The Blue Eagle ( 1934- )

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

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Genre:
newspaper   ( sobekcm )

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Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 16917556
System ID:
AA00021018:00046

Full Text







it


1 IT hT o I .


.Vol. 11 iN1O. I0


Issued Weekly by the National Recovery Admm itration. Wahinatnn


Scrip Provisions Hawaii Retail, Trade Statement Issued ByNIRB

For Retail Trades Workers' Wage ssed Problem
Rate Raised On Loss Leader Problem


I!, otaycu
, The National Industrial Recovery Board
:.ss continued the stay of the provisions of
:.tbeCodes for the retail trade, the retail
:&food and grocery trade and the retail jewelry
(trade relating to scrip, subject to further
order.
i When theta Codes were approved the scrip
provisions were stayed for definite periods,
'.ad the stays extended from time to time
for additional stated periods.
A committee appointed to study the scrip
,problem recommended that a solution be
sought through Codes for industries in which
it is common practice to issue scrip in wage
payments, as well as through Codes for the
tail trades. The committee specifically
commended that employers in those indus-
tries be required to pay wages in cash or
ts equivalent.
iIn granting the stays of the scrip provi-
6oas in the retail 'Codes, the Administra-
4on announced its intention of requesting
Changes in the Codes for the so-called basic
oducing industries issuing scrip as they
:me up for revision.
The following is the text of the order:
;"Stay-of effective dates of article IX, sec-
tlon 4 of the Code of Fair Competition for
rhe retail trade, article VIII, section 4 of the
_Code of Fair Competition for the retail jew-
'.blry trade, and article IX, section 3 of the
'C;ode of Fair Competition for the retail food
r..hnd grocery trade.
W.'. "W uEE.As, the provisions of article IX,
,'section 4 of the Code of Fair Competition
.tfor the retail trade, approved October 21,
.1933, and the provisions of article VIII, sec-
d.fon 4 of the Code of Fair Competition for
'the retail jewelry trade, approved Novem-
.ber 27, 1933, recited that the same shall not
become effective until March 1, 1934, and the
p'.,rovisions of article IX, section 3 of the
SCode of Fair Competition for the retail food
"and grocery trade, approved December 30.
,1933, recited that the same shall not become
effective until July 1, 1934, and the said
provisions of the said Codes recited that,
|.pending such respective effective dates, the
Administrator shall appoint a committee of
.nhot more than 3 persons to investigate the
economic and social implications of such pro-
visilons, and the effective date of the said
%provisions of the Code of Fair Competition
.for the retail trade has been extended to
S'uly 1, 1934, by Executive Order No. 64167,
.'dated November 27, 1933, and the effective
AIdate of the said provisions of the Code of
"Fair Competition for the retail jewelry
,trade has been extended to May 1, 1934, by
:Administrative Order No. 142-10, dated
February 28, 1934, and further stayed to
etober 1, 1934, by Administrative Order No.
1142-13, dated April 30, 1934, and the respec-
filve effective dates of the said provisions of
:the said Codes have been further extended
rto.December 1, 1934, by Administrative Orders
:Nos. 60-104, 142-15, 182-12, dated June 13,
i1984, and the operation of the said provi-
sions of the said Codes has been further
. stayed to January 5, 1935, by Adminlstra-
,tive. Order No. X-117, dated November 28,
110S4; and further stayed to February 6, 1935,
by.Administrative Order No. X-117-1, dated
january 4, 1935; and further stayed to May
Y,1935, by Orders Nos. 60-35S. 142-57, 182-65,
dcated February 5, 1935; and
I "WHzEAs, the said committee has been
appointed, and has rendered its report dated
(October 22, 1934: and
; "WaaE.as, the said report of said commit-
tee has been considered, and it appears that
.the said committee recommends, among other
Things, that the said provisions relating to
company scrip be eliminated and that cer-
:tan other provisions be substituted in lieu
.thereof; and
L. "WHER AS, it appears to the satisfaction
;"of the National- Industrial Recovery Board,
,ia'd the said Board finds, that a further stay
o:f article IX, section 4 of the Code of Fair
.Competition for the retail trade, and article
111II, section 4 of the Code of Fair Competi-
tton. for the retail jewelry trade, and arti-
P IX, section 3 of the Code of Fair Conm-
ettiton for the retail food and grocery trade,
:.la desirable until further efforts have been
"made to effect a control of the problem relat-
ing to company scrip, either by amending the
..Codes of Fair Competition for the so-called
tbaslc producing industries, or otherwise.
h," "Now, THEs-Eroa on behalf of the Presi-
kdent of the United States, the National In-
.adastrial Recovery Board, pursuant to author-
ity vested in It by Executive orders of the
President, including Executive Order NW
Aia859, and otherwise, does hereby stay, until
.'further ordered by the National Industrial
S"Recovery Board, the provisions relating to
.ieompany scrip set forth in article IX, section
P.' .of the Code of Fair Competition for the
4.retall trade, and article VIII, section 4 of
!tithe Code of Fair Competition for the retail
1i.ewelry trade, and article IX, section 3 of
':the Code of Fair Competition for the retail
Lg.ood and grocery trade."


An amendment to the Code for the retail
trade in the Territory of Hawaii effecting
increases of from 3 to 5 cents an hour In' th
minimum wage rates of part-time retail
workers has been approved by the Nations
Industrial Recovery Board.
Heretofore part-time employees received
minimum wages based on the number o
hours retail stores remained open each week
Under the Code, stores could elect 1 of ',
maximum-hours plans under which they wouli
operate. It was pointed out that this worked
inequalities on various groups of workers
and the Code was amended to provide
stated minimum wage.'
The new amendment Is as follows:
Amend article VI by deleting section 3 an,
substituting In lieu thereof the following:
Part-time employees shall be paid not les
than at the rate of 30 cents per hour with
cities of 25,000 population and over, nor lea
than at the rate of 25 cents per hour with
cities, towns, and villages of less than 25 001
However, the County Code Authority prc
vided for in article X, with the approval c
the National Industrial Recovery Board, ma
make exceptions in the case of students wh
are engaged in the trade as an_ incident to
course in vocational training in a recognize
institution of learning."


Heavy, Railroac


Construction Co&d

Approved

Presidential approval of a supplemental
Code of fair competition for the heavy cot
struction and railroad contractors, a sul
division of the general contractors' division
of the construction industry, has been at
nounced by the National Industrial Recover
Board.
The approval provided, however, that tL
operation of section 6, Mutual Agreements, c
article III may be reviewed by the Boar
after a 60-day trial period and may be staye
if found necessary.
The Code carries the general wages-amn
hours provision 6f the Master Constructio
Code, 1. e., maximum 40-hour week and 4
cents an hour minimum wage, with the ex
ception of watchmen, who shall be permitted
to work 56 hours a week; job and field clerk
who shall not be limited as to hours but ar
not permitted to work more than 6 days
week; and supervisors getting more than $3
weekly.
As defined in the Code, the industry ii
eludes the work of a general contractor di
Ing some' 42 specified types of construction
projects and operations and excluding onl
building construction, highway construction
hand projects constructed principally by meat
of marine plant.
Statistics show the following fluctuation
in work contracted for in this subdivision:
For the year 1929. $663,937,600: for 193
$1,150.952 300: for 1931, $692 537,000: f:
1032. $2S3,315,900; and for 1933, $373.5:0,50
The actual work done per year varies somi
what less than these figures indicate. Est
mates of the amount of heavy construction
performed by general contractors vary froi
60 to SO percent of the total.
The Board pointed out that it is impo
sible to calculate the number of persons en
played in this branch of construction. It1
estimated, however, there were in 192
211,000 man-years of employment, which d(
lined in 1932 to about S9,700, rising to son
118.200 in 1933. The 40-cent minimum ral
established in the Construc-tion Code is est
mated to affect about 60 percent of th
workers in this subdivision, and it is est
mated to increase hourly wage rates fro]
5 to 40 percent for unskilled work in diffe
vnt localities.
The increasing efficiency, the Board furthi
stated, of mechanical equipment in constru
tion work and the corresponding increase i
labor efficiency has displaced so many er
ployees that it is difficult to estimate tl
effect of the hours provisions of the Cor
stru.tion Code in this subdivision. Equil
ment charges represent approximately 23
percent of the total value of construction
performed, while labor charges represent 28
pe-cent, material and supplies involved 29
percent, and general overhead and prof
17.7 percent.
The general purpose of a Code for th
subdivision, the Board pointed out, is to ff
cilitate the administration of the basic Cod
for the construction industry.


Second of Series of Administrative Policy

Announcements'


The use of the "loss leader" has long been a problem in the competitive field.
The.practice of selling an article for less than its cost to the seller is prevalent
throughout industry. But as used here the term is limited to retail trade, .!
where the practice is most prevalent and most troublesome. C,!


S' The term "loss leader" does not apply to
a all retail sales below cost. Often a manufac-
turer, in an attempt to establish his line,
S willU price an article for less than the ex-
penses of production. But in such cases the
s article is available to' members of the retail
n trade upon the same terms and it is the
s manufacturer who takes the loss. An arti-
n cle is a loss leader only when sold by the
). retailer at less than his own cost.-
a- The loss leader is a device for attracting
S trade. An ideal loss leader Is an article
Y which is well known, easily identified, uni-
0
0 form in quality, and widely used. One unit
d is like another and the customer's compari-
son is concentrated upon price. A standard
goods like sugar, an advertised ware such as
Sa cigarette; or a popular book, of which one
Scopy Is identical with another, are well
suited to this uae.
The loss leader is a device In sales strategy.
Z Its principal use is to attract customers into
" the shop. The retailer may employ it as
bait and hope to make up the loss on other
sales. He may hope to create the impres-
sion that the price of the loss leader is a
fair sample of prices throughout the store.
y He may even, upon occasion, use the loss
1 leader as a blind behind which to dispose
b- of goods of unstandardized quality, the worth
)n of which the consumer cannot judge for
n- himself.
* The use of the loss leader has come to be
regarded as a matter of public concern. If
ie .--
af

' Sponge Industry

0E Code Approval

S Announced
3,
re A supplementary Code for the sponge pre-
a paring and wholesaling industry, a division
35 of the fishery industry, has been approved.
Sponsored by the Sponge Institute and the
0- Florida Sponge Packers Association, the
- Code covers the washing, cutting, clipping,
n trimming, drying, sorting, bleaching, baling,
13 packing, tagging, wrapping, packaging, and
35 kindred manipulation of sponges and the
Swholesaling thereof, except by cleaning sup-
as ply, paint or hardware dealers, or druggists.
Under the terms of the Code, clerical, ac-
Scounting, and other office employees will be
L limited to a 40-hour week, 8-hour day, and
r. a 6-day week, except that during any 5.
S weeks In the year such employees may work
S44 hours per week or 9 hours per day, pro-
n vided they are paid time and one-third for
m the overtime. The same maximum week is
also established for other employees, except
executives or supervisory employees, certain
-. outside salesmen, engineers, and firemen,
is "ho are limited to a 48-hour week. For not
'. more than 16 weeks in each year, employees
e- skilled in bleaching and packing sponges may
ne be permitted to work 48 hours per week.
.e provided they are paid time and one-third
Sfor the overtime.
Ie
i The minimum weekly wage rate for office
m and clerical employees is fixed at $16 per
r- week with a provision for a limited number
of office boys at $14. Employees engaged
er solely in the light work of tagging, packag-
'- ing, or wrapping shall not be paid less than
in $14 per week, or 35 cents per hour. No other
employee shall be paid less than $16 per
he
he veck, or 40 cents per hour.
p. Administration of the Code shall be in the
S hands of two executive committees, 5 of
mn whose members shall be elected by and from
3.6 the members of the Industry in Florida and
9 1 of whom shall be the president'of the
it Florida Sponge' Packers Association, and 5
members shall be elected by and from mem-
Is bers of the industry in places other than
a- Florida, 1 of whom shall be the presiAent
le of the Sponge Institute. Each group shall
administer the Code in Its own section.


it is used to deceive customers as to the .*.'
quality of merchandise, It is an unfair corn- .
petitlve practice. It may be employed by tj
the large, powerful, and well-financed produc-
ing concern against the smaller enterprise. .
The giant producing concern, with its large 1S
resources and many chain outlets, may sub- .tiJ
sidize a price-cutting campaign In one lo- 'i6
cality or at one time and, after forcing rivals :|
to the wall, recoup from another territory or :
.at another time. The- small producer may
likewise become the victim of the loss leader. i
Many concerns, which are his outlets, may,
not be able to meet the lower price and :
customers may shift purchases to rival lines. ,4
It is hard to justify the loss leader In )
terms of economy and efficiency. It is a de- i-
vice, not of the technology of merchandising, ,
but of the business struggle for customers; 9,
it makes its appeal not by lowering cost but .''
by selling below cost. The rivalry between
retailers should be based upon practices .;
which promote economy in merchandiglng, :'
not upon sheer financial strength or preda-
tory tactics.
It Is not easy to find' a solution for the .9,
problem. A system of accounting cannot be .,,,
made to reveal the costs of handling specific..
articles; but, even if It could, retail mer-
chandising cannot be subjected to the prin-
ciple that each article must bear Its own '
costs. A reasonable leeway must be granted
to the retailer in the choice of his way of
merchandising, in the allocation of his costs,
and In the making of his prices. An at- .-.
tempt to find a solution of the problem Is be- ,
set with hazards, and a prohibition of the ...
loss leader must not be allowed to qpen the ..
door to other abuses. '.
The limits of the prohibition of loss lead-
ers must be determined in a way that will
grant the utmost leeway to the individual
enterpriser in allocating the cost of doing ,;-
business among the dozens or hundreds of -:
articles which he offers for sale. For the "
present, because of the lack of a real answer 'J
to the problem, an expediency must serve.
A proviso in many of the Codes forbids the rf
sale of an article for less than the invoice .
cost plus a small addition to cover a part *..
of the labor expense incurred in the sale. '-
The provision is a compromise; the intent
is to fix the sum high enough to Impose a .
check upon the unfair practice and low ..
enough to avoid the charge of price-fixing.
The provision merely puts a stop to price- .:i
cutting at a point sufficiently below total
costs to deter the growth of business units --,
through practices which are predatory. .
As yet the experience with this provision Is :
not conclusive. It has not revealed serious ..
abuses and there have been few complaints .''
of its operation. The testimony submitted .
at the recent price hearings establishes a .
presumption that it should be continued at .
least for another trial period. But a con-
tinuous observation of Its results is neces- .
sary. ."
Here a general principle cannot be made
to dispose -of particular cases. The device
of invoice-plus-a-panrt-of-labor-cost must be
adapted to the concrete necessities of par-
ticular industries. It is probable that a
formula adequate to the purpose and flexible
enough to meet different sets of circum- :
stances can be contrived only through the .
consideration of particular cases.
The current provisions have struck at un- ._
fair prlce-cutting in the form in which it Is -i
most destructive: they have afforded to small. :^
enterprise a measure of protection; and they.t..
- seem to have imposed no severe burden upon
the consumer. In some Instances their trend
is toward a lowering of the general price-
level. But the problem still awaits a neater....
solution.
The current provisions against the loss
leader need to be continued, adapted to par- i.
ticular industries, studied, and, whenever'
necessary, revised. When introduced into a ,;
Code the introduction should be safeguarded ...i
by a provision that the clause may be deleted ;i
if found not to be working in the public ":.'
interest, without such deletion serving .0
invalidate the rest of the Code. ;I:
." ;' ..


May 6. 1935


Vd. .". m .. d '., .,,ak..'kam .,o:,..;.


lw 1.-p


A- Ar











S.i.. SCHEDULE OF CODE HEARINGS, MAY 6 TO 17


I: Important Information Concerning Notices of Hearings and

^k ~Opportunity to be Heard


: Hearings are of two type-s: i) Oral hearings,
'designated "hearing" on calendar; and 12) "op-
." portunlry to be heard" by the filing of written
st.. atements of fact, briefs, or criticisms dealing
Sw.ith the subject matter of such notice.
P.- 'The subject matter of these notices is abbreviated
I. n the schedule published below. A complete offl-
etal copy of any notice may be obtained on request
f rom the National Recovery Administration, Room
!'. 3316, Dvpartment of Commerce Building. Wash-
ington, D. C.

HEARINGS (oral) : Those wishing to be heard
Must file a written request with .the proper Deputy
,- Administrator at least 24 hours before the date
S set for the hearing, which request must stare:
'': (1) Name of Industry and date of bearing;
' (2) names of persons wishing to testify and groups
'" represented; 131 definite alternative proposal or
: specific objections, without argument. Hearings
are confined to factual presentation. Written
Briefs containing arguments as well as fact may
4 be fied.


OPPORTUNITY TO BE HEARD (in writing) :
Facts, criticisms, objections, or suggestions con-
cerning the subject matter of such notices must
be submitted on or before the final date specIfied
In the notice, addressed to the proper Deputy Ad-
ministrator or other official itdicated. Such com-
munIcatione must statE: (1) Name of Industry;
(21 name of correspondent and group represented;
(3) facts supporting criticisms, objections, or
suggestions.
The subject matter referred to In either type
of notice may be revised In any reasonablS ger-
mane particular on the basis of such facts, critli-
cisme, and other considerations as are properly
before the Administrator.
Calendar Is chronological, with alphabetical
arrangement by trade or Industry for each day.
NOTE: Since all notices must be In the printer's
hands by Friday evening next preceding the publi-
cuatIon of The Blue Eagle, 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 Iassues of this publication.


*i1DUBTrIT O Ta&DE PLAcxrAND DEPUTY PROPOSED ACTION
A DMItNISTRATOR


Tuesday, May 7.

rConorete Pipe Manufac- Room 403, Albea Building, Opportunity to be heard on application of the Code Authority
turningg Induetry, 185-30. Fifteenth and G Streets for approval of its budget and basis of contribution for Region
S- NW Washington, No. 2. comprising the States of California. Arizona, and Nevada,
,D'- J). C., Beverly Ober. for the period of Jan. 15 to June 16d, 193. Administrative Order
..... .No. 185-29 approves said budget and contribution unless good
-cause to the contrary Is shown prior to May 7, 1935.

Wednesday, May 8,
1935
*Pickle Packing Industry, Room 505, Barr Building, Opportunity to be heard on application of the Code Authority
.524-9. Washington, D. C., for approval of standards for safety and health. Administrative
i .Weld M. Stevens. Order No. 524-8 approves said standards to become effective
h. May 8, 1936, unleash good cause to the contrary Is shown prior
thereto.


I-'' Thursday, May 9,
1935
.'..Automotive Chemical
Specialties Manufactur-
S Ing Industry, 622-10.


SBrattie Cloth Manufac-
F tuinsg Industry, 36-59.


h.


.P-Fabrioated Metal Prod-
' c' neta Manufacturing and
: Metal Finishing and
S.Metal Coating, 84-133.
,.Fabricated Metal Prod-
- 'unte'u 4 Manufacturing and
: Metal Finishing and
Metal Coating Industry,
I-,0 84-184.

n ,iported Date Packing
-;.jndustry, 490-14.
IV"
'.Motion Picture Industry,
"''- 12t-66.




'. j'ew Machine Products,
t. ry, 81R-22 (subdivi-
isdon of the Fabricated
SMetals, etc.).

Traucking Indtstry, 278-
. 196.



i,.
I'. Friday, May 10,
S 1935
SConstruction Machinery
Distributing Trade,
t- 228-13.



SElectrical Manufacturing
Industry, 4-94.

SLumber and Timber
Products Industries,
\ 9-337.


Room 317, Deurlke Build-
inge, Washington, D. C ,
Earle W. Dshlberg.


Room 3024, Commerce
Building, Washington,
D. C., Victor Sadd.




Room 510. 1518 K Street
NW, WasninPton.
D. C., H. Fernris White.

Room 510, 1516 K Street
NW., Washington,
D. C H. Ferris White.


Room 605, Barr Building,
Washington, D. C.,
Weld 11. Stevens

Room 4217, Commerce
Building, Wasuington,
D. C., Wm. P. Farns-
worth.


Room 10, 6t18 K Street
NW, Washington,
SD. C:, H. Ferris White.


Room 802, Carry Build-
ing, Washington, D. C.,
0. P. Clark.


Barr Building. 910 Seven-
teenth Street NW ,
Washington, D. C.,
F. A. Seent.


City Club Building, 1320
0 Street, Wabshington,
D.C., Dexter A. Tutein.

907 Sixteenth Street,
Washington, D. 0.,
A C. DLion


Mens Neckwear Indus. Commerce Buldidlg,
Story, 363-33. Washington, D. C.,
'Burton E. Oppenheim.


:.Southern Rice Milling
Industry, LP5-5.


S. Sunday, May 12,
1935
Fuller's Earth Producing
e'n, and Marketing Indus-
t ry, 356--13.


B's Graphic Arts Industries,
Bi 287-487 (Trade Binding
;E"5 and Paper Ruling In-
dustry D-5).




V

N-I,


Room 2'21, Barr Buldlng,
Washington. D. C, .
George carlson.




Room 02, Albese Building,
Washington, D. C..
Harry 6. Berry.


Room 1016. Barr Build-
meg, Washington, D. C.,
George T. Ross.


Opportunity to be heard on application of the Code Authority
for approval ol its budget and basis of contribution for the period
from Oct. 7, 1934, to Oct. 6, 193h
The total amount of the budget is 10.000. The contribution is
3o of I percent of tbe net volume of 1934 sales.
Opportunity to be heard on application of the Code Authority
for approval of its budget and basis of contribution for the period
from Feb 12, 1935, to Feb. 11I, 1936, instead of Jan. I to Dec. 31.
1935, as submitted in Admlnistiatlve Order No. 635-6, dated
Feb. 21, 1935.
The total amount of the new budget Is $1,750. The contribution
Is to be the relation of each member's sales to the total industry's
sales based upon the calendar year of 1934.
Opportunity to be heard on application of the Sheffield Steel
Corporation, Kansas City, Mo., for exemption from the labor
provisions of the Code, to permit them to operate under the labor
provisions of the Iron and Steel Industry Code.
Opportunity to be heard on application of H. A. Sarnes,
receiver of Hugo Lyons di Co., for exemption from the provisions
of art. II of the Code.


Opportunity to be heard on application of the Code Authority
for recomputation of basis of computation, at end of 1935, on
basis of 3 fents per box of approximately 68 pounds of dares pro-
cessed and/or packed during that year.

Opportunity to be heard on application of the Code Authority
forapproval of its budget and basis ofcontribution Ior the periods
from Jan. I to June 1, 1935, and [rom June 17 to Dec. 31, 1935
Administrative Order No. 124-55 approves such budget and
basis of contribution to become effective May 9,1935, unless good
cause to the contrary Is shown prior thereto.

Opportunity to be heard on application of the Measuregraph
Co., St. Louis, Mo., for exemption from the provisions of art. IIl,
sac. 2, of the Code.


Opportunity to be heard on application Ol the Traders Delivery
Co., Baltimore, Md., for exemption from the provisions of the
Code. AdmInistrative Order 278-105 denies said exemption
from all the provisions, but grants a partial exemption from
the provisions of sec. 3 of art. VI, of the Code. Said Order be-
comes effective May 9, 1935, unless good cauEe to the contrary
Is shown prior thereto.


Opportunity to be heard on application of the Code Authority
forameodment toart. V,sec lottbeCode. Administrative Order
223-12 approving this amendment was signed by the National
Industrial Recovery Board on Apr. 20, 1935; such order and
amendment to become effective 20 days from the date thereof
unless prior to that rime a subsequent order is Issued.

Opportunity to be heard on amendment to the third paragraph
of art. X of the Code. Administrative Order 4--93 approved this
amendment.

Opportunity to be heard on application of amendment estab.
lihshing open price filing system In the wirebound box subdivision
of the wooden package division and certain rules and regulations
applicable to such system.

Opportunity to be heard on application of the Code Authority
for amendment to Administrative Order No. 363-29, approvirmg
budget and basis of contribution. Said amendment becomes
effective Apr. 24, 1935, unless good cause to the contrary be shown
prior thereto.

Opportunity to be heard on an emergency stay of the pro-
vislions of art. a], sec 2, of the Code, dealing with machine-hour
limitation. Administrative Order No. LP--4 grants the emer-
gency stay.



Opportunity to be heard on application of the Code Authority
for approval of a list of occupations deemed hazardous for persons
under 18 years of age. Administrative Order No 356-12
approves this application to become effective on Mlay L2, 1935,
unless good cause to the contrary is shown prior thereto.

Opportunity to be heard on application submitted by the Code
Authority for approval of the National Code Authority budgets
and basis of contribution for the period from Mar. 2 to June 16,
1936, and for the period from June 17, 1935, to Mar 1, 1936, pro-
vided said Code is extended by operation of law, or otherwise,
for a period to or Including Mar. 1, 1936. T bete budgets and oasis
of contribution do not include any provision for the expense of
operating or maintaining any Regional Code Administrative
Agencies. Budgets for Regional Code Administrative Agencies
and basis of contribution will be m addition to these budgets and
basis of contribution, and will be noticed separately.
The total emouist of the National Budget for the period from Mar
3 to June 16, 1935, is 14,328.93 The contribution is 50 cents per
year for each $100 of mechanical pay roll, calculated on the annual
mechanical pay roll for the year 1934, apportioned to the stated
budgetary period. The total amount for the period from June
17,1635, to Mar. 1,1936, is i10,673 07. The contribution i s50cents
per year for each $100 of mechanical pay roll, calculated as the
preceding period.


INDOSTaY of TanR PtLAc ANo DePurY
A r, LVts'TRA701O


Sunday, May 11,
1935-Could.
Graphic Arts industries, Room 1016, Barr Building,
2s7-18S (Crade Binding Washiiblnston, D. C.,
and Paper Ruling In- Georee T. Ross.
dustry, D-b).













Graphic Arts Industries. Room 1016, Barr Building,
287-490 (Trade Binding Washlngton, D. C.,
and Paper Ruling In. eorge I. Ross.
dus-try, D-5).










Oraphic Arts Industries, Room 1016, Barr Building,
287-249 (Trade Binding Washington, D. C.,
and Paper Ruling In- George T Ross.
dustry, D-5).




Picture Moulding and Room 201, 907 Sixteenth
Pcrure Frame Indus- Street NW., Washing-
try, 20US-23. ton, D.C A. 0. Dixon


Monday, May 13,
1935
Bending Manufacturing
Industry, 219--.M.

















Cork Industry, 199-16....

Corset and Bra.ssiere In-
dustry, 7-39.

Motor Bus Industry, 66-
26.












New England Sardine
Canning Industry,
0BSH-3 (Division of the
Fishery Industry).


Room 411, Ibi8 K Street,
NW., Washington,
D. C., 0. R. Nlcdason

















Boom 703, Albee Build-
ing Washington, D. C.,
Robert N. Campbell.
Room 3047, Commerce
Building, Washington,
D. C., Burton E Op-
penheim.
Room 802, Carry Build-
ing, Washington, D. C.,
C. P. Clark.











Room 501, Barr Building,
Washington, D. C., R.
S. Hollmgshead.


RoUlling Steel Door Indus- Room 410, 1518 K Street
try, 171-14. NW., Washington, D.
C., 0. R. Niklason.


Soft Fibre Manufacturing Room 3024, Commerce
Industry, 393-16 Building, Washington.
D. C., Victor Sadd


Steel Plate Fabricating Room 704, Albee Build-
Industry, 390-14 Lng, Washington, D C.,
Robert N. Campbell.


Wood Turning and Shap-
ing Industries, 3W-28


Tuesday, May 14,
1935

Copper Industry, 401-14.


Hack Saw Blade Manu.
factoring Industry,
84-H-13.


Room 201. 907 SixteenthI
Street NW, Washing-
ton, D. C., A C. Dibon.


Room 606, Albee Build-
ing. Washington, D. 0.,
W. A. JansI0en.
Room 509, 1518 K Street
NW., Wa;hlngton,
D. C., J. Reed Carpen-
ter.


P


ROPOSED ACTrniON


Opportunity to be heard on application of the Code Authority
for approval of the budgets for the Regional Code Adminlstratt v
Agency, Boston, Mass, and the basis of contribution by mee-
bers or the industry located within this jurisdiction to the
expen.e of administering the Code for the period from Feb. 27 to
June 16, 1935, and for the period from June 17, 1910, to Mar. 1,
1936, provided said Code Is extended by operation of law, or
otherwise, for a period to or Including Mar 1,1936. Said budgets
and bas ls of contribution are in addition to the budgets and basis
of contribution of the National Code Authority.
The total amount of said budget for the period [rom Feb. 27 to
June 16, 1935, is $2,133 The basis of contribution thereto is.
Tl.0 per year for each $100 of annual mechanical pay roll, cleun.
lated on the total mechanical pay roll for the calendar year 1934,
apportioned to the stated budgetary period. The total amount
of said budget ror the period from June 17, 1935, to Mar. I, 1936, Is
54,4J6. The basis or contribution thereto Is $1.50 per year
for each $100 of annual mechanical pay roll, calculated on the
total mechanical pay roll for the calendar year 1934, apportioned
to the stated budgetary period.
Opportunity to be heard on application of the Code Authority
for approval of the budgets and basis of contribution for the
Regional Code Administrative Agency, Chicago, Ill., for the
period from Apr 1. 1934, to June 16. 1935, and for the period
[rom June 17, 1935, to Mar. 1. 1936, provided msaid Code-is extended
by operation of law, or otherwise, for a period to or Including
Mar. I, 1936. Said budgets and basis of contribution are In
addition to the budgets and basis of contribution of the National
Code Authority.
The total amount of said budget for the period from Apr. 1 1934,
to June 16, 1935, is $1,570 87. The basis of contribution thereto
is 60 cents per year for each $100 of annual mechanical pay roll
for the calendar year 1934, apportioned to the stated budgetary
p period The total amount of the budget for the period from
June 17, 1935, to Mar. 1, 1936, Is $920.80 The contribution Is
60 cents per year for each $o100 of annual mechanical pay roll for-
the calendar year 1934, apportioned to the budgetary period.
Opportunity to be heard on application submitted by the
Code Authority for approval of the budget and basis of contrtbu-
tlion for the Regional Code Administrative Agency, Cincinnati
Ohio, For the period from Apr 1, 1934, to Feb. 26, 1935. Baid
budget and basis of contribution are in addition to the budgets
and basis of contribution of the National Code Authority.
The total amount of the budget for the period from Apr. 1, 1934,
to Feb. 26, 1936, is $841 and the basis of contribution is $1.20 per
year for each $100 ol annual mechanical pay roll, calculated on
the annual mechanical pay roll for the year 1933.
Opportunity to be heard on application of the Code Authority r
for amendments to sees. 1 and 2 of art. IV In Its entirety, and
to redsigmnate the sections of art. IV from sees. 2 to 9 inclusive.

.A

Opportunity to be heard on application for approval of budget
for, and of the baits of contribution by members of the industry
to, the expanse of administering the Code for the period from i
Jan 23, 1934, to July I, 1935.
The total amount of said budget Is T54.668.14, Including $34,216.74 .,
actually spent during the period from Jan. 23 to Dec. 31, 1934,
and estimated expenses of $20,452 40 during the period from Jan.
I to July I, 1935. Expenses of $1,468.650 are estimated for the
period from June 16 to July I1 1935. The basis of contribution .
for the period from Jan. 23 to Dec. 31, 1934, is 15 plus 3,e of 1 per-
Cent of the 1931 gross sales of every member of the industry; pro-
vided, that if any Industry member were not In the bedding manu-
facturing business in 1931, his assessment shall be $5 plus Joe of 1
percent of his gross sales for the next later year for which his sales
figures are available. The basis of contribution for the period
from Jan. 1,193b to July 1, 1935 Is teo of I percent of the 1931 gross
sales oi every member of the industry; provided toat If an industry
member were not In the bedding manufacturing business in 1931,
his assessment shall be He of I percent of his gross sales for the
next later year for which his sales figures are available; and further
provided that if receipts for this period are less than estimated,
the Code Authority may levy an additional assessment up to
but not in escessof 0.00011 of the 1931 gross sales of each Industry
member.
Opportunity to be heard on application of the Code Authority
for amendment to the Code, by inserting a new sec. 8 in art. VI
Opportunity to be heard on application submitted by the Code
Authority for amendment to art. I1 (hazardous occupations) and
art. VII ol the Code (standard nonpartnersbip, nonllability
clause)l.
Opportunity to be heard on application of the Code Authority
for approval of budget and basis of contribution for the period
from Jan. 1 to Dec 31, 1935.
The total amount of said budget Is $33,500. of which $14,757.45 is
the estimated expense of administering the Code for the period
from Jan 1 to June 16, 1935. and $18.742 i5 Is the estimated expense
of administering the Code for the period from June 17 to Dec. 31,
1936. The basis of contribution is 0.047 percent of the gross
receipts for the calendar year 1934 of members of the industry
assenting to the Code, as reported by such members of the indus-
try to the Code Authority. In the case of those members who
hare failed to report their 1934 gross receipts to the Code Author-
ity, assessments will be based on their gross receipts for the 12-
month period ended June 30, 1933, with necessary adjustments
in subsequent quarterly billings to any such members who report
their 1934 gross receipts to the Code Authority after a quarterly
billing has been made.
Opportunity to be heard on application submitted by the esec-
urire committee for approval of its budgets and basis of con-
Stilburion.
The total amount of the budget is $1,210 for the period from Jan. I
to June 16, 1935; for the period from June 17 to Dec. 31, 1935, Is
$1,345 01. Tbe contribution ieo of I percent of total annual sales
for the preceding business year (Including Intercompany or
interdepartmental sales from those subsidiaries or departments
enpaced in production to those engaged In distribution). Pay-
ments shall be made equally in monthly installments on the
first day of each month commencing with the first day of the
month following approval of this Code by the President. For
the period Apr. 1 to Dec. 31 1934, the contribution is 34 of Ho
of I percent of tbe sales of each member during the corresponding
period in the previous year.
Opportunity to be heard on application of the Code Authority
for approval of Its budget and basis of contribution by all mem-
bers of the industry to the expense of adminIstering the Code
from Jan I to Dec. 31, 1935.
The total amount ol the budget is $4,450. Estimated proportionate
expenditures for the period Jan. 1 to June 16, 1935. Is $2,039.56.
The contribution: 3 of I percent of the gross invoiced value of
the industry products, Including the erection thereof, shipped
during the preceding month, said -contributions to be due and
payable monthly Provided members shall not be required to
contribute to the expense of administration of the Code Authority
incurred after the rerminalion of the Code by operation of law
eSXept as to expenses reasonably necessary for the winding up of
the activities of the Code Authority.
Opportunity to be heard on application submitted by the Code
Authority for approval of its budget and basis of contribution
for the period from May 1, 1935, to Apr. 30, 1936.
The total amount of the budget is $38,900. The contribution:
V. the budget for the fiscal year beginning May I. 1935, equal to
toe proportion thar his shipments in pounds of industry products
during his fiscal year next preceding May 1, 1934, bear to the total
shipments of the Industry similarly computed. The remaining
f [or said fiscal year equal to the proportion which his total
net dollar sales value of industry products shipped during his
fiscal year next preceding May I, 1934, bear to the total net
dollar sales value of products similarly computed.
Opportunity to be heard on application for approval of budget
and basis of contribution for the period from May 1, 1935, to
Apr. 30, 1936.
The total amount of said budget Is 9,0i50. After talding account
of surplus lunds on hand from previous operations, the basis of
contribution designed to provide approximately $60,000 of the
amount of the proposed budget Is io of I percent of the total
monthly billings of fabricated materials coming within the Juris-
diction of the Code for the industry.
Opportunity to be heard on application of the Code Authority
for exemption for the members of the toothpick industry from
the provisions of pt A. art. III, sac. I, of the Code (wages and
hour5.



Opportunity to be heard on application submitted by Calumet
and Heels Consolidated Copper Co., for exemption from the pro-
visions of sec 6 (2) of art. VII of the Code, during the months of
February and Mlarch 1935 (sales quota).
Opportunity to be heard on application submitted by the Code
Authority for amendment to art. V, sec. 2, of the Code pricingt
provisions).



.-1


'.t ;.


I I







i7J



0 Y SIT k



"i d o eiho teot s "t
-mount i ued W hAtO~A~Irted~rit ~ p


wwru. Col Idus-Roo 301 Alee Bil ong OP~the capti boigentnaea~ ohrainlRcvryAmnsrto a
bgt of heatr rd pct~i 0.~o th &d 'A Nbo.t-Eemergency Order Exendaei toJn
oahigtn Dom.ca C.,ag an 50 pecet n to stayd ~l9auhll ws c determinations of larw-ut in te
hmfspi~igton ; bavsedon V Mihigan),subdivision.o 'pie h is i~t, U ea n
tota a m on t N o frther budes t forgi i subivh sion o n oDivis ion ,f r r t i soli u ei in du strial R iecv taer 2. 1 S ub -j ob b e rs l a r ger M a r~gin.
approval the i peri d gt from bpr a s o e iie ~ aes ofrnrru n bi e from May 91~ to Maya~in 31,bbr c~ u
The budget fDsti ct No 4h contribision V oes in~ thea peiodfromn a l~ytepeet On J1 ~ 4 fegI.
op.( 195 ce toMe r ton 13, basd onth dae s 19 inncl ousie on toftaoladnees~y ~ ~ detutv rce cti a
VCorgiAuthorities for the districts in whic
am0, o 0 bc is $1,341 C n ribto n: 7 ilspr o cost determinlations, Oren o effecba is ve ar -Na tionas e Re oe rya Admini stratio has
i ~ a n d A ir 11 7 Ab a s edld p o n t o be o m m e rci l o r m gndp c 3t m ilsu bp ter t o n b a s edo ~ t a n /o T hc t e e t n e t d ~ a se a n dten sion~ c u n t l u n 1 o
on.ngot~c the~~g n c) 0, a ptnl o veAtobnnage aor tponnagebae of prio maydr ers ex etd b y h e m fte Na tio a y, Ix uto e- tanno ned.< r~ a~ n e to e
produo1f>WU jy. cntnibton. 19 pof ctioudg t~or besI ontebssof0 pret ve hi pr ioent e cl rti n ofnm re c h emerge cy' or dfor estbihn c)inua
ton com me rcia 19 6 n g i a nd5,00 The rc n oon n capti ve;3 ofi eonn Th e p e B a d il f r b ev e h f r ~ m n s t h e for distrieb tob
The total the erlod a from ande als such lowest cost determinat i~ons ad~ I5 oercn~ ~apoe,~ a<6re
Conran~ns R om 15, Hbuod ge all Don tricts 7,2 or o iver ion toa is $9,09 fof t pestmaehue ss f- rte oak-piders W oe~
B an lApr.f 1, 1935e tuoi M s~a pr. v 31, 19 6 oboth d t s einclusiee C o tribu io h avef b een disapprove ord cind er tthe m, b ut bth e i at~ ~e st
is millsn jper ton, t b oas.e d on th 94an al prollction. of e Taiodg he a me. In utilreo e y Bo r n gve the s pf the- a larg erCy margin'
t18~~~~~~~tC.otl mon oalf 10e budget a or.I Mcianc subdivision od f aDivsion th)roed IoaNr~ 0 .cl usi v e is $ 8 ,250 T e c o fn t h ebut~ ~ion as n th tot a a m u t h f a ntual r d at a d e st ruetievnel a y 1 .* p r bic et n g
0~o su p r ornis~ Call thenaincfther<-
o f~ ~~~~ ~ ~ 1 e t o b s d o h 9 1 a n a r d c i n o x s e nca u e o f e m e r g e n c y c on d i n o c e s si t y t h e c on -. ane d e f oM ir tnri m um~oY e
duty eea i~ soa oeA~ rt e xisto on ciaethem. srbuin
3071,O on Com e c total~ a oun t a f the uda t fo r Northe r W aest renue, d scon ine or m no rif aex i ati g lonw fest e ~ e o ti tX i
3n- 19oom bopt hn datb e s odlsv $6,2. T e co t oribtio t ei cos t dete minatio ns. pOinth baing ofut h sa le ar n di Ret ai T oby acc rb a de Co e
ior1 am illspie rn e to n, bar s ed oilW th 1934 pof uctie on.~ i e oti s a nd/ra d scht o th ero prtine n r du c tio n s in m erg en cy orm irsi u e ahtr d h a e b n
f r I p p i g n d A r R o m 7 1 A b eB u ll d O p p or t un i t t o b h e r o n a p l c a t io n su b m it t ed ~b y t h e d v pi c e m ay b o u r e et e d t h e 1Nf a t ioy e a r I n d u t r i a b y C e r t a i a mto rn d-.
co d ti n ng C n ra in W sh n to D C ., s o a Cod e Aut~ h oi ty for ap provn g f i td s b u ge andn ba sis forn v e ff re ie the afo re sal enes by o timber to timh e ,
ton~va I n us ry 2 P 1 j h B .S i e .c n r b t abn eefoe r th er d eil f u t e m a l s b y t h su b ob de fr t e r e a l t b c o tr a d ,,
T h e to ta l a ms ou nt of th b u g t fo h erio d fr2 o m Tu n e 16 tee5 s ai d lo w e st 'c o s t d ef e r m n atio si e an d b l i tsca -y p r v d A d a rd r i s e
ant ~ ~ ~ ~ t Baners 41- 1o3m 110 CarryDO Tuhd c I~ b -ontriution e4 by th p oer n ton sox Co ter r~il'.~ n the.er e- IJ~ m i-
al o tr cso n roer ont ota vo um o fet imaCed busine ss.aan ra ere ord r dh l ap ro e disae r ove up nd ee r l th em s b t ntill esa bli hin
in tr 24p(Di Bank Buildingo 785 Co de p A uhrln o a lc t~ o h oa toity for appoa o rooe are e t o esabis evo.stoth C de.
,Z1~ 1 (li eW sin to,1.0,~ r.1, h Code Lowestto~ cst~ determi na ~ tion h v b en a m n basis. Am n

6 ,nI d s r ) -l y 0 s o h ct f e t n e b r f t e d v s o ari ce t i omefe th i upl e u g n tin y l ca yll c n i e e t p b i h a i g u o e t m i
a.in W e ah nd, ustry~ aud aria .~eff e nctive a e
o ~~~ ~m l y e invi thes Posto ofc Suiad Franllscon Cai eand ecnites neededJ forb ad eutortem i ehcrp n
Bsr) 0~. ou uhs oniin fep mnu~~ecause of than ed conditeon i thea din- cosdrainfia"
ing, ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ Athrte actio Moies Itahememlye.hergo fStu n< ~ iege(y t
(*3 ldF dealBul- f so eain j en be ao j e' tn n (du1 s try,~ sev tera div sio al Cod mar -u
oed n nd usti, M ayO 1 3 rr u ld n O15 T hte tow bed e co ntardn onthe~rt ti n a o h t r q i e
Q t ~ ~ s t r ~ni~ u b ~ o t o e l c tr tfp n g h a v e r e q u e st e c h a ng e s i n or c a n c elg ti c n o f ,X '1 tn
qodeand~thei cakin eeteotioayions andtin outetyin that~e orncpl onrinto atU tepoar sa I
-F r man fatuing Indi- Room 10271, Commerce opport usnity t o be heard on application of t~he Code lCo e< g~ ~ ~hng~ ,D C Authori f r~ p o e f4 p g n a i fc n ribtio lowing< ~ mi i u thee ule
Builoda "u tof athe IatInalandgVIII, o the-p Crode ito ian ing trader custom orm k r d cio s i
duu neY 436 2, D93 1s 5 4~ .~ qP e o t~ u i n W ashi gton for perdr e rs 3 p e r e nt th tl n l n t
C .,~ ~ ~ ~ ~ c a tt e theg u ra t p r c e a b o u o fy th o fl e a chit yin im S aeea rlye r t e t i
tre, Romi a uidn, p otuiytob eado apiato ub itd yteP or-sls b jobr s tr o s bons r, _
Washincotriuton, D. C.paydclP blsigable Piti n 2 ndust ryesta Theisiotln o t A- ~ in vi w o h s acst eseilco mtt ealrs ec n.
theash National o t budget for the period frote apitematfl tun consider Dec.ca 31 sal 13,Th 301.5 le total amount of the budget is t$11,'439-52.m nu~curts a o~
Sixteenth~_ ,ltr ATihtaie A enyirte prodfo k o~erse m r -p mu t b eo~ added~ to th 1]J.7,
o p ot u nit t o b~e h e, r o n3 J ap plicatio r sub mip erl d b yJun e C od to h aio n aro c s Idet e r in at io n I c on si e r s oa d g e n -h t r a d e a n d m e e ff eA
M yron F.49 5 R tlfe co i- a Io s at net B~ pri es) nti uto is perda f per en
ofgrossalev~leofsal~from M al a e o m A ayfo e He Hecaring o tbn thpp lca .dition l of th o e A t oi~ t y5t for~al 'ip rmendmctt ton fa~ n in sar l es to a ubdoAp r sL was! 1 .5y~ rl'dg
W holesale~~ic~ n~ sat. of, of~g a~~ the aod (def niti ns) onal .6t ,1 1 & e
Trade, 2 1 Y D v- to W sh n t n D .e C ode I~ ap ob y bera s nd t~o ne t e
Rslom Of7 Dh Wholesaling 1< a.r on, Franke Co Un e t e ter s alfth Rea ilo lid~gae2tl e e h< or ndustryuin Trade). inC ..ron .,ck h ndosi fcotibto. Is: usto y Codaef othe,~ fA may recognizeue in 4rspaudi tw7epe < ae
Roo 29 atonl ev I~aO 01 prcntofth ttaetsaesmce94rg excs o ue to pe r ietc~ e cuttin na nyl ocqa lifty ufeNei nd~ o h C
ThW shutrsday,,c -Ja 6,)94,t lm A ,195 the in usry M e mergoleincy has beend ci~ in 1 Spislra c a i
Elcticl otrctngIn ivl erie oo, 14 HarngaO opportunity to be heard oaplcton'fo ad.ictin Sub fon, la s tabisheo sceu es ondf .r lule
ila~~~rarate and Urn- oo.50 66 tre and other fegtotnall s ale s v n the affcte aBoerds o ur
Hardwaro a.n- N ., Jaohn J.Hughn, conditions oI, f temploymen frhitndry Ingd~ e9~so the C~ ~m~ oeAi n 1~nklatts
Industry ~~~ ~ude art 111,erl< hie sec 1<, ofteCd n The say aet e t ay~s~ ~.' aisu d, oy theo
Indutr y).ig rae Iietn se. 7(b of thes. ract, afetn and.er off~ ho Othe dindition ond cethei _exemgery Inof if
( ag D i v s i o o fi e s I owan k o. C ri r e p l y e sick a r di n f S i u C t;. I w a s p e c i a li c o m t e e t d y r q i r s e f e t v
Whl saln ororunt Dtso be hea, onp&~~ interpsretaeion oa. the Thaiiidat -r cos deisiintin th ti xr is to bem
Grphc rtsadure s Room~e 1016, remar inefc.Builte~I ete h co rmln
and~ Thetoypn andr as Washigton D.~ worsl' van owned~ untiltyin two steeotpin plants areos In E x eeratoo
atd n onecio it abuinssno ubec t eecroy ing a in thto the inmpragenyra equi< r~ing suc ta trg remlye r no' to28ae tis7r-rp4ra93.o bqs lesd Codendil t emp ratetryemyeS have p
ofe) the Industrt toy theiiP t Grahn Axisd Code drteEetoyigP ris suredond 1to o i~ b fte id
ap~~~~~~~~~~~ andk Glyceri MaMf~ Mody May 14, 1984, grannytNvmerCde*~
C o d e 1 1 1C o4 th e tb e w arepk k n itn M o n d a y ,P O
Phoo-ngavng Inus- Rom 02,7 aarBid- O pritd so on, d g thear o aplicaio of the Code. .'d T l r n or e a n une
A0I chekin baser our contribution Soap antlyeinef
Q r s e f n h t u i n g W a h i n g t to n 6 . A u h r tr kra p o a l oitn gd l i e r d c t a u
~ erati n unde the Saaps andn ri ut o fornil th B lu e p rin t Disric I h P r ip t eM underweer an ud
try permitte byd the Coe As we-have, Noc 83-79 ud
~equlI. by Dh< od Authority to instr ve Ind str indusr y V n~ aleh w sp
the- our ofta ammoyeuntos tota htheF Nation a o urdpla t wer thae ser o me er mh Nt io a Ide gustra Rhe coveryi~
e ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ 95 seon peios5ilnt4xee2te.o75t Al fThem wonrkbuton as regolo ph -rn n'srrasa lw:at of Ih pii ree
e~~t uJunei m we, S ale wondeictng whte schedtle- 40e hrurs pefwekoomme
t< ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ei it isos percssbl tolu allo th sse- d raglres duigthey w eror d o f than. I topl eea l ofU bh aiCiony paeea.
ecs w ho e our w e e ess tha t e Cod o r 31 194 periode les 12a~ atnhl theainbus durite o95 iacr i ne-r o ud provi sio tnsa
nin~~~Miiu inteyrtpeidteokaxr (1.0)prwlyexet~ esn Sinc a the sectei pe io so tha thei aver- QySe a lly amount Tentoanc em-un shal bemp io paid atnt d no Ie s d e-d
fo b tr eros. wl b teeqi olntrpboteen, who somab e ti me do entl mern enc main ($200 elek
e C de naxx~rm.te an e a d ep irwor, er it e c. 31, work manufacturers~ an Opportunnityen
UESTIQX.-Ma935 em loee $3,hos5.Te total amon~e h us under f the Co d ge t bac orabdersen suoecd ftr this Easte emhe p
In th fsrtx6eentht periodc wereisraiv lessc fNE P 'TA I o r M it enne ployedrou forr lesson tha whe Code efaciv Apri o3 thDoeeai um m kcp.hslot-o oth95,er$,7.5 Thlo ees whodrit o n gs anio O percert forthe-(40) aourfolowed:eemergmay heempaion
the sgq i d .p ro y W rking g caef y vaum Oay e d ro m S~ain .e1to aDec 31, epafr wombrk -hles sthane tw elve provision {$ Aprilf3 and Qpi 13 f-or is a y pe riods
the Co e axmu a nu b f our a y d wit rk th unimdicto fthed sourseen ly d usri ngt he al week T~riles Profucthe Manu f curnine ch-o tf
to~~~~~dsr thee losticin hours in then-gad Aszs perne tim thy nuree acual engagedon On maneWokehyhmi ta
RPRETATION.-No; ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ it anroa wa employeeed nane andr rearwrdfi mrec a ULN.II e~h ree~n.d
notay wokoM epaytd ow r ne- hr. lpoei h r reulrl engaged that thete prvshne-o setn ut of A'J& '1. e
of t e Cd*ax m m d rn19365o ai t n n e w rk m y w r o toe exde p o r ea s tapl ingt o s a geofs econd of th mi e co s st n do4 'f o a~ chai lrma n of t he
peurl rgaicPod,-Si m~onths7, perioBid oppowhe n- t ce o be havrag of 40liato hour the weekutort in a reu etatoun ot li xess of 35 pret~vs d~
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ADMIi`.NIS'-y::NIS::.-. . TRATIVE
AMIiNiSTRATIVE]
' ________________


ORDERS':'


.'' ARTIFICIAL FLOWER AND FEATHER
T.'.INDUSTRY, Code No. 29: Order 2OAA,
granting to Jaeger & Weckel, Inc., North
!,5-.- Bergen, N. 3J., exemption from the provisions
4 7-of article III, section 1, of the Code, to the
.' extent that employees be permitted to work
S1- hour each day from March 11 to March
S15, 1935, provided time and one-third is paid
while engaged in such overtime work.
'".AUTOMOTIVE PARTS AND EQUIP-
..MENT MANUFACTURING INDUSTRY,
C.,,!ode No. 105: Order 52, granting to Thomp-
"lson Products, Inc., Detroit, Mich., exemp-
"tlon-.from the provisions of article 1II. sec-
".t.ioiE.-(l), of the Code, to the extent that it
.B.izmas'employ not to .exceed 15 New Britain
"chucking machine operators such additional
..i hours which, added to hours already worked,
i.will not exceed a total of 56 hours per week
if,.fo?' each employee, provided, time and one-
H '.haitlf the regular rate is paid for all time
4.r'4orked in excess of 48 hours. Said company.
shalll not deny employment to any applicant
l'qualified to perform the work. A copy of the
M :"'order must be posted in the same manner as
*'6te labrprovisions of the Code. The period
H^ of exemption is from March 23 to March 30,
9Order 54, granting to Blood Bros., Allegan,

..,ich., exemption from the provisions of arti-
H .cle 'III, section 1, of the Code, to the extent
b at It may employ 15 assemblers such addi-
th-inal' hours which added to hours already
;-%,.orked, will not exceed 56 Iours per week
L'/-fbr each employee, provided time and one-
'-"half is. paid for all time worked in excess of
L4.:48 hours. Employment shall not be denied
.: to0 any applicant qualified to perform the
ork. The period for exemption is March
an;), 1935, and terminates at midnight on the
same date. A copy of the order 'must be
.posted In the same manner as labor provi-
sions.
w. BAKING INDUSTRY, Code No. 445: Or-
-,R der 58, granting, in part, to Rhen's Inc.,
:..Pittsburgh, Pa., exemption from the provi-
Sslons of article VII, section 12, subsection (ft,
of the Code, insofar as they prohibit the
,.sale of returns at any outlet away from the
-. point of manufacture. The petitioner shall
h0 e permitted to sell returns only at its 8 re
'tail counters now being operated by it, pro-
.:.& vided, the bakery products so sold shall be
A l,' plainly marked as stale bakery products and
otherwise distinguished- from fresh bakery
products.
Oider 59, denying to Diedrick-Melsheimer
S'Pastry Shon, St. Louis, Mo., exemption from
B the wage and hour provisions of the Code.
l: Order 60, denying to Rhea's Inc., Pitts-
f..'burgh, Pa., exemption from the provisions
k of article IV, section 1, subsection (i), of
the Code.
BEVERAGE DISPENSING EQUIP-
d' MENT INDUSTRY, Code No. 334: Order 22,
i ..approving budget and basis of contribution
:. for the period from April 1, 1935, to March
31, 1936.
S BITUMINOUS ROAD MATERIAL DIS-
TRIBUTING INDUSTRY, Code No. 530:
-' Order 12, denying to E. S. Sirine, 62 Avon
:: Place, Springfield, Mass., exemption from the
Provisions of article IV, section 1, subjsections
(b) and (c), of the Code.
i. "BLOUSE AND SKIRT INDUSTRY, Code
.No. 194: Order 31, approving budget and
Hi basis of contribution for the period from
"' January 1 to December 31, 1935.
B BUSINESS FURNITURE STORAGE
-%'r EQUIPMENT AND FILING SUPPLY IN-
DUSTRY (Steel Locker Division), Code No.
88: Order 36,'pproving recommendations on
i shelves of. the planning and classification
V... board.
S BUTTON JOBBERS' OR WHOLESAL-
't,- ERS' TRADE (Division of the Wholesaling
A' or Distributing Trade), Code No. 201: Order
.: 10, denying to the men's wear division of
the divisional Code Authority permission to
B:- appoint an impartial person to inspect the
.141. books and records of trade members of men's
gy: wear division.
i':. CANNED SALMON INDUSTRY, Code
., No. 429: Order 18. approving standard labor
S'. provisions submitted by the Code Authority,
pursuant to article VI, section 8 (k), of the
LC ode.




%A;.
... -.. .-I..


CANNING AND PACKING MACHIN-
ERY AND EQUIPMENT INDUSTRY, Code
No. 75: Order 34, approving budget and basis
of contribution for the period from January 1
to December 31, 1935.
CANNING INDUSTRY, Code No. 446: Or.
der 50, extending Administrative Order No.
446-36 to May 1, 1935, to permit the continu-
ance of the wage survey now being conducted.
Order 51, granting the' Quaker Maid Co.,
Inc., Brookport, N. Y., a partial exemption
from the provisions of article III, section 1,
of the Code restricting employees to a maxi-
mum of & hours daily employment; provided
they shall not work employees more than 9
hours in any 1 day or 36 in any 1 week. A
copy of the order must be displayed along-
side the copy of the official labor provisions
posted.
Order 52, granting Kirgan's Arcadia Farms,
Inc.. Cincinnati, Ohio, partial exemption
from the provisions of article III, section 1,
of the Code, restricting employees to a maxi-
mum of 8 hours daily employment, provided
these employees shall not work more than 9
hours in any 1 day or 36 in any 1 week. A
copy of the order shall be displayed along-
side the copy of the official labor provisions
posted.
Order 53, granting to members engaged in
peeling tomatoes in Florida exemption from
the provisions of article IV, section 3 and
section 4 (a), (b), and (c) of the Code, to
the extent that they may operate under an
optional fiat piecerate under certain restric-
tions and limitations.
Order 56, denying to Chicken Packers
Group of the industry, exemption from the
provisions of the Code.
CARPET AND RUG MANUFACTURING
INDUSTRY, Code No. 202: Order 18, grant-
ing to Mohawk Carpet Mills, Inc., Amsterdam,
N. Y., exemption from the provisions of sec-
tion 1, article III, of the Code until June 16.
1935, to the extent only that employees may
be employed Friday and Saturday of each
week on either one of three shifts indicated,
provided the maximum hours of work per
week shall not exceed the maximum hours
established in said section of article in the
Code. A copy of the order must be posted
in a conspicuous place in the applicant's
plant.
CEMENT GUN CONTRACTORS DIVI-
SION OF THE CONSTRUCTION INDULS-
TRY, Code No. 244D: Order 15, approving
divisional budget and basis of contribution
for the period from November 1, 1934, to
April 1, 1935.
CHINAWARE AND PORCELAIN MAN-
UFACTURING INDUSTRY, Code No. 126:
Order 46, granting to Salem China Co.,
Salem, Ohio, exemption from the provisions
of article III, section 1 (a I, of the Code, to
the extent that it may employ 8 casters and
25 gilders not in excess of 54 hours per
week and 9 hours per day without the
payment of overtime rates for a period not
to exceed 90 days from April 1, 1935. The
terms and provisions of the order must be
posted, displayed or otherwise brought to
the attention of any and all interested em-
ployees.
Order 47, denying Harker Pottery Co.,
East Liverpool, Ohio, exemption from the
provisions of article III, section 1 I(ai., of
the Code.
CHINAWARE AND PORCELAIN MAN-
UFACTURING INDUSTRY (Vitrified China
Branch), Code No. 126: Order 4S, approving
budget and basis of contribution for the
period from January 1 to December 31, 1935.
Order 49, granting to Carrollton China,
Inc., Carrollton, Ohio, exemption from the
provisions of article III, section 1 iai, of
the Code, to the extent that it may employ
24 gilders not in excess of 54 hours per week
and 9 hours per day withoutt the payment
of overtime rates for a period not to exceed
90 days from April 12, 1935. The terms and
provisions of the order shall be posted, dis-
played or otherwise brought to the attention
of any and all interested employees.
COAT AND SUIT AND DRESS MANU-
FACTURING INDUSTRIES, Code No. 5:
Order 29, staying the effective date of de-
terminations of overlapping provisions in the
Coat and Suit and Dress Manufacturing in-
dustries made by the Inter-Code Agency
under Administrative Order Nos. 5-14 and
64-30.


Official Orders of NRA Relating W

r to Particular Codes

T HE Blue Eagle prints in each issue summaries of administrative
orders, interpretations, appointments, and bylaws approved by the
National Industrial Recovery Board.
S Official orders are of two types, final and provisional. Where an order
is provisional, the time within which objections may be filed is indicated
below.
AUll protests against provisional orders should be addressed to National
SRecovery Administration, WVashington, D. C., attention Deputy Admin-
Sistrator for Code concerned; and such protests should be received before
final date indicated.
(For Code approvals, amendments, interpretations, budgets and
assessments, bylaws, Code Authority members, and trade complaints and
other committees, see elsewhere.)


CIGAR CONTAINER INDUSTRY, Code
No. 135: Order 34, granting a stay of the
provisions of Administrative Order 135-10
approving the uniform method of cost inclu-
sion.
COCOA AND CHOCOLATE MANUFAC-
TURING INDUSTRY, Code No. 464: Order
14, granting to Wilbur-Suchard Chocolate
Co., Lititz, Pa., exemption from the provi-
sions of article IV, section 1, subsections (a)
and (M), of the Code, to the extent that it
pay wages to its employees covered by article
IV, section 1, subsections (a) and ib), wnich
shall not be less than those determined upon
a basis identically the same as.in article IV,
section 1, subsection (ci, of the Candy Manu-
facturing Industry Code. The period for ex-
emption is from April 19 to June 16, 1935.
Back wages upon the basis prescribed in said%
article and sections of the Cocoa and Choco-\
late Code shall be paid for that period of time
that applicant did not comply with it.
COMMERCIAL REFRIGERATOR IN-
DUSTRY, Code No. 1S1: Order 20, approving
list of hazardous occupations unsuited to per-
sons under IS years of age.
COMPLETE WIRE AND IRON FENCE
INDUSTRY (Division 'of Fabricated Metals,
etc.), Code No. 84-ILI: Order 25, approving.
budget and basis of contribution for the
period from January 13, 1935, to January'12.
1936.
CONCRETE PIPE MANUFACTURING
INDUSTRY, Code No. 1S5: Order 28, ap-
proving regional administrative committee
budget and basis of contribution for the
period from July 15, 1934, to January 15,
1935.
CONSTRUCTION INDUSTRY, Code No.
244: Order 59, approving appointment of
Robert A. Hidden to the Construction Plan-
ning and Adjustment Board.
CONVrEYOR AND MATERIAL PREPA-
RATION EQUIPMENT MANUFACTUR-
ING (Subdivision of Machinery and Allied
Products Industry), Code No. 347V: Order 13,
approving budget and basis of contribution
for the period from October 16, 1934, to June
16, 1935.
COPPER INDUSTRY, Code No. 401: Or-
ider 13, granting to Magma Copper Co., 14
Wall St., New York City, exemption from
the period for averaging purposes, specified
in section 1 of article III, as applied to its
mine at Superior, Ariz., for a period of 6
months beginning January 24 and ending
July 24, 1935, provided no employee Is per-
mitted to work in excess of 40 hours per
week, or in excess of 8 hours in any 24-hour
period, or in excess of 49 hours In any week,
except as otherwise provided in section 3 of
article III. Operations shall be closed dur-
ing the period from July 10 to July'24, 1935.
Copies of the order must be posted in accord-
ance with the rules and regulations.
CORRUGATED ROLLED-METAL CUL-
VERT PIPE INDUSTRY, Code No. 511:
Order 9, approving budget and basis of con-
tribution for the period from September 1,
1934, to August 31, 1935.
CORRUGATED AND SOLID FIBRE
SHIPPING CONTAINER INDUSTRY, Code
No. 245: Order 11, granting to Bird & Son,
Inc., East Walpole, Mass., exemption from
the provisions of article III, section 1 tidi
of the Code, to the extent that it may employ
workers covered by that section for 16 hours
each in addition to 200 hours in a 5-week
period authorized by the Code, provided that
the excess permitted is used on March 1 and
2. and is paid for 'at the rate of time and
one-half.
CORSET AND BRASSIERE INDUSTRY,
(Code No. 7: Order 35A, granting to Poirette
Corsets, Inc., South Norwalk. Conn., exemp-
tion from the provisions of article IV, sec-
tions (a) and iM), of the Code, to the ex-
tent that it may work 7 of Its employees on
-Saturday, March 30, 1935 for the purpose
of taking inventory, provided time and one-
half is paid for such overtime.
Order 37, denying to Battle Creek Corset
Co., Battle Creek, Mich., exemption from the
provisions of article IV, sections (a) and
(b), of the Code.
CORSET AND BRASSIERE INDUSTRY,
Code No. 7: Order 36A, granting to Powell
Corset Co., Chicago, Ill., exemption from the
provisions of article IV, sections (a.i and
1b), of the Code, to the extent that em-
ployees may work 17 hours overtime from
March 29 to April 6, Inclusive, provided they
shall not work in excess of 91,- hours a day
on any week day or 4 hours a day on any
Saturday and time and one-half is paid for
all such overtime work.
COTTON GARMENT INDUSTRY, Code
No. 118: Order 374. extending Order 118-217,
approved January 26, 1935. staying the pro-
visions of article XIX, schedule D, section
2S, subsection A of the Code up to and in-
cluding March 1, to and including June 15,
1935.
Order 375, modifying Order 118-3313 so
that any member of the industry shall have
the right to file objections within a period of
30 'lays from April 8, 1935.
Order 377, granting to Enro Shirt Co.. Inc.,
Louisville, Ky., exemption from the provi-
sions of article IV, section C, df the Code,
to the extent that it may employ 20 percent
of the total number of manufacturing em-
ployees in its Louisville plant as learners


for a period of 12 weeks from March 16, :
1935, provided they are paid at least the
minimum provided by the Code. No em-
ployee shall be classified as a learner who
has had more than 12 weeks' experience in the
industry.' A copy of the order must be
posted in a conspicuous place in the appli-
cant's plants.
COTTON GARMENT INDUSTRY, Code
No. 118: Order 379, granting to J. Shopsin &
Sons, 118 Jefferson Street, Brooklyn, N. Y.,
exemption from the provisions of article XIX,
section .20, of the Code, to the extent that It
may cut, make, and trim shirts for Melville,
Inc., 533 Seventh Avenue, New York City.
Order 3S0, granting to Octa Manufacturing
Co., Hammonton, N. J., exemption from the
provisions of article XIX, section 20, of the
Code, to the extent that it may cut, as a con-
tractor. all garments for an indefinite period
from April 11, 1935.
Order 381, granting to Carson, Pirie Scott
Co., 366 West Adams, Chicago, Ill., exemp-
tion from the provisions of article III, sec-
tion A. of the Code, to the extent that it may'
work employees 4 hours overtime weekly for
a period not to exceed 2 weeks from March
20, 1935 provided such overtime is paid' for
at the rate of time and one-half.
Order 3S2, granting to W. D. Craig Co..
Logansport, Ind., exemption from the pro-
visions of article IV. section C, of the Code,
to the extent that it may employ a total of
10 learners in accordance with the wages and
training period prescribed in said article of
the Code. No employee shall be classified as
a learner who has had 12 weeks experience.
In'the industry.
Order 383. granting to Ely & Walker Dry
Goods Co., St. Louis, Mo., -exemption from
the provisions of article V, section A, of the
Code, to the extent that it. may operate an
extra shift at its plant in Kennett, Mo., on
18 pressing machines for a period not to ex-
ceed 90 days from March 20, 1935, provided
additional operators are employed.,
Order 384, granting to Weaver Pants Cor-
poration, 1150 Broadway, New York City,
exemption from the provisions, of article III,
section A, of the Code, to the extent that 34
employees in the stock department of their
plant at Corinth, Miss., may work 8 hours
overtime weekly for 4 weeks from March 13,
1935, provided time and one-half is paid for
such overtime.
Order 385, granting to the Shirtcraft Co.,
Inc., Curtain and Sherwood Avenues, Balti-
more, Md., exemption from the provisions of
article V, section A, of the Code, to the ex-
tert that it may operate the machinery in the
trubenizirng department of its Shippensburg,
Pa., plant 4 shifts of 6 hours each for a
period not to exceed 12 weeks from March
13, 1935, provided additional operators are
employed.
Order 386, granting to Holman Manufac-
turing Co., Marion, N. 0.,. exemption from
the provisions of article IV, section C, of the
Code, to the extent that 10 learners may be
employed in accordance with 'the wages and
training period prescribed in the Code. No
employee shall be classified as a learner who
has had 12 weeks experience.
Order 387, granting to L. N. Gross Co.,
1220) North Third Street, Cleveland, Ohio,
exemption from the provisions of article III,
section A, of the Code, to the extent that it
may" work the employees of its Clevgland
and Kent, Ohio, plants 4 hours overtime
weekly for a period not to exceed 2 weeks
from March 20, 1935, provided time and one-
half is paid for such overtime.
Order 388, granting to C. P. Hathaway
Co., 220 Fifth Avenue, New York City, ex-
emption from the provisions of article III,
section A, of the Code" to the extent that it
may work employees in the stitching and
laundry departments in the Waterville,
Maine, plant 4 hours overtime weekly for a
period not to exceed 6 weeks from March 20,
1935. provided time and one-half is paid for
all such overtime.
Order 3S9, granting to the Goldman Co.,
32-34 South Pace Street, Baltimore, Md., ex-
emption from the provisions of article III,
section A, of the Code, to the extent that they
may work the employees of their cutting de-
partment 4 hours overtime weekly for .8
weeks from March 13, 1935, provided time
and one-half is paid for such overtime.
Order 390, granting to Cluett, Peabody &
Co., Inc., Troy, N. Y., exemption from the pro-
visions of article III, section B, of the Code,
to the extent that they may work 15 employees
in its pay roll statistical department depart-
ment 10 hours overtime during the period
from March 11 to and including March 23,
1935, provided time and one-half Is paid for
such overtime.
Order 391, granting to Unity Shirt Cor-
poration, 300 Seymour Avenue, Derby, Conn.,
exemption from the provisions of article V,
section A, of the Code. to the extent that they
may operate an extra shift involving 12 em-
ployees, in their fused machine department
for a period not to exceed 2 months from
March 20, 1935, provided additional operators
are employed.
Order 392. granting to E. S. Lurie Manu-
facturing Co., 407-11 East Commercial,
Springfield, Mo., exemption from the provi-
sions of article III, section A, of the Code,
to the extent that they may work their cut-
ters and cutting room employees, 7 hours
overtime weekly for a period not to exceed
60 days from March 20, 1935, provided time
and one-half is paid for such overtime.
(Conltinued on page 5, column I)









t-'DMINI ... .STRATIV E'..i
ID NSTRAT V .. ..


.' (Continued from page 4)
Order 393, granting to Haggar Co., Dallas,
-x., exemption from the provisions of arti-
r'e III, section A, and article V, section A, of
'the Code, to the extent that it may work the
employees in its plant 6 hours overtime
:weekly and operate the machinery thereof 2
hours overtime weekly for a period not to
exceed 8 weeks from March 8, 1935, provided
;:time and one-half Is paid.
SOrder 394, granting to the Moyer Manufac-
.turing Co., 1S-23 North Walnut Street,
Youngstown, Ohio. exemption from the provi-
'sions of article III, section A, of the Code,
'to. the extent that it may work 4 employees
:In its cutting department, 10 employees on
.1rbanding operations, and 10 operators on fin.
fishing 4 hours overtime weekly for 10 weeks
'from March 13, 1935, provided time and
',one-half is paid for such overtime.
SOrder 395, granting to R. and M.. Kauf-
mann, Inc., Aurora, Ill., exemption from the
'provisions of article' IV, section C, of the
(Code, to the extent that they may employ 35
learners in addition to the 10 percent allowed
under the Code, in accordance with the
wages and the training period prescribed in
the Code, for a period not to exceed 12
weeks from March 20, 1935.
Order 396, granting to members engaged in
Athe production of knitted polo shirts, exemp-
lion from the provisions of article III, sec-
don A, of the Code, to the extent that they
are permitted to work 40 hours per week for
the period beginning April I and ending June
16, 1935.
Order 398, granting to B. F. Moore & Co.,
Newport, Vt., exemption from the provisions
of article IV, section F, of the Code, to the
extent that they may pay 3 certified inca-
pacitated employees what they would earn
on a piecerate basis, such piecerates to be
the same as those in effect for all theirr
operators in its plant.
Order 309, granting to Liberty Frock Co.,
'Inc., Twenty-second at Grand Street, Kansas
.City, Mo., exemption from the provisions of
:.article III, section A, of the Code, to the ex-
Stent that employees may work 4 hours over-
time weekly for a period of 6 weeks, from
March 25, 1935, provided time and one-half
'is paid for such overtime.
Order 400, granting to H. D. Bob Co.,
SInc., 350 Broadwa.', New York City, exemp-
don from the provisions of article V, section
A, of the Code, to the extent that they may
operate an extra shift of 6 men on starching
and laundry machines in Its Sunbury, Pa.,
:plant for a period not to exceed 12 weeks,
provided additional operators are employed.
1 Thb order is effective March 20, 1935.
Order 401, granting to Goodiman. Cohen &
Co., 1101 Broadway, New York City, exemp-
don from the provisions of article III, sec-
d.on A, of the Code, to extent that they may
work operators on fused collar operations
at Its Perth Amboy, N. J., plant 4 hours over-
time weekly for a period not to exceed 10
weeks from April 2, 1935, provided time and
i'one-half is paid for such overtime.
SOrder 402, granting to Aids Shirt Co., Inc.,
83 Meserole Street, Brooklyn, N. Y., exemp-
tion from the provisions of article III, sec-
tion A, of the Code, to the extent that they
may work 4 operators on button sewing ma-
chines 4 hours overtime weekly for a period
not to exceed 4 weeks from April 2, 1935,
provided time and one-half is paid.
Order 403, granting to Donnelly Garment
Co., 182S Walnut Street, Kansas City, Mo.,
exemption from the provisions of article III.
section A and article V, section A, of the
,Code, to the extent that it may work the em-
ployees in its stitching and pressing depart-
ments in Its 2 Kansas City, Mo.. plants and
1 plant in St. Joseph. Mo.. and operate the
machinery of said departments 2 hours over-
time weekly for a period not to exceed 10
weeks from April 2, 1935, provided time and
one-half is paid for such overtime. This ex-
Semption is to run concurrently with one pre-
viously granted, making a total of 6 hours
overtime.
Order 404, granting to F. Jacobson & Sons,
1115 Broadway, New York City, exemption
from the provisions of article III, section A
Sand article V, section A, of the Code, to the
extent that they may work 100 employees
each in their Kingston and Albany, N. Y.,
plants S hours overtime weekly and operate
the machinery 4 hours overtime weekly for a
period not to exceed 60 days from April 2.
1985, provided time and one-half is paid, for
all such overtime.
Order 405, granting to Seymour-Avery Man-
ufacturing Co., 527 South Wells Street, Chi-
Scago, Ill., exemption from the provisions of
article III, section A, of the Code, to the ex-
tent that it may work one cutter S hours
overtime wbekly for a period not to exceed
'4 weeks from April 2, 1935, provided time
and one-half is paid for such overtime.
:' Order 406. granting to Rakow Shirt Co.,
1Catasaqua, Pa.. exemption from the provi-
slons of article III, section A and article V,
Section A, of the Code, to thie extent that
They may work 14 operators on double-needle
.: machines S hours overtime weekly and oper-
ate said double-needle machines 4 hours over-
time weekly for a period not to exceed S
.Weeks from March 2A, 1i5. provided time
and one-half is paid for such overtime.
i Order 407, granting to Tabin-Picker & Co.,
Chicago, Ill exemption from the provisions
Ot article III, section A aud article V, see-
don A, of the Code, to the extent that they
May work 65 Merrow machine operators 8
hours overtime weekly and operate said Mer-
row machines 4 hours overtime weekly for


a period of 10 days from March 22, 1935,
provided time and one-half Is paid for such
overtime.
Order 408, granting to Brown Durrell Co.,
Kingston and Essex Streets, Boston, Mass.,
exemption from the provisions of article III,
section A, of the Code, to the extent that they
may work 3 cutters 3 hours overtime on Sat-
urday, March 23. 1935, provided time and
one-half is paid for such overtime.
Orler 409, granting to Ely & Walker Dry
Goods Co., St. Louis, Mo., exemption from the
provisions of article III, section A, of the
Code, to the" extent that they may work the
employees of their cutting department 8 hours
overtime during the weeks ending March 23
and 30, 1935, provided time and one-half is
paid for such overtime.
Order 410, granting to Alpena Garment
Co., 1350 Broadway, New York City, exemp-
tion from the provisions of article III, sec-
tion A, of the Code, to the extent that they
may work 2 truckmen such time daily as
their duties may call for, provided they do
not work In excess of 40 hours per week.
Order 411, granting to the Energy Overall
Manufacturing Co., Sixth and Broadway, St.
Paul, Minn., exemption from time provisions
of article IV', section Z. of the Code, to the
extent that they may employ 4 learners in
excess of the 10 percent allowed for a period
not to exceed 12 weeks, provided no em-
ployee shall be classified as a learner who
has had 12 weeks' experience in the industry
and that the wages and training period pre-
scribed in the Code are observed.
Order 412, granting to Shamokin Dress Co.,
Shamokin, Pa., exemption from the"'provi-
sions of article III, section A, of the Code,
to the extent that they may work the basters
4 hours overtime weekly for a period of 3
weeks ftom March 22, 1935, provided time
and one-half is paid for such overtime.
Order 413, granting to David H. Smith,
Inc., Lynn, Mass., exemption from the pro-
visions of article III, section A, of the Code,
to the extent that they may work 6 operators
on button and button-hole machines 4 hours
overtime weekly for a period not to exceed
12 weeks from March 13, 1935, provided time
and one-half is paid for all such overtime.
Order 414, granting to Sacson, Inc., 121
West Nineteenth Street. New York City, ex-
emption from the provisions of article III,
section A, and article V, section A, of the
Code, to the extent that they may work 12
pressers and 14 folders 8 hours overtime
weekly and operate their machinery 4 hours
overtime weekly for a period not to exceed
6 weeks from April 2, 1935, provided time and
one-half is paid for such overtime.
Order 416. granting to Tabin-Picker &
Co., 4119-4137 Belmont Avenue, Chicago, Ill.,
exemption from the provisions of article V,
section A, of the Code, to the extent that they
may operate their machinery on an extra
shift during the period from March 25, 1935,
up to and including June 15, 1935, provided
additional operators are employed.
Order 416, granting to Bostwick-Batterson
Co., 305-811 North Thirty-second Street,
Phlladelphia, Pa,, exemption from the pro-
visions of article IV, section A, of the Code,
to the extent that they be exempted from the
10-percent increase on piece rates effective
December 1, 1934.
Order 417, granting to Steiner-Liberty Cor-
poration, 416 Light Street, Baltimore, Md.,
exemption from the provisions of article III,
section A, of the Code, to the extent that they
may work the employees of the sewing de-
partment in Shrewsbury and Glen Rock, Pa.,
4 hours overtime weekly for a, period not to
exceed 4 weeks from March 20, 1935, provided
time and one-half Is paid for such overtime.
Order 418, granting to The Gottfried Co.,
Cleveland, Ohio, exemption from the provi-
sions of article III, section A. of the Code,
to the extent that they may work their em-
ployees 4 hours overtime weekly for a period
not to exceed 30 days, provided time and one-
half is paid for such overtime.
Order 419: granting to Donnelly Garment
Co., 1828 Walnut Street, Kansas City, Mo.,
exemption from the provisions of article III,
section A, of the Code, to the extent that em-
ployees of its stitching and pressing depart-
ments at Its Kansas City, Mo., plants and 1
plant at St. Joseph, Mo., 4 hours overtime
weekly for a period not to exceed 12 weeks,
from March 20, 1935, provided time and one-
half is paid for all such overtime.
Order 420, granting to Arenes Apparel Co.,
Inc.. Perth Amboy. N. J., exemption from the
provisions of article III, section A and arti-
cle V, section A, of the Code, to the extent
that employees may work 8 hours overtime
-weekly and operate the machinery in its
plant 4 hours overtime weekly for a period
of 2 weeks from April 2, 1935, provided time
and one-half Is paid for such overtime.
'Order 421, granting to Vaughn Manufactur-
ing Co., Dallas. Tex.. exemption from the
provisions of article V. section A, of the
("rode, to the extent that they may operate an
extra shift on pocket machines, felling ma-
chines, hemming machines, asid button sew-
ers, involving 100 operators during the period
from-i March 2 up to and including March 31,
1935, provided additional operators are em-
ployed.
Order 422, granting to Hall, Hartwell &
Co, Troy, N. Y., exemption from the provi-
sions of article III, section A, of the Code,
to the extent that they may work 30 em-
ployees in its cutting department 8 hours
overtime weekly for a period not to exceed
6 weeks from March 27, 1935, provided time
and one-half is paid for such overtime.


**.:-^.~~~~~~ _^: *-. r***,' .:*- :*..-. ** :. .,^^lF^OT-. .,^^''?


ORDEERS--Continue


Order 423, granting to Parker Shirt Co., CUT TACK, WIRE TACK, AND SMALL .
New Britain, Conn., exemption from the pro- STAPLE MANUTFACTURING INDUSTRY "
visions of article III, section A, of the Code, (Division of Fabricated Metal), Code No. .
to the extent that they may work cutters and 84N1: Order 10, granting a stay of the pro-
cutting room employees 4 hours overtime for visions 01'of article VII from April 18 until
the weeks ending March 30 and April 6, 1935, June 16, 1935. ."
provided time and one-half is paid for such DAILY NEWSPAPER PUBLISHING
overtime. BUSINESS, Code No. 288: Order 21, approv- .:
Order 424, granting to I. Janov Abeles tag plan of procedure for handling labor con -
Shirt Co.. SO9 West Broad Street, Hazel g plan of procedure for handling labor corn- -
hiton, PaCo., 4 exemptctn fBroadm the provisions o eet azeplainrits adopted by the Code Authority, and .'!2
ton Pa exemption rom the provisions of authorization of newspaper industrial board
article III, section A. of the Code, to the ex- to receive labor complaints and forward such ,:;a
tent that they may work 3 girls who resew .
c o m p l a i n t s a s di s t n g i s e f r o m d l s p u t ~e s ..i
labels, 4 hours overtime weekly for a period complaints, as distinguished from disputes,
not to exceed 6 weeks fiom April 2, 1935, to the Code Authority..,:
provided time and one-halt is paid for such DENTAL GOODS AND EQUIPMENT ,
overtime. INDUSTRY AND TRADE, Code No. 482: -..
Order 425, granting to Ely & Walker Co., Order 7, approving budget and basis of con- ,
St. Louis, Mo., exemption from the provisions trnbution for the period from July 16, 1934, .*.
of article III, section A. of the Code, to the to June 16, 1935. ,
extent that they may work their cutters and Order S, terminating exemption granted
cutting room employees 8 hours overtime in Administrative Order No. X-36 dated .I,
weekly for a period not to exceed 60 days May 26, 1934, upon any member whose prin-.."
from April 2, 1935, provided time and one- cipal line of business is in some other In-':
half is paid for all such overtime. dustry. The termination date is February '
Order 426, granting to Hinson Manufac- 11, 1935. .
during Co. exemption from the provisions DRESS MANUFACTURING INDUSTRY
of the Code to the extent that they-be per- Code No. 64: Order 7S, approving label regu- .
mitted to classify under the Light Sewing lations and certificate of compliance. .
Industry Except Garments Code that portion R s MANUFA RIN IN ':
of their products which would normally come DRESS MANUFACTURING INDUS
under the Cotton Garment Industry Code. TRY, Code No. 64: Order 74, granting to
S h Co. Gay Sportswear, Inc., 462 Seventh Avenue
New York City, in behalf of its subsidiary,
SykesvUlle, Pa., exemption from the provi- A rCo e
sons of article IV, section G, of the Code, Aaron Dress Co., Colchester, Conn., exemp-
to the extent they may employ a total of 10 lion from the provisions of article IV, see- 'xj
learners, in accordance with the wages and tion 5, of the Code, fom April 5 up to and :
training period prescribed in said article and including June 15, 1935, to th extent that
section of the Code, provided no employee they may pay its affected employees less "r
shall be classified as a learner who has had than the minimum wage rates, on condition
12 weeks' experience in the industry, that it pay said employees a minimum wage .
computed on a basis of 50 percent of the
Order 428, granting Cluett, Peabody & Co., minimum set forth for each respective craft :
Troy, N. Y., exemption from the provisions ot in section 5 of article IV of the Dress Mann- .
article III, section A, of the Code, to the facruring Code plus 50 percent of the perti-
extent that they may work 1 special ma- nent minimum wage scales set forth in: the ':.
chinist 8 hours overtime on March 9, 1935, in Cotton Garment Code. No employee now re-
their plant at Troy, N.V Y., provided such over- ceiving in excess of the minimum wage shall .i
time is paid for at the rate of time and one- receive a less amount than he now receives.
half. A copy of the order must be posted in a con- .
Order 429, granting to Northwestern Manu- spicuous place in the applicant's plant. _'I
factoring Co., 1213 West. Van Buren Street, (The following orders under the Dress '.
Chicago, Ill., exemption from the provisions Manufacturing Industry Code were errone-' :e.
of article III, section A, of the Code, to the ously listed under another Code in the Blue..;'H
extent that they may work employees 4 hours Eagle for April 29:1 'i
overtime on March 8, 1935, provided time and Order 75, granting Nettle Fischman, 2649 -3
one-half is paid for such overtime. Washington Ayenue, St. Louis, Mo., exemp- .|
Order 430, granting to TutelmanKohn- tion from the provisions of article IV, section
Marcus, Inc., Philadelphia, Pa., exemption 6, of the Code, to the extent that she may
from the provisions of article III( section A, pay her affected employees less than the .
of the Code, to the extent that employees in minimum wage specified therein on condi- ..
the cutting, pressing, laundry, and collar mak- Lion said employees receive a minimum wage '
ing departments, may work 4 hours overtime scale computed on a basis of 15 percent of .
weekly for a period not to exceed 3 weeks the minimum for low-price merchandise, pro- .
S V ^W^ ^ ^ ^ ^i"" the minimu for low-price merchandise, pro- ..
from March 30, 1935, provided time and one- vided by the Code, plus 5 percent of the ..
half is paid for ail such overtime.^ ^ ^ re3^ ^ '^ .ge
half is paid for all such overtime, minimum for higb-price merchandise, plus.':
Order 431, granting to Hubbell Manufac- SO percent of the minimum wage scale as set ...s1
turning Co., 303-5 South State Street, Ann forth in the Cotton Garment Code, provided :
Arbor, Mich., exemption from the provisions not more than 15 percent of the firm's pro- "
of article IV, section C, of the Code, to the auction will consist of Dress Code merchan- '.
extent that they may employ 4 learners In dise In the lower-price range and not more
accordance with the wage and training than 5 percent will consist of merchandise
period prescribed in the Code provided no in the high-price range, the remainder of -4
employee shall be classified as a lea rner" o~~Tt~ cS m'' .
employee shall be classified as a learner" the production of the firm to consist of me r-
vwho has had 12 weeks' experience in the in-- chandise subject to the Code for the cotton- "
dustry. garment industry. No employee now recelv- "2
Order 432, granting to McKeever & McGrew, ing in excess of the minimum wage scales F.
Los Angeles, Calif., exemption from the pro- herein prescribed shall receive a less amount :i
visions ot article II, section A and article V, than he now receives. A copy of the order
section A, of the Code, to the extent that they must be posted In a -conspicuous place in the t
may work the employees of its plant 8 hours applicant's plant.
overtime weekly for 60 days from and in- Order 7, granting Miller & Gleen, 213 "
eluding March 13, 1935. and the machinery West Thirty-fifth Street, New York City, on '
thereof 4 hours overtime, provided time and behalf of Boonton Dress, Boonton, N. J., ex-
one-half is paid for such overtime, emption from the provisions of article IV,
Order 433, granting to Rice-Stix Co., St. section 5, of the Code, to the extent that tj
Louis, Mo., exemption from the provisions of applicant may pay Its affected employees .
article III, section A, of the Code, to the less than the minimum wage rates on condi- ;:
extent that they may work 7 cutters and 2ion that it pay'not less than $0.5675 to op-
bundle girls in its cutting department S hours erators, $0.4501 to finishers. $0.6305 to press-.
overtime weekly for a period not to exceed 60 ers, S0.4576 -o cleaners and pinkers, as the
days from March 20, 1935, provided time and adjusted hourly scale. The above scale of .'
one-half is paid for such overtime. wages must be paid to employees of the firm
Order 434, granting to La Crosse Garment in the manufacture of dresses wholesaling :
Co., La Crosse, Wis.. exemption from the pro- at $2.$7 1; and no employee now receiving 't
visions of article III, section A, of the Code, in excess of the wage scales herein pre- '
to the extent that 6 employees in the cutting scribed shall receive a less amount than now- .
department may work 4 hours overtime received. A copy of the order must be
weekly for a period not to exceed 12 weeks posted in a conspicuous place In the appli- '
from March 13, 1035, provided time and one- cant's plant. .',
half is paid for all such overtime. Order 77, terminating Administrative Or-.
Order 435, granting to Ralph E. Riggs Co., der No. 118-291 and 64-60 and appointing Ai
Fifth Avenue at Market Street, Pittsburgh, members to the Commission created by Ad- .'
Pa., exemption from the provisions of article ministrathive Order No. 118-370 and 64-71, as .:%
III, section A and article V, section A of the follows: Leon C. Marshall, chairman; Leon ,'i
Code, to the extent that employees may work Henderson and Prentiss Coonley. .
S hours overtime weekly and operate the ma- DRY AND POLISHING MOP INDUS
chinery 4 hours overtime weekly during any DRY. AND Pe No. 159: Oe 1 an--'
6 weeks of the period from April 1, 1935, up TRY, Code No.19: Order 16 approving
to and including June 30, 1035, provided time budget and basis of contribution for the .
and one.half is paid for such overtime, period from January 1, 1935, to January 1, "
1936. ..
COTTON TEXTILE INDUSTRY, Code EARTHENWARE MANUFACTURING A'
No. 1: Order 112, granting to Monument INDUSTRY, Code No. 322: Order 33, deny-
Mills, Housatonic,' Mass., exemption from the ing to 9 employees of the A. E. Hull Pot- .*.
provisions of article III (Ia for employees tery Co., Plant No. 2, Crooksville, Ohio, ex-
in- the hemming and scalloping department, emption from the provisions of article III, :
for thie period from Apiil 2 to and including section 1, of the Code. "
April 2), 1935, to the extent that they may FABRICATED METAL PRODUCTS
be employed 4S hours per week, provided MANUFACTURING AND METAL FIN-
time and one-third is paid for all hours in ISHING AND METAL COATING INDUS .,
excess of 40 per week and all duly qualified TRY, Code No. 84: Order 128, granting to ,
hemming or s'alloping machine operators employers of hand beaters of gold leaf in the r;
who may present themselves shall be em- gold-leaf manufacturing industry, exemption ,-
ployed. A copy of the order must be posted from the provisions of article III, section 3,
in a conspicuous place in said department, paragraph 5 of said Code, from April 16 W .*
COUNTRY GRAIN ELEVATOR INDUS- June 16, 1935, provided that employers "',
TRY, Code No. LP14: Order 20, approving hand beaters will pay not less than the mini- '.--
revised budget for the period from June 16, mum wages as otherwise prescribed In said 4;
19-34, to June 15, 1935. (Continued on page 6, column 1) .l










RDMINISTRATIVE ORDERS'Continue
Si.,_________------------------------------------------


*. ". * (Continued from page 5)
;-' article and provided thie applicants will In
).' other respects comply with all.ptovlslons of
,'said Code.
:' Order 130, granting to Fargo Plating Co.,
tt" Fargo, N. Dak., exemption from the provi-
ao sin of article III, section 3, of the Code, for
' the period from February 20 until June 16,
i. 1935, to the extent that employees shall re-
,.t celve not less than one-third per month of
S'-:"the gross receipts of the company. Said one-
third to be divided among, the employees.
The applicant shall report to the Code Au-
i5 thorlty Its gross receipts for each month and
'' the wages paid each employee.
FAN AND BLOWER INDUSTRY, Code
I:'NQ. 238: Order 20, approving budget and
:a.'basis of contribution for the period from Jan-
.. tary 1 to December 31, 1935.
SFIBRE CAN AND TUBE INDUSTRY,
C ode No. 305: Order 17, denying to Central
i..-Ppper Box Co., Kansas City, Mo., exemption
I-from the provisions of article VII, section 1,
.,.of the Code.
FISHING TACKLE INDUSTRY, Code
B.''No. 13: Order 50, granting to Union Hard-
'",..ware Co.,- Torrlngton, Conn., permission to
-. work 22 hands In bamboo-rod department not
.to exceed 64 hours per week for a period of
1.iO. days commenclng April 15 and ending
'April 24, provided time and one-half is paid
B'for all.hours in excess of 8 per, day or 40 per
Iiwveek. The order must be posted in a con-
|'.spicluous place.
FLAVORING PRODUCTS INDUSTRY,
,JCode -No. 516: Order 10, approving list of
Njhazardous occupations unsuited to minors
tuader 18 years of age.
B Order 11, approving budget and basis of
contributionn 'for the period from September
S194, to June 16, 1935.
l FLOOR MACHINERY INDUSTRY, Code
IfNo. 52: Order 7, granting to the American
kilqer Surfacing Machine Co., Toledo, Ohio,
peM~inisaion to work skilled toolmakers 60
M hlipurTs per week from and including Wednes-
ihday ADril 10, to and through Friday, April
I:S, provided time and one-half is paid for all
'-h urs worked in excess of 8 per day and 40
p4wr week.
... : FOLDING PAPER BOX INDUSTRY,
S,,Code No. 193: Order 2, denying to Addison
',' Lithographing Co., Rochester, N. TY., exemp-
,-.tlon from the provisions of article II, sec-
l,.tion 5 (a), 3, of the Code.
FRESH WATER PEARL BUTTON
I MANUFACTURING INDUSTRY, Code No.
B 'l:,0: Order 14, denying to Cloverport Pearl
.lu'.4ttoz Blank Cutting Shop, Cloverport, Ky.,
qi amptlon from the provisions of article IV,
i.StIbn 1, of the Code.
'.,iFURNITURE' MANUFACTURING IN-
p IDUSTRY, Code No. 145: Order 59, granting
fo tb Murphy Chair Co., Owensboro, Ky., exemp-
b .lon from the provisions of article IV, section
1 of the Code, with 17 provisions as to hours
''d- labor, rates of pay, etc.
:GAS. COCK INDUSTRY, Code No. 70.
p..Order 18, approving budget and basis of con-
6-'tribution for the period from January 1 to
WI June 15, 1935.
; GASOLINE PUMP MANUFACTURING
INDUSTRY, Code No. 26: Order 20, approv-
I ..ing list of hazardous occupations unsuited
;. to minors under 18 years of age.
GEAR MANUFACTURING INDUSTRY,
,!Code No. 117: Order 23, granting a stay of
:. the pertinent provisions of Administrative
;Order No. X-119, to the Code Authority, per-
kn-iltting an audit by the committee of the
..,Amesrican Gear Manufacturers Association.
il: GRAPHIC ARTS INDUSTRIES, Code
1 Nf, 287: Order 466A, granting to Benson
Printing Co., Nashville, Tennrm., exemption
i0 f=o the overtime provisions of the Code, for
IQ-day -period, provided overtime be -paid to
;,. everyone working in excess of 8 hours per
g'..jlda. any 1 day.
Order 481, reapproving budget and basis
of contribution for the National Code Au-
thority of the Advertising Typography In-
'. dustry (Division D-3) for the period from
| March 1, 1934, to February 28, 1935.
GRAPHIC ARTS INDUSTRIES, Code No.
|t 287: Order 486B, approving budget and basis
of' contribution for the Sixteenth Zone Code
Administrative Agency, for the period begin-
: n.Ing October 1, 1934, to and including May
31, 1935.
GRAY IRON FOUNDRY INDUSTRY,
SCode No. 277: Order 40, granting to Robert
,:.Holmes & Bros., Inc., Danvilie, Ill., exemp-
tigia from the wage and hour provisions of
ii.the Code, provided they comply with and
t. mate report under the provisions of the
Er Code for the machinery and allied products
:" Industry; and provided that, notwithstanding
the wage provisions of the machinery, etc.,
0 Code, they shall pay their employees not less
than 40 cents per hour. The company shall
; report to the Code Authority for the gray
iron foundry industry any material Increase
in its productive operations in said industry.
-. Order 41, denying to Pyott Foundry and
;. Machine Co., Chicago, IlI., exemption from
the Gray Iron Foundry Industry Code.
S HANDKERCHIEF INDUSTRY, Code No.
| 53: Order 13B, granting to Handkerchief
. ManufacturinLg Co., New York, N. Y., exemp-
tion from the provisions of article VIII, eec-


lion 6, of the Code, to the extent that they
may accept the return of 06 dozen handker-
chiefs from the firm of .Ertz, Jamaica, N. Y.
Order 23A, granting to Greamiger Bros..
Inc., Passaic, N. J., exemption from the pro-
visions of article III, section 9, of the Code,
to the extent that they may work 30 folders
8 hours overtime Saturday, April 6, 1935,
provided time and one-half is paid for all
such overtime.
Order 24, granting to Heather Handker-
chief Works, 102-106 Cambridge Avenue,
Jersey City, N. J., exemption from the pro-
visions of article TV, section -4, of the Code,
to the extent that it may employ not more
than 20 learners in addition to the number
permitted under the Code, effective as of
April 2, 1935, in its folding department, pro-
vided they be paid the full piece rate for all
work done if paid on a piece-rate basis, ex-
cept that the amount paid shall in no case
be less than $9 per week of 40 hours and all
other conditions of said article and section
are complied with. A copy of the order must
be posted in a conspicuous place in the appli-
cant's plant.
HATTERS' FUR CUTTING INDUSTRY,
Code No. 476: Order 24, approving budget
and basis of contribution for the period from
January 12 to June 16, 1935.
Order 25, denying to Russell & Stapleton,
Inc., Monroe Street, South Norwalk, Conn.,
exemption from the provisions of article VI,
section 7, subsection (d), of the Code.
Order 26, denying to Danbury & Bethel
Fur Co., Danbury, Conn., exemption from the
provisions of section 1. article III, of the
Code.
HOUSEHOLD ICE REFRIGERATOR
INDUSTRY, Code No. 1S3: Order 19, ap-
proving budget and basis of contribution for
the period January 1 to June 30, 1935.
ICE INDUSTRY, Code No. 43: Order 135,
granting to'B. C. Lasater, doing business as
Lasater Ice Co., permission to Increase his'
ice storage capacity from 11 tons to 281%
tons in McPherson, Kans.
Order 137, granting to Southwest Ice &
Fuel Co., Grand Rapids, Mich., permission to
increase its ice manufacturing capacity from
12 to 25 tons and its ice storage from 100 to
600 tons.
Order 138, granting to Florence Ice & Fuel
Co., Myrtle Beach, S. C., permission to erect
and operate a 20-ton ice manufacturing plant
and to increase its storage from 30 to 60 tons.
INFANTS' AND CHILDREN'S WEAR
INDUSTRY, Code No. 373: Order 25A, grant-
ing to L. Wohl & Co., New York City, exemp-
tion from the provisions of article III ,f the
Code, to the extent that It may work 12 cut-
ters 8 hours overtime on Sunday, February
24, provided time and one-half is paid for
all such overtime.
Order 39A, granting to SchleLfer & Lobel,
New York City, exemption from the provi-
sions of article III of-the Code, to the ex-
tent that it may work 3 samplemakers, 2
pressers and 2 folders, 4 hours overtime on
Saturday, March 9, 1935, provided time and
one-balf is paid for all such overtime.
Order 39B, granting to Harry Sallman,
New York City, exemption from the provi-
sions of article III of the Code, to the extent
that it may work 3 finishers, 4 pressers, and
4 cleaners 1 hour overtime each day, from
March 11 to and including March 15, 1935,
and 4 hours overtime on Saturday, March 16,
provided time and one-half is paid for all
such overtime.
Order 4SB, granting to Wee Brownie Man-
ufacturing Co., Philadelphia, exemption from
the provisions of article III of. the Code, to
the extent that it may work 10 workers 1
hour overtime daily for 10 days commencing
March 26, provided time and one-half is paid
for all-overtime.
Order'53A, granting to Borgenicht & Spiro,
New York City, exemption from the provi-
sions of article II of the Code, to the extent
that it may work 3 cutters, 18 pressers, and 9
cleaners 1 hour overtime each day for 10
days commencing April 4, and 4 hours on
Sunday, April 7. provided time and one-half
is paid for all overtime.
Order 53B, granting to Francis O'Brien,
New York City, exemption from the provi-
sions of article III of the Code, to the extent
that it may work 1 presser ard 1 finisher 4
hours on Saturday, April 6, provided time
and one-half is paid for all overtime.
Order 53C, granting to L. Wohl & Co., New
York City, exemption from the provisions
of article III of the Code, to the extent that
It may work 12 cutters 4 hours on Sunday,
April 7, provided time and one-half Is paid
for all overtime.
Order 53D, granting to Ro Lynn Frocks,
New York City, exemption from the provi-
sions of article III of the Code, to the ex-
tent that it may work 20 operators, 2 press-
ers,, 4 cutters and finishers and examiners
4 hours Saturday, April 3 and Saturday,
April 13, provided time and one-half is paid
for all such overtime.
Order 54, granting Krekauer & Walters,
New York City, exemption from the provi-
sions of article III of the Code, to the extent
that it may work 12 operators and 3 trim-
mers 4 hours overtime each week for 2 weeks,
commencing March 20, 1935, provided time
and one-half is paid for all overtime. A copy
of the order must be posted in a conspicuous
place in the applicant's plant.
Order 55, granting Adolph A. Bezozi, New
York City, exemption from the provisions of


article III of the Code, to the extent that it
may work 10 hand sewers 3 hours overtime
each week of a 5-week period commencing
March 25, 1935, provided time and one-half
is paid for all such overtime. A copy of the
order must be posted in a conspicuous place
in the applicant's plant.
Order 55A, granting to Berger & Weiner,
Bayonne, N. J., exemption from the provi-
sions of article III of the Code, to the extent
that it may work 50 machine" and hand
sewers 5 hours on Saturday, April 6, pro-
vided time and one-half is paid for all over-
time.
Order 55B, granting to Mayfield Dress Co.,
Mayfield, Pa., exemption from the provisions
of article III of the Code, to the extent that
it may work 60 workers 4 hours on Satur-
days, April 6 and 13, provided time and one-
half Is paid for all overtime.
Order 55C, granting to Interboro Sewing
Co., Olyphant, Pa., exemption from the pro-
visions of article III, of the Code, to the ex-
tent that it may work 90 workers, 4 hours on
Saturday, April 6 and 13, provided time and
one-half is paid for all overtime.
Order 56, extending budget approved by
Order 373-12 on a pro rata basis from April
9 to June 8, 1935.
'Order 57, granting to T. Reinsdorf Co.,
New York City, exemption from the provi-
sions of article III of the Code, to the extent
that it may work 56 operators and 16 hand
sewers, 1 hour overtime each day, beginning
with Monday, April 1, and continuing
through April 19, 1935, provided time and
one-half, is paid for such overtime. A copy
of the order must be posted In a conspicuous
place id the pplicanr's plant.
Order 58, granting to Schwartz & Lieber-
man, New York City, exemption from the
provisions of article III of the Code, to the
extent that it may work 20 operators and 8
hand sewers, manufacturing infants' bonnets
and dresses, 4% hours overtime Saturdays,
March 30, April 6, April 13, and April 20,
1935, provided time and one-half Is paid. A
copy of the order must be posted in a con-
spicuous place in the applicant's plant.
INSULATION BOARD INDUSTRY, Code
No. 353: Order 19, granting to Wood Con-
version Co., Cloquet, Minn., exemption from
the provisions of article III, section 8, of the
Code, to the extent that it may work. em-
ployees 1 shift of 7 consecutive days, pro-
vided an average of 5 days or 40 hours per
week is not exceeded "in any 2-week period.
The terms and provisions of the order must
be. posted, displayed, or otherwise brought to
the attention of any and all interested em-
ployees.
KNITTED OUTERWEAR INDUSTRY,
Code No. 164: Order 45, granting to Langer
Knitting Mills, Inc., North Bergen, N. J., ex-
emption from the provisions of article III,
section (a), of the Code, to the extent that
applicant may work its second knitting
shift for 10 hours each night and 4 nights
each week, but not more than 40 hours In
any 1 week. A copy of the order must be
posted jin a conspicuous place in the appli-
cant's plant. Exemption is for the period
from April 8 to June 16, 1935.
LEATHER AND WOOLEN KNIT GLOVE
INDUSTRY, Code No. 87: Order 34, grant-
ing Mid-West Glove Co., 245 North Water
Street, Milwaukee, Wis., exemption from the
provisions of article III, section 1, of the
Code, to the extent that employees may work
4 hours overtime per week for a period be-
ginning April 3 and ending June 12, 1935,
provided the overtime period be accredited
against the 4 months overtime period pro-
vided for in said article and section and all
employees who worked such overtime shall be
compensated at not less than their normal
rates of pay for all such overtime. A copy
of the ordhr must be posted in a conspicuous
place in the applicant's plant.
LEATHER AND WOOLEN KNIT
GLOVE INDUSTRY, Code No. 87: Order
35, denying to Wenzel Dyk, Berkeley, Calif.,
exemption from the provisions of article V,
section 8, of the Code.
Order 36, denying to Chlppewa Factories.
Inc., Chippewa Falls, Wis., exemption from
the provisions of article III, section 1, of the
Code.
Order 37, denying to Des Moines Glove
and Manufacturing Co., Des Moines, Iowa,
exemption from the provisions of article III,
section 1, of the Code.
Order 38, granting authorization to expend
n portion of the surplus funds on hand
March 31, 1935. during the period of April 1
to May 31, 1935.
Order 40, staying the provisions of article
IV, section 1, of the Code for a period begin-
ning April 15 and terminating on June 16,
1935, upon certain conditions.
LEATHER CLOTH AND LACQUERED
FABRICS INDUSTRY. Code No. 416: Or-
der 28, approving budget and basis of con-
tribution for the period from January 1 to
June 16, 1935.
LIGHT SEWING INDUSTRY EXCEPT
GARMENTS, Code No. 226: Order 56, stay-
ing the provisions of article XI, of the Code,
insofar as the members of the quilting divi-
sion are concerned, for a period from April
19 to June 16, 1935.
LIGHTNING ROD MANUFACTURING
INDUSTRY, Code No. 394: Order 12, ap-
proving standards for safety and health, pur-


suant to the provisions of article V, section5'
4, of the Code. j
LINEN IMPORTING TRADE, Code No..:Ji
487B: Order 7, approving divisional budget.
and basis of contribution for the period from-J
December 3, 1934, to June 15, 1935.
LIQUID FUEL APPLIANCE MANU.-
FACTURING INDUSTRY, Code No. 84A2:
Order 8, granting to Mantle Lamp Co. of *f
America, Chicago, Ill., exemption from the
provisions of article V, rule L, paragraph 2, '.
of the supplementary Cede, to the extent'
that the month of May shall be included In .
the period that the applicant may be per-...1
mitted to sell lighting and heating devices.. '
for shipment, such shipment to carry a 4- i
month dating from date of shipment, pro-
vjded such dating period shall not extend :.I
beyond December 31, 1985.
LUGGAGE AND FANCY LEATHER ]
GOODS INDUSTRY, Cgde No. 42: Order 16
approving budget and basis of contribution '
for the period from October 13, 1934, to Oc- .
tober 12, 1935. '
LUMBER AND TIMBER PRODUCTS
INDUSTRIES, Code No. 9: Order 325, grant;-.
ing a qualified extension of the 1934 budget
and basis of contribution for the wooden ,
pail and tub subdivision of the wooden pack-'.
age division, through the months of January,, "|
February, March, and April 1935. -
LUMBER AND TIMBER PRODUCTS
INDUSTRY, Code No. 9: Order 333, denying
appeal of West Waterway Lumber Co., a
member of the West Coast Logging and
Lumber Division, from allotment assigned to
It for the second quarter of 1934.
MAYONNAISE INDUSTRY, Code No.
349: Order 30, granting to A. Van Horn,
Newqjk, N. Y.; the Grace E. Smith Co., To-
ledo, Ohio; Paul A. Scheiber. Huntington,.
Ind.; the Heidelbach Co., Catonsvile, Md.;
W. K. Hutchinson Co., Winchester, Mass.;
and Texas Consumers Co., Inc., Galveston,
Tex., exemption from Code contribution un-
der the Code Authority budget, pursuant to i
Administrative Order No. 349-14. i
MEDIUM AND LOW PRICED JEWEL.
RY MANUFACTURING INDUSTRY, Code ..
No. 175: Order 56, granting to Clark &.
Coombs Co., Providence, R. I., exemption
from the provisions of article III, section 1,
of the Code, for the period from April 12 to
June 15, 1935, provided that no employee"
may work in excess of 54 hours per week and
provided that time and one-third shall be.
paid for all hours worked in excess of 40
hours per week. Exemption shall only apply ."
to the following. skilled employees: 34 -In
press department, 14 in tapering department,
18 in bench department, 7 in stonesetting de-,
partment, 3 in polishing department, 2 in
coloring department, 4 in soldering depart-
ment, I in drilling department, and 1 in tool
department. No qualified applicant shall be
denied employment during the period of such
exemption.
MEN'S CLOTHING INDUSTRY, Code
No. 15: Order 60A, granting to Bradford Col-
lege Clothes Co., New York City, exemption'.
from the provisions of article IV of the Code,
to the extent that they may work 7 hours ;
each on Saturdays, March 9 and 16, In addi-
tibn to the 40 hours now prevailing by special' i
order in the entire industry. This exemption-"
is valid for Government contract men's ..
trousers, 20,000 pairs, delivery March 21 only..-
Time .and one-half must be paid for all over-
time.
MERCHANDISE WAREHOUSING :
TRADE, Code No. 3: Order 60, granting corn-
plete exemption to certain members of the
wool trade, partial exemption to Central Wool.,
Warehouse Corporation, 281 Summer Street, i
Boston, Mass., and denying exemption to re-
malning members of the wool trade.
METAL HOSPITAL FURNITURE MAN-
UFACTURING INDUSTRY, Code No. 527:
Order 9, approving budget and basis of con-
tributlon for October 23, 1934, to June 16,
1935.
MILLINERY INDUSTRY, Code No. 151:
Order 50A, granting to Adore Hat Co., New
York City; Farrington & Evans, New York'
City; and Bobson Hat Co., New York City.
exemption from the provisions of article III,.
sections 2 and 10, of the Code, to the ea-t*
tent that Adore Hat Co. may work over-
rime in all departments on Saturday, Marchb
23. provided time and one-third is paid for.:
all hours of overtime. Farrington & Evans :;
may work 8 trimmers 4 hours'overtime on
March 23, in addition to 6 hours previously:..:!
worked during the week, provided that time:"
and one-half is paid. Bobson Hat. may work
two blockers overtime on Saturday, March'
23, on samples only, provided time and one-,:
third is paid for all of overtime.
Order 50C, granting to Whitehall Hat Co.,:
Atlanta, Ga.. exemption from the provisions -
of article III, sections 2 and 10, of the Code,,"
to the extent that they may work their.:
blocking department, part operators, and
trimming preparers 4 hours Saturday, March 1
23, notwithstanding regular overtime during
the week, provided time and one-third is
paid for all hours of overtime.
Order 57, granting W. F. Riche, Oakland,
N. J.. exemption from the provisions of ar-
ticle IV, section 5, of the Code, to the extent
that they may employ 3 apprentice mill- I
ners in excess of the 10 percent allowed in.
the Code, during the spring season 1935, butj
(Continued on page 7, column 1)












ADMINISTRATIVEE


* (Continued from page 6)
in no event beyond June 16, 1935. A copy
O f the order must be posted In a conspicuous
:lace in the applicant's plant.
SOrder 60, granting to Hat Corporation of
.America, South Norwalk, Coun., exemption
ftrom the provisions of article IV, section 5,
:of the Code, to the extent that they may
employ during the spring season. 1935, but
n no event beyond June 16, 1935. seven ad-
ditional apprentice blockers In excess of the
apprentices allowed by the Code. A copy of
,the order must be posted in a conspicuous
:place in the applicant's plant.
MINE CAR MANUFACTURING IN-
iJOUSTRY (Division of the Machinery and
Allied Products), Code No. 34TUl1: Order 2,
-terminating stay of Code provisions granted
'to the Southern Car & Manufacturing Co.,
Birmingham, Ala., effective April 21, 1935.
,' MOTION PICTURE INDUSTRY, Code
0No. 124: Order 52, granting authorization to
-the Code Authority to expend a portion of
the surplus funds on hand December 31,
1984.
: MOTION PICTURE INDUSTRY, Code
No. 124: Order 54, confirming telegraphic
order dated April 10, 1935, granting to Broad-
way Amusement Co., Broadway Theatre,
.Butte, Mon.L, exemption from the provisions
of article VI, part 2, section 7 (a) of the
Code, pending appeal from determination of
Local grievance board.
i MOTOR BUS INDUSTRY, Code No. 66:
pOrder 24, granting authorization to expend
a portion of the surplus funds on hand De-
:cember 31, 1934, for the months of January
to June 16, 1935.
Order 25, granting to Buckeye Stages, Inc.,
.514 West Rich Street, Columbus, Ohio, ex-
.-:emption from the provisions of subsection
..(b) of section 1 of article VII, of the Code,
ito the extent that it may register with the
(Code Authority its operation from Pittsburgh,
'Pa., to Detroit, Mich., without beint required
-to obtain and file with said Authority cer-
'tificates from the States of Pennsylvania,
..Ohio, and Michigan authorizing intrastate
Operation over that portion of applicant's op-
'.ration lying within each of said States.
MOTOR VEHICLE RETAILING TRADE,
Code No. 46: Order 80, approving amend-
ment to the Wyoming State Advisory Com-
mitteb Budget for the period July 14, 1934,
to June 16, 1935.
Order 81, approving amendment to the
basis of contribution for the period July 14,
S1934, to June 16, 1935, for the State Ad-
-visory Committee of Northern California.
SOrder 82, granting to Alsop Motor Co.,
Inc., Richmond, Va., exemption from the pro-
.visions of article IV, title B, section (1) of
the Code, to the extent that the applicant
may sell 9 specifically described automo-
biles, all being 1935 models, at less than the.
List price, provided they be sold only in the
.'State of Virginia.
SOrder 83, approving amendment to the
basis of contribution for the period July 14,
t1934, to June 16, 1935, for the State Ad-
'1visory Committee of Indiana.
SOrder 84, granting to Silver Motor Sales,
Inc., 1433 Central Avenue, Far Rockaway,
.N. Y., exemption from the provisions of ar-
ticle IV. title B, section 1, of the Code, inso-
far as they pertain to 2 specifically described
.cars, model 3517, provided said cars are not
to be sold for less than the proposed selling
price listed in the order.
SOrder 85, granting to Dan J. Nolan, Inc.,
Cleveland, Ohio, exemption from the provi-
sions of article IV, title B, section (1), of
tithe Code to the extent that the applicant may
sell two 1935 Auburns, described In the Code,
at less than the list price.
: Order 87, approving manual of operations
for use by the National Automobile Dealers
Association in the Compilation, Publication,
'and Distribution of the Official Used Car
Guide.
MOTOR VEHICLE RETAILING TRADE,
Code No. 46: Order 89, denying to the Nolan
.Motors, Inc., Hagerstown. Md., exemption
from the provisions of article III, title B,
section (2) of the Code.
Order 90, granting to Bearse Motor Sales
0Corporation. Chatham, Mass., exemption from
.the provisions of article IV. title B, section
('0) of the Code, to the extent that they may
sell their Ford, Deluxe Coupe No. 18-781546
at less than the list price, provided it be
sold only in the State of Massachusetts.
^ Order 91, designating William J. Simpson
as representative to certify copies of Official
Guide issued by the National Automobile
ealers Association.
SNOTTINGHAM LACE CURTAIN IN-
USTRY, Code No. 78: Order 17. granting
t .Columbia Lace Co., Columbia, Pa., exemp-
tion until March 25, 1935 from provisions of
.article III, paragraph 1, to the extent that
.productive machinery may be operated 24
hours a day during that time for 5 days pfr
"week from Monday through Friday provid-
fing goods produced under this exemptiop
iAhall be against orders only and not for
inventory.
NOVELTY CURTAINS, DRAPERIES,
BEDSPREADS, AND NOVELTY PILLOWS
.INDUSTRY, Code No. 79: Order 2613, grant-
L.g a stay of the provisions of article III,
r:.ections 1, 2, and 4, of the Code, from Mon-
'day, March 18, to Wednesday, March 27, pro-
tded no employee shall work more than 8
tours in any 1 day or 48 In I week, and that
'tlme and one-half Is paid for such overtime
Work.


Order 2S,,granting to aUll members of the
industry whose plants will be closed on April
18, 19, 24, and 25 because of religious holi-
days, exemption from the provisions of arti-
cle III, sections 1, 2, and 4 of the Code, to the
extent that employees may work not more
than 48 hours in any 1 week or more than
9 hours in any 1 day, during the weeks be-
ginning April 15 and April 22, 1935. Copies
of the order must be posted in. conspicuous
places in the plants of the members of the
industry taking advantage of this exemption.
OIL BURNER INDUSTRY, Code No. 25:
Order 16, approving budget and basis of
contribution for the period of December 17,
1934, to June 16, 1935.
OPTICAL RETAIL TRADE, Code No.
454: Order 17, suspending the operation of
Administrative Order 454-15, dated March
25, 1935, approving the standards for safety
and health.,
PAINTING PAPERHANGING, AND
DECORATING DIVISION OF THE CON-
STRUCTION INDUSTRY, Code No. 244B:
Order AlS, approving agreement between
employer members of the division and their
painter, paperhanger, and decorator em-
ployees In the region of Otsego County, N. Y.
Order A19, approving agreement between
employer members of the division and their
painter, paperhanger, and decorator em-
ployees in the entire State of Rhode Island.
Order A20, approving agreement between
employer members of the division and their
painter, paperhanger, and decorator em-
ployees in the region of Colorado Springs,
Ivywild, Broadmoor, Roswell, Ramona, and
Manltou, all in the State of Colorado.
Order A21, approving agreement between
employer members of the division and their
painter, paperhanger, and decorator em-
ployees in the State of California.
Order A23, approving 4 members of the
board provided for in section 1 of article III,
of the Code, to have jurisdiction only in that
portion of the State of Delaware in and
around the city of WlUmington, bounded on
the northeast, north, and northwest by the
Delaware-Pennsylvania State line, on the
west by the Delaware-Maryland State line
to a point 2%'miles southwest of the town of
Newark, Del., thence southeast to a point
on the Delaware-New Jersey State line 4
miles due east of the town of Delaware City,
thence northerly along the Delaware-New
Jersey State line to the point of beginning.
PAINTING, PAPERHANGING, AND
DECORATING DIVISION OF THE CON-
STRUCTION INDUSTRY, Code No. 244B/A:
Order 22, approving agreement between em-
ployer members of the division and certain' of
their employees in the region of Rochester,
N. Y., and vicinity.
PAPER AND PULP INDUSTRY, Code
No. 120: Order 73, denying to the Tissue
Co., Saugertles, N. Y., exemption from the
provisions of article V, sections 1 and 5 of
the Code.
Order 79, denying to Standard Paper Manu-
facturing Co., Richmond, Vs., exemption from
the provisions of article V, sections 1 and 5
of the Code.
Order 80, denying to Wortendyke Manu-
facturing Co., Richmond, Va., exemption from
the provisions of article V, sections 1 and 5
of the Code.
Order 81, denying to Chesapeake Corpora-
tion, West Point, Vs., exemption from the
provisions of article V, sections 1 and 5 of
the Code.
Order 82, denying to Diamond Mills Paper
Co., New York, N. Y., exemption from the
provisions of article V, sections 1 and 5 of
the Code.
Order 83, denying to Brown County Paper
Mills, Inc., West De Pere, Wis., exemption
from the provisions of article V, sections 1
and 5 of the Code.
Order 84, granting to Shenandoah Pulp
Co., Harpers Ferry, W. Va., exemption from
the provisions of article V, section 1, as
amended, and denying them exemption from
the provisions of article V, section 5, as
amended. Exemption is granted to the ex-
-tent that it may pay, beginning on February
5, 1935, a minimum wage rate of 33 cents
per hour for male employees, provided that
at no time shall the percentage of employees
at the minimum rate exceed the percentage
now so employed. Exemption terminates on
June 16, 1935. A copy of the order must be
posted in a conspicuous place In the appli-
cant's plant.
Order 85, denying to New York and Penn-
sylvania Co., New York City, on behalf of
the Champlain Mills, Wlllsboro, Essex
County, N. Y., exemption from the provisions
of article V, sections 1 and 5 of the Code.
PAPER AND PULP INDUSTRY, Code
No. 120; Order 51, denying to Hummel-Ross
Fibre Corporation, Hopewell, Va.. exemp-
tion from the provisions of article V, sec-
tions 1 and 5, of' the Code.
tThe following orders under the Code for
the paper and pulp Industry were errone-
ously listed under another Code in the Blue
Eagle for April 29):
Order 52, denying to Albemarle Paper
Manufacturing Co., Richmond, Va,, exemp-
tion from the provisions of article V, sections
1 and 5, of the Code.
Order 53, denying to Park Tissue Mills,
Inc., Salisbury Mills, N. Y., exemption from
the provisions of article V, sections' 1 and 5,
of the Code.
Order 54, denying to Frost-White Paper
Mills, Inc., Salisbury Mills, N. Y., exemption


ORDERS-


from the provisions of article V, sections 1
and 5, of the Code.
Order 55, denying to Miller, Tompkins &
Co., East Rutherford, N. J., exemption from
th'e provisions of article V, sections 1 and 5,
of the Code.
Order 56, denying to Halifax Paper Co.,
Inc., Roanoke Rrapids, N. C., exemption from
the provisions of article V, sections 1 and 5,
of the Code.
Order 57. denying to Missiquol Corpora-
tion, New York City, exemption on behalf
of its plant at Sheldon Springs, Va., from the
provisions of article V, sections 1 and 5, of
the Code.
Order 58, denying to Watab Paper Co., Sar-
tell, Minn., exemption from the provisions of
article V, sections 1 and 5, of the Code.
Order 59, denying to Tennessee Tissue
Mills, Nashville, Tenn., exemption from the
provisions of article V, sections 1 and 5, of
the Code.
Order 60, denying to Union Mills, Inc.,
Bancroft, Mass., exemption, from the provi-
sions of article V, sections 1 and 5, of the
Code.
Order 61, granting to D. M. Bare Paper
Co., Roaring Springs, Pa., exemption from
the provisions of article V, section 1, as
amended, to the extent that It may pay, be-
ginning February 5, 1935, a minimum wage
rate of 37 cents per hour for male employees
and 32 cents per hour for female employees,
provided that at no time shall the percentage
of employees at the minimum rate exceed the
percentage now so. employed. Exemption
from the provisions of article V, section 5,
is denied, and restitution all be made to all
such employees who have Been paid less than
such rates specified in sal section since Feb-
ruary 5, 1935. Exemption terminates June
16, 1935.
Order 62, denying to Flambeau Paper Co.,
Park Falls, W,ls., exemption from the provi-
sions of article V, sections 1 and 5, of the
Code.
Order 63, grasnting to Little Rapids Pulp
Co., Little Rapids, Wis, exemption from the
provisions of article V, section 1, of the
Code, and denying exemption from the pro-
visions of article V, section 5, of the Code.
They are exempted from said section 1, to
the extent that from February 5, 1935, a
minimum wage rate of 38 cents per hour
must be paid male employees, provided at
no time shall the percentage of employees
at the minimum rate exceed the percentage
now so employed.
Orders 64 and 65, denying to James River
Paper;Products, Inc., Richmond, Va., exemp-
tion from the provisions of article V, sec-
tions 1 and 5, of the Code, and article V,
sections 1 and 5, of the Paper Bag Manufac-
turing Code. ,
Order 66, denying to Wyoming Valley Pa-
per Mill, Northumberland, N. H., exemption
from the provisions of article V, sections 1
and 5, as amended.
Order 67, denying to Erring Paper Mills,
Erring, Mass., exemption from the provi-
sions of article V, sections 1 and 5, of the
Code.
Order 6S, denying to Rondout Paper Mills,
Inc., Napanoch, N. Y., exemption from the
provisions of article V, sections 1 and 5, of
the Code.
Order 69, denying to Cushman-Rankin Co.,
Bath, N. H., exemption from the provisions
of article V, sections 1 and 5, of the Cobe.
Order 70, granting to the Elk Paper Manu-
facturing Co., Childs, Md., exemption from
the provisions of article V, section 1, of the
Code, and denying them exemption from the
provisions of article V, section 5. Exemption
is granted to the extent that the company
may pay, beginning February 5, 1935, a mini-
mum wage rate of 34 cents per hour for male
employees, provided at no time shall the
percentage of employees at the minimum
rate exceed the percentage now so employed.
T ifis exemption terminates June 16, 1935.
Order 71, denying to Carolina Fiber Co.,
Hartsvllle, S. C., exemption from the provi-
sions of article V, sections 1 and 5, of the
Code.
Order 72, denying to Gulf States Paper
Corporation, Tuscaloosa. Al]a., exemption
from the provisions of article V, sections 1
and 5. of the Code.
SOrder 74, denying to Badger Tissue Mills,
Kaukauna, Wis., exemption from the provi-
sions of article V, sections I and 5, of the
Code.
Order 75, denying to the Jessup & Moore
Paper Co., Philadelphia, Pa., on behalf of
the Kenmore Paper Mill, Cecil County. Md.,
exemption from the provisions of article V,
sections 1 and 5, of the Code.
Order 76, denying to Colombian Paper Co.,
Buena Vista, Va., exemption from the provi-
sions of article V, sections 1 and 5, of the
Code.
Order 78. granting to the Bayless Pulp &
Paper Co., Austin, Pa., exemption from the
provisions of article V, section 1, of the Code,
and denying them exemption' from the pro-
visions of article V, section 5, of the Code.
Exemption is granted to the extent that it
may pay, beginning on February 5. 1935, a
minimum wage rate of 37 cents per hour
for male employees and 32 cents per hour for
female employees, provided at no time shall
the percentage of employees at the minimum
rate exceed the percentage now so employed.
PAPER BAG MANUFACTURING IN-
DUSTRY, Code No. 230: Order 84, denying


*.. .. ... #..M.A.i- y ..,.,,==,.-;..i


-Continube I


to Interstate Bag Co., Walden, N. Y., ex.- ,
emption from the provisions of article V, :
sections 1 and 4 of the Code.
Order 35, denying to Cromwell Paper Co., .
Chicago, Ill., exemption from the provisions ..s
of article V, sections 1 and 4 of the Code.
PAPER DISTRIBUTING TRADE, Code ,
No. 176: Order 33, approving budgets and.'
basis of contribution for the period of Janu-..".
ary 1 to December 31, 1935. i,.
PERFORATING MANUFACTURING IN- b.'n:'
DUSTRY (Division of the Fabricated -Met-
als, etc.). Code No. 84V1: Order 12, approv-'-


ing budget and asis or contrio imon ort me i..i
period from September 10, 1934, to June 10, ..
1935.
PRESERVE, MARASCHINO CHERRY.
AND GLACE FRUIT INDUSTRY, Code .
No. 460: Order 16, granting to all members -.z
of the IndtUstry a partial exemption from the
provisions of article VII, section 12, of the'"
Code, to and including June 15, 1935, so as1
to permit the billing of cash discounts In.
Washington, Oregon, and/or California, a 2.'
p recent if paid within 10 days of the date :4
of Invoice.
PRINTING EQUIPMENT INDUSTRY .
AND TRADE, Code No. 257: Order 26, ap-
proving method of value determination tor -
used machinery. ,, '!
REFRIGERATING MACHINERY IN-
DUSTRY. Code No. 4: Order 90, granting .a.
exemption from the provisions of articles ,;
III and IV of the Code for thd electrical ,
manufacturing industry, provided they corn- '.
ply with all provisions of the Refrigerating ..
Machinery Subdivision of the Machinery and"
Allied Products Industry Code (arts. III and -4
IV).
REFRIGERATED WAREHOUSING IN-!
DUSTRY, Code No. 499: Order 19, granting '
to J. 0. Bailey permission to construct anf 1
use refrigerated storage space of 12,000 cubic ''i
feet maximum capacity at Irving, Tex. "-
RESTAURANT INDUSTRY, Code No.
282: Order 133, denying to A. A. Fordyce, ...;i
Waynesburg, Pa., exemption from the pro.,
visions of articles V and VI of the Code. .
Order 134, denying to Bock's Restaurant, ,g
150 West State Street, Sharon, Pa., exemp- j
tion from the provisions of article VI of the
Code.
Order 135, granting to Y. M. C. A., Minne- "
apolls, Minn., limited overtime pursuant to
article V, section 5 (d), of the Code, to the.
extent that they work their employees for the .
period January 21 to 30 pursuant to said'
article and section. The normal maximum "
hours of any employee shall not be extended '.
by more than 10 percent, and all such addi- '1
tional hours shall be paid for at not less than-
time and one-third. A copy of the order &;'5
must be posted in a conspicuous place easily '
accessible to all employees in every estab-
Uishment. '
Order 136, denying to Max Roesch,. 781 "k ?t
Harrison Avenue, Harrison, N. J., exemption j
from the provisions of article V and VI of.:
the Code.
Order 137, denying to A. & J. Lunch, 765 .
Westminster Street, Providence, R. I., exemp-
tion from the provisions of articles V and VI .
of the Code.
Order 138, granting to Frank G. Shattuck "
Co., 58 West Twenty-third Street, New York .
City. limited overtime pursuant to the pro- .
visions of article V, section 5 (d), of the .."
Code, to the &ame extent as order 135, above R
SOrder 140, denying to Bowery Restaurant .1
Owners. NevV York City, exemption from the .
provisions of article VI, section 1, of the
Code. .
Order 141, denying to Zelda Inn Co., Du-
luth, Minn., exemption from the provisions J
of article V, sections 1 and 2 of the Code. i
RETAIL JEWELRY TRADE, Code No.
142: Order 74, approving 11 local' budgets
and basis of contribution for the period of
January 1 to June 16, 1935.
RETAIL LUMBER, LUMBER PROD-
UCTS, BUILDING MATERIALS, AND A
BUILDING SPECIALTIES TRADE, Code.
No. 33: Order 56, approving budgets and
basis of contribution for the periods from
October 1, 1934, to June 16, 1935, and from
June 17 to September 30, 1935.
Order 57, reducing the basis of contribu-
tion for Division No. 28, State of Wisconsin,
Retail Lumber and Building Material Code
Authority, Inc.
RETAIL MEAT TRADE, Code No. 540: '
Order 15, approving budget and basis of con-
tribution for the period from January 1 to
June 16, 1935.
RETAIL TRADE. Code No. 60: Order 410,
denying to Henry Lederer & Co., and the
Paint and Wallpaper Dealers' Association of
Chicago, Ill., exemption from the provisions
of article V, section 4 (d) of the Code.
Order 411, denying to Mayer & Co., Wash-
ington, D. C., exemption from the provisions *
of article VI, section 5, of the Code.
SAFETY RAZOR AND SAFETY RAZOR
BLADE MANUFACTURING INDUSTRY',
Code No. 489: Order 25, granting tO Cooper
& Cooper, Inc., Brooklyn, N. Y., exemption
from the provisions of article VIII, section ..
10 (b), of the Code, for the period from April '&
15 to June 16, 1935. :
(Continued on page 8, column 1)









ADMINISTRATIVE ORDERS Code Authority Members Approved
o-;.' (Continued from poge 7) .


S :*.. SCIENTIFIC APPARATUS INDUSTRY,
".F C ode No. 114: Order 20, denying to Alber-
.t. nathy Furniture Co., Kansas City, Mo., ex-
.:.emption from the provisions of the Code.
Order 21, granting to Keuffel & Esser Co.,
::. Hoboken, N. J., exemption from the provi-
sions of sections 2 and 6 of article 1II, of
.. the Code, to permit S instrilment-maker spe-
I "cialists and 5 optical specialists to work ad-
"" ditional overtime for the period from and in-
I' eluding the week ending April 20, 1935, to
.. and Including the week ending May 25, 1935,
.,, on condition that they be paid time and one-
.half for all hours in excess of 40 per week
'and 8 per day and not more than -iS hours
"i:i: per week. Copies of the exemption must be
B .posted in the same manner as the labor pro-
visions of the Code.
I SCRAP IRON, NONFERROUS SCRAP
B I.-METALS, AND WASTE MATERIALS
"".TRADE, Code No. 330: Order 58, granting
a"...i.authorization to expend a portion of the sur-
"I plus funds on hand Marcj 25, 1936.
.' SET-UP PAPER BOX MANUFACTUR-
E ING INDUSTRY, Code No. 167: Order 33,
." granting to Central Paper Box Co., Laneas-
ter, Pa., exemption from the provisions of
*' article III, section 1 (dl, of the Code, for
j'I."the period from April 12 to April 22, 1935,
:' provided all work in excess hours as pre-
-.. scribed by the Code be limited to dismantling,
.. moving, and installing machinery, and shall
Sh-'be paid for at time and one-third. No em-
i ployee may work/in excess of 70 hours in any
I f' 7-day period. A copy of the order must he
H posted in a conspicuous place in the appli-
-:6' cant's plant.
-.: SHIPBUILDING AND SHIPREPAIR-
; 'ING INDUSTRY, Code No. 2: Order 33,
i:"granting to the New York Shipbuilding Cor-
-,,poration, Electric Boat Co., and the Bethle-
hBem Shipbuilding Corporatiqn, exemption
-4, from part 3 (a) of the Code, to permit de-
,,.: signers to exceed the maximum hours of the
CI'..,Code on certain naval shipbuilding designs.
i*:'ft'SOAP AND GLYCERINE MANUFAC-
P TURNING G INDUSTRY, Code No. 83: Order
*=.,78, denying to Moore Bros. Co., 20) Hudson
Street, New York City, exemption from the
:.. provisions of articles III and IV of the Code.
-", STEAM HEATING EQUIPMENT IN-
,e.:i':DUSTRY, Code No. 279: Order 12, approv-
."ing' method by which manufacturers of spe-
ciJ dlly engineered heating systems may file
[;.:information as required in accordance with
....,article VII, section 1, of the Code.

'I- TOLL BRIDGE INDUSTRY, bode No.
41."1431: Order 17, denying to Savanna-Sabula
.. 'Bridge Co., Savanna, Ill., exemption from the
p;..rovisions of sections (a) and (i) of article
i...II and section (a) of article IV, of the
Cdde.
i.' UNDERGARMENT AND NEGLIGEE
':INDUSTRY, Code No. 403: Order 38. grant-
S:"Ing to Venus Lingerie Co., Inc., Bridgeport,
SC.-(onn., exemption from the provisions of ar-
i..ticle Ill, section 1, of the Code, to the ex-
it," tent that it may employ its zigzag operators
'... 8% hours per day, for 5 days per .week, for
Sthe period from April 2 up to and including
May 3, 1935, provided time and one-half is
H "paid for all time worked in excess of the
SI..- maximum hours permitted. A copy of the
order must be posted in a conspicuous place
Sin the applicant's plant.
S UNDERWEAR AND ALLIED PROD-
UCTS MANUFACTURING INDUSTRY,
k". Code No. 23: Order 31, granting to members
., of the industry, engaged in the production of
PI:. polo shirts, exemption from the provisions
of the Cotton Garment Code, for the period
: beginning April 1 and ending June 16, 1935.
:; UNIT HEATER AND,OR UNIT VEN-
TTLATOR INDUSTRY, NONFERROUS
AND STEEL CONVECTOR MANUFAC-
STURING INDUSTRY, AND THE HEAT
EXCHANGE INDUSTRY, Code No. 272:
S Order. 17, denying to the Young Radiator
Co., Racine, Wis., exemption from the labor
provisions of the Code.
UPHOLSTERY AND DRAPERY TEX-
TILE, Code No. 125: Order 20, granting to
I:; United States Pile Fabric Corporation, and
Harm Bromiley, Inc., Philadelphia, Pa., ex-
m emption from the provisions of article III,
section 4, of the Code to the extent that a
total of 14 double rise and fall jacquard
..'.
: looms engaged in the production of fab-
l'-" rics for furniture upholstery, may be op-
pR.- erated a third shift of 40 hours per week as
of April 16 to and including May 25,
1935, for the purpose of filling actual orders
Z' '*' for special design jacquard plush fabrics for
a furniture upholstery on condition that all of
: said looms be operated 2 shifts of 40 hours
each before a third shift is put into opera-
tion. The applicant shall not allocate an un-
i due proportion of the work to be produced
on a third shift to its plants located in low
.' wage areas. Copies of the order must be
posted In a conspicuous place in the mills
:.: of the applicants.
S VENETIAN BLIND INDUSTRY, Code
No. 229: Order 12, approving budget and
f,. basis of contribution for the period from
S January 1 to December 31, 1935.
S WOOL TEXTILE INDUSTRY, Code No.
S3: Order 58C, granting to Allen R. MitcheU
S& Son, Philadelphia, Pa., exemption from the
& provisions of paragraph I of article III, for
.= the period from March 29 to and including


April 7, 1935, to the extent that 8 pattern
weavers and 4 pattern dressers may work 48
hours per week, provided time and one-third
is paid for all hours in excess of 40 per week.
Order 5SB, granting to George Mabbett &
Sons Co., Plymouth. Mass.. exemption from
the provisions of articles III and IV of the
Code, to the extent that dressers and weav-
ers engaged in the production of sample
blankets and sample ends, such ends being
dressed not to finish wore than 10 yards in
length based on 6 quarter width, may be
employed 4S hours per week, provided time
and one-third is paid for all hours exceeding
40. Looms engaged in production previously
described may be operated 2 shifts of 48
hours each.
WOOLEN AND TRIMMINGS DIS-
TRIBUTING TRADE (Division of Whole-
saling or Distributing), Code No. 201N: Or-
der 14, approving budget and basis of con-
tribution for the periods February 1 to June
15, 1935, and from June 16, 1935. to January
31, 1936.


Resignations and Ter-

minations of Code

Authority Members
Bulk Drinking Straw, Wrapped Drinking
Straw, Wrapped Toothpick, and Wrapped
Manicure Stick Industry-E. S. Mead.
Candle Manufacturing Industry and the
Beeswax Bleachers and Refiners Industry-
Bruce Reynolds.
Cloth Reel Industry-Bruce Reynolds.
Coin Operated Machine Manufacturing In-
dustry-James L. Palmer.
Cotton Rag Trade (Division of Scrap Iron,
Nonferrous Scrap Metals, and Waste Mate-
rials Trade i-Elden R. Carl. ,
Cylindrical Liquid Tight Paper Container
Industry-E. S. Mead.
Electro Plating, Metal Polishing, and Metal
Finishing Industry-Myron L. Buck.
Floor and Wall Clay Tile Manufacturing
Industry-F. J. Patchell.
Gummed Label and Embossed Seal Indus,
try-Timothy A. Ryan.
Gumming Industry-Timothy A. Ryan.
Insulation Board Industry-- James L.
Palmer.
Lumber and Timber Products Industries
IPole and Piling Division) (Western Red and
Northern White Cedari Subdivision)i-C. A.
Prosser.
Lumber and Timber Products Industries
Special Woodwork Subdivision) (Northwest
Woodwork Group)-C. A. Prosser.
Lumber and Timber Products Industries
INorthern Subdivision Railroad Cross Tie
Division, Minnesota)-C. A. Prosser.
Lumber and Timber Products Industries
iNorthern Pine Division)-C. A. Prosser.
Lumber and Timber Products Industries
(Wholesale Distributors Subdivision) i-C. A.
Prosser.
Machinery and Allied Products Industry-
Henry P. Dutton.
Newsprint Industry-Roy C. Hollis.
Nonferrous Scrap Metal Trade (Division
of Scrap Iron, Nonferrous Scrap Metals, and
Waste Materials Trade)-Elden R. Carl.
Oil Field Pumping Engine Manufacturing
Industry-Henry P. Dutton.
Paper and Pulp Industry-Charles Addoms.
Photographic Mount Industry-T. H. Doan.
Sand-Lime Brick Industry-F. J. Patchell.
Scrap Iron and Steel Trade (Division of
Scrap Iron. Nonferrous Scrap Metals, and
Waste Materials Trade)-Elden R. Carl.
Scrap Rubber Trade iDivision of Scrap
Iron, Nonferrous Scrap Metals, and Waste
Materials Trade)-Elden R. Carl.
Sulphonated Oil Manufacturing Industry-
Bruce Reynolds.
Trailer Manufacturing Industry-Clifford
R. Wright.
Used Textile Machinery and Accessories
Distributing Trade-F. E. Barth.
Waste Paper Trade-Elden R. Carl.
Wool Stock Trade (Division of Scrap Iron,
Nonferrous Scrap Metals, and Waste Mate-
rials Trade)-Elden R. Carl.


Trade Practice Com-

plaints Plans Approved
Button Jobbers' or Wholesalers' Trade.
China Clay Produciug Industry Icondi-
tional).
Corn Cob Pipe Manufacturing Industry.
Drapery and Carpet Hardware Manufac-
turing Industry.
Electrical Manufacturing Industry.
Fur Dealing Trade.
Fur Manufacturing Industry.
Job Galvanizing Metal Coating Industry
amendment to article II (d).
Marine Auxiliary Machinery Industry
i. Three-Member Committee approved).
Oriental Rug Importing Trade. (A Division
of the Importing Trade).
Pulp and Paper Mill Wire Cloth Manu-
facturing Industry.
Socket Screw Products Manufacturing
Industry.


The National Industrial Recovery Board
approved the following selections and ap-
pointments of Code Authority members:
ALLOY CASTING INDUSTRY.-Francis
E. Lee to sprve as administration member,
without vote, until further order.
AMERICAN PETROLEUM EQUIP-
MENT INDUSTRY AND TRADE.-C. L.
Hickling to serve as administration member,
without vote, until further order.
ANTIFRICTION BEARING INDUS-
TRY.-Francis E. Lee to serve as administra-
Stion member, without vote, until further
order.
BICYCLE MANUFACTURING INDUS-
TRY.-David Newhall to serve as adminis-
tration member, without vote, until further
order.
BOATBUILDING AND BOATREPAIR-
ING INDUSTRY (North Atlantic Divi-
sion).-A. M. Main, Bath, Maine, vice Her-
bert Payson, Jr., resigned.
BOBBIN AND SPOOL INDUSTRY.-
E. A. Tutein to serve as administration mem-
ber, without vote, until further order.
BRASS FORGING MANUFACTURING
INDUSTRY.-Francis E. Lee to serve as ad-
ministration member, without vote, until fur-
ther order.
CANNING AND PACKING MACHIN-
ERY AND EQUIPMENT INDUSTRY.-
Ogden S. Sells, San Jose, -Calif.; John G.
Allbright, Chicago, Ill.; John J. Dupps, Cin-
cinnati, Ohio; R. A. Sindall, Baltimore, Md.;
Frank D. Chapman, Berlin, Wis.; Lee W.
Duer, Elgin, Ill.; W. E. Nicholoy, Columbus,
Ohio: R. T. Randall. Jr., Philadelphia, Pa.;
L. J. Menges, St. Louis. Mo.
CHILLED CAR WHEEL INDUSTRY.-
Ayres Boal to serve as administration mem-
ber, without vote, until further order.
CHLORINE CONTROL APPARATUS
INDUSTRY AND TRADE.-H. S. Hutton,
Newark, N. J.; H. J. Pardee, Long Island
City, N. Y.; W. J. Orchard, Belleville, N. J.;
L. N. Wood, Newark, N. J.; R. W. Sparling,
New York. N. Y.
COIN OPERATED MACHINE MANU-
FACTURING INDUSTRY.-D. W. Donohue,
Chicago, Ill.; W. E. Bolen, Morris, I'l.; R. T.
Moloney, Chicago, Ill.; Willam Rabkin, New
York, N. Y.; F. H. Vogel, Columbus, Ohio;
W. G. Gray, Chicago, Ill.; T. L. Wall, Los
Angeles, Calif.
COMMERCIAL STATIONERY AND OF-
FICE OUTFITTING TRADE (A Division
of the Wholesaling or Distributing Trade).-
Arthur J. Walker, Minneapolis, Minn., to
succeed W. H. Brooks, Jr.,_ deceased.
COMPRESSED AIR INDUSTRY.-How-
ard B. Hall to serve as administration mem-
ber, without vote, until further order.
COOKING AND HEATING APPLI-
ANCE MANUFACTURING INDUSTRY.-
Alfred W. Tallman, Taunton, Mass.; Boiling
Jones, Jr., Atlanta, Ga.; Lewis Moore, Jr.,
Kalamazoo, Mich.
COPPER AND BRASS MILL PROD-
UCTS INDUSTRY.-Lester A. Coons V.
serve as observer administration member,
without vote, until further order.
CUTTING DIE MANUFACTURING IN-
DUSTRY.-E. A. Tutein to serve as adminis-
tration member, without vote, until further
order.
CYLINDER MOULD AND DANDY
ROLL INDUSTRY.-E. A. Tutein to serve
as administration member, without vote,
until further order.
DAILY NEWSPAPER PUBLISHING
BUSINESS.-Linwood I. Noyes to represent
the Inland Daily Press Association vice
Verne E. Joy, term expired.
DROP FORGING INDUSTRY.-F. W.
Buck to serve as administration member,
without vote, until further order. "
FLY SWATTER MANUFACTURING
INDUSTRY.-Walter S. Giele to serve as
administration member, without vote, until
further order.
FOUNDRY EQUIPMENT INDUSTRY.-
F. R. Wallace, Philadelphia, Pa.; R. S. Ham-
mond, Harvey, Ill.; S. 0C. Vessy, Cleveland,
Ohio; H. S. Simpson, Chicago, Ill.; B. C.
Trueblood, Freeport, Ill.; 0. C. Sabin. Cleve-
land. Ohio; E, 0. Beardsley, Chicago, Ill.;
T. W. Pangborn, Hagerstown, Md.; D. A.
Weber, Fort Wayne, Ind. All to serve for 1
year from February 5, 1935.
FURRIERS SUPPLIES TRADE (A Di-
vision of the Wholesaling or Distributing
Trade).-Oscar L. Hausner, New York, N. Y.;
Benjamin Lane, New York, N. Y.; Theodore
Zylick, Woodside, Long Island, N. Y.
GAS-POWERED INDUSTRIAL TRUCK
MANUFACTURING INDUSTRY.-F. W.
Buck to serve as administration member,
without vote, until further order.
GASKET MANUFACTURING INDUS-
TRY.-C. C. Secrist, chairman, Chicago. Ill.;
L. H. Diehl, Detroit, Mich.: L. Wald, Wor-
cester, Mass. ; P. J. Fitzgerald, Torrington,
Conn.; W. G. Hancock, Detroit, Mich.
GASOLINE PUMP MANUFACTURING
INDUSTRY.-S. H. Frensdorf, as chairman.
and B. F. Geyer vice W. M. Griffin, term
expired.
GEAR MANUFACTURING I N D U S -
TRY.-C. L. Hickling to sdrve as adminis-
tration member, without vote, until further
order.
GRAPHIC ARTS INDUSTRIES (Adver-
tising Typography Division)--Robert B.
Thompson, Chicago, Ill., vice E. 0. Johnson,
resigned.


GRAY IRON FOUNDRY INDUSTRY-
F. W. Buck to serve as administration'mem-
her, without vote, until further order.
HEAT EXCHANGE INDUSTRY.-How.
ard B. Hall to serve as administration mem--
ber, without vote, until further order.
HIDE AND LEATHER WORKING MA-.
CHINE INDUSTRY.-E. A. Tutein to serve
as administration member, without vote, until
further order.
HIGHWAY CONTRACTORS (Subdivi.
sion of the Gendral Contractors Division of|
the Construction Industry)-Fred I. Rowe,-
Hicksville, Ohio; H. B. Zacbry, Laredo, Tex. 1
L. E. Ray, Grand Island, Nebr.; Robt. E.,
O'Connor, Fort Wayne, Ind.; Eugene P. For-'
restel, Akron, N. Y.; William P. McDonald,
Flushing, N. Y.; J. M. Burrows, Des Moines.
Iowa; R. D. Watson, Oakland, Calif., as mem-'
bers of the administrative committee.
HIGHWAY CONTRACTORS SUBDIVI.-'
SION OF THE GENERAL CONTRAC-
TORS DIVISION OF THE CONSTRUC-
TION INDUSTRY.-F. D. Christhllf. Balti-'
more, Md.; S. B. Ziegler, Nashville, Tenn.;.:
J. C. Maguire, Butte, MaLont.; H. E. Wolfe,
St. Augustine, Fla.; Jos. A. Tomasello, Bos-;
ton, Mass., to serve as nonassociation mem-.
bers on the administrative committee.
HOIST BUILDERS INDUSTRY.-G. W..!
Burrell, Cleveland, Ohio; J. W. Neasham,
Ottumwa, Iowa; E. L. Pearce, Marquette,'
Mich.; Robert E. Friend, Milwaukee, Wis.;.
S. T. Nicholson, Wilkes-Barre, Pa.; Herman-
Schifflin, Milwaukee, Wis.
INDUSTRIAL OIL BURNING EQUIP-
MENT MANUFACTURING INDUSTRY.--
Howard B. Ball to serve as administration
member, without vote, until further order.
INDUSTRIAL WIRE CLOTH MANU-
FACTURING INDUSTRY.-L. C. Campbell,
Newark, N. J.; G. A. Disbro, Cleveland, Ohio;'
H. H. Rennell, Cleveland, Ohio; F. B. Ungar,:
St. Louis, Mo.; E. G. Hartman, New York,,
N. Y.: W. B. Eames, Rome, N. Y.; F. G.0
Gilbert, New York, N. Y., to serve as the sub-.
divisional committee.
JOB GALVANIZING METAL COAT-..
ING INDUSTRY.-Phelps Ingersoll, Middle-
town, Conn.. to succeed C. S. Whitney,,ofJ
Cambridge, Mass., deceased.
LIGHTNING ROD MANUFACTURING;
INDUSTRY.-Thomas M. -Simpson to serve
as administration member, without vote, until
further order.
LOCOMOTIVE APPLIANCE INDUS-
TRY.-David Newball to serve as adminis-
tration member, without vote, until, further
order. I
MACHINE TOOL AND-.-QUIPMENTI
DISTRIBUTING TRADE.-Marshall Pren-
tiss, New York, N. Y.; Stanley Moteb, Cleve-
land, Ohio; J. Roy Porter. Chicago, Il.;
J. W. Wright, St. Louis, Mo.; C. E. Moore,
San Francisco, Calif.; C. T. Bush, Detroit,
Mich.; N. P. Lloyd, Philadelphia, Pa., to
serve as members of the supervisory agency.
MACHINE TOOL AND FORGING MA-:
CHINERY INDUSTRY.-F. W. Bdck to.
serve as administration member, without vote,.
until further order.
MALLEABLE IRON INDUSTRY.--
F. W. Buck to serve as administration mem-
ber, without vote, until further order.
MECHANICAL LUBRICATOR INDUS-
TRY.-F. W. Buck to serve as administration
member, without vote, until further order.
MECHANICAL PACKING INDUS.-
TRY.-Francis E. Lee to serve as adminis;
traction member, without vote, until further
order. ;
METAL WINDOW INDUSTRY-G. J..
Meyer, chairman, Youngstown, Ohio; Guy D.
Bayley, Springfield, Ohio; Frank Garratt,
Jamestown. N. Y.; F. A. Mesker, St. Louis,
Mo.; C. J. Mcintosh, Waukesha, Wis.; C. R.
Raquet, Detroit, Mich.
MINE -CAR MANUFACTURING IN-'
DUSTRY (A Division of Ihe MAPI).-Car.-
roll Burton, Johnstown, Pa.; H.. H. Watt,t:
Barnesville, Ohio; C. E. Parks, Charleston;
W. Va.; J. L. McDowell, New York, N. Y.;:,
J. Milton Duff, Pittsburgh, Pa.; B. F. Faunce,.
Johnstown, Pa.; W. F. Daniel, Bristol, Va
and Tenn.
MINE CAR INDUSTRY.-C. L. Hickling
to serve as administration member, without
vote, until further order.
MOTOR -FIRE APPARATUS MANU-
FACTURING INDUSTRY.-David Newhall
to serve as administration member, without
vdte, until further order.
MOTOR VEHICLE MAINTENANCE
TRADE.-L. E. Gowan, Abiline; Elmer
Frede, Amarillo; R. N. Wickline, Austin;
E. L. Loper, Beaumont; Walter G. Ruckert,
Big Spring: A. Mienke, Brenham; Jesse Den-
nett, Brownsville; T. Carlson. Brownwood;
Hy. T. Schovajsa, Bryan; Mike Hopkins,
Cleburne; James Sanders Morton. Corpu
Christi; Leon Haste, Corsicana; C. E. Swal.
well, Dallas; M. L. Clayton, Dallas; K:;
Kusch, Denison; Earl C. Brown, El Paso;,
Dan Tucker and Ernest Allen of Fort Worth;:
R. Weeman, Galveston; Howard DeShoang
Greenville; Pat L. Davis, Houston; Jesse E:
Applewhite, Laredo; J. Ray Dickey. Lua,
bock; Joe B. Stevens, Marshall; X. H. Camp.
bell, Palestine; Frank C. Langford, Paris;
Clarence Webb, San Angelo; Roy Litsey,
Sherman; Frank Marush, Temple; J. J.j
Horn, Tyler; Walter Crippen, Waco; Harry
L. Smith, Wichita Fails, to serve on the temi
porary State committee of Texas.


U. S GOVERNMENT PRINTING OFFICE


-- .. :. .4. ..*.:..*.*. .', ,
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