ratified and approved tion, 40 Wall Street, NewYork,..N. 3:, in be- 'ions' of articlecle II section .A of N11ew
_'UMINUM. INDUSTRY, 4Code'No. .70': is 'that 'lnterv. *.conimnencling .-on October 8'. half .of Ndv Co6rnelia: Mlie at'Ajo, Ariz., .ex- .odd to..flieite t' tiit.it permlttedti.t
er 8,'granting further- extension o f rialt. ; and terminating' at'midrnight,.Nbvember .18,. emptidn from'th pr isis fs cionsf o Iand k't.- nieht "watchmen''16 hou-s o6vertini
'frdmtJajiuary '6, 1935; for a period ohf ,- 34..,': :: ;v ': .. ..,: 2ofth"rtiee I eCdeprmitting ,-;. ee irg ef wes.m
-..........., V3. .:2,6f'g*i l lke odt drtjclw IIU6Dtthe'Cde,-permittlng it Weekly diinung'the.'flrkt'3.weeis~in Decenibe
"' .' : '.. Order,4,'.gratng t a ,ous.or-. 'toiworki:eiployees a' oeme,'t to. exceed ;.:9s4;pr idedofbertime is paid at the. rate of'
iTLE ..TTC G DS MANUFACTIRING '. pbaHon Nortlh Olhiqgo Ill.exemption', fom 48" hqurs :per' week, during "the:. months: of me"'nd:and done -half and that's copy. of'thils.
S Y CodeNo 5M4Order rant- "the proviionbof.article III, seetibn ., of the 'Marchi .Aprilc,1. May, and. Junb :19?5, in order o is posted. i.a conspicuousb placein l-ti.
U'ISTR,..Oo6de No. 254 : Order 19, grnt-t.. .- ;. . .. .. .... L .. .. .. r- 6 de'r m,-os~ted;:mn,' .co. sp .. p ....
Athletic: Goods Manufacturers,'ldus- Code, to the'extent..that it may employ no to to close .the mine .during the. extreme., heat of applicant's plant .' .' ,'.
Soh Stat, e t 'hc' ,ex eed .100 preSs operators .and final assem-; ,: uly. and,August 1..5. -,Cop.of-the. ord.er. -.Order28grantng to .Rlee-Stix .Co;,
,%_e provisions h.iarti lb'eIV, section' blers 8.hours-ach beyond-the 48-hour pro- mist be,.,posted'n a conspicuous.place pn the;,; Lobiip,.Mo.,'esxemption ftom,th'e .pioisiobiS o"
ovos o a r.ie s ,vision of.,the'Coddeiprovided tha. the rate of. appihcant's plknt... .:,., ,. i .rticle iii, .section A6 of thbe'Code to the .e.
the. ode, insofar as said provisions mpt h' "shalL.for l artha = twice the 'regular, a o f te "its Gi Mr'itted to'work. thempl
'ithomeiwotk, on l1pw-grade bdseballs 'made' bt i .b.gpPR.not less.t .e., e G'PR.S rLLe'OUCTS .,te ta i,.p te rk he e l'h-
thcompressed cottonseed or sweeplngs or .ga-,te o 'y .yh e o a1t INDe C iSTRYPCPNeRNo. 81'.LOrder U .2 12 t e tttdenyispng.itdt wr. he poy"
I ...1 ork..l .'exces4 "f .b. .ou.rs daring the week INDUSTRY Co No. 81... Order 12, denvng o ,ck cotton- ...h factories. .4 ho r.s ove .
teed1 felt scraps, .and playground bal ','endig Fbru.ry.16 1035 and' that a copy of to Phelps D6dge CorporatIon; 40 .Wall Strde, ., te.ekly fobr -a period of 30 days from-,.
inade~'om serap felt or other similar cheap this ree be oed in the-same manner a New .ork.'ity,,-exemption from the over- Dembr ,1..pr deal vrtm i"
BMaterial lfor. a period .bf 60 days. from, time, tme provisions of section 4, article. D m19,e14do 4 ov: al o t i "
b'hrutry .12, 193. ; ., ' o te."" . . perit.approlmately 20 employees to operate id for at, the ate, b .f time'and one-alf
. I BAKING rodei spprximt~l _a copy JofthiisOr-der, be: posle~d.in a conspg-i~
AT rV'E PARTS AND EQUIP- BAKING INDUSTRY,..Cdde No.445 Or- pImary tube ,prodpcang, unit for 88 .hour ousldce In-the apllant's pl t
MANUACTRING NDUSTRY der 47, extending relief granted ,tO to the.Sun-, .overtime at regular rates,to, make. up .time. Order a59 granting,.to Cary & o., n
No- f.05': R NYrder' 44'.grant.ngto: t .At li.a akery Corporation El., Paso. T.., by. o due to amo NireakadepoownIimte. ,po. . .... ... rvi.lonus..
'i n" Work.s;' St Paul, Mtnn., exemptipn Admlnistrative Order-445-15s for a period.of. :'CORSET AND BkhAS'StERE INDUSTRY, of article II section.A, of the Code to tie4
'i e provisions!of article' III; ecion 1,' 90 days from January 11;-1935. CodeNo,'7" Order .28 granting to Poirette .extent 'that."t ,.e permitted .to operate .S
SCod to. th e"tet- ait may employ..... BARBER SHO C"'"it"-otrsetsmIny South Norwalk,' Con ,exemp-".Ccuttng department andthe employees theer
J d| U^ 'BRE SHPTADE, Code No. 398: A-^^houeig^^ overde? oy^o'apro o 3
'to exceed six men 'n'.ot.more 'tan-total BAO TRADE, Code No 398 rom. provisions of article I sec- 4 hours overtime. weky.for a penrod. ofh 3.0
I h.ours.each i ee' oe the weekly" Order .9 dnying,' to rankO. ,Piidgeon,3801 t ons (a)' and. ofthe Coe days.from. December 18, 1984,' and t. _aL
u', of 48 ,hoars"'g provided i' sa'td'B.ulkley BuildingCleveland, Oib1. exemption...Order grantngto az1eon Debeo se oe r ior ine eatxessT t36 eusiin i
ie; 'and apnlidcant may exclude any hours frdm the provisions of article IV, secUon 1, .. inc., Worcester, Mass., exemption from the .. wk be pifrat t rtei ie an one'"
-'Y;,.an .. ap'' "' " "" b P ad ahran,tnaf a copy01 f'hs order be posta
woked when computing the yearly maxi- subsectiobhs'(a)i, (b'), and'(oa),dofthe Code.' provision of article 'X sections c(a) And ,.a that acp o o.e
~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ o the'Cog.. ..' ,. -' "' ,\. d e. ra., ..,,: ..... .' 'a,--,ma':onsjlcuous'- pmlce ,,mthe .. appLicati. h'
a'M,hours of said employees; provided' that Order 10 denying. t6 Bob Miller,' partan-, (b), of the Code Inacnp .c u- ou 'ac p".ltlants h . ".. i'.'""l
&.Axemption shall' be' ineflfect 'as long:as' ug, C exeption from the provislonsot.brfer gr rd -'Order. 260, granttng-.to Rice-Stix Drp Gps
l such employee slall bef working solely iv. section 1, subsec.tions (a) nd Allertown, Pa., exemption froathe prov dn Co St.. Lo, et o o
T.he completion, test, and inspection of of .. I : aiticle1V sections (a) and ( '), of t' e C t LOUis, Mo, exemptionfrom the pd.tof
e.l c0hor sepower Packard a''cft. en-o of the Coea Co d e i i. ,ons of .article V, .section A, of the C.ode. to
q0-ospver'akr ircraft *enthe extantat It 1s permiitted to operate''
be i ng ie te o m r n u e f r : 'e. ,-: .!O rder 24, granting'. (0 Ea y b'MIssI. ra s- ... the .6x
||J~beizig converted fot' more use for~th?.' BATTING -AND PADDING INDUSTRY,, 'Order24,granting to extra shift on 10-bar tacking machines'atiitsr
States Na~vy under the terms 6f COo de o 17.; Order 10, approvin'g.-list .,6f;Allentown, Pa.; exemption froni the proylsons lebanon,' Mo. plant 'for a period nbt tb -
tNbo?35146, Scheduid 1761;.prov-ided bscb o m h'doWnar f'rtceI,,'eton fte
hazardous occupations for employees under ceed 8 eeks from Janua'ry 24, 1986,.proyvid
employee ~haa be compensated at not. iS years of age. d r ' Codefor theweeke ndihg'Fayrbyi2s 193 addItional. operators' are employed. j
s.tbian twice his regular rate of pay for ... .'Ore r'l;Fg asnO n' g t ", a 'Miss Bra^sh Ode 261 gantig o e Van Wert _1
gl.tm nec so 0husinay a 'BEAUTY AND BARBER SHOP.4 ME~- tOrS & e ok'it, x to rmte 'Order 26f, gtantiig to The Van Wert
E ne. in excess of 10 hours -in anly .1 day. ^BEAUY.,.^DC slqr 06., New l t^. x6m 60m, the ufacturing Co., Vani.'Wert, Ohio, exemption
'. ..ours in any 1 we'k and for all time CHANICAL' 'EQUIPMENT I MANUFAC-. provisions of. artlcldeIV, sectidns '(a) and (0), rom the:.proisions. 6 airticle III, section A,
ij: :nourTUinNany D weeYanot or. 286.: ." .o '. e. . a'.. -".. . .... .. .... . ".
Eed on Sunday or other'l legal holiday, TURING INDUSTRY,'Code No.286: 0rdqt pf the Code. ,. ...a nd, article V, section A, of .the Code, to'.the
Oded that the' rates of pay and wages 14,te rmxnatr exempo' tat .d.- COTTON CONVERTING CODE' ode No extent that' It "I" permitted. to work nihe .
frtm wbedudrtieerIpto strative Order X-36,'provided that this ten- TTON CONVERTING CODE, Cfode N.etn ht C-prnte:t oki
'.orp'tme worked under this exeApdion i ittin O 'not aly tpo an are 5,granting a sty for'a period of erators 8" houts overtime weekly anod t io.
e ' inistra nation shall no apply to any manufactYre ..:"O r .. same number of lettering machines 4 ,h6urs
le reported promptly tQ e mthe oAd rm w s rra- i AN e of Ibusines sis" 'Hinome 1ay (Feb.. 2. 1935) from the provisions of se n el letrngsh. 4 h b : /
E il'.The period of. tis exemption Is from whe .seric Cpde. No_ line ..v 96 Oe2 n or dino .T REn IND TsCode rer. ,grtigetoee.yCrom uae.em 's" In;.;
ia 11 and terminating at midnight; otherindustry and whose volume sales r division 1, section 7; division 2, se tion 7 o, ot e e .elud DeembO r "9 3 i.

^ *;t hh xetta tmye'poye shot t .,peoro m onr to. Ju- .0 .95 w't 'auatn Co, .' "e. vea texmpio encnSOS o wertms pau o r' Jann rV
pary 20,.,, .s o 1935. A copy of the: oder sh products of this .. ndust.y o e is less than $5,0 division; dvsion section 7;' .to ad inluin D m 81.i th4 tu ete
boosted in a conspicuous place in the appli- for the calendar' year Smmeditely breeding d. l 5. o ; diiso 6ecn, vd rate of. thme ant c onver- sl and that a co'yo -.`.
the urrt budgetary periLod. vision. section ; division 8,sect ion thlsorr tIe osted eao a nd tspicuous place
t',plant t u than t division.,' section p1 o the thsoderI poed in Aonpiuos.l .ac
.rder 46, granting to A. 0. Smith Corpora- BUFF ANDer3' OLISHING WHEEL IN- thea ppalic s plant s .h '
II 8ilwaukee. Wid', exemption from the DUSTRY, Code. No. 96: erder'20, proving COTTON GARMENT INDUSTRY, Code Order'2s2, granting to.Coars & Cuffst ahInc.,
s'ipons f article III, section 1, of the budget and basis of contribution for the No' 113: Order 251, granting to Donovan Thite Plains,.N. ., exemption from the pro- '


Kfitd n xcssof4Slpus urngth wen nii~be pics iso nts trso ae aeofne d o3e0al t19e35th witha visins Cof, Article, IVh, sexetion 0, rof the Code
e i.toothe extent that it toy employ hot to period from Januaty 1 to June 30, 93, with nufaturingCo.,. Dallas, Tex., .exemption visions of article IV, eetlpn C, of the Code
ad 20 froane repairmen not.. in excess of'. t's '' '"- o from tho i ee o p aprovisfoion of article II section A, ra peridf12weekS from teJanuary0
S pou s te duIn .t e fake ;s t 1 5 to h ia on i o s a i te extent that it is permitted to-l S
aiurs each during 'uth Te 16, 1935ed e BUSINESS FURNITURE STORAGE and irtieli b V, section A, of the. Code to the employ tw additional learnerstin acoe rda
and ,February 16, 1935,e p povidedlthe r EQUIPMENT AND FILING SUPPLY IN- extent that it is permitted to operate its plant withthe wagesand training period descrlbed'
e'uch employees for t a ll t ime worked i.' DUSTRY (Stele Shblving. Divisibn), Code and work the employees thereof f hours over- in the Code; provided no employee eahql be--
i'-of 48 hours during the week ending No. 83: Oh'der 34, graetihg.a further stay: for time weely frinom January 8, 1935, until va- classified as a learner who has' had Em'
ru ary 9, 1935, and the pay shall be not a period of 9Oldnys froni Februrys'13. 1935, eating of restraining order in Alabama Tex- than. 12 weeks ex-pxrience In theaindustry an4
than ) one ad ne-l times the regular of a provision of article VI, section (c) ex- tiles Corporation e se now pending in the So- a copy"of this order is posted in a conspiu :
B-"Ypay for such employees for all time hibit C, to the extent' that no member shall preme Couirt, provided all overtime in excess ous- place in th.Wpplcant's p t, t.."|
Oed in excess of 4S hours dui;ine the week sell auy industry product contrary to his of 36 hours per week shall be paid for at the Order 268,'granting to Lederer blanufactur.
i' i he oabv od16, 1935, and copies of this published prices, discounts, or terms oF sale. rate of one- and one-half times'.the normal ing. Co.,, Detrit, Mich., exemption from tet e
p ousted in.the anienmanuer -is the I CAN MAN FACTURERSINDUSTRY; rate of pay and that a copy of this order be provisions of ticle III, section A, of te
p o ions oh CodePay and wages Code No. 152:. Order 16, wanting to canned' posted in a conspicuous place in the appli- Code to the extent thatoIt is permitted
ork und ter this exemption shall e smo industry, i the Territory of Alaska, ant's plant. work four cutters 8 hours overtime weekly
ly reported o the Admnlstrat exemption from all the provisions of the Code Order 252 granting to Glix Brand Under- for 5 weeks from December 6, 1934, provleai
rerte d C o d te uthor iity T rohe cnt nI Jn e 16 1 e wear, Inc., Pittsfield, Mass.. exemption from that such overtime is paid for at therate of
11911the Code Aouthority.ed Te exepiotn t u 6,r 1 Ythe provisions of article V, section A, of the time and one-half and that a copy of ils-"
Knbt deny employment to any applicant CANDLEWICK BEDSPREAD INDUS- Code to the extent that It is permitted to op- order be posted in a conspicuous place in the
fedtoprfrmth ork covered by this 'gr.. in' sta
'fnd to perform the workiovrd. bhisee TRY, Code No. 451: Order 9, granting stay erate one pressing machine an extra shift applicant's plant.
subject to termination upon viol, tion of the provisibs of article IV, section 2, of during the week ending December 22, 1934, Order 264, granting to Brew Manufac.r-.
y the above onditons, and the period te Code. from January 2 to January 12, 1935. provided an additional operator is employed ing, 133-41 'West Twentyfirst Stre et, N.e
lhiceh this exemption is rtified and up- CANDY MANUFACTURING TNDIIS- and provided such shift Is not operated in York, N. Y.,'xemptioh from the provisions,
ed"i that inter-al commencing on Feb- TRY, Code No. 403: Order 36, granting a stay excess of 40 hours per week and that acopy of article" III4 sect-ion.A, of the Code to th
tiry and terminating at midnight. Feb- of the provisions of subsecton (a). section of this order be riosted In a conspicuous place extent thnt it Is permitted to work its em
article VI. of the Code until further order of in the applicant's plant, ployees 4 hours overtime weekly for a per iod,
a,+dated. -Order 253, granting to W. A. Mclaughlin, of 30 days from December 14, 1934, -provdI.f
'46, granting to Bendix Products the NIliB. Order sdae bury2,13.Inc.. New York City, exemption from the pro- such overtime is paid for at the'rate of tIb'
9 !.taion, South Bend, Intl.. exemptionvsosoaril IeconAn rtleV ad one-al an ha cp o hi rdrbe:
m )h revisions of article I[I, section .1, CANNING INDUSTRY Code No. 446: "vsoso ril IscinAaniatceV n n-afadta oyo hsodr,"
aCdto the extent that 73 men may Order 418, denying to Columbia Conserve Co., section A, of the Code to the extedt that it 15 (GonUnuedlonlpge 6, column l).. "'':4

4: ... ,,.;tS-~ % f~ t .J.:'A...* :. ~ t4V5.... .. ,.
. ... "'. ....... .. "' .'.... " "'. . ..













ADMINISTRATIVE ORDERS-Continu


y .. ; (Continued from page 5)
,pasted In a conspicuous place in the appl-
'Snt's plant.
I4,,Qrder 265, granting to Kaynee Co., Cleve-
land, Ohio, exemption, from the provisions of
16rtlce III, section A, of the Code to the ex-
tent '-that it is permitted to work the employ-
..-of its cutting angl pressing departments
t4'hours overtime weekly, at the norihal rate
0 pay for a period of 10 weeks from January
i24, 1935, 'and that a copy of this order be
Iosted in a conspicuous place in the appll-
'.ant's plant.
k COTTON GARMENT INDUSTRY, Order
i.266, granting to Niremberg & Saizman, Inc.,
ll. and 13 East Twenty-sixth Street, New
Y'ork, N. Y., exemption from the provisions
of;article III, section A, and article V, sec-
lfion: A, of the Code to the extent that it is
pipermitted to work the employees in its press-
4Ang department .8 hours overtime and oper-
l ate the pressing machinery 4 hours overtime
0iD its plant located at Cohoes, N. Y., on
.Saturday, January 26; 1935, provided such
overtime is paid for at the rate of time'and
onie-half and a copy of the order is posted in
ia,'consplcuous place in the applicant's plant.
Order 267, granting to Justin McCarty,
pnc., 991 Sixth Avenue, New York, N. I., ex-
iption from the provisions of article. 111,
section A, and article V, section A, of the
Cpode to the extent that it Is permitted to
work the employees of Its Dallas, Tex.,' plant
l hours overtime weekly for a period of 30
lays from December. 19, 1934, provided that
'll time worked in excess of 36 hours per
reek shfiall be -pid for -at the rate of time
aid'd one-half and that a copy. of the -order
.b posted in a conspicuous place in the ap-
llcadnt's plant; .
Order 268, granting to Summers -Manufac-
tring Co., 714 South Los Anigeles Street,
igos'Angeles, Calif., exeniption from the pro-
t$lions of article III, sdetion. A, and article -
g, section A, of thd Code to the, extent that
.. Is permitted to work 50 section piece-
)iorkers and operate the necessary machinery
.in 'the making of lumberjacks '4 hours over-
e .weekly from -December 14, 1934, up to
and' including December 22, 1934,. provided
llhat all time worked in excess of 36 hours
.'erdweek shall be paid for at the rate of time.
a"d one-half. A- copy of the-order must be
posted in a conspicuous place in the appli-
cant's'-plant.
).'Order 269, granting Koll!ner-Newman Man-
Efacturing Co., StilUwater, Minn., exemption
from the provisions of article III, section A,
and article V, section A, of the Code to the
Nex1tehf that It is permrted lo operate its
plantt 4 hours overtime, weekly from Novem-
ieB15B, 1934, up to.and including November
..0,' 1934, provided such overtime -is paid for
Iat.the rate of time and one-half. -A copy of
,Ie-order must be pIsted Ina conspicuous
lgAce in the .applicant's plant. '
O(6rder -270, granting to Wirk Garment In-
,dustries, Inc., Ligonler, Ind., .exemption from
e pivisions of article V, section A, of the
.ode to the extent that it is permitted to
ratee one. creasing machine an extra shift
Tfrom January 30, 1935, 'up to and including
iMarch 15. -1935, provided an additional.oper-
.'atbr Is employed. ' '
S..Order 271, granting to Hall, Hartwell &
G'o, Inc.,-.New York, N. Y.,-exemption from
the- provisions of'article III, section A, and
S article V, section A, of the Code to the.extent
Withat.It.Is permitted to operate 6 button ma-
.chines and 6 operators 8 hours overtime dur-
i.ng:the week ending December 15, 1934, pro-
.ded.all overtime In excess of 36 hours per
week be paid at the rate of time and one-half.'
4`:bopy of the order must be posted in a con-
Iplcdobs- place in the applicant's plant..'
O!irder. 272, granting to Wolk Clothing Co.,
000o Fifth Avenue, Pittsburgh, Pa., exemp-
.Ibn-from' the.provlsions of'article 111, section
A of4 the.Code to become effective February
S;,1935,'to the.extent, that it be permitted.to
iork one -cutter- S hours overtime weekly for
'prlod not to exceed 6. weeks, for the pur-
poseqf teaching'him to be-assistant foreman
othe--pant; .prov-lded suclih overtime' is .paid
0 'or'Iat'the rate bf: timeand-one-half to be
nomputed on thebasis of the average hourly
earnings for a 36-hour week.
-.'.Order 275, granting to Southland Manufac-
tiuring Co., Montgomery, Ala., exemption from'
tlhe:.provislons of article IV, section A, of the
I.ode- upon the conditions that the minimum
...a:ge to be paid during the first 3 months
frmn the date hereof shall'be not less than
I0. per week and during the 4th, 5th, and
6.the months from the date hereof 40, 60, and
80' percent, respectively, -of the employees
Wpall receive a minimum wage of at least
2 weekly and th4 operation and records of
e."aeapplicant's plant, during the existence
of'.the exemption shall be open to inspection,
It. any reasonable time, by duly accredited
representatives of the National- Recovery Ad-
minlistration. The same basic rates of pay
as. are used In applicant's other southern
;plats engaged In similar operations will be
W I"ltr6duced and maintained for operators in
Aiits fMontgomery plant. The order Is dated
J.Debruary 20,1935.
V Order 276, granting to Cyrus W. Scott Man-
ufacturing Go., Houston, Tex., exemption.
f. rom the provisions of article III, section A,
".:bof the Code to the extent that It is permitted
r. to work 12 employees in its Shipping Depart-

.1 -,- ,.-* ."


meat 10 hours overtime weekly during the
period from December 20, 1934, up to and in-
eluding January 1, 1935, provided such over-
time is paid for at the rate of time and one-
half. A copy of the order must be posted in
a conspicuous place in the applicant's plant.
Order 277, granting to Kaylon, Inc., New
.York City, exemption from the provisions of
article III, section A, and article V, section
A, of the -Code to the extent that It is per-
mitted to operate its machinery 4 hours, over-
time weekly and work its employees 8 hours
Overtime weekly from December 14, 1934, up
to and including December 22, 1934, provided
that all time worked In excess of 36 hours
per week shall be paid for at-the rate of time
and one-half. A copy of this order must be
posted fn a conspicuous place in the appli-
cant's plants..
Order 278. granting to Cleveland Overall
Co., Cleveland, Ohio, exemption from1 the pro-
visions of article III, section A, .of the Code
to the extent that it is permitted to work
its employees until 8 o'clock p. m. on January
24, 1935, provided such overtime is not in
excess of 4 hours, and that all overtime
worked is paid'for at the rate of time and
one-half. A copy of the order must be posted
in a conspicuous place In the sppiicant's
plnnt.
Order 279, granting to American Trouser
Co., 957 Penn Avenue, Pittsburgh, Pa., ex-
emption from the provisions of article IV,
Section A, of the Code to the extent that It
shall be given credit for whatever inetease
was made in piece rates in its plant during
the week ending April 20, 1934, and sub-
sequently thereto, to be applied against the
10 percent increase required by Order 'No.
118-111, provided such credit shall not de-
crease the present rates received by any oper-
ator. A copy of the order must be posted in
a conspicuous place in the applicant's plant.
Order 280 ernnting to Kalamazoa Pant Co.,
Kalamazoo, aMich., exemption from the pro-
visions of article IV, section A, 'of the Code
to the extent that it shall be given credit for
whatever increase was made In piece rates in
Its plant during the week ending March 22,
1934, ahd subsequently thereto and to be ap-
tilled as in Order 279, above.
Order "281, granting' to' Warrensburg
Woolen Co., Warrensburg, N. Y., exemption
from the provisions of article IV, section
A, of the Code to the. same extent and week
ais in-Order 2SO above and explanation as in
Order 279.
Order 282, granting to C. F. Hathaway Co.,
220 Fifth Avenue, New York City, exemption
from the provisions of article III, section A,
of the Code to the extent that it be permitted
to work 10 cutters in its Waterville, Maine,
plant 4 hours overtime weekly for a period of
8 weeks from February 5, 1935, provided such
overtime Is paid for at the rate of time and
one-half.
Order, 283, granting to Haile Bros. Co..
Cleveland, Ohio, exemption of its custom shirt
department from the provisions of the Code,
to the extent that it is permitted to operate
its custom shirt department under the pro-
vision of the Code'for the retail trade, pro-
vided that It does not employ more than 4
sewers, and that It shall only sell these shirts
so manufactured'at retail on its own prem-
ises. A copy of this order must be posted In
a conspicuous place in the applicant's plant.
Order 284, granting to Westboro Underwear
Co.,- Westboro, Mass., exemption from the
provislons'of article IV, section C, of the
Code to -the extent that it is permitted to
employ 10 additional learners in addition to
the 10'percent allowed under the Code, in ac-
cordance with the wages and training period
prescribed in the Code, provided no employee
shall be classified as a-learner who has bad
12 weeks' experience in'the industry and this
exemption shall not supersede the Massachu-
setts wage laid's with regard to learners.
Order 285, granting to Marvin-Neitzel Cor-
poration, Troy, N. Y., exemption from the
provisions of article 111I, section A, and article
. V; section A, of the Code to the extent that
it is .permitted to operate its machinery 4
hours overtime weekly during the period from
December 20, 1934, up to and Including Janu-
ary 26, 1985, provided such overtime is paid
for at the rate of time and one-half. A copy
of the order "must be posted in a conspicuous
place in the applicant's plant.
Order 286, granting to Onyx Ladies Under-
wear Co., 520 Broadway. New York City, ex-
emption from the provisions of article III,
section A, of the Code to the extent that it is
permitted to work its employees 4 hours over-
time weekly from December 14, 1934, up to
and including December 22, 1934, provided
that all overtime worked is paid for at the
rate of time and one-half. A copy of the
order must be posted In a conspicuous place
in the applicant's plants.
Order 287, granting to the "Fried-Ostermann
Co., Milwaukee, Wis., exemption from the
provisions of article III, section A, of the
Code to the extent that it Is permitted to
work 10 employees In Its shipping depart-
ment 4 hours overtime weekly during -the
period from December 20, 1934, up to and in-
cluding January 5, 1935, provided such over-
time is paid for at the rate of time and one-
half. A copy of the order must be posted In
a conspicuous place In the applicant's plant.


Order 28%S. granting to Casey Jones, Inc.,
Baltimore, Md., exemption from the provi-
sions of article Ill, section A, of the Code to
the extent that it is permitted to work 50
employees in its Shenandoah, Luray, and
Woodstock, Va., plants 4 hours overtime
weekly for 5 weeks from February 5, 1935,
provided such overtime is paid for at the rate
of time and one-half and that the applicant
will supply continuous employment to 150
operators.. A copy of the order must be
'posted .in a conspicuous place in ithe appli-
cant's plants.
Order 280. granting to Keystone Coat and
Apron Manufacturing Cdrporation, Philadel-
phia, Pa., exemption from the -provisions of
article III, section A, of the Code to the ex-
tent that it is permitted to work its em-
ployees 4 hours overtime weekly for a period
of 30 days from December 20, 1934, or until
the vacating of the restraining order issued
in the case of the Alabama Textile Products
Corporation et al. vs. Cummings et al., in
the Supreme Court of the district, if such
restraining order is vacated prior to the ex-
piration of the 80-day period; such overtime
is to be paid for at the rate of time and one-
half. A copy of'the order must be posted in
a conspicuous place in the applicant's plant.
Order 290 granting to Powers Manufactur-
Sing Co., Waterloo, Iowa, exemption from the
provisions of the Code, exemption effective
January 15, 1935, provided that it complies
with applicable provisions of the Code of
Fair Competition for the_ Athletic Goods
Manufacturlnge Industry with rusi.ect to the
products which would normally be governed
by the Cotton Garment Code.
Order 292, granting to B. F. Moore & Co.,
Newport, Vt., exemption from the provisions
of article IV, section C, of the Code to the
extent that it is permitted to employ six
learners for a period of 12 weeks from Janu-
ary 2, 1935, provided that no individual may
be employed as a learner who has more than
12 weeks experience in tiis industry. A copy
of the order must be po-ted in a conspicuous
place in the applicant's plant.
prder 295, granting to Sheeplined and
Leather Garment Division, stay -from that
part of the provisions of article IV, section
B of the Code which requires that piece rates
shall be increased by not less than 10 per-
cent over and above the piece rates prevail-
ing May 1, 1934. The stay Is for the period
from December 1, 1934, up to and including
March 1, 1935, except that the stay shall not
apply to piece rates paid on the manufacture
of garments other than sheeplined and
leather garments. A copy of the order must
be-posted in a conspicuous place in the ap-
plicant's plants.
COUNTRY GRAIN ELEVATOR INDUS-
TRY, Code No. LP14: Order 17, granting to
the Code Authority, Boi 27t Commerce Sta-
tion, Minneapolis, Minn., 'exemption from
assessment under the provisions of Adminis-
trative Order No. X-131, to the extent that
the volume of retail sales of any member of
the industry does not exceed 10 percent of
the total volume of business done by such
member during the preceding calendar year
and that the amount of the retail sales of
such member during said preceding calendar
year does not exceed the sum of $10,000..
CUTLERY MANICURE IMPLEMENT
AND PAINTERS AND PAPERHANGERS
TOOL INDUSTRY (Subdivision of Fabri-
cated' Metal Products Manufacturing and
Metal Finishing and Metal Coating Indus-
try), Code No. 84J: Order 15, granting stay
of the provisions of article VII of the Code
insofar as they apply to the Table and Trade
Knife Section, Scissors and Shears, Pocket
Knife, Straight Razor, and Manicure Imple-
ment Sections, for a period of 60 days from
date of order. Order dated February 26,
1935.
DRESS MANUFACTURING INDUS-
TRY, Co'de-No. 64: Order 57, approving plans
aind form's of operation authorized by section
2 (d) of article VI, as amended on January
23. 1935. i
The following members were appointed to
the commission of the dress manufacturing
- industry, created by Administratirr Ordprs
Nos. 118-273 and 64-56: Mr. James P. Davis,
chairman; Mr., Max Meyer; Mr. Meyer
Bloomfield.
ELECTRICAL CONTRACTING DIVI-
SION OF THE CONSTRUCTION INDUS-
TRY, Code No. 244F: Order A3, approving
agreement between members of the division
and employees in Multnomah, Clackamas, and
Washington Counties in Oregon. and Clark
and Skamania Counties In Washington, rela-
tive to section 1 of article III of the Code.
ELECTROTYPING AND STEREOTYP-
ING INDUSTRY, Code No. 179: Order 28,
approving Budget and Basis of Contribution,
for the period from November 1, 1934, to
December 31, 1934.
ELEVATOR MANUFACTURING DIVI-
SION OF THE CONSTRUCTION INDUS-
TRY, Code No. 244C: Order 17, granting to
the Westinghouse Electric Co., 1209 Eye
Street NW., Washington, D. C., exemption
from the provisions of article III, section 2,
sub-section B of chapter I as Incorporated in
the Supplementary Code by the provisions of
Article V of said Code. The exemption cov-
ered the period from January 21, 1935 to and
Including January 27, 1935, and provided that
no employee should work in excess of 60


- -~ :/,4-~'
S- --',1~


1 IlL. n - --.,. . . .~ :- -


hours per week and all employees should.
paid at the rate of at lenst double:..
normal hourly rate of pay for all. .ib0
worked in excess of 40 hours per ween-
FISHERY INDUSTRY, Code No .aol
Order 62, approving Budget and Basis o0f.-.Q
tribution for the period from April laf.i'l
to March 31, 1935, as to code assessnitj'
and from April 5, 1934, to March 31, 193a,
to expenditures. ; ..
FISHING TACKLE INDUSTRY, dil
No. 13: Order 35A, granting to Union Hj
ware Co., Torrington, Conn., 10-day ex'e
dion from the Code to the extent that. lbl',
permitted to work 21 winders and one stij
visor In bamboo rod department not't*:-i
ceed 54- hours per week provided. timeain
one-half is pai] for all hours in excess.ot
per day or 40 per week. A copy oftbe'0ordq
must be posted in a conspicuous place ilniblj
applicant's plant. The exemption continue
in effect until March..1, 1935. .
GRAPHIC ARTS INDUSTRIES, CodqelI
287: Order 453 denying to American Tea'
Pencil Co., Hoboken, N. J., exemption lb
certain provisions of the .Code. ::i
Order 454, approving Budget and Basisa
Contribution of the Regional Code Adiiat
trative Agency, whose.jurisdiction coveri-t:i
City of Cincinnati, Ohio. and its metropdlli
area, for the Trade Typesetting Indust*j
Division D-1 for the period from Aprilf;
1934, to March 31, 1935. .
Order 456, denying to Byron S. Adams C:
Washington, D. C., exemption from the p'(
visions of the Code.
Order 450, reapproving Budget and Ba'si
of Contribution for the Lithographic Priin
ing Industry, for the period March 1, 19
to February 28, 1935. '
HAT MANUFACTURING INDUSTRY"
Code No. 259: Order 25, granting continuatid
of stay of article III, section 2, and Annex-
for a period of 60 days beginning Febriig
18, 1935.
Order 27, granting to Dalton Hat Co.,:Ing
Yonkers, N. Y., exemption from the provtsjoi
of article II, of the Code to the extentthat'%
Is permitted to employ workers in the Tril
'ming Department only 1 hour per day ovT(
time, for a period of 2 weeks beginning Fe]
ruary 15, 1935, and that time and one-halftI
paid for all hours worked in excess. of.*
hours per week or 8 hours per day. A cdl
of the order must be, posted in a conspicuil
place in the -applicant's plant. ."
ICE INDUSTRY, Code No. 43: Order 7
granting to Herman Azinger, Keokuk, low
permission to erect and operate a 20-ton-li
-plant In Keokuk, Iowa. A :
Order 76, granting to A. J. Hausmann, Vai
dalia, Ill., permission to erect and oper&i
a 20-ton ice manufacturing plant in Vandall:
Ill. I
Order 77, granting to E. P., Radabaugi
Springfield, Tenn., permission to erect a'
operate a 20-ton ice' plant and 50-ton storal
in Springfield, Tenn.
Order 78, granting to H. G. Craig, Lo:
view, Tex., permission to erect and operateA
20-ton ice manufacturing plant at LongyleC
Tex. '
Order 79, granting to Virgil Farmer, Fs
ettevtlle, Ark., permission to erect and .o
erate a 10-ton Ice manufacturing plant;"I
Cassville, Barry County, Mo. A /
Order 80, granting to Sam Woodruff, P
oria Heights, Ill., permission to erect 'A
operate a 25-ton ice manufacturing plant',1
Peoria Heights, Ill. .:|
Order 81, denying to E. C. Bowen, Corpc
Ohrlsti, Tex., permission to erect and operi1
a 10-ton ice manufacturing plant In Freeq
Tex. ".
Order 82, granting to Freer Utilities C(
Freer, Tex., permission to erect and opera
a 10-ton Ice manufacturing plant at Ftre'e
Tex .. i
Order 83, denying to Gilbert .1 Holze
Minneapolis, Minn., permission to erect .an
operate a 5-ton Ice plant in MinneapoU.
Minn. .
Order 84. granting to H. B. Calnes, q
Maries, -Idaho, permission to erect and'.:0
erate a 4%-ton ice manufacturing plant'In '
Maries, Idaho. ;I:
Order 85,- granting to Aberdeen Cream.e
Co., Aberdeen, Miss., permission to increit
its existing ice manufacturing capacity frf.
5 tons to 15 tons in Aberdeen, Miss. *
Order 86, granting to J. T. Brickell, Sent
nel, Okla., permission to erect and operate.,
ice manufacturing plant of 7 tons capacity!.I
Sentinel. Okla. :.tI
Order 87, denying to Ford Brothers, :Bi
sellville, Ark., permission to erect and':J
rate a 20-ton ice plant at Russellvlle,,A4
Order 88, denying to Earl E. Grant,:BII
rata, Pa., permission to erect and operate?
4-ton Ice plant outside Reamstown, Pa.
Order 89. denying to Alfred Schana1
Calumet County, Wis., permission to.incrTP
bis natural-ice storage capacity from 80ff'to
to 4,000 tons in Calumet County, Wis. :
Order 90, denying to John J. Conley,'I
bock, Tex., permission to erect and ope4.7
a 15-ton ice plant in Lubbock, Tex. :
Order 91, denying to E. A. Southerlfi.
Pavo, Ga., permission to erect and opera.,
12-ton ice plant in Pavo, Ga. ':;
Order 92, denying to C. P. ArmStt&
Fountain Inn., S. C., permission to erecter
operate a 5-ton Ice plant in Fountain,"i
S.C. "


:.^ .. :'.*- .*..:.:.'.*'"










IMINISTRAt..IVE ORDERS- !.-Continue
DMINISTRATIV'E ORDERS. 'Co nt'lnu~ed


t INDUSTRY, Code No. 43: Order 93,
Q to Quality Oil Co., Carroliton, Ga.,
1Wg iion to erect and operate a 5-ton ice-
'facturing plant at Carrollton, Ga.
ifdaer 94, granting to E. 0. Erickson, El-
urg, Wash., permission to erect and op-
t'a 2-ton ice plant and 100-ton storage
&tiat Eliensburg, Wash.
r0der 95, granting to J. M. Utley and
i:.:EMize, Durham, N. C., permission to
t': .and operate a 10-ton ice-manufactur-.
"1plant at Jacksonvilie, N. C.
. rder 96, granting to Home Ice Co., Padu-.
K0-gy., permission to increase its ice-manu-
'ing capacity from 60 tons to 110 tons
:Ito6 increase its ide-storage capacity from
o..tbo's to 1,500 tons in Paducah, Ky.

IT"E INFANTS' AND CHILDREN'S
,AR INDUSTRY, Code No. 373: Order 30,
5itng to Erd-Marshall Co., Port Huron,
i?'.exemption from the provisionsof arti-
tIll'of the Code to the extent that It is
niItted to work its .employees 8 hours over-
e'wveekly In the manufacture of snow
[.. and zipper suits, from October 29 up
sand including November 7, ,1934, provided."
e;.:and one-half the normal wage rate is
i'.&fbr all such overtime, and' that a-copy
his'. order is posted In a conspicuous place
1be applicant's plant.
)ider 26,. granting to Premier Garment
ELos Angeles,' Calif., exemption from the
'Wilons of article III of the Code to the
et 'that it be permitted to work three
Biters'8 hours overtime weekly for a period.
"l lworking days from December 7, 1934,
'oIded time and one-half the normal wage
L Is paid for all such overtime, and that a
of this order is posted in a conspicuous.
seIn the applicant's plant.
irder 97, granting to A. R., Rosenblatt Sons
oPhiladelphia, Pa., exemption from the
'a ions of article III of the Cede to the
It. that it be permitted to work its era-
oyes 8 hours overtime on Saturday, Janu-
i0 1.2, 1935, 'to make up for the day-lost
inary 1, 1935, provided it shall not compel
' employees to work such overtime and that
:copyof this order is posted in a conspicuous
i'ns applicant's plant.
'2rder 28, granting to Edward Shuwall &
PoFottstown, Pa., exemption from'the pro-
Sibhs of' article III of the Code to the ex-
ititlat it be permitted to work 15 sewing-
ahire operators and 15 pressers 1 hour
e 'time on December 19, 20, and .21, -1934,
id l4'hours overtime on Saturday, December
!i3;4, provided time and one-half of the
imal wage rate is paid for all such' over-
i'e'and that a copy of this order is posted
i .conspicuous place in the applicant's plant.
Order 29, granting to Central Wash Sualt
".Haverstraw, N. Y., for Its branch, plant
Peekskill, N. Y., exemption from the pro-
slons of article III of the Code to the ex-
at .that it be granted permission to'work
bibranch plant at Peekskill, N. Y., 8 hours
Vtime Weekly for a period of 10 days from.
inuary 2, 1935, provided time and one-half
. normal wage rate is paid for all such
ve'fixe 'and that a copy of this order Is
itdn a conspicuous place In applicant's
i'der31, granting to Lady Jane Manufac-
i.ng.'Co., Baldwin, Long Island, exemption
p'Ithe provisions of article III of the Code
lthe extent that it be permitted to work 4
a. overtime on Saturday, December 8, and
Your overtime on December 10, 11, 12, and
jy.34, provided time and one-half the nor-
i!4.age rate is paid for all such overtime
o4-that a copy of this order is posted in a'
spicuous place in applicant's plant.
irder 32, granting to Rose Sportswear, Inc.,
'York City, exemption from the provi-
a of 'article III of the Code to thd extent
sitt'be permitted to work 1 hour overtime
a'December 18, 19, 20, and 21, and 4 hours
rdtime Saturday, December 22, provided
ie,.and one-half the normal wage rate is
Ilf!or all such overtime and that a copy of
order is posted in a conspicuous place in
Decant's plant.
[der 33, granting to Sugarman Headwear
.SNew York TCity, exemption from the pro-
ies of article III of the Code to the ex-
ithat it be permitted to work 10 sample
tfes and 3 cutters 2 hours overtime on
Ln1esday, December 5, 1934, Thursday, PDe-
ier 6, 1934, and Friday, December 7, 1934,
irded that time and one-half the normal
'rate is paid for all such overtime and
iJ5"copy of this order is posted in a con-
ousplace in applicant's plant.
I2der 34, granting to South Jersey Under-
'Co., New York City, exemption from the
lions of article III of the Code to the
iitat it be permitted to work 11 opera-
2'trimmers, and 1 presser, 4 hours over-
S December 15, 'and 1 hour each on
ber 17, 18, 19, 20, and 21, 1934, pro-
te and one-half the normal wage rate
:dfor all such overtime and that a copy
Order is posted in a conspicuous place
PPceant's plant.
der 85, granting to Glowstyle Underwear
'!., New York City, exemption from
vrislons of article III of the Code to
ttent that it be permitted to work 2
overtime on December 18, 1934, and
o.,6vertime on December 19, 20, and 21,
rovided time and one-half the normal
rate is paid for all such overtime and
L '.py of this order Is posted in a con-
u place in applicant's plant.
.u36, granting to J. Smolen Manufac-
41., New York City, exemption from


the provisions of article III of the Code to
the-.extent that it be permitted to work its
'employees, in the manufacturing of snow
,suits and zipper suits, 1 hour overtime daily
for a total of 5 hours weekly, for a period of
10 days from November 9, 1934, provided time
and one-half the normal wage rate is paid for
all such overtime and that a copy of this
order is posted in a conspicuous place in the
applicant's plant.
KNITTED OUTER WEAR, Codes No. 164:
Order 41,extending the stay of the provisions
of article VI, sections (a), (b), and. (o)
granted'by AdministrativeOrder No. 164-36,
dated February, 4, .1985, until April 1, 1935,
insofar as they' apply to 'hand knitting 'as
described in said section of the Code.
LADDER MANUFACTURING INDIUS-
TRY, Code-. No. 107: Order 17, approving
Budget and Basis of :Contribution of 1984
from' November 18, 1934, to-Maibch 18, 1935.
LEAD INDUSTRY, Code No. 442: Order
16, granting''extension of stay of the pro-
Svisions of article III, section 1,.fora'period
of 60 days as of February 16,1935, provided
That no employee shall. be peribitted to work
In any division of -the industry in excess ol
40 hours per weipk or in excess- of 8 hours In
any 24-hour'period except as otherwise pro-
vided in the Code, or for purposes of chang-
ing shifts, and In such case no employee shall
be permitted to work In excess of 16 hours
In any '24-hour period.
MALLEABLE IRON INDUSTRY, Cod6
No. 132: Order 23, "granting to 'Michigan
Malleable Iron' Co., -Detroit, Mich., exemption
from. the provisions of article HIII, section.
2 (a),. of the. Code for the period'up.to and
including March 16, 1935, to the extent thai
employees may be-'employed riot to exceed
.48 hours per week, provided that for all hours
Worked In excess'of 40 .hours per week, 'en.
ployees shall be paid at the rate'of time"and
duone-half their'regular rate of'pay and for all
time worked on Sundays employees' shall be
paid at the, rate of twice 'their regular rate
of pay, provided rates of pay and wages paid
for time worked under, this exemption shall
be reported promptly to the adinlnistratiot
through the Code Authority and that a cops
of this -exemption shall be posted in a con
spicuous. place In applicant's plaur.
MARBLE CONTRACTING DIVISION
INC., Code 244Q: Order 15, .approving cer-
tificate of incorporation of Code' Authority
submitted December 31, 1934. .
MAYONNAISE INDUSTRY, Code. No
349: Order 23, granting to H. C. Prange Co.
Sheboygan, 'Wis.; Draeger's Food Products
Co., San Francisco, Calif.; Colburn"Mayon
naise Co., Nashua, N. H.; Albert Sbectz,'Mis
sion Candy Co.,. Ltd., Hollywood; Calif.; A. R
Nelson Co., Bay City, Mich.; Nick S. Alex
wander, Dallas, Tex.; Central Coffee & Spice
Co., Alexandriai, La.; S. T. & W. A. Dewees
Co., Chattanooga, Tenn.; Dibble Grocery Co.
Shawnee County, Kans.; Griffin Grocery Co.
Muskogee. Okla.; exemption to assessment
under the Code Authority budget.
MILLINERY INDUSTRY, Code No. 151
Order 45, granting to Lederer Strauss' & Co.
Des Molnes, Iowa, exemption from the pro
visions of article IV, section 5, of the Code
to the extent'that It be permitted to employ
during the spring season, 1935, but in nu
event 'to extend beyond June 16,' 1935, 3 ap
prentice blockers, 4 apprentice operators, and
5 apprentice milliners, provided that such em
ployees, shall be subject to all the rules ant
regulations provided in the Code approved
November 9, 1934, and "that a copy of thla
order'be posted in a conspicuous place in the
applicant's plant.
SOrder 46, continuing Order No. 151-24
granting to Lenore Hat Co:," Inc., Hartford
Conn., exemption from the minimum wage
provisions of article IV, section 3, of the
Code approved August 20, 1934.
PAINTING, PAPERHANGING, ANI
DECORATING DIVISION, Code No. 244B-
A: Order 14, approving agreement between
the employer members of the division and
certain of their employees in the region of
the Boroughs of Manhattan and the Bronx
State of New York.
PICTURE MOULDING AND PICTURE
FRAME INDUSTRY, Code No. 208: Order
18, approving rules and -regulations of sec
lion 12 of article VI, of the Coqde. (Labe
provisions.) I
PIPE TOOL MANUFACTURING IN-
DUSTRY, Code No. 84UI-8: Approving ter
minatlon of exemption conferred in para
graph III of Administrative Order X-36
dated May 26, 1934, provided such terminal
tion shall apply only to those who manufac
ture the products of the industry for sale asi
such.
PLASTERING AND LATHING CON-
TRACTING DIVISION, Code No. 244N
Order 10, approving the Code Authority bud
get and basis of contribution for the period
from July 27, 1934, to June 16, 1935, amend-
ing Order No. 244-N-9. Through error part
of the basis of contribution was omitted.
PREFORMED PLASTIC PRODUCTS
INDUSTRY, Code No. 359: Order 15, ap
proving standards for safety and health pur
suant to the provisions of article V, section 9
of the Code.


PYROTECHNIC MANUFACTURING IN-
SDUSTRY, Code No. 148: Order 15, denying
to International Flare-Signal Co.,. Tippe-
canoe City, Ohio, exemption from the pro-
visions of article VI, section 4 (b), of the
Code. ..
ROBE AND ALLIED PRODUCTS IN-
SDUSTRY, Code No. 211: Order 25, granting
to'Barsarobe Co., New York, exemption from
the provisions of article III o f the Code to
the extent that it be granted permission to
work one pressing machine on a double shift
for-a period of-. 10 working days from De-
Scamber 7, 1934. A copy of the order is to be
Posted in .a conspicuous pace in applicant's'
plant.
; Order 26, granting to Barbro Co., New
York City, exemption from the provisions of
Article III of the Code, to the extent that It
.'be granted permission -to work -two pressing.
machines oh'a double shift for a: period .of
10 working days from December 17, 1934. A
copy of the order is. to be posted in a con-
spicuous .place in applicant's plant.'
Order' 27, granting to Panara Bros., New
S'York City, contractors for 'Mehringer & Co.;
Exemption from the provisibuons of 'article 1II
Sof the Code, to the extent that it be per-
Smitted :to work 2 hours overtime per day for
Sa period of 10 days from December 17; 1934,
provided time and oneAif the nornial wage
Rate' is paid for all such overtime, and that a
Scopy of this order'is posted'in..a'conspicuous
place In applicant's' plant. :.
Order 28, granting to' Albert "Rosenblatt &
.Sons, Inc., for its contractor, Louis Kazon,
Rutland, Vt., exemption-from 'the provisions
of article 111 ,of the .Code, to. the extent that
Louis Kazon 'be permitted 'to. operate his
Pressing department. 8 hours overtime weekly
t for. a.period of 1'.-week from 'December 5,
S'1934,. provided that time. and one-half'.the
Normal .wage rate ispald for all such over-
.'. time and that'.this overtime be'.used .only for'
the purpose of repressing 'quantity' of robes
for Albert Roseniblatt & Sons, Inc.'.. '" copy
S of this'order to be posted in a'conspiicuous
Splacd;in applicant's plant.. '
RESTAURANT. INDUSTRY (correc-
Stlou).-.0. O "Mills-" Columbus, Ohlo;:'Paul
SMoore; Chicago, Ill'. ;'Horace L. Gardnier, New
SYork, N. .; i Harry 'S. Baldwin,:, Boston,
Mass.; George R. Le Sauvpge, New York, N.
Y.; and Enlersonh. 0.. Krug, .Jacksonville, Fla.
RETAIL' SOLID '.FUEL INDUSTRY;
Code No. 280:. Order 214,: modifying lowest
reasonable costs fot Division No. 22 for
Cleveland trade area, to the extent that a
trucking cost of $1.50 per. ton on coal trucked
in from 'the mines to Cleveland inj 8-tori
a lots is approved and that a:.credit charge:of
15 cents per ton on steani sales is approved;
said charge to be;'included in the sales price
and -deducted .by1 thei custoaier. if payment be
.made on or*before.the 15th lay of the month'
e following'delivery. :.. ' ""'*.. .*
; Order 216; .modifying lowest reasonable
Costs as approved..by .the National Industrial
'R. recovery Board by eliminating cost determin-
S atibns for relief coals., .- ..
Order 218, modifying lowest reasonable
costs for Division No. 38 :for .this Denver4
: Colo., trade area, to the extent that the Coal-
Smont producing district be included,. in. the
lowest reasonable cost determinations ap-
proved 'by the special' committee on 'lowest
Cost determinations: for the Denver, Colo.,
o trade area.
'Order 219, modifying lowest reasonable
I costs for Division No. 21, fdr Trade Area No.
- 37, Dayton, Ohio, to the extent 'that the extra
d service charge for wheeling into. bins be
a changed from 35 cents to 50. cents per ton
a and that the extra service charge of 15 cents
e for trimming bins be eliminated. -
Order 220, denying to J. 0. Brewer Coal
Yard, Bellefonte, Pa., exemption from the
provisions of article IV, sections 4 and 6, of
a the Code.
a 'Order 221, canceling lowest reasonable cost
determinations for Division' No. 12 for the
trade areas of Baltimore, Howard, and Har-
3- ford Counties, Baltimore City, and that por-
lion of Anne Arundel County within 5 miles
n of the corporate limits of 'Baltimore, all
S within the State of Maryland.
f Order 223, modifying lowest reasonable
, costs for Division No. 4.for Trade Areas Nos.
1, 2, 3, and 4, New' York, to the extent that
yard sales by equipped dealers to consumers
shall be the determined handling costs at the
Scurb less $1.25 on' domestic prepared sizesof
Small fuels and 75 cents on steam sizes of all
d fuels.
RETAIL TRADE, Code No. 60: Order 367,
denying to DuRand, Inc., Louisville, Ky., ex-
emption from the provisions of article V, sec-
lion 1, of the Code.
S RESTAURANT INDUSTRY, Code No.
282: Order 116, denying to Owl Cafe, 1 North
* Dewey Street, Oklahoma City, OlcOkla., exemp-
tion from the provisions of article V, section
1, of the Code.
Order 117, granting to Raleigh Restaurant
SOwners', of Raleigh, N. C., limited overtime
for the period January 1 to 4, inclusive, pur-
SSuant to article V, section 5 (d), to the ex-
tent that the applicants are permitted to
Work, their employees.overtime not more than
10 percent of the normal maximum hours and
that all such additional hours shall be paid
S for at not less than one and one-third times
the normal rate for all hours worked in any
1 week in excess of the normal maximum
, hours and shall not be construed as affecting
the operations of this concern which are cov-


'"I. '


ered by approved Codes other than that fo
* the, Industry, and does not supersede StatB^
. laws where such are more'stringent. A copy
of the order must be posted in a consplcuodul
place easily acabssible. to all: employees i."'
every establishment. This overtime allWd4
ance .shall not be consttned so as to -vlolal
article V, section 1, which states In part thin
no. employee shall be. permitted to work mori
than 6 days in any i week. i
SOrder 118, denying to 'Coney Island Lun-,h
612 South West Second~ .Street, Portlknd
Oreg., exemption from the provisions of ar
cle V, section 7, of the Code. '
Order 119, denying to Berdan's Eat Shop,|
28 South Sixth Street, Minneapolis, Minn'l
exemption from the provisions of -article ,-
section 1, of the Code. .
Order 120, denying to Marcucc's Confe
tionery, '612 South Second Street, Clinton"
Iowa,' exemption from the' provisions of"ari'!
cles V.and VI of the Code. i
Order 121, denying to B. Graham,
West Big Bend Road, Webster Grove, Mo;,"
exemption from. the provisions of article's :;'
-and VI. of the Code. '.,
: Order 122, denying'to Highland's Resta't
rant, 414-416 Main Street, Winsted, .Coni,"
.exemption from the. provisions of article ..V,
- sections 1 and 2, of the Code. ".
Order 123, denying 'to Hotel'Martinique, 95
Mairn, Street, Buffalo, N. Y., exemption from?"'
the provisions' of articles V and VI, of their,
Code. : *
Order' 124, denying to the Martha Tea.,,.
Room, McCook, Nebr., exemption from thBt
Provisions of article V, section 1, of the Code 6"
REFRIGERATED WAREHOUSING 1.'
!DUSTRY, Code 499: 'Order 13, continuing the.
Seffectiveness..of article VIII, relating, tomC*
.pacity control, from February .20, 1935, nmil
terminated' by.the N; I. R. B. :
SCHIFFLI, THE HAND MACHINE M E
BROIDERY _THREAD AND SCALLOP.)
CUTTING INDUSTRIES, Code No. 26
'Order 16, granting to Recco Maid EmbroideryA
Co.,. Inc., 4949 North Crawford Avenue, Chli
cago, Ill., exemption from the provisionsofj,
article IV, section 1 .(a), of the Code to the'i1
extent 'that 25 employees may be worked o.0p5P
six looms while used in the manufacture o0!%:
special prebuilt:mattress borders in sald.api-
plicant's .plant 5 hours overtime per week for'i?
Sa prlod .beginning February 15 'and ending b
April 12, 1935;. All such overtime hours shall'
'be worked, between the hours from 8'a. m.-A.d
12 noon and from 12:30 p. m..to 5: 80 p. mI
'from. 'Monday to Friday, inclusive, and thati
employees shall'be paid at the rate of time i!
and .one-half the normal rate of pay for all44
hours worked' in excess of the hours per-.'R
mitted in article IV, section 1 (a), of the ;;.
SCode." A copy of'the order must.be posted tfnl
Sa conspicuous place in the applicant's plant. ij
SSCRAP IRON, NONFERROUS SCRAP"
METALS, AND WASTE MATERIALS:."
TRADE, Code Nos. 330 and 330A: Orders 8,
and 8,. denying exeraption to waste paper'.
trade (a division of the'above- industry) onw
behalf.of the members of the waste paper%
trade, 'from the provisions of article III, sec.S-
ion 1',of the Code. :-
SILK TEXTILE INDUSTRY, Code .Notl
48: Order 30, granting to Jupiter Textile Cor '
portion, Watervliet, N. Y., exemption from,
the provisions of article III, section 1, of the'i
SCode,' to the extentthat said applicant may4
operate 2 .dressing frames for 3 shifts of 409
hours each per week, and, provided that a-!i
,copy og thip order is posted in a consplcuousA.Y
place 'in the. pplicant's. plant. .|
SMOKING PIPE, MANUFACTURING.
INDUSTRY, Code No. 225: Order 28, approv-.
ing list of hazardous occupations from which
-minors under 18 years of age hall he-
Seluded in this industry. -
SOAP AND GLYCERINE MANUFAC-::;i.j
TURING INDUSTRY, .Code No. 83: Order...;
60, denying to Manhattan Soap Co., Inc.,'441;---,
Lexington Avenue, New York, N. Y,, exemp-6:'.
tion from the 'provisions of articles III and"..
IV of the Code. -
SPECIAL TOOL, DIE, AND MACHINE :-..
SHOP INDUSTRY, Code No. 122: Order 29,
approving budget and basis of contribution-.
for the period of January 1 to December. 31 '...
1935... *^
STRUCTURAL CLAY PRODUCTS INi|
DUSTRY, Code No. 123: Order 2P, denying'
to Sioux City Brick & Tile Co., Sioux City,!
Iowa, exemption from the provisions, of arti-
cle III of the Code. .
Order 21, denying to Twin City Brick Co. 1
St. Paul, Minn., exemption from the pro-.':i
visions of article III of the Code. '
TRUCKING INDUSTRY, Code No. 278'.:;
Order 158, granting to United Parcel Service'
of New York, Inc., exemption from provisions',tc
of the Code, namely article VI, section 1, t0o!.:
the extent that it is not required tp furnishii
any information qther than its name, and-,
the number and type of vehicles operated by:
It and article VI, section 3; that it may carry'-
registration. insignia inside the cab of the' ,
vehicles registered Instead of displaying sucl.'
insignia in a prominent place and article VII"'
article VIII, and article IX, sections 1 andI
2, in whole. '
Order 157, granting to Retail Merchants :4
Delivery, Des Moines, Iowa, partial exemp-
- tion from section 3 of article VI, and denyingk.-..,
application of said concern for exemptions '.
from subsection 3 of section (a), and subsec-
Slion 1 of section (5) of article V, of the Code.
.'.'., ..: ". .a
. .' "4: .'' .,L .." .
c.,r'. ", ..v .., .* "'.. :. ,." .,.











'R ecelt, Ifeds in .he Cotton Textile Industry
Ar''r'- ^ ^ &r& ;. -:<.. /^- '.; - .'. .';-' V:". '* "S


3btton .texfulesi'%ItA's Code No.4.. "'....... :.
e"p-
tes .Je t 1 , o;level of1 aei ty.";-Q",:,.- ....:..:...
,:coisaipta n .was 2: pe t b.l,'6.' 291, .' .,.,',t
spea: w r fn.tn, s o ... ,,,,.d...k t :-,,
pres;.6t;. :..e ,
ploment around 4'00-4H0' &iuil 's'.ciu.l ,
ptiaiuiy equal. to 1929 p yept'A2^ t ,~
,ueod The wdrk:wee,. rg, bet ..e" ', -"
: :.'_':,_,,:,' .... ':',...: ,, ._, .1;I .;,, -.'


of 0 UaoUL 22 cen]ets "r per
Uae.y 4,{tri. .gning, : ::".:
bare {.tif'e"d ..up t.o 3&," ; 8 :6 -.''-,

o -ireganedts. pou n d.'tO ':
,,b-' o.* of, tea:,. .9 .... .... .


j" :'" i :Jr. tn t ".-' .- ( .....'..-
0 "
tl.p h.. irlf t] t ,~o
prq.ceae.d. Pumds of..
Lploykd/ala d flow'Jt' hgn:.'*--'71!;**.*. "*t
..P~ke, iI..,
.W u' elingprce-[pnd' -... ,
9faclors dfet8^rm^bins'qtnhA..*-VA*^*** -

Lth~i~ye droducrii' MS.tVtty2


i'V ." : ... "- ". 'V : ."
'- AVERAGEE 'HOURS WORKEb PER' WEEK .' '. .;'.;' ..
, , .._ ._;__ ._ '-. I "I i. . _, : . ., ,

..... ,,..... ".'.-.'.:' ..., WEEKLY:,CONSUM.PTION',OF CeOTTON .' ..
".- :", "'. ..'. ": "PER W ORKER '.IN POUNDS'- : :,.
;0 ): Y ,:: ",' :. !..:";^ _, "'.. ,' ;-, ;: s ^ r *..*-*:":.", '. . ^ .^ *, ^ 1 ' '* * ,. *- *' '-
..^ ^ l '^'^' ^ ^ ,\ /**^' ! +; .,- ,.;*-1 i.***F



A .ERAG' W. E EKLW Y. AG', E IN .DOLLARS, '', ". ' . ...
,' "* ",-:* "^ v "' r . ..* * .* ,* ',* ;' . *, V u -. -^ .. , * ,*^ .. 1 *-
.. .. .. . ....*; .:.< { +, ,;- '-. ^ .; :r .1 . *. i. ; _^. *. / ;... .. .. ; -. : : ..':. ,* i..
I d I : !. ".d. . . . . . .. .. .



i. yA ~~ oRLY$GE..IN CENTJs

:;u.j ^ ^ ,. ... .-^ ^^ A' ..D,.' N' **.. .. ,
MIL.A .. .,.,.,: P R,. . POUND IN NTS ^- ,,. . ,, ^.
.... ,: : .. .. ', ,' ,,, ; .. ; -: ,., ,.',, .....'I._, % . *. . ',, ,. . .. . ,
; G ':,W 'Ki"{,-".WAG : N ,DOL : S ... ., .1' X "".'.: :'. "..:.. .
....: : ;" ,; ,. ': ., : ., ' "' -' " 1 : v : . .. : r .. .: ... ,. , ., .


A.. .. R .. . ;-S T i' P R P .
"*',':.*f-As:B' R. 6 ....:''- .P.EI : .'l-r-


v... . . . . . ... ....'. :''


" N* ; .' :- .. : ; .- :
UND7 N..7-CEIX
. '"rv .b


.I N ; . t + ".. '.. I ," !> '
":' .'",' "... .."-.-.._. '-.."..,..... .....,'.',,,,,. .!, ,

i t :' ,: ,' "..'; / !':":,',;: '.'..L 1, ..,;.-: ,


-. I /


NDEX, 1 O..,, .-. ,'," P .A ./.!' ..,, ; ,..^\:< ... "/ .i ..-,,, ..,*,..,

.', i-i... p. .1, .,;,? ..* ^ ^ Tt P :- ." : ",/ #" *'"" '* ^" ''*. **.- :1' '
,',_ __i -: 1., :i. , i
- - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - -- .rk k V
N',B);;OF,! ;P. Y-;F LUS ,"!-- ,'. ,:, !:,',+,.. ', ;' .
;' '. . -,,. ..;' /I ; "i : ,'; :' )' .'. 1 ; .', i;,.:, it .; 1 i ",: ,.' ." .::,l,"


. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . ... .. . .. . .. .. .. 1 i ... ... _'
" .. "' '... ..' ... ":;' " .\ '^:'' : ,, ..,s ... ...^ ^ ^^ .,.: ,,, '.;:,.'.,. ,iJi. -.-. *.:: ;.'.:,, -... -: . .. .. .... ,'*" .' ?'".;,
. . . . . . . . . . . . ..-. .,' ...:, ,. g ,.., ..., ; '. ..^'t^ 1 :... ... .*.. .
,' ''% 1 : i"- Y
_ . . .t' , ..._,'


I "Y'.,5-E9, .'I


1-H OU RS.',.
.-HO : ,..'<


\'
-^

v.-:
'* \
'/


^


& !tJ,.',' I.. _.x.I.t..


~


. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .-. I
, . .' : ,
<.,: '.". ;


*'. *m i. r^,.j


. . 1...
--i.'-',-',-- -- -- -: :- -. -'-- "'-- - - -
! ." ),',,!, ii


I


I'


.-.., v ..


- ,41 .; ,'' .... v I' :.,;
,"1".
: ':: "" t" 'pi ", ''


t' : .- -" ' I ; t ,,'. ." :


- 0';. ..LrY., :. ., i
I.,,.+.,.. I


, ,.- .- . ; '
. .".'
' "- .. :, .'


('is *i 1 j *- 'a ''........ ............. ... .. ....



M .tiONUMPTON -:F C ObTTON.......... .
"*"*",,,-"^': "" '1 ,,'"*** ^ .'^.'.; .',;"- "'^ ;^ ...',



^ *raiufl6;Q'1 .Y1 'OFBALiE7, -:,': ^: i (^' ;^
S:. .;. ..:.'* : . -, .-,:,. , .
.. j .^'^ ''^-^^ ^ *'y.; .:A: ? : ,* *. *^ ,..*.^..-.,.,
,,,, "I- k i-, :--, .
Vt .i ,' U


N S UME D.J j i V. r ; .' *:: ". .; .
..f..;ix '....? ..
'i" ." '"'g"- ;"-" I :"' + '. : :.' """ '", . .," .' ",.'.,


ov* -L'.: -c
',"% .% ', .. .t. M"i+P '"it} i|:. :,,.. I ." L 'A 2M I ?S; ',fl1"


- *-. .11 t
Li.;.,. p..:
*ii~t


M 5 ', 1K.rj!.....
ro W 2.,, ,,.,.,..,, .,,.,., ,
S P ; "",., % '' '


1' -


- I .' '. I'
7 'Ax :-.~...,


4V4QJM"J 0 D'..*%i 'v JAiStccD'.M:,J5> S, i.N,.J'S1 'M J 0"^T a ^ fW ^'tS D
.. ... ...3:o, ,Iw;.'o ..'N; .. .3: 9 . 1934 " 93" ""



urCe-s of 'D'ata bureauau' 9f Labor S'tatjgtlcs-rmlynn nia ol nee'ihNA dzpe^St .93Cnu1(~th,
:,k"IcV -161 .'1" 1- 1" "-""" 1


19310oat~p

'Labor Statisfics, -Bu~reauz of Censs' and N.'C:'B. data." .Cbart~prerked sive~lyfor Blue Eagie by the Divisiton pf Researc
la i g,, ,, .. -.. -...-: -- ; ,..t ..^ ' .: *, "" '"'" "" - --- -'- "" '-" :-" .,'--," ..'- -
'. i I. !* 'i O ". . r *" .* **- *'" *-*. r '- > '... .. i. ',. i **, ,. z . .. ., .. *. .. . ' .' .. . " ;. .' -. '.\ : ; '-,: .


, . . .. ... .L -V -, i -. ... .i .


?1K~Ts A~royd ~ ~ .nter~retat Iohs .K~TaePatc
q;'1t xrli'rn nn. ^ meat niade to a full orpart tgrle agents In '. V.aI
4t17Jt'':*d-'it I LJLLLL a UtmL Industry. rn for a definite service or f tiofl. Blackboard .nd:.Blackboard.EraseisAI
'M fcuinglIndustry No .trilng Industry.. 7 ',
4I4..t.rl. (V.IPtustry.oaPub No. 20-12. Article IV, Section, (e),. performed'&. _____ *,' C C tan atg lad
^ st :-3 S eriodleal%-Pub-" '* S 'i'G ;^ -r;- -- **,*-. i 1; Cottb.o :ldtl Gloie Ayiaiuat~igI
T' ': "." . .. " .' ." -' S. sectiono ,6 . s e.t.. '... . .. ", ..", e, Sand and. G ravel; a'n
z iio-nlwelry *Trade (ithcondI S,-Itppearing that.question'bav VSboapd .and- Glycern&' M anu- 'ITdustries: -. .
Reijul zag;. i been raiu sed in: tie industry, regarding the r I Enve bpn uM bch tne :M an ufacturing In duq
,"du.'.CWords".rea.es or .. her siaila aI 'ow "', I .aCtUrin. g tnuustry. , Flocr ,chi ner . I tr.k '
,'" ..." ..' ".'. ". '" . ... 8 7. '" .' ... .." r- ".
-nCi oi ~lfzuat Cd uhrt yantmme or of-any nature",'uente a8-7~ ,- prted 'Date Pacising idsr '
~$J~)r(odtios in umtted tb the Code Authority for an -. alehauatrn nuty '
..6 .:j g x .04 I d s (jom en d nt..; .:.- :, .L:ao, . .i -de.'- :!:!:,? : i+,,;! ;- :;,t:,-,:/ i-lanu Pad frn 'I ds, t alr.-



.Itni recl industry (amr endment) i: interpretation . QUESTION ,, -W does Jersey Leather.' nua try.. .
"mreambnd UmbrellardwareIn QESTION.-Do the word "rebates or City take under article IV section A-82? Loose .Leqf .and- lani.Book Midusry
~ WrmAi FrncePipe add Fittings Indus- anly native" Include the giving of brokerags- ude itrc etr farltl ete uty
,a.AF race . , ,. s ,...i.. IN TER PRETATIO N .- Jersey City, N. J., M etal Hospital .urnite-. ,. ... : act., -
.try (amendments). wben'such allowance is given to a purchasee sr a under a district center imdof a rulte le center e a. dy y C ct e Idry ""
.Window Glass Manufncturing Industry (with and has the result of effecting a sale below New York City,' a city of over 500 000 popula" o neBau1ddinganid Loan A ociat .
, c o, .,,i, ..s. . . .. . . .e .. ...s .-c .l e i n ... .~c ii .. . .. e o l .. .. .. . ,t .t ...e ,.00 p p u a .in s .ul d n .n .a n . ., .,t




a coturg nddustryitions). te lo-est price filed in the specific maret- tion,,the minimum wage rdte for Jersey City Warm Air. Furnace, and Tttings MaKi-
Hland Bag F~rame Manufacturing Industry., lag fieldI in .which the sale is made? isW e ekfr ml~~smnindI a nuty
amendmet). TN~pnp~.'Ta~in v r> is $15 per week for. employees mentioned in -ing Industry. ;:fl
Amendmentn. Inust -(wit. INTERPRETATION.-Y e a. Brokerage subsections 3 and 4 of paragraph A of article Wholesale o. ]onuent.lv Mancrble':-U In.
Coat and Suit Industry (with exceptions), cannot be given to a purchaser, since it Is a III of the Code. ; I i .' .
"'--1 ';'.",";', ; - .: .' "*"..".C" ,"i~ iH r ic ,* ' :. .' .. .. . "- .. .... ,> .i;.' ... ,* r s ed S o'Sa d..O 'v l .^





S U ... --- . . OVE NCT PRINTING OFFICE. ..NME. ..NT.... ..ING..... .'C
. .V . ""


T F ';:" :. .e'.!+


- I |1 . .. .. d


. ... 7, Z : .... 7.


-j-


I ,-r S ... :" L .'


3 1, ..: -.


J


" ." .."2, ; 1 .. ', .7