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Full text of "Codes of fair competition as approved [June 16, 1933]-July 30, 1935 : with supplemental codes, amendments, executive and administrative orders issued between these dates."



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NATIONAL RECOVERY ADMINISTRATION 

NATIONAL INDUSTRIAL RECOVERY BOARD 



CODES OF FAIR COMPETITION 

AS APPROVED 

APRIL 23-JULY 30, 1935 

WITH SUPPLEMENTAL CODES, AMENDMENTS 

EXECUTIVE AND ADMINISTRATIVE 

ORDERS ISSUED BETWEEN 

THESE DATES 



VOLUME XXIII 




WE DO OUR PART 



UNITED STATES 

GOVERNMENT PRINTING OFFICE 

WASHINGTON : 1935 



,—\ ■"•' — . 



MAY 26 1936 






Ghargefl to credit acct 
mtb Supt. or Document 



CONTENTS 



Industry 



AMENDMENTS 

Cotton Textile, No. 15 

Retail Tobacco Trade, No. 1 

Retail Trade in the Territory of Hawaii, No. 1 

Wheel and Rim Manufacturing, No. 1 (A Division of Automo- 
tive Parts and Equipment Manufacturing) 

Electrical Manufacturing, No. 1 

Preformed Plastic Products, No. 2 

Copper, No. 1 

Bituminous Road Material Distributing, No. 1 

Farm Equipment, No. 5 

Baking, No. 6 

Cigar Container, No. 2 

Industrial Furnace Manufacturing, No. 2 

Industrial Supplies and Machinery Distributors' Trade, No. 3- 

Daily Newspaper Publishing Business, No. 2 

Commercial Stationery and Office Outfitting Trade, No. 1 (A 

Division of Wholesaling and Distributing Trade) 

Daily Newspaper Publishing Business, No. 3 

Shoe and Leather Finish, Polish, and Cement Manufacturing, 

No. 2 ' 

Toll Bridge, No. 2 

Trucking, No. 4 

Wire Rope and Strand Manufacturing, No. 2 (A Division of 
Fabricated Metal Products Manufacturing and Metal Fin- 
ishing and Metal Coating) 

Construction, No. 7 

Blouse amd Skirt Manufacturing Industries, No. 3 

Domestic Freight Forwarding, No. 1 

Medium and Low Priced Jewelry Manufacturing, No. 3 

Construction, No. 8 

Narrow Fabrics, No. 2 

Cotton Cloth Glove Manufacturing, No. 6 

Beverage Dispensing Equipment, No. 4 

Cement, No. 1 

Cotton Garment, No. 10 

Leaf Spring Manufacturing, No. 1 (A Division of Automotive 

Parts and Equipment Manufacturing) 

Nottingham Lace Curtain, No. 2 

Pyrotechnic Manufacturing, No. 3 

Railway Car Building, No. 3 

Trucking, No. 5 

Blouse and Skirt Manufacturing Industries, No. 4 

Hack Saw Blade Manufacturing, No. 2 (A Division of Fabri- 
cated Metal Products Manufacturing and Metal Finishing 

and Metal Coating) 

Processed or Refined Fish Oil, No. 1 

Scientific Apparatus, No. 2 

Cork, No. 4 

Ladies' Handbag, No. 2 

Copper, No. 2__1 

Umbrella Frame and Umbrella Hardware Manufacturing, No. 1. 

Cotton Garment, No. 11 

Motor Vehicle Retailing Trade, No. 6 

(III) 



Date 



4-23-35 
4-23-35 
4-23-35 

4-23-35 
4-25-35 
4-25-35 
4-26-35 
4-27-35 
4-29-35 
4-30-35 
4-30-35 
4-30-35 
4-30-35 
5- 2-35 



6-35 
6-35 



5- 6-35 
5- 6-35 
5- 6-35 



5- 6-35 
5- 7-35 
5- 8-35 
5- 8-35 
5- 8-35 
5- 9-35 
5- 9-35 
5-10-35 
5-11-35 
5-11-35 
5-11-35 

5-11-35 
5-11-35 
5-11-35 
5-11-35 
5-11-35 
5-14-35 



5-17-35 
5-17-35 
5-17-35 
5-20-35 
5-23-35 
5-24-35 
5-24-35 
5-25-35 
5-27-35 



IV 



Industry 



SUPPLEMENTS 

Fishery, No. 11, for Sponge Preparing and Wholesaling or 
Wholesaling 

Construction, General Contractors, No. 2, for Heavy Construc- 
tion and Railroad Contractors 

Fishery, No. 12, for Northwest and Alaska Fish and Shellfish 
Preparing and Wholesaling or Wholesaling 

EXECUTIVE ORDER 

National Industrial Recovery Board, Member of the, Charles 
Edison appointed as a 



ADMINISTRATIVE ORDERS 

Fuller's Earth Producing and Marketing, Hazardous occupa- 
tions. Approving a list of 

Automotive Chemical Specialties Manufacturing, Hazardous 
occupations. Approving a list of 

Forest Products Administrator, Appointing and defining duties 
and authority of the 

Retail Tobacco Trade, Costs of retail distributon, Approval of 
allowance for 

Underwear and Allied Products Manufacturing, Hours of ma- 
chine operation, Provisional exemption relevant to 

Cigar Manufacturing, Hours of labor and rates of pay, Post- 
ponement of review relevant to 

Industry of Collective Manufacturing for Door-to-Door Dis- 
tribution, Hazardous occupations. Approving a list of 

Light Sewing Industry Except Garments, Mattress Cover Divi- 
sion, Label provisions stayed for members of the 

Retail Solid Fuel, Lowest reasonable cost determinations stayed. 

Rock and Slag Wool Manufacturing, Code Authority member- 
ship increased 

Floor and Wall Clay Tile Manufacturing, Trade practices and 
participation in code activities. Stay of provisions relevant to. 

Motor Vehicle Retailing Trade, Official Guides, Delegation of 
authority to approve 

Retail Trade, Retail Jewelry Trade, Code Authorities, Granting 
authority to approve local 

Paint, Varnish and Lacquer Manufacturing, Sales below cost. 
Stay granted relevant to 

Sanitary and Waterproof Specialties Manufacturing, Prices, 
Extension of a stay relevant to publication of a schedule of 

Wholesaling or Distributing Trade, Beauty and Barber Equip- 
ment and Supplies Trade, Reports, Granting authority to 
secure divisional 

Asbestos, Brakelining and Related Friction Products Division, 
Merchandising Plan approved for the 

Wholesale Tobacco Trade Emergency price computation. Con- 
tinuing previous order establishing basis of 

Hat Manufactiu'ing, Hours of labor in the manufacture of straw 
hats, Stay relevant to 

Perforating Manufacturing, Price Guarantees, Approving cir- 
cumstances for making 

Retail Trade, Retail Jewelry Trade, Retail Food and Grocery 
Trade, Script, Stay extended relevant to 

Assembled Watch, Sale terms stayed 

Cotton Garment, Terms of sale. Stay relevant to 

Package Medicine, Candy Manufacturing, Jurisdictional inter- 
pretation for "cough drops" 



Date 



4-27-35 
4^29-35 
5-10-35 

4-29-35 

4-22-35 

4-23-35 

4-23-35 

4-23-35 

4^23-35 

4-25-35 

4-25-25 

4-25-35 
4-25-35 

4-25-35 

4-26-35 

4-26-35 

4-26-35 

4-27-35 

4-27-35 

4-27-35 

4-29-35 

4-29-35 

4-30-35 

4-30-35 

4-30-35 
5- 2-35 
5- 2-35 

5- 2-35 



Industry 



ADMINISTRATIVE ORDERS— Continued 

Porcelain Breakfast Furniture Assembling, Administration, Pro- 
viding temporary 

Rubber Manufacturing, Terms of sale, Mechanical Rubber 
Goods Division, Stay relevant to 

Shipbuilding and Shiprepairing, Hours, Partial stay to permit 
emergency work relevant to — , extended 

Crushed Stone, Sand and Gravel, and Slag Industries, Con- 
struction, Wages applicable, Further exemption of specified 
contractors subject to compliance with superior 

Marine Equipment, Electrical Manufacturing, Non-Ferrous 
Foundry, Gray Iron Foundry, Jurisdictional conflicts. 
Further stay of part of the code and further extension of 
time to report on 

Canned Salmon, Brokerage and commission provisions, Stay 
relevant to 

Cotton Pickery, Budget and expenditure rules stayed 

Hack Saw Blade Manufacturing, Budget and exp'enditure rules 
stayed 

Metal Safety Tread Manufacturing, Budget and expenditure 
rules stayed 

Paper and Pulp, Cellulose Wadding Division, Budget and 
expenditure rules stayed 

Rubber Manufacturing, Budget and expenditure rules stayed 

Specialty Accounting Supply Manufacturing, Budget and ex- 
penditure rules stayed 

Trucking, Hours of labor, Interpretation regarding 

Ice Cream Cone, Open price provisions. Staying 

Marine Equipment Manufacturing, Terms of sale, Provisional 
and partial stay relevant to 

Porcelain Breakfast Furniture Assembling, Temporary adminis- 
tration provision stayed 

Textile Planning Committee, Appointing a 

Boot and Shoe Manufacturing, Survey and Investigation, Ap- 
pointing a committee to conduct a 

Wholesale Food and Grocery Trade, Loss limitations provisions. 
Further stay of an amendment relevant to 

Pacific Coast Dried Fruit, Sales contract, Granting application 
for inclusion in the code of a uniform 

Printing Equipment Industry and Trade, Used machinery. Ex- 
tending the effective date of the method of value determina- 
tion for 

Artistic Lighting Equipment Manufacturing, Price lists, Stay 
of provisions relevant to 

Cotton Garment, Dress Manufacturing, Commission revised 
and delegated to report on specified provisions and specified 
previous orders stayed 

Cotton Textile, Loom hour provisions. Stay relevant to 

Cutlery, Manicure Implement and Painters and Paperhangers 
Tool Manufacturing and Assembling, Statement of quality, 
Approving a standard 

Hat Manufacturing, Hours and wages, Further extension of a 
previously amended stay relevant to 

Silverware Manufacturing, Budget and expenditure rules 
stayed 

Snap Fastener Manufacturing, Budget and expenditure rules 
stayed 

Hat Manufacturing, Made-over-used hats, Staying provisions 
relevant to 

Knitted Outerwear, Contract system of production, Approval 
of regulations for the 



Date 



5- 2-35 
5- 2-35 
5- 2-35 

5- 3-35 

5- 4-35 

5- 6-35 
5- 6-35 

5- 6-35 

5- 6-35 

5- 6-35 
5- 6-35 

5- 6-35 
5- 6-35 
5- 7-35 

5- 7-35 

5- 7-35 
5- 7-35 

5- 8-35 

5- 8-35 

5- 9-35 

5- 9-35 
5-10-35 



5-10-35 
5-10-35 



5-10-35 
5-10-35 
5-10-35 
5-10-35 
5-11-35 
5-11-35 



VI 



Industry 



ADMINISTRATIVE ORDERS— ConiwMed 

Liquid Fuel Appliance Manufacturing, Price list filing, Stay of 
provisions relevant to 

Marking Devices, Costs and specified unfair trade practices. 
Stay of provisions relevant to 

Pickle Packing, Prices and discounts. Staying provisions rele- 
vant to 

Coat and Suit, Dress Manufacturing, Inter-Code Agency's de- 
terminations stayed further 

Wool Textile, Practice and Merchandising Rules, Approving an 
amendment to the 

Beauty and Barber Equipment Manufacturing, Label provi- 
sions. Stay granted relevant to 

Machine Screw Nut, Budget and expenditure rules stayed 

Rubber Tire Manufacturing, Budget and expenditure rules 
stayed 

Slide Fastener, Budget and expenditure rules stayed 

Socket Screw Products Manufacturing, Budget and expenditure 
rules stayed 

Vacuum Cleaner, Budget and expenditure rules stayed 

Apparel Codes Label Council, Recognition and definition of 
powers and duties 

Novelty Curtain, Draperies, Bedspreads and Novelty Pillow, 
Budget and expenditure rules stayed 

Tag, Budget and expenditure rules stayed 

Women's Neckwear and Scarf Manufacturing, Budget and 
expenditure rules stayed 

Button Jobbers' or Wholesalers' Trade, Book inspection provi- 
sions stayed 

Cotton Garment, Dress Manufacturing, Commission provided 
to report on specified provisions and specified previous orders 
terminated 

Electro Plating and Metal Polishing and Metal Finishing, 
Specifications for quality of electro deposited coatings. Ten- 
tative approval of 

Carbon Black Manufacturing, Hazardous occupations. Approv- 
ing a list of 

Fibre Can and Tube, Hazardous occupations. Approving a list of. 

Printing Equipment Industry and Trade, Used machinery 
value determination, Further extension of the effective date 
for the method to arrive at 

Rubber Manufacturing, Terms of sale. Partial discontinuance 
of a stay governing uniform 

Cutlery, Manicure Implement and Painters and Paperhangers 
Tool Manufacturing and Assembling, Selling prices, Partial 
stay of provisions relevant to 

Sanitary Napkin and Cleansing Tissue, Hazardous occupations. 
Approving a list of 

Retail Food and Grocery Trade, Meat sales. Partial modifica- 
tion and discontinuance of previous exemption relevant to_.. 

Retail Meat Trade, Trade practices. Partial discontinuance of 
previous stay relevant to 

Cotton Garment, Piece rates, Exteniijion of partial stay relevant 
to 

Millinery, Hours of labor. Stay of provisions relevant to 

Porcelain Breakfast Furniture Assembling, General N. R. A. 
Code Authority designated to temporarily administer this 
code 

Upholstery Spring and Accessories Manufacturing, Prices and 
terms of sale. Stay of provisions relevant to 



Date 



5-11-35 

5-11-35 

5-11-35 

5-13-35 

5-13-35 

5-14-35 
5-14-35 

5-14-35 
5-14^35 

5-14-35 
5-14-35 

5-15-35 

5-16-35 
5-16-35 

5-16-35 

5-17-35 

5-17-35 

5-17-35 

5-18-35 
5-18-35 

5-18-35 
5-18-35 

5-20-35 

5-20-35 

5-21-35 

5-21-35 

5-22-35 
5-22-35 

5-22-35 
5-22-35 



vn 



Industry 



ADMINISTRATIVE ORDERS— Continued 

Wrench Manufacturing, Sales to manufacturers of automobiles 
for use as original equipment, Partial stay relevant to 

Printing Ink Manufacturing, Budget and expenditure rules 
stayed 

Railway Safety Appliance, Equipment installation. Industry 
members exempted from other codes covering their own 

Supreme Court Decision 

ADDENDA 

EXECUTIVE ORDERS 

National Industrial Recovery Board, Board terminated and 
Administration reorganized 

National Industrial Recovery Board, Order and Agencies 
previously created by the authority of — continued 

National Emergency Council and the National Recovery 
Administration, Consumers' Agencies reorganized 



ADMINISTRATIVE ORDERS 



National Sheltered Workshops Committee, Appointing mem- 
bers of the 

Certification and Exemplification of Documents, Clerks 
designated and reappointed 

Index 



Date 



5-22-35 

5-23-35 

5-24-35 
5-27-35 



6-15-35 
6-15-35 
7-30-35 

6-17-35 
6-27-35 



Page 



380 

381 

382 
383 



405 
407 
408 

409 

410 
411 



AMENDMENTS 



Approved Code No. 1 — Amendment No. 15 
AMENDMENT TO CODE OF FAIR COMPETITION 

FOR THE 

COTTON TEXTILE INDUSTRY 

As Approved on April 23, 1935 

ORDER 

Approving Amendment of Code of Fair Competition for the 
Cotton Textile Industry 

An application having been duly made pursuant to and in full 
compliance with the provisions of Title I of the National Industrial 
Recovery Act, approved June 16, 1933, for approval of an amendment 
to a Code of Fair Competition for the Cotton Textile Industry, and 
an opportunity to be heard thereon having been given and the 
annexed report on said amendment, containing findings with respect 
thereto, having been made and directed to the President : 

NOW, THEREFORE, On behalf of the President of the United 
States, the National Industrial Recovery Board, pursuant to author- 
ity vested in it by Executive orders of the President, including 
Executive Order No. 6859, dated September 27, 1934, and otherwise, 
does hereby incorporate, by reference, said annexed report and does 
find that said amendment and the Code as constituted after being 
amended comply in all respects with the pertinent provisions and 
will promote the policy and purposes of said Title of said Act, and 
does hereby order that said amendment be and it is hereby approved, 
and that the previous approval of said Code is hereby amended to 
include an approval of said Code in its entirety as amended. 

National Industrial Recovery Board, 
By W. A. Harriman, Administrative Officer. 

Approval recommended: 
M. D. Vincent, 

Acting Division Administrator. 

Washington, D. C. 

April 23, 1935. 



(1) 



REPOKT TO THE PRESIDENT 

The President, 

The White House. 

Sir: This is a report on an amendment to the Code of Fair Com- 
petition for the Cotton Textile Industry. Notice of Opportunity to 
be Heard on this amendment Avas published on March 20, 1935 ; only 
one objection was received within the given twenty day period end- 
ing April 9, 1935. The amendment, which is attached, was presented 
by duly qualified and authorized representatives of the Industry, 
complying with statutory requirements and being the duly consti- 
tuted Code Authority under the provisions of the said Code for the 
said Industry. 

The purpose of this amendment is to amplify the existing Section 
2 of the Trade Practices Governing the Merchandising of Carded 
Cotton Yarn by requiring spinning mills to file certified reports of 
sales of carded cotton yarn whether such sales are made direct or 
through sales agents, thereby assuring more complete and accurate 
statistical data on this branch of the Industry. 

The Deputy Administrator in his final report to the National 
Industrial Recovery Board on said amendment to said Code having 
found as herein set forth, and on the basis of all the proceedings 
in this matter; 

The National Industrial Recovery Board finds that: 

(a) The amendment to said Code and the Code as amended are 
well designed to promote the policies and purposes of Title I of the 
National Industrial Recovery Act including the removal of obstruc- 
tions to the free flow of interstate and foreign commerce which tend 
to diminish the amount thereof, and will provide for the general wel- 
fare by promoting the organization of industry for the purpose of co- 
operative action among trade groups, by inducing and maintaining 
united action of labor and management under adequate governmental 
sanction and supervision, by eliminating unfair competitive practices, 
by promoting the fullest possible utilization of the present productive 
capacity of industries, by avoiding undue restriction of production 
(except as may be temporarily required), by increasing the consump- 
tion of industrial and agricultural products through increasing pur- 
chasing power, by reducing and relieving unemployment, by improv- 
ing the standards of labor and by otherwise rehabilitating industry; 

(b) The Code as amended complies in all respects wnth the perti- 
nent provisions of said Title of said Act, including without limita- 
tion Subsection (a) of Section 3, Subsection (a) of Section 7, and 
Subsection (b) of Section 10 thereof; 

(c) The Code empowers the Code Authority to present the afore- 
said amendment on behalf of the Industry as a whole. 

(d) The amendment and the Code as amended are not designed 
to and will not permit monopolies or monopolistic practices. 

(2) 



(e) The amendment and the Code as amended are not designed 
to and will not eliminate or oppress small enterprises and will not 
operate to discriminate against them. 

(f) Those engaged in other steps of the economic process have 
not been deprived of the right to be heard prior to approval of said 
amendment. 

For these reasons this amendment has been approved. 
For the National Industrial Recovery Board : 

W. A. Harriman, 

Administrative Officer. 
April 23, 1935. 



i\ 



AMENDMENT TO CODE OF FAIR COMPETITION FOR THE 
COTTON TEXTILE INDUSTRY 

Amend the Trade Practices governing the Merchandising of Cot- 
ton Carded Yarn by deleting the present Section 2 and substituting 
in lieu thereof a new Section 2 which reads as follows : 

Spinning mills shall furnish duly certified reports each week to 
the Statistical Bureau of the Cotton-Textile Institute, Inc., 320 
Broadway, New York City, of all sales of carded cotton yarn during 
the week immediately prior, irrespective of the manner in which 
such sales are negotiated, stating same by date of order, quantity 
and descriptions of yarn, delivery specifications, price to be paid, 
and terms of sale ; indicating in the case of each sale negotiated 
through a selling agent, the name of the selling agent who negotiated 
such sale. Selling agents shall file similar reports as to all sales 
made on behalf of spinning mills. Spinning mills and selling agents 
shall separately report to the Institute all export sales giving, as to 
each export sale, the name of the exporter. Statistical reports shall 
be issued weekly by the Institute to all spinners and selling agents 
summarizing such statistical information received. 

Approved Code No. 1 — Amendment No. 15. 
Registry No. 299^25. 



(4) 



Approved Code No. 4S6— Amendment No. 1 
AMENDMENT TO CODE OF FAIR COMPETITION 

FOR THE 

RETAIL TOBACCO TRADE 

As Approved on April 23, 1935 



OKDER 



Approving Amendment of Code of Fair Competition for the 
Retail Tobacco Trade 

An application having been duly made pursuant to and in full 
compliance with the provisions of Title I of the National Industrial 
Recovery Act, approved June 16, 1933, for the approval of an 
amendment to the Code of Fair Competition for the Retail Tobacco 
Trade, and hearings having been held thereon and the annexed 
report on said amendment, containing findings with respect thereto, 
having been made and directed to the President : 

NOW, THEREFORE, on behalf of the President of the United 
States, the National Industrial Recovery Board, pursuant to au- 
thority vested in it by Executive Orders of the President, including 
Executive Order Number 6859, dated September 27, 1934, and other- 
wise, does hereby incorporate by reference said annexed report and 
does find that said amendment and the Code as constituted after 
being amended comply in all respects with the pertinent provisions 
and will promote the policy and purposes of said Title of said Act 
and does hereby order that said amendment be and it is hereby 
approved, and that the previous approval of said code is hereby 
modified to include an approval of said code in its entirety as 
amended. 

National Industrial Recovery Board, 
By W. A. Harriman, Administrative Officer. 

Approval recommended : 
Armin W. Riley, 

Division Administrator. 

Washington, D. C, 

ApHl 23, 1935. 



(5) 



EEPOKT TO THE PRESIDENT 

The President, 

The White House. 

Sir: The Code Authority for the Retail Tobacco Trade has re- 
quested that the Code of Fair Competition for said trade be amended 
by striking out Sections 1 and 2, Part II of Article VI and sub- 
stituting in their place two new Sections. 

The Sections of the Code which are being removed provide that 
willfully destructive price cutting is an unfair method of competi- 
tion and is forbidden. Furthermore, they provide that in cases of 
emergency a basis for computing minimum, prices on the products 
affected may be established upon the recommendation of the Code 
Authority with the approval of the National Recovery Adminis- 
tration. 

The proposed amendment declares it to be an unfair trade prac- 
tice and forbids the selling of tobacco products at less than merchan- 
dise cost. Furthermore, it defines merchandise cost of cigarettes 
to be the manufacturer's list price less 9.1% and the merchandise 
cost of other tobacco products to be the manufacturer's list price 
less 7.1%. In addition, the proposal states that an allowance for the 
cost of retail distribution, or any part thereof, may be recommended 
by the Code Authority and may be fixed by the National Industrial 
Recovery Board. If such an allowance is fixed, no member of the 
trade may sell at a price which does not include such allowance. 

This amendment has arisen from the fact that for a considerable 
period of time tobacco products have been used as "loss leaders", 
such use occurring primarily in those establishments whose principal 
line of business consists in the selling of merchandise other than 
tobacco products. This practice resulted in destructive price cutting 
among members of the trade and on July 12, 1934, an emergency was 
declared to exist in the selling of cigarettes at retail. At that time, 
an Administrative Order was approved which fixed the basis for 
the computation of minimum retail cigarette prices. Said Order 
became effective on July 16, 1934, for a ninety day period. At the 
end of that time, it was found that the causes leading to the emer- 
gency had not been removed and the Order has subsequently been 
extended from time to time and is now due to terminate on April 
30, 1935. 

A study of this situation has revealed that the causes of this 
emergency do not yield to treatment on an emergency basis and are 
perhaps of a more permanent nature than was originally believed 
to be the case. Consequently, in view of the fact that the emergency 
Order has had a very beneficial effect upon the Retail Tobacco Trade 
as a whole, and particularly upon small enterprises engaged in the 
distribution of cigarettes, the Code Authority has deemed it neces- 
sary to so amend the Code that the principles of said emergency 

(6) 



Order and its effects may be continued. The Code Authority also 
finds that tobacco products other than cigarettes have been used 
extensively as " loss leaders " and consequently, the proposed amend- 
ment includes all tobacco products rather than cigarettes only. 

The Deputy Administrator in his final report to the National In- 
dustrial Recovery Board on said amendment of said Code having 
found as herein set forth and on the behalf of all proceedings in this 
matter : 

The National Industrial Recovery Board finds that : 

(a) The Amendment of said Code and the Code as amended are 
well designed to promote the policies and purposes of Title I of the 
National Industrial Recovery Act, including the removal of obstruc- 
tions to the free flow of interstate and foreign commerce which tend 
to diminish the amount thereof, and will provide for the general 
welfare by promoting the organization of industry for the purpose 
of cooperative action among trade groups, by inducing and maintain- 
ing united action of labor and management under adequate govern- 
mental sanction and supervision, by eliminating unfair competitive 
practices, by promoting the fullest possible utilization of the pres- 
ent productive capacity of industries, by avoiding undue restriction 
of production (except as may be temporarily required), by increasing 
the consumption of industrial and agricultural products through 
increasing purchasing power, by reducing and relieving unemploy- 
ment, by improving standards of labor, and by otherwise rehabilitat- 
ing industry. 

(b) The Code as amended complies in all respects with the perti- 
nent provisions of said Title of said Act, including without limitation 
subsection (a) of Section 3, subsection (a) of Section 7 and sub- 
section (b) of Section 10 thereof. 

(c) The Code empowers the Code Authority for the Retail Tobacco 
Trade to present the aforesaid amendment on behalf of the trade 
as a whole. 

(d) The amendment and the Code as amended are not designed 
to and will not permit monopolies or monopolistic practices. 

(e) The amendment and the Code as amended are not designed 
to and will not eliminate or oppress small enterprises and will not 
operate to discriminate against them. 

(f) Those engaged in other steps of the economic process have not 
been deprived of the right to be heard prior to approval of said 
amendment. 

(g) The " loss leader " practice sought to be removed by the pro- 
posed amendment results either in efforts by the tobacconist to make 
up the loss by charging more than a reasonable profit for other 
articles, or in driving the small tobacconist with little capital out of 
legitimate business. It worlcs back against the tobacco grower, and 
the labor which he employs. 

For these reasons the amendment has been approved. 
For the National Industrial Recovery Board : 

W. A. Harriman, 

AdTThinistrative Officer. 
April 23, 1935. 



145102—35- 



AMENDMENT TO CODE OF FAIR COMPETITION FOR 
THE RETAIL TOBACCO TRADE 

Amend Part II of Article VI of the Code of Fair Competition for 
the Retail Tobacco Trade by striking out Sections 1 and 2 thereof 
and substituting therefor the following : 

Section 1. Loss Limitation Provision: MercJiandise Cost. — It is 
hereby declared to be an unfair trade practice, and it is hereby for- 
bidden, to sell tobacco products, which at the time may be subject 
to the provisions of this Part II, at less than merchandise cost. 

(a) Any sale of cigarettes at a price which is below the manufac- 
turer's list price less nine and one tenth percent (9.1%), and any sale 
of other tobacco products, at a price which is below the manufac- 
turer's list price less seven and one tenth percent (7.1%), shall be 
deemed to be a sale below merchandise cost. Any change by the 
manufacturer in the discount from his list price occurring after the 
effective date of this provision shall be translated into an equivalent 
change of his list price and all calculations above referred to shall 
be based on such equivalent list price. 

(b) From time to time, the Code Authority may recommend review 
and reconsideration, or the National Industrial Recovery Board may 
cause this provision to be reviewed or reconsidered and appropriate 
action taken. 

Section. 2. Loss Liimtation Provision: Distribution Costs. — An 
allowance for costs of retail distribution, or any part thereof, may be 
recommended by the Code Authority, and may be fixed by the Na- 
tional Industrial Recovery Board, and thereafter no member of the 
trade shall sell at a price which does not include such allowance for 
costs of retail distribution so fixed. From time to time, the Code Au- 
thority may recommend review and reconsideration, or the National 
Industrial Recovery Board may cause any determination hereunder 
to be reviewed or reconsidered and appropriate action taken. 

Approved Code No. 466 — Amendment No. 1. 
Registry No. 1615-30. 



(H) 



Approved Code No. 525 — Amendment No. 1 

AMENDMENT TO CODE OF FAIR COMPETITION 

FOP THE 

RETAIL TRADE IN THE TERRITORY OF HAWAII 

As Approved on April 23, 1935 

ORDER 

Approving Amendment of Code of Fair Competition for the 
Retail Trade in the Territory of Hawaii 

An application having been duly made pursuant to, and in full 
compliance with, the provisions of Title I of the National Indus- 
trial Recovery Act, approved June 16, 1933, for approval of an 
amendment to the Code of fair Competition for the Retail Trade in 
the Territory of Hawaii, and due Notice of Opportunity to be Heard 
thereon having been given, and the Deputy Administrator for Hawaii 
having made and submitted to the National Industrial Recovery 
Board his report on said amendment, containing his findings with re- 
spect thereto, and the annexed report of the National Industrial 
Recovery Board on said amendment, containing findings with respect 
thereto, having been made and directed to the President: 

NOW, THEREFORE, on behalf of the President of the United 
States, the National Industrial Recovery Board, pursuant to author- 
ity vested in it by Executive Orders of the President, including 
Executive Order No. 6859, Executive Order No, 6543-A and other- 
wise; does hereby incorporate by reference said report of the 
Deputy Administrator for Hawaii and the annexed report of the 
National Industrial Recovery Board, and does hereby expressly con- 
cur in and adopt the findings of fact made therein, and does find that 
the said amendment and the Code as constituted after being amended 
comply in all respects with the pertinent provisions and will promote 
the policy and purposes of Title I of the National Industrial Recov- 
ery Act ; and does hereby order that said amendment to the Code of 
Fair Competition for the Retail Trade in the Territory of Hawaii 
be, and it is hereby, approved and that the previous approval of said 
Code is hereby modified to include an approval of said Code in its 
entirety as amended. This Order does not modify the conditions 
contained in the Order of Approval of said Code. 

National Industrial Recovery Board, 
By W. A. Harriman, Administrative Officer. 

Approval recommended : 
Harry C. Carr, 

Acting Division Administrator. 

Washington, D. C, 

Afril 23, 1935. 

(9) 



REPORT TO THE PRESIDENT 

The President, 

The White House. 
Sir : This is a report on an amendment to Section 3 of Article VI 
of the Code of Fair Competition for the Retail Trade in the Terri- 
tory of Hawaii, approved Code No. 525, as proposed by the Terri- 
torial Retail Code Authority duly established under the provisions of 
said Code. Notice of opportunity to file objections was published by 
the Deputy Administrator for the Territory of Hawaii on November 
26, 1934. The Deputy Administrator states that copies of such notice 
were posted on the official bulletin board, published in all local 
newspapers, and mailed to every retailer of record in the Territory. 
The time for filing objections under the provisions of such notice 
expired on December 7, 1934. Two objections were submitted which 
have received the consideration by the Deputy Administrator for the 
Territory of Hawaii and by the National Industrial Recovery Board. 
Notice of opportunity to file objections on the mainland was pub- 
lished by the National Industrial Recorery Board on December 3, 
1934. The time for filing mainland objections expired on December 
15, 1934, with none being filed. 

LABOR PROVISIONS 

Tlie amendment provides for a rate of not less than 300 per hour 
for all part-time work within cities of 25000 population and over, and 
not less than 25^ per hour within cities, towns and villages of less than 
25000 population, and for clarification of the present provisions relat- 
ing to exceptions in the case of students. The present part-time wage 
scale is based on the division of the basic work week into the basic 
weekly wage. As the Code permits a choice of a 40, 44, or 48 hour 
basic work week with a minimum wage of $11.00, $11.50 and $12.00 
respectively, the result is that a part-time worker for a Group III 
store receives less for the same number of hours as a part-time worker 
in a Group I store. The proposed amendment is designed to increase 
wages and to favor full-time employment. 

The second part of the proposed amendment is designed to clarify 
the intent of the Trade at the time the Code was adopted. 

FINDINGS 

The Deputy Administrator for Hawaii in a letter addressed to the 
National Industrial Recovery Board has made a detailed report on 
the expected effect of the amendment. He has made lengthy and de- 
tailed findings of fact in regard to the Retail Trade in the Territory 
of Hawaii. The said report of the Deputy Administrator for Hawaii 

(10) 



11 

is submitted herewith and is incorporated by reference into this report, 
and the National Industrial Recovery Board does hereby expressly 
concur in and adopt the findings of fact contained in said report. 

For these reasons, this amendment and the Code as amended has 
been approved. 

For the National Industrial Recovery Board : 

W. A. Harriman, 

Administrative OiRcer. 
April 23, 1935. 



AMENDMENT TO CODE OF FAIK COMPETITION FOR 
THE RETAIL TRADE IN THE TERRITORY OF 
HAWAII 

Amend Article VI by deleting Section 3 and substituting in lieu 
thereof the following: 

Part-time employees shall be paid not less than at the rate of 
thirty cents (30^) per hour within cities of twenty-five thousand 
(25,000) population and over, nor less than at the rate of twenty-five 
cents (25^) per hour within cities, towns and villages of less than 
twenty-five thousand (25,000) population. However, the County 
Code Authority provided for in Article X, with the approval of the 
National Industrial Recovery Board, may make exceptions in the 
case of students who are engaged in the trade as an incident to a 
course in vocational training in a recognized institution of learning. 

Approved Code No. 525 — Amendment No. 1. 
Registry No. 1625-61. 



(12) 



Approved Code No. 105D — Amendment No, 1 

AMENDMENT TO SUPPLEMENTARY CODE OF FAIR 
COMPETITION 

FOR THE 

WHEEL AND RIM MANUFACTURING INDUSTRY 

As Approved on April 23, 1935 



ORDEE 



Approving Amendment of Supplementary Code of Fair Competi- 
tion FOR THE Wheel and Rim Manufacturing Industry 

A product group of the automotive parts and equipment manu- 
facturing industry 
An application having been duly made pursuant to and in full 
compliance with the provisions of Title I of the National Industrial 
Recovery Act, approved June 16, 1933, for approval of an amend- 
ment to the Supplementary Code of Fair Competition for the Wheel 
and Rim Manufacturing Industry, and Opportunity to be Heard 
having been noticed to all interested persons, and the annexed re- 
port on said amendment, containing findings with respect thereto, 
having been made and directed to the President : 
^ NOW, THEREFORE, on behalf of the President of the United 
States, the National Industrial Recovery Board, pursuant to author- 
ity vested in it by Executive Orders of the President, including 
Executive Order No. 6859, dated September 27, 1934, and otherwise, 
does hereby incorporate, by reference, said annexed report and does 
find that said amendment and the Supplementary Code as constituted 
after being amended comply in all respects with the pertinent pro- 
visions and will promote the policies and purposes of said Title of 
said Act, and does hereby order that said Amendment to said Sup- 
plementary Code be and it is hereby approved, and that the previous 
approval of said Supplementary Code is hereby amended to include 
an approval of said Supplementary Code in its entirety as amended. 

National Industrial Recovery Board, 
By W. A. Harriman, Administrative Officer. 
Approval recommended : 
Barton W. Murray, 

Division Administrator. 
Washington, D. C, 

April 23, 1935. 

(13) 



REPORT TO THE PRESIDENT 

The President, 

The White Hoitse. 

Sir: An application has been duly made pursuant to and in full 
compliance with the provisions of the National Industrial Recovery 
Act, for an Amendment to the Supplementary Code of Fair Competi- 
tion for the Wheel and Rim Manufacturing Industry, a Product 
Group of the Automotive Parts and Equipment Manufacturing 
Industry, submitted by the Code Authority for the Automotive Parts 
and Equipment Manufacturing Industry, on behalf of the Adminis- 
trative Committee of the Wheel and Rim Manufacturing Industry. 

The purpose and effect of the Amendment are to exempt direct 
export sales, sales ultimately destined for export, and sales of ma- 
terials used in the manufacture of products for export, from the 
provisions of this Supplementary Code with regard to prices, dis- 
counts, deductions, allowances, extras or methods and/or terms of 
sale; except as may otherwise be provided by the Administrative 
Committee, subject to the approval of the National Industrial 
Recovery Board. 

Findings 

The Deputy Administrator in his final report to the National 
Industrial Recovery Board on said Amendment to said Supple- 
mentary Code having found as herein set forth and on the basis 
of all the proceedings in this matter : 

It is found that : 

(a) The Amendment to said Supplementary Code and the Sup- 
plementary Code as amended are well designed to promote the poli- 
cies and purposes of Title I of the National Industrial Recovery 
Act, including the removal of obstructions to the free flow of inter- 
state and foreign commerce which tend to diminish the amount 
thereof, and will provide for the general welfare by promoting the 
organization of industry for the purpose of cooperative action among 
trade groups, by inducing and maintaining united action of labor 
and management under adequate governmental sanction and super- 
vision, by eliminating unfair competitive practices, by promoting 
the fullest possible utilization of the present productive capacity 
of industries, by avoiding undue restriction of production (except 
as may be temporarily required), by increasing the consumption of 
industrial and agricultural products through increasing purchasing 
power, by reducing and relieving unemployment, by improving 
standards of labor, and by otherwise rehabilitating industry. 

(b) The Supplementary Code as amended complies in all respects 
with the pertinent provisions of said Title of said Act, including 
without limitation Subsection (a) of Section 3, Subsection (a) of 
Section 7, and Subsection (b) of Section 10 thereof. 

(14) 



15 

(c) The Supplementary Code empowers the Administrative Com- 
mittee to present the aforesaid Amendment through the Code Au- 
thority on behalf of the industry as a whole. 

(d) The Amendment and the Supjjlementary Code as amended 
are not designed to and will not permit monopolies or monopolistic 
practices. 

(e) The Amendment and the Supplementary Code as amended 
are not designed to and will not eliminate or oppress small enter- 
prises and will not operate to discriminate against them. 

(f) Those engaged in other steps of the economic process have 
not been deprived of the right to be heard prior to approval of said 
Amendment. 

For these reasons, therefore, this Amendment has been approved. 

For the National Industrial Recovery Board : 

W. A. Harriman, 
AdTninistrative Ojflcer. 

April 23, 1935. 



AMENDMENT TO SUPPLEMENTARY CODE OF FAIR 
COMPETITION FOR THE WHEEL AND RIM MANUFAC- 
TURING INDUSTRY 

A PRODTJCT GROUP OF THE AUTOMOTIVE PARTS AND EQUIPMENT MANU* 

FACTURING INDUSTRY 

Amend Article IV, Section 12, to read as follows : 
"The provisions of this supplement with regard to prices, dis- 
counts, deductions, allowances, extras, or methods and/or terms of 
sale shall not apply to direct export sales or to sales in course of 
export (i. e., sales destined ultimately for export), or to sales of 
materials used in the manufacture of products for export; except 
as may otherwise be provided by the Administrative Committee, 
subject to the approval of the National Industrial Recovery Board." 

Approved Code No. 105D — Amendment No. 1. 
Registry No. 1404-46. 



(16) 



Approved Code No. 4 — Amendment No. 1 
AMENDMENT TO CODE OF FAIR COMPETITION 

FOR THE 

ELECTRICAL MANUFACTURING INDUSTRY 

As Approved on April 25, 1935 



OKDER 



Amendment of Code of Fair Competition for the Electrical 
Manufacturing Industry 

An application having been duly made, pursuant to and in full 
compliance with the provisions of Title I of the National Industrial 
Recovery Act, approved June 16, 1933, for approval of an amendment 
to a Code of Fair Competition for the Electrical Manufacturing 
Industry, opportunity to be heard having been afforded all interested 
parties, and the annexed report on said amendment, containing find- 
ings with respect thereto, having been made and directed to the 
x^rGsiQ6nt * 

NOW, THEREFORE, on behalf of the President of the United 
States, the National Industrial Recovery Board, pursuant to author- 
ity vested in it by Executive Orders of the President, including Ex- 
ecutive Order No. 6859, and otherwise, does hereby incorporate, by 
reference, said annexed report and does find that said amendment 
and the Code as constituted after being amended comply in all re- 
spects with the pertinent provisions and will promote the policy and 
purposes of said Title of said Act, and does hereby order that said 
amendment be and it is hereby approved, and that the previous ap- 
proval of said Code is hereby modified to include an approval of said 
Code in its entirety as amended, such approval and such amendment 
to take effect fifteen (15) days from the date hereof, unless good cause 
to the contrary is shown to the National Industrial Recovery Board 
before that time and the National Industrial Recovery Board issues 
a subsequent order to that effect. 

National Industrial Recovery Board, 
By W. A. Harriman, Administrative Officer. 

■ Approval recommended : 
Barton W. Murray, 

Division Administrator. 

Washington, D. C, 

April 25, 1935. 

(17) 



KEPORT TO THE PRESIDENT 

The President, 

The 'White House. 

Sir : This is a report on an amendment to the Code of Fair Com- 
petition for the Electrical Manufacturing Industry. Opportunity 
to be Heard was noticed to all interested parties March 14, 1935, 
in accordance with the provisions of Title I of the National Indus- 
trial Recovery Act. All criticisms of, objections to, or suggestions 
concerning said amendment have been given due consideration. 
The amendment, which is attached, was presented by the Board of 
Governors of the National Electrical Manufacturers Association 
(Code Authority for the Electrical Manufacturing Industry). 

The Electrical Manufacturing Code is amended to incorporate 
additional fair trade practice provisions, the need of which has 
been demonstrated by practical experience under the Code. 

FINDINGS 

The Deputy Administrator in his final report to the National In- 
dustrial Recovery Board on said amendment to said Code having 
found as herein set forth, and on the basis of all the proceedings in 
this matter: 

It is found that: 

(a) The amendment to said Code and the Code as amended are 
well designed to promote the policies and purposes of Title I of the 
National Industrial Recovery Act, including the removal of ob- 
structions to the free flow of interstate and foreign commerce which 
tend to diminish the amount thereof, and will provide for the 
general welfare by promoting the organization of industry for the 
purpose of cooperative action among trade groups, by inducing and 
maintaining united action of labor and management under adequate 
governmental sanction and supervision, by eliminating unfair com- 
petitive practices, by promoting the fullest possible utilization of 
the present productive capacity of industries, by avoiding undue 
restriction of production (except as may be temporarily required), 
by increasing the consumption of industrial and agricultural prod- 
ucts through increasing purchasing power, by reducing and reliev- 
ing unemployment, by improving standards of labor, and by other- 
wise rehabilitating industry. 

(b) The Code as amended complies in all respects with the per- 
tinent provisions of said Title of said Act, includmg without limita- 
tion Subsection (a) of Section 3, Subsection (a) of Section 7, and 
Subsection (b) of Section 10 thereof. 

(c) The amendment and the Code as amended are not designed to 
and will not permit monopolies or monopolistic practices. 

(18) 



19 

(d) The amendment and the Code as amended are not designed 
to and will not eliminate or oppress small enterprises and will not 
operate to discriminate against them. 

(e) Those engaged in other steps of the economic process have 
not been deprived of the right to be heard prior to approval of said 
amendment. 

For these reasons, therefore, this amendment has been approved, 
the approval to become effective fifteen (15) days from the date of 
the Order. 

For the National Industrial Recovery Board : 

W. A. Haeriman, 
Administrative Officer, 
Apkil 25, 1935. 



AMENDMENT TO CODE OF FAIR COMPETITION FOR 
THE ELECTRICAL MANUFACTURING INDUSTRY 

Article X 

Amend the third paragraph of Article X by inserting after the 
word " shall ", in the first line, the words : " quote, bid, offer to 
sell, contract to sell or " so that the said paragraph shall read as 
follows : 

" No employer shall quote, bid, offer to sell, contract to sell or sell 
directly or indirectly by any means whatsoever any product of the 
industry covered by the provisions of this article at a price lower 
or at discounts greater or on more favorable terms of payment than 
those provided in his current net price lists or price lists and dis- 
count sheets." 

Approved Code No. 4 — Amendment No. 1. 
Registry No. 1308-10. 



( 2( I ) 



Approved Code No. 359 — Amendment No. 2 
AMENDMENT TO CODE OF FAIR COMPETITION 

FOR THE 

PREFORMED PLASTIC PRODUCTS INDUSTRY 

As Approved on April 25, 1935 



ORDER 



Approving Amendment of Code of Fair Competition for the 
Preformed Plastic Products Industry 

An application having been duly made pursuant to and in full 
compliance with the provisions of Title I of the National Industrial 
Recovery Act, approved June 16, 1933, for approval of an amendment 
to a Code of Fair Competition for the Preformed Plastic Products 
Industry, and Notice of Opportunity to be Heard having been duly 
published thereon, and the annexed report on said amendment, con- 
taining findings with respect thereto, having been made and directed 
io ijiip x^rpsicipntj " 

NOW, THEREFORE, on behalf of the President of the United 
States, the National Industrial Recovery Board, pursuant to author- 
ity vested in it by Executive Orders of the President, including Exec- 
utive Order Number 6859, and otherwise; does hereby incorporate, 
by reference, said annexed report and does find that said amendment 
and the Code as constituted after being amended comply in all 
respects with the pertinent provisions and will promote the policy 
and purposes of said title of said Act, and does hereby order that said 
amendment be and it is hereby approved, and that the previous 
approval of said Code is hereby amended to include an approval 
of said Code in its entirety as amended. 

National Industrial Recovery Board, 
By W. A, Harriman, Administrative Offtcer. 

Approval recommended : 
W. P. Ellis, 

Division Administrator. 

Washington, D. C, 

Afril 25, 1935. 



(•:i) 



REPORT TO THE PRESIDENT 

The President, 

The 'White House. 

Sir: An application has been duly made pursuant to and in full 
compliance with the provisions of the National Industrial Recovery- 
Act for an amendment to the Code of Fair Competition for the 
Preformed Plastic Products Industry, submitted by the Code Au- 
thority for the Preformed Plastic Products Industry. 

The purpose and effect of the amendment is to empower Industry 
members who may desire to do so to enter into an agreement among 
themselves for payment of liquidated damages when a Code provision 
is violated, but only after the execution thereof shall have received 
the consent of the National Recovery Administration. 

The Deputy Administrator in his final report to us on said amend- 
ment to said Code having found as herein set forth and on the basis 
of all the proceedings in this matter : 

We find that: 

(a) The amendment to said Code and the Code as amended are 
well designed to promote the policies and purposes of Title I of the 
National Industrial Recovery Act including the removal of obstruc- 
tions to the free flow of interstate and foreign commerce which tend 
to diminish the amount thereof, and will provide for the general 
welfare by promoting the organization of industry for the purpose 
of cooperative action of labor and management under adequate 
governmental sanction and supervision, by eliminating unfair com- 
petitive practices, by promoting the fullest possible utilization of the 
present productive capacity of industries, by avoiding undue restric- 
tion of production (except as may be temporarily required), by 
increasing the consumption of industrial and agricultural products 
through increasing purchasing power, by reducing and relieving 
unemployment, by improving standards of labor, and by otherwise 
rehabilitating industry. 

(b) The Code as amended complies in all respects with the perti- 
nent provision of said title of said act, including without limitation 
subsection (a) of section 3, subsection (a) of section 7 and subsection 
(b) of section 10 thereof. 

(c) The Code empowers the Code Authority to present the afore- 
said amendment on behalf of the Industry as a whole. 

(d) The amendment and the Code as amended are not designed 
to and will not permit monopolies or monopolistic practices. 

(e) The amendment and the Code as amended are not designed 
to and will not eliminate or oppress small enterprises and will not 
operate to discriminate against them. 

(f ) Those engaged in other steps of the economic process have not 
been deprived of the right to be heard prior to approval of said 
amendment. 

For these reasons, therefore, we have approved this amendment. 
For the National Industrial Recovery Board : 

W. A. Harriman, 
Administrative Officer. 
April 25, 1935. 

(23) 



AMENDMENT TO CODE OF FAIR COMPETITION FOE 
THE PREFORMED PLASTIC PRODUCTS INDUSTRY 

Amend Article XIII by adding a new Section 4, as follows : 
"Any member of the industry may enter into an agreement with 
any other member or members of the industry providing for the 
payment of liquidated damages by any party thereto upon violation 
by him of any provision of the Code, provided, however, that such 
agreement shall become effective and binding on the parties thereto 
only after the execution tliereof shall have received the consent of 
the National Recovery Administration." 

Approved Code No. 359 — Ameudmeut No. 2. 
Registry No. 1637-13. 



145102—35 3 (23) 



Approved Code No. 401 — Amendment No. 1 

AMENDMENT TO CODE OF FAIR COMPETITION 

FOR THE 

COPPER INDUSTRY 

As Approved on April 26, 1935 



ORDEK 



Approving Amendment of Code of Fair Competition for the 

Copper Industry 

WHEREAS, it has been reported and now appears to the National 
Industrial Recovery Board that the Phelps Dodge Corporation, a 
member of the Copper Industry, has purchased all the property, 
assets, rights and privileges of all kinds of the United Verde Cop- 
per Company, also a member of the Copper Industry, and has, in 
connection with such purchase, assumed the payment of all liabilities 
of that company ; and 

WHEREAS, by Administrative Order No. 401-9A, signed on 
March 26, 1935, the said Board granted an application of the said 
Phelps Dodge Corporation for an exemption from the provisions 
of Sub-section (2), Section 6 of Article VII of the Said Copper 
Code for a period of thirty (30) days, and allocated the said Phelps 
Dodge Corporation a monthly sales quota of one and sixty-seven 
hundredths of one per cent (1.67%) ot a relative annual productive 
capacity of two hundred and thirty-six thousand (236,000) tons of 
copper; and 

WHEREAS, a Notice of Opportunity to be Heard, Administrative 
Order No. 401-11, dated March 27, 1935, having been published 
relative to an appropriate amendment to Section 6 (2) of new 
Article VII of the Code of Fair Competition for the Copper Indus- 
try, and the objections filed as provided in said published Notice 
having been given due consideration, and the annexed report on 
said amendment containing findings with respect thereto having 
been made and directed to the President; 

NOW, THEREFORE, on behalf of the President of the United 
States, the National Industrial Recovery Board, pursuant to au- 
thority vested in it by Executive Orders of the President, including 
Executive Order No. 6859, and otherwise, does hereby incorporate 
by reference said annexed report and does find that said amendment 
and the Code as constituted after being amended comply in all re- 
spects with the pertinent provisions and will promote the policy 

(25) 



26 

and purposes of said Title of said Act, and does hereby order that 
said amendment be and it is hereby approved, and that the pre- 
vious approval of said Code is hereby amended to include an 
approval of said Code in its entirety as amended. 

National Industrial Eecovery Board, 
By W. A. Harriman, Administrative Ofjicer. 

Approval recommended : 

W. P. Ellis, 

Division Administrator. 

Washington, D. C. 

A^il 26, 1935. 



KEPOET TO THE PRESIDENT 

The Peesident, 

The White Home. 
Sir: The Code of Fair Competition for the Copper Industry was 
approved on April 21, 1934. The Order of Approval contained a new 
Article VII, relating to marketing provisions. Section 6(2) of this 
Article contained the following monthly sales allocations for each 
primary producer in the Industry : 



Tons per 
annum 



Monthly 
sales 
quota 



Kennecott Copper Corporation 

Anaconda Copper Mining Co 

Phelps Dodge Corporation 

United Verde Copper Co 

Calumet & Hecla Consolidated Copper Co 

Miami Copper Co 

Magma Copper Co 

United Verde Extension Mining Co 

Consolidated Coppermines Co 

Copper Range Company 



366, 500 
225, 000 
168, 000 
68, 000 
50, 000 
36, 000 
25, 000 
24, 000 
21, 000 
17, 500 



Percent 
1.67 
1.67 
1.67 
1.90 
2.20 
2.30 
2.50 
2.50 
2.70 
3.00 



On February 18, 19o5 the Phelps Dodge Corporation purchased all 
the property, assets, rights and privileges of every kind of the United 
Verde Copper Company and assumed the payment of all its liabilities. 

By Administrative Order No. 401-9A, signed on March 26, 1935, 
the National Industrial Recovery Board granted an application of 
the Phelps Dodge Corporation for an exemption from the provisions 
of Sub-section (2), Section 6 of Article VII for a period of thirty 
(30) days, and allocated the said Phelps Dodge Corporation a monthly 
sales quota of one and sixty-seven hundredths of one per cent (1.67%) 
of a relative annual productive capacity of two hundred and thirty- 
six thousand (236,000) tons of copper. 

A Notice of Opportunity to be Heard, Administrative Order No. 
401-11, dated March 27, 1935, has been published relative to an ap- 
propriate amendment to Section 6 (2) of new Article VII of the 
Code of Fair Competition for the Copper Industry, and no objections 
have been filed to the continuation to June 16, 1935 of the allocation 
granted to the Phelps Dodge Corporation in Administrative Order 
No. 401-9A. The Deputy Administrator therefor recommended an 
amendment to Section 6 (2) of new Article VII of the Code of Fair 
Competition for the Copper Industr}^ 

Findings 

The Deputy Administrator in his final report to us on said Amend- 
ment to said Code having found as herein set forth and on the basis 
of all the proceedings in this matter : 

We find that : 

(a) The amendment to said Code and the Code as amended are 
well designed to promote the policy and purposes of Title I of the 



(27) 



28 

National Industrial Recovery Act including the removal of obstruc- 
tions to the free flow of interstate and foreign commerce which tend 
to diminish the amounts thereof, and will provide for the general 
welfare by promoting the organization of industry for the purpose 
of cooperative action among trade groups, by inducing and maintain- 
ing united action of labor and management under adequate govern- 
mental sanction and supervision, by eliminating unfair competitive 
practices, by promoting the fullest possible utilization of the present 
j)roductive capacit}^ of industries, by avoiding undue restriction of 
production (except as may be temporarily required), by increasing 
the consumption of industrial and agricultural products through 
increasing purchasing power, by reducing and relieving unemploy- 
ment, by improving standards of labor, and b}^ otherwise rehabilitat- 
ing industry. 

(b) The Code as amended complies in all respects with the per- 
tinent provision of said Title of said Act, including without limita- 
tion sub-section (a) of Section 3, sub-section (a) of Section 7 and 
sub-section (b) of Section 10 thereof. 

(c) The auiendment and the Code as amended are not designed to 
and will not permit monopolies or monopolistic practices. 

(d) The amendment and the Code as amended are not designed to 
and will not eliminate or oppress small enterprises and will not 
operate to discriminate against them. 

(e) Those engaged in other steps of the economic process have 
not been deprived of the right to be heard prior to approval of said 
amendment. 

For these reasons, therefore, we have aijprovcd this amo:idment. 
For the National Industrial Recovery Board : 

W. A. Harriman, 

Administrative Offhcer. 
April 26, 1935. 



Amendment to Code of Fair Competition for the Copper Industry 

Delete Sub-section (2), Section 6, of new Article VII and substi- 
tute therefor the following: 

" Until such time as the Code Authority may determine that such 
member has failed to comply with the provisions of this Code and 
such determination has been approved for the purpose by the Ad- 
ministrator, the monthly sales quota for each primary producer of 
the industry listed below and the relative annual productive capaci- 
ties of such members, arrived at solely for the purpose of establish- 
ing sales quotas, shall be as follows : 



Kennecott Copper Corporation 

Anaconda Copper Mining Company '. 

Phelps Dodge Corporation 

Calumet & Hecla Consolidated Copper Company 

Miami Copper Company 

Magma Copper Company 

United Veide Extension Mining Company 

Consolidated Coppermines Co 

Copper Range Company 



Tons per 


Monthly 


annum 


quotas 




Percent 


366, 000 


1.67 


225,000 


1.67 


236, 000 


1.67 


50, 000 


2.20 


36, 000 


2.30 


25, 000 


2.50 


24, 000 


2.50 


21,000 


2.70 


17, 500 


3.00 



Approved Code No. 401 — Amendment No. 1. 
Registry No. 1209-1-02. 



(29) 



Approved Code No. 530 — Amendment No. 1 
AMENDMENT TO CODE OF FAIR COMPETITION 

FOR THE 

BITUMINOUS ROAD MATERIAL DISTRIBUTING 

INDUSTRY 

As Approved on April 27, 1935 



ORDER 



Approving Amendment of Code of Fair Competition for the 
Bituminous Road Material Distributing Industry 

An application having been duly made pursuant to and in full 
compliance with the provisions of Title I of the National Industrial 
Recovery Act, approved June 16, 1933, for approval of an amend- 
ment to a Code of Fair Competition for the Bituminous Road Mate- 
rial Distributing Industry, and hearings having been duly held 
thereon and the annexed report on said amendment, containing find- 
ings with respect thereto, having been made and directed to the 

NOW, THEREFORE, on behalf of the President of the United 
States, the National Industrial Recovery Board, pursuant to author- 
ity vested in it by Executive orders of the President, including 
Executive Order No. 6859, and otherwise; does hereby incorporate, 
by reference, said annexed report and does find that said amendment 
and the Code as constituted after being amended comply in all 
respects with the pertinent provisions and will promote the policy 
and purposes of said title of said act, and does hereby order that said 
amendment be and it is hereby approved, and that the previous 
approval of said Code is hereby amended to include an approval of 
said Code in its entirety as amended. 

National Industrial Recovery Board, 
By W. A. Harriman, Administ7'ative Officer. 

Approval recommended : 
W. P. Ellis, 

Division Administrator. 

Washington, D. C, 

ApHl 27, 1935. 



(31) 



REPORT TO THE PRESIDENT 

The President, 

The White House. 

Sir: An application has been duly made pursuant to and in full 
compliance with the provisions of the National Industrial Recovery- 
Act for an amendment to the Code of Fair Competition for the 
Bituminous Road Material Distributing Industry, submitted by the 
Code Authority for the Bituminous Road Material Distributing 
Industry. 

The purpose and effect of the amendment is to provide more spe- 
cifically for registration of members of the Industry, and also for a 
registration insignia to be used by such members. 

The Deputy Administrator in his final report to us on said amend- 
ment to said Code having found as herein set forth and on the basis 
of all the proceedings in this matter : 

We find that: 

(a) The amendment to said Code and the Code as amended are 
well designed to promote the policies and purposes of Title I of the 
National Industrial Recovery Act including the removal of obstruc- 
tions to the free flow of interstate and foreign commerce which tend 
to diminish the amount thereof, and will provide for the general 
welfare by promoting the organization of industry for the purpose 
of cooperative action of labor and management under adequate gov- 
ernmental sanction and supervision, by eliminating unfair competi- 
tive practices, by promoting the fullest possible utilization of the 
present productive capacity of industries, by avoiding undue restric- 
tion of production (except as may be temporarily required), by 
increasing the consumption of industrial and agricultural products 
through increasing purchasing power, by reducing and relieving un- 
employment, by improving standards of labor, and by otherwise 
rehabilitating industry. 

(b) The Code as amended complies in all respects with the perti- 
nent provision of said title of said act, including without limitation 
subsection (a) of section 3, subsection (a) of section 7 and subsection 
(b) of section 10 thereof. 

(c) The Code empowers the Code Authority to present the afore- 
said amendment on behalf of the Industry as a whole. 

(d) The amendment and the Code as amended are not designed to 
and will not permit monopolies or monopolistic practices. 

(e) The amendment and the Code as amended are not designed to 
and will not eliminate or oppress small enterprises and will not 
operate to discriminate against them. 

(f ) Those engaged in other steps of the economic process have not 
been deprived of the right to be heard prior to approval of said 
amendment. 

For these reasons, therefore, we have approved this amendment. 
For the National Industrial Recovery Board : 

W. A. Harriman, 
AdTninistrative Officer. 
April 27. 1935. 

(32) 



AMENDMENT TO CODE OF FAIR COMPETITION FOR 
THE BITUMINOUS ROAD MATERIAL DISTRIBUTING 
INDUSTRY 

Amend Article VIII by striking out the last two sentences and 
inserting in lieu thereof the following : 

" Registration of a member of the Industry shall include the full 
name and mailing address of the member, the number and type of 
bituminous distributors operated or owned, and such other informa- 
tion as may be prescribed by the Code Authority, subject to the 
approval of the National Industrial Recovery Board. 

" The Code Authority shall issue to each member of the Industry 
a registration insignia indicating such registration. The cost of 
furnishing such insignia shall be paid by the member registering. 

" The design of such insignia and the amount to be paid therefor 
shall be subject to the approval of the National Industrial Recovery 
Board. After sixty (60) days from the effective date of this amend- 
ment it shall be a violation of this Code for any member of the 
Industry to operate any bituminous distributor vrithout such regis- 
tration insignia permanently displayed at all times upon the outside 
of the bituminous distributor. 

"An application may be made by the Code Authority to the 
National Industrial Recovery Board for an extension of the time 
limit for the registration of any member of the Industry if it 
appears that the time limit as provided herein might cause injustice 
or undue hardship to any member of the Industry." 

Approved Code No. 530 — Amendment No. 1. 
Registry No. 1003-05. 



(33) 



Approved Code No. 39 — Amendment No. 5 
AMENDMENT TO CODE OF FAIR COMPETITION 

FOR THE 

FARM EQUIPMENT INDUSTRY 

As Approved on April 29, 1935 



ORDER 



Approving Amendment of Code of Fair Competition for the Farm 

Equipment Industry 

An application having been duly made, pursuant to and in full 
compliance with the provisions of Title I of the National Industrial 
Recovery Act, approved June 16, 1933, for approval of an Amend- 
ment to the Code of Fair Competition for the Farm Equipment 
Industry, and Opportunity to be Heard having been duly afforded to 
all interested parties, and the annexed report on said Amendment, 
containing findings with respect thereto, having been made and di- 
rGct/Gcl 1^0 tliG X rosiclont * 

NOW, THEREFORE, on behalf of the President of the United 
States, the National Industrial Recovery Board, pursuant to author- 
ity vested in it by Executive Orders of the President, including 
Executive Order No. 6859, and otherwise, does hereby incorporate, 
by reference, said annexed report, and does find that said Amendment 
and the Code as constituted after being amended comply in all re- 
spects with the pertinent provisions and will promote the policy and 
purposes of said Title of said Act, and does hereby order that said 
Amendment be, and it hereby is, approved and that, effective im- 
mediately, said Code of Fair Competition for the Farm Equipment 
Industry be, and it hereby is, amended as follows : 

In Article XI, as amended January 31, 1935, that part of the 
first paragraph, which has heretofore read as follows : 

" This Code and any amendments thereof shall remain in effect 
until May 1, 1935, unless terminated by action or approval of the 
President," 
shall be amended to read as follows : 

" This Code and any amendment thereof shall remain in effect 
until June 16, 1935, unless terminated by action or approval of the 
President." 

National Industrial Recovery Board, 
By W. A. Harriman, Administrative Officer. 

Approval recommended: 
Barton W. Murray, 

Division Administrator. 

Washington, D. C, 

April 29, 1935. 

(35) 



REPORT TO THE PRESIDENT 

The President, 

The W/ute House. 

Sir: Under the Code of Fair Competition for the Farm Equip- 
ment Industry as approved October 3, 1933, the Code Authority for 
said Industry has submitted an amendment to said Code, which, if 
approved, would extend the expiration date from May 1, 1935, to 
June 16, 1935. The Amendment extending the expiration date to 
June 16, 1935, is embodied in the Order. 

An Opportunity to be Heard was duly noticed and no objections 
were received from the Industry or from interested parties associated 
with the Industry. 

FINDINGS 

The Deputy Administrator in his final report on said Amendment 
to said Code having found as herein set forth and on the basis of all 
proceedings in this matter. 

It is found that: 

(a) The Amendment to said Code and the Code as amended are 
well designed to promote the policies and purposes of Title I of 
the National Industrial Recovery Act, including the removal of 
obstructions to the free flow of interstate and foreign commerce 
which tend to diminish the amount thereof, and will provide for 
the general welfare by promoting the organization of industry for 
the purpose of cooperative action of labor and management under 
adequate governmental sanction and supervision, by eliminating un- 
fair competitive practices, by promoting the fullest possible utiliza- 
tion of the present productive capacity of industries, by avoiding 
undue restriction of production (except as may be temporarily re- 
quired), by increasing the consumption of industrial and agricul- 
tural products through increasing purchasing power, by reducing 
and relieving unemployment, by improving standards of labor, and 
by otherwise rehabilitating industry. 

(b) The Code as amended complies in all respects with the perti- 
nent provisions of said Title of said Act, including without limita- 
tion Subsection (a) of Section 3, Subsection (a) of Section 7, and 
Subsection (b) of Section 10 thereof. 

(c) The Farm Equipment Institute was and is an Industrial 
Association truly representative of the aforesaid Industry and that 
said Farm Equipment Institute imposed and imposes no inequitable 
restrictions on admission to membershij) therein and has applied 
for this Amendment through the Code Authority of the aforesaid 
Industry. 

(d) The Amendment and the- Code as amended are not designed 
to and will not permit monopolies or monopolistic practices. 

(3G) 



37 

(e) The Amendment and the Code as amended are not designed 
to and will not eliminate or oppress small enterprises and will not 
operate to discriminate against them. 

(f ) Those engaged in other steps of the economic process have not 
been deprived of the right to be heard prior to approval of said 
Amendment. 

For these reasons, therefore, this Amendment has been approved. 
For the National Industrial Recovery Board: 

W. A. Harriman, 
Adfninistrative Ojflcer. 
April 29, 1935. 

Approved Code No. 39 — Amendment No. 5. 
Kegistry No. 1303-1-04, 



Approved Code No. 445 — Amendment No. 6 
AMENDMENT TO CODE OF FAIR COMPETITION 

FOR THE 

BAKING INDUSTRY 

As Approved on April 30, 1935 



ORDER 



Approving Amendment of Code of Fair Competition for the. 

Baking Industry 

An application having been duly made pursuant to and in full 
compliance with the provisions of Title I of the National Industrial 
Recovery Act, approved June 16, 1933, for approval of an amend- 
ment to a Code of Fair Competition for the Baking Industry, and an 
opportunity to be heard having been afforded to all interested parties 
and the annexed report on said amendment, containing findings with 
respect thereto, having been made and directed to the President : 

NOW, THEREFORE, on behalf of the President of the United 
States, the National Industrial Recovery Board, pursuant to author- 
ity vested in it by Executive Orders of the President, including 
Executive Order No. 6859, and otherwise, does hereby incorporate 
by reference said annexed report and does find that said amendment 
and the Code as constituted after being amended comply in all re- 
spects with the pertinent provisions and will promote the policy 
and purposes of said title of said act, and does hereby order that 
said amendment be and it is hereby approved, and that the previous 
approval of said Code is hereby modified to include an approval of 
said Code in its entirety as amended. 

National Industrial Recovery Board, 
By W. A. Harriman, Administrative Ofjicep. 

Approval recommended : 
Armin W. Riley, 

Division Administrator. 

Washington, D. C, 

April 30, 1935. 

145102—35 4 (39) 



EEPOKT TO THE PRESIDENT 

The President, 

The White House. 

Sir : This is a report on an amendment to the Code of Fair Com- 
petition for the Baking Industry No. 445, as approved by you on 
May 28, 1934. 

The National Bakers' Council, Code Authority for the Baking 
Industry, in accordance with Article VI, Section 4 (a) of said Code, 
having found it necessary in order to support the administration of 
this Code and to maintain standards of fair competition, established 
by this Code, and to effectuate the policies of the Act, has made 
application for an amendment of said Code providing that those 
members of the Industry who desire to do so may enter into an 
agreement among themselves providing for liquidated damages. 

The Deputy Administrator in his final report to the National 
Industrial Recovery Board on said Code having found as herein set 
forth and on the basis of all the proceedings in this matter : 

The National Industrial Recovery Board finds that: 

(a) The Amendment to said Code and the Code as amended are 
well designed to promote the policies and purposes of Title I of the 
National Industrial Recovery Act, including the removal of obstruc- 
tions to the free flow of interstate and foreign commerce which tend 
to diminish the amount thereof, and will provide for the general 
welfare by promoting the organization of industry for the purpose 
of cooperative action of labor and management under adequate 
governmental sanction and supervision, by eliminating unfair com- 
petitive practices, by promoting the fullest possible utilization of the 
present productive capacity of industries, by avoiding undue restric- 
tion of production (except as may be temporarily required), by 
increasing the consumption of industrial and agricultural products 
through increasing purchasing power, by reducing and relieving 
unemployment, by improving standards of labor, and by otherwise 
rehabilitating industry. 

(b) The Code as amended complies in all respects with the perti- 
nent provisions of said Title of said Act, including without limita- 
tion Subsection .(a) of Section 3, Subsection (a) of Section 7, and 
Subsection (b) of Section 10 thereof. 

(c) The Code empowers the Code Authority to present the afore- 
said amendment on behalf of the industry as a whole. 

(d) The Amendment and the Code as amended are not designed 
to and will not permit monopolies or monopolistic practices. 

(e) The Amendment and the Code as amended are not designed 
to and will not eliminate or oppress small enterprises and will not 
operate to discriminate against them. 

(40) 



41 

(f ) Those engaged in other steps of the economic process have not 
been deprived of the right to be heard prior to approval of said 
Amendment. 

For these reasons the Code as amended has been approved. 
For the National Industrial Recovery Board : 

W. A. Harriman, 
Administrative Offhcer. 
April 30, 1935. 



AMENDMENT TO CODE OF FAIR COMPETITION FOR 
THE BAKING INDUSTRY 

Amend Article IX by the addition of a new section to read as 
follows : 

" Section 5. Liquidated Damages. — Any member of the Industry 
may enter into an agreement with any other member or members 
of the Industry providing for the payment of liquidated damages 
by any party thereto upon violation by him of any provision of the 
Code, provided, however, that such agreement shall become effective 
and binding on the parties thereto only after the execution thereof 
shall have received the consent of the National Recovery Administra- 
tion." 

Approved Code No. 445 — Amendment No. 6. 
Registry No. 101-23. 



(4-) 



Approved Code No. 135 — Amendment No. 2 
AMENDMENT TO CODE OF FAIR COMPETITION 

FOB THE 

CIGAR CONTAINER INDUSTRY 

As Approved on April 30, 1935 



ORDER 



Approving Amendment of Code of Fair Competition for the Cigar 

Container Industry 

An application having been duly made pursuant to and in full 
compliance with the provisions of Title I of the National Industrial 
Recovery Act, approved June 16, 1933, for approval of an amend- 
ment to the Code of Fair Competition for the Cigar Container In- 
dustry, and a Notice of Opportunity to be Heard having been given 
theieon and the annexed report on said amendment, containing find- 
ings with respect thereto, having been made and directed to the 

NOW, THEREFORE, on behalf of the President of the United 
States, the National Industrial Recovery Board, pursuant to author- 
ity vested in it by Executive Orders of the President, including 
Executive Order No. 6859, dated September 27, 1934, and otherwise; 
does hereby incorporate, by reference, said annexed report and finds 
that said amendment and the Code as constituted after being amended 
comply in all respects with the pertinent provisions and will pro- 
mote the policy and purposes of said title of said act, and does hereby 
order that said amendment be and it is hereby approved, and that 
the previous approval of said Code is hereby amended to include 
an approval of said Code in its entirety as amended. 

National Industrial Recovery Board, 
By W. A. Harriman, Administrative Officer. 
Approval recommended : 
John W. Upp, 

Acting Division Administrator. 

Washington, D. C, 

April 30, 1935. 



(43) 



EEPOKT TO THE PRESIDENT 

The President, 

The White House. 
Sir: This is a report on an Amendment to the Code of Fair 
Competition for the Cigar Container Industry, relating to the in- 
corporation of the Code Authority. The Amendment was proposed 
in accordance with the provisions of Article IX of the Code, as 
approved on November 27, 1933, and a Notice of Opportunity to 
be Heard was i^ublished on March 25, 1935 for a period of twenty 
(20) days. 

FINDINGS 

The Assistant Deputy Administrator in his final report to the 
National Industrial Recovery Board on said Amendinent to said 
Code having found as herein set forth and on the basis of all the 
proceedings in this matter : 

It is found that : 

(a) The Amendment is Avell designed to promote the policies and 
purposes of Title I of the National Industrial Recovery Act, includ- 
ing the removal of obstructions to the free flow of interstate and 
foreign commerce which tend to diminish the amount thereof, and 
provide for the general welfare by promoting the organization of 
industry for the purpose of cooperative action among trade gi'oups, 
by inducing and maintaining united action of labor and manage- 
ment under adequate governmental sanction and supervision, by 
eliminating unfair competitive practices, by promoting the fullest 
possible utilization of the present productive capacity of industries, 
by avoiding undue restriction of production (except as may be 
temporarily required), by increasing the consumption of industrial 
and agricultural products through increasing purchasing power, by 
reflucing and relieving unemployment, by improving standards of 
labor and by otherwise rehabilitating industry. 

(b) The Code, as amended, complies in all respects with the perti- 
nent provisions of said Title of said Act, inclucling without limita- 
tion Subsection (a) of Section 3, Subsection (a) of Section 7, and 
Subsection (b) of Section 10 thereof. 

(c) The Code empowers the Code Authority to present the said 
Amendment on behalf of the Industry as a whole. 

(d) The Amendment and the Code as amended are not designed to 
permit monopolies or monopolistic practices. 

(e) The Amendment and the Code as amended are not designed 
to eliminate or oppress small enterprises nor operate to discrimi- 
nate against them. 

(44) 



45 

(f) Those engaged in other steps of the economic process have not 
been deprived of the right to be heard prior to approval of said 
Amendment. 

For these reasons this Amendment has been approved. 
For the National Industrial Recovery Board : 

W. A. Harriman, 
Administrative Officer^ 
April 30, 1935. 



AMENDMENT TO CODE OF FAIE COMPETITION FOR THE 
CIGAR CONTAINER INDUSTRY 

Amend : Article VI, by adding a new Section 3, as follows : 
The Code Authority may incorporate under the laws of any state 
of the United States or of the District of Columbia, if it deems such 
action appropriate for the proper performance of its activities, pow- 
ers and duties under this Code. Such a Corporation shall be not for 
profit and the powers, duties, objects and purposes of said Corpora- 
tion shall be limited to the powers, duties, objects and purposes of 
the Code Authority as provided in this Code. Prior to such incor- 
poration the Code Authority shall submit to the National Industrial 
JRecovery Board for its approval the proposed Certificate of Incor- 
poration and proposed by-laws, and no amendment of either shall 
be made without the like prior approval of the National Industrial 
Recovery Board. 

If, at any time, the National Industrial Recovery Board shall 
determine that the corporate status assumed by the Code Authority 
is interfering with the proper performance of its activities, powers 
and duties under this Code, or with the effectuation of the policies 
or purposes of the Act, it may, after such notice of hearing as it 
may deem necessary, require an appropriate modification of the 
structure of the corporation (if consistent with the law of the state 
of incorporation), the substitution of a corporation created under 
the laws of another state in the manner set forth herein, the substi- 
tution of a non-corporate Code Authority truly representative of 
the industry, or such other action as it may deem exx^edient. 

Approved Code No. 135 — Amendment No. 2, 
Registry No. 303-02. 



(46) 



Approved Code No. 357 — Amendment No. 2 
AMENDMENT TO CODE OF FAIR COMPETITION 

FOR THE 

INDUSTRIAL FURNACE MANUFACTURING 
INDUSTRY 

As Approved on April 30, 1935 



ORDER 



Approving Amendment of Code of Fair Competition for the 
Industrial Furnace Manufacturing Industry 

An application having been duly made pursuant to and in full 
compliance with the provisions of Title I of the National Industrial 
Recovery Act, approved June 16, 1933, for approval of an amend- 
ment to the Code of Fair Competition for the Industrial Furnace 
Manufacturing Industry, and a public hearing having been duly held 
thereon and the annexed report on said amendment, containing find- 
ings with respect thereto, having been made and directed to the 
!PrGsiciGiitp * 

NOW, THEREFORE, on behalf of the President of the United 
States, the National Industrial Recovery Board, pursuant to author- 
ity vested in it by Executive Orders of the President, including 
Executive Order No. 6859, dated September 27, 1934, and otherwise, 
does hereby incorporate, by reference, said annexed report and 
does find that said amendment and the Code as constituted after 
being amended comply in all respects with the pertinent provisions 
and will promote the policy and purposes of said Title of said Act, 
and does hereby order that said amendment be and it is hereby 
approved, and that the previous approval of said Code is hereby 
amended to include an approval of said Code in its entirety as 
amended. 

National Industrial Recovery Board, 
By W. A. Harriman, Administrative Officer. 

Approval recommended: 
Barton W. Murray, 

Division Administrator. 

Washington, D. C, 

April 30, 1935. 



(47) 



REPORT TO THE PRESIDENT 

The President, 

The White House. 

Sir : This is a report on the amendment to the Code of Fair Com- 
petition for the Industrial Furnace Manul'acturino- Industry, ap- 
proved March 23, 1934, as revised after a Public Hearing held in 
Washington on the 18th day of March, 1935, in accordance with the 
provisions of the National Industrial Recovery Act. 

The Code of Fair Competition for the Industrial Furnace Manu- 
facturing Industry provides in Article VIII, Section 2, that 

" This Code, except as to provisions required by the Act, may be 
modified or supplemented on the basis of experience or changes in 
circumstances, such modification to be based upon application to the 
Administrator and such Notice and Hearing as he shall specify, and 
to become eifective upon approval by the Administrator." 

This amendment provides for an increase in the number of mem- 
bers of the Code Authoritj^ from five to seven, one member of the 
Code Authority to be elected by each of the seven (7) recognized 
sections within the Industry in a manner and method subject to the 
approval of the National Industrial Recovery Board, 

FINDINGS 

The Assistant Deputy Administrator in his final report to the 
National Industrial RecoA^ery Board on said amendment to said 
Code having found as herein set forth, and on the basis of all the 
proceedings in this matter; 

It is found that: 

(a) The amendment to said Code and the Code as amended are 
well designed to promote the policies and purposes of Title I of the 
National Industrial Recovery Act, including the removal of obstruc- 
tions to the free flow of interstate and foreign commerce which tend 
to diminish the amount thereof, and will provide for the general 
welfare by promoting the organization of industry for the purpose 
of cooperative action among trade groups, by inducing and main- 
taining united action of labor and management under adequate gov- 
ernmental sanction and supervision, by eliminating unfair competi- 
tive practices, by promoting the restriction of production (except as 
may be temporarily required), by increasing the consumption of in- 
dustrial and agricultural products through increasing purchasing 
poAver, by reducing and relieving unemployment, by improving 
standards of labor, and by otherwise rehabilitating industry. 

(b) The Code as amended complies in all respects with the perti- 
nent provisions of said Title of said Act, including without limita- 
tion Subsection (a) of Section (3), Subsection (a) of Section (7) 
-and Subsection (b) of Section (10) thereof. 

(48) 



49 

(c) The Code empowers the Code Authority to present the afore- 
said amendment on behalf of the Industry as a whole. 

(d) The amendment and the Code as amended are not designed 
to and will not permit monopolies or monopolistic practices. 

(e) The amendment and the Code as amended are not designed to 
and will not eliminate or oppress small enterprises and will not 
operate to discriminate against them. 

(f) Those engaged in other steps of the economic process have 
not been deprived of the right to be heard prior to approval of said 
amendment. 

For these reasons, this amendment has been approved. 

For The National Industrial Recovery Board : 

W. A. Harriman, 
A diimiistrative Officer. 

April 30, 1935. 



AMENDMENT TO CODE OF FAIR COMPETITION FOR 
J HE INDUSTRIAL FURNACE MANUFACTURING IN- 
DUSTRY 

Purpose 

Pursuant to Article VIII, Section 2, of the Code of Fair Competi- 
tion for the Industrial Furnace Manufacturing Industry, duly ap- 
proved by the Administrator on March 23, 1934, and further to 
effectuate Title I of the National Industrial Recovery Act, the fol- 
lowing amendment is established as a part of said Code of Fair 
Competition and shall be binding upon every member of the Indus- 
trial Furnace Manufacturing Industry. 

Amendment Article VI — Administration 

Delete all of Section 1, Paragraph (a) of Article VI and substi- 
tute the following: 

Section 1. Organization and Constitution of Code Authority. 

(a) The Code Authority shall consist of seven (7) individuals, to 
be selected as hereinafter set forth. The National Industrial Recov- 
ery Board, at its discretion, may appoint one (1) to three (3) addi- 
tional members (without vote) to represent the National Industrial 
Recovery Board or such groups or interests as it may deem advisable. 

One member of the Code Authority shall be elected by each of the 
following seven (7) recognized sections within the Industry in a 
manner and method subject to the approval of the National Indus- 
trial Recovery Board: 

I. Steel Mill Furnace Section. 
11. Glass Furnace Section. 

III. Ceramic Furnace Section. 

IV. Electric Melting Furnace Section. 
V. Electric Resistance Furnace Section. 

VI. Combustion Heat Treating Furnace Section. 
VII. Oven Section. 
In tlie event that the members of any section of the Industry fail 
to elect a representative on the Code Authority, the National Indus- 
trial Recovery Board may appoint a representative from a list of 
two (2) or more nominees proposed by the Code Authority as con- 
stituted at the time the vacancy occurs. 

Approved Code No. 357 — Amendment No. 2. 
Registry No. 1103—09. 



(50) 



Approved Code No. 61 — Amendment No. 3 
AMENDMENT TO CODE OF FAIR COMPETITION 

FOR THE 

INDUSTRIAL SUPPLIES AND MACHINERY 
DISTRIBUTORS' TRADE 

As Approved on April 30, 1935 



ORDEK 



Approving Amendment of Code of Fair Competition for the 
Industrial Supplies and Machinery Distributors' Trade 

An application having been duly made pursuant to and in full 
compliance with the provisions of Title I of the National Industrial 
Recovery Act, approved June 16, 1933', for approval of an amendment 
to a Code of Fair Competition for the Industrial Supplies and 
Machinery Distributors' Trade, and Notice of Opportunity to be 
Heard having been given, and the annexed report on said amendment 
containing findings with respect thereto, having been made and 
Qir^ctjGQ to tll.6 PpGsiQGnt * 

NOW, therefore', on behalf of the President of the United 
States, the National Industrial Recovery Board, pursuant to authority 
vested in it by Executive Orders of the President, including Execu- 
tive Order 6859, dated September 27, 1934, and otherwise, does hereby 
incorporate, by reference, said annexed report and does find that said 
amendment and the Code as constituted after being amended comply 
in all respects with the pertinent provisions and will promote the 
policy and purposes of said Title of said Act, and does hereby order 
that said amendment be and it is hereby approved, and that the pre- 
vious approval of said Code is hereby amended to include an approval 
of said Code in its entirety as amended, such approval and such 
amendment to take effect fifteen (15) days from the date hereof, un- 
less good cause to the contrary is shown to the National Industrial 
Recovery Board before that time and a subsequent order to that effect 
is issued. 

National Industrial Recovery Board, 
By W. A. Harriman, Administrative Officer. 

Approval recommended:, 
Harry C. Carr, 

Division Administrator. 

Washington, D. C, 

April 30, 1935. 

(51) 



REPORT TO THE PRESIDENT 

The President, 

The White House. 

Sir : This is a report on an amendment to the Code of Fair Com- 
petition for the Industrial Supplies and Machinery Distributors' 
Trade. This amendment was proposed in accordance with Article 
VIII of the Code, approved October 23, 1933, and Notice of Oppor- 
tunity to be Heard was given November 23 to December 13, 1934. 

This amendment is intended to definitely define city, state, and 
governmental agencies as industrial consumers and to clarify the 
definition so that there is no question as to the class of products 
covered by the Code. 

FINDINGS 

The Deputy Administrator in his final report to the National 
Industrial Recovery Board on said amendment to said Code having 
found as herein set forth and on the basis of all the proceedings in 
this matter : 

It finds that : 

(a) The amendment to said Code and the Code as amended are 
well designed to promote the policies and purposes of Title I of the 
National Industrial Recovery Act, including the removal of ob- 
structions to the free flow of interstate and foreign commerce which 
tend to diminish the amount thereof, and will provide for the general 
welfare by promoting the organization of industry for the purpose 
of cooperative action of labor and management under adequate 
governmental sanction and supervision, by eliminating unfair com- 
petitive practices, by promoting the fullest possible utilization of 
the present productive capacity of industries, by avoiding undue 
restriction of production (except as may be temporarily required), 
by incerasing purchasing power, by improving standards of labor, 
and by otherwise rehabilitating industry. 

{b) The Code as amended complies in all respects with the perti- 
nent provisions of said Title of said Act, including without limita- 
tion Subsection (a) of Section 3, Subsection (a) of Section T, and 
Subsection (b) of Section 10 thereof. 

(c) The Amendment and the Code as amended are not de- 
signed to and will not permit monopolies or monopolistic practices. 

(d) The Amendment and the Code as amended are not designed 
to and will not eliminate or oppress small enterprises and will not 
operate to discriminate against them. 

(e) Those engaged in other steps of the economic process have not 
been deprived of the right to be heard prior to approval of said 
Amendment. 

For these reasons, this Amendment has been approved. 
For-the National Industrial Recovery Board : 

W. A. Harriman 

Administratwe Officer. 

April 30, 1935. 

(52) 



AMENDMENT TO CODE OF FAIR COMPETITION FOR 
THE INDUSTRIAL SUPPLIES AND MACHINERY DIS- 
TRIBUTORS' TRADE 

Amend Article II by deleting Section 1 and substituting in lieu 
thereof the following: 

Section 1. The term " Industrial Supplies and Machinery Distrib- 
utors' Trade ", or " trade ", as used herein, includes the warehous- 
ing, selling, distributing, and/or servicing in conjunction therewith 
of industrial tools, industrial equipment, and industrial supplies for 
railroads, ships, boats, mines, mills, factories, and/or for other indus- 
trial users, and/or for the Federal Government or for any State, 
County, Municipality or other public authority, or any of their 
respective agencies or instrumentalities. 

Approved Code No. 61 — Amendment No. 3. 
Registry No. 1399-1-16. 



(53) 



Approved Code No. 288 — Amendment No. 2 
AMENDMENT TO CODE OF FAIR COMPETITION 

FOR THE 

DAILY NEWSPAPER PUBLISHING BUSINESS 

As Approved on May 2, 1935 



ORDEK 



Approving Ameistdment of Code of Fair Competition for the 
Daily Newspaper Publishing Business 

An application having been duly made pursuant to and in full 
compliance with the provisions of Title I of the National Industrial 
Recovery Act, approved June 16, 1933, for approval of an amend- 
ment to a Code of Fair Competition for the Daily Newspaper 
Publishing Business and the annexed report on said amendment, 
containing findings with respect thereto, having been made and 
oirootpcl to tlio X rGsid^iit * 

NOW, THEREFORE, on behalf of the President of the United 
States, the National Industrial Recovery Board, pursuant to author- 
ity vested in it by Executive Orders of the President, including 
Executive Order No. 6859, and otherwise, does hereby incorporate 
by reference said annexed report and does find that said amendment 
and said Code as constituted after being so amended complies in 
all respects with the pertinent provisions and will promote the 
policy and the purposes of said title of said Act, and does hereby 
order that said amendment be and it is hereby approved, and that 
the previous approval of said Code is hereby amended to include 
approval of said Code in its entirety as amended. 

National Industrial Recovery Board, 
By W. A. Harriman, Adtninistrative Oificer. 

Approval recommended : 

Jack B. Tate, 

Division Administrator. 

GusTAv Peck, 

Assistant to the Administrative Officer. 

Washington, D. C, 

May 2, 1935. 



145102—35- 



(55) 



KEPORT TO THE PRESIDENT 

The President, 

The White House. 

Sir: This is a report on the proposed amendment to the Code of 
Fair Competition for the Daily Newspaper Publishing Business, 
approved Code No. 288. The amendment applies specifically to 
hours and wages for news department employees and is in the form 
of an additional Section 3 to Article III and an additional Section 
5 to Article IV. A Notice of Public Hearing, Administrative Order 
No. 98-C Avas issued December 27, 1934, and a Public Hearing was 
held on January 17, 1935, at which Hearing an opportunity was 
given to all interested parties to present to the National Industrial 
Recovery Board facts pertinent to the proposed amendment. 

The hours of work proposed for news department employees 
shall be those provided in Article III, Section 1, paragraph 1 of 
the Code, but the definition of news department employees does not 
apply to persons employed in a managerial or executive capacity, 
to editorial writers, to employees on out of town assignment, nor 
to correspondents (except where a permanent bureau of two or 
more full-time correspondents is maintained.) 

The minimum wage for full-time, salaried news department 
employees, will be determined by the population of the community 
in which the business of the employer is located, there being six 
broad classifications. Part time employees will receive pro rata 
rates based on the scale of minimum wages. Cub reporters will be 
paid not less than seventy per cent (70%) of the wage called for 
in the scale. Learners and apprentices, copy and office boys or 
girls, and employees engaged in clerical, filing or statistical work 
will be paid in accordance with the provisions of Article IV, Sec- 
tion 1 of the Code. 

The Division Administrator, in his final report on the amend- 
ment to the Code, having found as herein set forth, and on the 
basis of all the proceedings on this matter : 

We find that: 

(a) Amendment to said Code is well designed to promote the poli- 
cies and purposes of Title I of the National Industrial Recovery Act 
including the removal of obstructions to the free flow of interstate 
and foreign commerce which tend to diminish the amount thereof, 
and will provide for the general welfare by promoting the organi- 
zation of industry for the purposes of cooperative action among 
trade groups, by inducing and maintaining united action of labor 
and management under adequate governmental sanction and super- 
vision, by eliminating unfair competitive practices, by promoting 
the fullest possible utilization of the present productive capacity 
of industries, by avoiding undue restriction of production (except as 
may be temporarily required), by increasing the consumption of in- 

(56) 



57 

dustrial and agricultural products through increasing purchasing 
power, by reducing and relieving unemployment, by improving 
standards of labor, and by otherwise rehabilitating industry. 

(b) The Code as amended complies in all respects with the perti- 
nent provisions of said Title of said Act, including without limita- 
tion Subsection (a) of Section 3, Subsection (a) of Section 7 and 
Subsection (b) of Section 10 thereof. 

(c) The Code empowers the Code Authoritj^^ to present the afore- 
said amendment on behalf of the industry as a whole. 

(d) The amendment and the Code as amended are not designed to 
and will not permit monopolies or monopolistic practices. 

(e) The amendment and the Code as amended are not designed to 
and will not eliminate or oppress small enterprises and will not 
operate to discriminate against them. 

(f) Those engaged in other steps of the economic process have 
not been deprived of the right to be heard prior to approval of said 
amendment. 

For the above reasons the amendment has been approved. 
For the National Industrial Recovery Board : 

W. A. Harriman, 

Administrative Oiftcer. 
Mat 2, 1935. 



AMENDMENT TO CODE OF FAIR COMPETITION FOE THE 
DAILY NEWSPAPER PUBLISHING BUSINESS 

Article III 

Section 3. The hours of work for news department employees 
shall be those provided in Section 1, Paragraph 1. of this Article. 

The provisions of this section shall not apply to persons employed 
in a managerial, executive or personal cajoacity, to editorial writers, 
to employees on out of town assignments, nor to correspondents ex- 
cept where a permanent bureau of two or more full time correspond- 
ents is maintained. 

Article IV 

Section 5. The minimum wage for full time, salaried news de- 
partment workers engaged principally in the gathering, writing or 
editing of news, (including photographers and artists so engaged) 
shall be as specified in the following schedule : 

Population of City— Minimum Wage 

Less than 10,000 $12. 50 per week 

10.000 to 25,000 $15.00 per week 

25,000 to 50.000 $18. 00 per week 

50,000 to 250,0O0' $20. 00 per week 

250,000 to 500,000 $22. 00 per week 

Over 500,000 $25. 00 per week 

Part time employees so engaged shall receive pro rata rates of 
the foregoing schedule. 

Cub reporters shall be paid not less than TO per cent of the fore- 
going schedule. 

Minimum wages for learners and apprentices, copy and office boys 
or girls, and employees engaged in clerical, filing or statistical work 
shall be those provided in Section 1 of this Article. 

Approved Code No. 288 — Amendment No. 2. 
Registry No. 507-1-05. 



<r>8) 



Approved Code No. 201C — Amendment No. 1 

AMENDMENT TO SUPPLEMENTARY CODE OF FAIR 

COMPETITION 

FOR THE 

COMMERCIAL STATIONERY AND OFFICE 
OUTFITTING TRADE 

As Approved on May 6, 1935 



ORDER 



Approving Amendment of Supplementary Code of Fair Compe- 
tition FOR the Commercial Stationery and Office Outfitting 
Trade 

A DIVISION OF the WHOLESALING OR DISTRIBUTING TRADE 

An application having been duly made pursuant to and in full 
compliance with the provisions of Title I of the National Industrial 
Recovery Act, approved June 16, 1933, for approval of an amend- 
ment to the Supplementary Code of Fair Competition for the Com- 
mercial Stationery and Office Outfitting Trade, and Notice of Oppor- 
tunity to be Heard having been afforded all members of the Trade, 
and the annexed report on said amendment, containing findings with 
respect thereto, having been made and directed to the President : 

NOW, THEREFORE, on behalf of the President of the United 
States, the National Industrial Recovery Board, pursuant to author- 
ity vested in it by Executive Orders of the President, including 
Executive Order 6859, and otherwise, does hereby incorporate by 
reference, said annexed report and does find that said amendment 
and the Supplementary Code as constituted after being amended 
comply in all respects with the pertinent provisions and will pro- 
mote the policy and purposes of said Title of said Act, and does 
hereby order that said amendment be and it is hereby approved, and 
that the previous approval of said Supplementary Code is hereby 
amended to include an approval of said Supplementary Code in its 
entirety as amended, such approval and such amendment to take 
effect fifteen days from the date hereof, unless good cause to the 
contrary is shown to the National Industrial Recovery Board before 
that time and the National Industrial Recovery Board issues a 
subsequent Order to that effect. 

National Industrial Recovery Board, 
By W. A. Harriman, Administrative Officer. 

Approval recommended : 
Harry C. Carr, 

Division Administrator. 

Washington, D. C., 

May 6, 1935. 

(59) 



KEPORT TO THE PRESIDENT 

The President, 

2' he White House. 

Sir: This is a report on the amendment of the Supplementary 
Code of Fair Competition for the Commercial Stationery and Office 
Outfitting Trade as approved by the Administrator on March 16, 
1934. Application was made under date of March 21, 1935, by the 
Divisional Code Authority for the Commercial Stationery and Office 
Outfitting Trade for amendment of Article V. 

The amendment was drawn up and proposed in accordance with 
Office Memorandum No. 331, dated January 29, 1935, and with the 
Legal Division's suggested wording for such amendment. It is in- 
tended that this amendment will allow members of the Trade to enter 
into contracts and the payment of liquidated damages upon violation 
of code provisions. 

The Deputy Administrator in his final report to the National 
Industrial Recovery Board on said amendment to said Supple- 
mentary Code having found as herein set forth, and on the basis of 
all proceedings in this matter : 

It finds that: 

(a) The amendment to said Supplementary Code and the Supple- 
mentary Code as amended are well designed to promote the policies 
and purposes of Title I of the National Industrial Recovery Act 
including the removal of obstructions to the free flow of interstate 
and foreign commerce which tend to diminish the amount thereof, 
and will provide for the general welfare by promoting the organiza- 
tion of industry for the purpose of cooperative action of labor and 
management under adequate governmental sanction and supervi- 
sion, by eliminating unfair competitive practices, by promoting the 
fullest possible utilization of the present productive capacity of in- 
dustries, by avoiding undue restriction of production (except as may 
be temporarily required), by increasing the consumption of indus- 
trial and agricultural products through increasing purchasing power, 
by reducing and relieving unemployment, by improving standards 
of labor, and by otherwise rehabilitating industry. 

(b) The Supplementary Code as amended complies in all re- 
spects with the pertinent provisions of said Title of said Act, in- 
cluding without limitation Sub-section (a) of Section 3, Sub-section 
(a) of Section 7, and Sub-section (b) of Section 10 thereof, 

(c) The amendment and the Supplementary Code as amended 
are not designed to and will not permit monopolies or monopolistic 
practices. 

(d) The amendment and the Supplementary Code as amended 
are not designed to and will not eliminate or oppress small enter- 
prises and will not operate to discriminate against them. 

(60) 



61 

(e) Those engaged in other steps of the economic process have 
not been deprived of the right to be heard prior to approval of said 
amendment. 

For these reasons the National Industrial Recovery Board has 
approved this amendment to the Supplementary Code of Fair Com- 
petition for the Commercial Stationery and Office Outfitting Trade. 

For the National Industrial Recovery Board : 

W. A. Harriman, 
Administrative Officer. 

May 6, 1935. 



:*:;»; 



AMENDMENT TO SUPPLEMENTARY CODE OF FAIR 
COMPETITION FOR THE COMMERCIAL STATIONERY 
AND OFFICE OUTFITTING TRADE 

A DIVISION OF THE WHOLESALING OR DISTRIBUTING TRADE 

A new section to be known as Article V, Section 5 of the Supple- 
mentary Code of Fair Competition for the Commercial Stationery 
and Office Outfitting Trade, shall be added to read as follows : 

Section 5. Any member of the Trade may enter into an agreement 
with any other member or members of the Trade providing for 
the payment of liquidated damages by any party thereto upon viola- 
tion by him of any provision of the Code, provided, however, that 
such agreement shall become effective and binding on the parties 
thereto only after the execution thereof shall have received the con- 
sent of the National Recovery Administration. 

Approved Code No. 201 C — Amendment No. 1. 
Registry No. 409-1-02. 



(62) 



Approved Code No. 288 — Amendment No. 3 
AMENDMENT TO CODE OF FAIR COMPETITION 

FOR THE 

DAILY NEWSPAPER PUBLISHING BUSINESS 

As Approved on May 6, 1935 



ORDER 



Approving Amendment of Code of Fair Competition for the Daily 
Newspaper Publishing Business 

An application having been duly made, pursuant to and in full 
compliance with the provisions of Title I of the National Industrial 
Recovery Act, approved June 16, 1933, for approval of an amend- 
ment to the Code of Fair Competition for the Daily Newspaper 
Publishing Business and opportunity to be heard having been 
afforded all interested parties, and the annexed report on said 
amendment, containing findings with respect thereto, having been 
made and directed to the President ; 

NOW, THEREFORE, on behalf of the President of the United 
States, the National Industrial Recovery Board, pursuant to author- 
ity vested in it by Executive Orders of the President, including 
Executive Order No. 6859, and otherwise, does hereby incorporate, 
by reference, said annexed report and does find that said amend- 
ment and said Code as constituted after being so amended comply in 
all respects with the pertinent provisions and will promote the policy 
and purposes of said Title of said Act, and does hereby order that 
said amendment be and it is hereby approved, and that the previous 
approval of said Code is hereby amended to include an approval of 
said Code in its entirety as amended, such approval and such amend- 
ment to take effect twenty days from the date hereof unless good cause 
to the contrary is shown to the National Industrial Recovery Board 
hefore that time and the National Industrial Recovery Board issues 
a subsequent order to that effect. 

National Industrial Recovery Board, 
By W. A. Harriman, Administrative Officer. 

Approval recommended : 
Jack B. Tate, 

Division Administrator. 

Washington, D. C, 

May 6, 1935. 



(63) 



KEPORT TO THE PRESIDENT 

The President, 

The White House. 

Sir: This is a report on a proposed amendment to the Code of 
Fair Competition for the Daily Newspaper Publishing Business, 
approved Code No. 288. 

Article VI, Section 2 of the Code now provides for the designation 
of Code Authority members and the Chairman thereof by certain 
newspaper associations. It is proposed in the amendment to the 
Code submitted herewith to modify only the provision relating to 
designations by the American Newspaper Publishers' Association by 
striking out the following clause : " Of whom its President shall be 
one," and also the final sentence : " The President of the American 
Newspaper Publishers' Association shall be the Chairman of the 
Code Authority." 

This modification was suggested in the first instance by the Ameri- 
can Newspaper Publishers' Association, so that the status of Code 
Authority membership and Chairmanship would not be affected by 
changes in the Association presidency. 

The amendment having been duly approved by the Code Authority 
was thereupon submitted to all publisher members of the Code for 
their consent, as required by Article VII of the Code. This referen- 
dum resulted as follows : 

For the Amendment 594 votes 

Against the Amendment 4 votes 

A Notice of Opportunity to be Heard has been issued as of the 
day the Order approving the amendment was signed, and the Order 
approving the amendment will become effective twenty days from 
the date thereof unless good cause to the contrary is shown and a 
subsequent order issued by the Board to that effect. 

The Division Administrator, in his final report on the amendment 
to the Code, having found as herein set forth, and on the basis of all 
the proceedings on this matter : 

We find that: 

(a) Amendment to said Code is well designed to promote the poli- 
cies and purposes of Title I of the National Industrial Recovery Act, 
including the removal of obstructions to the free flow of interstate 
and foreign commerce which tend to diminish the amount thereof, 
and will provide for the general welfare by promoting the organiza- 
tion of Industry for the purposes of cooperative action among trade 
groups, by inducing and maintaining united action of labor and 
management under adequate governmental sanction and supervision, 
by eliminating unfair competitive practices, by promoting the fullest 
possible utilization of the present productive capacity of industries, 
by avoiding undue restriction of production (except as may be tem- 
porarily required,) by increasing the consumption of industrial and 

(64) 



65 

agricultural products through increasing purchasing power, by 
reducing and relieving unemployment, by improving standards of 
labor, and by otherwise rehabilitating industry. 

(b) The Code as amended complies in all respects with the perti- 
nent provisions of said Title of said Act, including without limitation 
subsection (a) of Section 3, Subsection (a) of Section 7 and Subsec- 
tion (b) of Section 10 thereof. 

(c) The Code empowers the Code Authority to present the afore- 
said amendment on behalf of the industry as a whole. 

(d) The amendment and the Code as amended are not designed 
to and will not permit monopolies or monopolistic practices. 

(e) The amendment and the Code as amended are not designed to 
and will not eliminate or oppress small enterprises and will not oper- 
ate to discriminate against them. 

(f ) Those engaged in other steps of the economic process have not 
been deprived of the right to be heard prior to approval of said 
amendment. 

For the above reasons the amendment has been approved. 

For the National Industrial Recovery Board : 

W. A. Harriman, 
Administrative Officer. 

May 6, 1935. 



AMENDMENT TO CODE OF FAIR COMPETITION FOR 
THE DAILY NEWSPAPER PUBLISHING BUSINESS 

Article VI 

Amend Section 2 to read as follows : 

Section 2. The Code Authority shall consist of ten members from 
the newspaper publishing business to be selected as hereinafter pro- 
vided; and in addition there ma}^ be three members without vote, 
to be appointed by the President, to serve without expense to those 
assenting to this Code. Five members shall be designated by the 
Board of Directors of the American Newspaper Publishers Asso- 
ciation, and one member by each of the following associations : The 
New England Daily Newspaper Association, the Southern News- 
paper Publishers Association, the Del-Mar-Va Association, the In- 
land Daily Press Association, and the Pacific Northwest Newspaper 
Association. 

Approved Code No. 288 — Ameiulnient No. 3. 
Registry No. 507-1-05. 



(66) 



Approved Code No. 184 — Amendment No. 2 
AMENDMENT TO CODE OF FAIR COMPETITION 

FOR THE 

SHOE AND LEATHER FINISH, POLISH, AND 
CEMENT MANUFACTURING INDUSTRY 

As Approved on May 6, 1935 



ORDER 



Approving Amendment of Code of Fair Competition for the Shoe 
AND Leather Finish, Polish, and Cement Manufacturing 
Industry 

An application having been duly made pursuant to and in full 
compliance with the provisions of Title I of the National Industrial 
Recovery Act, approved June 16, 1933, for approval of an Amend- 
ment to a Code of Fair Competition for the Shoe and Leather Fin- 
ish, Polish, and Cement Manufacturing Industry, and hearing having 
been duly held thereon and the annexed report on said Amendment, 
containing findings with respect thereto, having been made and 
directed to the President ' 

NOW, THEREFORE,* on behalf of the President of the United 
States, the National Industrial Recovery Board, pursuant to author- 
ity vested in it by Executive Orders of the President, including 
Executive Order No. 6859, dated September 27, 1934, and otherwise, 
does hereby incorporate by reference said annexed report and does 
find that the said Amendment and the Code as constituted after 
being amended comply in all respects with the pertinent provisions 
and will promote the policy and purposes of said Title of said Act; 
and does hereby order that said Amendment be and it is hereby 
approved, and that the previous approval of said Code is hereby 
amended to include an approval of said Code in its entirety as 
amended ; such approval and such Amendment to take effect twenty 
days from the date hereof, unless good cause to the contrary is shown 
to the National Industrial Recovery Board, and the National Indus- 
trial Recovery Board, by its further order, otherwise directs. 

National Industrial Recovery Board, 
By W. A. Harriman, Administrative Officer. 

Approval recommended : 
Joseph F. Battley, 

Division Administrator. 

Washington, D. C, 

May 6, 1935. 

(67) 



EEPORT TO THE PRESIDENT 

The President, 

The White House. 

Sir : This is a report on the Amendment to the Code of Fair 
Competition for the Shoe and Leather Finish, Polish, and Cement 
Manufacturing Industry which was approved by you on December 
30, 1933. 

A Public Hearing on the proposed Amendment was conducted 
in Washington on January 29, 1935, in accordance with the pro- 
visions of the National Industrial Recovery Act. 

The Amendment deletes the provisions in the Code of said Indus- 
try as originally approved Avhich have to do with the allowing of 
datings and shipping on consignment in this Industry and sub- 
stitutes in place thereof revised provisions covering the same subject. 

The Amendment provides that it shall be unfair competition for 
any member of this Industry to give datings in excess of thirty days 
except (1) on merchandise shipped from coast to coast via the Pan- 
ama Canal, in which case an additional thirty days is allowed; (2) on 
merchandise shipped on or after September 1st and prior to Decem- 
ber 1st, where the purpose is to supply the customer with his winter 
requirements, in which case a dating not exceeding February 1st 
may be given; and (3) shipments of cleaners for white shoes made 
on or after February 1st and prior to June 1st in which case a dating 
not exceeding June 1st may be given, and after June 1st there shall 
be no dating in excess of sixty days. 

By this Amendment consignment sales are limited to thirty days. 

FINDINGS 

The Deputy Administrator in his final report on said Amendment 
to said Code having found as herein set forth and on the basis 
of all the proceedings in this matter : 

The Board finds that : 

(a) The Amendment to said Code and the Code as amended are 
well designed to promote the policies and purposes of Title I of 
the National Industrial Recovery Act including the removal of 
obstructions to the free flow of inter-state and foreign commerce 
which tend to diminish the amount thereof, and will provide for 
the general welfare by promoting the organization of Industry for 
the purpose of cooperative action of labor and management under 
adequate governmental sanction and supervision, by eliminating un- 
fair competitive practices, by promoting the fullest possible utiliza- 
tion of the present productive capacity of industries, by avoiding 
undue restriction of production (except as may be temporarily re- 
quired), by increasing the consumption of industrial and agricul- 
tural products through increasing purchasing power, by reducing 

(68) 



69 

and relieving unemployment, by improving standards of labor, and 
by otherwise rehabilitating Industry. 

(b) The Code as amended complies in all respects with the per- 
tinent provisions of said Title of said Act, including without limita- 
tion subsection (a) of Section 3, subsection (a) of Section 7, and 
subsection (b) of Section 10 thereof. 

(c) The Amendment and the Code as amended are not designed 
to and will not eliminate or oppress small enterprises and will not 
operate to discriminate against them. 

(d) The Amendment and the Code as amended are not designed 
to and will not permit monopolies or monopolistic practices. 

(e) Those engaged in other steps of the economic process have 
not been deprived of the right to be heard prior to approval of 
said Amendment. 

Therefore, said Amendment has been approved. 
For the National Industrial Recovery Board : 

W. A. Harriman, 
AdTninistrative OMcer. 
May 6, 1935. 



AMENDMENT TO CODE OF FAIR COMPETITION FOR 
THE SHOE AND LEATHER FINISH, POLISH, AND 
CEMENT INDUSTRY 

Article VII, Section 2, Subsection E shall be eliminated and the 
following substituted in place thereof : 

E. To give datings in excess of thirty (30) days except as follows*. 

ExcejAion #1. — On all merchandise shipped from Coast to Coast 
via the Panama Canal the manufacturer may, if he so desires, allow 
a dating of thirty days in addition to the regular thirty days. 

Exception #£. — On all merchandise shipped on or after Septem- 
ber 1st and prior to December 1st of any year where the purpose is, 
to supply the customer with his w'inter requirements, the manufac-^ 
turer may, if he so desires, allow a dating not to exceed February 1st. 

Except/on #J. — On all shipments made on or after February 1st 
and prior to June 1st of Cleaners for White Shoes the manufacturer 
may, if he so desires, give a dating not to exceed June 1st and after- 
June 1st there shall be no dating in excess of sixty days. 

Exception #4- — Provided, however, that the provisions of Exeep- 
tions #2 and #3, shall not be applicable to liquids for cleaning^ 
wearing apparel sold under a trade name, and not sold as a basie 
commodity. 

Article VII, Section 2, Subsection H shall be eliminated and the- 
following substituted in place thereof: 

To ship goods on consignment in excess of thirty (30) days. Or 
for any manufacturer to ship merchandise to himself in care of a 
customer, such practice being considered a subterfuge. This provi- 
sion is not intended to prohibit shipping merchandise to a jobber 
who acts as a warehouse ])oint and who deliA'ers to other jobbers for 
the account of the Manufacturer. It is also not intended to apply to 
shipments to a manufacturer's public or private warehouse. 

Approved Code No. 184 — Amendment No. 2. 
Registry No. 621-05. 



(70) 



Approved Code No. 431 — Amendment No. 2 
AMENDMENT TO CODE OF FAIR COMPETITION 

FOR THE 

TOLL BRIDGE INDUSTRY 

As Approved on May 6, 1935 



ORDER 



Approving Amendment of Code of Fair Competition for the 
Toll Bridge Industry 

An application having been duly made pursuant to and in full 
compliance with the provisions of Title I of the National Indus- 
trial Recovery Act, approved June 16, 1933, for approval of amend- 
ments to the Code of Fair Competition for the Toll Bridge Industry, 
and an opportunity to be heard having been afforded to all inter- 
ested parties and a report on said amendments containing findings 
with respect thereto having been made and directed to the President : 

NOW, THEREFORE, on behalf of the President of the United 
States, the National Industrial Recovery Board, pursuant to au- 
thority vested in it by Executive Orders of the President, including 
Executive Order No. 6859, dated September 27, 1934, and otherwise, 
does hereby adopt and incorporate herein by reference said report; 
does find that said amendments (in the form set forth in the Schedule 
referred to below) and the code as constituted after being amended 
comply in all respects with the pertinent provisions and will pro- 
mote the policy and purposes of said Title of said Act; and does 
hereby order that said amendments (in the form set forth in the 
Schedule annexed hereto, marked Schedule "A", and by this ref- 
erence made a part hereof) be and they hereby are approved and 
that the previous approval of said Code is hereby modified to in- 
clude an approval of said Code in its entirety as amended. 

National Industrial Recovery Board. 
ByW. A. Harriman, 

Administrative Officer. 

Approval Recommended : 
L. H. Peebles, 

Division AdTninistrator. 

Washington, D. C, 

May 6, 1935. 



145102 — 35- 



(71) 



REPORT TO THE PRESIDENT 

The President, 

The White House. 

Sir : An application has been duly made pursuant to and in full 
compliance with the provisions of the National Industrial Recovery 
Act for amendment of Article VI of the Code of Fair Competition 
for the Toll Bridge Industry. 

The Code of Fair Competition for the Toll Bridge Industry was 
approved on May 17, 1934. Article VI, Section 10, provides that: 

"(10) All members of the industry shall furnish to the Code Au- 
thority, through an impartial agency, such information and reports 
as are required for the administration of the Code. In addition to 
information required to be submitted to the Code Authority, mem- 
bers of the industry subject to this Code shall furnish such statistical 
information as the Administrator may deem necessary for the pur- 
poses recited in Section 3 (a) of the Act to such Federal and State 
agencies as he may designate; provided that nothing in this Code 
shall relieve any member of the industry of any existing obligations 
to furnish reports to any Government agency. No individual report 
shall be disclosed to any other member of the industry or any other 
party except to such other Governmental agencies as may be directed 
by the Administrator." 

Article VI, Section 12, of said Code, provides that : 

"(12) The Code Authority shall cooperate with the Administrator 
in regulating the use of any NRA insignia solely by those members 
of the industry who have assented to and are complying with this 
Code." 

Amendment No. 1 of the Code of Fair Competition for the Toll 
Bridge Industry was approved on December 20, 1934, provided, how- 
ever, that the first sentence of Section 10 and the whole of Section 
12 of Article VI of said Code be stayed jDending further order of 
the National Industrial Recovery Board. 

Subsection (b). Section 8, Article VI, of Amendment No. 1, pro- 
vides that : 

"(b) To obtain from members of the industry such information 
and reports as are required for the administration of the Code." 

This Subsection (b) of the amendment is inconsistent with the 
first sentence of Section 10, Article VI, of the Code. 

The proposed amendment deletes the first sentence of Section 10, 
Article VI, of the Code, so that this Section shall read as follows : 

"(10) In addition to information required to be submitted to the 
Code Authority, members of the Industry subject to this Code shall 
furnish such statistical information as the Administrator may deem 
necessary for the purposes recited in Section 3 (a) of the Act to 
such Federal and State agencies as he may designate; provided that 
nothing in this Code shall relieve any member of the Industry of 

(72) 



73 

any existing obligations to furnish reports to any Government 
agency. No individual report shall be disclosed to any other mem- 
Jber of the Industry or any other party except to such other Govern- 
jnental agencies as may be directed by the Administrator." 

Paragraph 2, Subsection (e), Section 8, Article VI, of Amend- 
jnent No, 1, provides that: 

"2. Each member of the Industry shall pay his or its equitable 
•contribution to the expenses of the maintenance of the Code Author- 
ity, determined as hereinabove provided, and subject to rules and 
-regulations pertaining thereto issued by the National Industrial Re- 
'Covery Board. Only members of the Industry complying with the 
'Code and contributing to the expenses of its administration as here- 
inabove provided (unless duly exempted from making such contri- 
►butions), shall be entitled to participate in the selection of members 
of the Code Authority or to receive the benefits of any of its volun- 
tary activities or to make use of any emblem or insignia of the Na- 
tional Recovery Administration." 

This paragraph 2, Subsection (e). Section 8, Article VI, of the 
-Amendment is inconsistent with Section 12, Article VI, of the Code. 

The proposed amendment deletes Section 12, Article VI, of the 
"Code, and amends Section 13, Article VI, of the Code, by changing 
the Section number thereof from "(13)" to "(12)". 

The inconsistencies between the Sections of the Code and the Sec- 
tions of Amendment No. 1 are eliminated by the proposed 
.amendment. 

FINDINGS 

The Deputy Administrator, in his final report to the National In- 
•dustrial Recovery Board on said amendment of said Code, having 
found as herein set forth and on the basis of all the proceedings 
;in this matter : 

We find that: 

(a) The amendment of said Code will eliminate certain inconsist- 
encies between Sections of the Code and Amendment No. 1. Said 
inconsistencies are occasioned by a conflict in the wording of the 
Code and the wording of the model clauses of Amendment No. 1. 

'The elimination of these inconsistencies have no economic signifi- 
cance and will not create any inequitable conditions, as between 
members of the Industry. 

(b) The amendment of said Code and the Code as amended are 
well designed to promote the policies and purposes of Title I of 
the National Industrial Recovery Act including the removal of ob- 
struction to the free flow of interstate and foreign commerce which 
tend to diminish the amount thereof, and will provide for the gen- 
eral welfare by promoting the organization of industry for the 
purpose of cooperative action among trade groups, by inducing and 
maintaining united action of labor and management under adequate 
governmental sanction and supervision, by eliminating unfair com- 
petitive practices by promoting the fullest possible utilization of 
the present productive capacity of industries, by avoiding undue 
restriction of production (^except as may be temporarily required), 
by increasing the consumption of industrial and agricultural prod- 
•ucts through increasing purchasing power, by reducing and relieving 



74 

unemployment, by improving standards of labor, and by otherwise 
rehabilitating industry. 

(c) The Code as amended complies in all respects with the perti- 
nent provisions of said Title of said Act, including without limita- 
tion subsection (a) of Section 3, subsection (a) of Section 7, and 
subsection (b) of Section 10 thereof. 

(d) The Code empowers the Code Authority to present the afore- 
said amendment on behalf of the Industry as a whole. 

(e) The amendment and the Code as amended are not designed 
to and will not permit monopolies or monopolistic practices. 

(f) The amendment and the Code as amended are not designed 
to and will not eliminate or oppress small enterprises and will not 
operate to discriminate against them. 

(g) Those engaged in other steps of the economic process have 
not been deprived of the right to be heard prior to approval of said 
amendment. 

For these reasons, therefore, this amendment has been approved. 
For the National Industrial Recovery Board : 

W. A. Harriman, Administrative Officer. 
May 6, 1935. 

Approved Code No. 431 — Amendment No. 2, 
Registry No. 1713-2-15. 



SCHEDULE "A" 

Section 10, Article VI of the Code of Fair Competition for the Toll Bridge 
Industry is hereby amended by deleting the first sentence thereof so that this 
Section shall read as follows : 

"(10) In addition to information required to be submitted to the Code Au- 
thority, members of the Industry subject to this Code shall furnish such sta- 
tistical information as the Administrator may deem necessary for the purposes 
recited in Section 3 (a) of the Act to such Federal and State agencies as he 
may designate ; provided that nothing in this Code shall relieve any member 
of the Industry of any existing obligations to furnish reports to any Govern- 
ment agency. No individual report shall be disclosed to any other member 
of the Industi'y or any other party except to such other Governmental agencies 
as may be directed by the Administrator." 

Section 12, Article VI of said Code is hereby deleted. 

Section 13, Article VI of said Code is hereby amended by changing the 
Section number thereof from "(13)" to "(12)". 



(75) 



Approved Code No. 278 — Amendment No. 4 
AMENDMENT TO CODE OF FAIR COMPETITION 

FOR THE 

TRUCKING INDUSTRY 

As Approved on May 6, 1935 



ORDER 



Approving Amendment of Code of Fair Competition for the 
Trucking Industry. 

An application having been duly made pursuant to and in full 
compliance with the provisions of Title I of the National Industrial 
Recovery Act, approved June 16, 1933, for approval of amendments 
to the Code of Fair Competition for the Trucking Industry, and an 
opportunity to be heard having been duly afforded all interested 
parties and the annexed report on said amendments, containing find- 
ings with respect thereto, having been made and directed to the 

NOW, THEREFORE, on behalf of the President of the United 
States, the National Industrial Recovery Board, pursuant to author- 
ity vested in it by Executive Orders of the President, including 
Executive Order No. 6859, dated September 27th, 1934, and other- 
wise; does hereby incorporate, by reference, said annexed report 
and does jfind that said amendments and the Code as constituted 
after being amended comply in all respects with the pertinent pro- 
visions and will promote the policy and purposes of said Title of 
said Act, and does hereby order that said amendments be and they 
are hereby approved, and that the previous approval of said Code 
is hereby modified to include an approval of said Code in its entirety 
as amended. 

National Industrial Recovery Board, 
By W. A. Harriman, Administrative Officer. 

Approval recommended : 
L. H. Peebles, 

Division Administrator. 

Washington, D. C, 

May 6, 1935. 



(77) 



REPORT TO THE PRESIDENT 

The President, 

The 'White Bourse. 

Sir: An application has been duly made pursuant to and in full 
compliance with the provisions of the National Industrial Recovery 
Act for two amendments to Article III, Section B of the Code of 
Eair Competition for the Trucking Industry, approved February 
10, 1934. 

The first amendment, which deletes the word " misfeasance " in 
the last line of Article III, Section B, Subsection 7 of said Code and 
substitutes therefor the word " malfeasance ", affords members of 
Code Authorities a greater protection from any liability arising 
in the conduct of their official duties under the Code. 

The second amendment properly extends to members of committees 
of the Industry which may be appointed by a Code Authority to 
aid in the administration of the Code, the same protection as is now 
granted members of the various Code Authorities in carrying out 
their official duties. 

The amendments are submitted as revised by the National Code 
Authority, except for an unimportant change in the numbering of 
the subsections referred to in said amendments. No objections, criti- 
cisms or suggestions were received during the period provided in 
the Notice of Opportunity to be Heard, published April 4, 1935. 

FINDINGS 

The Deputy Administrator in his final report to us on said 
amendments to said Code having found as herein set forth and on 
the basis of all the proceedings in this matter : 

The National Industrial Recovery Board finds that : 
(a) The amendments to said Code and the Code as amended are 
well designed to promote the policies and purposes of Title I of the 
National Industrial Recovery Act, including the removal of obstruc- 
tions to the free flow of interstate and foreign commerce which tend 
to diminish the amount thereof, and will provide for the general 
welfare by promoting the organization of industry for the purpose 
of cooperative action among the trade groups, by inducing and main- 
taining united action of labor and management under adequate 
governmental sanction and supervision, by eliminating unfair com- 
petitive practices, by promoting the fullest possible utilization of 
the present productive capacity of industries, by avoiding undue 
restriction of production (except as may be temporarily required), 
by increasing the consumption of industrial and agricultural prod- 
ucts through increasing purchasing power, by reducing and relieving 
unemployment, by improving standards of labor, and by otherwise 
rehabilitating industry. 

(78) 



79 

(b) The Code as amended complies in all respects with the perti- 
nent provisions of said Title of said Act, including without limita- 
tion Subsection (a) of Section 3, Subsection (a) of Section 7, and 
Subsection (b) of Section 10 thereof. 

(c) The Code empowers the Code Authority to present the afore- 
said amendments on behalf of the Industry as a whole. 

(d) The amendments and the Code as amended are not designed 
to and will not permit monopolies or monopolistic practices. 

(e) The amendments and the Code as amended are not designed 
to and will not eliminate or oppress small enterprises and will not 
operate i^o discriminate against them. 

(f) Those engaged in any other steps of the economic process 
have not been deprived of the right to be heard prior to approval 
of said amendments. 

(g) Code Authority members should be protected from any lia- 
bility which may arise from an error in judgment on their part 
where said members perform some positive act in good faith in the 
conduct of their official duties under the Code. 

(h) The amendment to Subsection 7 of Section B of Article III 
is designed to and does afford such protection. 

(i) Members of committees appointed by Code Authorities should 
be granted the same protection in carrying out their official duties 
under the Code as is now granted members of Code Authorities in 
carrying out their official duties. 

(j) The amendment adding Subsection 8 to Section B of Article 
III is intended to and does aiford such protection. 

For these reasons, these amendments have been approved. 

For the National Industrial Recovery Board : 

W. A. Harriman, 
Administrative Officer, 

Mat 6, 1935. 



AMENDMENT TO CODE OF FAIR COMPETITION FOR 
THE TRUCKING INDUSTRY 

Article III, Section B, Subsection 7 of said Code is hereby 
amended by deleting after the first word of the last line the word 
" misfeasance " and substituting therefor the word " malfeasance ". 
As thus amended, Article III, Section B, Subsection 7 reads as 
follows : 

" Nothing contained in this Code shall constitute the members of 
a Code Authority partners for any purpose. Nor shall any member 
of a Code Authority be liable in any manner to anyone for any act 
of any other member, officer, agent, or employee of a Code Authority. 
Nor shall any member of a Code Authority exercising reasonable dil- 
igence in the conduct of his duties hereunder, be liable to anyone 
for any action or omission to act under this Code, except for his own 
wilful malfeasance or nonfeasance." 

Article III, Section B of said Code is hereby amended by adding 
a new subsection to be headed " 8 ". Subsection 8 reads as follows : 

" Nothing contained in this Code shall constitute the members of 
any committee of the Industry, appointed to aid in the administra- 
tion of the Code, partners for any purpose. Nor shall any member 
of any such committee be liable in any manner to anyone for any 
act of any other member, officer, agent or employee of a Code 
Authority or of such a committee. Nor shall any member of such 
committee exercising reasonable diligence in the conduct of his 
duties hereunder, be liable to anyone for any action or omission to 
act under this Code, except for his own wilful malfeasance or non- 
feasance." 

Approved Code No. 278 — Amendment No. 4. 
Registry No 1411-61. 



(80) 



Approved Code No. 84H1 — Amendment No. 2 

AMENDMENT TO SUPPLEMENTARY CODE OF FAIR 

COMPETITION 

FOR THE 

WIRE ROPE AND STRAND MANUFACTURING 

INDUSTRY 

As Approved on May 6, 1935 



ORDER 



Approving Amendment of Supplementary Code of Fair Competi- 
tion FOR the Wire Rope and Strand Manufacturing Industry 

A DIVISION OF THE FABRICATED METAL PRODUCTS MANUFACTURING AND 
METAL FINISHING AND METAL COATING INDUSTRY 

An application having been duly made pursuant to and in full 
compliance with the provisions of Title I of the National Industrial 
Recovery Act, approved June 16, 1933, for approval of amendments 
to the Supplementary Code of Fair Competition for the Wire Rope 
and Strand Manufacturing Industry and a Notice of Opportunity 
to be Heard having been duly given thereon, and the annexed report 
on said amendments containing findings with respect thereto, having 
been made and directed to the President : 

NOW, THEREFORE, on behalf of the President of the United 
States, the National Industrial Recovery Board, pursuant to author- 
ity vested in it by Executive Orders of the President, including 
Executive Order No. 6859, dated September 27, 1934, and otherwise, 
does hereby incorporate by reference said annexed report and does 
find that said amendments and the Supplementary Code as consti- 
tuted after being amended comply in all respects with the pertinent 
provisions and will promote the policy and purposes of said Title 
of said Act, and does hereby order that said amendments be, and they 
are hereby approved, and that the previous approval of said Supple- 
mentary Code is hereby amended to include an approval of said 
Supplementary Code in its entirety as amended. 

National Industrial Recovery Board, 
By W. A. Harriman, Administrative Ofjlcer. 

Approval recommended: 

John W. Upp, 

Acting Division Administrator. 

Washington, D. C, 

May 6, 1936. 

(81) 



REPORT TO THE PRESIDENT 

The President, 

The White House. 
Sir : This is a report on Amendments to the Supplementary Code 
of Fair Competition for the Wire Rope and Strand Manufacturing- 
Industry, to incorporate provisions to constitute as unfair trade 
practices the guarantee or protection in any form against advance 
or decline in the market price of any products ; to exclude the export 
trade or sales on shipments for export trade from the provisions of 
the Supplementary Code relating to prices or terms of selling, ship- 
ping or marketing; to specifically empower the Supplementary Code 
Authority to present Amendments on behalf of the Industry as a 
whole; to provide for the payment of liquidated damages; to increase 
the membership of the Supplementary Code Authority from sixteen 
to seventeen members. These Amendments were proposed in accord- 
ance with Article XI, Sections 2 and 3 of the Supplementary Code 
as approved on May 24, 1934, and a Notice of Opportunitj^ to be 
Heard was published on March 25, 1935. 

FINDINGS 

The Assistant Deputy Administrator in his final report to the 
National Industrial Recovery Board on said Amendments to said 
Sujjplementary Code having found as herein set forth and on the 
basis of all proceedings in this matter : 

The Amendment to Article VIII, Rule 12 covers the guarantee 
against advance and decline in prices. 

Finding: To prevent unfair competition, the trade practice of 
guaranteeing a purchaser against advance or decline in prices is to 
be considered unfair. 

The Amendment to be new Article XI relates to Export Trade. 

Finding : This Amendment by excluding Export Trade from the 
provisions of the Supplementary Code relating to prices or terms 
of selling, shipping or marketing, allows a better opportunity for 
the free flow of foreign commerce. The competitive conditions of 
the various consumer countries will be better overcome and a result- 
ant increase in production may be expected. 

The Amendment to Article IX, Sections 2 and 3 authorizes the 
Supplementary Code Authority to present Amendments on behalf 
of the Industry as a whole. 

Finding: Under the existing provisions in the Supplementary 
Code, it is necessary for Amendments to be submitted by a majority 
of the members of the entire Industry. The Amendment will 
simplify this procedure. 

The Amendment to be identified as Article X provides for the 
payment of liquidated damages. 

(82) 



83 

Finding: Members of the Industry who so desire may enter into 
an agreement among themselves for payment of liquidated damages. 
This voluntary agreement will tend to promote the general welfare 
of the Industry and will improve the standards of labor through 
increased employment and protection of wage and hour provisions. 

The Amendment of Article IV, Section 1, Paragraph 2, increases 
the membership of the Supplementary Code from sixteen to seven- 
tsen members. 

Finding: This Amendment recognizes the need of further Indus- 
try representation, and the Supplementary Code Authority will rep- 
resent approximately ninety-five percent of the total production and 
sales in the Industry. 

GENERAL FINDINGS 

(a) The Amendments will not change the fundamental economic 
conditions of the Industry, will not obstruct any sound economic 
practice in the Industry and Avill further the economic progress of 
any manufacturer or member of the Wire Eope and Strand Manu- 
facturing Industry. 

(b) The Supplementary Code, as amended, complies in all re- 
spects with the pertinent provisions of said Title of said Act, in- 
cluding without limitation Subsection (a) of Section 3, Subsection 
(a) of Section 7, and Subsection (b) of Section 10 thereof. 

(c) The Supplementary Code provides that the aforesaid Amend 
ments may be presented by a majority by number of all members 
of the Industry. 

Finding : The total number of members in the Industry is twenty- 
one (21). A vote of approval has been received from a majority of 
the members. 

(d) The Amendments and the Supplementary Code as amended 
are not designed to and will not permit monopolies or monopolistic 
practices and will not eliminate or oppress small enterprises or dis- 
criminate against them. 

Finding: The tendency towards any monopoly arising is not 
anticipated. The Amendments were considered at a meeting of the 
Supplem.entarv^ Code Authority representing eighty ])ercent by num- 
ber of the members of the Industry. A Notice of Opportunity to 
Be Heard was published and all members of the Industry have been 
given a ballot on which they may vote on the proposed Amendments. 

(e) Those engaged in other steps of the economic process have 
not been deprived of the right to be heard prior to the approval of 
said Amenclments. 

Finding: No protests were received from other industries as a 
result of publishing the Notice of Opportunity to be Heard. 

For these reasons, therefore, these Amendments have been ap- 
proved. 

For the National Industrial Recovery Board: 

W. A. Harriman, 
Administrative Officer. 
May 6, 1935. 



AMENDMENT TO SUPPLEMENTARY CODE OF FAIR 
COMPETITION FOR THE WIRE ROPE AND STRAND 
MANUFACTURING INDUSTRY 

A Division of the Fabricated Metal Products Manufacturing 
AND Metal Finishing and Metal Coating Industry 

Article IV, Section 1, Paragraph 2, to be amended as follows: 
" There shall be constituted within the sixty-day period a Supple- 
mentary Code Authority of seventeen members to be elected by the 
members of the Industry at a meeting to be called by the temporary 
Supplementary Code Authority upon ten (10) days' notice sent by 
registered mail to all known members of the Industry, each member 
of the Industry to have one vote and such member may vote either 
in person or by proxy, a majority of votes so cast being necessary 
for election." 

Add the following Rule 12 to Article VIII : " Making or giving 
to any purchaser of any product any guarantee or protection in 
any form against advance or decline in the market price of such 
product." 

Delete Sections 2 and 3 of Article IX and substitute therefor a 
new Section 2 as follows : " This Supplementary Code, except as 
to provisions required by the Act, may be modified or amended on 
the basis of experience or changes in circumstances, such modifica- 
tions or amendments to be based upon application by the Supple- 
mentary Code Authority or other representative group within the 
Industry to the National Industrial Recovery Board and such Notice 
and Hearing as it shall specify and to become effective and be a 
part of this Supplementary Code on approval by the President 
and/or the National Industrial Recovery Board." 

Liquidated Damages to be added as new Article X : "Any mem- 
ber of the Industry may enter into an agreement with any other 
member or members of the Industry providing for the payment of 
liquidated damages by any party thereto upon violation by him 
of any provision of the Supplementary Code, provided, however, 
that such agreement shall become effective and binding on the 
parties thereto only after the execution thereof shall have received 
the consent of the National Industrial Recovery Board." 

Export Trade — to be added as new Article XI, the succeeding 
Articles to be renumbered accordingly : " No provision of this Sup- 
plementary Code relating to prices or terms of selling, shipping or 
marketing, shall apply to export trade or sales or shipments for 
export trade. ' Export Trade ' shall be as defined in the Export 
Trade Act as adopted April 10, 1918." 

Approved Code No. 84H1 — Amendment No. 2. 
Registry No. 1151-03. 



(84) 



Approved Code No. 244 — Amendment No. 7 
AMENDMENT TO CODE OF FAIR COMPETITION 

FOR THE 

CONSTRUCTION INDUSTRY 

As Approved on May 7, 1935 



OEDEK 



Approving Amendment of Code of Fair Competition for the 
Construction Industry 

An application having been duly made pursuant to and in full 
compliance with the provisions of Title I of the National Industrial 
Kecovery Act, approved June 16, 1933, for approval of an amend- 
ment to a Code of Fair Competition for the Construction Industry, 
and an opportunity to be heard having been duly afforded to all 
interested parties and the annexed report on said amendment contain- 
ing findings with respect thereto, having been made and directed 
to trhp x^rpsi rl PTit * 

NOW, THEEEFORE, on behalf of the President of the United 
States, the National Industrial Recovery Board, pursuant to author- 
ity vested in it by Executive Orders of the President, including Ex- 
ecutive Order No. 6859, dated September 27th, 1934, and otherwise; 
does hereby incorporate, by reference, said annexed report and does 
find that said amendment and the Code as constituted after being 
amended comply in all respects with the pertinent provisions and 
will promote the policy and purposes of said Title of said Act, and 
does hereby order that said amendment be and it is hereby approved, 
and that the previous approval of said Code is hereby amended to 
include an approval of said Code in its entirety as amended. 

National Industrial Recovery Board, 
By W. A. Harriman, Administrative Offtcer. 

Approval recommended : 
RoBT. N. Campbell, 

Acting Divimon Administrator. 

Washington, D. C, 

May 7, 1935. 



(85) 



REPOKT TO THE PRESIDENT 

The President, 

The White House. 

Sir : This is a report on an amendment to the Code of Fair Com- 
]3etition I'or the Construction Industry as approved by j^ou on 
January 31st, 1934. The amendment has been duly submitted by the 
National Code Authority on behalf of the Industry. All those 
interested Imve had ample opportunity to file objections, and no 
such objections have been received. 

The effect of the amendment to Article IV, B Section 2 (c) is to 
permit the Construction Code Authority to consider and examine 
any amendments to the supplemental Codes. The purpose of this 
amendment is to bring about proper coordination within the Indus- 
try and between its various divisions and subdivisions. 

The Deputy Administrator in his final report to the National In- 
dustrial Recovery Board on said amendment to said Code having 
found as herein set forth and on the basis of the proceedings in this 
matter : 

The Board finds that: 

(a) The amendment to said Code and the Code as amended are 
well designed to promote the policies and purposes of Title I of the 
National Industrial Recovery Act including the removal of obstruc- 
tions to the fi'ee flow of interstate and foreign commerce which tend 
to diminish the amount thereof, and will provide for the general 
welfare by i)romoting the organization of industry for the purpose 
of cooperative action of labor and management under adequate 
governmental sanction and supervision, by eliminating unfair com- 
petitive practices, by promoting the fullest possible utilization of 
the present productive capacity of industries, by avoiding undue re- 
striction of production (except as may be temporarily required), 
by increasing the consumption of industrial and agricultural prod- 
ucts through increasing purchasing power, by reducing and relieving 
unemployment, by improving standards of labor, and by otherwise 
rehabilitating industry. 

(b) The Code as amended complies in all respects with the per- 
tinent provision of said Title of said Act, including without limita- 
tion Subsection (a) of Section 3, Subsection (a) of Section 7 and 
Subsection (b) of Section 10 thereof. 

(c) The Code em])owers tlie Code Authority to present the afore- 
said amendment on behalf of the industry as a whole. 

(d) The Code as amended is not designed to and will not permit 
monopolies or monopolistic practices. 

(SO) 



87 

(e) The amendment and the Code as amended are not designed to 
and will not eliminate or oppress small enterprises and will not 
operate to discriminate against them. 

(f ) Those engaged in other steps of the economic process have not 
been deprived of the right to be heard prior to approval of said 
amendment. 

For these reasons, therefore, the National Industrial Recovery 
Board has approved this amendment. 

For the National Industrial Recovery Board: 

W. A. Haeriman, 

Administrative Oiflcer. 
May 7, 1935. 



145102 — 35- 



AMENDMENT TO CODE OF FAIR COMPETITION FOR THE 
CONSTRUCTION INDUSTRY \. 

Amend Article IV, B, Section 2 (c) by deleting the present section 
and, in lieu thereof, insert the following : 

(c) It shall study the provisions incorporated in this Code appli- 
cable to its own division, and the operation thereof, and may make 
such recommendations to the National Industrial Recovery Board as 
it deems desirable for amendment thereto, provided that the Con- 
struction Code Authority shall be given ample opportunity to consider 
and examine any such recommendations for amendment thereto, 
prior to their approval by the National Industrial Recovery Board to 
the end that there may be proper coordination within the industry 
and between its various divisions and subdivisions. Such recommen- 
dations, upon approval of the National Industrial Recovery Board 
after such notice and hearing as it may prescribe shall become a part 
of this Code and have full force and effect as provisions hereof. 

Approved Code No. 2'44 — Amendment No. 7. 
Registry No. 1616^2-31. 



(8S) 



Approved Code No. 194 — Amendment No. 3 

AMENDMENT TO CODE OF FAIR COMPETITION 

rOR THE 

BLOUSE AND SKIRT MANUFACTURING 
INDUSTRIES 

As Approved on May 8, 1935 



ORDER 



Approving Amendment of Code of Fair Competition for the 
Blouse and Skirt Manufacturing Industries 

An application having been duly made pursuant to and in full 
compliance with the provisions of Title I of the National Industrial 
Recovery Act, approved June 16, 1933, for approval of an amend- 
ment to a Code of Fair Competition for the Blouse and Skirt Manu- 
facturing Industries, and hearings having been duly held thereon 
and the annexed report on said amendment, containing findings with 
respect thereto, having been made and directed to the President: - 

NOW, THEREFORE, on behalf of the President of the United 
States, the National Industrial Recovery Board, pursuant to author- 
ity vested in it by Executive Orders of the President, including Ex- 
ecutive Order No. 6859, dated September 27, 1934, and otherwise, 
does hereby incorporate, by reference, said annexed report and doe^ 
find that said amendment and the Code as constituted after being 
amended comply in all respects with the pertinent provisions and 
will promote the policy and purposes of said Title of said Act, and 
does hereby order that said amendment be and it is hereby approved, 
and that the previous approval of said Code is hereby amended. to 
include an approval of said Code in its entirety as amended, such 
approval and such amendment to take effect twenty (20) days froqi 
the date hereof, unless good cause to the contrary is shown to the 
National Industrial Recovery Board before that time and the Na- 
tional Industrial Recovery Board issues a subsequent order to that 
effect. 

National Industrial Recovery Board, 
By W. A. Harriman, AdTmnistratwe Officer. , 

Approval recommended : ■ 

M. D. Vincent, ' 

Acting Division Administrator. 



Washington, D. C, 

May 8, 1935. 



(89) 



REPORT TO THE PRESIDENT 

The President, 

The White House. 

Sir: A public hearing was called on October 26, 1934, to discuss 
amendments to the Code of Fair Competition for the Blouse and 
Skirt Manufacturing Industries. The hearing subsequently ad- 
journed to November 16, 1934, and to December 3, 1934, and again to 
December 17, 1934, at which date the amendment herein contained 
was properly heard. 

FoJlowing the hearing, this amendment was revised upon the basis 
of facts presented, and in accordance with the suggestions of the 
various Advisory Boards, the Legal Division, and the Division of 
Research and Planning of the National Recovery Administration. 

This amendment amends Article V by adding thereto a new sec- 
tion to be known as section 9. The provisions of this new section 
empower the Code Authority to require members of the Industry 
to keep accurate and complete records with respect to wages, hours 
of labor, conditions of employment, number of employees, production 
and such other matters as may be required by the Code, and shall 
furnish accurate reports based on such records when required by the 
Code Authority or the National Industrial Recovery Board. It is 
further provided that a confidential agency shall be established by 
the Code Authority for the purpose of examining any books and rec- 
ords submitted in accordance with the provisions of this amendment. 

In accordance with the counsel of the Legal Division, notices of 
Opportunity to be Heard will be printed and distributed in the same 
manner as notices of Public Hearing. A specified date is set forth 
in such notices, by which time objections and criticisms are to be 
received relative to this amendment. 

The Deputy Administrator in his final report to the National 
Industrial Recovery Board on said amendment to said Code having 
found as herein set forth and on the basis of all proceedings in this 
matter : 

The National Industrial Recovery Board finds that : 

(a) The amendment to said Code and the Code as amended are 
well designed to promote the policies and purposes of Title I of the 
National Industrial Recovery Act, including the removal of obstruc- 
tions to the free flow of interstate and foreign commerce which tend 
to diminish the amount thereof, and will provide for the purpose of 
cooperative action of labor and management under adequate govern- 
mental sanctions and supervision, by eliminating unfair competitive 
practices, by promoting the fullest possible utilization of the present 
productive capacity of industries, by avoiding undue restriction of 
production (except as may be temporarily required), by increasing 
the consumption of industrial and agricultural products through 

(90) 



91 

increased purchasing power, by reducing and relieving unem- 
ployment, by improving standards of labor, and by otherwise 
rehabilitating Industry. 

(b) The Code as amended complies in all respects with the 
pertinent provisions of said Title of said Act, including without 
limitation Subsection (a) of Section 3, Subsection (a) of Section 7, 
and Subsection (b) of Section 10, thereof. 

(c) The Code empowers the Code Authority to present the 
aforesaid amendment on behalf of the Industry as a whole. 

(d) The amendment and the Code as amended are not designed 
to and will not permit monopolies or monopolistic practices. 

(e) The amendment and the Code as amended are not designed 
to and will not eliminate or oppress small enterprises and will not 
operate to discriminate against them, 

(f) Those engaged in other steps of the economic process will 
not have been deprived of the right to be heard prior to the effective 
date of this amendment. 

For the National Industrial Recovery Board : 

W. A. Hakriman, 
Administrative Officer. 

Mat 8, 1935. 



amp:ndment to code of fair competition for 
the blouse and skirt manufacturing indus- 
TRIES 

Amend Article V by the addition of a new section, to be known as 
Section 9, reading as foliovv's: 

All members of the industry shall keep accurate and complete rec- 
ords with respect to wages, hours of labor, conditions of employment, 
nmnber of employees, production and such other matters as may 
be required by the Code, and shall furnish accurate reports based 
on such records Avhen required by the Code Authority or the National 
Industrial Recovery Board. 

For the purpose of verifying such reports all the pertinent books, 
records and papers of a member of the industry shall be available 
for examination by the chief enforcement officer of the Code x\.uthor- 
ity and such deputies and investigators working under his super- 
vision as may be employed by the Code Authority. However, a 
member of the Industry may request that an impartial agent, agreed 
upon between the Code Authority and such member, or appointed 
by the National Industrial Recovery Board, be designated to ex- 
amine books and records for the purpose of verifying reports. 

The reports of individual members of the industry shall be sub- 
mitted to the chief enforcement officer of the Code Authority and 
shall not be disclosed to any other member of the industry whether 
on the Code Authority or otherwise, in identifiable form, and shall 
be treated as confidential, except where alleged violations are being 
heard by duly qualified agencies. 

Approved Code No. 194 — Amendment No. 3. 
Registry No. 210-01. 



(92) 



Approved Code No. 162 — Amendment No. 1 
AMENDMENT TO CODE OF FAIR COMPETITION 

FOR THE 

DOMESTIC FREIGHT FORWARDING INDUSTRY 

As Approved on May 8, 1935 



ORDEE 



Approving Amendment of Code of Fair Competition for the 
Domestic Freight Forwarding Industry 

An application having been duly made pursuant to and in full 
compliance with the provisions of Title I of the National Industrial 
Recovery Act, approved June 16, 1933, for approval of an amend- 
ment to the Code of Fair Competition for the Domestic Freight For- 
warding Industry, and an opportunity to be heard having been 
afforded to all interested parties and the annexed report on said 
amendment containing findings with respect thereto having been 
made and directed to the President : 

NOW, THEREFORE, on behalf of the President of the United 
States, the National Industrial Recovery Board, pursuant to author- 
ity vested in it by Executive Orders of the President, including 
Executive Order No. 6859, dated September 27, 1934, and otherwise, 
does hereby adopt and incorporate herein by reference said annexed 
report; does find that said amendment (in the form set forth in the 
Schedule referred to below) and the Code as constituted after being 
amended comply in all respects with the pertinent provisions and 
will promote the policy and purposes of said Title of said Act; 
and does hereby order that said amendment ( in the form set forth in 
the Schedule annexed hereto, marked Schedule "A", and by this 
reference made a part hereof) be and it hereby is approved and 
that the previous approval of said Code is hereby modified to include 
an approval of said Code in its entirety as amended. 

National Industrial Recovery Board, 
By W. A. Harriman, Administrative Officer. 

Approval recommended: 
L. H. Peebles, 

Division Administrator. 

Washington, D. C, 

May 8, 1935. 



(93) 



REPORT TO THE PRESIDENT 

Tiie President, 

The White House. 

Sir: An application has been duly made pursuant to and in full 
compliance with the provisions of the National Industrial Recovery- 
Act for an amendment of Article V of the Code of Fair Competition 
for the Domestic Freight Forwarding Industry. 

The Code of Fair Competition for the Domestic Freight Forward- 
ing Industry was approved on December 18, 1933. Article V con- 
tains six sections of general labor provisions. Recognizing the im- 
portance of establishing standards for safety and health, a new 
section, to be known as Section 7, is therefore proposed to be added 
to Article V. This section will require the submission of standards, 
providing for the safety and health of employees at the place and 
during the hours of their employment, within six months after the 
effective date of this amendment. After approval, such standards 
of safety and health shall become the minimum standards of safety 
and health for all members of the Industry and shall thereafter be 
a part of the Code and enforceable as such. 

Findings 

The Deputy Administrator, in his final report to the National In- 
dustrial Recovery Board on the amendment to said Code, having 
found as herein set forth and on the basis of all the proceedings in 
this matter : 

We find that: 

(a) Certain members of the Industry are not following any ade- 
quate standards for the safety and health of their employees. Other 
things being equal, the expenses of a member who is not following 
such standards are less than those of a member who has adopted 
such standards and who is incurring additional expenses necessarily 
involved in following them. The competitive advantage gained by 
not following any adequate standards of safety and health is, as a 
matter of fact, unfair. 

(b) The amendment to said Code and the Code as amended are 
well designed to promote the policies and purposes of Title I of 
the National Industrial Recovery Act including the removal of ob- 
struction to the free flow of interstate and foreign cormnerce which 
tend to diminish the amount thereof, and will provide for the gen- 
eral welfare by promoting the organization of industry for the pur- 
pose of cooperative action among trade groups, by inducing and 
maintaining united action of labor and management under adequate 
govermnental sanction and supervision, by eliminating unfair com- 
petitive practices by promoting the fullest possible utilization of the 
present productive capacity of industries, by avoiding undue restric- 

(94) 



95 

tion of production (except as may be temporarily required), by in- 
creasing the consumption of industrial and agricultural products 
through increasing purchasing power, by reducing and relieving un- 
employment, by improving standards of labor, and by otherwise 
rehabilitating industry. 

(c) The Code as amended complies in all respects with the per- 
tinent provisions of said Title of said Act, including without limi- 
tation subsection (a) of Section 3, subsection (a) of Section 7 and 
subsection (b) of Section 10 thereof. 

(d) The Code Authority, which submitted the application for 
amendment of the Code, is truly representative of the Industry as 
a whole. 

(e) The amendment and the Code as amended are not designed 
to and will not permit monopolies or monopolistic practices, 

(f ) The amendment and the Code as amended are not designed to 
and will not eliminate or oppress small enterprises and will not 
operate to discriminate against them. 

(g) Those engaged in any other steps of the economic process have 
not been deprived of the right to be heard prior to approval of said 
amendment. 

For these reasons, this amendment has been approved. 
For the National Industrial Recovery Board : 

W. A. Harriman, 
Administrative Omcer, 
May 8, 1935. 



:)(M 



AMENDMENT TO CODE OF FAIR COMPETITION FOR 
THE DOMESTIC FREIGHT FORWARDING INDUSTRY 

The Code of Fair Competition for the Domestic Freight For- 
warding Industry shall be amended by adding a new section to 
Article V, to be known as Section 7, to read as follows : 

" 7. Every employer shall make reasonable provision for the safety 
and health of his employees at the places and during the hours of 
their employment. Standards for safety and health shall be sub- 
mitted by the Code Authority to the National Industrial Recovery 
Board for approval within six months of the effective date hereof. 
After approval, such standards shall become the minimum standards 
of safety and health for all members of the Industry and shall there- 
after be a part of this Code and enforceable as such." 

Approved Code No. 162 — Amendment No. 1- 
Registry No. 1411-25 



(96) 



SCHEDULE "A" 

Article V, Code of Fair Competition for the Domestic Freiglit Forwarding 
Industry, is hereby amended by adding at the end thereof the following new 
Section : 

" 7. Every employer shall make reasonable provision for the safety and health 
of his employees at the places and during the hours of their employment. 
Standards for safety and health shall be submitted by the Code Authority to 
the National Industrial Recovery Board for approval within six months of the 
effective date hereof. After approval, such standards shall become the mini- 
mum standards of safety and health for all members of the Industry and shall 
thereafter be a part of this Code and enforceable as such." 



(97) 



Approved Code No. 175 — Amendment No. 3 

AMENDMENT TO CODE OF FAIR COMPETITION 

FOR THE 

MEDIUM AND LOW PRICED JEWELRY 
MANUFACTURING INDUSTRY 

As Approved on May 8, 1935 



OKDER 



Approving Amendment of Code of Fair Competition for tele 
Medium and Low Priced Jewelry Manufacturing Industry 

An application having been duly made pursuant to and in full 
compliance with the provisions of Title I of the National Industrial 
Recovery Act, approved June 16", 1933, for approval of an amend- 
ment to the Code of Fair Competition for the Medium and Low 
Priced Jewelry Manufacturing Industry, said amendment being 
designed to, and will make possible an equitable and just basis of 
electing Industry Members of the Code Authority and an Oppor- 
tunity to be Heard having been duly afforded to all interested parties 
and the annexed report on said amendment, containing findings with 
respect thereto, having been made and directed to the President: 

NOW, THEREFORE, on behalf of the President of the United 
States, the National Industrial Recovery Board, pursuant to author- 
ity vested in said Board by Executive Orders of the President, in- 
cluding Executive Order No. 6859, dated September 27, 1934, and 
otherwise; does hereby incorporate, by reference, said annexed report 
and does find that said amendment and the Code as constituted after 
being amended comply in all respects with the pertinent provisions 
and will promote the policy and purposes of said Title of said Act, 
and does hereby order that said amendment be and it is hereby ap- 
proved, and that the previous approval of said Code is hereby modi- 
fied to include an approval of said Code in its entirety as amended. 
National Industrial Recovery Board, 
By W. A. Harriman, Administrative Officer. '" 

Approval recommended: ,n 

John W. Upp, , ^. 

Acting Division Administrator. ,,. 

Washington, D. C, < 

May 8, 1935. 

(99) 



KEPORT TO THE PRESIDENT 

The President, 

The White Bouse. 

Sir: An application has been duly made pursuant to and in full 
compliance with the provisions of the National Industrial Recovery 
Act for an amendment to the Code of Fair Competition for the 
Medium and Low Priced Jewelry Manufacturing Industry, sub- 
mitted by the Code Authority for the Medium and Low Priced 
Jewelry Manufacturing Industry. 

The purpose and effect of the amendment are to establish an 
equitable and just method of electing the Code Authority. 

The following facts have been developed : 

1. The present Section 1 (a) of Article VII provides: 

" (a) The Code Authority shall consist of the Council of Jewelry 
and Allied Industries and one member of the Precious Jewelry 
Producing Industry." 

2. As the membership of the Council of Jewelry and Allied In- 
dustries consists of seven hundred (700) members, this provision, 
if left in the Code, would provide for a Code Authority of seven 
hundred (TOO) members. 

3. This, abviously, would set up a Code Authority that would 
be unworkable and was not the original intent when this section was 
written. 

4. This amendment will provide for a specified number of In- 
dustry members, to serve as a Code Authority, as well as establish 
a method of selection. 

The Deputy Administrator in his final report to the National 
Industrial Recovery Board on said amendment to said Code having 
found as herein set forth and on the basis of all the proceedings in 
this matter: 

It is found that: 

(a) The amendment to said Code and the Code as amended are 
well designed to promote the policies and purposes of Title I of 
the National Industrial Recovery Act including the removal of 
obstructions to the free flow of interstate and foreign commerce 
which tend to diminish the amount thereof, and will provide for 
the general welfare by promoting the organization of industry for 
the purpose of cooperative action among trade groups, by inducing 
and maintaining united action of labor and management under 
adequate governmental sanction and supervision, by eliminating 
unfair competitive practices, by promoting the fullest possible util- 
ization of the present productive capacity of the industries, by 
avoiding undue restrictions of production (except as may be tempo- 
rarily required) by increasing the consumption of industrial and 
agricultural products through increasing purchasing power, by 

(100) 



101 

reducing and relieving unemployment, by improving standards of 
labor, and by otherwise rehabilitating industry. 

(b) The Code as amended complies in all respects with the perti- 
nent provisions of said Title of said Act, including without limita- 
tion Subsection (a) of Section 3, Subsection (a) of Section 7 and 
Subsection (b) of Section 10 thereof. 

(c) The Code empowers the Code Authority to present the afore- 
said amendment on behalf of the industry as a whole. 

(d) The Amendment and the Code as amended are not designed 
to and will not permit monopolies or monopolistic practices. 

(e) The Amendment and the Code as amended are not designed 
to and will not eliminate or oppress small enterprises and will not 
operate to discriminate against them. 

(f) Those engaged in other steps of the economic process have 
not been deprived of the right to be heard prior to approval of 
said Amendment. 

For these reasons, therefore, this amendment has been approved. 
For the National Industrial Recovery Board : 

W. A. Harriman, 
Administrative Officer. 
May 8, 1935. 



AMENDMENT TO CODE OF FAIR COMPETITION FOR THE 
MEDIUM AND LOW PRICED JEWELRY MANUFACTUR- 
ING INDUSTRY 

Delete Section 1 (a) of Article 7 and substitute the following: 
" The Code Authority shall consist of nine members of the industry 

elected through a fair method of selection approved by the National 

Industrial Recovery Board." 

Approved Code No. 175^ — Amendment No. 3. 
Registry No. 1215-1-01. 



(102) 



Approved Code No. 244 — Amendment No. 8 
AMENDMENT TO CODE OF FAIR COMPETITION 

FOR THE 

CONSTRUCTION INDUSTRY 

As Approved on May 9, 1935 



ORDER 



Approving Amendment of Code of Fair Competition for the 
Construction Industry 

An application having been duly made pursuant to and in full 
compliance with the provisions of Title I of the National Industrial 
Recovery Act, approved June 16, 1933, for approval of amendments 
to a Code of Fair Competition for the Construction Industry, and 
an opportunity to be heard having been duly afforded to all inter- 
ested parties and the annexed report on said amendments contain- 
ing findings with respect thereto, having been made and directed to 
tlip Pr6si(j.Gnt * 

NOW, THEREFORE, on behalf of the President of the United 
States, the National Industrial Recovery Board, pursuant to author- 
ity vested in it by Executive Orders of the President, including 
Executive Order No. 6859, dated September 27th, 1934, and other- 
wise; does hereby incorporate, by reference, said annexed report 
and does find that said amendments and the Code as constituted after 
being amended comply in all respects with the pertinent provisions 
and will promote the policy and purposes of said Title of said Act, 
and does hereby order that said amendments be and they are hereby 
approved, and that the previous approval of said Code is hereby 
amended to include an approval of said Code in its entirety as 
amended. 

National Industrial Recovery Board, 
By W. A. Harriman, Administrative Oifvcer. 

Approval recommended : 
Robt. N. Campbell, 

Acting Division Administrator. 

Washington, D. C, 

May 9, 1935. 



145102—35 8 (103) 



KEPORT TO THE PRESIDENT 

The President, 

The 'White House. 

Sir: This is a report covering three amendments to the Code 
of Fair Competition for the Construction Industry as approved 
by you on January 31, 1934. The amendments have been duly 
submitted by the National Code Authority on behalf of the In- 
dustry. All those interested have had ample opportunity to file 
objections, and no such objections have been received. 

The effect of the amendment to Section 5 of Article III is to 
permit the appointment of an impartial chairman of the Regional 
Planning and Adjustment Board, such an impartial chairman now 
being prohibited. The effect of the amendment to Section 1 of 
Article III is to remove the present restriction that all local re- 
gional boards shall be limited to two members representing em- 
ployers and two representing employees, and to permit such equal 
number of representatives of both employers and employees as 
may be deemed advisable. The effect of the second amendment 
to Section 1 of Article III is to permit joint mutual collective bar- 
'^aining agreements between two or more divisions or subdivisions. 

The Acting Deputy Administrator, in his final report to the 
National Industrial Recovery Board on said amendments to said 
Code, having found as herein set forth and on the basis of the 
proceedings in this matter : 

It finds that : 

(a) The amendments to said Code and the Code as amended 
are well designed to promote the policies and purposes of Title I 
of the National Industrial Recovery Act including the removal 
of obstructions to the free flow of interstate and foreign commerce 
which tend to diminish the amount thereof, and will provide for 
the general welfare by promoting the organization of industry for 
the purpose of cooperative action of labor and management under 
adequate governmental sanction and supervision, by eliminating 
unfair competitive practices, by promoting the fullest possible uti- 
lization of the present productive capacity of industries, by avoid- 
ing undue restriction of production (except as may be temporarily 
required), by increasing the consumption of industrial and agri- 
cultural products through increasing purchasing power, by reduc- 
ing and relieving unemployment, by improving standards of labor, 
and by otherwise rehabilitating industry. 

(b) The Code as amended complies in all respects with the 
pertinent provision of said Title of said Act, including without 
limitation Subsection (a) of Section 3, Subsection (a) of Section 
7 and Subsection (b) of Section 10 thereof. 

(c) The Code empowers the Code Authority to present the afore- 
said amendment on behalf of the industry as a whole. 

(104) 



105 

(d) The Code us amended is not designed to and will not permit 
monopolies or monopolistic practices. 

(e) The amendments and the Code as amended are not designed 
to and will not eliminate or oppress small enterprises and will not 
operate to discriminate against them. 

(f) Those engaged in other steps of the economic process have 
not been deprived of the right to be heard prior to approval of said 
amendment. 

For these reasons, therefore, the National Industrial Recovery 
Board has approved these amendments to the Code of Fair Com- 
petition for the Construction Industry. 

For the National Industrial Recovery Board: 

W. A. Harriman, 
Ad7ninistrative Officer. 
May 9, 1935. 



AMENDMENT TO CODE OF FAIR COMPETITION FOK 
THE CONSTRUCTION INDUSTRY 

Amend Article III by adding to the end of the first paragraph: 
of Section 1 of Article III the following : 

" Nothing herein contained shall be construed to prevent truly 
representative associations or groups of emploj^ers and employees 
respectively concerned in two or more divisions or subdivisions of 
the industry by mutual consent from entering into a joint mutual 
agreement." 

Amend Article III by deleting the second sentence of the third 
paragraph of Section 1, Article III, reading as follows : 

" Each such Board shall consist of two representatives each of 
employers and employees of the division or subdivision affected, 
selected by the Administrator from nominations made by such 
employers and employees respectively in such manner as the Admin- 
istrator may approve or prescribe, and an impartial chairman named 
by the Administrator from nominations made by the employer and 
employee representatives selected to the Board." 

and substituting therefor the following : 

" Each such Board shall consist of an equal number of repre- 
sentatives each of employers and employees of the division or sub- 
division aff'ected, selected by the National Industrial Recovery Board 
from nominations made by such employers and employees respec- 
tively in such manner as the National Industrial Recover}^ Board 
may approve or prescribe, and an impartial chairman named by the 
National Industrial Recovery Board from nominations made by the 
employer and employee representatives selected to the Board." 

Amend Article III by deleting the first sentence of the fourth, 
paragraph of Section 5 of Article III reading as follows : 

" The National Construction Planning and Adjustment Board 
shall have the authority, and upon its own motion shall establish, 
in properly defined areas, Regional Construction Planning and 
Adjustment Boards, and said Boards shall be composed of an 
equal number of members from employer groups and employee 
groups, and it is further provided that there shall be no 
disinterested or impartial chairman of said Regional Boards, it 
being provided that such Boards shall select from their members 
a chairman and a secretary." 
and substituting therefor the following : 

^' The National Construction Planning and Adjustment Board 
shall have the authority, and upon its own motion shall 
establish in properly defined areas, Regional Construction Planning 
and Adjustment Boards, and said Boards shall be composed of an 
equal number of members each from employer and employee groups, 
and an impartial chairman." 

Ai)i)n)ve(l (-'ode No. 244 — Aniendiuent No. S. 
He'^isti-y No. lt)16-2-31. 

(106) 



Approved Code No. 312 — Amendment No. 2 
AMENDMENT TO CODE OF FAIR COMPETITION 

FOR THE 

NARROW FABRICS INDUSTRY 

As Approved on May 9, 1935 



OKDER 



Approving Amendment or Code of Fair Competition for the 
Narrow Fabrics Industry 

An application has been duly made pursuant to and in full com- 
pliance with the provisions of Title I of the National Industrial Re- 
covery Act, approved June 16, 1933, for approval of amendments 
to a Code of Fair Competition for the Narrow Fabrics Industry, 
and a hearing has been duly held thereon, and the annexed report 
on said amendments, containing findings with respect thereto, having 
been made and directed to the President : 

NOW, THEREFORE, on behalf of the President of the United 
States, the National Industrial Recovery Board, pursuant to au- 
thority vested in it by Executive Orders of the President, including 
Executive Order No. 6859, and otherwise, does hereby incorporate, 
by reference, said annexed report and does find that said amend- 
ments and the Code as constituted after being amended complies 
in all respects with the pertinent provisions and will promote the 
policy and purposes of said Title of said Act, and does hereby order 
that said amendments be and they hereby are approved, and that 
the previous approval of said Code is hereby amended to include 
an approval of said Code in its entirety as amended. 

National Industrial Recovery Board, 
By W. A. Harriman, Adininistrative Officer. 

Approval recommended : 
M. D. Vincent, 

Acting Dimsion Administrator, 

Washington, D. C, 

May 9, 1935. 



(107) 



REPORT TO THE PRESIDENT 

The President, 

The White House. 

Sir : This is a report on the hearing on the amendments to the 
Code of Fair Competition for the Narrow Fabrics Industry, held in 
Room 2062 of the Department of Commerce Building on April 18, 
1935. The amendments which are attached are presented by the 
Code Authority. 

In accordance with customary procedure every person who had 
filed a request for an appearance was freely heard in public, and 
all statutory and regulatory requirements were complied with. 

These amendments provide for " open price filing " and unfair 
trade practices such as false marking or branding, commercial 
bribery, secret rebates and false invoicing. 

The Deputy Administrator in his final report to the National 
Industrial Recovery Board on the said amendments to the said 
Code having found as herein set forth, and on the basis of all the 
proceedings in this matter; 

The National Industrial Recovery Board finds that : 

(a) The amendments to said Code and the Code as amended are 
well designed to promote the policies and purposes of Title I of 
the National Industrial Recovery Act including the removal of ob- 
structions to the free flow of interstate and foreign commerce which 
tend to diminish the amount thereof, and will provide for the gen- 
eral welfare by promoting the organization of industry for the 
purpose of cooperative action of labor and management under ade- 
quate governmental sanction and supervision, by eliminating unfair 
competitiv^e practices, by promoting the fullest possible utilization 
of the present productive capacity of industries, by avoiding undue 
restriction of production (except as may be temporarilj'^ required), 
by increasing the consumption of industrial and agricultural products 
through increasing purchasing power, by reducing and relieving^ 
unemployment, by improving standards of labor, and by otherwise 
rehabilitating industry. 

(b) The Code as amended complies in all respects with the perti- 
nent provisions of said Title of said Act, including without limita- 
tion sub-section (a) of Section 3, sub-section (a) of Section 7, and 
sub-section (b) of Section 10 thereof. 

(c) The Narrow Fabrics Code Authority was and is an industrial 
group truly representative of the aforesaid Industry and that said 
group imposed and imposes no inequitable restrictions on admission 
to membership therein and has applied for these amendments. 

(d) The amendments and the Code as amended are not designed 
to and will not permit monopolies or monopolistic practices. 

(108) 



109 

(e) The amendments and the Code as amended are not designed 
to and will not eliminate or oppress small enterprises and will not 
operate to discriminate against them. 

(f ) Those engaged in other steps of the economic process have not 
been deprived of the right to be heard prior to approval of said 
amendments. 

For these reasons these amendments have been approved. 
For the National Industrial Recovery Board : 

W. A. Harriman, 
Administrative Offiosr. 
Mat 9, 1935. 



Amendment to Code of Fair Competition for the Narrow 
Fabrics Industry 

The present Article VII is deleted in its entirety and a new Article 
VII is substituted in lieu thereof which reads as follows : 

Article VII— Trade Practice 

Section 1. Open Price FiJhig. — (a) Any division or branch of 
the industry may adopt the following open price provision by a vote 
of the majority both in number and amount, of the members of such 
division or branch. The vote shall be by written ballot, which may 
be obtained by mail. When a division or branch of the industry 
adopts the open price provision it shall notify the Code Authority 
of such decision and of the date upon which said provision shall 
become effective in said division or branch. The following shall be 
filed with the Code Authority : the entire record of said vote, which 
shall include a list of the members of the division, a list of the mem- 
bers to whom ballots were sent, all of the ballots received, and a 
count of the ballots received. A division or branch of the industry 
may delegate to a committee the power to designate the products to 
which the open price filing provision shall apply in said division or 
branch. Such delegation of power shall be by a written vote of a 
majority, both in number and amount of the members of such division 
or branch. The Code Authority shall be notified of the names of the 
members of said committee. 

(b) Each member of a division or branch of the industry shall 
file with the confidential and disinterested agent of the Code Author- 
ity identified lists of all his prices, discounts, rebates, allowances, 
and all other terms or conditions of sale, hereinafter referred to as 
^' price terms ", which lists shall completely and accurately conform 
to and represent the individual pricing practices of said member. 
Such lists shall contain the price terms for all such products as are 
sold or offered for sale by a member of this division or branch of 
the industry and which have been designated by the committee of 
the division or branch, referred to in (a) above, or by a majority 
of the members, both in number and amount. Said price terms shall 
be filed in the first instance within fifteen (15) days after the effec- 
tive date of this provision in a division or branch of the industry. 
Price terms and revised price terms shall become effective imme- 
diately upon receipt thereof by said confidential agent. Immedi- 
ately upon receipt thereof, said agent shall by mail or, when so 
requested, by telegraph or other equally prompt means notify said 
member of the time of such receipt. Such lists and revisions, to- 
gether with the effective time thereof, shall upon receipt be imme- 
diately and simultaneously distributed to all members of the indus- 
try and to all of their customers who have applied therefor and have 
offered to defray the cost actually incurred by the Code Authority 

(110) 



Ill 

in the preparation and distribution thereof and be available for 
inspection by any of their customers at the office of such agent. 
Said lists or revisions or any part thereof shall not be made avail- 
able to any person until released to all members of the industry and 
their customers, as aforesaid ; provided, that prices filed in the first 
instance shall not be released until the expiration of the aforesaid 
fifteen (15) day period after the effective date of this provision. 
The Code Authority shall maintain a permanent file of all price 
terms filed as herein provided and shall not destroy any part of 
such records except upon written consent of the National Industrial 
Recovery Board. Upon request the Code Authority shall furnish 
to the National Industrial Recovery Board or any cluly designated 
agent of the National Industrial Recovery Board copies of any such 
lists or revisions of price terms. When any member of the industry 
has filed revisions, such member shall not file a higher price within 
forty -eight (48) hours. 

(c) No member of the industry shall sell or offer to sell any prod- 
ucts of the industry, for which price terms have been filed at a price 
or prices lower than, or upon terms or conditions more favorable 
than those filed. However in no case shall a price be higher than 
the filed price except in payment for additional services rendered^ 

(d) The open price filing provisions set forth above do not apply 
to the courtesy sales made by one member of a division or branch 
to another member in the same division or branch of the industry. 

(e) No member of the industry shall enter into any agreement,, 
understanding, combination or conspiracy to fix or maintain price 
terms, nor cause or attempt to cause any member of the industry to 
change his price terms by the use of intimidation, coercion, or any 
other influence inconsistent with the maintenance of the free and 
open market which it is the purpose of this article to create. 

Section 2. Destructive Price Cutting. — The standards of fair 
competition for the industry with reference to pricing practices 
are declared to be, as follows : 

(a) Wilfully destructive price cutting is an unfair method of 
competition and is forbidden. Any member of a subdivision or of 
any other industry or the customers of either may at any time com- 
plain to the Code Authority that any filed price constitutes unfair 
competition as destructive price cutting, imperiling small enterprise 
or tending toward monopoly or the impairment of code wages and 
working conditions. The Code Authority shall within five (5) days 
afford an opportunity to the member filing the price to answer such 
complaint and shall within fourteen (14) days make a ruling or 
adjustment thereon. If such ruling is not concurred in by either 
party to the complaint, all papers shall be referred to the Research 
and Planning Division of N. R. A. which shall render a report and 
recommendation thereon to the National Industrial Recovery Board. 

(b) When no declared emergency exists as to any given product,, 
there is to be no fixed minimum basis for prices. It is intended that 
sound cost estimating methods shall be used and that consideration 
shall be given to costs in the determination of pricing policies. 

(c) In order to make generally available to members of the indus- 
try information concerning methods of cost finding and accounting- 
which will assist such members to a more informed judgment con- 



112 

■cerning the effectiveness of their operations, the Code Authority 
shall cause to be formulated methods of cost finding and accounting 
capable of use by all members of the industry, and shall submit such 
methods to the National Industrial Recovery Board for review. If 
approved by the National Industrial Recovery Board, full informa- 
tion concerning such methods shall be made available to all members 
of the industry. Thereafter, each member of the industry shall 
utilize such methods to the extent which he finds appropriate in his 
own business. Nothing herein contained shall be construed to permit 
the Code Authority, any agent thereof, or any member of the indus- 
try to suggest uniform additions, percentages or differentials or other 
uniform items of cost which are designed to bring about arbitrary 
uniformity of costs or prices. 

Section 3. The following unfair trade practices are prohibited * 

(a) False Marh'mg or Branding.- — The false marking or branding 
of any product of the industry which has a tendency to mislead or 
deceive customers or prospective customers, whether as to grade, 
quality, quantity, substance, character, nature, origin, size finish, 
or preparation of any product of the industry or otherwise. 

(b) Coimnercial Bribery. — The giving, j^ermitting to be given, 
or directly offering to give anything of value for the purpose of 
influencing or rewarding the action of any employee, agent, or 
representatives of another in relation to the business of the em- 
ployer of such employee, the principal of such agent or the repre- 
sented party, without the knowledge of such employer, principal, 
or party. This provision shall not be construed to prohibit free and 
general distribution of articles commonly used for advertising ex- 
cept so far as such articles are actually used for. commercial bribery 
as hereinabove defined. 

(c) Secret Rebates. — The secret payment or allowance of rebates, 
refunds, commissions, credits, or unearned discounts, whether in 
the form of money or otherwise, or the secret extension to certain 
purchasers of special services or privileges not extended to all pur- 
chasers on like terms and conditions. 

(d) False Invoicing. — Withholding from, or inserting in any 
invoice, words or figures which make or tend to make such invoice 
:a false record, wholly or in part, of the transaction represented on 
•the face thereof. 

Approved Code No. 312 — Amendment No. 2. 
Registry No. 29&-43. 



Approved Code No. 187 — Amendment No. 6 
AMENDMENT TO CODE OF FAIR COMPETITION 

FOR THE 

COTTON CLOTH GLOVE MANUFACTURING 
INDUSTRY 

As Approved on May 10, 1935 



ORDER 



Approving Amendment of Code of Fair Competition for the 
Cotton Cloth Glo\te Manufacturing Industry 

An application having been duly made pursuant to and in full 
'Compliance with the provisions of Title I of the National Industrial 
Recovery Act, approved June 16, 1933 for approval of an amend- 
ment to the Code of Fair Competition for the Cotton Cloth Glove 
Manufacturing Industry, and Notice of Opportunity to be Heard 
being issued simultaneously with this recommendation, and the an- 
nexed report on said amendment, containing findings with respect 
thereto having been made and directed to the President : 

NOW, THEREFORE, on behalf of the President of the United 
States, the National Industrial Recovery Board pursuant to authority 
vested in it by Executive Orders of the President, including Executive 
Order 6859, dated September 27, 1934, and otherwise, does hereby 
incorporate by reference said annexed report, and does find that said 
amendment and the Code as constituted after being amended comply 
in all respects with the pertinent provisions and will promote the 
policies and purposes of said title of said Act, and does hereby order 
that said amendment be and it is hereby approved, and that the pre- 
vious approval of said Code is hereby modified to include an approval 
of said Code in its entirety as amended, such approval and such amend- 
ment to take effect twenty (20) days from the date hereof unless good 
"Cause to the contrary is shown to the National Industrial Recovery 
Board before that time and the National Industrial Recovery Board 
issues a subsequent Order to that Effect. 

National Industrial Recovery Board, 
By W. A. Harriman, Administrative Officer. 

Approval recommended: 
M. D. Vincent, 

Acting Division Administrator. 

WASHiNcrroN, D. C. 

May 10, 1935. 

(113) 



KEPORT TO THE PRESIDENT 

The President, 

The White House. 

Sir : The Code Authority for the Cotton Cloth Glove Manufactur- 
ing Industry proposed an Amendment to Article VI of its Code 
which has been considered and approved by the National Industrial 
Recovery Board. 

The Amendment defines the Legal status of Code Authority mem- 
bers and members of committees appointed by the Code Authority. 
It provides that nothing contained in this Code shall constitute any 
such members partners for any purpose, that no such members 
shall be liable for any act of any other member, officer, agent or 
employee of the Code Authority or any of its committees, and that 
no such members exercising reasonable diligence in the conduct of 
their duties shall be liable for any action or omission to act under 
the Code, except for their own wilfuU malfeasance or nonfeasance. 

The Industrial Advisory Board, the Consumers' Advisory Board, 
the Labor Advisory Board, the Legal Division, and the Research 
and Planning Division of the National Recovery Administration all 
have considered this Amendment and reported with recommendations 
that it be approved. 

To afford an opportunity to all interested parties to be Heard, 
on this date, a Notice of Opportunity to be Heard is being published 
and will be distributed in the same manner as a Notice of Hearing. 
In this Notice is stated the rights of all those interested to file criti- 
cisms, objections or suggestions prior to the effective date of the 
Amendment which will be twenty (20) days from the date of the 
Notice, unless by any such criticism, objection or suggestions filed, 
good cause to the contrary is shown and the National Industrial 
Recovery Board issues a subsequent order to that effect. 

FINDINGS 

The Deputy Administrator, in his final report to the National 
Industrial Recovery Board on said Amendment to said Code, having 
found as herein set forth and on the basis of all the proceedings in 
this matter: 

We find that: 

(a) The Amendment to said Code and the Code as Amended are 
well designed to promote the policies and purposes of Title I of the 
National Industrial Recovery Act including the removal of obstruc- 
tions to the free flow of interstate and foreign commerce which tend 
to diminish the amount thereof, and will provide for the general 
welfare by promoting the organization of industry for the purpose 
of cooperative action of labor and management under adequate gov- 
ernmental sanction and supervision, by eliminating unfair competi- 

(114) 



115 

live practices, by promoting the fullest possible utilization of the 
present productive capacity of industries, by avoiding undue re- 
striction of production (except as may be temporarily required), by 
increasing- the consumption of industrial and agricultural products 
through increasing purchasing power by reducing and relieving un- 
employment by improving standards of labor, and by otherwise 
rehabilitating industry. 

(b) The Code as Amended complies in all respects with the perti- 
nent provisions of said Title of said Act, including without limitation 
Subsection (a) of Section 3, Subsection (a) of Section 7 and Subsec- 
tion (b) of Section 10 thereof. 

(c) The Code empowers the Code Authority to present the afore- 
said Amendment on behalf of the industry as a whole. 

(d) The Amendment and the Code as Amended are not designed 
to and will not permit monopolies or monopolistic practices. 

(e) The Amendment and the Code as Amended are not designed to 
and will not eliminate or oppress small enterprises and will not operate 
to discriminate against them. 

(f) Those engaged in other steps of the economic process will not 
have been deprived of the right to be heard prior to effective date of 
said Amendment. 

For these reasons this Amendment has been approved. 
For the National Industrial Recovery Board : 

W. A. Haebiman, 
Administrative OMcer, 
May 10, 1935. 



AMENDMENT TO CODE OF FAIR COMPETITION FOR THE 
COTTON CLOTH GLOVE MANUFACTURING INDUSTRY 

Said Code is hereby amended by adding the following Section to 
be known as Section 7 of Article VI : 

" Nothing contained in this Code shall constitute the members 
of the Code Authority or of any committee thereof partners for any 
purpose. Nor shall any member of the Code Authority or of any 
committee thereof be liable in any manner to anyone for any act of 
any other member, officer, agent or employee of the Code Authority 
or of any committee thereof. Nor shall any member or officer of the 
Code Authority or of any committee thereof, exercising reasonable 
diligence in the conduct of his duties hereunder, be liable to anyone 
for any action or omission to act under this Code except for his own 
wilful malfeasance or nonfeasance." 

Approved Code No. 187 — Amendment No. 6. 
Registry No. 235-1-01. 



n K!) 



Approved Code No. 334 — Amendment No. 4 
AMENDMENT TO CODE OF FAIR COMPETITION 

FOR THE 

BEVERAGE DISPENSING EQUIPMENT INDUSTRY 

As Approved on May 11, 1935 



ORDER 



Approving Amendment of Code of Fair Competition for the 
Beverage Dispensing Equipment Industry 

An application having been duly made pursuant to and in full 
compliance with the provisions of Title I of the National Industrial 
Recovery Act, approved June 16, 1933, for approval of an amend- 
ment to a Code of Fair Competition for the Beverage Dispensing 
Equipment Industry, and a public hearing having been held thereon^ 
and the annexed report on said amendment, containing findings with 
respect thereto, having been made and directed to the President: 

NOW, THEREFORE, on behalf of the President of the United 
States, the National Industrial Recovery Board, pursuant to au- 
thority vested in it by Executive Orders of the President, includ- 
ing Executive Order No. 6859, dated September 27, 1934, and other- 
wise; does hereby incorporate by reference, said annexed report 
and does find that said amendment and the Code as constituted 
after being amended comply in all respects with the pertinent pro- 
visions and will promote the policy and purposes of said Title of 
said Act; and does hereby order that said amendment be and it is 
hereby approved and that the previous approval of said Code is 
hereby amended to include an approval of said Code in its entirety 
as amended. 

National Industrial Recovery Board, 
By W. A. Harriman, Administrative Officer^, 

Approval recommended : 
John W. Upp. 

Acting Division Administrator. 

Washington, D. C, 

May 11, 1936. 



(117) 



REPORT TO THE PRESIDENT 

The President, 

Tlie White House. 

Sir : This is a report on an amendment to Article VIII of the Code 
of Fair Competition for the Beverage Dispensing Equipment In- 
dustry, submitted by the Code Authority in accordance with Article 
IX of the Code as approved on March 16, 1934, and now approved 
by the National Industrial Recovery Board. 

This amendment is intended by the Code Authority to put an end 
to unfair competitive conditions in the Industry which recently have 
developed. It is designed to prevent the copying of, and the making 
of bids and estimates from, the plans, specifications, and/or elevations 
or drawings, of Industry members without their consent, and to cor- 
rect an emergency situation, brought about by the announced inten- 
tion of the largest member of the Industry to itself absorb all 
financing charges rather than pass them along to customers buying on 
installment terms, by requiring the addition of a minimum financing 
charge to cash prices whenever installment payments are allowed. 

This amendment was submitted by the Code Authority on March 
16, 1934, and, a Public Hearing on it and other proposals having been 
held on July 21, 1934, has now been revised in accordance with sug- 
gestions made by the various advisory boards and divisions at a post- 
hearing conference, April 2, 1935. 

Findings 

The Acting Assistant Deputy Administrator in his final report to 
the National Industrial Recovery Board on said amendment to said 
Code found as herein set forth, and on the basis of all the proceedings 
in this matter, we find that: 

(a) The trade practices described above do exist in the Industry 
and have resulted in an unfair competitive situation demanding 
relief. 

(b) The amendment as approved is well designed to relieve this 
situation. 

(c) The amendment to said Code and the Code as amended are well 
designed to promote the policies and purposes of Title I of the Na- 
tional Industrial Recovery Act including the removal of obstructions 
to the free flow of interstate and foreign commerce which tend to 
diminish the amount thereof, and will provide for the general welfare 
by promoting the organization of industry for the purpose of co- 
operative action of labor and management under adequate govern- 
mental sanction and supervision, by eliminating unfair competitive 
practices, by promoting the fullest possible utilization of the present 
productive capacity of industries, by avoiding undue restriction of 
production (except as may be temporarily required), by increasing 

(118) 



119 

the consumption of industrial and agricultural products through 
increasing purchasing power, by reducing and relieving unemploy- 
ment, by improving standards of labor, and by otherwise rehabilitat- 
ing industry. 

(d) The Code as amended complies in all respects with the pertinent 
provision of said title of said act, including without limitation sub- 
section (a) of section 3, subsection (a) of section 7 and subsection (b) 
of section 10 thereof. 

(e) The Code empowers the Code Authority to present the aforesaid 
amendment on behalf of the Industry as a whole. 

(f ) The amendment and the Code as amended are not designed to 
and will not permit monopolies or monopolistic practices. 

(g) The amendment and the Code as amended are not designed to 
and will not eliminate or oppress small enterprises and will not oper- 
ate to discriminate against them. 

(h) Those engaged in other steps of the economic process have not 
been deprived of the right to be heard prior to approval of said 
amendment. 

For these reasons, therefore, this amendment has been approved. 

For the National Industrial Recovery Board : 

W. A. Harriman, 

Administrative Officer. 
May 11, 1935. 



145102—35- 



AMENDMENT TO CODE OF FAIR COMPETITION FOR THE 
BEVERAGE DISPENSING EQUIPMENT INDUSTRY 

Amend Article VIII by adding the following sections : 

Section 7. Financing Charge: If installment payment terms are 
granted on sales, members shall add to their cash prices, for each 
month specified in sales contract as constituting the period over which 
installment payments shall be made, an amount equal to not less than 
one-half (I/2) of one (1) per cent of the unpaid balance remaining 
after cash payment has been deducted from sales price. This charge 
shall be construed as covering financing charge and interest to matu- 
rity of notes or other evidence of indebtedness. 

Any contract for the sale or transfer of any product of the industry 
which does not provide for payment in full within ninety (90) days 
after the date of shipment of such product sold is an installment 
transaction, and shall be subject to all rules or provisions governing 
installment sales contained in this Code. 

Section 8. — Using Competitor'^s Plans: No member of the industry 
shall knowingly make bids or estimates to a prospective customer, for 
a specific project, from plans, specifications and/or elevations or 
drawings belonging to another member without first obtaining the 
consent of such member. 

Approved Code No. 334 — Amendment No. 4. 
Registry No. 1331-02. 



(120) 



Approved Code No. 128 — Amendment No. 1 
AMENDMENT TO CODE OF FAIR COMPETITION 

FOR THE 

CEMENT INDUSTRY 

As Approved on May 11, 1935 



ORDER 



AppRO\r[NG Amended Code of Fair Competition for the Cement 

Industry 

An application having been duly made pursuant to and in full com- 
pliance with the provisions of Title I of the National Industrial Re- 
covery Act, approved June 16, 1933, for the approval of an amended 
Code of Fair Competition for the Cement Industry, and hearings hav- 
ing been duly held thereon and the annexed report on the said' 
amended Code, containing findings with respect thereto, having been 
made and directed to the President : 

NOW, THEREFORE, on behalf of the President of the United 
States, the National Industrial Recovery Board, pursuant to the 
authority vested in it by Executive Orders of the President, includ- 
ing Executive Order No. 6859, and otherwise; does hereby incorpo- 
rate, by reference, said annexed report and does find that said Code 
as constituted after being amended complies with the pertinent provi- 
sions and will promote the policy and purposes of said Title of said 
Act, and does hereby order that the Code as amended be and it is 
hereby approved, subject, however, to the following conditions : 

(1) That the operation of Section 8 of Article X of said amended 
Code be and it is hereby stayed as to all parties subject thereto pend- 
ing the further Order of the National Industrial Recovery Board, and 
to afford the Industry, in conjunction with the National Recovery 
Administration, an opportunity to make a further study of said 
provision : 

(2) That Article XVII shall be deleted. 

National Industrial Recovery Board, 
By W. A. Harriman, Administrative 0-fflcer. 

Approval recommended: 
W. P. Ellis, 

Division Administrator. 

Washington, D. C, 

May 11, 1935. 

(121) 



REPORT TO THE PRESIDENT 

The President, 

The 'White House. 

Sir : The original Code of Fair Competition for the Cement Indus- 
try was approved on November 27, 1933. The Cement Industry as 
represented by the Code Authority for the Cement Industry subse- 
quently submitted an application for modification of the Code of 
Fair Competition for the Cement Industry approved on November 
27, 1933, by amending such Code as set forth and submitted in the 
application for amendment. 

The Labor and Consumers' Advisory Boards and the Legal Divi- 
sion of the National Recovery Administration, and the National 
Recovery Administration also submitted proposals for amendment. 
To that end a public hearing was held on July 11, 1934. Every 
person who requested an appearance was properly heard in accord- 
ance with statutory and regulatory requirements. The Code was 
revised during the recess of this hearing and was submitted in its 
final form for approval by a duly authorized committee of the Code 
Authority acting upon resolution adopted by the Board of Trustees 
of the Cement Institute on December 29, 1934, and who represent 
98.4% of the Portland Cement productive capacity of the United 
States. 

The Portland Cement Industry includes the mining or quarrying 
of raw materials for use in the manufacture of products of the 
Industry and the manufacturing of products of the Industry, or the 
manufacturing of products of the Industry, or the original sale 
directly or indirectly of products of the Industry by Members of the 
Industry. 

In general it may be said that production of Portland Cement in 
the years 1928 to 1932 shows a decline of 54%. A comparison with 
the number of persons employed in the Industry shows a decrease 
from 34,000 employees in 1928 to 11,941 in 1933, or a decline in 
employment of 68%. 

The rated capacity of the Cement Industry is about 272,000,000 
barrels per year. In 1932 Portland Cement in the amount of 
80,843,187 barrels was shipped from 160 plants, and there were six 
plants listed as inactive. The total rated production capacity was 
272,000,000 barrels and the rated capacity utilized was 28.3%— 152 
plants shipped 64,086,000 barrals in 1933. The rated capacity uti- 
lized being 23.9% ; the smallest in the present century. The lack 
of consumption caused serious financial losses in many companies 
and led to major operating economies such as part-time operation 
with low personnel, contraction of sales organizations, reduction in 
administrative personnel, etc. 

(122) 



123 

Due to the widespread location of plants which, in the main, are 
in small communities, the Industry is one that can show marked 
improvement in reemployment and in operating ratios when the 
public works program gets in full swing. For the first quarter of 
1934 there was a marked increase in shipments. 

In the Code as approved November 27, 1933, a provision was made 
that no employee shall work or be permitted to work in excess of 
42 hours in any one week or 8 hours in any one day, nor more than 
36 hours per week averaged over any half calendar year, except 
that employees engaged in emergency maintenance and repair work 
involving breakdowns or protection of life or property, and em- 
ployees in packing and shipping departments, who shall not, how- 
ever, work more than 10 hours in any one day or 36 hours per week 
averaged over any half calendar year. In keeping with the policy 
of the National Recovery Administration all reference to the averag- 
ing provision has been deleted in the amended Code, and in lieu 
thereof has been substituted a provision that no employee shall be 
permitted to work in excess of 40 hours in any one week or 8 hours 
in any 24 hour period or for more than 6 days in any 7 day period, 
except as otherwise provided for specific employees. 

The Deputy Administrator in his final report to us on said amend- 
ment to said Code having found as herein set forth and on the basis 
of all the proceedings in this matter : 

We find that : 

(a) The amendment to said Code and the Code as amended are 
well designed to promote the policies and purposes of Title I of the 
National Industrial Recovery Act, including the removal of obstruc- 
tions to the free flow of interstate and foreign commerce which tend 
to diminish the amount thereof, and will provide for the general 
welfare by promoting the organization of Industry for the purpose 
of cooperative action of labor and management under adequate gov- 
ernmental sanction and supervision, by eliminating unfair competi- 
tive practices, by promoting the fullest possible utilization of the 
present productive capacity of industries, by avoiding undue restric- 
tion of production (except as may be temporarily required), by in- 
creasing the consumption of industrial and agricultural products 
through increasing purchasing power, by reducing and relieving 
unemployment, by improving standards of labor, and by otherwise 
rehabilitating Industry. 

(b) The Code as amended complies in all respects with the perti- 
nent provisions of said Title of said Act, including without limitation 
Subsection (a) of Section 3, Subsection (a) of Section 7, and Sub- 
section (b) of Section 10 thereof. 

(c) The Cement Institute was and is an industrial group truly 
representative of the aforesaid Industry and that said group imposed 
and imposes no inequitable restrictions on admission to membership 
therein and consents to this amendment. 

(d) The amendment and the Code as amended are not designed to 
and will not permit or promote monopolies or monopolistic practices. 

(e) The amendment and the Code as amended are not designed to 
and will not eliminate or oppress small enterprises and will not 
operate to discriminate against them. 



124 

(f ) Those engaged in other steps of the economic process have not 
been deprived of the right to be heard i^rior to approval of said 
amendment. 

For these reasons, therefore, this amendment, subject to the deletion 
of the specific provisions as set forth in the Order of Approval, has 
been approved. 

For the National Industrial Recovery Board : 

W. A. Haeriman, 
AdTmnistrative Officer, 

May 11, 1935. 



AMENDED CODE OF FAIR COMPETITION FOR THE 
CEMENT INDUSTRY 

Article I — Purposes 

To effect the policies of Title I of the National Industrial Recovery- 
Act, the following provisions are established as a Code of Fair 
Competition for the Portland Cement Industry, and shall be the 
standards of fair competition for such Industry, and shall be binding 
upon every Member thereof. 

Article II — Definitions 

Section 1. Wherever used in this Code or any supplement apper- 
taining thereto, the terms enumerated in this Article II shall have 
the meanings herein defined, unless the context shall otherwise 

Section 2. The terms " President ", "Act " and " N. I. R. Board " 
shall mean respectively the President of the United States, Title I 
of the National Industrial Recovery Act, and the National Industrial 
Recovery Board as created by Executive Order 6859 of September 
27, 1934. 

(a) The term " Code " shall mean the Code of Fair Competition 
for the Cement Industry as approved on November 27, 1933, as 
amended. 

Section 3. The term " Portland Cement Industry " or " Industry " 
includes: 

(a) The i -ining or quarrying of raw materials for use in the manu- 
facture of products of the Industry and the manufacturing of prod- 
ucts of the Industry; or 

(b) The manufacturing of products of the Industry; or 

(c) The original sale directly or indirectly of products of the 
Industry by Members of the Industry. 

Section 4. The term " original sale " shall include, but without 
limitation, the sale by a Member of the Industry of products of the 
Industry purchased from another Member of the Industry. 

Section 5. The term " products of the Industry " includes the 
following: 

(a) Portland cements which comply with standard specifications 
or tentative standards of the American Society for Testing 
Materials. 

(h) Modified and/or treated Portland cements. 

(c) Cementitious products in which Portland cement or Portland 
cement clinker is an essential constituent and which are sold in com- 
petition with and used in lieu of Portland cement, excluding, how- 
ever, masonry and/or bricklayers' cements marketed and/or used as 
such. 

(125) 



12G 

Section 6. The term " Member of the Industry "includes, but with- 
out limitation, any individual, partnership, association, corporation 
or other form of enterprise engaged in the Industry, either as an 
employer or on his or its own behalf. 

Section 7. The term " affiliate " means any individual, partnership, 
association, corporation, or other form of enterprise whose relations 
to a Member of the Industry are such that either one has directly or 
indirectly a substantial interest in the other or that a third entity 
or a group of stockholders has directly or indirectly a substantial 
interest in both or substantial control of both. 

Section 8. The term " employee " includes anyone engaged in the 
Industry, in any capacity, receiving compensation for his services, 
irrespective of the nature or method of payment of such compensa- 
tion, except a Member of the Industry. 

Section 9. The term " employer " includes anyone engaged in the 
Industry by whom any such employee is compensated or employed. 

Section 10. The term " district '' means each of the geographical 
producing districts of products of the Industry as now or hereafter 
designated by the United States Bureau of Mines or other govern- 
mental agency. 

Section 11. The term " productive capacity " shall mean the pro- 
ductive capacity of the Industry as determined by the United States 
Bureau of Mines. 

Section 12. The term "Institute" shall mean The Cement Insti- 
tute. 

Section 13. The term " Board " shall mean the Board of Trustees 
of The Cement Institute. 

Section 14. The term "plant" shall mean a Portland Cement 
Manufacturing Plant. 

Article III — Houes of Labor 

MAXIMUM HOURS 

Section 1. No employee shall be permitted to work in excess of 
forty (40) hours in any one (1) week or over eight (8) hours in any 
twenty-four (24) hour period or more than six (6) days in any seven 
(7) day period except as herein otherwise provided. 

HOURS FOR clerical AND OFFICE EMPLOYEES 

Section 2. No person employed in clerical or office work shall be 
permitted to work in excess of an average of forty (40) hours per 
week during any five (5) week period, or more than forty-eight (48) 
hours in any one (1) week period. 

EXCEPTIONS to HOURS 

Section 3. The limitations specified in Sections 1 and 2 of this 
Article III shall not apply to the following : 

(a) Employees engaged in emergency maintenance or emergency 
repair work involving breakdown or protection of life or property ; 
provided, that not less than one and one-half (11/2) times the regu- 



127 

lar wage rate for any employee so employed shall be paid for all 
hours worked in excess of the maximum hours hereinbefore provided. 

(b) Employees in packing and shipping departments; provided 
such employees shall not be permitted to work in excess of forty- 
eight (48) hours in any one (1) week; and provided further, that 
not less than one and one-half (II/2) times the regular wage rate 
for any employee so employed shall be paid for all hours worked in 
excess of forty (40) hours in any one (1) week. 

(c) Persons in a managerial, executive, supervisory or technical 
capacity and their immediate assistants (excluding skilled produc- 
tion workers), provided that this exception shall apply to no such 
employee who is paid less than at a rate of Thirty-Five Dollars 
($35.00) per week; and sales and sales service employees. 

(d) Watchmen; provided such employees shall not be permitted 
to work in excess of fifty-six (56) hours in any seven (7) day period, 
or more than six (6) days in any seven (7) day period. 

EMPLOTMEJ^T BY SEVERAL EMPLOYERS 

Section 4. No employer shall knowingly permit any employee to 
work for any time, which, when totaled with that already performed 
with another employer or employers in this Industry or any other 
Industry, or in any Trade, exceeds the maximum permitted herein. 

Article IV — ^Wages 

MINIMUM WAGES 

Section 1. Except as hereinafter provided, no employee shall 
be paid at less than the hourly rates specified for each of the twelve 
(12) geographical districts, which as now designated are set forth 
in Exhibit A of this Code, as follows : 

Minimum ivage 
District: per hour (cents) 

No. 1. Eastern Pennsylvania, New Jersey, Maryland 40 

No. 2. New York, Maine 40 

No. 3. Western Pennsylvania, Oliio, West Virginia 40 

No. 4. Michigan 40 

No. 5. Wisconsin, Illinois, Indiana, Kentucky 40 

(Except Jefferson and Meade Counties, Kentucky) 38 

No. 6. Virginia, Tennessee, Alabama, Georgia, Florida, Louisiana 30 

No. 7. Eastern Missouri, Iowa, Minnesota ; South Dakota 40 

(Except St. Louis County, Minnesota, and Kails County, 

Missouri) 37 

No. 8. Western Missouri, Nebraska, Kansas, Oklahoma, Arkansas 40 

No. 9. Texas 30 

No. 10. Colorado, Montana, Utah, Wyoming, Idaho 40 

No. 11. California 40 

No. 12. Oregon, Washington 40 

The rates of pay hereinbefore provided shall not be understood 
to be the maximum rates of pay for the respective districts. 

HANDICAPPED PERSONS 

Section 2. A person whose earning capacity is limited because of 
age, physical or mental handicap, or other infirmity, may be employed 
on light woi'k at a wage below the minimum established by this 



128 

Code if the employer obtains from the state authority, designated by 
the United States Department of Labor, a certificate authorizing such 
person's employment at such wages and for such hours as shall be 
stated in the certificate. Such authority shall be guided by the instruc- 
tions of the United States Department of Labor in issuing certificates 
to such persons. Each employer shall file monthly Vvith the Code 
Authority a list of such persons employed by him, showing the wages 
paid to, and the maximum hours worked by such employees. 

PIECEWORK COMPENSATION 

Section 3. The foregoing provisions of this Article establish a 
minimum rate of pay regardless of whether an employee is compen- 
sated on a time rate, piece rate, or other basis. 

WAGES ABOVE THE MINIMUM 

Section 4, Adjustments of wages with respect to wages above the 
minimum shall be made within thirty (30) days after the effective 
date of this Code by each employer who has not heretofore made 
such adjustments since the enactment of the National Industrial Re- 
covery Act. Such adjustments shall mean the maintenance of a 
differential at least as great in amount as that existing between the 
wage rates for such employment and the then existing minima subse- 
quent to the date of the last adjustment made prior to this Code's ap- 
proval on November 27, 1933. In no event, however, shall hourly 
rates of wages be reduced in making such adjustments. Within sixty 
(60) days after the effective date of this Code each Member of the 
Industry shall make a report of such adjustment, whether made prior 
to or subsequent to the date of approval of this Code, to the Code 
Authority. 

PAYMENT or WAGES 

Section 5. Each employer shall make payment of all wages in 
lawful currency, or by negotiable check therefor, payable on demand. 
These wages shall be exempt from any deductions other than those 
voluntarily authorized to be deducted by an employee or required by 
law. Pay periods for wages shall be at no greater interval than every 
semimonth, and salaries at no greater interval than every month. No 
employer shall withhold wages except as otherwise provided by law. 

Article V — General Labor Provisions 

CHILD labor 

Section 1. No person under eighteen (18) years of age shall be 
employed except in clerical, sales service, technical and engineering 
office duties, and no person under sixteen (16) years of age shall 
be employed in any capacity. In any state an employer shall be 
deemed to have complied with this provision as to age if he shall 
have on file a certificate or permit, duly signed by the authority, 
in such state, empowered to issue employment or age certificates or 
permits, showing that the employee is of the required age. 



129 

PROVISIONS OF THE ACT 

Section 2. Pursuant to Subsection (a) of Section 7 of the Act, and 
so long as this Code shall be in effect : 

(a) Employees shall have the right to organize and bargain col- 
lectively through representatives of their own choosing, and shall 
be free from the interference, restraint or coercion of employers of 
labor, or their agents, in the designation of such representatives or 
in self-organization or in other concerted activities for the purpose 
of collective bargaining or other mutual aid or protection. 

(b) No employee and no one seeking employment shall be re- 
quired as a condition of employment to join any company union or 
to refrain from joining, organizing, or assisting a labor organiza- 
tion of his own choosing. 

(c) Employers shall comply with the maximum hours of labor, 
minimum rates of pay, and other conditions of employment, ap- 
proved or prescribed by the President. 

STATE LAWS 

Section 3. No provision in this Code shall supersede any State or 
Federal law which imposes on employers more stringent require- 
ments as to age of employees, wages, hours of work, or as to safety, 
health, sanitary or general working conditions, or insurance, or 
fire protection, than are imposed by this Code. Standards for 
safety and for the protection of health shall be submitted by the 
Code Authority to the N. I. R. Board within three (3) months 
after the effective date of this amendment and when approved by 
the N. I. R. Board shall have the same effect as other provisions 
of this Code. 

reclassification of employees 

Section 4. No employer shall reclassify employees or duties of 
occupations performed or engage in any other subterfuge so as to 
defeat the purposes or provisions of the Act or of this Code. 

DISMISSAL FOR COMPLAINT 

Section 5. No employer shall dismiss or demote any employee for 
making a complaint or giving evidence with respect to an alleged vio- 
lation of the provisions of any Code of Fair Competition approved 
under Title I of the Act. 

posting 

Section 6. All employers shall post and keep posted copies of this 
Code in conspicuous places accessible to all employees. Every Mem- 
ber of the Industry shall comply with all rules and regulations relative 
to the posting of provisions of Codes of Fair Competition which may 
from time to time be prescribed by the N. I. R. Board. 

COMPANY TOWNS AND STORES 

Section 7. Employees other than maintenance or supervisory men, 
or packers, or those necessary to protect property, may not be required 



130 

as a condition of employment to live in houses rented from or specified 
by the employer. No employee shall be required as a condition of 
employment to trade at a store owned or specified by an employer. 

Article VI — Organization, Powers and Duties of the Code 

Authority 

administration 

Section 1. A Code Authority is hereby constituted to cooperate 
with the N. I. R. Board in the administration of this Code, to insure 
the execution of the provisions of this Code and to provide for the 
compliance of the Industry with the provisions of the Act. 

Section 2. The Code Authority shall be the general planning, co- 
ordinating, and administering agency of this Code and shall operate 
in accordance with the provisions of this Code and pursuant to by-laws 
adopted thereunder. 

organization and constitution 

Section 3. The Code Authority shall consist of not more than ten 
(10) members to be selected as follows: 

(a) Seven (7) members, with one (1) vote each, shall be elected by 
the 13oard, one (1) of whom shall be designated to serve as the 
chairman. 

(b) Not more than three (3) members without vote and without 
compensation from the Industry may be appointed by the N. I. R. 
Board. 

Section 4. The Institute shall: 

(a) Impose no inequitable restrictions on membership. 

(b) Submit to the N. I. R. Board true copies of its articles of 
association, by-laws, rules and regulations any amendments when 
made thereto, together with any other information relating to mem- 
bership, organization and activities as the N. I. R. Board may deem 
necessary to effectuate the purposes of the Act. 

Section 5. Nothing contained in this Code shall constitute the 
members of the Code Authority partners for any purpose; nor shall 
anj' member of the Code Authority be liable in any manner to anyone 
for any act of any other member, officer, agent or employee of the 
Code Authority ; nor shall any member of the Code Authority exer- 
cising reasonable diligence in the conduct of his duties hereunder 
be liable to anyone for any action or omission to act under this Code, 
except for his own wilful malfeasance or nonfeasance. 

Section 6. In order that the Code Authority shall at all times 
be truly representative of the Industry and in other respects comply 
with the provisions of the Act, the N. I. R. Board may prescribe 
such hearings as it may deem proper, and thereafter if it shall find 
that the Code Authority is not truly representative or does not in 
other respects comply with the provisions of the Act, it may require 
an appropriate modification of the Code Authority. 

Section 7. If the N. I. R. Board shall at any time determine that 
any action of the Code Authority or any agency thereof may be 
unfair or unjust or contrary to the public interest, the N. I. R. Board 
may require that such action be suspended to afford an opportunity 



131 

for investigation of the merits of such action and further considera- 
tion by such Code Authority or agency pending final action which 
shall not be effective unless the N. I. R. Board approves or unless 
it shall fail to disapprove after thirty (30) days notice to it of 
intention to proceed with such action in its original or modified 
form. 

Section 8. Any Member of the Industry shall be entitled to par- 
ticipate in and share the benefits of the activities of the Code Au- 
thority, and to participate in the selection of the members thereof 
by complying with the requirements of this Code and by paying 
his reasonable share of the expenses of its administration. The rea- 
sonable share of expenses of administration shall be determined by 
the Code Authority subject to review by the N. I. R. Board on the 
basis of volume of business and/or such other factors as may be 
deemed equitable to be taken into consideration. 

Section 9. No member of the Code Authority or of any committee 
designated by it shall participate in a proceeding in which he or it 
is interested, either as complainant or as respondent, or in which he 
or it is in any other manner directly interested. 

P0A\TiRS AND DUTIES 

Section 10. Subject to such rules and regulations as may be issued 
by the N. I, E.. Board to the extent permitted by the Act, the Code 
Authority shall have the following powers and duties, in addition to 
those authorized by other provisions of this Code: 

(a) To obtain from Members of the Industry, through a disinter- 
ested agency, such information and reports as are required for the 
administration of this Code. In addition to information required to 
be submitted to the Code Authority, Members of the Industry sub- 
ject to this Code shall furnish such statistical information as the 
N. I. R. Board may deem necessary for the purposes recited in Sec- 
tion 3 (a) of the Act to such Federal and State agencies as it may 
designate ; provided that nothing in this Code shall relieve any Mem- 
ber of the Industry of any existing obligations to furnish reports to 
any government agency. No individual report shall be disclosed to 
any Member of the Industry or any other party except to such other 
governmental agencies as may be directed by the N. I. R. Board, and 
except as may be required by any provision of this Code. 

(b) To use such trade associations and other agencies as it deems 
proper for the carrying out of any of its activities provided for 
herein ; provided that nothing herein shall relieve the Code Authority 
of its duties or responsibilities under this Code and that such trade 
associations and agencies shall at all times be subject to and comply 
with the provisions hereof. 

(c) Upon complaint of interested parties, upon request of the 
N. I. R, Board, or upon its own initiative, to make such inquiry and 
investigation as to the operation and observance of this Code as may 
be necessary and report the results thereof to the N. I. R. Board for 
such action by it as may be in accordance with law. 

(d) To provide appropriate facilities for arbitration, and subject 
to the approval of the N. I. R. Board, to prescribe rules of procedure 
and rules to effect compliance with awards and determinations. 



132 

(e) To call meetings of Members of the Industry to consider fur- 
ther trade practice provisions to govern Members of the Industry in 
their relations with each other or with other industries, measures for 
industrial planning, measures for control of production, measures for 
stabilization of employment and conservation of natural resources, 
as the Code Authority shall consider to be for the best interests of the 
Industry, and to recommend to the N. I. R. Board such measures as 
have been voluntarily agreed upon, such recommended measures, upon 
approval by the N. I. K. Board, after such notice and hearing as it 
may prescribe, to have the same effect as other provisions of this 
Code. 

(f ) To prepare and submit to the N. I. R. Board for approval a 
standard method or system of uniform cost accounting which shall 
specify all items and include all elements of manufacturers' cost. 
Nothing contained herein shall be construed to permit the Code Au- 
thority, any agent thereof, or any Member of the Industry to suggest 
uniform additions, percentages or differentials or other uniform items 
of cost which are designed to bring about arbitrary uniformity of 
costs or prices. Thereafter, each Member of the Industry shall utilize 
such methods to the extent found practicable. 

(g) Any interested party shall have the right to complain to the 
Code Authority under such rules and regulations as it may prescribe 
in respect of any rule, regulation, order or finding made or course 
of action pursued by the Code Authority, and any interested party 
shall have the right to appeal to the N. I. R. Board under such rules 
and regulations as it may prescribe in respect to any decision, rule, 
regulation or course of action of the Code Authority, pursuant to any 
provision of this Code. 

Section 11. Each Member of the Industry shall keep such accurate 
and complete records of its transactions in the Industry as may be 
necessary to show compliance with the provisions of this Code, and 
shall furnish accurate reports based upon such records concerning any 
of its activities when required by the Code Authority or the N. I. R. 
Board. If the Code Authority or the N. I. R. Board shall determine 
that substantial doubt exists as to the accuracy of any such report, so 
much of the pertinent books, records and papers of such member as 
may be required for the verification of such report may be examined 
by an impartial agency, agreed upon between the Code Authority and 
such Member, or in the absence of agreement, appointed by the 
N. I. R. Board. In no case shall the facts disclosed by such examina- 
tion be made available in identifiable form to any competitor, whether 
on the Code Authority or otherwise, or be given any other publica- 
tion, except such as may be required for the proper administration 
or enforcement of the provisions of this Code. 

Section 12. No Member shall furnish any information required 
by any provision of this Code which is inaccurate or misleading in 
any material particular. 

Article VII — Liquidated Damage Agreement 

Section 1. Recognizing that violation of any provision of this Code 
by a Member of the Industry will disrupt the normal course of fair 
competition in the Industry and cause serious damage to other Mem- 
bers of the Industry, and that it will be impossible to determine ac- 



133 

curately the amount of such damage to any Member or Members of 
the Industry, it is hereby provided that any Member of the Industry 
may enter into an agreement with any other Member or Members of 
the Industry providing for the payment of liquidated damages by 
any party thereto upon violation by him of any provision of the 
Code ; provided, however, that such agreement shall become effective 
and binding upon the parties thereto only after the execution thereof 
shall have received the consent of the National Recovery Administra- 
tion. It is further provided that Members of the Industry desiring 
to do so may enter into a contract substantially in the form of Exhibit 
" D " appended to this Code. 

Section 2. Violation of such a contract shall not in any sense be 
deemed a violation of this Code within the purview of Sections 3 (b), 
3 (c), and 3 (f ) or other provisions of the Act. Rather, it is intended 
in this Article that the force and effect of said contract will be de- 
rived from the individual and private action of the parties and not 
from any provision of this Code or of the Act, or of any rules and 
regulations prescribed pursuant thereto. 

Article VIII — Open Price Filing 

Section 1. Each Member of the Industry shall file with a confiden- 
tial and disinterested agent of the Code Authority identified lists 
of all of his prices, discounts, allowances, and all other terms or condi- 
tions of sale, hereinafter in this Article referred to as " price terms ", 
which lists shall completely and accurately conform to and repre- 
sent the individual pricing practices of said Member. Such lists shall 
contain the price terms for all products of the Industry as are sold 
or offered for sale by said Member. Said price terms shall in the 
first instance be filed within five (5) days after the date of approval 
of this Code, and Members of tl)e Industry shall make the same public 
by broadcast quotations to the trade, so that competitors, the trade, 
and the buying public may at all times have accurate information rela- 
tive thereto. Any Member of the Industry may from time to time 
change or revise his price terms by filing such revised price terms 
with the agent of the Code Authority. Immediately upon receipt 
thereof, said agent shall, by telegraph or other means which is equally 
as prompt as the method used by the filer, acknowledge receipt thereof. 
The agent of the Code Authority shall with equal promptness notify 
all interested Members of the Industry of such revisions and the oper- 
ative dates thereof by such means as the Code Authority deems neces- 
sary. Said lists or revisions or any part thereof shall not be made 
available to any Member of the Industry or customers until released 
to all interested Members of the Industry. 

_ Section 2. No Member of the Industry shall anticipate by quota- 
tion, sale, contract, or otherwise, any change or revision of price 
terms until the same shall have been on file five (5) days at the 
office of the confidential, disinterested agent of the Code Authority. 
At the expiration of such five (5) day filing period the said changes 
or revisions shall become operative and such fifth day from the 
date the filing is received at the office of the Code Authority's agent 
shall be known as the " operative date." Such changes or revisions 
shall be made public by broadcast quotations to the trade in the. 
manner provided in Section 1 hereof but not prior to the operative 



134 

date. When any Member of the Industry has filed any revision 
such Member shall not file a higher price within five (5) days. 
Prices on file with the confidential, disinterested agent of the Code 
Authority shall be made available for inspection by any customers 
of Members of this Industry at the office of the Code Authority's 
agent and shall be disseminated to customers who have applied 
therefor and have offered to defray the cost actually incurred by the 
Code Authority in the preparation and distribution thereof. The 
Code Authority's agent shall maintain a permanent file of all price 
terms filed as herein provided and shall not destro}^ any part of 
such records except upon written consent of the N. I. R. Board. 
Upon request the Code Authority's agent shall furnish the N. I. R. 
Board or any duly designated agent copies of any such lists or 
revisions of price terms. 

Section 3. No Member of the Industry shall sell or offer to sell 
any products of the Industry, for which price terms have been filed 
pursuant to the provisions of this Article, except in accordance with 
such price terms; provided, however, that any Member of the In- 
dustry may meet the revised price terms of another Member, estab- 
lished by the above method, as of their operative date and period, 
and all Members meeting such revised price terms shall make the 
same public by broadcast quotations to the trade and shall notify the 
Code Authority's agent that they are meeting such price terms. 

Section 4. No Member of the Industry shall enter into any agree- 
ment, understanding, combination or conspiracy to fix or maintain 
price terms, nor cause or attempt to cause any Member of the In- 
dustry to change his price terms by the use of intimidation, coercion, 
or any other influence inconsistent with the maintenance of the free 
and open market which it is the purpose of this Article to create. 

Section 5. Manner of Procedure on Price Changes : 

DECLINES IN PRICE 

(a) Filed revised prices resulting in price declines shall be retro- 
active on all shipments made within five (5) calendar days before 
the operative date thereof, and for such shipments a Member of the 
Industry shall issue new invoices on the basis of the new filed price 
as soon as such revisions become operative. 

ADVANCES IN PRICE 

(b) Filed revised prices resulting in price advances shall be made 
effective to the trade five (5) calendar days after the operative date. 
During the five (5) days prior to the effective date of an advance, 
current market orders may be booked at the prior price for shipment 
not more than fifteen (15) days from the date the advance becomes 
effective. 

(c) Each specific work quotation shall contain a provision permit- 
ting withdrawal on five (5) days' notice. 

(d) After an advance in price all outstanding quotations on work 
for which bids have been opened, which quotations extend longer than 
fifteen (15) days from the effective date of the new price, shall be 
withdrawn or revised to expire on such fifteenth day. 



135 

(e) All quotations at the prior price, made during the five (5) 
day notice period shall be confined to jobs on which bids are to be 
opened prior to ten (10) days from the effective date of the new price. 
Such quotations may be closed by contract not later than fifteen (15) 
days from the effective date of the new price. 

(f) All quotations outstanding on jobs on which bids are to be 
opened later than ten (10) days from the effective date of the new 
price shall be withdrawn, and any quotations made on such jobs during 
the five (5) day notice period shall be at the new price. 

CONTRACTS 

Section 6. Nothing in this Code shall prevent a Member of the 
Industry from selling products of the Industry in accordance with the 
terms of a legally binding contract provided the conditions of this 
Article VIII are complied with. The provisions of Sections 6, 7, 8 
and 9 of this Article VIII shall apply only to specific sales orders and 
specific sales contracts. 

(a) No Member of the Industry may make a contract or order to 
sell products of the Industry or sell pursuant to such a contract or 
order unless such contract or order contains a definite and accurate 
statement of all items necessary to form a complete legally binding 
contract or order, such as price, terms of payment, quantity, place of 
delivery, effective period of contract or order, name of purchaser, 
name of user and a complete description of the work. 

(b) No contract or order for sale of products of the Industry shall 
contain any provision which would require a Member of the Indus- 
try to do any act in violation of this Code. 

FILING OF contracts 

Section 7. Every Member of the Industry shall file with an agent 
of the Code Authority a copy of every contract or order by which 
he sells or undertakes to sell products of the Industry. The agent 
of the Code Authority shall maintain a file of' such contracts or 
orders which shall be open to the inspection of interested Members 
of the Industry in accordance with such rules and regulations as 
may from time to time be provided by the Code Authority with the 
approval of the N. I. R. Board. Each contract or order so filed shall 
contain or be accompanied by a statement of the nature and quantity 
of products involved and a complete statement of all price terms 
included therein, as provided in Section 6, Subsection (a) of this 
Article VIII. Each such contract or order which is made on or 
after the effective date of this amended Code shall be so filed within 
five (5) days from the date of execution thereof. Each outstand- 
ing contract or order which is in effect on the effective date of this 
amended Code shall be so filed within ten (10) days from the effec- 
tive date of this amended Code, and shall be accompanied by a 
statement indicating the quantity of products specified therein which 
remains undelivered. The filing of other than bona fide contracts 
or orders will constitute a violation of this Code. Upon receipt of 
such filed orders or contracts the agent of the Code Authority shall 
send digests thereof to all interested Members of the Industry. 

145102—35 10 



136 



NOTICE OF COMPLETION 



Section 8. Each Member of the Industry shall notify the agent 
of the Code Authority of the completion of each such contract or 
order within ten (10) days after the date of such completion. 

extension 

Section 9. No contract or order shall constitute a defense to any 
charge alleging violation of this Code if the effective period thereof 
is extended or if there is any substantial overshipment thereunder. 
Nothing in this Article shall prevent any Member from making a 
new contract or order with any person provided the terms thereof 
are not in violation of the terms of this Code or amendments hereto 
which are in effect at the time of making such contract or order, and 
provided further that a copy of such new contract or order is filed 
as provided in this Article. For the purpose of this Article every 
revision, modification, renewal or extension of any contract or order 
shall constitute a " new contract ". 

Article IX — Trade Practices 

Section 1. The following trade practices are specifically declared 
to constitute unfair methods of competition between Members of 
the Industry, and no Member of the Industry shall use or engage in 
any of them, either directly or indirectly, through any officer, agent, 
affiliate or employee. Engaging in any one or more of these or any 
further trade practice provisions which hereafter may be estab- 
lished as unfair, on recommendation by the Code Authority ap- 
proved by the N. I. R. Board after such hearings as it may prescribe, 
shall be deemed to be in violation of this Code. 

Section 2. No Member of the Industry shall give, permit to be 
given, or directly offer to give, anything of value for the purpose 
of influencing or rewarding the action of any employee, agent, or 
representative of another in relation to the business of the employer 
of such employee, the principal of such agent or the represented 
party, without the knowledge of such employer, principal or party. 
This commercial bribery provision shall not be construed to prohibit 
free and general distribution of articles commonly used for advertis- 
ing except so far as such articles are actually used for commercial 
bribery as hereinabove defined. 

Section 3. Imitating or simulating any design, style, mark or 
brand owned by any other Member of the Industry, provided that 
nothing herein shall prevent any Member from using any design, 
style, mark or brand with the consent of the owner. 

Section 4. Modifying or cancelling in whole or in part, or per- 
mitting the modification or cancellation in whole or in part, of any 
contract of sale of any product for the purpose or having the effect 
of effectuating a new contract with the buyer when the effect of such 
modification or cancellation is to create an advantage in price terms 
for a Member of the Industry or to violate any provision of this Code. 

Section 5. Knowingly inducing or-attempting to induce the breach 
of any existing contract (including specific sales orders) between 
any other Member of the Industry and his customer or his source of 
supply; or interfering with or obstructing in any manner the per- 



137 

formance of contractual duties or services between a Member of the 
Industry and his customer. 

Section 6. Knowingly selling or offering to sell products of In- 
dustry for specific projects or period requirements to a purchaser with 
whom another Member of the Industry has a contract to furnish 
products of the Industry for the same requirements without first hav- 
ing taken the following steps: (a) Filing with the Code Authority 
proof that he has been requested by the customer to furnish such 
products for such requirements, and (b) notifying laid other Mem- 
ber of the Industry of his intention to sell products to such purchaser. 

Section 7. Disseminating, publishing or circulating any false or 
misleading information relative to any product or price for any 
product of any Member of the Industiy, or the credit standing or 
ability of any Member of the Industry to mine or quarry raw mate- 
rials, or manufacture or sell or deliver products of the Industry. 

Section 8. No Member of the Industry shall knowingly withhold 
irom or insert in any quotation, contract, or invoice, any statement, 
the withholding or insertion of which makes such quotation, contract 
•or invoice inaccurate in any material particular. 

Section 9. Making any sale or contract of sale of any product of 
the Industry under any description which does not fully describe 
iiuch product in the nomenclature customarily used in the Industry. 

Section 10. Secretly paying or allowing rebates, refunds, commis- 
sions, credits, unearned discounts, excess allowances, special services 
or privileges, whether in the form of money or otherwise, to certain 
purchasers which are not extended to all purchasers under similar 
circumstances for the purposes of influencing a sale. 

Section 11. Permitting, directly, or indirectly, the consummation 
of any sale made with the intent, or having the effect, of vitdating 
the provisions of the Act and of this Code. 

Section 12. Aiding or abetting any person, firm, association or 
•corporation, directly or indirectly, in any practice which would tend 
to defeat the provisions of the Act and of this Code. 

Section 13. To compensate salesmen in any manner other than 
upon a fixed salary and full-time basis. To pay or offer to pay di- 
rectly or indirectly any commissions or other remunerations for the 
sale of cement except as provided herein. 

Section 14. To divert or permit the diversion of shipments of 
cement, the effect of which will be to enable a purchaser or user to 
secure cement at variance from the Member of Industry's filed price 
terms for the point of final destination. 

Section 15. The prepayment of transportation charges on ship- 
ments consigned to other than the Member of the Industry itself 
(except in the case of railroad freight charges to stations to which 
regulations require prepayment from any shipping point) or the 
payment of demurrage charges by any Member of the Industry on 
such shipments; provided, however, that the foregoing provision, 
except as to demurrage charges, shall not apply to shipments pur- 
chased directly by and consigned to departments of the United States 
or State Governments. 

Section 16. Knowingly diverting or permitting to be diverted to 
other uses, cement shipped for a specific work project or knowingly 
shipping on a specific sales order or contract an amount of cement 
in excess of the actual needs of such work. 



138 

Section 17. To entice the employees of a competitor with the 
intent or effect of interfering with the conduct of the business of 
such competitor; provided that nothing herein shall be construed 
to prevent any employee from voluntarily changing his employment 
in order to better his condition. 

Section 18. Knowingly to ship cement by any transportation 
agency which makes payments or concessions by rebates or otherwise 
for the purpose or with the effect of inducing or influencing the sale 
or purchase of cement. 

Section 19. The payment, or offer to make payment, directly or 
indirectly, of any advertising expenses of purchasers or users of 
cement. 

Section 20. Lavish, excessive, or undignified entertainment of 
purchasers or users of cement, or others connected therewith; do- 
nating funds, or providing banquets or other similar lavish enter- 
tainment for purchasers or users, or associations thereof; giving 
or offering to give premiums, personal gifts, gifts of cement, or gifts 
of any other commodity of value to purchasers or users of cement. 

Section 21. Selling or offering to sell a non-Industry product 
together with an Industry product when the combined price for 
the two products is less than the applicable filed price for the In- 
dustry product, plus invoice cost (including transportation costs) 
for the non-Industry product, or the filed price for this non-Industry 
product by a Member of this Industry who is also a Member of the 
Industry of which this non-Industry product is an Industry product, 
for the "purpose or having the effect of influencing or inducing the 
sale of products of the Industry and thereby creating an unfair 
price advantage for a Member of the Industry. 

Section 22, The furnishing of articles or facilities of a definite 
physical nature, whether by way of loan, lease, gift, or otherwise, 
without commensurate consideration therefor. (Services to pur- 
chasers or users are proper under fair competition, if confined within 
the limits of advice and consultation.) 

Section 23. Maliciously refusing to sell to, or maliciously inter- 
fering with the business of, dealers or users of products of the In- 
dustry purchased from a competitor, for the purpose of interfering 
with the conduct of the business of such competitor. 

Section 24. Filing or agreeing to file new price terms or making 
or agreeing to make any new or special price, or prices, or terms, on 
Industry or other products, as a condition or in consideration of the 
receipt or placement of an order for any product of the Industry. 

Section 25. Using any subterfuge, either in collusion with an affili- 
ate or otherwise, for the purpose or with the effect of evading or 
violating the provisions of the Act or of this Code ; or engaging in a 
transaction involving, or being a party to a sale influenced by any 
act performed by an affiliate or otherwise, which act if performed by 
such Member of the Industry would be a violation of this Code. 

Section 26. The direct or indirect giving, permitting to be given, 
or offering of money or anything of value by a Member of Industry, 
or his agents, employees, salesmen, or representatives, to the agents, 
employees, buyers or representatives of customers or prospective cus- 
tomers, or to the customers themselves, for the purpose of inducing 
such customers, or their agents, employees, buyers or representatives. 



139 

to purchase or contract to purchase products from the Member of 
Industry making such gift, or suffering the same to be made, or to 
refrain from dealing or contracting to deal with competing Members 
of Industry. 

Section 27. The following practices, undertaken for the purpose or 
with the effect, directly or indirectly, of furthering the sale or use 
of a particular brand of cement shall constitute unfair trade practices 
and a violation of this Code: 

(a) Except with the approval of the N. I. R. Board (which, when 
given, shall apply to all Members of the Industry in the marketing 
area affected) the purchase by any Member of the Industry of bonds 
or other securities, issued for the financing of construction work, 
either in the name of the Member of the Industry, its subsidiaries, or 
of individuals, or officers connected therewith, or the acceptance of 
such bonds, or other securities, in payment, wholly or in part, for 
cement, or the advance, loan, or payment of any monies by a Member 
of the Industry for the purpose of inducing the purchase of cement, 
or to assume cost of bidders' bonds or to endorse or guarantee or in 
any way relieve a bidder of the responsibility for or the expense of 
providing such bonds. 

(b) For a Member of Industry to maintain or utilize any business 
relationship with any purchaser or user of the products of this Indus- 
try, whether or not such purchaser or user is an affiliate, a member 
of another Industry, or any individual, partnership, corporation, 
association or other form of enterprise for the purpose or with the 
effect of violating any provisions of the Act or of this Code. 

(c) For the purpose or with the effect of evading the provisions 
of this Code, the purchase of fuel or supplies, either directly or indi- 
rectly, or in the name of the company, or its subsidiaries, or of indi- 
viduals, or officers connected therewith at prices above the market 
price thereof at the time of purchase. 

Article X — Method or Selling and Marketing Cement 

Section 1. Because of inherent varying conditions in the several 
widely separated marketing areas throughout the United States, 
the Code Authority may submit recommendations to the N. I. R. 
Board for such exceptions to any of the provisions hereof, for all 
Members of the Industry in the marketing areas affected, as to it 
may seem appropriate or necessary to better effectuate the purposes 
and provisions of this Code. 

Section 2. No Member of the Industry shall discriminate in 
prices, terms and conditions of sale at the same time and place of 
delivery between purchasers or users of cement in the same class 
and similarly situated. 

Section 3. The products of this Industry shall be marketed on 
the basis of a barrel weighing three hundred and seventy-six (376) 
pounds net; unless a different weight shall have been filed with the 
Code Authority, and shall be delivered in the following manner : 

(a) In cloth or paper sacks; four (4) sacks of ninety-four (94) 
pounds net each constitute a barrel, unless a different weight shall 
have been filed with the Code Authority's agent and printed on the 
container. 



140 

(b) In bulk invoiced on the basis of scale weights at point of 
origin or enroute or nearest track scales enroute from point of 
origin. 

(1) Settlement on carload shipments of bulk cement shall be on 
track scale weights of carriers unless the consignee proves by nota- 
tion on freight bill by railroad agent as to fact and extent of short- 
age occurring on some particular car and only in that case provid- 
ing that claim for shortage is made within fifteen (15) days after 
the arrival of such car at destination. 

(2) When grain doors, bulkheads or boards are used to protect 
shipments of bulk cement, the weight of such dunnage shall be 
considered as a part of the tare weight of the carl 

Section 4. Cement shall be sold either on current or market 
orders for delivery within fifteen (15) days, or on orders or con- 
tracts for future delivery beyond fifteen (15) days. Quotations 
on current orders shall be for immediate acceptance, and orders 
for delivery within fifteen (15) days shall be subject to shipment 
on the fifteenth day without notice to the buyer. 

Section 5. Orders or contracts for future delivery beyond fifteen 
(15) days from date of purchase shall be sold either to cover 
period requirements or specific work. 

Section 6. Exhibits B and C attached to this Code are designed and 
suggested for use in closing commitments for the delivery of cement 
beyond fifteen (15) days from date of purchase for specific work or 
period requirements. Exhibit B (specific sales order) should be exe- 
cuted where a sale is made by a Member of this Industry to a dealer, 
and Exhibit C (specific sales contract) should be executed : ■ 

(a) To cover unfinished commitments with dealers under Exhibit 
B in event of an increase in the market price. 

(b) To cover new commitments with dealers at prices prior to an 
advance, but closed during the period immediately following the 
advance. Such contracts shall be supported by dealer's record of prior 
deliveries and contractor's written estimate of requirements. 

(c) To cover initially all direct sales by Members of this Industry 
for delivery beyond fifteen (15) days. 

Section 7. Thne of Closing Calendar Requirement Contracts. — 
Contracts for any quarter shall be quoted or closed not earlier than 
the first day of the last month of the preceding quarter. 

Section 8. Where land grant or other special freight rates are 
applicable to shipments to the United States Government, a Member 
of the Industry may file with the Code Authority in the manner pre- 
scribed for prices under Article VIII, destination costs to the United 
States Government computed on such rates. Any Member of the 
Industry may meet destination costs thus established, as of their 
operative date.* 

Section 9. To prevent diversions of cement prohibited by this Code 
and to insure the broadest field of active competition for all cement 
business offered, cement shall not be quoted or sold in quantities or for 
points of delivery which are not definitely specified. 

Section 10. The provisions of this Article are designed to meet 
present industrial and social conditions as they relate to the Portland 
Cement Industry ; but the N. I. R. Board reserves the right, from time 



* See paragraph 2 (1) of order approving this Amendment. 



141 

to time and after such hearing as may be deemed necessary, to modify 
the provisions hereof, as conditions and circumstances may indicate to 
be necessary to effectuate the policy and provisions of the Act. 

Article XI — Terms and Conditions or Sale 

Section 1. All future sales orders and future sales contracts for 
the sale of products of the Industry shall contain a definite state- 
ment of price, quantities, terms of payment, time and place of deliv- 
ery, and all other terms of sale necessary to form a complete and 
unambiguous contract. 

Section 2. Attached hereto and marked Exhibits B and C are 
forms of future specific sales orders, and contracts, the provisions, 
terms and conditions of which have been agreed to by Members of 
the Industry as representing in substance the best practices within 
the Industry. 

Section 3. Terms of payment shall be as follows : A cash discount 
of not in excess of ten cents (10^) per barrel may be deducted from 
invoices paid in full within fifteen (15) days from date of issue. A 
cash discount of not in excess of twenty cents (20^) per barrel may 
be deducted from invoices for White Portland cement paid in full 
within fifteen (15) days from date of issue. Invoices not discounted 
are payable net thirty (30) days from date of issue. 

(a) Where purchases involve frequent shipments, a plan of semi- 
monthly remittance, based on a fifteen (15) day average, may be 
used as follows : 

All invoices dated from first day of month to fifteenth day of 
month, inclusive, to be paid by the 22nd of that month ; and all in- 
voices dated 16th to 31st, inclusive, to be paid by the 7th day of the 
following month. 

(b) Cash discount shall not be allowed if remittance is forwarded 
after the expiration of the fifteen (15) day period, or semimonthly 
period; or if deduction is made in the remittance for cloth sacks to 
be returned or in transit and not yet credited; or if the remittance 
consists in whole or in part of notes, trade acceptances, scrip, war- 
rants (whether interest bearing or not) or any medium other than 
cash or bankable check for the full amount of the invoices upon which 
cash discount is deducted. 

(c) The postmark date at point of mailing shall determine the 
date of remittance. 

(d) No unearned discounts shall be allowed. 
Section 4. Package Charges and Allowances 

(a) When cement is shipped in cloth or paper sacks the price shall 
include the Member of the Industry's published deposit or leasing 
charges for cloth sacks or the selling charge for paper sacks and pay- 
ment of such charges shall be required at the same time as the cement. 

(b) When used cloth sacks are returned empty to the Member of 
the Industry the credit or allowance shall at all times be in accordance 
with the Member's published terms and conditions of sale. 

invoices 

Section 5. Invoices shall be dated as of the date of shipment (pro- 
vided where special and unusual conditions prevail, the Members of 
the Industry in the district or districts concerned, may, Rubject to the 



142 

approval of the Code Authority and the N. I. R. Board, change this 
provision to conform to such special and unusual conditions) and shall 
contain full information as to price, quantity, kind of package, terms 
of payment, place of deliveries, routing, amount of freight allowed, 
and any other data necessary to show fully all conditions entering 
into the sale. Any deviation or concession from these conditions 
is an unfair practice. 

Article XII — Stakdardization of Products 

Section 1. All Portland cement marketed by Members of the In- 
dustry shall comply with the standard specifications and/or tentative 
standards for Portland cement of the American Society for Testing 
Materials, and/or the American Standards Association, and/or the 
Federal Specification Board. Members of the Industry may sell 
" Products of the Industry " other than Portland cement under specifi- 
cations that are designed to meet special or unusual conditions not 
adequately or properly covered by the specifications hereinabove re- 
ferred to ; provided, however, that the price at which such " Products 
of the Industry " are sold shall be filed with the Code Authority in 
accordance with Article VIII. 

Section 2. Every Member of the Industry shall guarantee his prod- 
ucts to corhply with all of the conditions of the specifications under 
which they are sold, but shall not be responsible for the improper use 
of cements and therefore shall not guarantee finished work, nor shall 
the Member of the Industry be responsible for conditions of product 
after delivery. 

Section 3, No Member of the Industry shall pay or absorb, directly 
or indirectly, any charges for inspection or tests made by or on behalf 
of the purchaser to determine compliance with specifications therefor. 

Article XIII — Export Trade 

Nothing in this Code contained, excepting, however, the wage, 
hour and general labor provisions, shall be deemed to apply to or 
affect the sale by any Member of the Industry of any products of 
the Industry for direct shipment in export trade. 

Article XIV — Modifications 

Section 1. This Code and all the provisions thereof are expressly 
made subject to the right of the President, in accordance with the 
provisions of Subsection (b) of Section 10 of the Act from time 
to time to cancel or modify any order, approval, license, rule or 
regulation issued under said Act. 

Section 2. Except as to the provisions required by the Act, this 
Code may be modified on the basis of experience or changes in cir- 
cumstances, such modifications to be Imsed upon application to the 
N. I. R. Board, on such notice and hearing as it shall specify and 
to become effective on approval by the President. 

Article XV 

No provision of this Code shall be so construed or applied as to 
permit or promote monopoly or monopolistic practices, or to elimi- 
nate, oppress, or discriminate against small enterprises. 



143 

Article XVI 

This Code as amend'ed shall become effective on the tenth (10th) 
day after the date of its approval by the N. I. R. Board and shall 
then supersede the Code of Fair Competition for the Cement Indus- 
try approved by the President November 27, 1933. 

Article XVII 

By presenting this Code, The Cement Institute and others as- 
senting hereto do not thereby consent to any modification thereof 
and they reserve the right to object individually or jointly to any 
such modifications except as may be made in Article X pursuant 
to Section 10 thereof.^ 

Approved Code No. 128 — Amendment No. 1. 
Registry No. 1010-1-02. 



'Deleted — See paragraph 2 (2) of order approving this Amendment. 



a I J. I 



Exhibit A 

Districts 

The twelve (12) geographical districts as described by the United States 
Bureau of Mines are as follows : 

District No. 1 — Eastern Pennsylvania, New Jersey, Maryland, 
No. 2 — New York, Maine. 

No. 3 — Western Pennsylvania, Ohio, West Virginia. 
No. 4 — Michigan. 

No. 5 — Wisconsin, Illinois, Indiana, Kentucky. 
No. 6 — Virginia, Tennessee, Alabama, Georgia, Florida, Louisiana. 
No. 7 — Eastern Missouri, Iowa, Minnesota, South Dakota. 
No. 8 — Western Missouri, Nebraska, Kansas, Oklahoma, Arkansas. 
No. 9 — Texas. 

No. 10 — Colorado, Montana, Utah, Wyoming, Idaho. 

No. 11 — California. 

No. 12 — Oregon, Washington. 



(144) 



Exhibit B 
(Specific Sales Order) 

To 

Name and Address of Cement Company 

We have sold to Contractor 

Barrels of (Brand) Portland Cement for 

(Fraction or all) 
of his requirements on the following specific work awarded him : 

(Character, description and location of work, and name of owner) 

We hereby place with you our order for the above quantity of (Brand) 

Portland cement, to be packed in 

sacks, for use on the above work, at your prevailing market price at time of 
shipment, subject to the conditions stated on both sides hereof. 

We will desire delivery made, as the work requires, upon our instructions 

in carload lots, F. O. B. cars , deliveries to be complete 

prior to 

It is expressly understood and agreed: 

1. That if you advance your market price prior to the completion of ship- 
ments on this order, you will, within ten (10) days of the effective date of 
such advance, enter into your standard form of specific work contract ^vith 
us, at the price prior to such advance, for the quantity of cement that may at 
that date be required for the completion of the work covered by this order. 

2. That as a basis for such specific work contract, we will supply you with 
our record of cement delivered to the contractor prior to the time of your 
advance in price, together with a written estimate from the contractor, or a 
responsible employee of the contractor, of the quantity of cement then required 
to complete the work. 

Signed : 

Date : 

Accepted : 

Cement Company. 

(Officer) 
Date: 

Terms of Payment. On approved credit net cash thirty (30) days, from 
date of invoice, or ten cents (10^) per barrel discount for cash in fifteen (15) 
days from date of invoice. 

If at any time the financial responsibility of Buyer becomes impaired or 
unsatisfactory to Seller, it reserves the right to require payments in advance 
or satisfactory security or guarantee that invoices will be promptly paid when 
due. 

If Buyer fails to comply with terms of payment, or with any of the other 
terms of sale, Seller reserves the right to cancel unfilled portion of this order, 
without notice, Buyer remaining liable for all unpaid accounts. No waiver of 
such right shall be implied from any failure by Seller to exercise the same. 

Package. — Cloth sacks bearing Seller's brands, in which cement herein con- 
tracted for is packed, are the property of Seller and are for a period of ninety 
(90) days from the delivery by Seller of the said cement, leased by it to Buyer 
at a charge of ten cents (10^) each, which charge is included in price for cement 
packed in cloth sacks and which charge Buyer agrees to pay at same time and 
on same terms as payment for cement is made. 

Buyer agrees within ninety (90) days of delivery of the cement to return to 
Seller, the owner, at its nearest plant, freight charges collect, as provided by 
railroad classifications and tariffs, properly bundled and so marked as to insure 
complete identification, the cloth sacks bearing Seller's brands, in which the said 
cement is packed, and Seller agrees to refund to Buyer ten cents (10^) for each 
said cloth sack so delivered in good condition, subject to Seller's count and in- 

(145) 



146 

spection, and to assume freight charges thereon. If for any reason freight 
charges (per railroad tariffs) are prepaid, they will be refunded by Seller upon 
presentation of Railroad Company's receipted freight bill or bill of lading. 

For useless cloth sacks which have been wet, no refund will be made. Cloth 
sacks bearing other than Seller's brands will be held by Seller for thirty (30) 
days subject to Buyer's order. 

In the event that any of the said empty cloth sacks bearing Seller's braiids 
are sold or otherwise disposed of by Buyer to any person, other than Seller, the 
owner, Buyer agrees to pay Seller, as liquidated damages, ten cents (100) for 
each sack so sold or disposed of. 

If during the life of this order, Seller shall change its present charge for the 
lease of cloth sacks, or the liquidated damages, or both, it is expressly agreed 
that the said amount or amounts in the preceding paragraphs shall be changed 
accordingly, and the gross price specified herein for cement packed in cloth sacks 
shall be changed in accordance with the change in charge for lease of cloth sacks. 

Price on cement packed in paper bags includes the paper bags, which are not 
returnable. Shipments in paper bags are made at Buyer's risk of breakage and 
resultant loss of cement. 

(If cement company requires a deposit for cloth sacks, instead of leasing them, 
then the following clauses are suggested) : 

Package. — The cloth sacks, bearing Seller's brand, containing the cement are 
not sold, but remain the property of Seller. Buyer agrees to return said cloth 
sacks, properly bundled and marked so as to insure complete identification, to 
Seller's nearest mill, within ninety (90) days from the date of the delivery of 
the cement to Buyer. 

Seller agrees to refund to Buyer the deposit of teuvcents- (10^) for each 
cloth sack so returned. This deposit has been included in the price herein 
stated and Buyer agrees to include it when payment 'for the cement is made. 

It is, however, expressly understood that such cloth sacks must be delivered 
to Seller's mill in good condition and will be subject to mill count and inspec- 
tion, and that no refund will be made for useless cloth sacks, nor for cloth 
sacks not of Seller's brand. Such cloth sacks, if received, will be held by 
Seller for thirty (30) days subject to Buyer's order and risk. 

Seller agrees to pay carrier's freight charges on returned empty cloth sacks 
of Seller's brand after delivery to its nearest mill or to refund Buyer for 
freight charges prepaid on such shipments upon presentation of original bill 
of lading properly executed or original receipted freight bill. 

If Seller shall change its present deposit required for cloth sacks, it is ex- 
pressly agreed that the said amounts in the preceding paragraphs shall be 
changed accordingly and the gross price specified herein for cement packed 
in cloth sacks shall be changed in accordance with the change of deposit 
required. 

Price on cement packed in paper bags includes the paper bags which are 
not returnable. Shipments in paper bags are made at Buyer's risk of breakage 
and resultant loss of cement. 

Biilk ctMicnt. — Bulk cement shall be invoiced and paid for on basis of scale 
weights at point of origin or on railroad track scales, nearest point of origin, 
while enroute. Original weights shall be final basis of settlement unless buyer 
proves by notation on freight bill by railroad agent the fact and extent of such 
shortage occurring in any particular car and only in that case providing that 
claim for such shortage is made within fifteen (15) days after arrival of such 
car at destination. 

When grain doors, bulkheads or boards are used to protect shipments of 
bulk cement, the weight of such dunnage shall be considered as part of the 
tare weight of the car. 

Claims. — Claims for loss or damage will not be considered unless supported 
by seal record and railroad agent's acknowledgment on freight bill. Freight 
overcharge claims must be accompanied by original receipted freight bill. 

Time of (IcHrcrii. — Bny« r shall give Seller shipping instructions in writing 
a reasonable tini ' iioforc shipments are to be made. If Buyer fails to order 
shipment within the time specified Seller shall have the right to extend the 
time for delivery of such cement, but shall not be obligated to do so, except 
at its option. 

The Seller reserves the right to select the route and method by which ship- 
ments shall be forwarded, but no Seller can be required to favor any one 
route or method of transportation as against another by any joint action of 
the Members of the Industry or the Code Authority. Transportation charges 



147 

per tariff applying from shipping point to place of delivery for route and 
method of shipment used, will be paid by the Buyer for the account of the 
Seller. 

Seller shall not be liable to Buyer for any delays in manufacturing, shipping, 
or delivering said cement, caused by fire, strikes, lockouts, differences with 
workmen, accidents, war, insurrection, inability to secure cars, coal, or other 
material, governmental interference or regulation, delays in transportation or 
contingencies beyond Seller's control ; and during the time of such delays 
Seller shall have the right to prorate among its various customers such cement 
as it may be able to manufacture and ship. 

Seller shall have the right, but shall not be obligated to ship from any plant 
other than the one normally supplying the delivery point specified herein. 

Specifications. — The cement shipped under this order shall conform to the 
present standard specifications for Portland cement of the American Society 
for Testing Materials and the American Standards Association and/or the 
Federal Specification Board, and no other warranty is made in respect thereof. 
Seller having no control over the use of cement will not, therefore, guarantee 
finished work in which it is used, nor shall the Seller be responsible for the 
condition of cement after delivery to Buyer. Any charges incident to inspection 
or tests made by or on behalf of Buyer to determine compliance with specifica- 
tions shall be paid by Buyer. 



Exhibit C 
(Specific Sales Contract) 

Agreein'ent made this day of 193 between 

Cement Company, hereinafter called 

Seller and of » 

hereinafter called Buyer : 

Seller hereby sells and agrees to furnish and deliver and Buyer hereby buys 
and agrees to receive and pay for Portland Cement in the quantity and on the 
terms and conditions hereinafter and on the back hereof set forth. 

QUANTITY: (Brand) Barrels 

DESCRIPTION: 



Name aud Address of Owner 
Name and Nature of Work 

Location of Woik Name and Address of Contractor 

The purpose of this contract is to cover the purchase and sale of 

the Portland Cement required to complete the work 

(Fraction or all) 
hereinbefore described, whether more or less than the quantity stated herein. 

Buyer represents that the aforesaid number of barrels of cement will be 
used in the construction of the above-described work and agrees that no portion 
of such cement will be used for any other purpose without the written con- 
sent of Seller. If any of the cement shipped hereunder is reconsigned or 
diverted by Buyer from the place of delivery specified herein or used for any 
other purpose, Seller may cancel this contract and refuse to ship any more 
cement untl Buyer agrees to pay Seller's market price at the place of final destina- 
tion for such cement as has been diverted by Buyer from the place of delivery 
specified herein or has been used by Buyer for any other purpose than the 
purpose above specified ; Buyer remaining liable for all unpaid accounts. 

Place of delivery. — F. O. B. 

Time of delivery.— Frior to 

as required by the progress of the work. Buyer shall give Seller shipping instruc- 
tions in writing a reasonable time before shipments are to be made. If Buyer 
fails to order shipment within the time specified Seller shall have the right 
to extend the time for delivery of such cement, but shall not be obligated to 
do so, except at its option. 
Price. — 

Per standard barrel, in cloth sacks $ 

Per standard barrel, in paper bags $ 

Per standard barrel, in bulk $ 

All shipments made on this contract will be at the current destination price 
of Seller on the date of shipment, if this price is below the contract destination 
price mentioned herem. 

Terms of payment. — On approved credit net cash thirty (30) days from 
date of invoice, or ten cents (104) per barrel discount for cash in fifteen (15) 
days from date of invoice. 

if at any time the financial responsibility of Buyer becomes impaired or un- 
satisfactory to Seller, it reserves the right to require payments in advance or 
satisfactory security or guarantee that invoices will be promptly paid when due. 

If Buyer fails to comply with terms of payment, or with any of the other 
terms of sale, Seller reserves the right to cancel unfilled portion of this con- 
tract, without notice. Buyer remaining liable for all unpaid accounts. No 
waiver of such right shall be implied from any failure by Seller to exercise the 
same. 

This contract is not assignable by Buyer without the consent of Seller in 
writing. 
Cement Company 

By 

(Buyer) (Seller) 

(148) 



149 

Package. — Cloth sacks bearing Seller's brands, in which cement herein con- 
tracted for is packed, are the property of Seller and are for a period of ninety 
(90) days from the delivery by Seller of the said cement, leased by it to Buyer 
at a charge of ten cents (10^) each, which charge is included in price for cement 
packed in cloth sacks and which charge Buyer agrees to pay at same time and 
on same terms as payment for cement is made. 

Buyer agrees within ninety (90) days of delivery of the cement to return 
to Seller, the owner, at its nearest plant, freight charges collect, as provided 
by railroad classifications and tariffs, properly bundled and so marked as to 
insure complete identification, the cloth sacks bearing Seller's brands, in which 
the said cement is packed, and Seller agrees to refund to Buyer ten cents (10(^) 
for each said cloth sack so delivered in good condition, subject to Seller's 
count and inspection, and to assume freight charges thereon. If for any reason 
freight charges (per railroad tariffs) are prepaid, they will be refunded by 
Seller upon presentation of Railroad Company's receipted freight bill or bill of 
lading. 

For useless cloth sacks which have been wet, no refund will be made. Cloth 
sacks bearing other than Seller's brands will be held by Seller for thirty (30) 
days subject to Buyer's order. 

In the event that any of the said empty cloth sacks bearing Seller's brands 
are sold or otherwise disposed of by Buyer to any person other than Seller, the 
owner, Buyer agrees to pay Seller, as liquidated damages, ten cents (100) 
for each sack so sold or disposed of. 

If during the life of this contract. Seller shall change its present charge for the 
lease of cloth sacks, or the liquidated damages, or both, it is expressly agreed 
that the said amount or amounts in the preceding paragraphs shall be changed 
accordingly, and the gross price specified herein for cement packed in cloth sacks 
shall be changed in accordance with the change in charge for lease of cloth sacks. 

Price on cement packed in paper bags includes the paper bags, which are not 
returnable. Shipments in paper bags are made at Buj^er's risk of breakage and 
resultant loss of cement. 

(If cement company requires a deposit for cloth sacks, instead of leasing 
them, then the following clauses are suggested) : 

Package. — The cloth sacks, bearing Seller's brand, containing the cement are 
not sold, but remain the property of Seller. Buyer agrees to return said cloth 
sacks, properly bundled and marked so as to insure complete identification, to 
Seller's nearest mill, within ninety (90) days from the date of delivery of the 
cement to Buyer. 

Seller agrees to refund to Buyer the deposit of ten cents (10^) for each cloth 
sack so returned. This deposit has been included in the price herein stated 
and Buyer agrees to include it when payment for the cement is made. 

It is, however, expressly understood that such cloth sacks must be delivered 
to Seller's mill in good condition and will be subject to mill count and inspection, 
and that no refund will be made for useless cloth sacks, nor for cloth sacks not 
of Seller's brand. Such cloth sacks, if received, will be held by Seller for thirty 
(30) days subject to Buyer's order and risk. 

Seller agrees to pay carrier's freight charges on returned empty cloth sacks 
of Seller's brand after delivery to its nearest mill or to refund Buyer for freight 
charges prepaid on such shipments upon presentation of original bill of lading 
properly executed or original receipted freight bill. 

If Seller shall change its present deposit required for cloth sacks, it is expressly 
agreed that the said amounts in the preceding paragraphs shall be changed 
accordingly and the gross price specified herein for cement packed in cloth sacks 
shall be changed in accordance with the change of deposit required. 

Price on cement packed in paper bags includes the paper bags which are not 
returnable. Shipments in paper bags are made at Buyer's risk of breakage and 
resultant loss of cement. 

Bulk cement. — Bulk cement shall be invoiced and paid for on basis of scale 
weights at point of origin or on railroad track scales, nearest point of origin, 
while enroute. Original weights shall be final basis of settlement unless buyer 
proves by notation on freight bill by railroad agent the fact and extent of such 
shortage occurring in any particular car and only in that case providing that 
claim for such shortage is made within fifteen (15) days after arrival of such 
car at destination. 

When grain doors, bulkheads or boards are used to protect shipments of bulk 
cement, the weight of such dunnage shall be considered as part of the tare 
weight of the car. 



150 

Claims. — Claims for loss or damage will not be considered unless supported 
by seal record and railroad agent's acknowledgment on freight bill. Freight 
overcharge claims must be accompanied by original receipted freight bill. 

The Seller reserves the right to select the route and method by which ship- 
ments shall be forwarded, but no Seller can be required to favor any one route 
or method of transportation as against another by any joint action of the Mem- 
bers of the Industry or the Code Authority. Transportation charges per tariff 
applying from shipping point to place of delivery for route and method of ship- 
ment used, will be paid by the Buyer for the account of the Seller. 

Seller shall not be liable to Buyer for any delays in manufacturing, shipping, 
or delivering said cement, caused by fire, strikes, lockouts, differences with work- 
men, accidents, war, insurrection, inability to secure cars, coal, or other material, 
governmental interference or regulation, delays in transportation, or contin- 
gencies beyond Seller's control ; and during the time of such delays Seller shall 
have the right to prorate among its various customers such cement as it may be 
able to manufacture and ship. 

Seller shall have the right, but shall not be obligated, to ship from aiiy plant 
other than the one normally supplying the delivery point specified herein. 

Specifications. — The cement shipped under this contract shall conform to the 
present standard specifications for Portland cement of the American Society for 
Testing Materials and the American Standards Association and/or the Federal 
Specification Board, and no other warranty is made in respect thereof. Seller 
having no control over the use of cement will not, therefore, guarantee finished 
work in which it is used, nor shall the Seller be responsible for the condition 
of cement after delivery to Buyer. Any charges incident to inspection or tests 
made by or on behalf of Buyer to determine compliance with specifications shall 
be paid by Buyer. 



KxHimx D 
Liquklated Damage Agreement 

In consideration foi the act of others in maliing similar agreements and for 
substantial benefits and other valuable consideration, the receipt of which is 
hereby aclinowledged, each party to this contract covenants and agrees w^ith 
every other party hereto, and the Treasurer of the Code Authority for the 
Portland Cement Industry as an individual, that : 

1. If found guilty of violation of any provision of the Code of Fair Competition 
for the Portland Cement Industry in the manner provided in Paragraph 2 hereof, 
lie will pay to the Treasurer of the Code Authority, as an individual and not 
as Treasurer, in trust, as and for liquidated damages, amounts indicated as 
follows : 

(a) For the violation of any wage provision an amount equal to the difference 
between the wages which have been paid and the wages which would have been 
paid if the Member had complied with the applicable provision of the Code, 
provided, however, that any such payments shall not relieve the Member from 
Ms obligation to make equitable restitution to his employee or employees. 

(b) For the violation of any hour provision, an amount equal to the wages 
payable for the overtime at the regular rate payable to the employee or employees 
who worked overtime. 

(c) For the violation of any provision of the Code (other than wage or hour 
provisions) involving a transaction incidental to or connected with a sale of any 

product of the Industry, an amount equal to per cent ( %) of the actual 

selling price of the product sold in violation of any such provision, or of the 
price at wliich the product should have been sold under the Cede, if determinable, 
whichever is the higher 

(d) For the violation of any provision of the Code (other than wage or hour 
provisions) not involving a transaction incidental to or connected with a sale 
<>f any product of the Industry. 

Note : The amount of liquidated damages must be correlated reasonably to 
the probable injury. 

2. For the purposes of this contract, violation of any provision of the Code 
by a party hereto, and his or its liability for liquidated damages herein stipulated 
shall be determined by an impartial fact-finding board, the members of which 
shall be nominated by the Code Authority or by the parties to this contract, with 

the approval of the N. I. R. Board, consisting of the following : 

Said board shall receive and hear all evidence submitted, in a fair manner, and 
shall render its decision in the form of written findings of fact and conclusions 
based thereon. Said decision shall be final and not subject to review. 

3. Each party to this contract hereby a.ssigns, transfers, and delivers to the 
Treasurer of the Code Authority, as an individual, and not as Treasurer, In 
trust, all rights and causes of action whatsoever which shall hereafter accrue to 
such Member for such liquidated damages by reason of any violation of the Code 
by any other party, and hereby designates and appoints the Treasurer of the 
Code Authority, as an individual, and not as Treasurer, the true and lawful 
attorney in fact of such party to demand, sue for, collect and receipt for any and 
all amounts which shall be owing to such Member in respect of any such right 
or cause of action and to compromise, settle, satisfy, and discharge any such 
right or cause of action, all in the name of such Member or in the name of the 
Treasurer of the Code Authority, as an individual, and not as Treasurer as he 
shall elect. All rights of any person who shall at any time be the Treasurer in 
respect to any amount which shall be payable to him because of the commission 
by any employer of any act constituting a violation of said Code, shall pass to 
and become vested in his successor in ofiice, as an individual, and not as Treas- 
urer, upon the appointment of such successor. 

4. All liquidated damages paid to or collected by the Treasurer of the Code 
Authority pursuant to the provisions of this contract shall be utilized by liim 

145102—35 11 (151) 



152 

in the payment of Code expenses to the extent indicated and authorized in the 
budget for the Code Authority. 

5. The Treasurer of the Code Authority, as an individual, and not as Treas- 
urer, by accepting office accepts the trusts established by this contract and 
agrees to perform the duties of trustee hereunder until his successor in office 
may be appointed. 

6. Any Member of the Industry may become a party to said contract by 
written notification to said Treasurer of the Code Authority of the adoption of 
and assent to the terms hereof. 

7. Except as provided in Paragraph 3 above, nothing contained herein shall 
be construed or applied to (a) deprive any Member of the Industry, employee 
or other person of any right or cause of action arising out of this Code, or (b) 
relieve any Member of the Industry from any contractual or legal obligation 
arising out of such Code or of the Act or otherwise. 

8. This contract may be terminated by vote of two-thirds ( % ) of the parties 
hereto, such termination to take effect immediately upon notice in writing to 
said Treasurer of the Code Authority; provided, however, such termination 
shall not relieve any member from payment of liquidated damages due as a 
result of any violation committed prior to said termination ; provided, further, 
that such termination shall not be deemed to constitute a defense in any proceed- 
ing instituted pursuant to any provisions of the Act, any rules and regulations 
issued pursuant thereto, or any provisions of the Code. 

9. Anything in this contract to the contrary notwithstanding, upon the affirma- 
tive vote of not less than seventy-five per cent (75%) of the parties hereto, said 
parties may waive any liability for liquidated damages arising under this con- 
tract ; provided, however, such waivers shall not constitute a defense in any pro- 
ceeding instituted pursuant to any provisions of the Act, any rules and regulations 
issued pursuant thereto, or any provisions of the Code. 

10. No suit shall be brought for the collection of liquidated damages after 
one (1) year from the date of the decision rendered as provided in Paragraph 2 
above. 



Approved Code No. 118 — Amendment No. 10 
AMENDMENT TO CODE OF FAIR COMPETITION 

FOR THE 

COTTON GARMENT INDUSTRY 

As Approved on May 11, 1935 



ORDER 



Approving Amendment of Code of Fair Competition for the 
Cotton Garment Industry 

An application having been duly made pursuant to and in full 
compliance with the provisions of Title I of the National Industrial 
Recovery Act, approved June 16, 1933, for approval of amendments; 
to the Code of Fair Competition for the Cotton Garment Industry, 
and an opportunity to be heard having been duly afforded thereon, 
and the annexed report on said amendments containing findings with 
respect thereto, having been made and directed to the President: 

Now, Therefore, the National Industrial Recovery Board pur- 
suant to authority vested in it by Executive Orders of the Presi- 
dent, including Executive Order No. 6859, dated September 27, 
1934, and otherwise, does hereby incorporate by reference, said 
annexed report and does find that said amendments and the Code 
as constituted after being amended, comply in all respects with the 
pertinent provisions ancl will promote the policy and purposes of 
said Title of said Act, and does hereby order that said amendments 
be and they are hereby approved, and that the previous approval of 
said Code is hereby amended to include an approval of said Code 
in its entirety as amended. 

National Industrial Reco^^ry Board, 
By W. A, Harriman, Administrative Officer. 

Approval recommended : 
M. D. Vincent, 

Acting Division Administrator. 

Washington, D. C, 

May 11, 1935. 



(153) 



KEPOKT TO THE PRESIDENT 

The President, 

The White House. 

Sir: The Code Authority for the Cotton Garment Industry, on 
behalf of the members of the Industry, has submitted applications 
for amendments of the Code of Fair Competition for such Industry. 

The said proposed amendments amend Article XIX, Section 23, 
Paragraph (b) to the extent of substituting the word "imperfect" 
for the word " irregulars " wherever such appears in said provisions, 
and amend Article IV, Section C, by substituting " as a manufactur- 
ing employee " for the phrase " in whatsoever capacity ". 

Pursuant to such applications, a Notice of Opportunity to be Heard 
was published on February 20, 1935 to afford members of the Industry 
an opportunity to file objections against said proposed amendments. 
No objections were filed by any members of the Industry pursuant to 
such Notice. 

The Deputy Administrator in his final report to the National In- 
dustrial Recovery Board on said amendments to said Code having 
found as herein set forth and on the basis of all the proceedings in 
this matter : 

The National Industrial Recovery Board finds that : 

(a) The amendments to said Code and the Code as amended are 
well designed to promote the policies and purposes of Title I of the 
National Industrial Recovery Act including the removal of obstruc- 
tions to the free flow of interstate and foreign commerce which tend 
to diminish the amount thereof; and will provide for the general 
welfare by promoting the organization of industry for the purpose 
of cooperative action of labor and management under adequate gov 
ernmental sanction and supervision, by eliminating unfair competi- 
tive practices, by promoting the fullest possible utilization of the 
present productive capacity of industries, by avoiding undue restric- 
tion of production (except as may be temporarily required), by in- 
creasing the consumption of industrial and agricultural products 
through increasing purchasing power, by reducing and relieving 
unemployment, by improving standards of labor, and by otherwise 
rehabilitating industry. 

(b) The Code as amended complies in all respects with the perti- 
nent provision of said title of said act, including without limitation 
subsection (a) of section 3, subsection (a) of section 7 and subsection 
(b) of section 10 thereof. 

(c) The Code empowers the Code Authority to present the afore- 
said amendments on behalf of the industry as a whole. 

(d) The amendments and the Code as amended are not designed to 
and will not permit monopolies or monopolistic practices. 

(e) The amendments and the Code as amended are not designed to 
and will not eliminate or oppress small enterprises and will not oper- 
ate to discriminate against them. 

(154) 



155 

(f ) Those engaged in other steps of the economic process have not 
been deprived of the right to be heard prior to approval of said 
amendment. 

For these reasons these amendments have been approved. 

For the National Industrial Recovery Board : 

W. A. Harriman, 

Administrative OMcer. 
May 11, 1935. 



AMENDMENT TO CODE OF FAIK COMPETITION FOR THE 
COTTON GARMENT INDUSTRY 

Article IV, Section C, is hereby amended by deleting the phrase 
*' in -whatsoever capacity " and substituting therefor the phrase " as a 
manufacturing employee ". Said Article IV, Section C shall read as 
follows : 

The number of learners employed at any time in the Cotton Gar- 
ment Industry or in a manufacturer's plant or factory, shall not 
exceed ten per cent (10%) of the total number of manufacturing 
employees in said plant. A learner shall be classified as a person 
"who has worked in this industry for a period of not more than twelve 
(12) weeks as a manufacturing employee. 

Learners shall be paid not less than the following : 

First four weeks, 50% of the minimum wage. 

Second four weeks, 66%% of the minimum wage. 

Third four weeks, 80% of the minimum wage. 

Amend Article XIX, Section 23, Paragraph b, by substituting for 
the word " irregulars ", wherever such appears, the word " imperfect ". 

Approved Code No. 118 — Amendment No. 10. 
Registry No. 217-1-06. 



(156) 



Approved Code No. 105C — Amendment No. 1 

AMENDMENT TO SUPPLEMENTARY CODE OF FAIR 
COMPETITION 

FOR THE 

LEAF SPRING MANUFACTURING INDUSTRY 

As Approved on May 11, 1935 



ORDER 



Approving Amendment or Supplementary Code of Fair Competi- 
tion FOR the Leaf Spring Manufacturing Indi'stry 

A product group of the original equipment and replacement parts 

DIVISIONS of the automotive PARTS AND EQUIPMENT MANUFACTUR- 
ING INDUSTRY 

An application having been duly made pursuant to and in full 
compliance with the provisions of Title I of the National Industrial 
Recovery Act, approved June 16, 1933, for approval of an amend- 
ment to the Supplementary Code of Fair Competition for the Leaf 
Spring Manufacturing Industry, and Opportunity to be Heard hav- 
ing been noticed to all interested persons, and the annexed report 
on said amendment, containing findings with respect thereto, having 
been made and directed to the President : 

NOW, THEREFORE, on behalf of the President of the United 
States, the National Industrial Recovery Board, pursuant to author- 
ity vested in it by Executive Orders of the President, including 
Executive Order No. 6859, dated September 27, 1934, and otherwise, 
does hereby incorporate, by reference, said annexed report and does 
find that said amendment and the Supplementary Code as consti- 
tuted after being amended comply in all respects with the pertinent 
provisions and will promote the policies and purposes of said Title 
of said Act, and does hereby order that said amendment of said 
Supplementary Code be and it is hereby approved, and that the 
previous approval of said Supplementary Code is hereby amended 
to include an approval of said Supplementary Code in its entirety as 
amended. 

National Industrial Recovery Board, 
By W. A. Harriman, Adnvinistrative Officer. • 

Approval recommended : '^^ 

Barton W. Murray, 

Division Administrator. 

Washington, D. C., 

Maij 11, 1935. 

(157) 



REPORT TO THE PRESIDENT 

The President, 

The White House. 

Sir: An application has been duly made pursuant to and in full 
compliance with the provisions of the National Industrial Recovery 
Act, for an Amendment to the Supplementary Code of Fair Compe- 
tition for the Leaf Spring Manufacturing Industry, a Product Group 
of the Original Equipment and the Replacement Parts Divisions of 
the Automotive Parts and Equipment Manufacturing Industry, sub- 
mitted by the Code Authority Committee for the Automotive Parts 
and Equipment Manufacturing Industry, on behalf of the Adminis- 
trative Committee of the Leaf S'pring Manufacturing Industry. 

The purpose and the effect of the Amendment are to permit Open 
Price Filing in the Industry, in accordance with Office Memorandum 
Number 228. To that end, paragraphs 8, 16-c, 19 and 20 of Article- 
IV are deleted and paragraph 15 of said Article is entirely revised 
by this Amendment. 

Findings 

The Deputy Administrator in his final report to the National Indus- 
trial Recovery Board on said Amendment to said Supplementary 
Code having found as herein set forth and on the basis of all the 
proceedings in this matter : 

It is found that : 

(a) The Amendment to said Supplementary Code and the Supple- 
mentary Code as amended are well designed to promote the policies 
and purposes of Title I of the National Industrial Recovery Act,, 
including the removal of obstructions to the free flow of interstate 
and foreign commerce which tend to diminish the amount thereof, 
and will provide for the general welfare by promoting the organ- 
ization of industry for the purpose of cooperative action among 
trade groups, by inducing and maintaining united action of labor and 
management under adequate governmental sanction and supervision, 
by eliminating unfair competitive practices, by promoting the full- 
est possible utilization of the present productive capacity of indus- 
tries, by avoiding undue restrictions of production (except as may^ 
be temporarily required), by increasing the consumption of industrial 
and agricultural products through increasing purchasing power, by 
reducing and relieving unemployment, by improving standards of 
labor, and by otherwise rehabilitating industry. 

(b) The Supplementary Code as amended complies in all respects 
with the pertinent provisions of said Title of said Act, including 
without limitation Subsection (a) of Section 3, Subsection (a) of 
Section 7 and Subsection (b) of Section 10 thereof. 

(158) 



159 

(c) The Supplementary Code empowers the Administrative Com- 
mittee to present the aforesaid Amendment through the Code Author- 
ity on behalf of the industry as a whole. 

(d) The Amendment and the Supplementary Code as amended are 
not designed to and will not permit monopolies or monopolistic 
practices. 

(e) The Amendment and the Supplementary Code as amended 
are not designed to and will not eliminate or oppress small enterprises 
and will not operate to discriminate against them. 

(f ) Those engaged in other steps of the economic process have not 
been deprive of the right to be heard prior to approval of said 
Amendment. 

For these reasons, therefore, this Amendment has been approved. 
For the National Industrial Kecovery Board : 

W. A. Harriman, 

Administrative Officer. 
May 11. 1935. 



AMENDMENT TO SUPPLEMENTARY CODE OF FAIR COM- 
PETITION FOR THE LEAF SPRING MANUFACTURING 
INDUSTRY 

A Product Group of the Original Equipment and the Replace- 
ment Parts Divisions of the Automotive Parts and Equipment 
Manufacturing Industry 

Delete Paragraphs 8, 15, 16c, 19, and 20, of Article IV. Substitute 
in lieu of the deleted Paragraph 15 a new paragraph to be numbered 
14 and to read as follows : 

"(14) (a) Each member of the industry shall file with a con- 
fidential and disinterested agent of the Administrative Committee 
or, if none, then with such an agent designated by the Administrator, 
identified lists of all of his prices, discounts, rebates, allowances, and 
all other terms or conditions of sale, hereinafter in this article re- 
ferred to as " price terms," which lists shall completely and accurately 
conform to and represent the individual pricing practices of said 
member. Such lists shall contain the price terms for all products of 
the industry as are sold or offered for sale by said member. Said 
price terms shall in the first instance be filed within 15 days after 
the date of approval of this provision. Price tenns and revised 
price terms shall become effective immediately upon receipt thereof 
by said agent. Immediately upon receipt thereof, said agent shall by 
telegraph or other equally prompt means notify said member of the 
time of such receipt. Such lists and revisions, together with the 
effective time thereof, shall upon receipt be immediately and simul- 
taneously distributed to all members of the industry and to all of 
their customers who have applied therefor and have offered to defray 
the cost actualy incurred by the Code Authority in the preparation 
and distribution thereof and be available for inspection by any of 
their customers at the office of such agent. Said lists or revisions 
or any part thereof shall not be made available to any person until 
released to all members of the Industry and their customers, as 
aforesaid ; provided, that prices filed in the first instance shall not be 
released until the expiration of the aforesaid 15 day period after 
the approval of this provision. The Administrative Committee shall 
maintain a permanent file of all price terms filed as herein provided, 
and shall not destroy any part of such records except upon written 
consent of the Administrator. Upon request the Administrative 
Committee shall furnish to the Administrator or any duly designated 
agent of the Administrator copies of any such lists or revisions of 
price terms, 

" This section shall specifically apply to Class 'A' members as 
well as to the other members of the Industry with this exception: 
that Class 'A' members shall forward to the impartial agency of the 

(160) 



161 

Administrative Committee immediately after selling or offering to 
sell any products of the Industry, the price terms at which such 
products were sold or offered for sale. 

"(b) When any member of the industry has filed any revision, 
such member shall not file a higher price within forty-eight (48) 
hours. 

"(c) No member of the industry shall sell or offer to sell any 
products/services of the industry, for which price terms have been 
filed pursuant to the provisions of this article, except in accordance 
with such price terms. 

"(d) No member of the industry shall enter into any agreement, 
understanding, combination or conspiracy to fix or maintain price 
terms, nor cause or attempt to cause any member of the industry to 
change his price terms by the use of intimidation, coercion, or any 
other influence inconsistent with the maintenance of the free and 
open market which it is the purpose of this Article to create." 

Renumber old Sections 9, 10, 11, 12, 13, 14, 16, 17, 18, and 21, of 
Article IV to read, respectively, 8, 9, 10, 11, 12, 13, 15, 16, 17, and 18. 
Reletter old Subsection 16 (d) of Article IV to read 15 (c). 

Approved Code No. 105C — Amendment No. 1. 
Registry No. 1404-36. 



^11'"^ Approved Code No. 78 — Amendment No. 2 

i AMENDMENT TO CODE OF FAIR COMPETITION 

FOR THE 

NOTTINGHAM LACE CURTAIN INDUSTRY 

As Approved on May 11, 1935 



ORDER 



Approving Amendment of Code of Fair Competition for the 
Nottingham Lace Curtain Industi^y 

An application having been duly made pursuant to and in full 
compliance with the provisions of Title I of the National Industrial 
Recovery Act, approved June 16, 1933, for approval of an amend- 
ment to a Code of Fair Competition for the Nottingham Lace 
Curtain Industry, and hearings having been duly held thereon 
and the annexed report on said amendment containing findings 
with respect thereto, having been made and directed to the President : 

NOW, THEREFORE, on behalf of the President of the United 
States, the National Industrial Recovery Board, pursuant to au- 
thority vested in it by Executive orders of the President, includ- 
ing Executive Order 6859, dated September 27, 1934, and otherwise, 
does hereby incorporate, by reference, said annexed report and 
does find that said amendment and the Code as constituted after 
being amended complies in all respects with the pertinent provisions 
and will promote the policy and purposes of said Title of said Act, 
and does hereby order that said amendment be and it is hereby 
approved, and that the previous approval of said Code is hereby 
amended to include an approval of said Code in its entirety as 
amended. 

National Industrial Recovery Board, 
By W. A. Harriman, Administrative Officer. 

Approval recommended: 
M. D. Vincent, 

Acti(rig Division Administrator. 

Washington, D. C, 

May 11, 1936. 



(163) 



REPOET TO THE PRESIDENT 

The President, 

The White Hoiuse. 

Sir: This is a report on the Hearing on the Amendment to the 
Code of Fair Competition for the Nottingham Lace Curtain Indus- 
try, held in Room 2066 of the Department of Commerce Building, 
on April 9, 1935. The Amendment which is attached was presented 
by the Code Authority. 

In accordance with the customary procedure every person who 
had filed a request for an appearance was freely heard in public, and 
all statutory and regulatory requirements were complied with. 

This amendment provides for properly labeling all products of 
the Industry in accordance with such regulations as are issued by 
the Code Authority for the Nottingham Lace Curtain Industry and 
approved by the National Industrial Recovery Board. 

FINDINGS 

The Deputy Administrator in his final report to the National 
Industrial Recovery Board on said Amendment to said Code having 
found as herein set forth and on the basis of all proceedings in this 
matter : 

The National Industrial Recovery Board finds that : 

(a) The amendment to said Code and the Code as amended are 
well designed to promote the policies and purposes of Title I of the 
National Industrial Recovery Act including the removal of obstruc- 
tions to the free flow of interstate and foreign commerce which tend 
to diminish the amount thereof, and will provide for the general 
welfare by promoting the organization of industry for the purpose 
of cooperative action among trade groups, by inducing and main- 
taining united action of labor and management under adequate gov- 
ernmental sanction and supervision, by eliminating unfair compet- 
itive practices, by promoting the fullest possible utilization of the 
present productive capacity of industries, by avoiding undue restric- 
tion of production (except as may be temporarily required) by in- 
creasing the consumption of industrial and agricultural products 
through increasing purchasing power, by reducing and relieving un- 
employment, by improving standards of labor, and by otherwise 
rehabilitating industry. 

(b) The Code as amended complies in all respects with the perti- 
nent provisions of said Title of said Act, including without limitation 
Subsection (a) of Section 3, Subsection (a) of Section 7 and Subsec- 
tion (b) of Section 10 thereof. 

(c) The Code empowers the Code Authority to present the afore- 
-said Amendment on behalf of the Industry as a whole. 

(104) 



165 

(d) The Amendment and the Code as amended are not designed 
to and will not permit monopolies or monopolistic practices. 

(e) The Amendment and the Code as amended are not designed to 
and will not eliminate or oppress small enterprises and will not oper- 
ate to discriminate against them. 

(f ) Those engaged in other steps of the economic process have not 
been deprived of the right to be heard prior to approval of said 
Amendment. 

For the above reasons this Amendment has been approved. 
For the National Industrial Recovery Board : 

W. A. Harriman, 
Administrative Ojficer. 
May 11, 1935. 



AMENDMENT TO CODE OF FAIR COMPETITION FOR 
THE NOTTINGHAM LACE CURTAIN INDUSTRY 

A new Article XIV is to be added to read as follows: 

Section 1. Subject to the rules and regulations heretofore or here- 
after prescribed by the N. I. R. B. all bundles and/or packages of 
any material made in whole or in part on Nottingham Lace Curtain 
Machines shall bear an N. R. A. label to symbolize the conditions 
under which such operations were performed. 

Section 2. Each label shall bear a registration number especially 
assigned to each member of the Industry by the Code Authority and 
remain attached to such bundle when delivered to the customer of 
such member ; the labels to be uniform in every way, except as to the 
numbers as noted above, for every member of the industry. 

Section 3. The charges made by the Code Authority for said labels 
shall at all times be subject to supervision and order of the N. I. R. B. 
and shall be not more than an amount necessary to cover the cost 
thereof. 

Approved Code No. 78 — Amendment No. 2. 
Registry No. 226—1-04. 



(106) 



Approved Code No. 148 — Amendment No. 3 
AMENDMENT TO CODE OF FAIR COMPETITION 

FOR THE 

PYROTECHNIC MANUFACTURING INDUSTRY 

As Approved on May 11, 1935 



ORDER 



Approving Amendment of Code of Fair Competition for the 
Pyrotechnic Manufacturing Industry 

An application having been duly made pursuant to and in full 
compliance with the provisions of Title I of the National Indus- 
trial Recovery Act, approved June 16, 1933, for approval of an 
amendment to a Code of Fair Competition for the Pyrotechnic 
Manufacturing Industry, and Notice of Opportunity to be Heard 
having been duly published thereon and the annexed report on 
said amendment, containing findings with respect thereto, having 
been made and directed to the President : 

NOW, THEREFORE, on behalf of the President of the United 
States, the National Industrial Recovery Board, pursuant to au- 
thority vested in it by Executive orders of the President, including 
Executive Order No. 6859, dated September 27, 1934, and otherwise : 
does hereby incorporate, by reference, said annexed report and does 
find that said amendment and the Code as constituted after being 
amended comply in all respects with the pertinent provisions and 
will promote the policy and purposes of said title of said act, and 
does hereby order that said amendment be and it is hereby approved, 
and that the previous approval of said Code is hereby amended to 
include an approval of said Code in its entirety as amended. 

National Industrial Recovery Board, 
By W. A. Harriman, Administrative Officer. 

Approval recommended: ' 
Joseph F. Batfley, 

Division Administrator. 

Washington, D. C, 

May 11, 1935. 



145102—35 12 (167) 



REPORT TO THE PRESIDENT 

The President, 

The White House. 

Sir : This is a report on an Amendment to the Code of Fair Com- 
petition for the Pyrotechnic Manufacturing Industry, which Code 
was approved on December 7, 1933. 

The purpose of this Amendment is to permit the formulation of 
voluntary agreements providing for the payment of liquidated dam- 
ages by any party thereto upon violation by him of any provision 
of the Code. To become effective, the agreements must receive the 
consent of the National Recovery Administration. 

A Notice of Opportunity to be Heard upon the said Amendment 
was published January 12, 1935, and expired on February 2, 1935, 
in accordance with the provisions of the National Industrial Recov- 
ery Act. No objections were received, 

FINDINGS 

The Deputy Administrator in his final report on said Amendment 
found as herein set forth, and on the basis of all the proceedings in 
this matter ; 

The Board finds that : 

(a) The Amendment to said Code and the Code as amended are 
well designed to promote the policies and purposes of Title I of 
the National Industrial Recovery Act including the removal of 
obstructions to the free flow of interstate and foreign commerce 
which tend to diminish the amount thereof, and will provide for 
the general welfare by promoting the organization of industry for 
the purpose of cooperative action of labor and management under 
adequate governmental sanction and supervision, by eliminating un- 
fair competitive practices, by promoting the fullest possible utiliza- 
tion of the present productive capacity of industries, by avoiding 
undue restriction of production (except as may be temporarily re- 
quired), by increasing the consumption of industrial and agricul- 
tural products through increasing purchasing power, by reducing 
and relieving unemployment, by improving standards of labor, and 
by otherwise rehabilitating industry. 

(b) The Code as amended complies in all respects with the perti- 
nent provisions of said title of said act, including without limitation 
subsection (a) of Section 3, subsection (a) of Section 7 and sub- 
section (b) of Section 10 thereof. 

(c) The Code empowers the Code Authority Board to present the 
aforesaid Amendment on behalf of the Industry as a whole. 

(d) The Amendment and the Code as amended are not designed 
to and will not permit monopolies or monopolistic practices. 

- (1G8) 



169 

(e) The Amendment and the Code as amended are not designed 
to and will not eliminate or oppress small enterprises and will not 
operate to discriminate against them. 

(f) Those engaged in other steps of the economic process have 
not been deprived of the right to be heard prior to approval of said 
Amendment. 

Therefore, said Amendment has been approved. 

For the National Industrial Recovery Board : 

W. A. Harriman, 
Administrative Officer. 

Mat 11, 1935. 



AMENDMENT TO CODE OF FAIK COMPETITION FOK 
THE PYKOTECHNIC MANUFACTURING INDUSTRY 

Amend Article VII by the Addition of the Following Section: 
Section 3. Any member of the industry may enter into an agree- 
ment with any other member or members of the industry providing 
for the payment of liquidated damages by any party thereto upon 
violation by him of any provision of the Code, provided, however, 
that such agreement shall become effective and binding on the parties 
thereto only after the execution thereof shall have received the con- 
sent of the National Recovery Administration. 

Approved Code No. 148 — Amendment No. 3. 
Registry No. 611-02. 



(170) 



Approved Code No. 285 — Amendment No. 3 
AMENDMENT TO CODE OF FAIR COMPETITION 

FOR THE 

RAILWAY CAR BUILDING INDUSTRY 

As Approved on May 11, 1935 



ORDER 



Approving Amendment of Code of Fair Competition for the 
Railway Car Building Industry 

An application having been duly made pursuant to and in full 
compliance with the provisions of Title I of the National Industrial 
Recovery Act, approved June 16, 1933, for approval of an amend- 
ment to a Code of Fair Competition for the Railway Car Building 
Industry, and hearings having been duly held thereon and the an- 
nexed report on said amendment, containing findings with respect 
thereto, having been made and directed to the President: 

NOW, THEREFORE, on behalf of the President of the United 
States, the National Industrial Recovery Board, pursuant to author- 
ity vested in it by Executive Orders of the President, including 
Executive Order No. 6859, and otherwise, does hereby incorporate, 
by reference, said annexed report and does find that said amend- 
ment and the Code as constituted after being amended comply in 
all respects with the pertinent provisions and will promote the 
policy and purposes of said Title of said Act, and does hereby 
order that said amendment be and it is hereby approved, and that 
the previous approval of said Code is hereby amended to include 
an approval of said Code in its entirety as amended. 

National Industrial Recovery Board, 
By W. A. Harriman, Administrative Offtcer. 

Approval recommended : 
Barton W. Murray, 

Division Administrator. 

Washington, D. C, 

May 11, 1935. 



(171 ) 



REPORT TO THE PRESIDENT 

The President, 

The White Bouse. 

Sir: Under the Code of Fair Competition for the Railway Car 
Building Industry as approved on February 16, 1934, the Code Au- 
thority for said Industry has submitted the amendment which is 
included and attached. 

The amendment to Section 1 of Article VII, by substituting the 
word " one " for the word " two ", (so that the provision will read " In 
each case wherein one or more employers shall be invited to submit 
proposals * * * ^ jg (designed to cure the confusion which has 
resulted from the present provision, since an invitee did not know 
whether or not there were others invited to bid. 

The additions to Article IX prohibit the making of allowances in 
quotations for materials to be furnished by the customer (except those 
in his bona fide inventory) or where the source of supply is specified 
by the customer (except in the case of specialties). These provisions 
are designed to save the members of the Industry from losses which 
they have heretofore frequently incurred by using defective materials 
furnished by customers which resulted in the rejection of their finished 
products. 

Hearing on the amendment was held March 1, 1935 at the Depart- 
ment of Commerce Building in Washington, D. C, and opportunity 
to be heard was duly noticed to all interested parties. One objection 
was received, but was withdrawn at the hearing. 

FINDINGS 

The Assistant Deputy Administrator in his final report on said 
amendment to said Code, having found as herein set forth and on 
the basis of all proceedings in this matter. 

It is found that: 

(a) The amendment to said Code and the Code as amended are well 
designed to promote the policies and purposes of Title I of the JNational 
Industrial Recovery Act, including the removal of obstructions to the 
free flow of interstate and foreign commerce which tend to diminish 
the amount thereof, and will provide for the general welfare by 
promoting the organization of industry for the purpose of cooperative 
action of labor and management under adequate governmental sanc- 
tion and supervision, by eliminating unfair competitive practices, by 
promoting the fullest possible utilization of the present productive 
capacity of industries, by avoiding undue restriction of production 
(except as may be temporarily required), by increasing the consump- 
tion of industrial and agricultural products through increasing pur- 
chasing power, by reducing and relieving unemployment, by improv- 
ing standards of labor, and by otherwise rehabilitating industry. 

(172) 



173 

(b) The Code as amended complies in all respects with the perti- 
nent provisions of said Title of said Act, including without limita- 
tion Subsection (a) of Section 3, Subsection (a) of Section 7, and 
Subsection (b) of Section 10 thereof. 

(c) The aforesaid amendment has been presented in accordance 
with the provisions of Section 2 of Article XII of the Code. 

(d) The amendment and the Code as amended are not designed 
to and will not permit monopolies or monopolistic practices. 

(e) The amendment and the Code as amended are not designed to 
and will not eliminate or oppress small enterprises and will not oper- 
ate to discriminate against them. 

(f ) Those engaged in other steps of the economic process have not 
been deprived of the right to be heard prior to approval of said 
amendment. 

For these reasons, therefore, this amendment has been approved. 
For the National Industrial Kecovery Board : 

W. A. Haeriman, 
Administrative Officer. 
May 11, 1935. 



AMENDMENT TO CODE OF FAIR COMPETITION FOR 
THE RAILWAY CAR BUILDING INDUSTRY 

(1) Article VII, Section 1: Change word "two" in first line to 
" one ", making it read : " in each case wherein one or more employ- 
ers shall be invited to submit proposals * * * " 

(2) Article IX : Add the two following paragraphs : 

(c) The making of an allowance from the base price for any of 
the products of the Industry quoted the customer for or on account 
of any materials (other than materials then in the bona fide inven- 
tory of the customer) furnished by the customer or if the purchase 
thereof is directed by the customer to be made by the employer from 
a source of supply designated by the customer, provided that al- 
lowances may be made for specialties (and/or parts therefor) fur- 
nished by the customer or the purchase of which is directed by the 
customer to be made from a source of supply designated by the 
customer. 

(d) The making of quotations for processing or the processing 
of materials for completed articles requiring new materials for their 
completion, all or a substantial part of the material for which (other 
than specialties and/or parts therefor) the customer either furnishes 
or directs the employer to purchase from a source of supply desig- 
nated by the customer. 

Approved Code No. 285 — Amendment No. 3. 
Registry No. 1414-05. 



(374) 



Approved Code No. 278 — Amendment No. 5 
AMENDMENT TO CODE OF FAIR COMPETITION 

FOR THE 

TRUCKING INDUSTRY 

As Approved on May 11, 1935 



ORDER 



Approving Amendment of Code of Fair Competition for the 

Trucking Industry 

An application having been duly made pursuant to and in full 
compliance with the provisions of Title I of the National Industrial 
Recovery Act, approved June 16, 1933, for approval of a modification 
to the Code of Fair Competition for the Trucking Industry, and an 
opportunity to be heard having been duly afforded all interested 
parties and the annexed report on said modification, containing 
findings with respect thereto, having been made and directed to 

NOW, THEREFORE, on behalf of the President of the United 
States, uhe National Industrial Recovery Board, pursuant to author- 
ity vested in it by Executive Orders of the President, including Exec- 
utive Order No. 6589, dated September 27, 1934, and otherwise ; does 
hereby incorporate, by reference, said annexed report and does find 
that said modification and the Code as constituted after being modi- 
fied comply in all respects with the pertinent provisions and will 
promote the policy and purposes of said Title of said Act, and does 
hereby order that said modification be and it is hereby approved, and 
that the previous approval of said Code is hereby modified to include 
an approval of said Code in its entirety as amended. 

National Industrial Recovery Board, 
By W. A. Harriman, Administrative Offhcer. 

Approval recommended : 
L. H. Peebles, 

Division Administrator. 

Washington, D. C, 

May 11, 1935. 



(175) 



REPORT TO THE PRESIDENT 

The Peesident, 

The White House. 

Sir: An ai^plication has been duly made pursuant to and in full 
compliance with the provisions of the National Industrial Recovery 
Act for an amendment to Article V, Section B, Subsection -i of the 
Code of Fair Competition for the Trucking Industry. 

The Code of Fair Competition for the Trucking Industry was 
approved on February 10, 1934. Article V, Section B provides for 
minimum wages for the various employees engaged in the Industry. 
This ' proposed amendment was submitted to the Administration 
by the National Code Authority for the said Industry. After ap- 
proval, this amendment will set up minimum weeklj^ rates of pay 
for rate clerks and dispatchers and will thereafter be a part of the 
Code and enforceable as such. 

This amendment proposes to set up minimum wage scales for rate 
clerks and dispatchers of (a) $18.00 per week in any city of 500,000 
population or over, or in the immediate trade area thereof; (b) 
$17.40 per week in any city of 250,000 or over and less than 500,000 
population, or in the immediate trade area thereof; (c) $16.80 per 
week in cities or places of less than 250,000 population. 

Under the provisions of Article V, Section A, Subsection 1 of the 
Trucking Code, no employee engaged in clerical or office work except 
rate clerks and dispatchers is permitted to work in excess of forty 
(40) hours in any one week. All other employees excepting drivers 
and helpers (including rate clerks and dispatchers) may not work in 
excess of forty-eight (48) hours per week averaged over a three week 
period. 

Article V, Section B, Subsection 4, as now written, provides that 
office employees shall not be paid less than at the rate of (a) $15.00 
per week in any city of 500,000 population or over, or in the im- 
mediate trade area thereof; (b) $14.50 per week in any city between 
250,000 and 500,000 population, or in the immediate trade area 
thereof; (c) $14.00 per week in cities or places of less than 250,000 
population. 

It can be seen that in the hour provisions a differentiation is made 
between the maximum hours allowed for rate clerks and dispatchers 
and those allowed other office employees. The former are allowed to 
work forty-eight (48) hours a week averaged over a three week 
period and the latter are restricted to forty (40) hours a week. 
However, in the wage provisions no such differentiation is made and 
all office employees are to be paid at the rate specified above. This 
h inequitable since under this arrangement rate clerks and dis- 
patchers would be paid the same weekly wage for a forty-eight (48) 
hour week that other office employees are paid for a fortj^ (40) hour 
week. 

Rate clerks and dispatchers are as skilled as any other type of 
office employee and should receive at least the same rate of pay. 
This amendment is drawn to achieve this result. The weekly wage 
scales set up in the proposed amendment have been arrived at by 

(176) 



177 

dividing the weekly wage of office employees in each class by forty 
and by multiplying the result by forty-eight. 

FINDINGS 

The Deputy Administrator, in his final report to the National 
Industrial Recovery Board on this amendment to said Code, having 
found as herein set forth and on the basis of all proceedings in this 
matter : 

The National Industrial Recovery Board finds that: 

(a) This amendment will eliminate an inequitable differential rela- 
tive to minimum wages as applied to clerical employees in the 
Trucking Industry. 

(b) This amendment will correct an oversight in code drafting that 
should have been contained in the Trucking Code from the beginning. 

(c) This amendment providing minimum wages for rate clerks and 
dispatchers is fair to industry members and beneficial to labor. 

(d) The amendment to said Code and the Code as amended are 
well designed to promote the policies and purposes of Title I of the 
National Industrial Recovery Act, including the removal of obstruc- 
tion to the free flow of interstate and foreign commerce which tend 
to diminish the amount thereof, and will provide for the general 
welfare by promoting the organization of industry for the purpose 
of cooperative action among trade groups, by inducing and maintain- 
ing united action of labor and management under adequate govern- 
mental sanction and supervision, by eliminating unfair competitive 
practices, by promoting the fullest possible utilization of the present 
producing capacity of industries, by avoiding undue restriction of 
production (except as may be temporarilj^ required), by increasing 
the consumption of industrial and agricultural products through in- 
creasing purchasing power, by reducing and relieving employment, 
by improving standards of labor, and by otherwise rehabilitating 
industry. 

(e) The Code as amended complies in all respects with the perti- 
nent provisions of said Title of said Act, including without limita- 
tion Subsection (a) of Section 3, Subsection (a) of Section 7 and 
Subsection (b) of Section 10 thereof. 

(f) The Code Authority, which submitted the application for 
amendment of the Code, is authorized by said Code to submit 
amendments which upon approval by the National Recovery Ad- 
ministration, will become binding on the Industry. 

(g) The amendment and the Code as amended are not designed 
to and will not permit monopolies or monopolistic practices. 

(h) The amendment and the Code as amended are not designed 
to and will not eliminate or oppress small enterprises and will not 
operate to discriminate against them. 

(i) Those engaged in any other steps of the economic process 
have not been deprived of the right to be heard prior to approval 
of said amendment. 

For these reasons, this amendment has been approved. 

For the National Industrial Recovery Board : 

W. A. Harriman, 
Administrative Officer. 

Mat 11, 1935. 



AMENDMENT TO CODE OF FAIR COMPETITION FOR THE 
TRUCKING INDUSTRY 

Article V, Section B, Subsection 4 is hereby amended by adding 
the following clause thereto; 

" ; provided, however, that no rate clerk or dispatcher shall be paid 
less than at the rate of (a) $18.00 per week in any city of 500,000 
population or over, or in the immediate trade area thereof; (b) 
$17.40 per week in any city of 250,000 or over and less than 500,000 
population, or in the immediate trade area thereof; (c) $16.80 per 
week in cities or places of less than 250,000 population." 

As thus amended. Article V, Section B, Subsection 4 reads as 
follows : 

" 4. No office employees shall be paid less than at the rate of (a) 
$15.00 per week in any city of 500,000 population or over, or in the 
immediate trade area thereof; (b) $14.50 per week in any city be- 
tween 250,000 and 500,000 population, or in the immediate trade 
area thereof; (c) $14.00 per week in cities or places of less than 
250,000 population; provided, however, that no rate clerk or dis- 
patcher shall be paid less than at the rate of (a) $18.00 per week 
in any city of 500,000 population or over, or in the immediate trade 
area thereof; (b) $17.40 per week in any city of 250,000 or over and 
less than 500.000 population, or in the immediate trade area thereof ; 
(c) $16.80 per week in cities or places of less than 250,000 popu- 
lation." 

Approved Code No. 278 — Amendment No. 5. 
Registry No. 1411-61. 



M7S) 



Approved Code No. 194 — Amendment No. 4 
AMENDMENT TO CODE OF FAIR COMPETITION 

FOR THE 

BLOUSE AND SKIRT MANUFACTURING 
INDUSTRIES 

As Approved on May 14, 1935 



ORDER 



Approving Amendment of Code of Fair Competition for the 
Blouse and Skirt Manufacturing Industries 

An application having been duly made pursuant to and in full 
compliance with the provisions of Title I of the National Industrial 
Recovery Act, approved June 16, 1933, for approval of amendments 
to a Code of Fair Competition for the Blouse and Skirt Manufactur- 
ing Industries, and hearings having been duly held thereon and the 
annexed report on said amendments, containing findings with respect 
thereto, having been made and directed to the President : 

NOW, THEREFORE, on behalf of the President of the United 
States, the National Industrial Recovery Board, pursuant to authority 
vested in it by Executive Orders of the President, including Executive 
Order No. 6859, dated September 27, 1934, and otherwise, does hereby 
incorporate, by reference, said annexed report and does find that 
said amendments and the Code as constituted after being amended 
comj)ly in all respects with the pertinent provisions and will promote 
the policy and purposes of said Title of said Act, and does hereby 
order that said amendments be and thej are hereby approved, and 
that the previous approval of said Code is hereby amended to include 
an approval of said Code in its entirety as amended. 

National Industrial Recovery Board, 
By W. A. Harriman, Administrative Ofjicev. 

Approval recommended: 
M, D. Vincent, 

Acting Division Administrator. 

Washington, D. C, 

May Ik, 1935. 



(179) 



EEPORT TO THE PKESIDENT 

The President, 

The White House. 

Sir: A public hearing was called on April 10, 1935, to discuss 
amendments to the Code of Fair Competition for the Blouse and 
Skirt Manufacturing Industries, on which date the amendments 
herein contained were properly heard. 

There have been no material changes in the amendments as first 
submitted, merely one minor change which was agreed to at the 
hearing. 

Article V, Section 1 is amended to add a new paragraph, (f), 
which states in effect that the Code Authority shall not be partners. 
Article V, Section 1 (a) is amended by adding three sentences, which 
provide for the election of alternate members of the Code Author- 
ity. Article VII is amended by adding a new section, (m), and 
re-lettering the present section (m) to (n), which provides in effect 
that no member of the industry may sell merchandise to anyone 
except wholesale or retail distributors. 

The Deputy Administrator in his final report to the National 
Industrial Recovery Board on said amendments to said Code having 
found as herein set forth and on the basis of all proceedings in this 
matter : 

The National Industrial Recovery Board finds that : 

(a) The amendments to said Code and the Code as amended are 
well designed to promote the policies and purposes of Title I of 
the National Industrial Recovery Act, including the removal of 
obstructions to the free flow of interstate and foreign commerce which 
tend to diminish the amount thereof, and will provide for the pur- 
pose of cooperative action of labor and management under adequate 
governmental sanctions and supervision, by eliminating unfair com- 
petitive practices, by promoting the fullest possible utilization of the 
present productive capacity of industries, by avoiding undue restric- 
tion of production (except as may be temporarily required), by in- 
creasing the consumption of industrial and agricultural products 
through increased purchasing power, by reducing and relieving 
unemployment, by improving standards of labor, and by otherwise 
rehabilitating Industry. 

(b) The Code as amended complies in all respects with the per- 
tinent provisions of said Title of said Act, including without limita- 
tion Subsection (a) of Section 3, Subsection (a) of Section 7, and 
Subsection (b) of Section 10, thereof. 

(c) The Code empowers the Code Authority to present the afore- 
said amendments on behalf of the Industry as a whole. 

(d) The amendments and the Code as amended are not designed 
to and will not permit monopolies or monopolistic practices. 

USO) 



181 

(e) The amendments and the Code as amended are not designed 
to and will not eliminate or oppress small enterprises and will not 
operate to discriminate against them. 

(f) Those engaged in other steps of the economic process will not 
have been deprived of the right to be heard prior to the effective 
date of these amendments. 

For the National Industrial Recovery Board : 

W. A. Harriman, 
Administrative OMcer. 
May 14, 1935. 



AMENDMENT TO CODE OF FAIR COMPETITION FOR 
THE BLOUSE AND SKIRT MANUFACTURING INDUS- 
TRIES 

Article V, Section 1 (a), of the Code of Fair Competition for the 
Blouse and Skirt Manufacturing Industries is hereby amended by 
adding thereto the following three sentences : 

In addition thereto, there may be a specific alternate member for 
each of the members of the Code Authority. Each alternate mem- 
ber shall be selected in the same fashion as is the member for whom 
he is an alternate. Each alternate member shall act and vote only 
in the absence of the member for whom he is an alternate. 

Article V, Section 1, of the Code of Fair Competition for the 
Blouse and Skirt Manufacturing Industries shall be amended by 
adding thereto a new paragraph, to be designated as (f), reading 
as follows: 

Nothing contained in this Code shall constitute the members of 
the Code Authority partners for any purpose. Nor shall any mem- 
ber of the Code Authority be liable in any manner to anyone for 
any act of any other member, oiRcer, agent, or employee of the 
Code Authority. Nor shall any member of the Code Authority, 
exercising reasonable diligence in the conduct of his duties here- 
under, be liable to anyone for any action or omission to act under 
this Code, except for his own wilful malfeasance or non-feasance. 

Article VII, of the Code of Fair Competition of the Blouse and 
Skirt Manufacturing Industries, shall be amended by adding thereto 
a new section (m) and relettering the present section (m) to section 
(n). The new section (m) will read as follows: 

No members of the Blouse and Skirt Manufacturing Industries 
normally selling to the trade for resale, may sell merchandise to 
anyone except to wholesale or retail distributors. This shall not 
prevent, however, bona fide sales by members to their own employees 
of merchandise which is for the personal use of such employees, 
or to retail buyers at not less than the regular wholesale prices, pro- 
vided the buyers are employed in the department in which the mer- 
chandise of the member of the industry is usually sold. Nor shall 
this prevent members of the industry from selling at retail provided 
such sales are made through a separate retail or mail order estab- 
lishment operated by them, and notice of such operations has been 
given to the Code Authority. 

Approved Code No. 194 — Amendment No. 4. 
Registry No. 21(M)1. 



(182) 



Approved Code No. 84H — Amendment No. 2 

AMENDMENT TO SUPPLEMENTARY CODE OF FAIR 

COMPETITION 

FOR THE 

HACK SAW BLADE MANUFACTURING 
INDUSTRY 

As Approved on May 17, 1935 



ORDER 



Approving Amendment of Supplementary Code of Fair Com- 
petition FOR THE Hack Saw Blade Manufacturing Industry 

A division of the fabricated metal products manufacturing and 
metal finishing and metal coating industry 

An application having been duly made pursuant to and in full 
compliance with the provisions of Title I of the National Industrial 
Recovery Act, approved June 16, 1933, for approval of an amend- 
ment to the Supplementary Code of Fair Competition for the Hack 
Saw Blade Manufacturing Industry, and a notice of opportunity 
to be heard having been duly given thereon, and the annexed report 
on said amendment containing findings with respect thereto, having 
been made and directed to the President : 

NOW, THEREFORE, on behalf of the President of the United 
States, the National Industrial Recovery Board, pursuant to author- 
ity vested in it by Executive Orders of the President, including 
Executive Order No. 6859, and otherwise, does hereby incorporate 
by reference said annexed report and does find that said amendment 
and the Supplementary Code as constituted after being amended 
comply in all respects with the pertinent provisions and will promote 
the policy and purposes of said Title of said Act, and does hereby 
order that said amendment be and it is hereby approved, and that 
the previous approval of said Supplementary Code is hereby 
amended to include an approval of said Supplementary Code in its 
entirety as amended; provided, however, that the provisions of 
Article V, Sections 4 and 5, insofar as they prescribe a waiting pe- 
riod between the filing with the Code Authority and the effective 
date of revised price lists or revised terms and conditions of sale 
be and they are hereby stayed pending further order of the National 
Industrial Recovery Board. 

National Industrial Recovery Board, 
By W. A. Harriman, Administrative Officer, 

Approval recommended: 

John W. Upp, 

Acting Division Administrator. 

Washington, D. C, 

May 17, 1935. 

145102—35 13 (183) 



REPORT TO THE PRESIDENT 

The President, 

The 'White House. 
Sir: This is a report on the amendment to the Supplementary 
Code of Fair Competition for the Hack Saw Blade Manufacturing 
Industry, a Division of the Fabricated Metal Products Manufactur- 
ing and Metal Finishing and Metal Coating Industry, to incorporate 
a provision whereby members of the Hack Saw Blade Manufactur- 
ing Industry are permitted to enter into agreements providing for 
the payment of liquidated damages upon violations of the Code by 
parties to the agreement. This amendment has been submitted in 
accordance with the provisions of Article VII, Section 5, and the 
Notice of Opportunity to be Heard was published on April 23, 1935 
for a period of twenty (20) days. 

FINDINGS 

The Assistant Deputy Administrator in his final report to the 
Board on said Amendment having found as herein set forth and 
on the basis of all the proceedings in this matter ; 

It is found that : 

(a) Said Supplementary Code is well designed to promote the 
policies and purposes of Title I of the National Industrial Recovery 
Act, including removal of obstructions to the free flow of interstate 
and foreign commerce which tend to diminish the amount thereof 
and will provide for the general welfare by promoting the organi- 
zation of industry for the purpose of cooperative action among trade 
groups, by inducing and maintaining united action of labor and 
management under adequate governmental sanction and supervision, 
by eliminating unfair competitive practices, by promoting the full- 
est possible utilization of the present productive capacity of indus- 
try, by avoiding undue restriction of production (except as may 
be temporarily required), by increasing the consumption of indus- 
trial and agricultural products through increasing purchasing 
power, by reducing and relieving unemployment, by improving 
standards of labor, and by otherwise rehabilitating industry. 

(b) The Supplementary Code as amended complies in all respects 
with the pertinent provisions of said Title of said Act, including 
without limitation Sub-section (a) of Section 3, Sub-section (a) of 
Section 7, and Sub-section (b) of Section 2 thereof. 

(c) The Supplementary Code empowers the Code Authority to 
present the aforesaid amendment on behalf of the industry as a 
whole. 

(d) The amendment and the Supplementary Code as amended are 
not designed to permit monopolies or monopolistic practices. 

(184) 



185 

(e) Those engaged in other steps of the economic process have not 
been deprived of the right to be heard prior to approval of said 
amendment. 

For these reasons, therefore, this amendment has been approved. 
Respectfully, 

W. A, Harriman, 

Ad'ministrative Officer. 
For the National Industrial Recovery Board. 

May 17, 1935. 



\\)'^\) 



AMENDMENT TO SUPPLEMENTARY CODE OF FAIR 
COMPETITION FOR THE HACK SAW BLADE MANU- 
FACTURING INDUSTRY 

A DIVISION OF THE FABRICATED METAL PRODUCTS MANUFACTURING AND 
METAL FINISHING AND METAL COATING INDUSTRY 

Amend the Supplementary Code by adding to Article VII a new 
paragraph, to be called Paragraph 7 to read as follows : 

7. Any member of the Industry may enter into an agreement with 
any other member or members of the Industry, providing for the 
payment of liquidated damages by any party thereto, upon violation 
by him of any provision of the Supplementary Code, provided, 
however, that such agreement shall become effective and binding 
on the parties thereto only after the execution thereof shall have 
received the consent of the National Recovery Administration. 

Approved Code No. 84H — Amendment No. 2. 
Registry No. 1114-26. 



(1S6) 



Approved Code No. 500 — Amendment No. 1 
AMENDMENT TO CODE OF FAIR COMPETITION 

FOR THE 

PROCESSED OR REFINED FISH OIL INDUSTRY 

As Approved on May 17, 1935 



ORDER 



Approving Amendment of Code of Fair Competition for the 
Processed or Refined Fish Oil Industry 

An application having been duly made pursuant to and in full 
compliance with the provisions of Title I of the National Industrial 
Recovery Act, approved June 16, 1933, for approval of amendments 
to a Code of Fair Competition for the Processed or Refined Fish 
Oil Industry, and opportunity to be heard having been afforded 
all members of the processed or refined fish oil industry and any 
objections filed having been duly considered, and the annexed report 
on said amendments, containing findings with respect thereto, having 
been made and directed to the President; 

NOW, THEREFORE, on behalf of the President of the United 
States, the National Industrial Recovery Board, pursuant to au- 
thority vested in it by Executive Orders of the President, including 
Executive Order No. 6859, and otherwise, does hereby incorporate 
by reference said annexed report and does find that said amendments 
and the code as constituted after being amended comply in all re- 
spects with the pertinent provisions and will promote the policy and 
purposes of said title of said act, and does hereby order that said 
amendments be and they are hereby approved, and that the previous 
approval of said code is hereby amended to include an approval of 
said code in its entirety as amended. 

National Industrial Recovery Board, 
By W. A. Harriman, Adininistrative Officer. 

Approval recommended : 
Armin W. Riley, 

Division. Administrator. 

Washington, D, C, 

Maij 17, 1935. 



(187) 



KEPOKT TO THE PRESIDENT 

The President, 

The 'White House. 

Sir: This is a report on amendments to Article VII, Title C of 
the Code of Eair Competition for the Processed or Refined Fish 
Oil Industry, No. 500, by the substitution of new provisions for the 
present Sections 1 and 2, the addition of a new Section 3 and change 
of designation of the present Section 3 to Section 4. This code was 
approved by the Administrator on August 8, 1934, 

Pursuant to Executive Order No. 6678, dated April 14, 1934, the 
Code Authority for the Processed or Refined Fish Oil Industry, in 
accordance with Article VII, Title B, Section 1, paragraph (i) of 
said code, having found it necessary in order to support the adminis- 
tration of said code and to maintain the standards of fair competi- 
tion established by said code and to effectuate the policies of the Act, 
has made application for amendments to said code incorporating 
model budget and basis of contribution provisions. 

The Acting Deputy Administrator in his final report to the Na- 
tional Industrial Recovery Board on said amendments to said code 
having found as herein set forth and on the basis of all the proceed- 
ings in this matter: 

The National Industrial Recovery Board finds that : 

(a) The amendments to said code and the code as amended are 
well designed to promote the policies and purposes of Title I of the 
National Industrial Recovery Act including the removal of obstruc- 
tions to the free flow of interstate and foreign commerce which tend 
to diminish the amount thereof; and will provide for the general 
welfare by promoting the organization of industry for the purpose 
of cooperative action of labor and management under adequate gov- 
ernmental sanction and suiDervision looking to the elimination of un- 
fair competitive practices, by promoting the fullest possible utiliza- 
tion of the present productive capacity of industries, by avoiding un- 
due restriction of production (except as may be temporarily re- 
quired), by increasing the consumption of industrial and agricul- 
tural products through the increasing of purchasing power, by re- 
ducing and relieving unemployment, by improving standards of 
labor, and by otherwise rehabilitating industry. 

(b) The code as amended complies in all respects with the perti- 
nent provisions of said title of said act, including without limita- 
tion sub-section (a) of Section 3, sub-section (a) of Section 7 and 
sub-section (b) of Section 10 thereof. 

(c) The code (Article VII, Title B, Section 1, paragraph (i)) 
empowers the Code Authority to present the aforesaid amendments 
on behalf of the industry as a whole. 

(d) The amendments and the code as amended are not designed 
. to and will not permit monopolies or monopolistic practices. 

(188) 



189 

(e) The amendments and the code as amended are not designed 
to and will not eliminate or oppress small enterprises and will not 
operate to discriminate against them. 

(f) Those engaged in other steps of the economic process have 
not been deprived of the right to be heard prior to approval of said 
amendments. 

In accordance with Executive Order No. 6678, dated April 14, 
1934, the amendments to said code have been approved. 
Respectfully, 

W. A. Harriman, 
Administrative Officer. 
For the National Industrial Recovery Board. 

May 17, 1935. 



AMENDMENT TO CODE OF FAIK COMPETITION FOR THE 
PROCESSED OR REFINED FISH OIL INDUSTRY 

AinendTnents to Article VII, Title G. — Delete Sections 1 and 2, 
and in lieu thereof substitute the following : 

Section 1. It being found necessary in order to support the admin- 
istration of this code and to maintain the standards of fair competi- 
tion established hereunder and to effectuate the policies of the Act, 
the Code Authority is authorized : 

(a) To incur such reasonable obligations as are necessary and 
proper for the foregoing purposes, and to meet such obligations out 
of funds which may be raised as hereinafter provided and which 
shall be held in trust for the purposes of this code. 

(b) To submit to the National Industrial Recovery Board for its 
approval, subject to such notice and opportunity to be heard as the 
Board may deem necessary: 

(1) An itemized budget of its estimated expenses for the foregoing 
purposes ; said budget to be such as had been submitted by the Code 
Authority to a meeting of the members of the industry for approval 
or revision, the same, upon submittal to the National Industrial Re- 
covery Board, to disclose revision or non-revision by said meeting, 
as the case may be, and 

(2) An equitable basis upon which the funds necessary to support 
such budget shall be contributed by members of the Industry. 

(c) After such budget and basis of contribution have been ap- 
proved by the National Industrial Recovery Board, to empower the 
accountants selected by the Code Authority under the provisions of 
Title A, Section 3, paragraph (a) of this Article to determine and 
obtain equitable contribution as above set forth by all members of 
the industry and to remit the same forthwith to the Code Authority ; 
to the end that equitable contribution as above set forth shall be 
made by all members of the industry', the Code Authority may (if 
necessary, and upon receipt from said accountants of the facts in 
any particular case) institute legal proceedings therefor in its own 
name. 

(d) The determination and collection of code administration ex- 
penses as to each member of the industry shall be held by said ac- 
countants in strict confidence except as to the National Industrial 
Recovery Board and except as may be required for the institution of 
legal proceedings in accordance with the provisions of paragraph 
(c) of this Section and Article. Said accountants shall be subjected 
to adequate bond and before assuming any function under the 
expense provisions of this code. 

Section 2. Each member of the industry shall pay his or its equit- 
able contribution to the expenses of the maintenance of the Code 
Authority, determined as hereinabove provided, and subject to rules 
and regulations pertaining thereto issued by the National Industrial 

(190) 



191 

Recovery Board. Only members of the industry complying with 
the code and contributing to the expense of its administration as 
hereinabove provided, unless duly exempted from making such con- 
tributions, shall be entitled to participate in the selection of members 
of the Code Authority or to receive the benefits of any of its volun- 
tary activities or to make use of any emblem or insignia of the 
National Recovery Administration. 

Add new Section 3 as follows : 

Section 3. The Code Authority shall neither incur nor pay any 
obligation substantially in excess of the amount thereof as estimated 
in its approved budget, and shall in no event exceed the total amount 
contained in the approved budget, except upon approval of the 
National Industrial Recovery Board ; and no subsequent budget shall 
contain any deficiency item for expenditures in excess of prior budget 
estimates except those which the National Industrial Recovery Board 
shall have so approved. 

Present Section 3 of the code is changed to Section 4. 

Approved Code No. 500 — Amendment No. 1. 
Registry No. 612^^1. 



Approved Code No. 114 — Amendment No. 2 
AMENDMENT TO CODE OF FAIR COMPETITION 

FOR THE 

SCIENTIFIC APPARATUS INDUSTRY 

As Approved on May 17, 1935 



ORDER 



Approving Amendment of Code of Fair Competition for the 
Scientific Apparatus Industry 

An application having been duly made pursuant to and in full 
compliance with the provisions of Title I of the National Industrial 
Recovery Act, approved June 16, 1933, for the approval of an 
amendment to a Code of Fair Competition for the Scientific Ap- 
paratus Industry, and opportunity to be heard having been noticed 
to all interested parties, and the annexed report on said amendment, 
containing findings with respect thereto, having been made and 

NOW, THEREFORE^ on behalf of the President of the United 
States, the National Industrial Recovery Board, pursuant to au- 
thority vested in it by Executive Orders of the President, including 
Executive Order No. 6859, and otherwise; does hereby incorporate, 
by reference, said annexed report and does find that said amend- 
ment and the Code as constituted after being amended comply in all 
respects with the pertinent provisions and will promote the policy 
and purposes of said Title of said Act, and does hereby order that 
Article VI, Section 1 (b) of said Code be, and it is hereby, amended 
by adding to the list of sections of the Scientific Apparatus Industry, 
the following words : 

" Steam and Fluid Specialty " 

and that the previous approval of said Code is hereby amended to 
include an approval of said Code in its entirety as amended; said 
amendment to become effective immediately, provided, however, that 
any member of the Industry shall have the right to file objections 
within twenty (20) days from effective date, at the expiration of 
which time this Order may be revised, amended or cancelled. 

National Industrial Recovery Board, 
By W. A. Harriman, Administrative Officer. 

Approval recommended : 
Barton W. Murray, 

Division Administrator. 

Washington, D. C, 

May 17, 1935. 

(193) 



REPORT TO THE PRESIDENT 

The President, 

The White Bouse. 
Sir : This is a report on an amendment to the Code of Fair Com- 
petition for the Scientific Apparatus Industry. In accordance with 
the requirements of the National Recovery Administration, due 
oj^portunity to be heard was afforded to all interested persons, and 
no objections were received. This Amendment is designed to 
give legal effect to the designation of a sub-divisional Section 
of the Industry, under the provisions of Article VI, Section 1 (c) 
of the Code of Fair Competition of the Scientific Apparatus 
Industry. 

FINDINGS 

The Assistant Deputy Administrator in his final report on said 
Amendment to said Code having found as herein set forth and on 
the basis of all the proceedings in this matter ; 

The National Industrial Recovery Board finds that : 

(a) The Amendment to said Code and the Code as amended are 
well designed to promote the policies and purposes of Title I of the 
National Industrial Recovery Act, including the removal of obstruc- 
tions to the free flow of interstate and foreign commerce which tend 
to diminish the amount thereof, and will provide for the general 
welfare by promoting the organization of industry for the purpose 
of cooperative action of labor and management under adequate 
governmental sanction and supervision, by eliminating unfair com- 
petitive practices, by promoting the fullest possible utilization of 
the present productive capacity of industries, by avoiding undue 
restriction of production (except as may be temporarily required), 
by increasing the consumption of industrial and agricultural prod- 
ucts through increasing purchasing power, by reducing and relieving 
unemployment, by improving standards of labor, and by otherwise 
rehabilitating industry. 

(b) The Code as amended complies in all respects with the perti- 
nent provisions of said Title of said Act, including without limita- 
tion sub-section (a) of Section 3, sub-section (a) of Section 7 and 
subsection (b) of Section 10 thereof. 

(c) The Amendment and the Code as amended are not designed 
to and will not permit monopolies or monopolistic practices. 

(d) The Amendment and the Code as amended are not designed 
to and will not eliminate or oppress small enterprises and will not 
operate to discriminate against them. 

(e) Those engaged in other steps of the economic process have 
not been deprived of the right to be heard prior to approval of 
said Amendment, 

For these reasons, therefore, the Board has approved this Amend- 
ment. 

Respectfully, 

W. A. Harriman, 
Adininistrative Ojji-cer. 
For the National Industrial Recovery Board. 

May 17, 1935. 

(194) 



AMENDMENT TO CODE OF FAIK COMPETITION FOR THE 
SCIENTIFIC APPARATUS INDUSTRY 

Amend Article VI, Section 1(b) by adding to the list of sections of 
the Scientific Apparatus Industry the following words: 

Steam and Fluid Specialty. 

Approved Code No. 114 — Amendment No. 2. 
Registry No. 1330-1-01. 



(195) 



Approved Code No. 199 — Amendment No. 4 
AMENDMENT TO CODE OF FAIR COMPETITION 

FOB THE 

CORK INDUSTRY 

As Approved on May 20, 1935 



ORDER 



Approving Amendment of Code of Fair Competition for the Cork 

Industry 

An application having been duly made pursuant to and in full 
compliance with the provisions of Title I of the National Industrial 
Recovery Act, approved June 16, 1933, for approval of an Amend- 
ment to a Code of Fair Competition for the Cork Industry, and an 
opportunity to be heard having been duly afforded thereon and the 
annexed report on said Amendment, containing findings with respect 
thereto, having been made and directed to the President : 

NOW, THEREFORE, on behalf of the President of the United 
States, the National Industrial Recovery Board, pursuant to au- 
thority vested in it by Executive Orders of the President, including 
Executive Order No. 6859, dated September 27, 1934, and otherwise, 
does hereby incorporate by reference said annexed report and does 
find that said Amendment and the Code as constituted after being 
amended comply in all respects with the pertinent provisions and 
will promote the policy and purposes of said Title of said Act, and 
does hereby order that said Amendment be and it is hereby approved, 
and the previous approval of said Code is hereby amended to include 
an approval of said Code in its entirety as amended, such approval 
and such amendment to take effect twenty (20) days from the date 
hereof, unless good cause to the contrary is shown to the National 
Industrial Recovery Board before that time and the National Indus- 
trial Recovery Board issues a subsequent order to that effect. 

National Industrial Recovery Board, 
ByW. A. Harriman, Administrative Officer. 

Approval recommended: 
Robert N. Campbell, 

Acting Division Administrator. 

Washington, D, C, 

May 20, 1936. 



(197) 



REPORT TO THE PRESIDENT 

The President, 

The White House. 

Sir: An application has been duly made pursuant to and in full 
compliance with the provisions of the National Industrial Recovery- 
Act, for amendment to the Code of Fair Competition for the Cork 
Industry, submitted by the Code Authority for said Industry. 

The purpose of the amendment as submitted is to insert in the 
Code of Fair Competition for said Industry a provision authorizing 
the Code Authority to incorporate in a manner satisfactory to and 
subject to the approval of the National Industrial Recovery Board. 

FINDINGS 

The Deputy Administrator in his final report to the National 
Industrial Recovery Board on said amendment to said Code haying 
found as herein set forth and on the basis of all the proceedings 
in this matter : 

The Board finds that : 

(a) The amendment to said Code and the Code as amended are 
v^ell designed to promote the policies and purposes of Title I of the 
National Industrial Recovery Act including the removal of obstruc- 
tions to the free flow of interstate and foreign commerce which tend 
to diminish the amount thereof and will provide for the general 
welfare by promoting the organization of Industry for the purpose 
of cooperative action among trade groups, by inducing and main- 
taining united action of labor and management under adequate 
governmental sanction and supervision, by eliminating unfair com- 
petitive practices, by promoting the fullest possible utilization of 
the present productive capacity of the industries, by avoiding undue 
restriction of production (except as may be temporarily required), 
by increasing the consumption of industrial and agricultural prod- 
ucts through increasing purchasing power, by reducing and relieving 
unemployment, by improving standards of labor, and by otherwise 
rehabilitating industry. 

(b) The Code as amended complies in all respects with the per- 
tinent provisions of said Title of said Act, including without limita- 
tion sub-section (a) of Section 3, sub-section (a) of Section 7, and 
sub-section (b) of Section 10 thereof. 

(c) The amendment and the Code as amended are not designed 
to and will not permit monopolies or monopolistic practices. 

(d) The amendment and the Code as amended are not designed 
to and will not eliminate or oppress small enterprises and will not 
operate to discriminate against them. 

(198) 



199 

(e) Those engaged in other steps of the economic process have 
not been deprived of the right to be heard prior to approval of said 
amendment. 

For these reasons, therefore, said amendment has been approved. 
Respectfully, 

W. A. Harriman, 
Administrative Offhcer. 
For the National Industrial Recovery Board. 

May 20, 1935. 



145102—35 14 



AMENDMENT TO CODE OF FAIR COMPETITION FOR 
THE CORK INDUSTRY 

Insert as new Section 8 of Article VI the following : 

Section 8. The Code Authority for this Industry may incorpo- 
rate under the laws of any State of the United States, or the 
District of Columbia, such corporation to be not for profit, and to 
be known as the " Cork Industry Code Authority, Inc." ; provided 
that the powers, duties, objects, and purposes of the said corpora- 
tion, shall, to the satisfaction of the National Industrial Recovery 
Board, be limited to the powers, duties, objects, and purposes of the 
Code Authority as provided in this Code; provided further that 
the existence of the said corporation shall be during the term of 
the Code; and provided, further, that the certificate of incorpora^ 
tion, and by-laws, and any amendments thereof, shall be subject to 
the approval of the National Industrial Recovery Board. 

Approved Code No. 199 — Amendment No. 4. 
Registry No. 308-1-01. 



(200) 



Approved Code No. 332 — Amendment No. 2 

AMENDMENT TO CODE OF FAIR COMPETITION 

IPOR THE 

LADIES' HANDBAG INDUSTRY 

As Approved on May 23, 1935 



ORDER 



Approving Amendment of Code of Fair Competition for the Ladies' 

Handbag Industry 

An application having been duly made pursuant to and in full com- 
pliance with the provisions of Title I of the National Industrial 
Recovery Act, approved June 16, 1933, for approval of amendment 
to a Code of Fair Competition for the Ladies' Handbag Industry, and 
hearings having been duly held thereon and the annexed report on 
said amendment, containing findings with respect thereto, having been 
made and directed to the President : 

NOW, THEREFORE, on behalf of the President of the United 
States, the National Industrial Recovery Board, pursuant to authority 
vested in it by Executive Orders of the President including Executive 
Order 6859, elated September 27, 1934, and otherwise does hereby in- 
corporate by reference, said annexed report and does find that said 
amendment and the Code as constituted after being amended comply 
in all respects with the pertinent provisions and will promote the 
policy and purposes of said title of said act, and does hereby order 
that said amendment be and it is hereby approved, and that the 
previous approval of said Code is hereby amended to include an 
approval of said Code in its entirety as amended. 

National Industrial Recovery Board, 
By W. A, Harriman, Administrative Officer. 

Approval recommended : 
M. D. Vincent, 

Acting Division Administrator. 
Washington, D. C, 

May 23, 1936. 



(201) 



REPORT TO THE PRESIDENT 

The Pkesident, 

The White House. 
Sir : This is a report on the Amendment of the Code of Fair Com- 
petition for the Ladies' Handbag Industry and on the Notice of 
Hearing, dated December 19, in accordance with the provisions of 
Title I of the National Industrial Recovery Act. 

GENERAL STATEMENT 

The Ladies' Handbag Industry, through its Code Authority, has 
availed itself of the provisions of Article IX of the Code of Fair 
Competition for the Ladies' Handbag Industry, approved by you 
on March 14, 193'4. 

RESUME OF AMENDMENT 

This Amendment calls for a new Section 16 of Article VIII which 
establishes a uniform method of handling repairs on Ladies' Hand- 
bags. 

The Deputy Administrator, in his final report to the National 
Industrial Recovery Board on said Amendment to said Code, hav- 
ing found as herein set forth and on the basis of all the proceedings 
in this matter : 

The National Industrial Recovery Board finds that : 

(a) The Amendment to the said Code and the Code as amended 
are well designed to promote the policies and purposes of Title I 
of the National Industrial Recovery Act, including the removal of 
obstructions to the free flow of interstate and foreign commerce, 
which tend to diminish the amount thereof, and will provide for the 
general welfare by promoting the organization of industry for the 
purpose of cooperative action of labor and management under ade- 
quate governmental sanction and supervision, by eliminating unfair 
competitive practices, by promoting the fullest possible utilization 
of the present productive capacity of industries, by avoiding undue 
restriction of production (except as may be temporarily required), 
by increasing the consumption of industrial and agricultural prod- 
ucts through increasing purchasing power, by reducing and reliev- 
ing unemployment, by improving standards of labor, and by other- 
wise rehabilitating industry. 

(b) The Code as amended complies in all respects with the per- 
tinent provision of said title of said act, including without limitation 
subsection (a) of section 3, subsection (a) of section 7 and subsection 
(b) of section 10 thereof. 

(c) The Code empowers the Code Authority to present the afore- 
said amendment on behalf of the industry as a whole. 

(d) The amendment and the Code as amended are not designed to 
and will not permit monopolies or monopolistic practices. 

(202) 



203 

(e) The amendment and the Code as amended are not designed 
to and will not eliminate or oppress small enterprises and will not 
operate to discriminate against them. 

(f) Those engaged in other steps of the economic process have 
not been deprived of the right to be heard prior to approval of said 
amendment. 

Kespectfully, 

W. A. Harriman, 
Administrative Officer. 
For the National Industrial Recovery Board. 

Mat 23, 1935. 



AMENDMENT TO CODE OF FAIR COMPETITION FOE THE 
LADIES' HANDBAG INDUSTRY 

A new Article VIII, Section 16 to read as follows : 
No member of the Industry shall pay for or rebate forwarding 
charges incidental to the return of used handbags, or repair used 
handbags without making a charge for same based upon the cost of 
labor and materials required for making such repair. This pro- 
vision shall not apply however to repairs attributable to defective 
workmanship or materials. Actual forwarding or transportation 
charges shall be separately itemized on invoice. 

Approved Code No. 332 — Amendment No. 2. 
Registry No. 23G-1-01. 



(204) 



Approved Code No. 401 — Amendment No. 2 
AMENDMENT TO CODE OF FAIR COMPETITION 

FOR THE 

COPPER INDUSTRY 

As Approved on May 24, 1935 



ORDER 



Approving Amendment of Code of Fair Competition for the 

Copper Industry 

WHEREAS, Amendment No. 1 approved April 26, 1935 by Ad- 
ministrative Order No. 401-15 contains a typographical error and 
an Amendment correcting such error has been prepared and the 
annexed report on said Amendment contains findings with respect 
thereto which have been made and directed to the President ; 

NOW, THEREFORE, on behalf of the President of the United 
States, the National Industrial Recovery Board, pursuant to au- 
thority vested in it by Executive Orders of the President, including 
Executive Order No. 6859, and otherwise, does hereby adopt and 
incorporate by reference said annexed report and the attached origi- 
nal copy of said Amendment and does find that said Amendment 
and the Code as constituted after being amended comply in all re- 
spects with the pertinent provisions and will promote the policy 
and purposes of said Title of said Act, and does hereby order that 
said Amendment be and it is hereby approved, and that the previous 
approval of said Code is hereby amended to include an approval of 
said Code in its entirety as amended. 

National Industrial Recovery Board, 
By W. A. Harriman, Administrative Officer. 

Approval recommended : 
W. P. Ellis, 

Division Administrator. 

Washington, D. C, 

May U, 1935. 



(205) 



KEPORT TO THE PRESIDENT 

The President, 

The 'White House. 
Sir: Amendment No. 1 to the Code of Fair Competition for the 
Copper Industry approved April 26, 1935, by Administrative Order 
No. 401-15, contained a typographical error in that the relative 
Annual Productive Capacity of the Kennecott Copper Corporation 
read " 366,000 tons per annum " in j^lace of " 366,500 tons per an- 
num ". An Amendment correcting this error has therefore been 
prepared. 

FINDINGS 

The Deput}^ Administrator in his final report to us on said Amend- 
ment to said Code having found as herein set forth and on the basis 
of all the proceedings in this matter : 

We find that: 

(a) The amendment to said Code and the Code as amended are 
well designed to promote the policy and purposes of Title I of the 
National Industrial Recovery Act including the removal of obstruc- 
tions to the free flow of interstate and foreign commerce which tend 
to diminish the amount thereof, and will provide for the general 
welfare by promoting the organization of industry for the purpose 
of cooperative action among trade groups, by inducing and main- 
taining united action of labor and management under adequate gov- 
ernmental sanction and supervision, by eliminating unfair competi- 
tive practices, by promoting the fullest possible utilization of the 
present productive capacity of industries, by avoiding undue re- 
striction of production (except as may be temporarily required), 
by increasing the consumption of industrial and agricultural prod- 
ucts through increasing purchasing power, by reducing and reliev- 
ing unemployment, by improving standards of labor, and by other- 
wise rehabilitating industry. 

(b) The Code as amended complies in all respects with the perti- 
nent provision of said Title of said Act, including without limita- 
tion sub-section (a) of Section 3, sub-section (a) of Section 7 and 
sub-section (b) of Section 10 thereof. 

(c) The amendment and the Code as amended are not designed to 
and will not permit monopolies or monopolistic practices. 

(d) The amendment and the Code as amended are not designed to 
and will not eliminate or oppress small enterprises and will not 
operate to discriminate against them. 

(e) Those engaged in other steps of the economic process have not 
been deprived of the right to be heard prior to approval of said 
amendment. 

For these reasons, therefore, we have approved this amendment. 
Respectfully, 

W. A. Harriman, 
Administrative Officer. 
For the National Industrial Recovery Board. 

May 24, 1935. 

(206) 



AMENDMENT TO CODE OF FAIR COMPETITION FOR THE 
COPPER INDUSTRY 

Delete Sub-section (2), Section 6, of new Article VII and substi- 
tute therefor the following : 

Until such time as the Code Authority may determine that such 
member has failed to comply with the provisions of this Code and 
such determination has been approved for the purpose by the Admin- 
istrator, the monthly sales quota for each primary producer of the 
industry listed below and the relative annual productive capacities 
of such members, arrived at solely for the purpose of establishing 
sales quotas, shall be as follows : 



Tons per 
annum 



Monthly 

sales 

quotas 



Kennecott Copper Corporation 

Anaconda Copper Mining Company 

Phelps Dodge Corporation 

Calumet & Hecla Consolidated Copper Company 

Miami Copper Company 

Magma Copper Company 

United Verde Extension Mining Company 

Consolidated Coppermines Co 

Copper Range Company.. 



366, 500 
225, 000 
236, 000 
50, 000 
36, 000 
25, 000 
24, 000 
21, 000 
17, 500 



Percent 
1.67 
1.67 
1.67 
2.20 
2.30 
2.50 
2.50 
2.70 
3.00 



Amended Code No. 401 — Amendment No. 
Registry No. 1209—1-02. 



(207) 



Approved Code No. 386 — Amendment No. 1 
AMENDMENT TO CODE OF FAIR COMPETITION 

FOR THE 

UMBRELLA FRAME AND UMBRELLA HARD- 
WARE MANUFACTURING INDUSTRY 

As Approved on May 24, 1935 



ORDER 



Approwng Amendment of Code of Fair Competition for the 
Umbrella Frame and Umbrella Hardware Manufacturing 
Industry 

An application having been duly made pursuant to and in full 
compliance with the provisions of Title I of the National Industrial 
Recovery Act, approved June 16, 1933, for approval of an Amend- 
ment to the Code of Fair Competition for the Umbrella Frame and 
Umbrella Hardware Manufacturing Industry and a Notice of Op- 
portunity to be Heard having been duly given thereon, and the 
annexed report on said Amendment containing findings with respect 
thereto, having been made and directed to the President : 

NOW, THEREFORE, on behalf of the President of the United 
States, the National Industrial Recovery Board, pursuant to author- 
ity vested in it by Executive Orders of the President, including 
Executive Order No. 6859, dated September 27, 1934, and otherwise, 
does hereby incorporate by reference said annexed report and does 
find that said Amendment and the Code as constituted after being 
amended comply in all respects with the pertinent provisions and 
will promote the policy and purposes of said Title of said Act, and 
does hereby order that said Amendment, be, and it is hereby ap- 
proved, and that the previous approval of said Code is hereby 
amended to include an approval of said Code in its entirety as 
amended. 

National Industrial Recovery Board, 
By W. A. Harriman, Admimstrative Officer. 

Approval reconmiended : 
John W. Upp, 

Acting Division Administrator. 

Washington, D. C, 

May 2^, 1935. 

(209) 



KEPORT TO THE PRESIDENT 

The President, 

The 'White House. 

Sir: This is a report on the Amendment to the Code of Fair 
Competition foi* the Umbrella Frame and Umbrella Hardware 
Manufacturing Industry to incorporate a provision whereby mem- 
bers of the Umbrella Frame and Umbrella Hardware Manufactur- 
ing Industry are prohibited from offering to sell commodities at 
prices other than those shown on the latest price schedule so filed. 
The Amendment has been submitted in accordance with the pro- 
visions of Section 6 (e) of Article VI of the Code, and a Notice of 
Opportunity to be Heard was published on April 27, 1935 for a 
period of twenty (20) days. 

The Assistant Deputy Administrator in his final report to the 
National Industrial Recovery Board on said Amendment to said 
Code having found as herein set forth and on the basis of all pro- 
ceedings in this matter : 

It is found that : 

FINDINGS 

(a) The Amendment to said Code is well designed to promote 
the policies and purposes of Title I of the National Industrial Re- 
covery Act, including the removal of obstructions to the free flow 
of interstate and foreign commerce which tend to diminish the 
amount thereof, and will provide for the general welfare by pro- 
moting the organization of industry for the purpose of cooperative 
action among trade groups, by inducing and maintaining the united 
action of labor and management under adequate governmental sanc- 
tion and supervision, by eliminating unfair competitive practices, 
by promoting the fullest possible utilization of the present produc- 
tive capacity of industries, by avoiding undue restriction of produc- 
tion (except as may be temporarily required), by increasing the 
consumption of industrial and agricultural products through in- 
creasing purchasing power, by reducing and relieving unemploy- 
ment, by improving standards of labor and by otherwise rehabili- 
tating industry. 

(b) The Code, as amended, complies in all respects with the per- 
tinent provisions of said Title of said Act, including without limita- 
tion Subsection (a) of Section 3, Subsection (a) of Section 7, and 
Subsection (b) of Section 10 thereof. 

(c) The Code empowers the Code Authority to present the afore- 
said Amendment on behalf of the Industry as a whole. 

(d) The Amendment as proposed will tend to eliminate certain 
practices which are unjustifiable and not in accordance with the pur- 
poses of the National Industrial Recovery Act; specifically, to pro- 
hibit the offering to sell on terms by a member of the Industry to a 

(210) 



211 

customer which are inconsistent with the prices filed by him pursuant 
to the provisions of Section 1 of Article VII of the Code. 

(e) The Amendment will not change the fundamental economic 
condition of the Industry, will not obstruct any sound economic 
practice in the Industry and will further the economic progress of 
any member of the Industry and others directly or indirectly con- 
cerned. 

(f ) The Amendment and the Code as amended are not designed to 
permit monopolies or monopolistic practices. 

(g) Those engaged in other steps of the economic process have 
not been deprived of the right to be heard prior to the approval of 
said Amendment. 

For these reasons, therefore, this Amendment has been approved. 
Respectfully, 

W. A. Harriman, 
Administrative Ojfflcer. 

For the National Industrial Recovery Board. 

May 24, 1935. 



AMENDMENT TO CODE OF FAIR COMPETITION FOR 
THE UMBRELLA FRAME AND UMBRELLA HARDWARE 
MANUFACTURING INDUSTRY 

Insert the words " or offer to sell " in the last sentence of Article 
VII, Section 1, so that the amended Section will read as follows : 

" Members of the Industry shall not sell or offer to sell commodities 
at prices other than those shown on the latest price schedule so filed." 

Approved Code No. 386 — ^Amendment No. 1. 
Registry No. 1114-30. 



(21-2) 



Approved Code No. 118 — ^Amendment No. 11 
AMENDMENT TO CODE OF FAIR COMPETITION 

FOR THE 

COTTON GARMENT INDUSTRY 

As Approved on May 25, 1935 



ORDER 



Approving Amendment of Code of Fair Competition for the 
Cotton Garment Industry 

An application having been duly made pursuant to and in full 
compliance with the provisions of Title I of the National Industrial 
Recovery Act, approved June 16, 1933, for approval of amendments 
to the Code of Fair Competition for the Cotton Garment Industry, 
and hearings having been duly held thereon and the annexed report 
on said amendments containing findings with respect thereto, having 
been made and directed to the President : 

NOW, THEREFORE, the National Industrial Recovery Board, 
pursuant to authority vested in it by Executive Orders of the Pres- 
ident, including Executive Order No, 6859, dated September 27, 
1934, and otherwise, does hereby incorporate by reference, said 
annexed report and does find that said amendments and the Code as 
constituted after being amended, comply in all respects with the per- 
tinent provisions and will promote the policy and purposes of said 
Title of said Act, and does hereby order that said amendments be and 
they are hereby approved, and that the previous approval of said 
Code is hereby amended to include an approval of said Code in its 
entirety as amended, upon the following conditions: (1) that the 
By-Laws of the Association of Cotton Undergarment and Sleeping 
Garment Manufacturers be amended within fifteen (15) days of the 
date of this Order by the deletion of the words " of good standing 
and reputation " as set forth in the first line of Article III, Section 
1; and (2) that the Constitution and By-Laws of the National 
Oiled Cotton Garment Manufacturers Association be amended within 
fifteen (15) days of the date of this Order by the deletion of the 
words " conduct, prejudicial to the best interests of the Association " 
and that said Constitution and By-Laws be further amended to pro- 
vide that expulsion from membership because of violation of the 
Code, as provided for in the same Section, be conditioned upon a 

(213) 



214 

finding by the National Recovery Administration or by a court of 
competent jurisdiction that the Code has been violated. 

National Industrial Recovery Board, 
ByW. A. Harriman, Adininistrative fleer. 

Approval recommended : 
M. D. Vincent, 

Acting Division Administrator. 

Washington, D. C, 

May 25, 1935 



KEPOET TO THE PKESIDENT 

The President, 

The White House. 

Sir : The Code Authority of the Cotton Garment Industry, on be- 
half of the members of the Industry, has submitted an application for 
amendments of the Code of Fair Competition for such Industry. 

Pursuant to said application a Notice of Opportunity to be Heard 
was published on March 2, 1935 to afford the members of the Industry 
an opportunity to file any objections to the approval of said amend- 
ments. iSTo objections were received pursuant to this Notice. 

The amendments submitted herewith provide for the establish- 
ment of five (5) Divisional Code Authorities to be known as the 
Divisional Code Authority for the Shirt and Pajama, the House 
Dress, the Heavy Outerwear, the Work Clothes, and the Nurses, 
Service and Undergarment Divisions respectively. 

Each such Divisional Code Authority shall be the Agency to co- 
operate with the Code Authority and with the National Industrial 
Recovery Board in administering the fair trade practice provisions 
of the Code. 

The Deputy Administrator in his final report to the National In- 
dustrial Recovery Board on said amendments to said Code having 
found as herein set forth and on the basis of all the proceedings in 
this matter : 

The National Industrial Recovery Board finds that : 

(a) The amendments to said Code and the Code as amended are 
well designed to promote the policies and purposes of Title I of the 
National Industrial Recovery Act including the removal of obstruc- 
tions to the free flow of interstate and foreign commerce which tend 
to diminish the amount thereof, and will provide for the general 
welfare by promoting the organization of industry for the purpose 
of cooperative action of labor and management under adequate gov- 
ernmental sanction and supervision, by eliminating unfair competi- 
tive practices, by promoting the fullest possible utilization of the 
present productive capacity of industries, by avoiding undue restric- 
tion of production (except as may be temporarily required), by in- 
creasing the consumption of industrial and agricultural products 
through increasing purchasing power, by reducing and relieving 
unemployment, by improving standards of labor, and by otherwise 
rehabilitating industry. 

(b) The Code as amended complies in all respects with the perti- 
nent provision of said title of said act, including without limitation 
subsection (a) of section 3, subsection (a) of section 7 and subsection 
(b) of section 10 thereof. 

(c) The Code empowers the Code Authority to present the afore- 
said amendments on behalf of the industry as a whole. 

145102—35 15 (215) 



216 

(d) The amendments and the Code as amended are not designed 
to and will not permit monopolies or monopolistic practices. 

(e) The amendments and the Code as amended are not designed 
to and will not eliminate or oppress small enterprises and will not 
operate to discriminate against them. 

(f ) Those engaged in other steps of the economic process have not 
been deprived of the right to be heard prior to approval of said 
amendments. 

For these reasons these amendments have been approved. 
Respectfully, 

W. A. Harriman, 
Administrative Ojflcer. 
For the National Industrial Recovery Board. 

May 25, 1935. 



AMENDMENT TO CODE OF FAIR COMPETITION i^'OK 
THE COTTON GARMENT INDUSTRY 

I. 

Amend Article IX, Section C by inserting after the words "the 
Code Authority " the words " or any Subdivisional Code Authority ". 

n. 

Amend Article IX, Section D by inserting after the words " Code 
Authority ", wherever they occur in such Section, the words " or 
any Subdivisional Code Authority ". 

III. 

Amend Article IX, Section L by inserting after the words " Code 
Authority", wherever they occur, the words " or any Subdivisional 
Code Authority ". 

IV. 

Amend Article IX, by adding a new section to be known as Sec- 
tion N, to read as follows : • 

(1) There shall be constituted five Subdivisional Code Authori- 
ties to be known as the Divisional Code Authority for the Shirt and 
Pajama, the House Dress, the Heavy Outerwear, the Work Clothes, 
and the Nurses, Service and Undergarment Divisions, respectively. 
Each such Divisional Code Authority shall consist of such number 
of members selected by a fair method of representation as the Na- 
tional Industrial Recovery Board may approve upon the recom- 
mendation of the Associations concerned, and such additional mem- 
bers to represent non- Association members of the Industry as may 
be selected by a fair method of selection approved by the National 
Industrial Recovery Board, provided however, that each Subdivi- 
sional Code Authority shall contain one non-Association representa- 
tive for every ten (10) Association representatives or fraction 
thereof. 

(2) In addition to the non- Association representation provided 
for hereinabove, the Divisional Code Authorities shall be consti- 
tuted as follows: 

a. The Divisional Code Authority for the Shirt and Pajama In- 
dustry shall consist of representatives of the National Association 
of Shirt Manufacturers, the National Pajama Manufacturers Coun- 
cil, Inc., the Association of Collar Manufacturers, the National Asso- 
ciation of Boys' Blouse and Shirt Manufacturers, Shirt Institute, 

(217) 



218 

Inc., and the National Association of Men's Shirts and Boys' Blouse 
Contractors. 

b. The Divisional Code Authority for the House Dress Industry 
shall consist of representatives of the National Association of House 
Dress Manufacturers, Inc. 

c. The Divisional Code Authority for the Heavy Outerwear In- 
dustry shall consist of representatives of the National Association 
of Sheep Lined and Leather Garment Manufacturers and of such 
manufacturers in the National Work Clothes Manufacturers Asso- 
ciation as manufacture mackinaws, windbreakers, and suedine and 
melton jackets, hunting and sporting garments. 

d. The Divisional Code Authority for the Work Clothes Indus- 
try shall consist of representatives of the National Work Shirt 
Manufacturers Association, Inc., The National Work Clothes Manu- 
facturers Association (except those manufacturers who are members 
of that association engaged exclusively in the manufacture of macki- 
naws, windbreakers, and suedine and melton jackets and hunting 
and sporting garments), the Union Made Garment Manufacturers 
Association of America, the Associated Pants Manufacturers of 
America, and the National Oiled Cotton Garment Manufacturers 
Association. 

e. The Divisional Code Authority for the Nurses, Service and 
Undergarments Industry shall consist of representatives of the Na- 
tional Association of Nurses' and Maids' Aprons and Uniforms, the 
Associated Manufacturers of Washable Service Apparel, Inc., and 
the Association of Cotton Undergarment and Sleeping Garment 
Manufacturers. 

(3) Each such Divisional Code Authority shall be the agency to 
cooperate with the Code Authority and the National Industrial Re- 
covery Board in the administration of the Fair Trade Practice pro- 
visions of the Code, and shall have the following powers and duties : 

a. To make investigations to the extent permitted by the National 
Industrial Recovery Act and the Constitution of the United States, 
and to conduct hearings to ascertain whether the members of the 
respective subdivisional industries are complying with the Fair Trade 
Practice provisions of the Code. 

b. To employ personnel for the discharge of its functions and to 
make other expenditures to the extent permitted by the budget ap- 
proved for the Code Authority for this Industry. 

c. To adopt, with the approval of the National Industrial Recovery 
Board, by-Laws and rules and regulations for its procedure and for 
the administration and enforcement of the Fair Trade Practice provi- 
sions of the Code. 

d. To submit to the National Industrial Recovery Board recom- 
mendations for the amendment of the Fair Trade Practice provisions 
-of the Code insofar as they affect members of the subdivisional indus- 
try. 

Such recommendations, when approved by the National Industrial 
Recovery Board shall become a part of the Code and shall be binding 
upon all members of the subdivisional industry. 

(4) The National Industrial Recovery Board at its discretion may 
appoint not more than three additional members, without vote, to 



219 

represent the National Kecovery Administration on each such Subdi- 
visional Code Authority. 

V. 

Amend Article XIX by deleting Sections 3 and 4 and by renumber- 
ing the following sections accordingly. 

Approved Code No. 118 — Amendment No. 11. 

Registry No. 217-1-06. 

See Paragraph 2 of order approving this Amendment. 



Approved Code No. 46 — ^Amendment No. 6 
AMENDMENT TO CODE OF FAIR COMPETITION 

FOR THE 

MOTOR VEHICLE RETAILING TRADE 

As Approved on May 27, 1935 



ORDER 



AppROviNa Amendment or Code of Fair Competition for the 
Motor Vehicle Retailing Trade 

An application having been duly made pursuant to and in full 
compliance with the provisions of Title I of the National Industrial 
Recovery Act, approved June 16, 1933, for approval of an amendment 
to Article IV, Title B, Section 4, of the Code of Fair Competition 
for the Motor Vehicle Retailing Trade, and hearings having been 
duly held thereon and the annexed report on said amendment con- 
taining findings with respect thereto, having been made and directed 
to trlip x^rGsiofnt * 

NOW, THEREFORE, on behalf of the President of the United 
States, the National Industrial Recovery Board, pursuant to author- 
ity vested in it by Executive Orders of the President, including 
Executive Order No. 6859, dated September 27, 1934, and otherwise ; 
does hereby incorporate, by reference, said annexed report and does 
find that said amendment and the Code as constituted after being 
amended comply in all respects with the pertinent provisions and 
will promote the policy and purposes of said Title of said Act, and 
does hereby order that said amendment of said Code be and it is 
hereby approved, and that the previous order of approval of said 
Code is hereby amended to include an approval of said Code in its 
entirety as amended. 

National Indtistrial Recovery Board, 
By W. A. Harriman, Administrative Officer. 

Order recommended: 
Barton W. Murray, 

Division Administrator. 

Washington, D. C, 

May ^7, 1936. 



(221) 



EEPOET TO THE PRESIDENT 

The President, 

The White House. 
Sir : The National Control Committee, on behalf of the Emergency- 
National Committee has submitted an amendment to Article IV, 
Title B, Section (4) of the Code of Fair Competition for the Motor 
Vehicle Retailing Trade. A public hearing was held in Washington, 
D. C, on April 10, 1935. This public hearing was conducted in ac- 
cordance with the provisions of Title I of the National Industrial 
Recovery Act and all persons were given full opportunity to be 
heard. 

The purpose and effect of the amendment is as follows : 
To provide a method whereby new motor vehicles can be sold and 
offered for sale at less than the delivered prices described in the 
Motor Vehicle Retailing Trade Code when the production of such 
motor vehicles has been or is about to be discontinued. 

FINDINGS 

The Deputy Administrator in his final report to the National 
Industrial Recovery Board on said amendment to said Code having 
found as herein set forth, and on the basis of all the proceedings in 
this matter : 

It is found that: 

(a) The amendment to said Code and the Code as amended are 
well designed to promote the policies and purposes of Title I of the 
National Industrial Recovery Act, including the removal of obstruc- 
tions to the free flow of interstate and foreign commerce which tend 
to diminish the amount thereof, and will provide for the general 
welfare by promoting the organization of industry for the pur- 
pose of cooperative action among trade groups, by inducing and 
maintaining united action of labor and management under adequate 
governmental sanction and supervision, by eliminating unfair com- 
petitive practices, by promoting the fullest possible utilization of 
the present productive capacity of industries, by avoiding undue 
restriction of production (except as may be temporarily required), 
by increasing the consumption of industrial and agricultural prod- 
ucts through increasing purchasing power, by reducing and reliev- 
ing unemployment by improving standards of labor, and by other- 
wise rehabilitating industry. 

(b) The Code as amended complies in all respects with the per- 
tinent provisions of said Title of said Act, including without limita- 
tion Subsection (a) of Section 3, Subsection (a) of Section 7 and 
Subsection (b) of Section 10 thereof. 

(c) The Code empowers the Code Authority to present the afore- 
said amendment on behalf of the industry as a whole. 

(222) 



223 

(d) The amendment and the Code as amended are not designed 
to and will not permit monopolies or monopolistic practices. 

(e) The amendment and the Code as amended are not designed to 
and will not eliminate or oppress small enterprises and will not 
operate to discriminate against them. 

(f) Those engaged in other steps of the economic process have 
not been deprived of the right to be heard prior to approval of said 
amendment. 

For these reasons, therefore, the National Industrial Recovery 
Board has approved this amendment. 
Respectfully, 
For the National Industrial Recovery Board : 

W. A. Harriman, 
Administrative Officer. 

May 27, 1935. 



AMENDMENT TO CODE OF FAIR COMPETITION FOR THE 
ISIOTOR VEHICLE RETAILING TRADE 

Delete Section 4, Title B, Article IV, and Substitute therefor tlie 
following : 

Upon written application of a dealer or dealers filed with the State 
Advisory Committee (and a copy thereof being mailed concurrently 
to the National Control Committee) and with the approval of the 
manufacturer concerned, and the approval of the State Advisory 
Committee, the National Control Committee, acting as the impartial 
agency, may authorize a dealer or dealers of a Code State handling 
any particular make of motor vehicle to sell and offer for sale new 
motor vehicles of that particular make, the production of which has 
been or is about to be discontinued, at less than the delivered price 
as described in Section 1, subsections (a), (b), (c) and (d) of Title B 
of this Article, and may prescribe the maximum reduction to be 
permitted, which maximum reduction may be increased from time 
to time upon the application of any dealer or dealers and upon a 
finding by the National Control Committee that the maximum reduc- 
tion previously authorized is inadequate. In the event that the Na- 
tional Control Committee refuses approval or takes no action within 
fourteen (14) days after the filing of the application by a dealer or 
dealers, said or dealers shall have the right to appeal to the National 
Industrial Recovery Board, whose decision shall be final. 

Approved Code No. 46 — ^Amendment No. 6. 
Registry No. 1403-32. 



(-114) 



SUPPLEMENTS 



Approved Code No. 308 — Supplement No. 11 
SUPPLEMENTARY CODE OF FAIR COMPETITION 

FOR THE 

SPONGE PREPARING AND WHOLESALING OR 
WHOLESALING INDUSTRY 

As Approved on April 27, 1935 

ORDER 

Approving Supplementary Code of Fair Competition for the 
Sponge Preparing and Wholesaling or Wholesaling Industry 

A division of the fishery industry 

An application having been duly made pursuant to ajid in full 
compliance with the provisions of Title I of the National Industrial 
Recovery Act, approved June 16, 1933, for approval of a supple- 
mentary code of fair competition for the sponge preparing and 
wholesaling or wholesaling division of the fishery industry, and 
hearing having been duly held thereon and the annexed report on 
said code, containing findings with respect thereto, having been 
made and directed to the President : 

NOW, THEREFORE, on behalf of the President of the United 
States, the National Industrial Recovery Board, pursuant to author- 
ity vested in it by Executive Orders of the President, including 
Executive Order No. 6859, and otherwise, does hereby incorporate 
by reference said annexed report and does find that said code com- 
plies in all respects with the pertinent provisions and will promote 
the policies and purposes of said title of said act; and does hereby 
order that said code of fair competition be and it is hereby approved. 
National Industrial Recovery Board, 
By W. A. Harriman, Administrative OfJiGer. 

Approval recommended : 
Armin W. Riley, 

Division Administrator, 

Washington, D. C, 

April 27, 1935. 



(225) 



PvEPOET TO THE PKESIDENT 

The President, 

The White House. 
Sir: This is a report on the Supplementary Code of Fair Com- 
petition for the Sponge Preparing and Wholesaling or Wholesaling 
Industry (a Division of the Fishery Industry), as revised after 
Public Hearing conducted in Washington, D. C, on December 17 
and 21, 1934, in accordance with the provisions of the National 
Industrial Recovery Act. The code is sponsored by the Sponge In- 
stitute and the Florida Sponge Packers Association, trade associa- 
tions with their principal offices in Washington, D. C., and Tarpon 
Springs, Florida, respectively, and by a code committee elected 
by ballot of the industry, to which committee, with the acquiescence 
of the incumbent members and the National Recovery Administra- 
tion, certain members were added looking to true representation. 

I, Description of the Industry 

The sponge preparing and wholesaling or wholesaling industry in- 
cludes the washing, cutting, clipping, trimming, drying, sorting, 
bleaching, baling, packing, tagging, wrapping, packaging and kin- 
dred manipulation of sponges, and the wholesaling thereof, except 
by cleaning supply, paint or hardware dealers, or druggists. 

The raw supplies for the industry are obtained from fishing ves- 
sels operating out of Florida ports and through importations from 
Cuba and the Bahama Islands. Most of the sponges obtained from 
domestic producers are purchased through the Tarpon Springs 
Sponge Exchange at Tarpon Springs, Florida, where the fishermen 
take their sponges for sale at auction. 

After the sponges are purchased from the fishermen, they are 
taken to the packing houses, where they are washed, trimmed, cut, 
dried, baled and shipped to the wholesale dealers who are located in 
the larger cities of the United States. There the sponges may be 
further cleaned, bleached, wrapped, tagged and packaged before 
shipping to the jobbers and retail dealers. New York City is the 
principal import market. In 1933 about Y6 per cent of the quantitj'^ 
of sponges imported entered the United States through New York. 
A large part of the imported sponges is sold in the original package. 

There are 57 preparing and wholesaling or wholesaling establish- 
ments in the industry covered by the code. These employ betAveen 
•600 and 750 wage earners. The aggregate volume of sales amounts 
to from $3,000,000 to $3,500,000 and the invested capital is approxi- 
mately $1,500,000. 

II. Labor Provisions 

The industry i^roposes that employment of clerical, accounting 
and other office employees be restricted to 40 hours in any week, 8 

(226) 



227 

hours in any day, and 6 days in any 7, except that during 5 weeks in 
any year such employees may be permitted to work 44 hours per week, 
or 9 hours per clay, provided they receive time and one-third the 
normal rate of pay for all hours worked in excess of 40 per week 
or 8 per clay. No other employee shall be permitted to work in 
excess of 40 hours per week, or 8 hours per day, or 6 days in any 7, 
with the exception of executive, supervisory and administrative em- 
ployees who receive $35.00 per week or more ; outside salesmen who 
spend 80 per cent of their time away from the premises of their em- 
ployer; stationary engineers and stationary firemen, chauffeurs, and 
deliverymen, provided they shall not be permitted to work in excess 
of 48 hours in any week; employees engaged in emergency mainte- 
nance and emergency repair work, provided they are paid at least 
time and one-third the normal rate for hours worked in excess of 
the maximum established for them ; and for not more than 16 weeks 
in any year employees skilled in bleaching and packing sponges may 
be permitted to work 48 hours per week, provided they are paid time 
and one-third the normal rate for hours worked in excess of 40 per 
week or 8 per day. 

With respect to wages the industry proposes that no clerical, 
accounting or other office employee shall be paid less than at the 
rate of $16.00 per week, except that office boys may be employed at 
a rate of not less than $14.00 per week. Office boys are limited to 
5 percent of all office employees but at least one may be employed. 
No employee engaged solely in the light work of tagging, packaging, 
or wrapping shall be paid less than at the rate of $14.00 per week 
for those who work by the week or 35 cents per hour for those who 
work by the hour. No other employee shall be paid less than at the 
rate of $16.00 per week for those who work by the week or 40 cents 
per hour for those who work by the hour. 

In addition, the code contains general labor provisions which are 
intended to be of direct benefit to employees. 

III. Unfair Methods of Competition 

The unfair methods of competition provisions of the code include 
provisions with respect to participation in code and false informa- 
tion. 

IV. Findings 

The Acting Deputy Administrator in his final report to the 
National Industrial Recovery Board on said code, having found 
as herein set forth and on the basis of all the proceedings in this 
matter : 

The National Industrial Recovery Board finds that: 
(a) Said code is well designed to promote the policies and pur- 
poses of Title I of the National Industrial Recovery Act, including 
removal of obstructions to the free flow of interstate and foreign 
commerce which tend to diminish the amount thereof, and will pro- 
vide for the general welfare by promoting the organization of in- 
dustry for the purpose of cooperative action among trade groups, 
by inducing and maintaining united action of labor and management 
nnder adequate governmental sanctions and supervision, by elimi- 
nating unfair competitive practices, by i^romoting the fullest pos- 



228 

sible utilization of the present productive capacity of industries, by 
avoiding undue restriction of production (except as may be tem- 
porarily required), by increasing the consumption of industrial, 
fishery and agricultural products through increasing purchasing 
power, by reducing and relieving unemployment, by improving 
standards of labor, and by otherwise rehabilitating industry. 

(b) Said industry normally employs not more than 50,000 em- 
ployees; and is not classified by the Board as a major industry. 

(c) The code as approved complies in all respects with the perti- 
nent provisions of Title I of the National Industrial Recovery Act, 
including without limitation Subsection (a) of Section 3, Subsection 
(a) of Section 7 and Subsection (b) of Section 10 thereof. 

(d) The applicant groups are truly representative of the industry. 
No inequitable restrictions on admission to membership therein are 
imposed hj said groups. 

(e) The code is not designed to and will not permit monopolies 
or monopolistic practices. 

(f ) The code is not designed to and will not eliminate or oppress 
small enterprises and will not operate to discriminate against them. 

(g) Those engaged in other steps of the economic process whose 
services and welfare are effected by the code, have not been deprived 
of the right to be heard prior to approval of said code. 

For these reasons, therefore, this clivisional code has been approved. 

For the National Industrial Recovery Board : 

W. A. Harriman, 
Administrative Ojficer. 

April 27, 1935. 



SUPPLEMENTAKY CODE OF FAIR COMPETITION FOE 
THE SPONGE PREPARING AND WHOLESALING OR 
WHOLESALING INDUSTRY 

A DIVISION OF THE FISHERY INDUSTRY 

Article I — Purpose 

Section 1. The National Code of Fair Competition for the Fishery 
Industry with the exceptions and additions hereinafter specifically 
enumerated shall constitute the code of fair competition for the 
sponge preparing and wholesaling or wholesaling division of the 
fishery industry in accordance with Article VIII, Title C, Section 1 
of said national code, and shall be the standard of fair competition 
for the sponge preparing and wholesaling or wholesaling division 
of the fishery industry, and shall be binding upon every member 
thereof. 

Article II — Definitions 

Section 1. Wherever a term is used in this divisional code which is 
defined in said national code, the definition thereof contained in said 
national code shall, except as herein provided in the case of whole- 
saling, apply to the sponge preparing and wholesaling or whole- 
saling division of the fishery industry. As used herein : 

(a) The term " sponge preparing and wholesaling or wholesal- 
ing industry " or " sponge industry " means the preparing and whole- 
saling or wholesaling of sponges. Said term does not include the 
wholesaling of sponges by cleaning supply, paint or hardware 
dealers, or druggists. 

(b) The term "preparing" means washing, cutting, clipping, 
trimming, drying, sorting, bleaching, baling, packing, tagging, 
wrapping, packaging, and kindred operations. 

(c) The terms " wholesale " and " wholesaling " mean the distribu- 
tion of sponges, in the natural or any prepared state, to retail outlets 
whether or not the retail outlets are owned or controlled by the 
person or enterprise effecting the distribution, hereinafter in this 
paragraph referred to as the distributor ; and include sales of sponges 
between or among distributors. Said terms do not include any 
primary sale, in the natural or any prepared state, of sponges taken 
from the water, or taken from the water and prepared, by persons 
engaged by their own manual labor individually, as partners, or on 
a " lay " basis ; and with or without the cooperation in the work of 
one or more employees compensated on a time or piece rate basis). 

(d) The term "member of the sponge industry" means any indi- 
vidual, partnership, association, corporation, or other form of enter- 
prise engaged in the sponge industry, eitJ^er as an employer or on 
his or its own behalf. 

145102—35 16 (229) 



230 

(e) The term " sponge " means the sheepswool sponge {Hippo- 
spongia canaliculata gpssypina) and other species of Hippospongia^ 
Euspongia, Spongia; it shall include also analogous genera used for 
commercial purposes, 

(f) The term " Executive Committee " means a supervisory body 
provided for in Article VIII, Title C, Section 1, paragraph (e) of 
said national code, and created jDursuant to the provisions of Article 
VIII, Title B hereof. 

(g) The term " National Industrial Recovery Board " means the 
body established by Executive Order No. 6859, dated September 27, 
1934, to administer the provisions of Title I of the Act. 

Article III — Hours of Labor 

Section 1. The labor hour provisions contained in Article III of 
said national code shall not apply to the sponge industry, and in 
lieu thereof the following shall apply : 

(a) No clerical, accounting or other office employee shall be per- 
mitted to work in excess of forty (40) hours in any week, or eight (8) 
hours in any day, or six (6) days in any seven (7), except that dur- 
ing five (5) weeks in any year any such employee may be permitted 
to work not to exceed forty-four (44) hours in any week, or nine (9) 
hours in any day; Provided liowever^ that time and one-third the 
normal rate shall be paid for all hours worked in excess of forty (40) 
in any week or eight (8) in any day. 

(b) No other employee shall be permitted to work in excess of 
forty (40) hours in any week, or eight (8) hours in any day, or 
six (6) days in any seven (7), with the following exceptions: 

(1) Executive, supervisory, and administrative employees, pro- 
vided they receive $35.00 per week or more. 

(2) Outside salesmen who spend at least eighty percent (80%) 
of their time away from the premises of their employer. 

(3) Stationary engineers and stationary firemen, chauffeurs, and 
deliverymen ; Provided hoivever^ that they shall not be permitted to 
work in excess of forty-eight (48) hours in any week. 

(4) Employees engaged in emergency maintenance and emergency 
repair work; Provided however^ that they shall be paid at least time 
and one-third the normal rate for hours worked in excess of the 
maximum established herein for them respectively. 

(5) For not more than sixteen (16) weeks in any year, employees 
skilled in bleaching and packing may be permitted to work not to 
exceed forty-eight (48) hours in any week; Provided however^ that 
they shall be paid at least time and one-third the normal rate for 
hours worked in excess of forty (40) in any week or eight (8) in any 
day. 

(c) Each emploj^er shall make a monthly report to the Execu- 
tive Committee having jurisdiction, stating the number of hours 
worked in excess of the maximum under the provisions of Section 1, 
paragraph (b), subparagraphs (4) and (5) of this Article. 

(d) No employer shall knowingly permit any employee to work 
for any time which, when added to the time spent at work for an- 
other member or members of the sponge industry or otherwise, ex- 
ceeds the maximum herein permitted for his occupation. 



231 

Article IV — Wages 

Section 1. The labor wage provisions contained in Article IV of 
said national code shall not apply to the sponge industry, and in 
lieu thereof the following shall apply : 

(a) No clerical, accounting or other office employee shall be paid 
less than at the rate of $16.00 per week, except that office boys may 
be employed at a rate of not less than $14.00 per week. Office boys 
in any establishment shall not exceed five per cent (5%) of all office 
employees therein, but at least one may be employed. 

(b) No employee engaged soleW in the light work of tagging, 
packaging, or wrapping shall be paid less than at the rate of $14.00 
per week for those who work by the week or 35^ per hour for those 
who work by the hour. 

(c) No other employee shall be paid less than at the rate of 
$16.00 per week for those who work by the week or 400 per hour 
for those who work by the hour. 

(d) A person whose earning capacity is limited because of age, 
physical or mental handicap, or other infirmity, may be employed 
on light work at a wage below the minimum established by this 
divisional code, if the employer obtains from the authority desig- 
nated by the United States Department of Labor a certificate au- 
thorizing such person's employment at such wages and for such 
hours as shall be stated in the certificate. Such authority shall be 
guided by the instructions of the United States Department of 
Labor in issuing certificates to such persons. Each employer shall 
file with the Executive Committee having jurisdiction a list of all 
such persons employed by him, showing the wages paid to, and the 
maximum hours of work for, each such employee. 

(e) Female employeees performing the same duties as male 
employees shall receive the same rates of pay. 

(f) In order to maintain fair differentials between employees, 
and equitable readjustment in rates of pay shall be made in cases 
of employees who on June 15, 1933, received in excess of the mini- 
mum rates of pay then prevailing; but in no case as a part of such 
readjustment shall full time weekly wages be reduced. Each Execu- 
tive Committee, within sixty (60) days after the effective date of 
this divisional code, shall report to the National Industrial Eecovery 
Board the readjustments made pursuant to the provisions of this 
paragraph. 

(g) This divisional code establishes minimum rates of pay, and 
the same shall apply whether the employee be actually compensated 
on a time rate, piece work, or other basis. 

(h) Wages shall be exempt from fines; and from charges and 
deductions, except charges and deductions for employees' voluntary 
contributions to insurance, pension or benefit funds, and except 
charges and deductions required by State legislation enacted for the 
benefit of employees. Deductions for other purposes may be made 
only when an agreement covering the same is reduced to writing 
and kept on file by the emjDloyer, open to the inspection of the Na- 
tional Industrial Eecovery Board. Wages shall be paid at least 
t\yice a month, in cash, or by negotiable check payable on demand. 



232 

Aeticle V — General Labor Provisions 

Section 1. The mandatory clauses from Section 7 (a) of the Act 
and the other general labor provisions contained in Article V of 
said national code, except Section 8 of said Article V, are specifically 
incorporated herein by reference and shall apply to the sponge indus- 
try, and in addition thereto the following shall apply : 

(a) No person under eighteen (18) years of age shall be employed 
at operations or occupations which are hazardous in nature or danger- 
ous to health. Each Executive Committee shall submit to the Na- 
tional Industrial Kecovery Board, within thirty (30) days after the 
effective date of this divisional code, a list of such operations or 
occupations. 

(b) Every employer shall provide for the safety and health of 
employees during the hours and at the places of their employment. 
Standards for safety and health shall be submitted by the Executive 
Committees to the National Industrial Recovery Board within three 
(3) months after the effective date of this divisional code. 

Article VI — Unfair Methods of Competition 

Section 1. The unfair methods of competition provisions con- 
tained in Article VI of said national code shall not apply to the 
sponge industry, and in lieu thereof the following shall apply : 

(a) The following practices constitute unfair methods of competi- 
tion and it shall be a violation of this divisional code for any member 
of the sponge industry : 

(1) Participation in Code. — To claim participation in this divi- 
sional code or said national code without complying with the provi- 
sions of this divisional code. 

(2) False Information. — To report falsely to either Executive 
Committee on any information required for the administration of 
this divisional code. 

Article VII — Information, Books and Records 

Section 1. — The provisions contained in Article VII of said 
national code, except those contained in Section 3, shall apply to the 
sponge industry. ^ 

Article VIII — Administration 

title a. supervisory bodies 

Section 1. The provisions contained in Article VIII of said 
national code shall apply to the sponge industry, except as modified 
in this Article. 

TITLE B. executive COMMITTEES, SELECTION 

Section 1. There shall be elected annually by and from the mem- 
bers of the sponge industry within the State of Florida an Executive 
Committee consisting of five (5) members to administer this divi- 
sional code within the confines of said state, subject to rules and 
regulations pertaining to code administration issued by the National 



233 

Industrial Eecovery Board; Provided however^ that one (1) member 
of said Executive Committee shall be the President of the Florida 
Sponge Packers Association. The first election shall be called by the 
Florida Sponge Packers Association within fifteen (15) days after 
the effective date of this divisional code (if it has not been earlier 
held), and the Executive Committee elected thereat shall serve until 
a date not later than one (1) year from the effective date of this 
divisional code, or for any less period commensurate with the life 
of the Act. Subsequent elections shall be called by said Executive 
Committee. Each member of the sponge industry within the State 
of Florida shall be entitled to one (1) vote in the election of each 
member of said Executive Committee, to be cast in person, by proxy 
or by mail. 

Section 2. There shall be elected annually by and from the mem- 
bers of the sponge industry in places other than the State of Florida 
an Executive Committee consisting of five (5) members to adminis- 
ter this divisional code in such places, subject to rules and regula- 
tions pertaining to code administration issued by the National In- 
dustrial Recovery Board: Provided however^ that one (1) member 
of said Executive Committee shall be the President of the Sponge 
Institute. The first election shall be called by the Sponge Institute 
within fifteen (15) days after the effective date of this divisional 
code (if it has not been earlier held), and the Executive Committee 
elected thereat shall serve until a date not later than one (1) year 
from the effective date of this divisional code, or for any less 
period commensurate with the life of the Act. Subsequent elections 
shall be called by said Executive Committee. Each member of the 
sponge industry in such places shall be entitled to one (1) vote in 
the election of each member of said Executive Committee, to be cast 
in person, by proxy or by mail. 

Section 3. Notice of any Executive Committee election to be held 
under this divisional code shall be dispatched to each member of 
the sponge industry entitled to vote thereat at least twenty (20) 
days in advance of the date of the proposed election. 

Section 4. In addition to membership as above provided, there 
may be one (1) to three (3) members on each Executive Committee 
to be appointed by the National Industrial Recovery Board, to 
serve for such periods respectively as the National Industrial Re-_ 
covery Board may designate. Administration members shall serve 
without vote and without expense to the sponge industry. 

Section 5. Each Executive Committee shall have the same privi- 
leges and be subject to the same limitations as the National Code 
Authority has and is subject to in Article VIII, Title A, Sections 
2, 3, 4, 5 and 6 of said national code. 

TITLE C. executive COMMITTEES, POWERS AND DUTIES 

Section 1. Subject to rules and regulations pertaining to code ad- 
ministration issued by the National Industrial Recovery Board, 
each Executive Committee within its jurisdiction shall supervise 
the effectuation of the purposes of this divisional code pursuant to 
the provisions of Article VIII of said national code, and within 
its jurisdiction is authorized further: 

(a) To use an Executive Secretary, and such associations and 
other agencies as it sees fit, for the carrying out of any of its activi- 



234 

ties hereunder; Provided however^ that nothing herein shall relieve 
either Executive Committee of its duties and responsibilities under 
this divisional code, and that the Executive Secretary and such asso- 
ciations and other agencies shall at all times be subject to and shall 
comply with the provisions thereof. 

(b) To make such surveys and investigations as may be necessary 
to ascertain conditions in the sponge industry and to formulate plans 
for the effective distribution of the products of the sponge industry, 
which plans shall be designed to promote stable marketing conditions 
and standards of quality. This paragraph supersedes Article VIII, 
Title D, Section 3, paragraph (b) of said national code, the provi- 
sions of which shall not apply to the sponge industry. 

(c) To cooperate with the National Industrial Recovery Board 
in regulating the use of any N. R. A. insignia solely by those mem- 
bers of the sponge industry who are complying with this divisional 
code and contributing to the expense of the administration of said 
national code and this divisional code as in said codes provided, 
unless duly exempted from making such contribution. 

(d) To obtain from members of the sponge industry such informa- 
tion and reports as are required for the administration of this divi- 
sional code. If either Executive Committee or the National Indus- 
trial Recovery Board shall determine that substantial doubt exists 
as to the accuracy of any information or report supplied or submitted 
by any member of the sponge industry', so much of the pertinent 
books, records and papers of such member as may be required for the 
verification of such information or report may be examined by an 
impartial agent agreed upon by the Executive Committee having 
jurisdiction and such member, or, in the absence of agreement between 
them, appointed by the National Industrial Recovery Board. In 
no case, shall the facts disclosed bj^ such examination be made avail- 
able in identifiable form to any competitor, whether on either Execu- 
tive Committee or otherwise, or be given any other publication, except 
such as may be required for the proper administration or enforcement 
of the provisions of this divisional code. This paragraph supersedes 
Article VIII. Title D, Section 3, paragraph (c) of said national code, 
the provisions of which shall not apply to the sponge industry. 

Section 2. The Executive Committee having jurisdiction over the 
.territory outside the State of Florida shall cause to be formulated 
methods of cost finding and accounting capable of use by all mem- 
bers of the sponge industry within said territory. When such cost 
finding and accounting methods have been formulated same shall be 
submitted to the National Industrial Recovery Board for review. If 
approved by the National Industrial Recovery Board, full informa- 
tion concerning such methods shall be made available to all members 
of the sponge industry within said territory. Thereafter, each mem- 
ber of the sponge industry within said territory shall utilize such 
methods to the extent found practicable. Nothing herein contained 
shall be construed to permit either Executive Committee, or any 
agent thereof, or any member of the sponge industry, to suggest 
uniform additions, percentages, or differentials, or other uniform 
items of cost which are designed to bring about arbitrary uniformity 
of costs or prices. 

Section 3. The Executive Committee having jurisdiction within 
the State of Florida shall within sixty (60) days after the effective 



235 

date of this divisional code appoint three (3) members of the sponge 
industry within the State of Florida to meet in committee with three 
(3) sponge fishermen and a representative of the Federal Govern- 
ment to discuss matters looking to the inclusion in this divisional 
code of provisions regulating the purchase of sponges from fishermen, 
and to make recommendations thereon to each Executive Commit- 
tee and to the National Industrial Recovery Board. If the sponge 
fishermen fail within sixty (60) days after the effective date of this 
divisional code to elect representatives to meet as aforesaid with said 
members of the sponge industry, the Labor Advisory Board of the 
National Recovery Administration shall appoint such representatives. 
The representative of the Federal Government designated as a mem- 
ber of the committee provided for in this Section shall be appointed 
by the National Industrial Recovery Board, to serve for such period 
as the National Industrial Recovery Board may designate ; said rep- 
resentative shall serve without expense to the sponge industry. 

Section 4. The provisions of Article VIII, Title D, Section 3^ 
paragraph (a) and of Article VIII, Title D, Section 4 of said 
national code shall not apply to the sponge industry. 

Section 5. If the National Industrial Recovery Board shall deter* 
mine, at any time, that any action of either Executive Committee, 
or any agency thereof, may be unfair or unjust or contrary to the 
public interest, the National Industrial Recovery Board may require 
that such action be suspended pending final action following oppor- 
tunity for investigation of the merits of the original action and 
further consideration by the Executive Committee or agency thereof 
sponsoring same, which final action shall not be effective unless the 
National Industrial Recovery Board approves or unless it shall fail 
to disapprove after thirty (30) days' notice to it of intention to 
proceed with the action in its original or any modified form. This 
Section supersedes Article VIII, Title H, Section 1 of said national 
code. 

TITLE D. EXPENSES 

Section 1. If the assessments provided for in Article VIII, Title 
E, Section 1 of said national code shall fail to provide sufficient 
funds for the proper administration of this divisional code, each 
member of the sponge industry shall bear his proportionate share of 
any additional expense, if the National Industrial Recovery Board 
shall approve an assessment for the same. 

Section 2. It being found necessary in order to support the ad- 
ministration of this divisional code and to maintain the standards of 
fair competition established thereunder and to effectuate the policy of 
the Act, each Executive Committee is authorized : 

(a) To incur such reasonable obligations as are necessary and 
proper for the foregoing purposes, and to meet such obligations out 
of funds which may be raised as hereinafter provided and which 
shall be held in trust for the purposes of said national code (in 
accordance with its terms) and this divisional code. 

(b) To submit to the National Industrial Recovery Board for its 
approval, subject to such notice and opportunity to be heard as the 
National Industrial Recovery Board may deem necessary, (1) an 
itemized budget of its estimated expenses for the administration of 



236 

this divisional code and of its contribution to the code administration 
expense of the National Code Authority, and (2) an equitable basis 
(consistent with said national code) upon which the funds necessary 
to support such budget shall be contributed by members of the sponge 
industry. 

(c) After such budget and basis of contribution have been ap- 
proved by the National Industrial Recovery Board, to determine and 
obtain equitable contribution as above set forth by all members of 
the sponge industry, and to that end, if necessary, to institute legal 
proceedings therefor in its own name. 

Section 3. Each member of the sponge industry shall pay his or 
its equitable contribution to the expense of the administration of 
said national code and this divisional code as in said codes provided, 
subject to rules and regulations pertaining thereto issued by the 
National Industrial Recovery Board. Only those members of the 
sponge industry complying with this divisional code and contribut- 
ing to the expense of the administration of said national code and 
this divisional code as in said codes provided (unless duly exempted 
from making such contribution) shall be entitled to participate in 
the selection of members of the Executive Committees or to receive 
the benefit of any of their voluntary activities or to make use of any 
emblem or insignia of the National Recovery Administration. 

Section 4. The Executive Committees shall neither incur nor pay 
any obligation substantially in excess of the amount thereof as esti- 
mated in their approved budgets, and shall in no event exceed the 
total amount contained in their approved budgets, except upon ap- 
proval of the National Industrial Recovery Board; and no subse- 
quent budget shall contain any deficiency item for expenditures in 
excess of prior budget estimates, except those which the NationaJ 
Industrial Recovery Board shall have so approved. 

Article IX — Modification and Monopolies 

Section 1. This divisional code and all the provisions thereof are 
expressly subject to the right of the President, in accordance with 
the provisions of Subsection (b) of Section 10 of the Act, from time 
to time to cancel or modify any order, approval, license, rule, or 
regulation issued under the Act; and specifically, but without limi- 
tation, to the right of the President to cancel or modify his approval 
of this divisional code or any condition imposed by him upon ap- 
proval thereof. The other provisions contained in Articles IX 
and X of said national code shall apply to the sponge industry 
whether or not in said Articles of said national code specific reference 
is made to this divisional code. 

Article X — Effective Date 

Section 1. This divisional code shall become effective on the sec- 
ond Monday following its approval by the President. 

Approved Code No. 308 — Supplement No. 11. 
Registry No. 908-01. 



Approved Code No. 244A — Subdivision No. 2 
SUPPLEMENTARY CODE OF FAIR COMPETITION 

FOR THE 

HEAVY CONSTRUCTION AND RAILROAD 
CONTRACTORS INDUSTRY 

As Approved on April 29, 1935 

BY 

PRESIDENT ROOSEVELT 



EXECUTIVE ORDER 

Supplementary Code of Fair Competition for the Heavy Con- 
struction AND Railroad Contractors Industry 

A subdivision of the general contractors division of the construc- 
tion INDUSTRY 

An application having been duly made, pursuant to and in full 
compliance with the provisions of Title I of the National Industrial 
Recovery Act, approved June 16, 1933, and pursuant to and in full 
compliance with the provisions of Section 5 of Article VIII of 
Chapter I, approved January 31, 1934, and pursuant to and in full 
compliance with the provisions of Section 2 of Article I of Chapter 
II, approved February 17, 1934, of the Code of Fair Competition 
for the Construction Industry, for approval of Subchapter II-B of 
Chapter II of said Code, which Subchapter is applicable to the 
Heavy Construction and Railroad Contractors Subdivision of the 
General Contractors Division of the Construction Industry, and 
hearings having been held thereon, and the National Industrial Re- 
covery Board having rendered its report containing an analysis of 
said Subchapter II-B and of said Code of Fair Competition as 
amended by the addition thereto of said Subchapter II-B, together 
with its recommendations and findings with respect thereto, and the 
National Industrial Recovery Board having found that the said 
Subchapter II-B and the said Code of Fair Competition, as amended 
by the addition thereto of said Subchapter II-B, complies in all 
respects with the pertinent provisions of Title I of said Act, and 
that the requirements of clauses (1) and (2) of subsection (a) of 
Section 3 of the said Act have been met: 

(237) 



238 

NOW, THEEEFOKE, I, Franklin D. Koosevelt, President of the 
United States, pursuant to the authority vested in me by Title I 
of the National Industrial Recovery Act, approved June 16, 1933, 
and otherwise, do adopt and approve the report, recommendations, 
and findings of the National Industrial Recovery Board and do 
order that the said Subchapter II-B be and it is hereby approved, 
and that the previous approval of said Code of Fair Competition 
for the Construction Industry is hereby amended to include an ap- 
proval of said Code in its entirety as supplemented by said 
Subchapter II-B : 

PROVIDED, HOWEVER, that the operation of Section 6, Mu- 
tual Agreements, of Article III, may be reviewed by the National 
Industrial Recovery Board within sixty (60) days after the effec- 
tive date of this Subchapter II-B and if upon a finding that the 
said Section 6 unfairly interferes in any respect, with the process 
or freedom of collective bargaining, said Section 6 be immediately 
stayed pending my further order. 

FRANKLIN D. ROOSEVELT. 

Approval recommended: 

National Industrial Recoveky Board, 
By L. C. Marshall, Executive Secretary. 

The White House, 

April 29, 1935. 



LETTER OF TRANSMITTAL 

The President, 

The White House. 
Sir: This is a report on the Heavy Construction and Railroad 
\Jontracting Subdivision, Subchapter II-B of the General Contrac- 
>)rs Division, described as Chapter II and approved by you on 
February 17, 1934, of the Code of Fair Competition for the Con- 
struction Industry. This Subchapter as submitted by the Associated 
General Contractors of America, Inc., has been revised subsequent 
to public hearing conducted in Washington on May 21, 1934, in 
accordance with the provisions of the National Industrial Recovery 
Act. 

THE INDUSTRY 

The Industry, as defined in the proposed Subchapter II-B, in- 
cludes the work of a general contractor who by formal contract or 
otherwise directs and/or superintends and/or coordinates, and/or 
executes substantially in its entirety the work of constructing some 
forty-two specified types of construction projects and operations and 
excluding only building construction, highway construction, and 
projects constructed principally by means of marine plant. Work- 
men under two hundred classifications are employed at work which 
may be generally classified as skilled, semi-skilled, and unskilled. 

PROVISIONS FOR HOURS AND WAGES 

The limitations as to hours of employment provided in Subdivi- 
sion B of Section 2 of Article III of Chapter I, apply to members of 
this Subdivision with the following exceptions : 

(a) Watchmen, who shall not be permitted to work in excess of 
fifty-six (56) hours in any one (1) week, except there shall be no 
limitation upon the hours of watchmen when housed on the work, 
provided, however, that no watchmen shall be permitted to work 
more than six (6) days in any one (1) week. 

(b) Job and/or field clerks and camp and quarter-boat service 
employees, who shall not be limited as to hours, but shall not be 
permitted to work in excess of six (6) days per week. 

(c) Employees engaged in supervisory work receiving less than 
thirty -five dollars ($35.00) per week, who shall not be permitted to 
work in excess of the maximum hours prescribed for the employees 
supervised, plus a tolerance of fifteen (15) per cent. 

The wage provisions of the approved Basic Code for the Construc- 
tion Industry apply to members of this Subdivision. Additional 
provisions governing methods of payment of wages, deductions, and 
regulations for members performing manual work, reclassification of 
employees, safety and health measures and provision for submission 
of mutual agreements for arriving at wages above the minimum are 
contained in this Subchapter. 

(239) 



240 



ECONOMIC EFFECT OF THE CODE 



Statistics prepared by the Research and Planning Division indicate 
the following fluctuations in work contracted for in this Subdivision : 
1929, $663,937,600; 1930, $1,150,952,300; 1931, $692,537,000; 1932, 
$283,318,900 and 1933, $373,580,500. The actual work done per year 
varies somewhat less than these figures indicate. Estimates of the 
amount of heavy construction performed by general contractors vary 
from 60 to 80 percent of the total. 

It is impossible to calculate the number of persons employed in this 
branch of construction. It is estimated that there were, in 1929, 
211,000 man-years of employment which declined in 1932 to about 
89,700, rising to some 118,200 in 1933. The forty cent minimum rate 
established in Chapter I of the Construction Code is estimated to 
affect about sixty percent of the workers in this Subdivision, and 
it is estimated to increase hourly wage rates from five to forty percent 
for unskilled work in different localities. 

The increasing efficiency of mechanical equipment in construction 
work and the corresponding increase in labor efficiency has displaced 
so many employees that it is difficult to estimate the effect of the 
hours provisions of the construction code in this Subdivision. Equip- 
ment charges represent approximately 23.8 percent of the total value 
of construction performed, while labor charges represent 28.6 per- 
cent, material and supplies involved 29.9 percent, and general over- 
head and profit 17.7 percent. 

It will be noted that the general purpose of a Code for this Sub- 
division is to facilitate the administration of the Basic Code of Fair 
Competition for the Construction Industry. 

The Deputy Administrator in his final report to the National In- 
dustrial Recovery Board on said Heavy Construction and Railroad 
Contractors Subchapter of the General Contractors Chapter of the 
Code of Fair Competition for the Construction Industry having found 
as herein set forth and on the basis of all the proceedings in this 
matter : 

The Board finds that: 

(a) Said Heavy Construction and Railroad Contractors Subchap- 
ter of the General Contractors Chapter of the Code of Fair Compe- 
tition for the Construction Industry is well designed to promote the 
policies and purposes of Title I of the National Industrial Recovery 
Act, including removal of obstructions to the free flow of interstate 
and foreign commerce which tend to diminish the amount thereof 
and will provide for the general welfare by promoting the organiza- 
tion of industry for the purpose of cooperative action among the 
trade groups, by inducing and maintaining united action of labor and 
management under adequate governmental sanctions and supervision, 
by eliminating unfair competitive practices, by promoting the full- 
est possible utilization of the present productive capacity of indus- 
tries, by avoiding undue restriction of production (except as may be 
temporarily required), by increasing the consumption of industrial 
and agricultural products through increasing purchasing power, by 
reducing and relieving unemployment, by improving standards of 
labor, and by otherwise rehabilitating industry. 



241 

(b) Said Heavy Construction and Kailroad Contractors Subchap- 
ter of the General Contractors Chapter of the Code of Fair Com- 
petition for the Construction Industry complies in all respects with 
the pertinent provisions of said Title of said Act, including without 
limitation subsection (a) of section 3, subsection (a) of Section 7, 
and subsection (b) of Section 10 thereof; and that the applicant as- 
sociation is an industrial association truly representative of the afore- 
said Industry; and that said associatioii imposes no inequitable re- 
strictions on admission to membership therein. 

(c) Said Heavy Construction and Railroad Contractors Subchap- 
ter of the General Contractors Chapter of the Code of Fair Compe- 
tition for the Construction Industry is not designed to and will not 
permit monopolies or monopolistic practices. 

(d) Said Heavy Construction and Railroad Contractors Subchap- 
ter of the General Contractors Chapter of the Code of Fair Com- 
petition for the Construction Industry is not designed to and will 
not eliminate or oppress small enterprises and will not operate to 
discriminate against them. 

(e) Those engaged in other steps of the economic process have not 
been deprived of the right to be heard prior to approval of said 
Heavy Construction and Railroad Contractors Subchapter of the 
General Contractors Chapter of the Code of Fair Competition for 
the Construction Industry. 

For these reasons, therefore, the National Industrial Recovery 
Board recommends approval of said Heavy Construction and Rail- 
road Contractors Subchapter of the General Contractors Chapter of 
the Code of Fair Competition for the Construction Industry; with 
the proviso contained in the Executive Order for further review and 
possible stay of Section 6 of Article III, which pertains to Mutual 
Agreements. 

For the National Industrial Recovery Board : 

L. C. Marshall, 
Executive Secretary. 

April 27, 1935. 



Sub-Chapter II-B 

SUPPLEMENTAKY CODE OF FAIR COMPETITION FOR 
THE HEAVY CONSTRUCTION AND RAILROAD CON- 
TRACTORS INDUSTRY 

A SUBDIVISION OF THE GENERAL CONTRACTORS DIVISION OF THE CONSTRUC- 
TION INDUSTRY 

Article I — Application 

The provisions of this Chapter shall apply to the Heavy Construc- 
tion and Railroad Contractors Subdivision of the General Contrac- 
tors Division of the Construction Industry (as defined herein) 
excluding operations therein undertaken before the effective date 
hereof. 

Article II — Definitions 

Section 1. Heavy Construction and Railroad Contractor. — The 
term " Heavy Construction and Railroad Contractor " or " member 
of this Subdivision " as used herein is hereby defined to mean a 
General Contractor as defined in Section 1, Article I, Chapter II 
of the Code of Fair Competition for the Construction Industry, and 
includes without limitation, any individual, partnership, association, 
trust, trustee, trustee in bankruptcy, receiver, corporation or agency 
which undertakes, whether by formal contract or otherwise to direct, 
superintend, coordinate or execute, directly or through others, the 
work of constructing, substantially in its entirety, any fixed struc- 
ture and other improvements, or modification thereof or an addition 
or repair thereto, including any structure or operation which is 
an incidental part of a contract therefor, including without limita- 
tion, except as specified hereinafter, heavy construction and railroad 
projects, such as railroad construction projects, heavy construction 
and railroad bridges, heavy construction sewers and watermains, 
grade separations involving a railroad, foundations, pile driving, 
piers, abutments, retaining walls, viaducts, tunnels, subways, track 
elevation, elevated highways, drainage projects, sanitation projects, 
aqueducts, irrigation projects, flood control projects, reclamation 
projects, reservoirs, water supply projects, water power development, 
hydroelectric development, transmission lines, pipelines, locks, dams, 
dikes, levees, revetments, channels, channel cut-offs, intakes^ dredg- 
ing projects, jetties, break-waters, docks, harbors, industrial sites 
(excluding paving operations), excavation and disposal bj^ contract 
of overburden and the loading by contract of all materials from 
which the overburden has been removed; including the operation, 
maintenance and repair of all land and floating plant, equipment, 
vehicles, and other facilities used in connection with and serving the 

(242) 



243 

aforementioned work and services; and excluding only buildings as 
defined in Chapter II-A, and Highway Construction as defined 
in Chapter II-C, and excluding the following operations with re- 
spect to new projects, maintenance projects or improvement projects 
(including the use and operation of tugs and launches employed as 
tenders in connection therewith), namely, dredging, submarine rock 
removal, land reclamation by dredging, marine and subaqueous 
work in rivers, harbors and waterways, when done principally by 
marine plant and the crews thereof. 

Section 2. The term " Heavy Construction and Railroad Con- 
tractors' Subdivision " or " this Subdivision " as used herein shall 
include the work above described when performed by a Heavy Con- 
struction and Railroad Contractor as defined herein. 

Section 3. Divisional Code Authority. — The term " Divisional 
Code Authority " for the purpo?es of this Chapter shall mean the 
Code Authority established under Section 1 of Sub-division A of 
Article II of Chapter II for the General Contractors Division of 
the Construction Industry. 

Section 4. Classification. — Any operations within the definition 
of Article II of Chapter I of this Code, which are not provided for 
in any approved Divisional or Subdivisional Chapter of this Code 
(including Chapters and Sub-Chapters subsequently approved when 
effective) shall, when performed by a member of this Subdivision 
with his own forces be included in and be a part of the activities of 
this Subdivision. Nothing herein shall be construed as limiting the 
provisions of Chapter I, Article IV A, Section 2 (f) as amended. 
This is without prejudice as to any rights of members of this Sub- 
division in connection with any Chapter or Sub-chapter of this Code 
now or hereafter approved. 

Section 5. Subcontractor. — (a) The term "Subcontractor" as 
used herein shall mean anyone other than an employee who enters 
into a contract for the performance of any work of this Subdivision 
with a Heavy Construction and Railroad Contractor who has al- 
ready contracted or otherwise arranged for its performance. 

(b) A Subcontractor undertaking to perform any of the functions 
or any part of the functions of a Heavy Construction and Railroad 
Contractor as herein defined shall be construed as a Heavy Construc- 
tion and Railroad Contractor and be subject to all of .the provisions 
of this Code. However, nothing herein shall be construed as exempt- 
ing such Subcontractor from complying with the more stringent 
requirements of another Chapter or Subchapter of this Code to 
which he may be subject. 

Section 6. Association. — The term "Association" as used herein 
shall mean the Associated General Contractors of America. 

Section Y. This Code. — The term " this Code " for the purposes 
of this Subchapter means and includes Chapter I, Chapter II, and 
Chapter II-B of the Code of Fair Competition for the Construction 
Industry. Chapter I and II shall apply except as herein specifically 
provided. In their application herein the provisions of Chapter II 
shall prevail over conflicting provisions of Chapter I and the pro- 
visions of Chapter II-B shall prevail over conflicting provisions of 
Chapter I and Chapter II. 



244 
Article III — Hours, Wages and Conditions of Employment 

Section 1. Hours. — The limitations as to hours of employment 
provided in Subdivision B of Section 2 of Article III of Chapter I 
of this Code shall not apply to the following : 

(a) Watchmen, who shall not be permitted to work in excess of 
fifty-six (56) hours in any one (1) week, except there shall be no 
limitation upon the hours of watchmen when housed on the work, 
provided, however, that no watchmen shall be permitted to work 
more than six (6) days in any one (1) week. 

(b) Job and/or field clerks and camp and quarterboat service 
empIo3^ees, who shall not be limited as to hours, but shall not be 
permitted to work in excess of six (6) days per week. 

(c) Employees engaged in supervisory work receiving less than 
thirty-five dollars ($35.00) per week, who shall not be permitted to 
work in excess of the maximum hours prescribed for the employees 
supervised, plus a tolerance of fifteen (15) per cent. 

(cl) This Section does not restrict the exemptions as to hours of 
employment conferred in Subsections 3 (a), 3 (b), and 3 (c) of 
Subdivision B of Section 2 of Article III of Chapter I of this Code, 
except that Subsection 3 (a) herein described shall not apply to 
supervisory employees earning less than thirty-five dollars ($35.00) 
per week. 

Section 2. Wages. — The minimum wages to be paid to employees 
working the hours permitted by Paragraphs (a), (b), and (c) of 
Section 1 hereof, for the hours worked, shall be not less than the 
hourly rate prescribed in the first paragraph of Subdivision A of 
Section 2 of Article III of Chapter I of this Code. 

Section 3. Payment of Wages. — All members of this Subdivision 
shall make payment of all wages due in lawful currency or by 
negotiable check therefore, payable on demand at par. If wages are 
paid by check, the employer shall provide reasonably accessible 
facilities for cashing checks at face value without expense to the 
employee. Employers shall also provide such identification as is 
necessary to utilize such facilities. 

Section 4. Ti7ne of Payment and Deductions. — Except as other- 
wise provided in Section 2 hereof, wages shall be due and payable 
at least semimonthly. AVages shall be exempt from any payment 
for pensions, insurance or sick benefits except such as is voluntarily 
paid or required by law. Emplo3'ers or their agents shall not accept, 
directly or indirectly, rebates on such wages or give anything of 
value or extend any favors to any person for the purpose of influenc- 
ing rates of wages or working conditions of their employees. 

Section 5. General. — (a) Members performing manual work. — 
To the extent permitted by the Act members of this Subdivision 
when personally performing manual work or engaged in mechanical 
operations shall not when so performing or so engaged exceed the 
maxima as to hours and days herein provided for employees doing 
the same work. 

(b) Evasion. — No employee now employed at a wage rate in 
excess of the minimum shall be reclassified or discharged and re- 
employed at a lower wage rate for the purpose of evading the 
provisions of this Code. 



245 

(c) Dismissal for coin'plaints. — No employee shall be dismissed or 
demoted by reason of making a complaint or giving evidence with., 
respect to an alleged violation of this Code. 

(d) Handicapped persons. — A person whose earning capacity is 
limited because of age or physical or mental handicap or other 
infirmity may be employed on light work at a wage below the mini- 
mum established by this Code if the employer obtains from the State 
Authority designated by the United States Department of Labor a 
certificate authorizing his employment at such wages and for such 
hours as shall be stated in the certificates. Each employer shall file 
monthly with the Administrative Committee a list of all such per- 
sons employed by him within this Subdivision, showing the wages 
paid to and the maximum hours of work for each such employee. 

(e) Safety and Health. — Each member of this Subdivision shall 
provide for the safety and health of his employees at the place and 
during the hours of their employment. 

Standards for safety and health, including minimum standards, 
for sanitation, construction, size, operation and food, for labor camps, 
shall be developed by a Committee composed of three members of 
this Subdivision to be appointed by the Administrative Committee 
and financed by funds available to it and submitted to the National 
Industrial Recovery Board by the Administrative Committee for ap- 
proval within three (3) months after the effective date of this Sub- 
chapter. After approval, such standards shall become the minimum 
standards of safety and health for all members of this Subdivision 
and shall thereafter be a part of this Code and enforceable as such. 

Where State laws provide more stringent restrictions, such laws 
shall be observed. 

(f) Posting. — On and after the effective date of this Code all 
employers shall post and keep posted in conspicuous places accessible 
to all employees, official copies of all provisions of this Code which 
affect ' hours of employment, rates of pay and all other labor 
provisions. 

Section 6. Mutual Agreements. — Any association or group of 
members of this Subdivision proposing to establish an agreement 
with their employees with respect to hours of labor, rates of pay, 
or other conditions of employment governing the performance of 
work in this Subdivision, under and pursuant to Section 1, Article 
III, of Chapter I of this Code or the Act, shall send to the Divisional 
Code Authority at the time notice of hearing is published or sent 
to the employers to be subject to the agreement and, preliminary to 
the application for hearing or approval to the National Recovery 
Administration, an accurate description of the specifically defined 
region or locality proposed to be embraced by such agreement, the 
types of operations and occupations to be affected thereby, and in 
addition thereto the plan for hearing and form for method of notice 
thereof ; and at the time of any application to the National Recovery 
Administration for hearing thereon or approval thereof shall also 
send to the Divisional Code Authority a copy of the agreement or 
proposed agreement and application for hearing thereon or approval 
thereof filed or to be filed with the National Recovery Administra- 
tion, together with a copy of any report containing supplementary 
information filed in connection therewith. . 

145102-^35 17 



246 

Any mutual agreement described in Section 1, Article III, Chapter 
I, as approved by the President, shall contain certain specific 
provisions as follows : 

(a) The terms of this mutual agreement are limited to and bind-, 
ing only upon members of this Subdivision on operations and work 
in the specifically defined region or locality in which the agreement 
applies. 

(b) The terms of this mutual agreement shall not be binding upon 
the employers and employees of any other Division or Subdivision 
of the Industry. 

(c) The occupations, types of operations, or employees of this 
Subdivision affected by this mutual agreement shall not be deemed 
or construed to be the occupations, types of operations, or employees 
of any other Subdivision described in Chapter II, and the terms and 
conditions pertaining to the foregoing in this mutual agreement are 
to be effective only with reference to the performance within the 
specifically defined region or locality of the types of operations 
defined in this agreement. 

(d) This mutual agreement shall in no way prejudice the right 
of other subdivisions to establish in the same area or another area 
mutual agreements of their own making pertaining to occupations, 
employees and types of operations of other subdivisions described in 
Chapter 11. 

(e) The terms of this mutual agreement shall exclude any opera- 
tions undertaken in accordance with bona fide bids made prior to 
the effective date of this agreement and contracts entered into prior 
to such effective date.^ 

Article IV — Administration 

Section 1, The Administrative Committee. — An Administrative 
Committee for the Heavy Construction and Railroad Contractors 
Subdivision is hereby constituted to administer this Code within 
this Subdivision. Said Committee, hereinafter referred to as " the 
Administrative Committee ", shall consist of fourteen (14) members, 
all of whom shall be members of this Subdivision. Eight (8) of 
said members shall be members of the Association and shall be 
appointed annually by the Divisional Code Authority from such 
nominations as may be made by the members of the Divisional Code 
Authority who are Heavy Construction and Railroad Contractors. 
Each member so appointed shall serve until his successor is ap- 
pointed, which appointment shall be made in like manner. The 
six (6) remaining members of the Administrative Committee shall 
be appointed annually by the Divisional Code Authority from nom- 
inations made by the members thereof who are Heavy Construction 
and Railroad Contractors or by the eight (8) Association members 
of the Administrative Committee, from and to represent members 
of this Subdivision who are not members of the Association. Any 
such member shall be approved by the National Industrial Recovery 
Board before his appointment shall become effective. Each of said 
six (6) members shall serve until his successor has been selected, 



* See paragraph 3 of order approving this Code. 



247 

qualified and appointed as above, or has been selected by the non- 
members of the Association, pursuant to a method of selection satis- 
factory to and approved by the National Industrial Recovery Board, 
provided such successor has been approved by the National Indus- 
trial Recovery Board. If three (3) of said six (6) members shall 
become members of the Association during the period of their term 
of office as members of the Administrative Committee, no other of 
said members of the Administrative Committee may join the Asso- 
ciation without being disqualified, from the date upon which he 
becomes a member of the Association, from further membership in 
the Administrative Committee as a representative of members of, 
this Subdivision who are not members of the Association. Any^ 
member of the Subdivision appointed to the Administrative Com- 
mittee to represent the members of this Subdivision who are not 
members of the Association, or selected or appointed successor to 
any such member of the Administrative Committee, shall be subject 
to approval by the National Industrial Recovery Board. 

Section 2. Powers and Duties. — The Administrative Committee 
shall have, in addition to such powers and duties as are set forth 
in Section 2 of Subdivision B of Article II of Chapter II and as may 
be delegated to it by the Divisional Code Authority, the following 
powers and duties : 

(a) To establish regions and appoint local committees for the 
various regions as it deems necessary for the administration of this 
Code giving due consideration to the scope, character, and territory 
of the Avork to be performed. Representative groups of Heavy Con- 
struction and Raih'oad Ccaitractors may apply to the Administrative 
Committee for the establishment of regional areas and may make 
recommendations as to the number and personnel of the local 
committee. 

(b) To establish and/or change the jurisdiction or personnel of 
any administrative agency established by it for this Subdivision. 

(c) Its members or its authorized representatives may attend meet- 
ings of any administrative agency established by it for this Subdi- 
vision. 

(d) To require the registration in a manner not inconsistent with 
any manner prescribed by the Divisional Code Authority of all 
construction work applicable to this Subdivision and as defined and 
described in Section 2 (b), Article II-A, Chapter II, in cooperation 
with the Construction Code Authority and the Divisional Code 
Authority. 

(e) To defray expenses in establishing and administering this 
Code from the equitable apportionment it receives from the Divi- 
sional Code Authority from the funds derived as authorized in Sec- 
tion 2 (b). Article II-A, Chapter II. 

(f) To prescribe rules of fair competitive bidding practices for 
the members of this Subdivision and such rules, when approved by 
the Code Authorities of Chapters I and II and the National Indus- 
trial Recovery Board, shall apply to all members of this Subdivision 
of the Industry. 

(g) To prescribe regulations requiring that members of this Sub- 
division of the Industry shall not submit a competitive bid, as defined 
in Section 1 (a), Article VII, Chapter I of this Code, to an owner or 



2^ 

any other person corresponding to an awarding authority as defined 
in such Article unless such owner or other person agrees to com- 
ply with the regulations provided therein governing an awarding 
authority. 

(h) Regulations, methods and rules formulated in accordance with 
the foregoing paragraph (g) shall be filed with the National Indus- 
trial Recovery Board and shall become effective upon approval by 
the National Industrial Recovery Board. Failure of the National 
Industrial Recovery Board to disapprove any such regulation, 
method or rule within thirty (30) days after receipt thereof shall be 
deemed approval of such regulation, method or rule as of the date of 
the exj)iration of such period. Any such regulations, methods or rules 
shall be effective upon approval for the period specified therein or 
until approval is withdrawn by the National Industrial Recovery 
Board because of inequitable, unfair or unjust operation thereof. 

Section 3. Regional Administi^ative C ommattees or Agencies in 
the Subdivision. — Regional Committees, agencies or representatives 
may be vested with and may have such of the powers and duties 
of the Administrative Committee as it delegates to the Regional 
Committee, agency or representative for the proper discharge of its 
functions, in the particular region. All rules and regulations of 
Regional Committees must have the approval of the Administrative 
Committee and must not be inconsistent with the rules and regula- 
tions of the Divisional Code Authority. 

Article V — Authorized Exemptions 

Whenever any work within the definition contained in Subchapter 
II-B, Article II, Section 1, is exempted by competent Governmental 
authority or agencies (whether Federal, State, or political subdivi- 
sions thereof) acting in accordance with law, from any or all of 
the provisions of Chapters I and II and Subchapter it-B and/or 
is being or may be performed by any non-member of the Construction 
Industry so exempted from, or otherwise not subject to, provisions 
of this Code, then the same exemptions or exceptions from the same 
provisions of Chapters I and II and Supchapter Il-B shall apply 
and govern as to any and all members of this Subdivision with ref- 
erence to such work. Such exemptions or exceptions shall not be 
construed to permit a member of the Industry to so reduce wages 
or lengthen hours as to result in wages lower or hours longer than 
those observed by such non-members of the Industry. Nothing 
herein shall be construed as waiving the obligation of members of 
this Subdivision from registering construction work, furnishing 
statistics, and paying authorized assessments. 

Article VI — Appeals 

Section 1. Local Adjustments. — Controversies or complaints 
within this Subdivision shall be fully determined and adjusted so far 
as practical locally by the Regional Committee, agency, or rep- 
resentative appointed or delegated by the Administrative Committee. 

Section 2. Afpecd to Administrative Committee. — Any party di- 
rectly affected shall have the right to appeal to the Administrative 
Committee established herein and of a prompt hearing and decision. 



249 

, Section. 3. Appeal to: Divisional CocLe AuthoHtij. — Any paifty di- 
'rectly affected shall have the right of appeal to the Divisional Code 
lAiithority and in turn to the Construction Appeals Board for the 
Construction Industry and of a prompt hearing and decision, 

.Section-. 4. Power of. Authovity.. — In the event of controversies 
affecting; this Subdivision with another subdivision of General Con- 
;f ractors the Administrative Committee shall refer the controversies 
to the Divisional Code Authority which has original jurisdiction 
ov^;^ controversies affecting more than one subdivision of General 
;Coptractors. . ^ol nolJi:'ii«ii!n«bA Y«'>^«>»»51 !*«< 

■.■ii.;'.^ .: .nVr. ■ 

Aeticle VII — Competitive Bidding Practices 

Section 1. Bidding to Subdivision Memhers. — Negotiations of 
^jiy kind, conducted solely between members of this Subdivision for 
the performance of construction operations defined in this Subchap- 
ter and not affecting operations of other divisions or subdivisions 
under this Code, shall not be construed as "competitive bidding" 
nor subject to any of the provisions of Article VII, Chapter I of this 
Code. 

Section 2. Alternates. — Alternate proposals for construction 
operations defined in this Subchapter II-B shall be exempt from 
the provisions of Section 3 (a) and 4, Article VII, Chapter I, and 
Sections 1 (a) and 1 (b), Article IV, Chapter II, when such alter- 
nate proposals are not prohibited by the awarding authority and 
are made by a member of this Subdivision of the Industry as a re- 
sult of his own initiative, ingenuity and/or engineering, proposing 
methods, design, and/or construction procedure differing from that 
called for by the plans and specifications. 

Section 3. Checking Bids. — The members of this Subdivision shall 
be exempt from the provisions of Section 14, Article VII, Chapter I, 
or any voluntary or mandatory actions of the Code Authorities in 
connection therewith. The Administrative Committee of this Sub- 
division may provide satisfactory rules or methods for checking bids 
of the bidders and estimates of the awarding authority for any 
region or class of construction. Such rules or methods shall be sub- 
ject to the provisions of paragraph (c) of Section 2 of Subdivision 
B of Article II of Chapter II of this Code. 

Article VIII — Provisions and Definitions of Chapter I and 

Chapter II 

Reference to Provisions of Chapter I and Chapter II. Provisions 
and definitions of Chapter I and Chapter II of this Code including 
any amendments thereto, or amendment thereof, except as herein 
specificall}^ provided, are specifically incorporated herein with the 
same force and effect as if set forth herein in full, subject to the 
provisions of Section 6 of Article II hereof. 

Article IX — Amendment 

Section 1. Subject to the provisions of Section 2 (c) of Article 
IV-B of Chapter I of this Code, the Subdivisional provisions of this 
Subchapter II-B, except as to provisions required by the Act, may 



250 

be amended on the basis of experience or changes in circumstances, 
such amendments to be based upon application to the National In- 
dustrial Recovery Board and such notices and hearings as it shall 
specify. 

Section 2. Any amendment proposed by members of this Sub- 
division or any Committee or group of such members shall be sub- 
mitted to the Administrative Committee of Chapter II-A, and 
Chapter Il-C, and to the Divisional Code Authority and to the Con- 
struction Code Authority at least ten (10) days before application is 
made to the National Recovery Administration for a hearing upon 
such amendment. 

Article X — Effective Date 

This subchapter II-B shall become effective on the tenth (lOth) 
day after its approval by the President. 

Approved Code No. 244A — Subdivision No. 2. 
Registry No. 1616-140. 



Approved Code No. 308 — Supplement No. 12 
SUPPLEMENTARY CODE OF FAIR COMPETITION 



FOR THE 



NORTHWEST AND ALASKA FISH AND SHELLFISH 
PREPARING AND WHOLESALING OR WHOLE- 
SALING INDUSTRY 

As Approved on May 10, 1935 



OKDER 



Approving Supplementary Code of Fair Competition tor the 
Northwest and Alaska Fish and Shelleish Preparing and 
Wholesaling or Wholesaling Industry 

A division of the fishery industry 

An application having been duly made pursuant to and in full 
compliance with the provisions of Title I of the National Industrial 
Recovery Act, approved June 16, 1933, for approval of a supplemen- 
tary code of fair competition for the Northwest and Alaska fish and 
shellfish preparing and wholesaling or wholesaling division of the 
fishery industry, and hearing having been duly held thereon and 
the annexed report on said code, containing findings with respect 
thereto, having been made and directed to the President : 

NOW, THEREFORE, on behalf of the President of the United 
States, the National Industrial Recovery Board, pursuant to authority 
vested in it by Executive Orders of the President, including Executive 
Order No. 6859, and otherwise, does hereby incorporate by reference 
said annexed report and does find that said code complies in all 
respects with the pertinent provisions and will promote the policies 
and purposes of said title of said act; and does hereby order that 
said code of fair competition be and it is hereby approved. 

National Industrial Recovery Board, 
By W. A. Harriman, Administrative 0-fJicer. 

Approval recommended : 
Armin W. Riley, 

Division Administrator . 

Washington, D. C, 

May 10, 1936. 



(251) 



REPOET TO THE PKESIDENT 

The President, 

The White House. 
Sir : This is a report on the Supplementary Code of Fair Compe- 
tition for the Northwest and Alaska Fish and Shellfish Prepar- 
ing and Wholesaling or Wholesaling Industry (a Division of the 
Fishery Industry), as revised after Public Hearing conducted in 
'Seattle, Washington, on May 8th and 9th, 1934, in accordance with 
the provisions of the National Industrial Recovery Act. The Code 
is sponsored by the Northwest Wholesale Fish Dealers Associa- 
tion for the industry in the Territory of Alaska and the States 
of Montana, Idaho, Wyoming and Washington, except the down- 
stream right bank of so much of the Columbia River as forms the 
boundary between the States of Oregon and Washington. This 
association conducted an election on June 5, 1934, of the industry 
in said area ; thereat a code committee of nine members was elected 
for the purpose of carr^dng the proposed code to completion and 
of assenting to it in final form. The code is sponsored as well by 
the Commercial Fisheries Association of Oregon for the industry 
in the State of Oregon and on the down-stream right bank of so 
much of the Columbia River as forms the boundary between the 
States of Oregon and Washington. This association conducted an 
election of its membership May 28, 1934; thereat a code committee 
of one was elected for the purpose of carrying the proposed code 
to completion and of assenting to it in final form. It also called 
a meeting on June 10, 1934, of the members of the industry in the 
area last mentioned; thereat said members accepted the code and 
elected a truly representative committee which confirmed the ap- 
pointment of the committee of one aforesaid. 

I. DESCRIPTION or THE INDUSTRY 

The Northwest and Alaska fish and shellfish preparing and whole- 
saling or wholesaling industry includes the packing in ice, freez- 
ing by other tlian public freezers, filleting, cutting, salting, mild- 
curing, smoking, drying, cooking, kippering, canning, extracting 
oil from, manufacturing meal or fertilizer from, or otherwise 
manipulating fish, fish eggs, shellfish, or parts thereof, and the 
wholesaling thereof, in the States of Washington, Oregon, Montana, 
Idaho and Wyoming, and the Territory of Alaska, except in so 
far as the same may be subject to any fresh oyster, Alaska herring, 
or trout farming code in original or amended form, and except 
the preparing and wholesaling or wdiolesaling of canned salmon, 
canned clams and canned oysters. There are certain other excep- 
tions included in the code but they need not be mentioned here. 

The raw supplies for the industry are obtained from fishermen 
operating in the waters contiguous to the States of Oregon and 

(252) 



253 

Washington and the Territory of Alaska. The chief species 
handled include halibut, salmon, cod, flounders, fresh herring, 
perch, red snapper, sablefish, sea bass, skates, smelt, sturgeon, devil 
fish, crabs and shrimp. A portion of the catch is marketed fresh 
in ice without further processing by the original purcha,ser, but 
a large portion is processed in some manner before entering con- 
sumer channels. The processing includes filleting, smoking, dry- 
ing, salting and mild-curing. 

There are about 250 fish and shellfish preparing and wholesaling 
or wholesaling establishments in the industry covered by this code. 
These establishments employ about 3,500 wage earners. The aggre- 
gate annual sales by members of the industry covered by this code 
are in the neighborhood of $8,000,000. 

II. LABOR PROVISIONS 

The industry proposes that employment of clerical, accounting and 
other office employees be restricted to 44 hours in any week, 8 hours 
in any day, and 6 days in any 7. Employees engaged in picking and 
packing crab meat or in picking shrimp meat are to be subject 
to the same restrictions, except that in order to prevent spoilage or 
deterioration of such products they may work not to exceed 48 
hours per week, provided they be paid at least time and one-third 
the normal rate for all hours worked in excess of 8 per day, and 
provided that when working to prevent spoilage or deterioration 
they be not permitted to work in excess of 10 hours per day. No 
other employee is to be permitted to work in excess of 48 hours in 
any week or 8 hours in any day, with the exception of executive, 
supervisory and technical employees who receive $35.00 or more per 
week; employees engaged in emergency maintenance or emergency 
repair work, provided they are paid at least time and one-third the 
normal rate for hours worked in excess of 40 per week and 8 per 
day; employees engaged in handling fresh or frozen fish or in 
smoking or mild-curing fish in order to prevent spoilage or de- 
terioration of such products, provided they are paid, at least time 
and one-third the normal rate for all hours worked in excess of 8 
per day; outside salesmen; watchmen, provided they are not per- 
mitted to work in excess of 56' hours per week, or 13 days in any 
14; stationary engineers and firemen, chauffeurs and deliverymen, 
provided they are not permitted to work in excess of 48 hours in 
any week; and employees engaged in the operation of boats and 
vessels in going to obtain or load products of the industry, in the 
loading of said products into the boat or vessel, and in returning 
again to shore. Any employee whose maximum daily labor hours 
are limited to 8 by the Code may be permitted to work 10 hours per 
day 90 days per year, at the normal rate. 

With respect to wages the industry proposes that no clerical, ac- 
counting or other office employee shall be paid less than at the rate 
of $18.00 per week, except that office boys may be employed at the 
rate of not less than $16.00 per week, if they do not exceed 5 per 
cent of all office employees in any plant. At least one office boy 
may be employed at the $16.00 rate. No employee in the fresh, freez- 
ing, smoking, salting or mild-curing functional branches of the in- 



:^54 

dustry engaged in gluing boxes, making boxes, washing products 
or utensils, icing fish, stenciling, janitor work, wrapping or pack- 
aging is to be paid less than at the rate of 40 cents per hour, but 
not more than 25 per cent of non-office employees per plant shall be 
considered to be so engaged. No watchman is to be paid less than 
at the rate of $18.00 per week. Xo employee engaged in picking 
crab meat in the Territory of Alaska is to be paid less than at the 
rate of 3 cents per pound or 35 cents per hour, the rate yielding the 
higher return to apply. In the States of Oregon and Washington 
the rate for picking crab meat is to be 5 cents per pound or 40 cents 
per hour, the rate yielding the higher return to apply. 

No employee engaged in picking shimp meat in the Territory of 
Alaska is to be paid less than at the rate of 8 cents per pound or less 
than at the rate of 30 cents per hour, except learners who are to be 
paid not less than at the rate of 24 cents ])er hour. In the States 
of Oregon and Washington shimp meat pickers are to be paid not 
less than at the rate of 10 cents per pound or not less than at the 
rate of 30 cents per hour. There are other special rates for specific 
functions within named branches of the industry outlined in the 
Code. 

In addition, the Code contains general labor provisions which are 
intended to be of direct benefit to employees. 

III. UNFAIR METHODS OF COMPETITION 

The unfair methods of competition provisions of the Code include 
provisions with respect to inaccurate references to competitors, trade- 
marks, misrepresentation of products or prices, incorrect invoices, 
false information, purchases from fishermen, brokerage and commis- 
sion payments, registration with Executive Committee, credit terms, 
shipments on consignment, destructive price cutting, emergency basis 
for prices, agreement on prices and participation in code. 

IV. FINDINGS 

The Acting Deputy Administrator in his final report to the Na- 
tional Industrial Recovery Board on said code having found as 
herein set forth and on the basis of all the proceedings in this 
matter : 

The National Industrial Recovery Board finds that : 
(a) Said code is well designed to promote the policies and pur- 
poses of Title I of the National Industrial Recovery Act, including 
removal of obstructions to the free flow of interstate and foreign 
commerce which tend to diminish the amount thereof, and will pro- 
vide for the general welfare by promoting the organization of indus- 
try for the purpose of cooperative action among trade groups, by 
inducing and maintaining united action of labor and management 
under adequate governmental sanctions and supervision, by elimi- 
nating unfair competitive practices, by promoting the fullest possible 
utilization of the present productive capacity of industries, by avoid- 
ing undue restriction of production (except as may be temporarily 
required), by increasing the consumption of industrial, fishery and 
agricultural products through increasing purchasing power, by re- 



255 

ducing and relieving unemployment, by improving standards of 
labor, and by otherwise rehabilitating industry. 

(b) Said industry normally employs not more than 50,000 em- 
ployees; and is not classified by the Board as a major industry. 

(c) The Code as approved complies in all respects with the perti- 
nent provisions of Title I of the National Industrial Recovery Act, 
including without limitation Subsection (a) of Section 3, Subsection 
(a) of Section 7 and Subsection (b) of Section 10 thereof. 

(d) The applicant groups are truly representative of the industry. 
No inequitable restrictions on admission to membership therein are 
imposed by said groups. 

(e) The Code is not designed to and will not permit monopolies 
or monopolistic practices. 

(f ) The Code is not designed to and will not eliminate or oppress 
small enterprises and will not operate to discriminate against them. 

(g) Those engaged in other steps of the economic process whose 
services and welfare are affected by the Code, have not been deprived 
of the right to be heard prior to approval of said code. 

For these reasons, therefore, this divisional code has been ap- 
proved. 
For the National Industrial Recovery Board : ' ; 

W. A. Harriman, 
Administrative O^cerJ ^ 
May 10, 1935. i: 



1 -run 



SUPPLEMENTARY CODE OF FAIR COMPETITION FOR 
THE NORTHWEST AND ALASKA FISH AND SHELL- 
FISH PREPARING AND WHOLESALING OR WHOLE- 
SALING INDUSTRY 

A DIVISION OF THE FISHERY INDUSTRY 

Article I — Purpose 

Section 1. The National Code of Fair Competition for the Fish- 
ery Industry with the exceptions and additions hereinafter specifi- 
cally enumerated shall constitute the code of fair competition for the 
Northwest and Alaska fish and shellfish preparing and wholesaling 
or wholesaling division of the fishery industry in accordance with 
Article VIII, Title C, Section 1 of said national code, and shall be 
the standard of fair competition for the Northwest and Alaska fish 
and shellfish preparing and wholesaling or wholesaling division of 
the fishery industry, and shall be binding upon every member 
thereof. ; i- '-.l 

Article II — Definitions 

Section 1. Wherever a term is used in this divisional code which 
is defined in said national code, the definition thereof contained in 
said national code shall, except as herein provided in the case of 
wholesaling, apply to the Northwest and Alaska fish and shellfish 
preparing and wholesaling or wholesaling division of the fishery 
industry. As used herein : 

(a) The term " National Industrial Recovery Board " means the 
body established by Executive Order No. 6859, dated September 27, 
1934, to administer the provisions of Title I of the Act. 

(b) The terms " Northwest and Alaska fish and shellfish prepar- 
ing and wholesaling or wholesaling industry " and " Northwest in- 
dustry " mean the preparing and Avholesaling or wholesaling of 
fish, fish eggs and shellfish (except the preparing and wholesaling or 
wholesaling of canned salmon, canned clams and canned oysters) in 
the Northwest Area, except in so far as the same may be subject to 
any fresh oyster, Alaska herring, or trout faiTning code in original 
or amended form. With respect to the distribution of canned fish, 
canned fish eggs and canned shellfish not covered by said exceptions, 
said terms shall include only the primary sale; with respect to the 
distribution of dried, salted and smoked fish, said terms shall not 
include any sale effected by a person or enterprise whose principal 
line of business is that of a wholesale grocer. Said terms include 
specifically the packing in ice and the freezing of fish, b}^ other than 
public freezers, and the mild-curing of salmon, for the account of 
others. 

(c) The term "member of the Northwest industry" means any 
individual, partnership, association, corporation or other form of 

(250) 



257 

enterprise engaged in the Northwest industry, either as an employer 
or on his or its own behalf. 

(d) The term " Northwest Area " includes the States of Washing- 
ton, Oregon, Montana, Idaho, and Wyoming, and the Territory of 
Alaska. 

(e) The term " preparing " means packing in ice, freezing by other 
than public freezers, filleting, cutting, salting, milcl-curing, smoking, 
drying, cooking, Idppering, canning, extracting oil from, manufac- 
turing meal or fertilizer from, or otherwise manipulating fish, fish 
eggs, shellfish, or parts thereof. 

(f ) The terms " wholesale " and " wholesaling " mean the distribu- 
tion of fish, fish eggs and shellfish (or parts thereof), in the natural 
or any prepared state, to retail outlets (including any type of under- 
taking in which food is prepared and sold to the consumer) whether 
or not the retail outlets are owned or controlled by the person or 
enterprise affecting the distribution, hereinafter in this paragraph 
referred to as the distributor ; and include sales of such fish, fish eggs 
and shellfish (or parts thereof) between or among distributors. Said 
terms specifically include such functions as truckers, brokers and 
commission merchants perform in the distribution of such fish, fish 
eggs and shellfish (or parts thereof) to the retail outlets aforesaid, 
to each other, or to any distributor aforesaid. Said terms also spe- 
cifically include such functions as cooperatives (whose preparing is. 
done by other than those who by their own manual labor take the 
fish and shellfish from the water) perform in the distribution of such 
fish, fish eggs and shellfish (or parts thereof) to the retail outlets 
aforesaid, to each other, or to any distributor aforesaid. Said terms 
do not include any primary sale, in the natural or any prepared state, 
of fish or shellfish taken from the water, or taken from the water and 
prepared, by persons engaged by their own manual labor (individu- 
ally, as partners, or on a " lay " basis ; and with or without the cooper- 
ation in the work of one or more employees compensated on a time or 
piece rate basis), except when such primary sale is made by a person 
or enterprise acting as the representative of the seller in the capacity 
of a commission merchant, a broker, or a cooperative whose preparing 
is done by other than those who by their own manual labor take the 
fish and shellfish from the water ; but the exclusion from said terms 
of such primary sales as are covered by this sentence shall not be con- 
strued to exclude from said terms any sale of fish or shellfish (or parts 
thereof) in a meal or oil state. 

(g) The term " Executive Committee " means a supervisory body 
provided for in Article VIII, Title C, Section 1, paragraph (e) of 
said national code, and created pursuant to the provisions of Article 
VIII, Title B hereof. 

(h) The term " Associations " means : 

Northwest Wliolesale Fish Dealers Association 
Commercial Fisheries Association of Oregon 
and such other associations as may hereafter be organized within 
the Northwest Area composed of members of the Northwest industry, 
(i) The term " Association " means any one of the above associa- 
tions. 



258 

,(j) The term "broker" means an independent sales agent who 
periorms the services of negotiating the sale of fish, fish eggs or 
shellfish, in the natural or any prepared state, for and on account 
of the seller as principal, who is not entrusted with the possession, 
disposal or control of the goods, who does not sell in his own name, 
who does not customarily guarantee credit, and whose compensation 
is a commission or brokerage paid by the seller. 

(k) The term " commission merchant " means a sales agent who 
performs the services of negotiating the sale of fish, fish eggs or shell- 
fish, in the natural or any prepared state, for and on account of the 
seller as principal, who is entrusted with the possession, disposal 
and control of the goods, who customarily sells in his own name and 
guarantees credit, and whose compensation is a commission or brok- 
erage paid by the seller. 

(1) Population for the purposes of this divisional code shall be 
determined by reference to the latest Federal Census. 

(m) The term "price terms" means prices, discounts, rebates, 
allowances, and all other terms or conditions of sale. 

;,(n) The term "trucker" means any person or enterprise which 
buys fish, fish eggs or shellfish, in the natural or any prepared state, 
from producers, from other members of the Northwest industry, or 
from members of any other wholesaling division of the fishery indus- 
try, and sells and delivers same from his or its motor vehicle as a 
usual place of business. 

Article III — Hours or Labor 

Section 1. The labor hour provisions contained in Article III of 
said national code shall not apply to the Northwest industry, and in 
lieu thereof the following shall apply : 

(a) No clerical, accounting or other office employee shall be per- 
mitted to work in excess of forty-four (44) hours in any week, eight 
(8) hours in any day, or six (6) days in any seven (7). 

(b) No employee engaged in the picking and packing of crab 
meat or in the picking of shrimp meat shall be permitted to work 
in excess of forty-four (44) hours in any week or eight (8) hours 
in any day or six (6) days in any seven (Y), except that any such 
employee may work not to exceed forty-eight (48) hours per week 
in order to prevent spoilage or deterioration of such products if 
said employee be paid at least time and one-third his normal rate 
for all hours worked in excess of eight (8) per day; Provided how- 
evevy that within said limitation of days no such employee working 
to prevent spoilage or deterioration shall be permitted to work more 
than ten (10) hours in any day. 

(c) No other emploj^ee shall be permitted to work in excess of 
forty-eight (48) hours in any week or eight (8) hours in any day, 
with the following exceptions: 

(1) Executive, supervisory and technical employees, provided 
they receive thirty-five dollars ($35.00) or more per week; 

(2) Employees engaged in emergency maintenance or emergency 
repair work ; Provided however^ that they shall be paid at least time 
and one-third the normal rate for hours worked in excess of the 
maximum established herein for them respectively; 



259 

(3) Employees engaged in the handling of fresh or frozen fish 
or in the smoking or mild-curing of fish in order to prevent spoilage 
or deterioration of such product; provided that at least time and 
one-third the normal rate of each employee so engaged shall be 
paid such employee for all hours worked in excess of eight (8) in 
any day, except as provided in Section 2 of this Article; 

(4) Outside salesmen; 

(5) Watchmen, provided they shall not be permitted to work in- 
excess of fifty -six (56) hours in any week, or thirteen (13) days in 
any fourteen (14) ; 

(6) Stationary engineers and firemen, chauffeurs and delivery- 
men ; Provided hoivever^ that they shall not be permitted to work in 
excess of forty-eight (48) hours in any week; 

(7) Employees engaged in the operation of boats or vessels in 
going to obtain or load products of the Northwest industry and 
in the loading of said products into the boat or vessel, and in re- 
turning again to shore. 

Section 2. Any employee whose maximum daily labor hours are 
fixed at eight (8) by Section 1, paragraph (c) of this Article may 
work not to exceed ten (10) hours per day ninety (90) days per; 
year. 

Section 3. No employer shall knowingly permit any employee to 
work for any time which, when added to the time spent at work for 
another member or members of the Northwest industry or otherwise, 
exceeds the maximum herein permitted for his occupation. 

Section 4. Each employer shall make a monthly report to the 
Executive Committee having juris'liction, stilting the number of 
hours worked at time and one-third rates under the provisions of 
Section 1, paragraph (b) and Section 1, paragraph (c), subpara- 
graphs (2) and (3) of this Article. 

Article IV — Wages 

Section 1. The labor wage provisions contained in Article IV 
of said national code shall not apply to the Northwest industry, 
and in lieu thereof the following shall apply : 

(a) No clerical, accounting or other office employee shall be paid 
less than at the rate of eighteen dollars ($18.00) per week, except 
that office boys may be employed at the rate of not less than sixteen 
dollars ($16.00) per week. Office boys in any plant shall not exceed 
five per cent (5%) of all office employees therein, but at least one 
may be employed. 

(b) No employee in the fresh, freezing, smoking, salting or mild- 
curing functional branches of the Northwest industry engaged in 
gluing boxes, making boxes, washing products or utensils, icing fish, 
stenciling, janitor work, wrapping or packaging shall be paid less 
than at the rate of forty cents (40^^) per hour, but not more than 
twenty-five per cent (25%) of non-office employees per plant shall 
be considered to be so engaged. The provisions of this paragraph 
shall not be construed to apply to the packing of crabs in the Terri- 
tory of Alaska, or to work at the dock in the crab and shrimp com- 
modity branches of the Northwest industry in the Territory of 
Alaska. 



260 

(c) No watcliman shall be paid less than at the rate of eighteen 
dollars ($18.00) per week. 

(d) No employee engaged in the picking of crab meat in the Terri- 
tory of Alaska shall be paid less than at the rate of three cents (30) 
per pound of crab meat picked or less than at the rate of thirty-five 
cents (350) per hour. Whichever of said time and piece rates as 
yields to each employee the higher return per hour shall apply to 
him as a minimum wage. 

(e) No employee engaged in the picking of crab meat in the States 
of Oregon and Washington shall be paid less than at the rate of five 
cents (50) per pound of crab meat picked or less than at the rate of 
forty cents (400) per hour. Whichever of said time and piece rates 
as yields to each employee the higher return per hour shall apply 
to him as a minimum wage. 

(f) No employee engaged in the picking of shrimp meat in the 
Territory of Alaska shall be paid less than at the rate of eight cents 
(80) per pound of shrimp meat picked or less than at the rate of 
thirty cents (300) per hour, except that no employee so engaged who 
has had less than two (2) weeks' experience in the work shall be 
paid less than at the rate of twenty-four cents (240) per hour. 
Whichever of said time and piece rates as yields to each employee the 
higher return per hour shall apply to him as a minimum wage. Not 
more than twenty per cent (20%) of the non-office employees in any 
plant shall be considered to have had less than two (2) weeks' expe- 
rience in picking shrimp meat. 

(g) No employee engaged in the picking of shrimp meat in the 
States of Oregon and Washington shall be paid less than at the 
rate of ten cents (10^) per pound of shrimp meat picked or less than 
at the rate of thirty cents (30^) per hour, except that no employee 
so engaged who has had less than two (2) weeks' experience in 
the work shall be paid less than at the rate of twenty-four cents 
(240) per hour. "^Vliichever of said time and piece rates as yields 
to each employee the higher return per hour shall apply to him as a 
minimum wage. Not more than twenty per cent (20%) of the non- 
office employees in any plant shall be considered to have had less 
than two (2) weeks' experience in picking shrimp meat. 

(h) No employee engaged in the packing of crabs in the Territory 
of Alaska shall be paid less than at the rate of thirty-eight cents 
(380) per hour. 

(i) No employee in the crab or shrimp commodity branches of the 
Northwest industry engaged in the Territory of Alaska in work at 
the dock shall be paid less than at the rate of fifty cents (500) per 
hour if employed by the hour, or less than at the rate of ninety 
dollars ($90.00) per month if employed by the month. 

(j) No employee engaged in the handling of products of the 
Northwest industry in places of less than 2,000 population in the 
States of Oregon and Washington shall be paid less than at the rate 
of forty cents (400) per hour. The provisions of this paragraph 
shall not be construed to apply to the picking of crab meat or to the 
picking of shrimp meat. 

(k) No other employee shall be paid less than at the rate of fifty 
cents (500) per hour. 



261 

Section 2. For all hours worked on Sunday or legal holidays by 
any employee other than a watchman, at least time and one-third, 
the normal rate shall be paid. 

Section 3. In order to maintain fair differentials between em- 
ployees, an equitable readjustment in rates of pay shall be made in 
cases of employees who on June 15, 1933, received more than the 
minimum rates of pay then prevailing; but in no case shall full 
time weekly wages be reduced as a result of the adoption of this 
divisional code. Within sixty (60) daj'^s after the effective date of 
this divisional code, the Executive Committees shall submit to the 
National Industrial Recovery Board a statement of the readjust- 
ments made pursuant to the provisions of this Section. 

Section 4. This divisional code guarantees a minimum rate of 
pay, regardless of whether the employee is compensated on the basis 
of time rate or piece work performance. 

Section 5. A person whose earning capacity is limited because of 
age, physical or mental handicap, or other mfirmity, may be em- 
ployed on light work at a wage below the minimum established by 
this divisional code, if the employer obtains from the authority 
designated by the United States Department of Labor a certificate 
authorizing such person's employment at such wages and for such 
hours as shall be stated in the certificate. Such authority shall be 
guided by the instructions of the United States Depairtment of Labor 
in issuing certificates to such persons. Each employer shall file 
monthly with the Executive Committee having jurisdiction a list of 
all such persons employed by him, showing the wages paid to, and 
the maximum hours of work for, each such employee. 

Article V — General Labor Provisions 

Section 1. The mandatory clauses from Section 7 (a) of the 
Act and the other general labor provisions contained in Article V 
of said national code are specifically incorporated herein by refer- 
ence and shall apply to the Northwest industry, and in addition 
thereto the following shall apply : 

(a) Wages shall be exempt from fines; and from charges and 
deductions, except charges and deductions for employees' volun- 
tary contributions to insurance, pension or benefit funds, and except 
charges and deductions required by State or Territorial legislation 
enacted for the benefit of employees. Deductions for other purposes 
may be made only when an agreement covering the same is reduced 
to writing and kept on file by the employer, open to the inspec- 
tion of the National Industrial Recovery Board. Wages of no em- 
ployee shall be withheld beyond the customary time for payment 
of wages to co-employees except upon service of legal process or 
other papers lawfully requiring same. Wages shall be paid at 
least twice a month, in cash, or by negotiable check payable on 
demand. 

(b) No person under eighteen (18) years of age shall be employed 
at operations or occupations which are hazardous in nature or 
dangerous to health. The Executive Committees shall submit to 
the National Industrial Recovery Board within thirty (30) days 
after the effective date of this divisional code lists of such operations 
or occupations. 

145102—35 18 



262 

(c) Every employer shall provide for the safety and health of 
employees during the hours and at the places of their employment. 
Standards for safety and health shall be submitted by the Execu- 
tive Committees to the National Industrial Recovery 33oard within 
three (3) months after the effective date of this divisional code. 

Article VI 

TITLE A. UNFAIR METHODS OF COMPETITION 

Section 1. In addition to the unfair methods of competition 
provisions contained in Article VI of said national code, the fol- 
lowing shall apply to the Northwest industry, and it shall be a 
violation of this divisional code for any member of the Northwest 
industry : 

{sb) References to Competitors. — To impute falsely to any com- 
petitor dishonorable business conduct, inability to perform con- 
tracts or questionable credit standing, 

(b) Trademarks^ etc.— To imitate the trademark, trade name, 
package, wrapper, or label of a competitor to such a degree as to de- 
ceive or have a tendency to deceive customers. 

(c) M/srepresentation. — To fail to comply with the following 
prohibition : 

(1) No member of the Northwest industry shall misrepresent the 
grade, quality, quantity or value of his own or a competitor's product 
or make false or misleading guarantees : Provided however., that this 
provision shall not be construed to alter the standard weighing 
method of allovv-ing new mild-cured salmon (not fully matured as to 
cure) to regain that natural shrinkage which has occurred in the 
first brine. 

(d) Incorrect Invoices. — To invoice products of the Northwest 
industry without giving in the invoice all information necessary to 
a complete understanding of the transaction, including trade desig- 
nation, price, quantity, and grade as established pursuant to the 
provisions of Article VIII, Title C, Section 1, paragraph (d) hereof. 

' (e) False Infoi'viMion. — To report falsely to either Executive 
Committee on any information required for the administration, of 
this divisional codie. 

: (f ) Purchases from Fishermen. — To purcliase fish, fish eggs or 
shellfish from fishermen without paying for same on delivery or 
without furnishing to said fishermen a written acknowledgment of 
purchase containing all information necessary to a complete under- 
standing of the transaction (including price and quantity) and 
specifying payment on demand. 

(g) Brokerage and, Cornmhsion PayTnents. — To pay or allow any 
brokerage, brokerage fee or selling commission to a buyer or to any 
agent or employee of a buyer. 

(h) Reqistrofion with Executive CommUtee. — To fail to register 
with the Executive Committee having jurisdiction over the territory 
at least three (3) days before date of purchase therefrom, the names 
of the streams in the State of Oregon from which it is intended to 
purchase fish from fishermen. 

(i) Credit Terms. — To sell products of the Northwest industry on 
credit without specifying or without having specified credit terms, 



263 

the same to conform with the custom of the seller but in no event 
to call for payment of any part of the sales price at a date later than 
the twentieth of the month following the month in which the sale is 
made. The provisions of this paragraph shall not apply to salmon 
eggs, or to car-load shipments of products of the Northwest industry. 

(j) Shipments on Consignment. — To consign to commission mer- 
chants, products of the Northwest industry for sale on commission in 
the States of Washington, Oregon, California, New Mexico, Utah, 
Colorado, Arizona, Nevada, Montana, Idaho, Wyoming, North Da- 
kota, South Dakota, Nebraska, or the Territory of Alaslia, or to ship 
any product of the Northwest industry to other persons or enterprises 
in said states or territory without having (beforehand) a specific 
and bona fide order therefor : Provided h oioeve?', that consignments 
of salted, dried and mild-cured fish from the Territory of Alaska 
for sale on commission in the State of Washington may be made ; and 
Provided further, that the provisions of this paragraph shall not be 
construed to prohibit the consignment of products of the Northwest 
industry to commission merchants who provide adequate facilities to 
maintain the products in a commercially non-perishable condition, 
subject to the owner's control of the goods and selling price. 

(k) Destructive Price Gutting. — To engage wilfully in destructive 
price cutting. Any member of the Northwest industry or of any other 
industry or the customers of either may at any time complain to the 
Executive Committee having jurisdiction that any price constitutes 
unfair competition as destructive price cutting, imperiling small 
enterprise, or tending toward monopoly or the impairment of code 
wages or working conditions. 

(1) Emergency Basis for Prices. — To sell below the stated mini- 
mum price of any given product of the Northwest industry when an 
emergency exists as to any such product in accordance with the 
following provisions: 

(1) If the National Industrial Recovery Board, after investigation, 
shall at any time find both (a) that an emergency has arisen within 
the Northwest industry adversely affecting small enterprises or wages 
or labor conditions, or tending toward monopoly or other acute con- 
ditions which tend to defeat the purposes of the Act; and (b) that the 
determination of the stated minimum price for a specified product 
within the Northwest industry for a limited period is necessary to 
mitigate the- conditions constituting such emergency, and to effectu- 
ate the purposes of the Act, either Executive Committee may cause 
an impartial agency to investigate costs and to recommend to the 
National Industrial Recovery Board a determination of the stated 
minimum price of the product affected by the emergency and there- 
upon the National Industrial Recovery Board may proceed to deter- 
mine such stated minimum price ; and 

(2) When the National Industrial Recovery Board shall have 
determined such stated minimum price for a specified product for 
a stated period, which price shall be reasonably calculated to miti- 
gate the conditions of such emergency and to effectuate the purposes 
of the Act, it shall publish such price. Thereafter, during such 
stated period, no member of the Northwest industry shall sell such 
specified product at a net realized price below said stated minimum 
price and any such sale shall be deemed destructive price cutting; 



264 

(3) Provided hoioever, that when no declared emergency -exists-' 
as to any given product, there is to be no fixed minimum basis for 
prices. It is intended that sound cost estimating methods should be ■ 
used and that consideration should be given to costs in the determi-^: 
nation of pricing policies. 

(m) Agreement on Prices. — To enter into any agreement, under- 
standing, combination, or conspiracy to fix or maintain price terms^' 
or cause or attempt to cause any member of the Northwest industry 
to change his price terms by the use of intimidation, coercion, or any" 
other influence inconsistent with the maintenance of a free and open 
market; Provided however.^ that the provisions of this paragraph 
shall not be construed to restrict any right conferred upon producers 
of aquatic products by an Act of Congress (c. 742, Section 1, 48' 
Stat.) approved June 25, 1934, entitled "An Act authorizing associa- 
tions of producers of aquatic products." 

(n) Participation in Code. — To claim participation in this divi-- 
sional code or said national code without complying with the pro- 
visions of this divisional code. 

TITLE B. COORDINATION WITH OTHER CX)DES 

Section 1. The Northwest industry, recognizing the value of uni- 
form basic trade practice provisions for all food and grocery manu- 
facturing codes, pledges cooperation in securing the amendment of 
any trade practice provisions in this divisional code which may be 
in conflict with the trade practice provisions approved by the Presi- 
dent or suggested by the National Industrial Recovery Board for- 
the entire food and grocery manufacturing industry. 

Article VII — Information, Books and Records 

Section 1. The provisions contained in Article VII of said 
national code shall apply to the Northwest industry. 

Article VIII — Administration 

TITLE A. supervisory BODIES 

Section 1. The provisions contained in Article VIII of said 
national code shall apply to the Northwest industry, except as modi- 
fied in this Article. 

title b. executi\*e committees, selection 

Section 1. There shall be elected annually by and from the mem- 
bers of the Northwest industry (in the State of Oregon and on the 
down-stream right bank of so much of the Columbia River as forms 
the boundary between the States of Oregon and Washington) an 
Executive Committee consisting of five (5) members to administer 
this divisional code within said region. The first election of said 
Executive Committee shall be called by the Commercial Fisheries 
Association of Oregon within fifteen (15) days after the effective 
date of this divisional code, if it has not for convenience been earlier 
held, and the Executive Committee elected thereat shall serve until 
a date not later than one year from the effective date of this divi- 



265 

sional code, or any less period commensurate with the life of the Act. 
Subsequent elections shall be called by said Executive Committee. 
Each member of the Northwest industry within said region shall 
have one (1) vote in the election of each member of said Executive 
■Committee, to be cast in person, by proxy or by mail. 

Section 2. There shall be elected annually by and from the mem- 
bers of the Northwest industry (in the Territory of Alaska and the 
States of Montana, Idaho, Wyoming and Washington, except the 
down-stream right bank of so much of the Columbia Eiver as forms 
the boundary between the States of Oregon and Washington) an 
Executive Committee consisting of seven (7) members to administer 
this divisional code within said region. The first election of said 
Executive Committee shall be called by the Northwest Wholesale 
Pish Dealers Association within fifteen (15) days after the effective 
<iate of this divisional code, if it has not for convenience been earlier 
held, and the Executive Committee elected thereat shall serve until 
a date not later than one year from the effective date of this divisional 
icode, or any less period commensurate with the life of the Act. 
Subsequent elections shall be called by said Executive Committee. 
Each member of the Northwest industry within said region shall 
have one (1) vote in the election of each member of said Executive 
Committee, to be cast in person, by proxy or by mail. 

Section 3. In addition to membership as above provided, there 
may be one (1) to three (3) members on each of said Executive Com- 
mittees to be appointed by the National Industrial Recovery Board, 
to: serve for such periods respectively as it may designate, without 
f ote and without expense to the Northwest industry. 
■ Section 4. The Executive Committees shall have the same privi- 
leges and be subject to the same limitations as the National Code 
Authority has and is subject to in Article VIII, Title A, Sections 2, 
S, 4, 5, and 6 of said national code. 

title c. executive committees, powers and duties 

Section 1. Each Executive Committee within its jurisdiction shall 
siupervise the effectuation of the purposes of this divisional code pur- 
suant to the provisions of Article VIII of said national code, and 
within its jurisdiction is authorized further : 

(a) To make such investigations of the marketing of products 
of the. North west industry as may be necessary in order to promote 
the effective distribution of such products and to establish stable 
marketing conditions. Such investigations may include a study of 
the prevailing costs of production of products of the Northwest in- 
dustry and of the current methods of producing, handling and 
distributing such products. 

(b) To use such trade associations and other agencies as it deems 
proper for the carrying out of any of its activities provided for 
herein, but nothing herein shall relieve either Executive Commit- 
tee of its duties or responsibilities under this divisional code and 
said trade associations and agencies shall at all times be subject to 
and comply with the provisions hereof. 

(c) To appoint representatives to a coordinating body to be known 
as the Pacific Fishery Council for the purpose of coordinating this 
divisional code with other fishery codes in the Pacific Coast area. 



^66 

(d) To appoint, within one (1) month after the effective date of 
this divisional code, a committee so constituted as to give due con- 
sumer and governmental representation, to make a study with a view 
to the establishment of classifications and standards of sanitation 
and quality of products of the Northwest industry, wherever such 
classifications and standards are deemed feasible. The findings and 
recommendations of this committee shall, within sixty (60) days 
after the effective date of this divisional code, be submitted to the 
National Industrial Recovery Board, and after such hearings and 
investigations as it may designate, and upon approval by it, shall 
be made a part of this divisional code and be binding upon every 
member of the Northwest industry. 

(e) To act as mediator between or among members or groups 
of members of the Northwest industry, upon request of any inter- 
ested member or group. 

(f ) To afford an opportunity for a hearing within five (5) days, 
upon receipt of a complaint under Article VI, Title A, Section 1, 
paragraph (k) hereof, to the member of the Northwest industry 
against whom such complaint is made. The Executive Committee 
having jurisdiction shall within fourteen (14) days make a ruling 
or adjustment thereon. If such ruling is not concurred in by. eithear 
party to the complaint, all papers shall be referred to the Research 
and Planning Division of the National Recovery Administration, 
which shall render a report and recommendation thereon to the 
National Industrial Recovery Board. 

(g) To recommend review or reconsideration of any determina- 
tions effected under Article VI, Title A, Section 1, paragraph (1), 
subparagraph (2) hereof, or the National Industrial Recovery Board 
may cause the same to be reviewed or reconsidered and appropriate 

. action taken. 

(h) To cause to be formulated methods of cost finding and 
accounting capable of use by all members of the Northwest indus- 
try. When such cost finding and accounting methods shall have 
been formulated same shall be submitted to the National Industrial 
Recovery Board for review. If approved by the National Indus- 
trial Recovery Board, full information concerning such methods 
shall be made available to all members of the Northwest industry. 
Thereafter, each member of the Northwest industry shall utilize 
such methods to the extent found practicable. Nothing herein con- 
tained shall be construed to permit either Executive Committee, 
any agent thereof, or any member of the Northwest industry to 
suggest uniform additions, percentages, or differentials or other 
uniform items of cost which are designed to bring about arbitrary 
uniformity of costs or prices. 

(i) To establish a credit bureau for the purpose of exchanging 
credit information among the members of the Northwest industry. 
All members of the Northwest industry, within thirty (30) days 
after the effective diite of this divisional code and from time to 
time thereafter at such intervals as the Executive Committee hav- 
ing jurisdiction shall prescribe, shall furnish to said Executive 
Committee a description of each credit account which has been 
delinquent for a period of thirty (30) days or more, and shall 



267 

continue to furnish to said Executive Committee such informa- 
tion related thereto as said Executive Committee shall prescribe. 

TITLE D. EXECUTIVE COMMITTEES, DELEGATION OF POWERS AND DUTU^S 

Section 1. For the purpose of securing complete and accurate 
information and for the further effectuation of the purposes of this 
divisional code and the policies of the Act through the effective local 
administration of the provisions of this divisional code, each Execu- 
tive Committee is authorized to delegate its powers under this divi- 
sional code as follows : 

(a) Local or subdi visional committees may be established and 
shall be selected by the members of the Northwest industry within 
their respective subdivisions in the manner prescribed by the Execu- 
tive Committees. 

(b) Local or subdivisional committees shall have the sanie privi- 
leges and be subject to the same limitations as the Executive Com- 
mittees have and are subject to in Article VIII, Title B, Sections 3 
and 4 hereof. 

TITLE E. EXPENSES 



Section 1. If the assessments provided f or iii Article VIII, Titl,e 
E, Section 1 of said national code shall fail to provide sufficient funds 
for the proper administration of this divisional code, each member 
of the Northwest industry shall bear his proportionate share of anj'^ 
additional expense, if the National Industrial Recovery Board shall 
approve an assessment for the same. 

Section 2. It being found necessary in order to support the ad- 
ministration of this divisional code and to maintain the standards 
of fair competition established thereunder and to effectuate the 
policies of the Act, each Executive Committee is authorized : 

(a) To incur such reasonable obligations as are necessary and 
proper for the foregoing purposes, and to meet such obligations out 
of funds which may be raised as hereinafter provided and which 
shall be held in trust for the purposes of said national code and this 
divisional code. 

(b) To submit to the National Industrial Recovery Board for its 
approval, subject to such notice and opportunity to be hteard as the 
National Industrial Recovery Board may deem necessary, (1) an 
itemized budget of its estimated expenses for the administration of 
this divisional code and of its contribution to the code administration 
expense of the National Code Authority, and (2) an equitable basis 
(consistent with said national code) upon which the funds necessary 
to support such budget shall be contributed by members of the 
Northwest industry. 

(c) After such budget and basis of contribution have been ap- 
proved by the National Industrial Recovery Board, to determine 
and obtain equitable contribution as above set forth by all members 
of the Northwest industry, and to that end, if necessary, to institute 
legal proceedings therefor in its own name. 

Section 3. Each member of the Northwest industry shall pay his 
or its equitable contribution to the expense of the administration of 
said national code and of this divisional code as in said codes pro- 
vided, subject to rules and regulations pertaining thereto issued by 



268 

the National Industrial Recovery Board. Only those members of 
the Northwest industry complying with this divisional code and 
contributing to the expense of the administration of said national 
code and this divisional code as in said codes provided (unless duly 
exempted from making such contribution) shall be entitled to par- 
ticipate in the selection of members of the Executive Committees or 
to receive the benefits of any of their voluntary activities or to make 
use of any emblem or insignia of the National Recovery Administra- 
tion. 

Section 4. The Executive Committees shall neither incur nor pay 
any obligation substantially in excess of the amount thereof as esti- 
mated in their approved budgets, and shall in no event exceed the 
total amount contained in their approved budgets, except upon ap- 
proval of the National Industrial Recovery Board; and no subse- 
quent budget shall contain any deficiency item for expenditures in 
excess of prior budget estimates, except those which the National 
industrial Recovery Board shall have so approved. 

Article IX — Modieication and Monopolies 

. Section 1. This divisional code and all the provisions thereof are 
expressly subject to the right of the President in accordance with the 
■provisions of Subsection (b) of Section 10 of the Act, from time to 
time to cancel or modify any order, approval, license, rule or regu- 
lation issued under the Act; and specifically, but without limitation, 
to the right of the President to cancel or modify his approval of this 
divisional code or any conditions imposed by him upon approval 
thereof. The other provisions contained in Articles IX and X of 
'said hatiohal code shall apply to the Northwest industry whether 
or Aot in said Articles of said national code specific reference is 
made to this divisional code. 
1. ■ ••. ■ . ■ 

'>'■'■• ''' ' Article X — Effective Date 



'Section 1. This divisional code shall become effective on the 
second Monday following its approval by the President. 

Approved Code No. 30<S — Supplement No. 12. 
Registry No. 117-34. 



EXECUTIVE ORDERS 



EXECUTIVE ORDER 



Appointment Charles Edison as a Member of teces National 
Industrial Recovery Board 

By virtue of the authority vested in me by Title I of the National 
Industrial Recovery Act, approved June 16, 1933, and to effectuate 
the purposes of said Act, I hereby appoint Charles Edison as a mem- 
ber of the National Industrial Recovery Board to fill the vacancy 
cause by the retirement of A. D. Whiteside, resigned; and I hereby 
direct that said Charles Edison be given leave of absence without pay 
from his position as State Director for the National Emergency 
Couftcilfor the State of New Jersey during the period of his service 
as a member of said National Industrial Recovery Board. 

Franklin D. Roosevelt. 

The White House, 

April ^9, J 935. 

[7025] 



(269) 



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iG:Oi 



ADMINISTRATIVE ORDERS 



ADMINISTRATIVE ORDER NO. 356-12 

Code of Fair Competition for the Fuller's Earth Producing and 
Marketing Industry— Operations or Occupations Deemed Haz- 

' ARDOUS OR Detrimental to the Health of Persons Under Eight- 
een Years of Age 

The Code Authority for the Fuller's Earth Producing and Market- 
ing Industry, in accordance with Section 1 of Article V of the Code 
of Fair Competition for the Fuller's Earth Producing and Marketing 
Industry, as amended, has submitted to the National Industrial Re- 
covery Board a list of occupations deemed hazardous in nature or 
detrimental to the health of persons under eighteen (18) years of 
age in this Industry, within the meaning of Section 1 of Article 
V, as amended, which are as follows : 

1. Work in or about mines or pits, including all surface work. 

2. In the transportation or use of explosives or explosive substances. 

3. All dredging work or hydraulic mining. 

4. All work on screens or crushers. 

5. In oiling, cleaning, or wiping machinery in motion. 

6. In applying belts to a pulley in motion or assisting therein. 

7. In proximity to any unguarded belt or gearing. 

8. Work of employees engaged as firemen. 

9. Switching and work on and about railroad equipment. 

10. Clean-up on barges or cars under clamshell buckets. 

11. As drivers of trucks or other motor vehicles, or as helpers or 
delivery boys on motor vehicles. 

Pursuant to Section 1 of Article V, as amended, the National In- 
dustrial Recovery Board does hereby approve the recommendation 
of the Code Authority that work performed in the operations listed 
above is hazardous in nature and is detrimental to health within the 
meaning of Section 1 of Article V, as amended, and order that it 
shall have the same force and effect as other provisions of the Code, 
this Order to become effective twenty (20) days after the date hereof, 
unless prior to that date good cause to the contrary shall have been 
shown to the Board, and it has, by its further Order, otherwise de- 
termined. 

National Industrial Recovery Board, 
.r-.ol.hocjoKi r-By W. p. Ellis, Division Administrator. 

Approval recommended: .rr-Ti ri» n* . 

Harry b. Berry, v 

Dejmty Administrator. 

Washington, D. C, 

April m, 1935. 

. ■Ji;['fo-in;>id 'lo ,c-'>ji:rc 



(271) 



ADMINISTEATIVE OKDER NO. 522-9 

Order, Code of Fair Competition for the Atjtomotive Chemical 
Specialties Manufacturing Industry — Approving List of Occu- 
pations Unsuited to Persons Under Eighteen Years of Age 

The Code Authority for the Automotive Chemical Specialties 
Manufacturing Industry, pursuant to Section 1 of Article V of the 
Code of Fair Competition for said Industry, having submitted a list 
of occupations or operations unsuited to persons under eighteen (18) 
years of age, and the Deputy Administrator in charge thereof having 
rendered a report recommending the approval of such a list to wit : 

I. mechanical and health risks 

1. In oiling, cleaning or wiping machinery or shafting in motion. 

2. In applying belts to pulleys in motion or assisting therein. 

3. In occupations involving exposure to free silica dust, asbestos 
dust, or other dusts in injurious quantities. 

4. In occupation involving exposure to the following substances if 
present in industry : 

(a) Nitro or amido derivatives of benzol or tuluol. 

(b) Arsenic or its compounds. 

(c) Benzol. 

(d) Carbon Bisulphide. 

(e) Chlorine. 

(f) Cresote. 

(g) Hydrofluoric acid or its compounds, 
(h) Hydrocyanic acid or its compounds, 
(i) Hydrogen sulphide. 

(j) Lead or its compounds. 

(k) Mercury or its compounds. ^ 

(1) Mesothorium or its radioactive derivatives. 

(m) Nitrous gases. 

(n) White or yellow phosphorus. 

(o) Eadium or its radioactive derivatives. 

(p) Tetrachlorethane, and 

(q) Other substances having similar injurious properties. 

5. In occupations involving excessive exposure to the following 
substances if present in industry : 

(a) Antimony or its compounds. 

(b) Carbon dioxide. 

(c) Carbon monoxide. 

(d) Carbon tetrachloride. 

(e) Chromic acids, chromates, or bichromates. 

(f ) Corrosive substances. 

(g) Methanol. 

(272) 



273 

(h) Petroleum or its low-boiling distillates such as gasoline, naph- 
tha, or benzine, 
(i) Tar. 

(j) Trichlorethylene. 
(k) Turpentine, and 
(1) Other substances having similar injurious properties. 

II. GENERAL OUTSIDE AND MAINTENANCE HAZARDS 

6. As drivers of trucks or other motor vehicles or as helpers or de- 
livery boys on such vehicles. 

7. In, or assisting in, the operation of gas, oil, or steam engines used 
as prime movers. 

8. In the operation, custody, or repair of elevators, cranes, derricks 
or other hoisting apparatus, except in the operations of (1) dumb- 
waiters as defined by the American Standards Association, or (2) of 
elevators equipped only for automatic operation. 

9. Firing of steam or water boilers (except boilers of not more than 
(15) pounds pressure used solel}^ for heating purposes. 

10. Lifting of heavy weights (80 lbs. maximum). 

NOW, THEKEFOKE, pursuant to authority vested in it by Execu- 
tive Order No. 6859, dated September 27, 1934, by said Section and 
Article of said Code, and otherwise, the National Industrial Recovery 
Board hereby adopts said report and recommendation, approves said 
list as reasonable and well designed to effectuate the policies of Title I 
of the National Industrial Recovery Act, and orders that copies of 
this Order and of said list be immediately brought to the attention of 
all members of the Industry through mailing or otherwise, and that 
they be included also on all posters covering labor provisions at the 
time of issuance or of revision of such posters. 

This Order shall become effective thirty (30) days after the date 
hereof. 

National Industrial Recovery Board, 
By Joseph F. Battley, Division AdTninistrator. 

Approval recommended : 
Earle W. Dahlberg, 

Deputy Admimstrator. 

Washington, D. C, 

ApHl -23, 1935. 



143102—85 19 



ADMINISTRATIVE ORDER NO. X-141 

Appointing Forest Products Administrator and Defining His 
Duties and Authority 

Pursuant to authority vested in it by Executive Orders of the Presi- 
dent, including Executive Order No. 6859, and otherwise, the National 
Industrial Recovery Board, pending its further order, hereby appoints 
Colonel C. PI. Crawford, as Forest Products Administrator (herein- 
after referred to as the Administrator), and hereby authorizes said 
Administrator, subject to the general supervision of, and review by, 
said Board, but in its name and by its authority, and except as herein- 
after otherwise provided, to direct and coordinate all administrative 
activities of the National Recovery Administration in connection with 
the Code of Fair Competition for the Lumber and Timber Products 
Industries, as amended, and such other codes for allied products as 
said Board may from time to time designate, and to exercise all the 
powers and functions heretofore vested in said Board relating to the 
administration of said Code or Codes. 

The Administrator is authorized to exercise his authority hereunder, 
or any part thereof, through agencies which may be approved by him 
established outside of Washington, D. C. Reports of the exercise of 
such powers by guch agencies, however, together with all original doc- 
uments in connection therewith, shall be transmitted immediately by 
said agencies to the Administrator and reported by him to the Na- 
tional Industrial Recovery Board as hereinafter provided. In the ex- 
ercise of such powers by said agencies the Administrator shall retain 
the right to direct, review, modify or disapprove the same or any 
thereof. 

The Deputy Administrators assigned to said Code or Codes and 
their respective staffs are hereby assigned to the direction and super- 
vision of the Administrator. 

The Consumers', Industrial and Labor Advisory Boards, the Legal 
Divif ian and the Research and Planning Division are each directed to 
appoint a member to an Advisory Committee which shall be available 
at all times to the Administrator and shall advise him concerning all 
proposed administrative determinations. In addition, the Research 
and Planning Division is directed to provide aclecpuite personnel to aid 
the Administrator in statistical and economic matters incidental to his 
powers and functions thereunder. 

The facilities of the Review Division of the National Recovery Ad- 
ministration shall be made available to the Administrator both prior 
and subsequent to his administrative determinations. Without limita- 
tion upon the powers herein delegated to the Administrator or upon 
the reserved powers of supervision and review by the National In- 
dustrial Recovery Board, all administrative determinations by the 
Administrator, together with the recommendations of his Advisory 

(274) 



275 

Committee and the comments of the Review Division thereon, shall 
be reported forthwith to the National Industrial Recovery Board 
throu<,di its Administrative Officer. 

The Administrator shall not exercise, nor shall this order be con- 
strued to limit, any of the powers or functions heretofore delegated to 
the Compliance and Enforcement Director. 

Except as otherwise provided in rules and regulations heretofore or 
hereafter approved or prescribed by the President of the National In- 
dustrial Recovery Board, nothing herein shall be construed to limit 
the application of such rules and regulations to said Code or Codes or 
the administration thereof. Nor shall this order be construed to alter 
or affect the practices and procedure of the National Recovery Admin- 
istration in matters relating to the custody of documents, the appoint- 
ment of personnel and similar matters ; all such requirements of the 
Administrator shall be supplied in conformity with such practices. 
National Industrial Recovery Board, 
ByW. A. Harriman, Administrative 0-fficer. 

Washington, D. C, 

April 23, 1936. 



ADMINISTKATIVE OKDER NO. 466-25 

Code of Fair Competition for the Retail Tobacco Trade — 
Approval of Allowance for Costs of Retail Distribution 

WHEREAS, Article VI, Part II, Section 2, of the Code of Fair 
Competition for the Retail Tobacco Trade provides that an allowance 
for the costs of retail distribution, or any part thereof, may be fixed 
by the National Industrial Recovery Board upon the recommenda- 
tion of the Code Authority for said trade ; 

WHEREAS, the Code Authority for the Retail Tobacco Trade 
has recommended the allowance for the costs of retail distribution 
hereinafter provided ; 

WHEREAS, hearings have been held thereon and the Deputy 
Administrator has reported and it appears to the satisfaction of the 
National Industrial Recovery Board that said allowance, insofar 
as cigarettes are concerned, is necessary and will tend to effectuate 
the policies of Title I of the National Industrial Recovery Act ; 

NOW, THEREFORE, pursuant to authority vested in the Nation 
Industrial Recovery Board by Executive Orders of the President, 
including Executive Order Number 6859, by Code of Fair Compe- 
tition for the Retail Tobacco Trade, and otherwise, it is hereby 
ordered that, pending further order of the Board canceling or amend- 
ing this order, the allowance for costs of the retail distribution of 
cigarettes is as follows: 

1. Cigarettes on which the manufacturer's list price is less than 
five dollars per thousand shall be sold at retail at not less than the 
manufacturer's list price plus five and one-quarter percent (514%). 

2. Cigarettes on which the manufacturer's list price is five dollars 
or more i)er thousand shall be sold at retail at not less than the 
manufacturer's list price plus six and one-half percent (614%). 

3. (a) Minimum retail unit prices shall be computed by dividing 
the number of units per thousand cigarettes into the manufacturer's 
list price per thousand plus the percentages set forth in Sections 1 
or 2 above, as the case may be. In computing minimum retail unit 
prices a fraction of a cent in the price shall be treated as a full cent. 

(b) In case of any sale to a consumer located at the time of such 
sale in a state imposing a stamp tax on cigarettes or the sale thereof, 
the amount of said stamp tax, if not paid by the consumer, shall, 
whether the seller be located within or without such state, be added 
to the minimum unit price. 

(c) In those cases where the minimum unit price is not less than 
twenty cents and not more than one dollar, a discount of not more 
than five percent (5%) may be allowed. In those cases where the 
minimum unit price is over one dollar, a discount of not more than 
eight percent (8%) may be allowed. Any fraction of a cent result- 
ing in the minimum unit price after the computation of any said 
discount shall be treated as a full cent. 

(27(5) 



277 

4. In computing the minimum retail price of more than one unit, 
in cases where the minimum unit price is less than twenty cents, the 
full minimum unit price (inclusive of any stamp tax aforesaid) shall 
be multiplied by the number of units sold; if the resulting total be 
one dollar or less, a discount of not more than five percent (5%) 
may be allowed; if it be greater than one dollar, a discount of not 
more than eight percent (8%) may be allowed. Any fraction of a 
cent resulting in the minimum price after the computation of any 
said discount shall be treated as a full cent. 

5. In the case of sales of a combination of two or more different 
articles of merchandise, the price of each article shall be plainly 
indicated. 

6. Any change by a manufacturer in discount from his list price 
occurring after the date hereof shall translated into an equivalent 
change of his list price, and all the calculations above referred to 
shall be based on such equivalent list price. 

7. The foregoing minimum retail prices shall be subject to the 
limitations and exceptions contained in Article VI, Part II, Sec- 
tions 3, 4 and 5 of said code; provided, that not more than one pad 
of matches shall be given with each unit of cigarettes sold. 

National iNDusauiAL Recovery Board, 
By W. A. Harriman, Administrative Ofjicer. 

Approval recommended : 
Armin W. Riley, 

Division AdministTator. 

Washington, D. C, 

Afril 23, 1935. 



ADMINISTRATIVE ORDER NO. 23-32 
Provisional Exemption Relevant to Hours of Machine Operation 



CODE OF FAIR COMPETITION FOR THE UNDERWEAR AND ALLIED 
PRODUCTS MANUFACTURING INDUSTRY— GRANTING EXEMPTION, 
UNDER CERTAIN CONDITIONS, T< > WARP KNIT FxiBRICS GROUP 
FROM PROVISIONS OF PART III, SECTION 2. 

"WHEREAS, an application has been made by the Warp Knit 
Fabrics Group of the Underwear and Allied Products Manufactur- 
ing- Inckistry for an exemption for a limited period beginning imme- 
diately from the provisions of Part III, Section 2 of the Code for 
said Industry, to the extent that said Group be permitted to operate 
its Warp Knitting Machines for three (3) shifts of eight (8) hours 
each per day, and forty (40) hours each per week; and 

W^HEREAS, the Code Authority has recommended that said ap- 
plication be granted ; and 

WHEREAS, upon summary investigation by the Deputy Admin- 
istrator, an emergency was found to exist, and two emergency ex- 
emptions were granted by letters, the first for a period of ten (10) 
days beginning April 3, 1935 and the second, which modified the 
conditions contained in the first emergency exemption, for a period 
of ten (10) days beginning April 13, 1935; and 

WHEREAS, the Deputy Administrator has reported and it ap- 
pears to the satisfacti(m of the National Industrial Recovery Board 
that said exemption hereinafter granted is necessary, and will tend 
to effectuate the policies of Title I of the National Industrial Re- 
covery Act; 

NOW, THEREFORE, the National Industrial Recovery Board, 
I)iirsuant to authority vested in it by Executive Orders of the Pres- 
ident, including Executive Order No. G859, dated September 27, 
1934, and otherwise, does hereby incorporate by reference said re- 
port, and does here% order that said applicant is exempt, for the 
period beginning April 3, 1935 and ending May 11, 1935, from 
the provisions of Part III, Section 2 of the Code of Fair Competi- 
tion for the Underwear and Allied Products Manufacturing Indus- 
try, to the extent that said applicant be permitted to operate its 
Warp Knitting Machines for three (3) shifts of eight (8) hours each 
per day, and forty (40) hours each per week; subject, however, to 
the following conditions : 

1. That the foregoing permission shall not be used for increasing 
normal inventory. The normal inventory for each individual man- 
ufacturer of Warp Knit Fabrics shall be determined by the Com- 
mittee liereinafter constituted, subject to review of the Research 
and Planning Division of the National Recovery Administration. 
Said Committee shall use as a basis for such determination the 
inventories maintained by the manufacturers of Warp Knit Fabrics 
during the year 1934. 

(278) 



279 

2. That the foregoing permission shall be in effect as to individual 
manufacturers of Warp Knit Fabrics only when and so long as all 
available capacity is in use at the maximum permitted by the Code. 

3. That no extra shift shall be permitted in either tricot or milanese 
division until all machines in said division are operating two (2) 
full shifts. 

4. That employees hired for the extra shift shall be temporary. 

5. That no regular employee may be released or discharged until 
said temporary employees have been released, provided that a reg- 
ular employee may be discharged for good cause and that no regular 
employee shall be changed from his regular shift except with his 
consent. 

6. That manufacturers of Warp Knit Fabrics desiring to avail 
themselves of the foregoing permission shall register, in advance, 
with the Code Authority certifying that the conditions hereinabove 
enumerated have been and are being complied with. 

7. (a) There shall be immediately set up a Fact Finding Com- 
mittee consisting of the Chairman of the Warp Knit Fabrics Group, 
two (2) representatives of manufacturers of Warp Knit Fabrics, 
and two (2) representatives of Labor. Of the two (2) repre- 
sentatives of Labor one (1) shall be selected from the State of New 
York, and one (1) from the State of Pennsylvania. In addition to 
the foregoing membership, the Research and Planning Division 
shall designate one (1) member of their Division who shall act as 
Administration Member without vote, of said Committee ; 

7. (b) Said Committee shall gather the facts with reference to 
orders and production in the Warp Knit Fabrics Branch of the 
Underwear and Allied Products Industry, and shall report to the 
National Recovery Administration as to whether or not the permis- 
sion granted above shall be continued or modified, or terminated in 
any or all respects. 

8. The Code Authority shall submit to the National Recovery 
Administration a report covering the following points : 

(a) The number of members of the Industry engaged in the manu- 
facture of Warp Knit Fabrics, together with the number of machines 
operated by each such member of the Industry. 

(b) Supporting statistical data showing the need for a third shift 
in this branch of the Industry. 

(c) A certified report on the vote of the Warp Knit Fabrics Group, 
showing the number of concerns, as well as the number of machines, 
voting in favor of the recommendation. 

9. A copy of this Order shall be posted in a conspicuous place in 
the plants of each member of said Warp Knit Fabrics Group, in 
accordance with the provisions of Executive Order No. 6590-B and 
Administrative Order No. X-82. 

This Order may be revoked at any time upon proper showing of 
cause therefor. 

National Industrial Recovery Board, 
By M. D. Vincent, Acting Division Administrator. 
Approval recommended : 
Burton E. Oppenheim, 

Deputy Administrator. 
Washington, D. C, 

ApHl 23, 1935. 



ADMINISTRATIVE ORDER NO. 467-57 

Code of Fair Competition for the Cigar Manufacturing Indus- 
try — Approving Postponement of Review of the Provisions of 
THE Code Relating to Hours of Labor and Rates of Pay 

WHEREAS, the Code of Fair Competition for the Cigar Manu- 
facturing Industry provides in Article V, Section 14 that at the ex- 
piration of nine (9) months from the effective date of the Code, 
the industry shall petition the President or the National Recovery 
Administration to review the provisions of the Code relating to hours 
of labor and rates of pay; 

WHEREAS, said code was approved by the President on June 
19, 1934, and said nine (9) months' period has elapsed since the ef- 
fective date, the same in this instance being the date of approval; 

WHEREAS, the Code Authority for the Cigar Manufacturing 
Industry has requested a postponement of the review aforesaid until 
June 1, 1935, in order to permit time for the settlement of certain 
problems now before the Code Authority; 

WHEREAS, the Deputy Administrator has reported, and it ap- 
pears to the satisfaction of the National Industrial Recovery Board 
that the postponement hereinafter granted is necessary and will tend 
to effectuate the policies of Title I of the National Industrial Recov- 
ery Act; 

NOW, THEREFORE, pursuant to the authority vested in the 
National Industrial Recovery Board, it is ordered hereby that the 
Code Authority for the Cigar Manufacturing Industry be and hereby 
it is allowed until June 1, 1935, to petition for a review of the pro- 
visions of the Code relating to hours of labor and rates of pay. 

National Industrial Recovery Board, 
By W. A. Harriman, Administrative Officer. 

Approval recommended : 
Armin W. Riley, 

Division Administrator. 

Washington, D. C, 

April 26, 1935. 



(280) 



ADMINISTKATIVE OKDER NO. 496-7 
Hazardous Occupations, Approving a List of 



National Recovery Administration, 

Distributing Trades Division, 
Washington, D. C, April 25, 1935. 
Mr. J. M. George, 

Secretary , Industry of Collective Manufacturing for 
Door-to-Door Distribution Code Authority, 
Winona, Minnesota. 
Dear Mr. George : The following list of occupations and/or opera- 
tions, unsuited to minors under eighteen (18) years of age and which 
shall be prohibited to them, has been reviewed by the Administration 
and is hereby approved for the Industry of Collective Manufacturing 
for Door-to-Door Distribution. 

I. mechanical and health risks 

1. In occupations involving exposure to extreme heat, cold, humid- 
itv, or dampness, or to sudden, frequent, or extreme variations 
thereof. 

2. In occupations involving exposure to free silica dust, asbestos 
dust, or other dusts in injurious quantities. 

3. In occupations involving exposure to the following substances 
if present in the industry: 

(a) Nitro or amido derivatives of benzol or toluol. 

(b) Arsenic or its compounds. 

(c) Benzol. 

(d) Carbon Bisulphide. 

(e) Chlorine. 

(f) Creosote. 

^g) Hydocyanic acid or its compounds. 

(h) Hydrofluoric acid or its compounds. 

(i) Hydrogen sulphide. 

(j) Lead or its compounds. 

(k) Mercury or its compounds. 

(1) Mesothorium or its radioactive derivatives. 

(m) Nitrous gases. 

^n) "White or yellow phosphorous. 

(o) Radium or its radioactive derivatives. 

(p) Tetrachlorethane, and 

(q) Other substances having similar injurious properties. 

4. In occupations involving excessive exposure to the following 
substances if present in the industry : 

(a) Antimony or its compounds. 

(b) Carbon dioxide. 

(281) 



282 

(c) Carbon monoxide. 

(d) Carbon tetrachloride. 

(e) Chromic acids, chromates. or bichromates. 

(f ) Corrosive substances. 

(g) Methanol. 

(h) Petroleum, or its low-boiling distillates such as gasoline^ 
naptha, or benzine, 
(i) Tar. 

(j) Trichlorethylene. 
(k) Turpentine, and 
(1) Other substances having similar injurious properties. 

In or assisting in the operation of — 

5. Power-driven mixing machines. 

6. Power-driven machinery for punching or forming metal. 

7. Power-driven machinery having a heavy rolling or pressing 
action. 

8. Power-driven machinery for grinding spices and other mate- 
rials. 

9. Power-driven machinery for the pressing, chipping and plod- 
ding of soap. 

10. Powder-driven machinery for the chopping of vanilla beans 
and other substances. 

11. Power-driven printing machinery, presses and cutters. 

12. Power-driven machinery for the cutting, planing and fabri- 
cating of articles, from wood or timber. 

13. Power-driven laundry machinery. 

II. GENERAL OUTSIDE AND MAINTENANCE RISKS 

14. In oiling, cleaning or wiping machinery or shafting in motion. 

15. In applying belts to pulleys in motion or assisting therein. 

16. As drivers of trucks or other motor vehicles or as helpers or 
delivery boj^s on such vehicles. 

17. In, or assisting in, the operation of gas, oil, or steam engines 
used as prime movers. 

18. In the operation, custody, or repair of elevators, cranes, der- 
ricks or other hoisting apparatus, except in the operation of (1) 
dumbwaiters as defined by the American Standards Association, or 
(2) of elevators equipped only for automatic operation. 

19. Firing of steam or water boilers (except boilers of not more 
than (15) pounds pressure used solely for heating purposes.) 

20. Lifting of heavy weights (100) lbs. maximum. 

21. In blacksmithing. 
Very truly yours, 

Harry C. Carr, 
Division Administrator. 



ADMINISTRATIVE ORDER NO. 226-57 
Mattress Cover Division, Label Provisions Stated for Members 

OF THE 



CODE OP FAIR COMPETITION FOR THE LIGHT SEWING INDUSTRY 
EXCEPT GARMENTS— STAYING PROVISIONS OF ARTICLE XI INSO- 
FAR AS THE MEMBERS OF THE MATTRESS COVER DIVISION ARE 
CONCERNED 

WHEREAS, Article XI of the Code of Fair Competition for the 
Light Sewing Industry Except Garments provides that all members 
of the Mattress Cover Division of the Industry shall affix to all 
their products official labels issued by the Divisional Committee 
bearing thereon the NRA insignia, and such provision has been 
made effective; and 

WHEREAS, the Secretary of said Divisional Committee has 
resigned, and the members thereof have indicated that they are un- 
willing to administer and enforce the provisions of the Code, and 
to provide appropriate machinery to issue labels; and 

WHEREAS, the Assistant Deputy Administrator has reported, 
and it appears to the satisfaction of the National Industrial Recov- 
ery Board, that the stay hereinafter granted is necessary and will 
tend to effectuate the policies of Title 1 of the National Industrial 
Recovery Act; 

NOW, THEREFORE, pursuant to authority vested in the Na- 
tional Industrial Recovery Board, it is hereby ordered that the 
operation of said Article XI of the Code of Fair Competition for 
the Light Sewing Industry Except Garments be, and it is hereby, 
stayed as to all members of the Mattress Cover Division subject 
thereto from this date until June 16, 1935. 

This Order is subject to revocation at any time. 

National Industrial Recovery Board, 
By W. A. Harriman, Administrative Officer. 

Approval recommended: 

M. D. Vincent, 

Acting Divisio7i Administrator. 

Washington, D. C, 

April 25, 1935. 



(283) 



ADMINISTKATIVE ORDER NO. 280-26:2 

Order, Code of Fair Competition for the Retail Solid Fuel. 
Industry — Staying Lowest Reasonable Cost Determinations 
FOR ALL Trade Areas in all Divisions where Established, Pend- 
ing Review of Prior Declarations of Emergency therein and 
Determinations made on the Basis of Such 

WHEREAS, the National Industrial Recovery Board by Ad- 
ministrative Orders has heretofore and at different times approved 
certain determinations of lowest reasonable costs for particular 
Trade Areas in certain Divisions wherein emergencies had been 
declared to then exist, as provided for in Article V, Section 4 of 
this Code; and, 

^^EREAS, certain Divisional Code Authorities, upon the basis 
of changed conditions, have requested suspension of such lowest 
reasonable cost determinations as have heretofore been approved 
for Trade Areas within their respective Divisions; and 

WHEREAS, the Deputy Administrator has reported aaid 
it appears that such changed conditions may apply generally 
throughout the Industry, making it desirable to review all prior 
declarations of emergency and such lowest cost determinations as 
have heretofore b?en approved : 

NOW, THEREFORE, pursuant to authority vested in it and in 
order to effectuate the purposes of Title I of the National Industrial 
Recovery Act, it is hereby ordered that all such lowest cost deter- 
minations as have heretofore been approved for all of the aforesaid 
Trade Areas in those Divisions wherein emergencies had been 
declared to exist shall be stayed for the period beginning May 1, 
1935 and ending May 31, 1935, during which period the several 
Code Authorities in those Divisions shall review their prior declara- 
tions of emergency and also such lowest cost determinations as have 
heretofore been approved, and, on the basis of such reviews shall 
submit to the National Recovery Administration on or before May 
20, 1935 reports containing factual data to support or deny the present 
existence of emergency and necessity to continue, discontinue or 
modify existing lowest cost determinations. On the basis of such 
reports and/or such other pertinent data as may be presented, the 
National Industrial Recovery Board will further review the afore- 
said lowest cost determinations and by its further orders shall 
approve, disapprove or modify the same. 

National Industrial Reco\'ery Board, 
By Special Committee on Lowest Cost Deter- 
minations FOR the Retail Solid Fuel 
Industry. 
By F. A. Hecht, Chairman. 

Washington, D. C. 

April 25, 1935. 

(284) 



ADMINISTRATIVE ORDER NO. 321-21 

Code of Fair Competition for the Rock and Slag Wool Manu- 
facturing Industry — Approving a Greater Number of Industry 
Members on the Code Authority, to wit, Five Industry Members 
Instead of Three 

An application having been duly made by the Code Authority of 
the Rock and Slag Wool Manufacturing Industry for approval of a 
membership of five (5) Industry Members upon the Code Authority, 
which formerly consisted of three (3) Industry Members; and it 
appearing to the National Industrial Recovery Board that a Code 
Authority of five (5) Industry Members will provide for'the general 
welfare of the Industry by promoting the organization of said In- 
dustry, and will assist in the purpose of cooperative action and also 
in the discharge of the other duties of the Code Authority; 
_ NOW, THEREFORE, pursuant to authority vested in the Na- 
tional Industrial Recovery Board by Article VI, Section 1 (a) of the 
Code, and otherwise, it is hereby ordered that the Code Authority 
of the Rock and Slag Wool Manufacturing Industry shall consist 
of five (5) Industry Members, who shall be duly elected by vote 
of two-thirds (%) of all members of the Code, as provided in Article 
VI, Section 1 (b) of the Code. 

National Industrial Recovery Board, 
By W. A. Harriman, Administrative Officer. 

Approval recommended. 
W. P. Ellis, 

Division Administrator. 

Washington, D. C, 

April ^5, 1935. 



(285) 



ADMINISTSATIVE ORDER NO. 92-23 

Trade Practices and Participation in Code Activities, Stay of 
Provisions Relevant to 



CODE OB' I'AIR COMPETITION FOR THE FLOOR AND AVALL CLAY TILE 
MANUPWCTURING INDUSTRY— GRANTING APPLICATION OF THE 
CODE AUTHORITY FOR THE FLOOR AND WALL CLAY TILE MANU- 
FACTITJUNG INDUSTRY ON BEHALF OF THE MEMBERS OF THAT 
INDUSTRY FOR A STAY OF THE WORDS " ASSENTING TO AND " IN 
THE THIRD LINE OF SUB-SECTION 9, SECTION B OF ARTICLE VI 
AND OF THE PROVISIONS OF C, D AND E OF ARTICLE X, EXCEPT 
THE PROVISIONS OF SUB-SECTIONS (4) AND (5) OF SECTION D OF 
ARTICLE X 

WHEREAS, the Code Authority for the Floor and Wall Clay 
Tile Manufacturing Industiy on January 22, 1935, petitioned the 
National Industrial Recovery Board for a stay of the above-men- 
tioneJ provisions of the Code of Fair Competition for the Floor and 
Wall Clay Tile Manufacturing Industry; and 

WHJiiREAS, the Deputy Administrator has found that the num- 
ber of manufacturers who were willing to make further extension of 
their agreement set forth in the " Letter of Assent " designated as 
" Schcdide A ", and made part of the Code, was not sufficient to 
warrant continued Industry approval of said " Schedule A "; and 

WHEREAS, it appears to the satisfaction of the National Indus- 
trial Rx^r-overy Board that the stay hereinafter granted is necessary 
and Avill tend to effectuate the policies of Title I of the National In- 
dustrial Recovery Act; 

NOW, 'i'HEREFORE, pursuant to authority vested in the Na- 
tional Industrial Recovery Board, it is hereby ordered that the opera- 
tion of the words " assenting to and " in the third line of sub-section 
9, Section B of Article VI and of the provisions of Sections C, D and 
E of Article X, except the provisions of sub-sections (4) and (5) of 
Section D of Article X, be and they are hereby stayed as to all par- 
ties subject thereto until June 16, 1935; 

PROVIDED, HOWEVER, this Order shall be subject to cancella- 
tion in the event of a subsequent showing of proper cause therefor. 

National Industrial Recoat:ey Board, 
By W. A. Harriman, Administrative Officer. 

Approval recommended. 

W. P. Ellis, 

Division AdTninistrator. 

Washington, D. C, 

April 26, 1935. 



(286) 



ADMINISTRATIVE ORDER NO. 46-95 

Motor Vehicle Retailing Trade, Official Guides, Delegation of 
Authority to Approve 

Article IV, Title A, Section 4 (c), of the Code of Fair Competi- 
tion for the Motor Vehicle Retailing Trade as amended provides 
for the approval of Official Guides by the National Industrial 
Recovery Board. 

The Division Administrator for the Equipment Division is au- 
thorized and directed to approve a copy of each issue of the Official 
Guide in the name of the National Industrial Recovery Board after 
such copy of the Official Guide has been duly certified by the 
designated representative of the National Recovery Administration 
as conforming with the pertinent provisions of the Code as amended 
and with the conditions which the National Recovery Administra- 
tion has stipulated as necessary prior to its approval. 

By Direction of the National Industrial Recovery Board : 

W. A. HarriMx^n, Administrative Officer. 

April 26, 1935. 



C-'ST) 



ADMINISTRATIVE ORDER NOS. 60-418 AND 142-76 

Order, Code of Fair Competition Retail Trade axd Code of Fair 
Competition for the Retail Jewelry Trade — Granting Author- 
ity TO Approve Local Code Authorities 

• WHEREAS, Article X, Section 2 (e), Section 5, Paragraph 2 
(e) of Schedule A, and Section 4, Paragraph 6 of Schedule B of 
the Code of Fair Competition for the Retail Trade and Article IX, 
Section 2 (e) of the Code of Fair Competition for the Retail Jew- 
elry Trade provide, in effect, that local code authorities shall be 
approved by the Administrator; and 

WHEREAS, the Administrator, by Office Order No. 80, dated 
March 29, 1934, authorized the Deputy Administrator of the Dis- 
tributing Trades Section of Division Four to approve local code 
authorities on behalf of the Administrator; 

NOW, THEREFORE, The National Industrial Recovery Board, 
pursutiiit to authority vested in it, does hereby order that: 

The Deputy Administrator in charge of the said codes and Al- 
lison James, Executive Assistant, Distributing Trades Division, or 
each of them, be and they or each of them are hereby authorized, 
until further order, to approve local code authorities in behalf of 
the National Industrial Recovery Board pursuant to the above 
mentioned provisions of the said codes. 

National Industrial Reco\^ry Board, 
By W. A. Harriman, Administrative Officer. 

Approval recommended. 
Haijry C. Carr, 

Division Administrator. 

Washington, D. 6^., 

April 26, 1935. 



(288) 



ADMINISTRATIVE ORDER NO. 71-66 
Sales Below Cost, Stay Granted Relevant to 



CODE OF FAIR COMPETITION FOR THE PAINT, VARNISH AND 
LACQUER MANUFACTURING INDUSTRY— GRANTING APPLICATION 
' FOR A STAY OF THE PROVISIONS OF ARTICLE XXII 

WHEREAS, an application has been made by the Paint Industry 
Recovery Board, 2201 New York Avenue, N.W., Washington, D. C, 
for a stay of the operation of the provisions of Article XXII of the 
Code of Fair Competition for the Paint, Varnish and Lacquer Manu- 
facturing Industry; and 

WHEREAS, the Deputy Administrator has reported, and it 
appears to the satisfaction of the National Industrial Recovery 
Board that the stay hereinafter granted is necessary and will tend 
to effectuate the policies of title I of the National Industrial Recovery 
Act* 

NOW, THEREFORE, pursuant to authority vested in the 
National Industrial Recovery Board, it is hereby ordered that the 
operation of said provisions of said code be, and it is hereby, stayed 
as of the date hereof as to all parties subject thereto until June 16^ 
1935. This order shall be revocable in the discretion of the National 
Industrial Recovery Board. 

National Indtjstrial Recoveky Board, 
By W. A. Harriman, Administrative Officer. 

Order recommended. 

Joseph F. Battle y. 

Division Administrator. 

Washington, D. C, 

April 27, 1935. 



145102—35 20 (289) 



ADMINISTEATIVE ORDER NO. 342-27 

Prices, Extension of a Stay Relevant to Publication of a 

Schedule of 



€ODE OF FAIR COMPETITION FOR THE SANITARY AND WATERPROOF 
SPECIALTIES INDUSTRY 

WHEREAS, on October 19, 1934, Administrative Order No. 342-11, 
granting a ninety (90) day stay of the provisions of Article VII, 
Section 3 of the Code of Fair Competition for the Sanitary and 
Waterproof Specialties Manufacturing Industry was duly signed; 
and 

WHEREAS, on January 22, 1935, Administrative Order No. 342- 
19 granting an Extension of Stay of Article VII, Section 3 of the 
Code of Fair Competition for the Sanitary and Waterproof Spe- 
cialties Manufacturing Industry for a further period of ninety 
(90) days was duly signed; and 

WHEREAS, an application has now been made by the Code Au- 
thority for the Sanitary and Waterproof Specialties Manufacturing 
Industry for a further extension of said stay of the operation of 
the provisions of Article VII, Section 3 of the Code for this Indus- 
try, which section relates to the publication of a schedule of prices 
and terms of sale on all standard products manufactured by this 
Industry; and 

WHEREAS, the Assistant Deputy Administrator has reported 
and it appears to the satisfaction of the National Industrial Recov- 
ery Board that the extension of said stay hereinafter granted is 
necessary and will tend to effectuate the policies of Title I of the 
National Industrial Recovery Act; 

NOW, THEREFORE, pursuant to the authority vested in the 
National Industrial Recovery Board by Executive Order No. 6859 
and otherwise, it is hereby ordered that the operation of said pro- 
visions of said Code be, and it is hereby stayed as to all parties sub- 
ject thereto, for a further period to June 16, 1935. 

This order is subject to revocation at any time. 

National Industiual Recovery Board, 
W. A. Harriman, Administrative Oftcer. 

Approval recommended. 
M. D. Vincent, 

Acting Division Administrator. 

Washington, D. C, 

AfTil 27, 1935. 



(290) 



ADMINISTEATIVE ORDER NOS. 201-41 AND 201D-16 

Code or Fair Competition for the Wholesaling or Distributing 
Trade — Approving Application of the Divisional Code Author- 
ity OF the Beauty and Barber Equipment and Supplies Trade 
FOR Permission to Secure Reports CoNCEimiNG Volume of Busi- 
ness From Members of the Trade, 

WHEREAS, the Second Section, Sub-paragraph (1) of Para- 
graph (b). Section 5 of Article VI, provides as follows: 

" With respect to the specific provisions of the Supplemental Codes 
which govern one or more, but not all, divisions of the Trade, each 
Divisional Code Authority, subject to the approval or consent of the 
Administrator: 

(1) Shall require from wholesalers or distributors in its Division 
such reports as are necessary to effectuate the purposes of its supple- 
mental Code; and 

WHEREAS, the Divisional Code Authority of the Beauty and 
Barber Equipment and Supplies Trade, a Division of the Whole- 
saling or Distributing Trade has requested the National Industrial 
Recovery Board to approve its application for permission to secure 
statistical information from members of the Trade concerning the 
volume of business, and the Deputy Administrator having reported 
and it appearing that the approval of said application will tend to 
effectuate the policies of Title I of the Act; 

NOW, THEREFORE, the National Industrial Recovery Board, 
pursuant to authority vested in it by Executive Orders of the Presi- 
dent, including Executive Order No. 6859, and otherwise, and as 
successor to all powers heretofore vested in the Administrator for 
Industrial Recovery, does order that the said application to secure 
such statistical information be and it is hereby approved; provided, 
however, that all reports shall be filed with confidential agency and 
no individual report shall be disclosed to any other member of the 
Trade. 

National Industrial Recovery Board, 
By W. A. Harriman, Administi^atme Officer. 

Approval recommended. 
Harry C. Carr, 

Division Administrator. 

Washington, D. C, 

ApHl 27, 1935. 



(291) 



ADMINISTEATIVE ORDER NO. 80-28 

Code of Fair Competition for the Asbestos Ixdustry — Merchandis- 
ing Plan for the Brakelining and Related Friction Products 
Division — Approval of Classification of Customers 

An application having been duly made by the Sub-Code Authority 
for the Brake Lining and Related Friction Products Division of the 
Asbestos Industry for approval of a Classification of Customers, 
submitted by it pursuant to the provisions of Article II of the Mer- 
chandising Plan of said Division of the Code of Fair Competition 
for said Industry, and the Deputy Administrator having reported 
thereon, and it appearing that the Classification of Customers would 
operate to remove obstructions to the free flow of inter-state and for- 
eign commerce, and will promote cooperative action among trade 
groups and will tend to eliminate unfair competitive practices, and to 
otherwise rehabilitate Industry. 

NOW, THEREFORE, pursuant to authority vested in the Na- 
tional Industrial Recovery Board by Executive Orders of the Presi- 
dent, by said Article of said Code and Merchandising Plan, and other- 
wise, it is hereby ordered that said Classification of Customers be, and 
it is hereby approved. 

National Industrial Recovery Board, 
By W. P. Ellis, 
Division Adviim sfrator^ Basic Materials Division. 

Approval recommended. 

Beverly Ober, by A. Cater 

Deputy Administrator .^ 

Non-Metallic Products Section. 

Washington, D. C, 

April 29, 1935. 



SUB-CODE AUTHORITY BRAKE LINING DIVISION, ASBESTOS CODE 
CLASSIFICATION OF CUSTOMERS FORMULATED BY THE SUB-CODE 
AUTHORITY IN ACCORDANCE WITH ARTICLE III OF THE MER- 
CHANDISING FLAN 

Classification of Customers 

Preamhle 

A. Pursuant to Article II of the Merchandising Plan of the Brake 
Lining and Related Friction Products Division of the Asbestos In- 
dustry, this classification of customers is published for the informa- 
tion and guidance of all members of the Division. Upon approval 
by the National Industrial Recovery Board, full information con- 

(292) 



293 

'cerning the classification shall be disseminated to all members of the 
Industry and such classification shall thereupon be known and is 
hereinafter referred to as the standard classification of customers 
for this Division. The Sub-Code Authority, subject to the approval 
of the National Industrial Recovery Board, shall keep said standard 
classification current at all times. 

B. After dissemination of information concerning the standard 
classification as aforesaid, each member shall file in accordance with 
the Code and the Merchandising Plan a statement of his individual 
classification of customers, together with definitions or descriptions 
of the several classes in terms of quantity purchased or functions 
performed or in any other appropriate terms. In thus formulating 
his own individual classification of customers, each such member 
may in his discretion include therein such of the classes included in 
the standard classification as he finds applicable to his own individ- 
ual situation. No member shall use any descriptive name included 
in the standard classification except in accordance with such standard 
classification, unless he qualifies said name so as to indicate clearly 
that he is not adhering to the standard classification. Where stand- 
ard classifications are used, they should be followed by the letters 
" C. A." Wliere other than standard classifications are used, they 
should be followed by the word " Special." 

C. The individual classifications thus filed by the several members 
of the Industry shall be made available in the same manner as lists 
of price terms duly filed in accordance with the Code and the Mer- 
chandising Plan. 

D. No member of the Industry shall sell or offer to sell any product 
of the Division to any customer except in accordance with his own 
individual classification of customer duly filed and in effect as afore- 
said. 

E. No member of the Industry shall enter into any agreement, 
understanding, combination or conspiracy to fix or maintain any par- 
ticular classification of customers, nor cause or attempt to cause 
any member of the Industry to change his classification by intimida- 
tion, coercion or any other influence inconsistent with the mainte- 
nance of the free and open market which it is the purpose of the 
Merchandising Plan to create. 

A. CLASSIFIOATION OF BUYERS IN THE AUTOMOTEVB FIELD 

Class 1. Division Member : A Member of the Brake Lining Divi- 
sion, his subsidiaries and affiliates, as defined in Article I of the 
Merchandising Plan. 

Class 3. Equipment Manufacturers : A Builder of motor vehicles, 
brake and/or clutch parts, and/or axles falling into one of the 
following classes : 

Class 3-A. A Buyer (other than one in Class 3-C of this classi- 
fication 3) who purchases Equipment materials for use in produc- 
tion of his units. 

Class 3-B. A Buyer (other than one in Class 3-C of this classi- 
fication 3) who purchases Replacement Materials for use in replace- 
ment through his organization on equipment of his own manufac- 
ture- 



294 

Class 3-C. A Buyer who purchases friction materials for use on 
Replacement Parts of his own manufacture not used as standard 
equipment by motor vehicle manufacturers. 

Class 4. Distributor : A buyer who warehouses a Concern's Stand- 
ard Brand friction materials and sells Standard Brand friction 
materials to Jobbers. 

Class 4-A. Territorlcd Distributor : A Distributor who serves a 
clearly defined territory, and with whom the Concern so classifying 
him does not compete for jobber business in said territory either 
direct or throufrh other territorial distributors. 

Class 4— B. Local D'tstrtbutor: A Distributor other than one in 
Class 4-A. 

Class 5. Johher: A jobber (including a wholesaler) is any buyer 
who, 

1. Carries a selected stock merchandise. 

2. Buys in wholesale quantities. 

3. Warehouses a reserve stock for retailers within a radius of 
economical distribution and convenient service. 

4. Resells in proper units to the retailer. (Whether a Buyer is. 
a Jobber or not does not depend upon the quantity he buys. It is 
not the character of his buying but the character of his selling 
which marks him as a jobber. Definition evolved at conferences 
held by the Department of Commerce in 1923, supplemented by the 
langT^iage of the United States Circuit Court of Appeals in the 
Mennen Case.) 

Subject to the above, definition of a jobber, this classification rec- 
ognizes the following: Buyers of friction materials, either standard 
or Private Brands as Jobbers: 

Aiito-motive Johhers^ including Automotive Accessory Jobbers, 
Parts Jobbers, Other Specialty Jobbers, and Brake Lining Specialty 
Jobbers. 

Class 6. Chain Stores & Mail Order Houses: Chain Stores and 
Mail order houses, not jobbers or wholesalers. 

Class 6-A. Chain Stores: A legal entity operating a chain of 
stores. 

Class 6-B. Mail Order Houses: A legal entity publishing a widely 
distributed catalog. 

Class 7. Dealers: A recognized merchant in the automotive indus- 
try who buys friction materials under Standard or Private Brands 
and who buys and sells automobile and/or parts and/or accessories, 
and/or sells labor for the purpose of selling service and/or repair 
work on automotive units. 

Class 8. Consumer : 

Class 8-A. Gom/mon Carriers: A common carrier including but 
not restricted to operating busses or trucks, which buys directly from 
manufacturers the majority of all classes of service materials it 
requires. 

Class 8-B. Fleet Operators: An organization operating a fleet of 
busses, trucks or other motor vehicles, subdivided into: 

(a) 100 or more busses, or 400 or more motor vehicles. 

fb) 25 to 99 busses, or 100 to 399 motor vehicles. 

(c) 2 to 24 busses, or 15 to 99 motor vehicles. 

(d) 5 to 14 motor vehicles. 



295 

Class 8-C. State Governments buying friction materials for use 
only on equipment owned and operated by them. 

. Class 8-D. Departments of the United States Government buying 
friction materials for use only on equipment owned and operated 
by them. 

Class 8-E. Consumers not otherwise defined in Class 8. 

Class 9. Export Accounts : Any Buyer when buying- friction mate- 
rials which are exported outside the borders of the continental 
United States. 

B. CLASSIFICATION OF BUYEKS IN THE INDUSTRIAL FIELD 

11. Division Members: A Member of the Brake Lining Division, 
his subsidiaries and affiliates, as defined in Article I of the Merchan- 
dising Plan. 

12. Equipment Manufacturer: A builder of Industrial Equip- 
ment. 

13. Jobber, Wholesaler or Distributor: A jobber, wholesaler or 
distributor is any buyer who: 

1. Carries a selected stock of merchandise. 

2. Buys in wholesale quantities. 

3. Warehouses a reserve stock within a radius of economical dis- 
tribution and convenient service. 

4. Resells in proper units to the retailer, (Whether a Buyer is 
a Jobber or not does not depend upon the quantity he buys. It is 
not the character of his buying but the character of his selling which 
marks him as a jobber. Definition evolved at conferences held by 
the Department of Commerce in 1923, supplemented by the language 
of the United States Circuit Court of Appeals in the Mennen Case.) 

Subject to the above definition of a Jobber, this classification recog- 
nizes the following Buyers of friction materials, either Standard or 
Private Brands as Jobbers: 

Industrial Jobbers^ including (1) Mill, mine, hardware, and ele- 
vator supply houses, (2) Packing Jobbers, (3) Oil Well Supply 
Jobbers, and (4) Marine Supply Jobbers. 

14. Consumers: Industrial Accounts: Buyers who purchase fric- 
tion materials for use on industrial machinery used by tliem in the 
conduct of their business. 



ADMINISTRATIVE ORDER NO. 46^25 

Code of Fair Competition for the Wholesale Tobacco Trade — 
Amending and Continuing Temporarily Certain Administra- 
tive Orders Declaring an Emergency and Establishing a Basis 
FOR THE Computation of Minimum Emergency Prices for the 
Sale of Cigarettes at Wholesale 

WHEREAS, on July 12, 1934, by Administrative Order Number 
462-5, an emergency was declared to exist in the Wholesale Tobacco 
Trade in the matter of the sale of cigarettes at wholesale by mem- 
bers of said trade, and a loss limitation basis for the computation 
of minimum prices for the sale of cigarettes at wholesale was estab- 
lished, which said order was duly amended on September 15, 1934, 
and was duly extended from time to time to and including April 30, 
1935 ■ 

WHEREAS, the Code Authority for the Wholesale Tobacco Trade 
and individual tobacco wholesalers have proposed amendments to 
the Code of Fair Competition for the Wholesale Tobacco Trade, and 
the same were the subject of a public hearing held on March 26, 
1935; 

WHEREAS, the proposals of said Code authority and said 
tobacco wholesalers were designed and recommended as a method of 
alleviating by code amendment the conditions and circumstances 
giving rise to said emergency; 

WHEREAS, the Deputy Administrator has reported, said propo- 
sals have received the consideration of the National Industrial Re- 
covery Board and it is deemed advisable to further consider the same 
in the light of further information to be procured on the subject, 
and it appears to the satisfaction of the Board that the additional 
time hereinafter granted is necessary and will tend to effectuate the 
policies of Title I of the National Industrial Recovery Act ; 

NOW, THEREFORE, pursuant to authority vested in the Na- 
tional Industrial Recovery Board by Executive Orders of the Presi- 
dent, including Executive Order Number 6859, by the Code of Fair 
Competition for the "Wholesale Tobacco Trade, and otherwise, it is 
hereby ordered that, pending the further order of the Board cancel- 
ing or amending this order upon completion of a further study of the 
subject, or otherwise, Administative Order Number 462-5, dated 
July 12, 1934, as amended, be and the same hereby is continued to 
and including the sixteenth day of June. 1935; Provided however, 
that said Administrative Order* be and it is hereby further amended 
by deleting Paragraphs 1, 2, and 3 thereof and substituting therefor 
the following: 

1. In the case of sales by jobbers to retailers, the minimum price 
shall be the jobber's net purchase price (after the deduction of all 
trade and cash discounts) plus three and one-tenth percent (3.1%). 

(296) 



297 

2. In the case of sales by jobbers to sub-jobbers, the minimum price 
shall be the jobber's net purchase price (after the deduction of all 
trade and cash discounts) plus one percent (1%). 

3. In the case of sales by sub-jobbers to retailers, the minimum 
price shall be the sub-jobber's net purchase price (after the deduction 
of all trade and cash discounts) plus two and one-tenth percent 
(2.1%). 

National Industrial Recovery Board, 
By W. A. Harriman, Adviinistrative Officer. 

Approval recommended. 
Armin W. Riley, 

Division Administrator. 

Washington, D. C, 

April ^9, 1935. 



ADMINISTRATIVE ORDER NO. 259-38 

Hours of Labor in the Manufacture of Straw Hats, Stay 

Relevant to 



CODE OF FAIR COMPETITION FOR THE HAT MANUFACTURING 
INDUSTRY— GRANTING APPLICATION OF MEMBERS OF THE HAT 
MANUFACTURING INDUSTRY ENGAGED IN THE MANUFACTURE OF 
STRAW HATS FOR A STAY OF THE PROVISIONS OF ARTICLE II, 
SECTION 1 

WHEREAS, an application has been made b^^^ members of the Hat 
Manufacturing Industry engaged in the manufacture of straw hats 
and other summer headwear for a stay of the provisions of Article II, 
Section 1 of the Code of Fair Competition for the Hat Manufactur- 
ing Industry ; and 

WHEREAS, the Code Authority has recommended that said stay 
be granted ; and 

WHEREAS, after summary investigation and report by the 
Deputy Administrator an emergency exemption was deemed neces- 
sary and granted said applicants by telegram dated March 26, 1935, 
which exemption was extended by telegram dated April 6, 1935, and 
modified by telegram dated April 9, 1935 ; and 

WHEREAS, the Deputy Administrator has recommended and it 
appears to the satisfaction of the National Industrial Recovery 
Board that the stay hereinafter granted is necessary and will tend 
to effectuate the policies of Title I of the National Industrial 
Recovery Act : 

NOW, THEREFORE, pursuant to a-uthority vested in the 
National Industrial Recovery Board, it is hereby ordered that the 
provisions of Article II, Section 1 of the Code of Fair Competition 
for the Hat Manufacturing Industry be and they are hereby stayed 
for the period beginning April 16, 1935 and ending June 1, 1935, both 
inclusive, as to all members of the Hat Manufacturing Industry 
engaged in the manufacture of straw hats and other summer head- 
wear, as defined in Article I, Section 1 (a) of said Code, to the extent 
that employees of such members may be permitted to work not more 
than forty-eight hours per week without extra overtime pay ; 

PROVIDED, HOWEVER, that a copy of this Order is posted 
in a conspicuous place in said applicant's plants in accordance with 
the provisions of Executive Order No, 6590-B and Administrative 
Order No. X-82. 

This Order is subject to revocation at any time in the event of 
a subsequent showing of proper cause therefor. 

National Industrial Recovery Board, 
By W. A. Harriman, Ad^ninistrative Officer . 

Approval recommended. 
M. D. Vincent, 

Acting Division AdTninistrator. 

Washington, D. C, 

April 30, 1936. 

(298) 



ADMINISTRATIVE ORDER NO. 84 VI-13 

National Recovery Administration 



Order, Approving Circumstances under Which Price Guarantees 
May Be Made for the Perforating Manufacturing Industry 
{A. Division of the Fabricated Metal Products Manufacturing 
AND Metal Finishing and Metal Coating Industry) 

WHEREAS, the Supplementary Code of Fair Competition for the 
Perforating Maniifactiirino; Industry, approved August SI, 1934, 
provides in Article VIII, Rule 8, that : 

" No member of the Industry shall make or give or offer to make 
or give guarantees of protection in any form against changes in 
price beyond a period of thirty (30) days, except for such products 
and under such circumstances as are defined by the Supplementary 
Code Authority, subject to the approval of the Administrator " and 

WHEREAS, the Supplementary Code Authority by resolution, 
has adopted circumstances under which guarantees of protection 
against changes in price beyond a period of thirty (30) days, may 
be made, and 

WHEREAS, the Supplementary Code Authority has defined the 
product which may be included in a guarantee of protection against 
changes in price beyond a period of thirty (30) clays, and 

WHEREAS, it appears that it has been the practice in this 
Industry for contractors and sub-contractors on large building struc- 
tures, to place orders for Grilles at the time the said contractors 
receive their awards and since changes in the course of the building 
structure may require changes in the Grilles originally ordered, and 

WHEREAS, the Supplementary Code Authority has pursuant to 
said Section, submitted said circumstances covering Grilles for ap- 
proval and the Deputy Administrator has reported. 

NOW, THEREFORE, the National Industrial Recovery Board 
pursuant to authority vested in it by Executive Orders of the Presi- 
dent, including Executive Order No. 6859, dated September 27, 1934 
and otherwise ; does hereby order that it will be permissible for mem- 
bers of the Industry to accept orders for Grilles for delivery at 
completion of the building, subject to the following conditions: 

" 1. Each order so accepted shall cover Grilles for one building 
project only, the location and owner of which is clearly stated in the 
order. 

" 2. Quantities, sizes, styles, materials and finishes shall be clearly 
stated in the order. 

" 3. If, during the construction of the building, the specifications 
covering Grilles are changed, revised prices for the new requirements 
may be figured on the basis of filed prices in effect at the time the 

(299) 



300 

order was accepted or on the basis of filed prices in effect at the time 
the changes are made, whichever are lower, except that the manufac- 
turer must be compensated for any unusual expenses which these 
changes may impose on him. When figuring revised quantities, unit 
prices applicable to the new quantities shall be used." 

National Industrial Recovery Board, 
By W. A. Harriman, Adtivinistrative Officer. 

Approval recommended. 

John W. Upp, 

Acting Division Admmhtraior. 

Washington, D. C, 

A'pHl 30, 193S. 



ADMINISTRATIVE ORDER NOS. 60-419, 142-79, AND 182-81 
Scrip, Stat Extended Relevant to 



CODES OF FAIR COMPETITION FOR THE RETAIL TRADE, THE 
RETAIL JEWELRY TRADE AND THE RETAIL FOOD AND GROCERY 
TRADE— STAY OF EFFECTIVE DATES OF ARTICLE IX, SECTION 4 
OF THE CODE OF FAIR COMPETITION FOR THE RETAIL TRADE, 
ARTICLE VIII, SECTION 4 OF THE CODE OF FAIR COMPETITION 
FOR THE RETAIL JEWELRY TRADE, AND ARTICLE IX, SECTION 
3 OF THE CODE OF FAIR COMPETITION FOR THE RETAIL FOOD 
AND GROCERY TRADE 

WHEREAS, the provisions of Article IX, Section 4 of the Code 
of Fair Competition for the Retail Trade, approved October 21, 
1933 and the provisions of Article VIII, Section 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 provisions of Article IX, Section 3 of the 
Code 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 Administra- 
tor shall appoint a committee of not more than three persons to inves- 
tigate the economic and social implications of such provisions, and 
the effective date of the said provisions of the Code of Fair Com- 
petition for the Retail Trade has been extended to July 1, 1934, 
by Executive Order No. 6467, dated November 27, 1933, and the 
effective date 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 October 1, 1934 by Administrative Order No. 
142-13, dated April 30, 1934, and the respective effective dates of the 
said provisions of the said codes have been further extended to 
December 1, 1934, by Administrative Order Nos. 60-104, 142-15, 
182-12, dated June 13, 1934, and the operation of the said provisions 
of the said codes has been further stayed to January 5, 1935, by 
Administrative Order No. X-117, dated November 28, 1934; and 
further stayed to Febniary 6, 1935, by Administrative Order No. 
X-117-1, dated January 4, 1935; and further stayed to May 1, 1935 
by Order No. 60-358, 142-57, 182-65 dated February 5, 1935 ; and 

WHEREAS, the said Committee has been appointed, and has 
rendered its report dated October 22, 1934; and 

WHEREAS, the said report of said Committee has been con- 
sidered, and it appears that the said Committee recommends, among 
other things, that the provisions relating to Company Scrip be 
eliminated and that certain other provisions be substituted in lieu 
thereof; and 

(301) 



302 

WHEREAS, it appears to the satisfaction of the National Indus- 
trial Recovery Board, and the said Board finds, that a further stay 
of Article IX, Section 4 of the Code of Fair Competition for the 
Retail Trade, and Article VIII, Section 4 of the Code of Fair Com- 
petition for the Retail Je\velry Trade, and Article IX, Section 3 
of the Code of Fair Competition for the Retail Food and Grocery 
Trade, is desirable until further efforts have been made to effect a 
control of the problem relating to company scrip, either by amending 
the Codes of Fair Competition for the so-called basic producing in- 
dustries, or otherwise. 

NOW, THEREFORE, on behalf of the President of the United 
States, the National Industrial Recovery Board, pursuant to au- 
thority vested in it by Executive Orders of the President, including 
Executive Order No. 6859, and otherwise, does hereby stay, until 
further ordered by the National Industrial Recovery Board, the 
provisions relating to Company Scrip set forth in Article IX, Sec- 
tion 4 of the Code of Fair Competition for the Retail Trade, and 
Article VIII, Section 4 of the Code of Fair Competition for the 
Retail Jewelry Trade, and Article IX, Section 3, of the Code of 
Fair Competition for the Retail Food and Grocery Trade. 

National Industrial Recovery Board, 
By W. A. Harriman, Administrative Officer. 

Approval recommended. 

Harry C. Carr, 

Division Administrator, Distributing Trades Division.. 

Armin W. Riley, 

Division Administrator, Food Division. 

Washington, D. C, 

April 30, 1935. 



ADMINISTRATIVE ORDER NO. 510-11 
Sale Terms Stated 



CODE OF FAIR COMPETITION FOR THE ASSEMBLED WATCH INDUS- 
TRY—GRANTING STAY OF THE PROVISIONS OF ARTICLE VIII, 
SECTION 17 (A), (B), (C) 

WHEREAS, an application has been made for a stay of operation 
of the provisions of Article VIII, Section 17, (a), (b), (c) of the 
Code of Fair Competition for the Assembled Watch Industry, and 

WHEREAS, hearings having been held thereon, and the Deputy 
Administrator has reported and it is found that : 

(a) The granting of this stay will promote stabilization of employ- 
ment in the Industry. 

(b) The granting of longer credit terms by this Industry, will be of 
benefit to the Retail trade. 

(c) The granting of the stay will not oppress small enterprises, nor 
will it operate to discriminate against them. 

(d) The granting of the stay is necessary and will tend to further 
effect the policies of Title I of the National Industrial Recovery Act. 

NOW, THEREFORE, pursuant to authority vested in the National 
Industrial Recovery Board, it is hereby ordered that the operation of 
said provision of said Code be, and it is hereby, stayed as to all parties 
subject thereto from date of approval hereof, until June 16, 1935 
inclusive. 

This stay, or any part thereof, is subje-ct to cancellation in the event 
of a subsequent showing of proper cause therefor. 

National Industrial Recovery Board, 
By W. A. Harriman, Administrative Officer, 

Order recommended. 
John W. Upp, 

Acting Division Adtninistrator. 

Washington, D. C, 

Maij 2, 1936. 



(3031 



ADMINISTEATIVE ORDER NO. 118-549 
Terms of Sale, Stay Relevant to 



CODE OF FAIR COMPETITION FOR THE COTTON GARMENT INDUS- 
TRY—GRANTING APPLICATION OF THE COTTON GARMENT CODE 
AUTHORITY, INCORPORATED, 40 WORTH STREET, NEW YORK, NEW 
YORK, FOR A STAY OF THE PROVISIONS OF SCHEDULE K, SEC- 
TIONS 58 AND 59 OF ARTICLE XIX 

WHEREAS, an application has been made by the Cotton Garment 
Code Authority, Incorporated, 40 Worth Street, New York, New 
York, on behalf of the National Association of Work Clothes Manu- 
facturers for a stay of the provisions of Schedule K, Sections 58 and 
59 of Article XIX of the Code of Fair Competition for the Cotton 
Garment Industry; and 

WHEREAS, the Deputy Administrator has reported and it 
appears to the satisfaction of the National Industrial Recovery 
Board that the stay hereinafter granted is necessary and will tend 
to effectuate the policies of Title I of the National Industrial 
Recovery Act : 

NOW, THEREFORE, the National Industrial Recovery Board, 
pursuant to authority vested in it by Executive Orders of the Presi- 
dent, including Executive Order No. 6859 dated September 27, 1934, 
and otherwise, hereby orders that the operation of said provisions of 
said Code be and it is hereby stayed as to all parties subject thereto 
for a period of ninety (90) days from the date hereof. 

This Order is subject to revocation at any time. 

Natioxal Industrial REC0^^!:RY Board, 
By W. A. Harriman, Adinimstrative Officer. 

Approval recommended. 
M. D. Vincent, 

Acting Division AdmmistTator. 

Washington, D. C, 

May 2, 1936. 



(304) 



ADMINISTRATIVE ORDER NOS. 430-14 AND 463-44 
Jurisdictional Interpretation for " Cough Drops " 



CODES OF FAIR COMPETITION FOR THE PACKAGE MEDICINE IN- 
DUSTRY—APPROVED CODE NO. 430; AND THE CANDY MANUFAC- 
TURING INDUSTRY— APPROVED CODE NO. 463 

Applicant: Code Authority for the Package Medicine Industry, 
92 Varick Street, New York, New York. 

Code Provisions: 1. Section 1 of Article II — Definitions — of the 
Code of Fair Competition for the Package Med- 
icine Industry defines the scope of the industry 
and its products as follows : 

" The term ' Package Medicine Industry ' as used herein shall 
mean the Industry, each member of which is engaged in the manu- 
facturing and/or in having manufactured for him under his own 
brand and specifications, and/or in importing in consumer packages 
for resale, and/or in packaging from bulk materials under his name 
or brand, dentifrices, mouth washes and medicinal preparations, 
for the internal or external use of human beings or other animals 
and primarily offered for sale to the general pii])Iic usually as a 
complete formula in packages with directions for use; and such 
related branches or subdivisions as may from time to time be in- 
cluded under the provisions of this Code by the President of the 
United States, after such notice and hearing as he may prescribe."; 
except as modified by Paragraph No. 2 of the Order of Approval, 
dated May 15, 1934. 

2. Sections 2 and 3 of Article II — Definitions — of the Code of 
Fair Competition for the Candy Manufacturing Industry defines 
the scope of the industry and its products as follows : 

" The term ' Candy Manufacturing Industry ' as used herein shall 
include the business of manufacturing candy and such related 
branches or subdivisions as may from time to time be included under 
the provisions of this Code by the President, but shall not include 
a branch or subdivision of the industry for which a Code of Fair 
Competition has been or shall hereafter be approved by the Presi- 
dent." 

" The term ' candy ' as used herein shall include all articles defined 
and/or taxable as candy under the Revenue Act of 1932 and the 
Regulations adopted by the Commissioner of the Internal Revenue 
with approval of the Secretary of the Treasury under such Revenue 
Act, except (1) products included within the definitions of ' Cocoa 
Products ' contained in the Definitions and Standards for Food 
Products (Service and Regulatory Announcements, Food and Drug 
No. 2, Fourth Revision, August 1933), and (2) solid chocolate bars 
with added fruits and/or nuts," 

145102—35 21 (305) 



306 

Facts : A certain product commonly known as " Cough Drops "" 
is manufactured as a medicinal preparation for the internal use of 
human beings, and is offered for sale to the general public as a 
complete formula in packages with directions for use. 

Question: Is the product as heretofore described and commonly 
known as " Cough Drops ", a product within the scope of the said 
Code of Fair Competition for the Package Medicine Industry? 

Ruling: The product as heretofore described and commonly 
known as " Cough Drops " is a product within the scope of the 
said Code of Fair Competition for the Package Medicine Industry. 

National Industrial Recovery Board, 
By W. A. Harriman, Achninistrative Officer. 

Approval recommended. 

John B. O'Brien, Jr. 

Code Legal Adviser^ Package Medicine Induatry. 

Joseph F. Battley, 

Division Administrator^ Chemical Division. 

Irving J. Levy, 

Assistant Counsel. 
Earle C. Calhoun, 

Code Legal Adviser, Candy Manufacturing Industry.. 

Armin W. Riley, 

Division Adininistrator, Food Division. 

George S. Brady, 

Assistant Administrative Officer. 

Found not inconsistent with established policies. 
E. M. Jeffrey, 

Asst. Review Officer. 

Washington, D. C, 

May 2, 1935. 



ADMINISTEATIVE OKDER NO. 239-24 

Code of Fair Competition for the Porcelain Breakfast Furni- 
ture Assembling Industry — Order Providing Temporary Ad- 
ministration FOR Code of Fair Competition for the Porcelain 
Breakfast Furniture Assembling Industry 

WHEREAS, a temporary Code Authority for the Porcelain 
Breakfast Furniture Assembling Industry has resigned as a body 
and the Code of Fair Competition is without an administrative 
agency; and 

WHEREAS, it has been made to appear to the satisfaction of the 
National Industrial Recovery Board that it is unable to expect from 
members of the Porcelain Breakfast Furniture Assembling Industry 
a satisfactory performance of their duties with respect to the elec- 
tion of a Code Authority, because of a general dissatisfaction in 
the industry; and, 

WHEREAS, it appears to the satisfaction of the National Indus- 
trial Recovery Board that the order hereinafter set forth is neces- 
sary and will tend to effectuate the policies of Title I of the National 
Industrial Recovery Act, 

NOW, THEREFORE, pursuant to authority vested in it by 
Executive Order 6859 and reserved to it, by the Code of Fair Compe- 
tition for the Porcelain Breakfast Furniture Assembling Industry, 
and otherwise, the National Industrial Recovery Board does order 
as follows : 

THAT, pending a further determination with respect to a perma- 
nent method of administration and a satisfactory disposition of 
said Code, the following : 

Francis J. Hass — Labor Advisory Board — National Recovery Ad- 
ministration, Washington, D. C. 

Howell Cheney — Industrial Advisory Board — National Recovery 
Administration, Washington, D. C. 

Claire Wilcox — Consumers' Advisory Board — National Recovery 
Administration, Washington, D. C. 

R. V. Rickcord — National Recovery Administration, Washington, 
B.C. 

Robert M. Davis — National Recovery Administration — 45 Broad- 
way, New York City, 

shall be the members of the Code Authority for the Porcelain 
Breakfast Furniture Assembling Industry, and shall assume the 
responsibility of administering said Code in compliance with all the 
provisions thereof; 

PROVIDED, HOWEVER, that except as may hereafter be spe- 
cifically authorized by order of the National Industrial Recovery 
Board, said Code Authority shall have and assume no responsibili- 
ties for any obligation heretofore r^ontracted by or for the account 

(307) 



308 

of the duly elected Code Authority and the duly appointed tempo- 
rary Code Authority of the Porcelain Breakfast Furniture Assem- 
bling Industry, or the members of either body, nor for the collection 
of any assessments, heretofore levied by either the duly elected 
Code Authority or the temporary Code Authority against members 
of the said industry and remaining unpaid on the date hereof. 

National Industrial Recovery Board, 
By W. A. Harriman, Administrative Officer. 

Approval recommended. 

John W. Upp, 

Acting Division Administrator. 

Washington, D. C, 

May %, 1935. 



ADMINISTRATIVE ORDER NO. 156-81 

Terms or Sale, Mechanical Rubber Goods Division, Stay 

Relevant to 



ORDER, CODE OF FAIR COMPETITION FOR THE RUBBER MANUFAC- 
TURING INDUSTRY— STAYING PROVISIONS OF ARTICLES III AND 
IV AND SECTION 1 OF ARTICLE V, OF CHAPTER VII. 

WHEREAS, J. H. Connors, Chairman, H. N. Young, and C. D. 
Garretson, Members, A. D. Kunze, Secretary, and Hamilton Abert, 
Assistant Secretary, of the Mechanical Goods Divisional Code Au- 
thority (hereinafter referred to as the respondents) have been duly 
notified of certain charges as set forth in the Order of the National 
Industrial Recovery Board bearing date of April 6, 1935, being 
Order Number 156-75X, and said respondents have been duly 
afi'orded an opportunity to be heard and have been heard at a hearing 
duly had upon said charges, 

AND, WHEREAS, D. M. Nelson, of the National Recovery Adrain- 
istration, pursuant to authorization, having conducted such hearing, 
has reported his findings as follows: 

1. That due and proper notice was served upon all respondents 
herein • 

2. Tliat all respondents appeared in person and by counsel and 
were given full and free opportunity to be heard at said hearing; 

3. That the evidence discloses : a participation by respondents, both 
as an individual code authority and in conjunction with the Rubber 
Manufacturers Association and the Code Authority for the Rubber 
Manufacturing Industry, in an active and, for a time, a successful 
attempt to obtain concerted action among members of the Division, 
particularly those manufacturing fire hose, to disregard the provi- 
sions of Executive Order 6767 ; active and effective efforts to prevent 
sales by any member of the Fire Hose Subdivision to Jobbers who 
had bid on municipal purchases at less than manufacturers' filed 
prices ; an improper and unauthorized use of the provision of the code 
concerning reclassification of customers, and a publicly avowed dis- 
regard of an administrative disapproval of that portion of a sub- 
mitted " Uniform Terms of Sale ", relating to calendar quarterly 
price revision; 

4. That the above abuses of authority arise out of the purported 
administration by respondents of 

Article III of Chapter VII 

Article IV of Chapter VII 

Section 1 of Article V of Chapter VII of the Code of Fair Com- 
petition for the Rubber Manufacturing Industry and that parts of 
said provisions, as hereinafter specified, are contrary to N. R. A. 
policy; 

(309) 



310 

5. That information concerning the activities and conduct men- 
tioned in Paragraph 3 hereof was conveyed currently, and from time 
to time, to N. R. A., but that no proceedings by N. R. A. thereupon 
were instituted prior to the instant proceeding; 

NOW, THEREFORE, by virtue of the authority vested in it, by 
Executive Order Number 6859, approved September 27, 1934, or the 
provisions of said code, or both, or otherwise, the National Industrial 
Recovery Board, upon behalf of the President, does hereby approve 
and adopt the findings above set forth ; and 

Upon consideration of the testimony adduced at said hearing, does 
hereby further find that, as of the date hereof, the stay of the opera- 
tion of certain provisions of said code as hereinafter provided is 
necessar}^ for the protection of consumers and competitors, and in 
furtherance of the public interest, and will tend to effectuate the 
policy of Title I of the National Industrial Recovery Act; and does 
hereby ORDER : 

1. That the operation of the provisions enumerated below of 
Chapter VII of the Code of Fair Competition for the Rubber Manu- 
facturing Industry be and is hereby stayed as follows : 

(a) Section 1 of Article IV of Chapter VII, to the extent that 
a waiting period is provided for between the time of filing revised 
price schedules and revised price lists and the effective date thereof, 
until an order is issued approving an amendment of said Section, in 
conformity with N. R. A. policy ; 

(b) The last paragraph of Section 1 of Article III of Chapter 
VII, which purports to give to the Divisional Code Authority final 
authority to reclassify customers, until an order is issued approving 
an amendment of said Section, in conformity with N. R. A. policy ; 

(c) Section 1 of Article V of Chapter VII and the Uniform 
Terms of Sale established thereunder (as approved by Administra- 
tive Order No. 156-22 dated July 12. 1934) until such time as the 
Divisional Code Authority shall have clearly and unequivocally di- 
rected members of said Division to abide by only such Uniform 
Terms of Sale as have received specific Administrative approval 
and the National Industrial Recovery Board shall haA^e issued an 
order terminating such stay ; 

(d) All the provisions of Article III and Article IV of Chapter 
VII until the Divisional Code Authority shall have clearly and im- 
equivocally directed members of the said Division to omit mention, 
either directly or indirectly, of Executive Order No. 6767 in their 
respective price schedules and price lists filed pursuant to said 
Articles III, and IV, and the National Industrial Recovery Board 
shall have issued an order terminating such stay. 

2. That pending further investigation, the question of the re- 
moval of the respondents herein from office, or their disqualification 
from further service, with the Divisional Code Authority, as the 
case may be, shall be held in abeyance. 

National Industrial Recovery Board, 
By W. A. Harriman, Administrative Officer. 

Washington, D. C, 

May 2, 1935. 



ADMINISTRATIVE ORDER NO. 2-34 

HouES, Partial Stay to Permit Emergency Work Relevant to — , 

Extended 



ORDER, CODE OF FAIR COMPETITION FOR THE SHIPBUILDING AND 
SHIPREPAIRING INDUSTRY— GRANTING STAY, UPON APPLICATION 
FOR EXTENSION OF ADMINISTRATIVE ORDER 2^1, DATED FEB- 
RUARY 19, 1935, GRANTED FOR SIXTY (60) DAYS, TERMINATING 
APRIL 20, 1935, OF THE MAXIMUM HOUR PROVISIONS OF THE CODE 
PART 3, PARAGRAPHS (A) AND (B), AS AMENDED, TO PERMIT 
EMERGENCY WORK. 

WHEREAS, Part 3, Paragraphs (a) and (b), of the Code of Fair 
'Competition for the Shipbuilding and Shiprepairing Industry, as 
amended, reads as follows : 

"(a) Shipbuilding. — No employee on an hourly rate shall be per- 
mitted to work more than thirty -six (36) hours per week. If an 
-employee on an hourly rate works in excess of eight (8) hours in any 
one day, the wage paid will be at the rate of not less than one and 
one-haif (IV2) times the regular hourly rate, but otherwise accord- 
ing to the prevailing custom in each port, for such time as may be 
in excess of eight (8) hours. 

"(b) Shiprepairing. — No emplojree on an hourly rate shall be per- 
mitted to work more than thirty-six (36) hours per week averaged 
over a period of six (6) months, nor more than forty (40) hours dur- 
ing any one week. If any employee on an hourly rate works in excess 
of eight (8) hours in any one day, the wage paid will be at the rate 
of not less than one and one-half (1-!^). times the regular hourly rate, 
but otherwise according to the prevailing custom in each port, for 
such time as may be in excess of eight (8) hours." and 

WHEREAS, the Shipbuilding and Shiprepairing Industry Com- 
mittee through its Chairman has made a request for an extension of 
the partial stay. Administrative Order 2-31, dated February 19, 
1935, granted for sixty (60) days, terminating April 20, 1935, of the 
maximum hour provisions of the Code, Part 3, Paragraphs (a) and 
(b) , as amended, to permit emergency work, pending the determina- 
tion of the appeal to the Industrial Appeals Board from Administra- 
tive Order 2-32, and pending the subsequent action on the amend- 
ment to the Code to permit emergency work ; and 

WHEREAS, the Deputy Administrator has reported and it 
appears to the satisfaction of the National Industrial Recovery 
Board, that the stay as hereinafter granted is necessary and will 
tend to effectuate the policies of Title I of the National Industrial 

rvPOOVPTV j\ oi" * 

NOW, THEREFORE, the National Industrial Recovery Board, 
pursuant to authority vested in it by Executive Orders of the Presi- 
dent, including Executive Order 6859, and otherwise, does hereby 
order : 

(311) 



312 

That a stay of the maximum hour provisions of the Code of Fair 
Competition for the Shipbuilding and Shiprepairing Industry con- 
tained in Part 3, Paragraphs (a) and (b), as amended, be and it 
hereby is granted for a period from April 20, 1935, tO' June 16, 1935, 
only to the extent of permitting employers to employ employees in 
excess of the maximum hour provisions of the Code, as amended, when 
the}^ are employed in emergency work involving danger or menace to 
the safety of a vessel, to life, or to property, or when a delay would 
work an undue hardship on the owner or the shippers or the passen- 
gers through loss of use of a vessel for prompt loading or discharge or 
prompt and safe carriage of cargo or passengers to destination ; 

PROVIDED, HOWEVER, that if an employee on an hourly rate 
works in excess of eight (8) hours in am^ one day or in excess of the 
maximum hciurs permitted b}' the Code, as amended, to be worked in 
any one week, he shall be paid at the rate of at least one and one-half 
(1%) times his regular hourly rate for overtime so worked; and pro- 
vided, further, that in the computation of pay of such an employee 
whose overtime in any one week is in excess of both eight (8) hours 
per day and the maximum hours permitted by the Code, as amended, 
to be worked in any one week, the overtime pay shall not be com- 
pounded by addition of both daily and weekl}' overtime, but the em- 
ploj^ee shall be ]3aid either the sum of the overtime pay earned during 
the overtime daj^s or the overtime pay earned during the overtime 
week, whichever is the higher for said week; and 

PROVIDED, FURTHER, that this stay shall not be used for the 
purpose of decreasing employment or for reclassification of employees 
at lower rates of pay ; and 

PROVIDED, FURTHER, that employers shall permit employees 
a rest period of not less than eight (8) hours between the termination 
of the last hour worked in any day and the beginning of the first hour 
worked in the succeeding day; provided, how^ever, that if any em- 
ployee is permitted to work during such rest period, he shall be paid 
at least time and one-half his regular hourly rate for the time so 
worked ; and 

PROVIDED, FURTHER, that in each case when maximum hours 
specified in the provisions of the Code, as amended, are exceeded, the 
facts and circumstances shall, within five (5) daj^s of the ending of 
the week during which such overtime work was performed, be re- 
ported to the Industrial Relations Committee for the Shipbuilding 
and Shiprepairing Industry on duly notarized forms stipulated by 
said Industrial Relations Committee, and a copy of such report shall 
be sent to the Shipbuilding and Shiprepairing Industry Committee; 
and 

PROVIDED, FURTHER, that this Order is expressly subject to 
cancellation in the event of a subsequent showing of proper cause 
therefor. 

National Industrial Recovery Board, 
By W. A. Harriman, AdministTative Officer. 

Order recommended. 

Barton W. Murray, 

D ivision A dmin is trator. 

Washington, D. C. 

May 2, 1935. 



ADMINISTRATIVE ORDER NOS. 109-110 and 244-60 

Code of Fair Competition for the Crushed Stone, Sand and 
Gravel, and Slag Industries — Second Extension of Exemption 
Granted in Administrative Order No. 109-52 to all Contractor 
Producers Producing Sand, Gravel, and/or Stone for Pubuo 
Highway Construction Purposes for use on Projects Where 
Such Contractor Producers Have Bona Fide Construction Con- 
tracts IN Their Own Names, and Where the Production of 
Sand, Gravel and/or Stone by the Contractor Producers is 
From Lands Either Owned in Fee Simple or Controlled by 
License With Right of " Profit A Prendre ", Easement, or by 
A Bona Fide Publicized Lease With Rights of " Profit A 
Prendre ", by the Federal Government, A State Go\^rnment, 
OR A Political Subdivision Thereof 

WHEREAS, an application was made by the Bureau of Public 
Roads, Department of Agriculture, on behalf of the above defined 
class of contractor producers for an exemption from the provisions 
of the Code of Fair Competition for the Crushed Stone, Sand and 
Gravel, and Slag Industries; and 

WHEREAS, by Administrative Order No. 109-52 signed Novem- 
ber 9, 1934 the said exemption was granted for a period of ninety (90) 
days, which period expired on February 7, 1935 ; and 

WHEREAS, by Administrative Order No. 109-80 signed Feb- 
ruary 6, 1935, the said exemption was extended for a period of 
ninety (90) days, which period expires on May 8, 1935; and 

WHEREAS, the Deputy Administrator has reported and it ap- 
pears to the satisfaction of the National Industrial Recovery Board 
that the extension of said exemption hereinafter granted is necessary 
and will tend to effectuate the policies of Title I of the National 
Industrial Recovery Act; 

NOW, THEREFORE, pursuant to authority vested in the National 
Industrial Recovery Board, it is hereby ordered that the above de- 
fined class of contractor producers be and they are hereby exempted 
for a period from May 8, 1935 to June 16, 1935, or until such earlier 
time as final determination is made by said Board, from the provi- 
sions of the Code of Fair Competition for the Crushed Stone, Sand 
and Gravel, and Slag Industries, provided, however, that in the 
production of sand gravel and/or stone, under the above conditions, 
the said contractor producers shall in no event employ labor under 
wage and hour schedules inferior to those provided for in either the 
Code of Fair Competition for the Crushed Stone, Sand and Gravel, 
and Slag Industries, or the applicable provisions of the Code of 
Fair Competition for the Construction Industry, whichever wage and 
hour provisions are superior; 

(313) 



314 

PROVIDED, HOWEVER, that the National Industrial Re- 
covery Board reserves the right to cancel, modify or extend this 
Order at any time. 

National Industrial Recovery Board, 
By W. P. Ellis, Division Administrator, 

Approval recommended. 
Harry S. Berry, 

Deputy Administrator. 

Washington, D. C, 

May S, 1936. 



ADMINISTRATIVE ORDER NOS. ^96, 165-.38, 277-42 AND 

509-13 

Jurisdictional Conflicts, Further Stay of Part of the Code and 
Further Extension of Time to Report on 



ORDER, CODE OF FAIR COMPETITION FOR THE MARINE EQUIP- 
MENT MANUFACTURING INDUSTRY— GRANTING FURTHER EXTEN- 
SION OF STAY OF ALL THE PROVISIONS OF THE CODE WITH 
RESPECT TO THE MEMBERS OF THE GRAY IRON FOUNDRY IN- 
DUSTRY, THE NON-FERROUS FOUNDRY INDUSTRY AND THE ELEC- 
TRICAL MANUFACTURING INDUSTRY. 

WHEREAS, Administrative Order dated August 27, 1934, ap- 
proving the Code of Fair Competition for the Marine Equipment 
Manufacturing Industry, provides in part: 

" and provided, that the operation of all the provisions of this 
Code be and they are hereby stayed as to all parties subject thereto 
insofar as they may apply to the products of the Gray Iron Foundry 
Industry, the Non-Ferrous Foundry Industry, and the Electrical 
Manufacturing Industry, for a period of sixty (60) days during 
which time the Code Authorities for the Gray Iron Foundry In- 
dustry, the Non-Ferrous Foundry Industry, the Electrical Manu- 
facturing Industry, and the Marine Equipment Manufacturing 
Industry shall seek through conference to adjust their differences 
regarding the definition of this Code, and report to me within 60 
days the result of such conferences; and provided further, that 
this stay may be extended by my further Order." ; and 

WHEREAS, Administrative Order 509-5 extended the stay for 
a period of ninety (90) days from October 26, 1934, which ter- 
minated January 24, 1935, and Administrative Order 509-11 further 
extended the stay for a period of ninety (90) days from January 
24, 1935, which stay terminates April 24, 1935 ; and 

WHEREAS, the Code Authorities for the Gray Iron Foundry 
Industry, the Non-Ferrous Foundry Industry, and the Electrical 
Manufacturing Industry have requested a further extension of the 
stay and the Code Authority for the Marine Equipment Manufac- 
turing Industry takes no exception to an extension of the stay ; and 

WHEREAS, the Deputy Administrator has reported, and it ap- 
pears to the satisfaction of the National Industrial Recovery Board 
that an extension of the stay above set forth is necessary and will 
tend to effectuate the policies of Title I of the National Industrial 
Recovery Act; 

NOW, THEREFORE, the National Industrial Recovery Board, 
pursuant to authority vested in it by Executive Orders of the Presi- 

(315) 



316 

dent, including Executive Order No. 6859, and by the Administrative 
Order approving the Code, does hereby order : 

That the stay granted in Administrative Order of August 27, 
1934, approving said Code, be and it is hereby further extended 
from April 24, 1935, to June 16, 1935, subject to cancellation on 
showing of proper cause therefor. 

National Industrial Kecovery Board, 
By W. A, Harriman, AdTuinistrative Officer. 

Order recommended : 
Barton W. Murray, 

Division Ad/ministrator. 

Washington, D. C, 

May 4, 1935. 



ADMINISTKATIVE ORDER NO. 429-20 
Brokerage and Commission Provisions, Stay Relevant to 



CODE OF FAIR COMPETITION FOR THE CANNED SALMON INDUSTRY- 
GRANTING APPLICATION FOR A STAY OF THE PROVISIONS OP 
ARTICLE VII, RULE 3 

WHEREAS, an application has been made by the Canned Salmon 
Code Authority for a stay of the operation of the provisions of 
Article VII, Rule 3 of the Code of Fair Competition for the Canned 
Salmon Industry; and 

WHEREAS, the Deputy Administrator has reported and it ap- 
pears to the satisfaction of the National Industrial Recovery Board 
that the stay hereinafter granted is necessary and will tend to effec- 
tuate the policies of Title I of the National Industrial Recovery 
Act ; 

NOW, THEREFORE, pursuant to authority vested in the Na- 
tional Industrial Recovery Board it is hereby ordered that the 
operation of Article VII, Rule 3 of said Code be and it is hereby 
stayed as to all parties subject thereto until June 16, 1935, and in 
the event the National Industrial Recovery Act is extended by law 
or otherwise the stay herein granted shall be in full force and effect 
until October 16, 1935, provided, however, that said stay may be 
terminated at any earlier date at the will of the National Indus- 
trial Recovery Board, and further provided that the said stay shall 
become effective twenty (20) days from the date of approval of 
this Order. 

National Industrial Recovery Board, 
By W. A. Harriman, Administrative Officer. 

Approval recommended. 
Armin W. Riley, 

Division Administrator. 

Washington, D. C. 

May 6, 1936. 



(317) 



ADMINISTRATIVE ORDER NO. 433-7 
Budget and Expenditure Rules Stayed 



ORDER GRANTING A STAY, CODE OF FAIR COMPETITION FOR THE 
COTTON PICKERY INDUSTRY— ORDER GRANTING A STAY OF CER- 
TAIN PROVISIONS OF ADMINISTRATIVE ORDER X-136 

WHEREAS, the Deputy Administrator has made application on 
behalf of the Code Authority for the Cotton Pickery Industry for a 
Stay of the operation of certain provisions of Administrative Order 
X-136; and 

WHEREAS, the Deputy Administrator has reported and it ap- 
pears to the satisfaction of the National Industrial Recovery Board 
that a Stay is necessary and will tend to effectuate the policies of title 
I of the National Industrial Recovery Act ; 

NOW, THEREFORE, pursuant to authority vested in the 
National Industrial Recovery Board, by Executive Order No. 6859, 
and otherwise, it is hereby ordered, subject to any pertinent rules and 
regulations, that the operation of Administrative Order X-136 be, 
and it is hereby, stayed as to the Code Authority of the Cotton Pick- 
ery Industry insofar as Paragraph 1 requires said Code Authority to 
submit an itemized budget to the National Industrial Recovery Board 
for its approval on or before March 31, 1935, and insofar as Para- 
graph 2 prohibits said Code Authority from making any expenditures 
of funds not' in accordance with a budget duly approved by the 
National Industrial Recoverj'^ Board, for a period of 30 days from 
the date hereof. 

National Industrial Recoveey Board, 
By Hiram S. Brown, 

Assistant to the AdniiTiistrative Officer. 

Approval recommended: 
H. P. VosE, 

Chiefs Code Authorities Accoimts Section. 

May 6. 1935. 



(318) 



ADMINISTRATIVE ORDER NO. 84H-14 
Budget and Expendituke Rules Stayed 



aORDEB GRANTING A STAY, CODE OF FAIR COMPETITION FOR THE 
HACK SAW BLADE MFG. INDUSTRY— ORDER GRANTING A STAY OF 
CERTAIN PROVISIONS OF ADMINISTRATIVE ORDER X-136 

WHEREAS, the Deputy Administrator has made application on 
behalf of the Code Authority for the Hack Saw Blade Mfg. Industry 
for a Stay of the operation of certain provisions of Administrative 
Order X-136; and 

WHEREAS, the Deputy Administrator has reported and it 
appears to the satisfaction of the National Industrial Recovery 
Board that a Stay is necessary and will tend to effectuate the policies 
of title I of the National Industrial Recoverv Act; 

NOW, THEREFORE, pursuant to authority vested in the 
National Industrial Recovery Board, by Executive Order No. 6859, 
,and otherwise, it is hereby ordered, subject to any pertinent rules 
and regulations, that the operation of Administrative Order X-136 
be, and it is hereby, stayed as to the Code Authority of the Hack 
Saw Blade Manufacturing Industry insofar as Paragraph 1 requires 
said Code Authority to submit an itemized budget to the National 
Industrial Recovery Board for its approval on or before March 31, 
1935, and insofar a,s Paragraph 2 prohibits said Code Authority 
from making any expenditures of funds not in accordance with a 
budget duly approved by the National Industrial Recovery Board, 
for a period of 30 days from the date hereof. 

National Industrial Recovery Board, 
By Hiram S. Brown, 

Assistant to the Adimnistrative Oiflcer. 

Approval recommended. 
H. P. VosE, 

Chief, Code Authorities Accounts Section. 

Mat 6, 1935. -..„, ., . 



(319) 



ADMINISTRATIVE ORDER NO. 84/A7-5 
Budget and Eojpenditure Rules Stayed 



ORDER GRANTING A STAY— CODE OF FAIR COMPETITION FOR THE 
METAL SAFETY TREAD MFG. INDUSTRY— ORDER GRANTING A 
STAY OF CERTAIN PROVISIONS OF ADMINISTRATIVE ORDER 
X-136. 

WHEREAS, the Deputy x\dniinistrator has made application on 
behalf of the Code Authority for the Metal Safety Tread Mfg. 
Industry for a stay of the operation of certain provisions of Ad- 
ministrative Order X-136; and 

WHEREAS, the Deputy Administrator has reported and it ap- 
pears to the satisfaction of the National Industrial Recovery Board 
that a Sta}' is necessary and will tend to effectuate the policies of 
title I of tiie National Industrial Recovery Act ; 

NOW, THEREFORE, pursuant to authority vested in the Na- 
tional Industrial Recovery Board, by Executive Order No. 6859, 
and otherwise, it is hereby ordered, subject to any pertinent rules 
and regulations, that the operation of Administrative Order X-136 
be, and it is hereby, stayed as to the Code Authority of the Metal 
Safety Tread Manufacturing Industry insofar as Paragraph 1 
requires said Code Authority to submit an itemized budget to the 
National Industrial Recovery Board for its approval on or before 
March 31, 1935, and insofar as Paragraph 2 prohibits said Code 
Authority from making any expenditures of funds not in accordance 
with a budget duly approved by the National Industrial Recovery 
Board, for a period of 30 days from the date hereof. 

National Industrial Recovery Board, 
By HiRAM S. Brown, 

Assistant to the Administrative Officer. 

Approval recommended: 
H. P. VosE, 

Chiefs Code Authorities Accounts Section. 

May 6, 1935. 



(320) 



ADMINISTRATIVE ORDER NO. 120-102 

BtTDGET AND EXPENDITURE RlTLES StATED 



ORDER GRANTING A STAY— CODE OF FAIR COMPETITION FOR THE 
CELLULOSE WADDING DIVISION OF PAPER AND PULP INDUSTRY- 
ORDER GRANTING A STAY OF CERTAIN PROVISIONS OF ADMIN- 
ISTRATIVE ORDER X-136 

WHEREAS, the Deputy Administrator has made application 
on behalf of the Code Authority for the Cellulose Wadding Divi- 
sion of Paper and Pulp Industry for a Stay of the operation of 
certain provisions of Administrative Order X-136; and 

WHEREAS, the Deputy Administrator has reported and it ap- 
pears to the satisfaction of the National Industrial Recovery Board 
that a Sta}^ is necessary and will tend to effectuate the policies 
of title I of the National Industrial Recovery Act ; 
_ NOW, THEREFORE, pursuant to authority vested in the Na- 
tional Industrial Recovery Board, by Executive Order No. 6859, 
and otherwise, it is hereby ordered, subject to any pertinent rules 
and regulations, that the operation of Administrative Order X-136 
be, and it is hereby, stayed as to the Code Authority of the Cellu- 
lose Wadding Division of Paper & Pulp Industry insofar as Para- 
graph 1 rec[uires said Code Authority to submit an itemized budget 
to the National Industrial Recovery Board for its approval on or 
before March 31, 1935, and insofar as Paragraph 2 prohibits said 
Code Authority from making any expenditures of funds not in ac- 
cordance with a budget duly approved by the National Industrial 
Recovery Board, for a period of 30 days from the date hereof. 
National Industrial Recovery Board, 
By Hiram S. Brown, Assistant to the Administrative Officer. 

Approval recommended: 
H. P. Vose, 

Chiefs Code Authorities Accotmts Section. 
Mat 6, 1935. 



145102—35 22 



(321) 



ADMINISTRATIVE ORDER NO. 156-82 
Budget and Expenditure Rules Stated 



ORDER GRANTING A STAY— CODE OF FAIR COMPETITION FOR THE 
RUBBER MANUFACTURING INDUSTRY— ORDER GRANTING A STAY 
OF CERTAIN PROVISIONS OF ADMINISTRATIVE ORDER X-136 

WHEREAS, the Deputy Administrator has made application 
on behalf of the Code Authority for the Rubber Manufacturing 
Industry for a Stay of the operation of certain provisions of Admin- 
istrative Order X-136; and 

WHEREAS, the Deputy Administrator has reported and it ap- 
pears to the satisfaction of the National Industrial Recovery Board 
that a Stay is necessary and will tend to effectuate the policies of 
title I of the National Industrial Recovery Act ; 

NOW, THEREFORE, pursuant to authority vested in the Na- 
tional Industrial Recovery Board, by Executive Order No. 6859, and 
otherwise, it is hereby ordered, subject to any pertinent rules and 
regulations, that the operation of Administrative Order X-136 be, 
and it is hereby, stayed as to the Code Authority of the Rubber 
Manufacturing Industry insofar as Paragraph 1 requires said Code 
Authority to submit an itemized budget to the National Industrial 
Recovery Board for its approval on or before March 31, 1935, and 
insofar as Paragraph 2 prohibits said Code Authority from making 
any expenditures of funds not in accordance with a budget duly 
approved by the National Industrial Recovery Board, for a period 
of 30 days from the date hereof. 

Nation.vl Industrial Recovery Board, 
By Hiram S. Brown, 

Assistant to the Administrative Officer. 

Approval recommended: 
H. P. VosE, 

Chiefs Code Authorities Accovmis Section. 
May 6, 1936. 



(322) 



ADMINISTRATIVE ORDER NO. 432-8 
Budget and Expenditure Rules Stayed 



ORDER GRANTING A STAY— CODE OF FAIR COMPETITION FOR THE 
SPECIALTY ACCOUNTING SUPPLY MFG. INDUSTRY— ORDER GRANT- 
ING A STAY OF CERTAIN PROVISIONS OF ADMINISTRATIVE ORDER 

X-136 

WHEREAS, the Deputy Administrator has made application on 
behalf of the Code Authority for the Specialty Accounting Supply 
Mfg. Industry for a Stay oi the operation of certain provisions of 
Administrative Order X-136; and 

WHEREAS, the Deputy Administrator has reported and it 
appears to the satisfaction of the National Industrial Recovery 
Board that a Stay is necessary and will tend to effectuate the policies 
of title I of the National Industrial Recovery Act; 

NOW, THEREFORE, pursuant to authority vested in the 
National Industrial Recovery Board, by Executive Order No. 6859, 
and otherwise, it is hereby ordered, subject to any pertinent rules 
and regulations, that the operation of Administrative Order X-136 
be, and it is hereby, stayed as to the Code Authority of the Specialty 
Accounting Supply Manufacturing Industry insofar as Paragraph 1 
requires said Code Authority to submit an itemized budget to the 
National Industrial Recovery Board for its approval on or before 
March 31, 1935, and insofar as Paragraph 2 prohibits said Code 
Authority from making any expenditures of funds not in accordance 
with a budget duly approved by the National Industrial Recovery 
Roard, for a period of 30 days from the date hereof. 

National Industrial Recovery Board, 
By Hiram S. Brown, 

AssistaTii to the Administrative Offtcer. 

Approval recommended. 
H. P. VosE, 

Chief, Code Authorities Accounts Seotion. 

Mat 6, 1935. 



(323) 



ADMINISTKATIVE ORDER NO. 278-200 
Interpretation Regarding Hours of Labor 



CODE OF FAIR COMPETITION FOR THE TRUCKING INDUSTRY 

Applicant: George E. Strebel, Vermont, N. R. A. Compliance 
Officer. 

Code Provisions: Sub-section 9 of Section A of Article V of the 
Trucking Code provides as follows: 

" No employer shall knowingly engage any employee already- 
employed by another for any time which, when totaled with the 
hours of any other employment, exceeds the maximum weekly hours 
permitted herein." 

Question : May a member of the Trucking Industry without vio- 
lating said provisions of subsection 9 of Section A of Article V 
knowingly employ an employee also employed in another industry,, 
for any number of hours which, when totaled with the hours worked 
by such employee in such other industry, exceeds the maximum 
weekly hours permitted for such employee by the Trucking Code? 

Interpretation : A member of the Trucking Industry ma}- not, 
without violating said provisions of sub-section 9 of Section A of 
Article V knowingly employ an employee also employed in another 
industr}'^ for any number of hours which, when totaled with the 
hours worked by such employee in such other industry, exceeds the 
maximum weekly hours for such employee permitted by the Truck- 
ing Code. 

Approved. 

National Industrial Recovery Board, 
By W. A. Harriman, Administrative Officer. 

Approval recommended. 
CuRTiN Winsor, 

Code Legal Adviser. 

C. P. Clark, 

Deputy Ad^ninistrator. 

L. H. Peebles 

Division Administrator. 
Blackwell Smith, 

Chief of the Legal Division. 

Found not inconsistent with established policies. 
E. M. Jeffrey, 

AssH. Review Officer. 

Washington, D. C, 

May 6, 1936. 

(324) 



ADMINISTRATIVE ORDER NO. 456-16 
Open Price Provisions, Staying 



CODE OF FAIR COMPETITION FOR THE ICE CREAM CONE INDUSTRY- 
GRANTING APPLICATION FOR A STAY OF THE PROVISIONS OF 
ARTICLE VII, SECTION 1 

WHEREAS, an application has been made by the Code Authority 
for the Ice Cream Cone Industry for a stay of the provisions of Arti- 
cle VII, Section 1 of the Code of Fair Competition for the Ice Cream 
Cone Industry; and 

WHEREAS, an opportunity to be heard has been duly afforded to 
all interested parties, and the Assistant Deputy Administrator has 
reported, and it appears to the satisfaction of the National Industrial 
Recovery Board, that the stay hereinafter granted is necessary and 
will tend to effectuate the policies of Title I of the National Industrial 
Recovery Act; 

NOW, THEREFORE, pursuant to authority vested in the Na- 
tional Industrial Recovery Board, it is hereby ordered that the opera- 
tion of said provisions of said Code be, and it is hereby stayed as to 
all parties subject thereto for a period to and including June 16, 
1935, and in the event that the National Industrial Recovery Act is 
extended by act of Congress, or otherwise, the stay of said provisions 
shall remain in full force and effect for an additional period of ninety 
(90) days; provided, however, that the stay herein granted shall be 
terminated at such time as there may be a subsequent showing of 
jDroper cause therefor. 

National Industrial Recovery Board, 
By W. A. Harriman, Administrative Officer. 

Approval recommended : 
Armin W. Riley, 

Division Adhmmstrator. 

Washington, D. C, 

Mai/ 7, 1935. 



(825) 



ADMINISTRATIVE ORDER NO. 509-14 
Terms of Sale, Provisional and Partial Stay Relevant to 



ORDER, CODE OF FAIR COMPETITION FOR THE MARINE EQUIPMENT 
MANUFACTURING INDUSTRY— GRANTING A STAY FROM ARTICLE 
XI, SECTION 17, SUBSECTION (A) OF THE CODE TO MEMBERS OF 
THE INDUSTRY ENGAGED IN THE MANUFACTURE OF MARINE 
CUSHIONS, FENDERS, AND LIFE PRESERVERS 

The Code of Fair Competition for the Marine Equipment Manu- 
facturing Industry in Article XI, provides : 

" Section 17. To give more favorable discounts and/or terms than 
the following, except boat oars and paddles : 

(a) No more favorable terms than two (2) per cent discount shall 
be granted a customer on invoices dated from the 1st to the loth 
of any month, if payment is mailed or otherwise made by the 25th of 
the same month; or on invoices dated from the 16th to the end of 
the month, if payment is mailed or otherwise made by the 10th of 
the next succeeding month." 

WHEREAS, the Code Authority for the said Industry has re- 
quested that an exemption be granted from Subsection (a), Section 
17, Article XI to members of said Industry who are engaged in the 
manufacture of marine cushions, fenders, and life preservers ; and 

'WHEREAS, the Deputy Administrator has reported and it ap- 
pears to the satisfaction of the National Industrial Recovery Board 
that the exemption from Article XI. Section 17, Subsection (a) will 
tend to effectuate the policies of Title I of the National Industrial 
Recovery Act : 

NOW, THEREFORE, the National Industrial Recovery Board, 
pursuant to authority vested in it by executive orders of the Presi- 
dent, including Executive Order 6859, and otherwise, does hereby 
order : 

That the members of the Marine Equipment Manufacturing Indus- 
try, engaged in the manufacture of marine cushions, fenders, and life 
preservers, be and they are hereby granted a stay, effective from the 
date hereof until June 16. 1935, of all the provisions of Article XI, 
Section 17, (a) of the Code of Fair Competition for the Marine 
Equipment Manufacturing Industry: provided that this order may 
be revoked at any time on proper showing of cause thereof. 

National Industrial Recovery Board, 
By W. A. Harriman, Administrative Officer. 

Order recommended : 

Barton W. Murray, 

Division Administrator. 

Washington, D. C, 

May 7, 1935. 

(326) 



ADMINISTRATIVE ORDER NO. 239-26 
Temporary Administration Provision Stayed 



CODE OF FAIR COMPETITION FOR THE PORCELAIN BREAKFAST 
FURNITURE ASSEMBLING INDUSTRY— ORDER STAYING ORDER NO. 
239-24 APPROVED MAY 2, 1935 

WHEREAS Order No. 239-24, dated May 2, 1935, and entitled 
" Order providing temporary administration for Code of Fair Com* 
petition for the Porcelain Breakfast Furniture Assembling Indus- 
try " has heretofore been approved, and 

WHEREAS it now appears to the satisfaction of the National 
Industrial Recovery Board that further investigation and considera- 
tion are essential in order to determine that the said order No, 239-24 
is necessary and v^^ill tend to effectuate the policies of Title I of the 
National Industrial Recovery Act, 

NOW, THEREFORE, pursuant to authority vested in it by Ex- 
ecutive Order 6859, or otherwise, the National Industrial Recovery 
Board does hereby order that the operation of the said Order No. 
239-24, be and the same is hereby stayed, pending the further order 
of the National Industrial Recovery Board, this Order to become 
effective May 2, 1935. 

National Industrial Recovery Board, 
By W. A. Harriman, Administrative Officer. 

Approval recommended : 
John W. Upp, 

Acting Division Adrrwmstrator. 

May 7, 1935. 



(327) 



ADMINISTKATIVE ORDER NO. X-142 
Appointing a Textile Planning Committee 

WHEREAS, the National Industrial Recovery Board by resolu- 
tion dated February 18, 1935, appointed a temporary coordinating 
^oup to deal with and report to the Board on textile problems; 
and 

WHEREAS, on March 26, 1935, the National Industrial Recovery 
Board approved Administrative Order No. 1-110, which requires 
that the Board exercise certain functions and appoint an agency to 
receive and provide for the prompt hearing and determination of 
any complaints filed charging that any action taken under the au- 
thority of said Order is unfair or discriminatory to individuals or 
groups or otherwise contrary to public interest ; 

NOW, THEREFORE, pursuant to authority vested in it by Ex- 
ecutive Orders of the President, including Executive Order No. 
6859, and otherwise, the National Industrial Recovery Board, pend- 
ing its further Order, hereby appoints a Textile Planning Com- 
mittee of four members to consist of Prentiss L. Coonley, Chairman, 
Xieon Henderson, Sidney Hillman and A. D. Whiteside to serve at 
the pleasure of the Board. The number of members composing 
the Textile Planning Committee may be changed by further order 
€f the Board. 

The Textile Planning Committee is authorized and directed to 
receive and consider problems arising in the textile industry or 
relating to the Codes of Fair Competition for the textile industry, 
either on its own initiative or upon presentation by interested groups, 
and to make recommendations thereon to the Board. 

The Textile Planning Committee is further authorized to act as 
the duly authorized representative of the Board, in its name, and 
by its authority, subject to the general supervision of, and review 
by, said Board, in the exercise of the following functions of the 
Board set forth in Administrative Order No. 1-110, and to the 
following extent only : 

1. To receive the recommendations of the Research and Planning 
Committee and the notifications of the Code Authority pursuant to 
Section 4, Paragraph 2, of said Order, and to notify the Code 
Authority that any action taken by it in the exercise of its power 
under said Order is disapproved, or is disapproved unless modified, 
or is suspended ; 

2. To act as the agency of the Board to receive and provide for 
the prompt hearing and determination of any complaints filed 
charging that any action taken under the authority of this Order 
is unfair or discriminatory to individuals or groups, or otherwise 

(328) 



329 

contrary to the public interest, pursuant to Section 4, Paragraph 3, 
of said Order, excepting that the Textile Planning Committee is not 
authorized to grant or deny exemptions, but shall refer all such 
applications for exemption to the Division Administrator. 

National Industrial Recovery Board, 
W. A. Harriman, Administrative Officer. 
Mat T, 1935. 



ADMINISTRATIVE ORDER NO. 44-16 

Code of Fair Competition for the Boot and Shoe Manufacturing 
Industry — Creating a Committee, and Appointing the Members 
Thereof, to Undertake a Survey and Investigation of the Boot 
AND Shoe Manufacturing Industry and the Functioning of the 
Code of Fair Competition for Said Industry 

WHEREAS, the National Industrial Recovery Board is desirous 
of ascertaining to what extent the Code of Fair Competition for the 
Boot and Shoe Manufacturing Industry is effectuating the purposes 
and provisions of the National Industrial Recovery Act; and 

WHEREAS, the National Industrial Recovery Board by action 
taken March 21, 1935, resolved that 

"A committee of three should be appointed to study the entire 
situation." 

NOW, THEREFORE, pursuant to authority vested in it by 
Executive Orders of the President and otherwise, it is hereby ordered 
that the following named persons be constituted a committee to make 
a survey and investigation of the Boot and Shoe Manufacturing 
Industry and the functioning of the Code of Fair Competition for 
said Industry and report their findings and recommendations to the 
National Industrial Recovery Board without delay: 

Frederick S. Diebler, Chairman^ 

Evanston, Illinois. 
Walter R. Peabody, 

Neio Brunswick^ New Jersey. 
William H. Brown, 

Buffalo^ New York. 

It is hereby further ordered that said committee shall have the 
power to hold hearings, call witnesses, make investigations and to 
take such other acts as may be necessary to fully comply with the 
duties herein conferred upon such committee. 

National Industrial Reco\^ry Board, 
By W, A. Harriman, Administrative Ofjicer. 

Washington, D. C, 

May 8, 1935. 



(330) 



ADMINSTRATIVE ORDER NO. 196-56 

XiOss Limitations Provisions, Further Stay of an Amendment 

Relevant to 



CODE OF FAIR COMPETITION FOR THE WHOLESALE FOOD AND 
GROCERY TRADE— GRANTING APPLICATION FOR A FURTHER STAY 
OF THE TAKING EFFECT OF AN AMENDMENT TO THE FIRST PARA- 
GRAPH OF ARTICLE VII, SECTION 12 

WHEREAS, Administrative Order No. 196-39, dated November 
23, 1934, approved certain amendments to the Code of Fair Competi- 
tion for the Wholesale Food and Grocery Trade, including an amend- 
ment to the first paragraph of Article VII, Section 12 thereof, but 
provided that said amendment to the first paragraph of Article VII, 
Section 12 of said Code shall not become effective until thirty (30) 
days after the date of said Order ; and 

WHEREAS, Administrative Order No. 196-41, dated December 
22, 1934, further stayed, for a period of forty-five (45) days from 
the date thereof, the taking effect of said amendment to the first 
paragraph of Article VII, Section 12 of said Code ; and 

WHEREAS, Administrative Order No. 196-49, dated February 
5, 1935, further stayed, for a period of thirty (30) days from the 
date thereof, the taking effect of said amendment to the first para- 
graph of Article VII, Section 12 of said Code ; and 

WHEREAS, Administrative Order No. 196-53, dated March 8, 
1935, further stayed, for a period of sixty (60) days from the date 
thereof, the taking effect of said amendment to the first paragraph 
of Article VII, Section 12 of said Code ; and 

WHEREAS, an application has been made by the National Food 
and Grocery Distributors' Code Authority for further stay of the 
taking effect of said amendment to the first paragraph of Article 
VII, Section 12 of said Code ; and 

WHEREAS, the Deputy Administrator has reported, and it ap- 
pears to the satisfaction of the National Industrial Recovery Board, 
that the further stay hereinafter granted is necessary and will tend 
to effectuate the policies of Title I of the National Industrial 
Recovery Act; 

NOW, THEREFORE, pursuant to authority vested in the Na- 
tional Industrial Recovery Board, it is hereby ordered that the 
taking effect of said amendment to the first paragraph of Article VII, 
Section 12 of said code be, and it is hereby, further stayed as to all 
parties subject thereto until September 16, 1935, or such earlier date 
as of v^hich said Code may cease to be in effect or approval of said 

(331) 



332 

amendment may be withdrawn: Provided, however, that nothing 
herein contained shall prevent termination of such stay at any time. 

National, Industrial Recovery Board, 
By W. A. Harriman, Administrative Officer. 

Approval recommended : 
Armin W. Riley, 

Division Administrator. 

Washington, D. C, 

May 8, 1936. 



ADMINISTRATIVE ORDER NO. 546-5 

-Code of Fair Competition for the Pacific Coast Dried Fruit 
Industry — Granting Application of the Supervisor for the 
Code Authority, Dwight K, Grady, No. 1 Drumm Street, San 
Francisco, California, for Inclusion of A Uniform Sales Con- 
tract IN Schedule A of the Above- Captioned Code (Article III, 
Section 2) 

WHEREAS, in pursuance of Article VII, Section 2 of the Code 
of Fair Competition for the Pacific Coast Dried Fruit Industry, an 
application has been made by the above-named applicant for the 
inclusion of a uniform sales contract, to-wit " Memorandum of Pur- 
chase and Sale ", adopted by Northwest Dried Fruit Association and 
Northwest Dried Fruit Export Association, effective September 1, 
1927, to cover sales in the United Kingdom, copy of said " Memoran- 
dum of Purchase and Sale " being hereto attached and made a part 
hereof; and 

WHEREAS, the aforesaid " Memorandum of Purchase and Sale " 
was inadvertently omitted from the list of contracts set out in Sched- 
ule A of the above-captioned Code ; and 

WHEREAS, paragraphs (11), and (12) of said Schedule A 
describe the same contract, paragraph (11) merely describing a later 
revision of such contract ; and 

WHEREAS, the Deputy Administrator has reported, and it 
appears to the satisfaction of the National Industrial Recovery Board 
that the application made is necessary and will tend to effectuate the 
policies of Title I of the National Industrial Recovery Act ; 

NOW, THEREFORE, pursuant to authority vested in the 
National Industrial Recovery Board, it is hereby ordered that para- 
graph (12) be and it is hereby deleted from Schedule A aforemen- 
tioned, and that the aforesaid " Memorandum of Purchase and Sale " 
be and it is hereby substituted therefor and is hereby incorporated as 
part of Schedule A and listed therein as paragraph (12). 

National Industrial Recovery Board, 
By W. A. Harriman, Administrative Officer. 

Order recommended : 
Armin W. Riley, 

Division Administrator. 

Washington, D. C, 

May 9,1935. Ai; 



(333) 



ADMINISTRATIVE ORDER NO. 257-30 

Code of Fair Competition for the Printing Equipment Industry 
AND Trade — Extending the Effective Date of the Method of 
Value Determination for Used Machinery Approved by Admin- 
istrative Order No. 257-26, Dated April 19, 1935. 

WHEREAS, by Administrative Order No. 257-26, dated April 
19th, 1935, the Method of Value Determination for Used Machinery 
submitted by the Code Authority of the Printing Equipment In- 
dustry and Trade was approved by the National Industrial Recovery 
Board on condition that " said Method of Value Determination for 
Used Machinery shall become effective twenty (20) days from the 
date of this Order unless good cause to the contrai'y be shown prior 
to said effective date and a subsequent order to that effect is issued ", 
and 

WHEREAS, sufficient time has not elapsed in which properly to 
consider the objections filed against said Method of Value Deter- 
mination for Used Machinery, and 

WHEREAS, the Assistant Deputy Administrator has reported, 
and it appears to the satisfaction of the National Industrial Recov- 
ery Board that the extension hereinafter granted is necessary and 
will tend to effectuate the policies of Title I of the National Indus- 
trial Recovery Act: 

NOW, THEREFORE, pursuant to the authority vested in the Na- 
tional Industrial Recovery Board, it is hereby ordered that the effec- 
tive date of the Method of Value Determination for Used Machinery 
approved by Administrative Order No. 257-26, dated April 19, 1935, 
be extended to May 1'8, 1935, on which date the said Method of Value 
Determination for Used Machinery shall become effective unless good 
cause to the contrary be shown prior to said extended effective date 
and a subsequent order to that effect is issued. 

National Industrial Recovery Board, 
By W. A. Harriman, Administrative Officer. 

Approval recommended : 
W. W. Rose, 

Deputy Administrator. 
Barton W. Murray, 

Division Administrator. 

Washington, D. C, 

May 9, 1935. 



(334) 



ADMINISTKATIVE ORDER NO. 84K1-14 
Price Lists, Stay of Provisions Relevant to 



ORDER, SUPPLEMENTARY CODE OF FAIR COMPETITION FOR THE 
ARTISTIC LIGHTING EQUIPMENT MANUFACTURING INDUSTRY— 
(A DIVISION OF THE FABRICATED METAL PRODUCTS MANUFAC- 
TURING AND METAL FINISHING AND METAL COATING INDUSTRY) — 
GRANTING APPLICATION FOR A STAY OF THE PROVISIONS OP 
ARTICLE VII 

WHEREAS, an application has been made by the Supplementary 
Code Authority for a Stay of the operation of the provisions of Arti- 
cle VII of the Supplementary Code of Fair Competition for the 
Artistic Lighting Equipment Manufacturing Industry. 

WHEREAS, the Deputy Administrator has reported and it ap- 
pears satisfactory that the Stay hereinafter granted is necessary and 
will tend to effectuate the policies of Title I of the National Indus- 
trial Recovery Act. 

NOW. THEREFORE, pursuant to the authority vested in the 
National Industrial Recovery Board, it is hereby ordered that the 
operation of said provisions of said Supplementary Code be and they 
are hereby stayed as to all parties subject thereto, for a period from 
the date of this Order to June 16, 1935. 

PROVIDED, HOWEVER, that this Order shall be subject to can- 
cellation or ^lodification at any time by the National Industrial 
Recovery Board. 

National Industrial Recovery Board, 
By W. A. Harriman, Administrative ofjicer. 

Order recommended: 
John W. Upp, 

Acting DiA)ision Administrator. 

Washington, D. C, 

May 10, 1935. 



(335) 



ADMINISTKATIVE ORDEK NOS. 64-84 AND 118-576 

Commission Revised and Delegated to Report on Specified Pro- 
visions AND SpECIEIED PREVIOUS OrDERS StAYED 



CODE OF FAIR COMPETITION FOR THE COTTON GARMENT INDUSTRY 
AND CODE OF FAIR COMPETITION FOR THE DRESS MANUFACTUR- 
ING INDUSTRY 

WHEREAS, by Order No. 64-71 and 118-370, dated March 29, 
1935, the National Industrial Recovery Board provided for a com- 
mission for purposes fully set forth in that Order and Stayed the 
provisions of Order No. 64-63 and 118-296, dated March 4, 1935; 
and 

WHEREAS, the Deputy Administrator has rendered findings of 
fact and a report in which he has found that the action hereinafter 
taken is necessary and will tend to effectuate the policies of Title I 
of the National Industrial Recovery Act ; 

NOW, THEREFORE, the National Industrial Recovery Board, 
pursuant to authority vested in it does hereby approve said report, 
adopt the findings of fact contained therein, does find that the action 
hereinafter taken is necessary and will tend to effectuate the policies 
of Title I of the National Industrial Recovery Act and does make 
the f olloAving determinations and orders : 

(1) That Administrative Order No. 64-71 and 118-370 be and it 
hereby is rescinded. 

(2) That an impartial commission of three (3) persons be forth- 
with appointed to make a thorough study of the competition between 
the Dress Manufacturing Industry and the Cotton Garment Industry 
and of all facts pertinent to a resolution of the problems involved 
in the overlapping of the definitions in the Codes of Fair Competi- 
tion for those two industries; such commission shall make such in- 
vestigations as may be necessary and render its report with all 
possible expedition to the end that a public hearing may be held by 
the National Industrial Recovery Board on all the issues involved at 
some time within the first two weeks of June, 1935. 

(3) That all manufacturers of dresses of linen or of chief content 
of cotton selling at wholesale to the retailer up to and including forty- 
five dollars ($45.00) per dozen, who allege undue hardship may file 
individual applications for exemptions from the Code of Fair Com- 
petition for the Dress Manufacturing Industry, setting forth with 
particularly the facts which they allege constitute undue hardship, 
including the number, extent and dates of the commitments which 
they may have made in reliance upon Order No. 64r-7l and 118-370. 

(336) 



337 

The Acting Division Administrator shall consider promptly all such 
applications and the facts in connection therewith, and shall make 
determinations on the basis of such facts as he may find. 

National Industrial Recovery Board, 
By W. A. Harriman, Administrative Ojftoer. 

Approval recommended: 
M. D. Vincent, 

Acting Division Adtninistrator. 

Washington, D. C, 

May 10, 1935. 



145102—35 23 



ADMINISTKATIVE OKDER NO. 1-121 
Loom Hour Provisions, Stay Relevant to 



CODE OF FAIR COMPETITION FOR THE COTTON TEXTILE INDUSTRY- 
GRANTING APPLICATION FOR A STAY OF THE PROVISIONS OF 
SECTION III, SUBSECTION (C) 

WHEREAS, an aiDplication has been made by the Cotton Textile 
Indiistr}' Committee. 320 Broadway. New York, New York, for a stay 
of the operation of the provisions of Section III, Subsection (c) of 
the Code of Fair Competition for the Cotton Textile Industry ; and 

WHEREAS, the Deputy Administrator has reported, and it ap- 
pears to the satisfaction of the National Industrial Recovery Board, 
that the stay hereinafter granted is necessary and will tend to effec- 
tuate the policies of Title I of the National Industrial Recovery 
Act • 

NOW, THEREFORE, pursuant to authority vested in the Na- 
tional Industrial Recovery Board, it is hereby ordered that the 
operation of said provisions of said Code be, and it is hereby stayed 
as to all parties subject thereto for a period of twenty-six (26) days 
from May 22, 1935 to and including June 16, 1935, to the extent of 
twenty-six (26) jacquard looms in each plant in the Industry as 
of May 22, 1935 when such looms are engaged in the production of 
jacquard woven bedspreads, provided that the total number of loom 
hours per week of all jacquard looms in a plant making jacquard 
woven bedspreads shall not exceed the total number of loom hours 
per week permitted by said Section of said Code. 

This order is subject to revocation upon proper showing of cause 
and subsequent order. 

National Industrial Recovery Board, 
By W. A. Harriman, Adininistrative Officer. 

Approval recommended : 

M. D. Vincent, 

Acting Division Adinimstrator. 

Washington, D. C, 

May 10, 1935. 



(338) 



ADMINISTRATIVE ORDER NO. 84J-16 
Statemext or Quality, Approving a Standard 



ORDER. SUPPLEMENTARY CODE OF FAIR COMPETITION FOR THE 
CUTLERY, MANICURE IMPLEMENT AND PAINTERS AND PAPER- 
HANGERS TOOL MANUFACTURING AND ASSEMBLING INDUSTRY— 
A DIVISION OF THE FABRICATED METAL PRODUCTS MANUFACTUR- 
ING AND METAL FINISHING AND METAL COATING INDUSTRY 

WHEREAS, an application has been duly made by the Supple- 
mentary Code Authority for the Supplementary^ Code of Fair Com- 
petition for the Cutlery, Manicure Implement and Painters and 
Paperhanoers Tool Manufacturino^ and Assembling Industry, for ap- 
proval of a Standard Statement of Quality, submitted in accordance 
with Article VIII, Section 8 of the Supplementary Code of Fair 
Competition for said Industry as amended, and 

WHEREAS, it has been found that said Standard Statement of 
Quality has been approved by seventy-five (75) percent of the manu- 
facturers of all Sections of said Industry except the Painters and 
Paperhangers Tool Equipment Section, and 

WHEREAS, the Assistant Deputy Administrator has reported 
and recommended the approval of said Standard Statement of Qual- 
ity for all Sections of said Industry except the Painters and Paper- 
hangers Tool Equipment Section; 
_ NOW, THEREFORE, pursuant to authority vested in the Na- 
tional Industrial Recovery Board by Executive Orders of the Presi- 
dent, including Executive Order No. 6859, dated September 27, 1934, 
and otherwise ; it is hereby ordered that said Standard Statement of 
Quality as attached hereto and marked Schedule "A", be and it is 
hereby approved for all Sections of said Industry except the Painters 
and Paperhangers Tool Equipment Section. 

National Industrial Recovery Board, 
By W. A. Harriman, Administrative Offhcer. 

Approval recommended: 
John W. Upp, 

Acting Division Administrator. 

Washington, D. C, 

May 10, 1935. 



(339) 



ADMINISTEATIVE ORDEK NO. 259-41 

Hours and Wages, Further Extension of a Previously Amended 

Stay Relevant to 



CODE OF FAIR COMPETITION FOR THE HAT MANUFACTURING 
INDUSTRY— EXTENDING ORDER NO. 259^13, AS AMENDED AND 
EXTENDED CY ORDER NO. 259-18 AND ORDER NO. 259-25 

WHEREAS, Order No. 259-13, approved October 19, 1934, stayed 
the provisions of Article III, Section 2 and Annex A for a period of 
sixty days ; and 

WHEREAS, Order No. 259-18, dated December 24, 1934, amended 
said Order No. 259-13, and extended it from December 19, 1934, up 
to and including February 17, 1935 ; and 

WHEREAS, Order No. 259-25, dated February 19, 1935, extended 
Order No. 259-13, as amended by Order No. 259-18 ; and 

WHEREAS, the Code Authority for the Hat Manufacturing 
Industry has made application for the further extension of said Order 
No. 259-13 ; and 

WHEREAS, after summary investigation by the Deputy Adminis- 
trator an emergency exemption was deemed necessary and granted 
said applicant by telegram dated April 19, 1935 ; and 

WHEREAS, the Deputy Administrator has recommended and 
it appears to the satisfaction of the National Industrial Recovery 
Board that the extension hereinafter granted is necessary and will 
tend to effectuate the policies of Title I of the National Industrial 
Recovery Act ; 

NOW, THEREFORE, pursuant to authority vested in the 
National Industrial Recovery Board, it is hereby ordered that said 
Order No. 259-13, as amended and extended by Order No. 259-18 
and Order No. 259-25, be and it is hereby extended up to and includ- 
ing June 16, 1935 ; 

PROVIDED, HOWEVER, that a copy of this Order shall be 
posted in a conspicuous place in the plants of all members of the Hat 
Manufacturing Industry. 

This Order is subject to revocation at any time in the event of 
a subsequent showing of proper cause therefor. 

National Industrial Recovery Board, 
By W. A. Harriman, Administrative Officer. 

Approval recommended. 
M. D. Vincent, 

Acting Division Achninistrator. 

Washington, D. C, 

Maij 10, 1935. 

(340) 



ADMINISTRATIVE ORDER NO. 177-21 
Budget and Expenditure Rules Stayed 



ORDER, CODE OF FAIR COMPETITION FOR THE SILVERWARE MANU- 
FACTURING INDUSTRY— ORDER GRANTING A STAY OF PARAGRAPH 
2 OF ADMINISTRATIVE ORDER X-136 

WHEREAS, the Code Authority of the Silverware Manufactur- 
ing Industry has submitted to the National Industrial Recovery 
Board for its approval a budget of estimated expenses of Code 
Administration and basis of contribution, pursuant to Administrative 
Order X-136; and 

WHEREAS, said budget and basis of contribution in the form 
submitted has not been approved and in effect prior to March 31, 
1935 ; and 

WHEREAS, it appears to the satisfaction of the National Indus- 
trial Recovery Board that a Stay is necessary and will tend to effec- 
tuate the policies of Title I of the National Industrial Recovery Act ; 

NOW, THEREFORE, pursuant to authority vested in the 
National Industrial Recovery Board, by Executive Order No. 6859, 
and otherwise, it is hereby ordered, subject to any pertinent rules and 
regulations, that the operation of Administrative Order X-136 be, 
and it is hereby, stayed as to the Code Authority of the Silverware 
Manufacturing Industry, insofar as Paragraph 2 prohibits said Code 
Authority from making any expenditures of funds not in accordance 
with a budget duly approved by the National Industrial Recovery 
Board, for a period or thirty (30) days from the date hereof. 
National, Industrial Recovery Board, 
By HiRAM S. Brown, 

Assistant to the Ad7ninist?ritive Ofjicer. 
M. L. A. Gellis, 

Assistant Counsel. 

Approval recommended. 
H. P. Vose, 

Chief, Code Authorities Accounts Section. 

Washington, D. C, 

May 10, 1936. 



(341) 



ADMINISTRATIVE ORDER NO. 84 P-13 
Budget and Expenditure Rules Stated 



ORDER, CODE OF FAIR COMPETITION FOR THE SNAP FASTENER 
MANUFACTURING INDUSTRY— ORDER GRANTING A STAY OF PARA- 
GRAPH 2 OF ADMINISTRATIVE ORDER X-136 

WHEREAS, the Code Authority of the Snap Manufacturing In- 
dustry has submitted to the National Industrial Recovery Board for 
its approval a budget of estimated expenses of Code Administration 
and basis of contribution, pursuant to Administrative Order X-136; 
and 

WHEREAS, said budget and basis of contribution in the form sub- 
mitted has not been approved and in effect prior to March 31, 1935; 
and 

WHEREAS, it appears to the satisfaction of the National Indus- 
trial Recovery Board that a Stay is necessary and will tend to effectu- 
ate the policies of Title 1 of the National Industrial Recovery Act ; 

NOW, THEREFORE, pursuant to authority vested in the Na- 
tional Industrial Recovery Board, by Executive Order No. 6859, and 
otherwise, it is hereby ordered, subject to anj^ pertinent rules and 
regulations, that the operation of Administrative Order X-136; 
and it is hereby, stayed as to the Code Authority of the Snap Fastener 
Manufacturing Industry, insofar as Paragraph 2 prohibits said Code 
Authority from making any expenditures of funds not in accordance 
with a budget duly approved by the National Industrial Recovery 
Board, for a period of thirty (30) clays from the date hereof. 
National Industrial Reco\'ery Board, 
By Hiram S. Brown, 

Assistant to the Administrative Officer. 
M. L. A. Gellis, 

Assistant Counsel. 

Approval recommended : 
H. P. Vose, 

Chief, Code Authorities Accounts Section. 

Washington, D. C, 

May 10, 1935. 



(342) 



ADMINISTKATIVE ORDER NO. 259-42 
Made-over-tjsed Hats, Staying PRO^^:sIONS Relevant to 



ORDER. CODE OP FAIR COMPETITION FOR THE HAT MANUFACTUR- 
ING INDUSTRY— STAYING THE PROVISIONS OF ARTICLE VI, SEC- 
TION 15, OP THE CODE OF FAIR COMPETITION FOR THE HAT 
MANUFACTURING INDUSTRY 

WHEREAS, an application has been made by the Code Author- 
ity of the Hat Maniiiacturing Industry for a stay of the provisions 
of Article VI, Section 15, of the Code"^ of Fair Competition for the 
Hat Manufacturing Industry; and 

WHEREAS, the Deputy Administrator has recommended and 
it appears to the satisfaction of the National Industrial Recovery 
Board that the stay hereinafter granted is necessary and will tend 
to effectuate the policies of Title I of the National Industrial Re- 
covery Act: 

NOW, THEREFORE, pursuant to authority vested in the Na- 
tional Industrial Recovery Board, it is hereby ordered that said 
provisions of Article VI, Section 15 of the Code of Fair Competi- 
tion for the Hat Manufacturing Industry be and they are hereby 
stayed from the date hereof to June 16, 1935 ; 

PROVIDED, HOWEVER, that members of the industry manu- 
facturing hats included under the terms of said Article VI, Section 
15, shall mark such hats with the words " Made-Over Hat ", " Sec- 
ond-Hand Hat ", or " Used Hat ", in legible embossed letters of at 
least three sixteenths (fV) of an inch high, in a straight line, sep- 
arated from any other design; except that so-called " blockers " (old 
hats which are cleaned but not re-trimmed) shall be marked with 
the word " blocker " in legible, embossed letters at least three six- 
teenths {^^) of an inch high, in a straight line, separated from any 
other design; and 

PROVIDED, FURTHER, that this Order shall in no sense re- 
lieve the operation of any Member of the Industry from the appli- 
cation of the provisions of any State or Federal law, or of any 
Order, decision, or ruling of any Governmental body or agency. 

This Order is subject to revocation at any time in the event of 
a subsequent showing of proper cause therefor. 

National Industrial Recovery Board, 
By W. A. Harriman, Administrative Officer. 

Approval recommended: 
M. D. Vincent, 

Acting Division Administrator. 

Washington, D. C, 

May 11, 1935. 

(343) 



ADMINISTRATIVE ORDER NO. 164-54 

Code of Fair Competition for the Knitted Outerwear Industry — 
Approval of Regulations for the Contract System of Produc- 
tion OF Knitted Outerwear 

An application having been duly made by the Code Authority of 
the Knitted Outerwear Industry for approval of regulations for the 
contract system of production of knitted outerwear, submitted by 
it, pursuant to the provisions of Article VII of the Code of Fair 
Competition for said Industry, hereinafter set forth and made part of 
this Order, and the Deputy Administrator having rendered a report 
recommending approval of said regulations, the originals thereof 
beinc on file with the National Recovery Administration: 

NOW, THEREFORE, pursuant to authority vested in the Na- 
tional Industrial Recovery Board by Executive Orders of the Presi- 
dent, including Executive" Order No"! 6859, dated September 27, 1934, 
and otherwise, does hereby incorporate by reference said report, and 
does hereby order that said regulations be and they are hereby 
approved for a period from the effective date of this Order to June 
16, 1935, provided that 

1. The Code Authority submit to the Division of Research and 
Planning, every two weeks, a report showing the results of operation 
of said regulations in the Industry; 

2. The Code Authority submit within ten (10) days from the date 
hereof to the National Industrial Recovery Board minimum piece 
rates for standard types and grades of garments and products which 
shall apply to all work done by contractors. 

3. The Code Authority submit within ten (10) days from the date 
hereof to the National Industrial Recovery Board a uniform order 
blank for use by contract employers and contractors for approval. 

This Order and said regulations shall become effective ten (10) 
days from the date of this Order imless good cause to the contrary 
be shown prior to said date and a subsequent order issued. 

A Public Hearing shall be held on or before June 5, 1935, pursuant 
to a Notice of Hearing to be subsequently issued, with respect to the 
extension, modification or termination of the approval given herein. 
This Order is subject to revocation at any time. 

National Industrial Recovery Board, 
By W. A. Harriman, Administrative Officer. 

Approval recommended : 
M. D. Vincent, 

Acting Division AdmlnistratOT. 

Washington, D. C, 

May 11, 1935. 



(344) 



ADMINISTRATIVE ORDER NO. 84A2-9 

Supplementary Code of Fair Competition for the Liquid Fuel 
Appliance Manufacturing Industry (A Division of the Fabri- 
cated Metal Products Manufacturing and Metal Finishing and 
JNIetal Coating Industry) — Granting Application of the Sup- 
plementary Code Authority for the Liquid Fuel Appliance 
Manufacturing Industry, on Behalf of All Manufacturers of 
Class 2 Products, as Designated in the Supplementary Code, 
for a Stay of That Portion of the Provisions of Article V, 
Rule A, Which Requires the Filing of Price Lists 

WHEREAS, an application has been made by the Snpplementary 
Code Authority for the Liquid Fuel Appliance Manufacturinii; In- 
dustry (A Division of the Fabricated Metal Products Manufactur- 
ing and Metal Finishing and jNIetal Coating Industry), on behalf of 
all manufacturers of Class 2 products, as designated in the Supple- 
mentary Code, for a Stay of the operation of that portion of the 
provisions of Article Y. iRule A. which requires the filing of price 
lists with the Agent of the Supplementary Code Authority ; and 

WHEREAS, the Assistant Deputy Administrator has reported, 
and it appears to the satisfaction of the National Industrial Recov- 
ery Board, that the Stay hereinafter granted is necessary and will 
tend to effectuate the policies of Title I of the National Industrial 
Recovery Act: 

NOW, THEREFORE, pursuant to authority vested in the Na- 
tional Industrial Recovery Board, it is hereby ordered that the ppera- 
tion of that portion of the provisions of Article V, Rule A, which re- 
quires the filing of price lists with the Agent of the Supple<mentary 
Code Authority on Class 2 products, as designated in the Supple- 
mentary Code, be, and it is hereby, stayed as to all mamifacturers of 
Class 2 products, to become effective as of the date of this Order 
and to continue until June 16, 1935 ; 

Provided, however, that, in the event the National Industrial Re- 
covery Act and this Supplementary Code of Fair Competition are 
extended, said Stay shall continue until August 1, 1935 ; and 

Provided, further, that any member of the Industry shall have 
the right to file objections within a period of twenty (20) days from 
the effective date hereof, at which time this Order may be revised, 
modified or cancelled by the National Industrial Recovery Board on 
the basis of such objections. 

National Industrial Recovery Board, 
By W. A. Harriman, Adviinistrative Officer. 

Order recommended: 
Barton W. Murray, 

Division Administrator. 

Washington, D. C, 

May 11, 1935. 

(345) 



ADMINISTRATIVE ORDER NO. 59^25 

Costs and Specified Unfair Trade Practices, Stay of Provisions 

Relevant to 



ORDER, CODE OF FAIR COMPETITION FOR THE MARKING DEVICES 
INDUSTRY— GRANTING APPLICATION FOR A STAY OF THE PRO- 
VISIONS OF ARTICLE VII (EXCEPT THE LAST PARAGRAPH EN- 
TITLED "TERMS") AND ARTICLE VIII, SECTIONS 1, 15 AND 21 

WHEREAS, an application has been made by the Code Authority 
for a stay of the operation of the provisions of Article VII (except 
the last paragraph entitled " Terms ") and Article VIII, Sections 1, 
15 and 21, of the Code of Fair Competition for the Marking Devices 
Industry. 

WHEREAS, the Deputy Administrator has reported and it ap- 
pears satisfactorily that the stay hereinafter granted is necessary and 
will tend to effectuate the policies of Title I of the National Indus- 
trial Recovery Act. 

NOW, THEREFORE, pursuant to the authority vested in the 
National Industrial Recovery Board, it is hereby ordered that the 
operation of said provisions of said Code be and they are hereby 
stayed as to all parties subject thereto for a period from the date of 
this Order, to June 16, 1935. 

PROVIDED, HOWEVER, that this Order shall be subject to 
cancellation or modification at any time by the National Industrial 
Recovery Board. 

National Industrial Recovery Board, 
By W. A. Harriman, Administrative OJfieer. 

Order recommended : 
John W. Upp, 

Acting Division Administrator. 

Washington, D. C, 

May 11, 1935. 



(346) 



ADMINISTRATIVE ORDER NO. 524-11 
Prices and Discounts, Staying Provisions Relevant to 



CODE OF FAIR COMPETITION FOR THE PICKLE PACKING INDUSTRY- 
GRANTING APPLICATION FOR A STAY OF THE PROVISIONS OF 
ARTICLE VII 

WHEREAS, an application has been made by the Code Authority 
for the Pickle Packing Industry, 208 South La Salle Street, Chicago, 
Illinois, for a stay of the operation of the provisions of Article VII 
of the Code of Fair Competition for the Pickle Packing Industry ; 
and 

WHEREAS, an opportunity to be heard has been duly afforded to 
all interested parties and no objections have been received, and the 
Assistant Deputy Administrator has reported, and it appears to the 
satisfaction of the National Industrial Recovery Board, that the 
stay hereinafter granted is necessary and will tend to effectuate the 
policies of Title I of the National Industrial Recovery Act. 

NOW, THEREFORE, pursuant to authority vested in the Na- 
tional Industrial Recovery Board, it is hereby ordered that the opera- 
tion of said provisions of said Code be, and it is hereby stayed as to 
all parties subject thereto until June 16, 1935; provided, however, 
that the said stay herein granted shall be terminated at such time 
as there may be a showing of proper cause therefor. 

National Industrial Recovery Board, 
By W. A. Harriman, Adrmnistrative Oflcer. 

Approval recommended: 
Armin W. Riley, 

Division AdmMiistratoT. 

Washington, D. C, 

May 11, 1935. 



(347) 



ADMINISTRATIVE ORDER NOS. 5-31 AND 64-85 
Inter-Code Agexcy's Determinations Stated Further 



ORDER, CODE OF FAIR COMPETITION FOR THE COAT AND SUIT 
INDUSTRY AND THE DRESS MANUFACTURING INDUSTRY— TERMI- 
NATING THE STAY IMPOSED BY ORDER NO. 5-29 AND 64r-73 OF THE 
EFFECTIVE DATE OF CERTAIN DETERMINATIONS MADE BY THE 
INTER-CODE AGENCY UNDER ADMINISTRATIVE ORDER NO. 5-14 
AND 64-30 

WHEREAS, Administrative Order No. 5-14 and 64-30 provides 
for the creation of an Inter-Code Apjency to investigate complaints of 
overlapping and/or jurisdiction of the two Codes, and to make deter- 
minations with respect to such problems and disputes and provides 
that the determination of the Inter-Code Agency shall become effec- 
tive five da3^s after the receipt thereof by the National Industrial 
Recovery Board, unless prior thereto disapproved by the National 
Industrial Recovery Board; and 

WHEREAS, the above Order provides that the determination of 
the Inter-Code Agency and effective date thereof are subject to the 
further order of the National Industrial Recovery Board ; and 

WHEREAS, determinations regarding the proper classification of 
garments designated as Exhibits #1, #2, #2A, #2B, #2C, #3, 
:^3A, #3B, #4, #4A, and #5, were received by the National Indus- 
trial Recovery Board on March 27, 1935 ; and 

WHEREAS, the. Deputy Administrator found that the aforemen- 
tioned determinations could not be considered and passed upon by 
the Administration within the five days provided by the above Order ; 
and 

WHEREAS, by Order No. 5-29 and 64-73 the effective date of the 
aforementioned determinations was stayed until further order; and 

WHEREAS, after further consideration the determinations in re- 
gard to the classification of Exhibits #1, #2, qt^-3, and #3B have 
been passed upon by the Administration and not disapproved ; 

NOW, THEREFORE, pursuant to the authority vested in the 
National Industrial Recovery Board, it is hereby ordered that the 
stay of the effective date of the determinations of the Inter-Code 
Agency in regard to the classification of the Exhibits designated as 
#1, 4^2, +t3, and #3B, be and it is hereby terminated ; 

PROVIDED, that the stay of the effective date of the determina- 
tions of the Inter-Cocle Agency in regard to the classification of the 



(348) 



349 

Exhibits designated as #2A, #2B, #2C, #3A, #4, #4A and #5 
be and it is hereby continued to be in full effect until further order. 
This Order is subject to revocation at any time. 

National Industrial Recg\'ery Board, 
By M. D. Vincent, 

Acting Division Administrator. 

Apj)roval recommended : 
Burton E. Oppenheim, 

Deputy Administrator. 

Washington, D. C, 

May 13, 1935. 



ADMINISTRATIVE ORDER NO. 3-65 

Approving Amendment of the Rules of Practice and Merchan- 
dising OF the Code of Fair Competition for the Wool Textile 
Industry 

An application having been duly made pursuant to and in full 
compliance w^ith the provisions of Title I of the National Industrial 
Recovery Act, approved June 16, 1933, for approval of an amend- 
ment to the Rules of Practice and Merchandising for the Blanket 
Division of a Code of Fair Competition for the Wool Textile Indus- 
try, and an opportunity to be heard hereon having been given and 
the annexed report on said amendment having been made and di- 
rected to the National Industrial Recovery Board : 

NOW, THEREFORE, on behalf of the President of the United 
States, the National Industrial Recovery Board, pursuant to au- 
thority vested in it by Executive Orders of the President, including 
Executive Order No. 6859, dated September 27, 1934, and otherwise, 
does hereby incorporate, by reference, said annexed report and does 
find that said amendment and the Rules of Practice and Merchan- 
dising for the Blanket Division as constituted after being amended 
comply in all respects with the pertinent provisions and will pro- 
mote the policy and purposes of said Title of said Act, and does 
hereby order that said amendment be and it is hereby approved, 
and that the previous approval of said Rules of Practice and Mer- 
chandising for the Blanket Division is hereby amended to include 
an approval of said Rules of Practice and Merchandising for the 
Blanket Division in its entirety as amended. 

National Industrial Recovery Board, 
By W. A. Harriman, Admmistratwe Officer. 

Approval recommended: 
M. D. Vincent, 

Acting Division Administrator. 

Washington, D. C, 

May 13, 1935. 

AMENDMENT TO THE RULES OF PRACTICE AND MERCHANDISING OP 
T'HE CODE OF FAIR COMPETITION FOR THE WOOL TEXTILE 
INDUSTRY 

Amend Article IV, Section 1, of the Rules of Practice and Mer- 
chandising for the Blanket Division by deleting the words " prior 
to July 1 " and " or beyond September 1, whichever is earlier ", so 
that Article IV, Section 1, as amended will read as follows : 

Completely specified firm orders may be taken with price guar- 
anteed against decline, such guarantee not to extend beyond the 
specified delivery date. 

(350) 



351 

Amend the Rules and Practice and Merchandising for the Blanket 
Division by deletino; Article V in its entirety. 

Amend Article VI of the Rules of Practice and Merchandising 
for the Blanket Division by deleting Section 1 and substituting in 
lieu thereof a new Section 1 as follows : 

Shipments shall be f. o. b. mill or established warehouse, and no 
charge need be made for delivery within city limits of mill or ware- 
house. 

Amend Articles VI, VII, VIII, IX and X by renumbering as 
V, VI, VII, VIII and IX. 



ADMINISTRATIVE ORDER NO. 286-24 
Label Prom:sioxs, Stay Granted Relevant to 



CODE OF FAIR COMPETITION FOR THE BEAUTY AND BARBER 
EQUIPMENT MANUFACTURING INDUSTRY— GRANTING APPLICA- 
TION OF STAY OF THE PROVISIONS OF ARTICLE VI, SECTION 3, 
SUBSECTION (F) 

WHEREAS, an application has been made by the Code Authority 
for the Beauty and Barber Equipment Manufacturing- Industry for 
a stay of the operation of the provisions of Article VI. Section 3, 
Subsection (f ) of the Code of Fair Competition for the Beauty and 
Barber Equipment Manufacturing Industry ; and 

WHEREAS, the Assistant Deputy Administrator has reported 
and it appears to the satisfaction of the National Industrial Recovery 
Board, that the stay hereinafter granted is necessary and will tend 
to effectuate the policies of Title I of the National Industrial 
Recovery Act ; 

NOW, THEREFORE, pursuant to the authority vested in the 
National Industrial Recovery Board, it is hereby ordered that the 
operation of said provisions of said Code be and it is hereby, stayed 
as to all parties subject thereto from the date of approval hereof, 
until June 15, 1935, inclusive. 

This stay, or any part thereof, is subject to cancellation in the 
event of a subsequent showing therefor. 

National Industrial Recovery Board, 
By W. A. Harriman, Administi^ative Officer. 

Order recommended. 

John W. Upp, 

Acting Division Administrator. 

May 14, 1935. 



(352) 



ADMINISTRATIVE ORDER NO. 84T-10 
Budget and Expenditure Rules Stated 



ORDER GRANTING A STAY— CODE OF FAIR COMPETITION FOR THE 
MACHINE SCREW NUT INDUSTRY— ORDER GRANTING A STAY OF 
CERTAIN PROVISIONS OF ADMINISTRATIVE ORDER X-136 

WHEREAS, the Deputy Administrator has made application on 
behalf of the Code Authority for the Machine Screw Nut Industry 
for a Stay of the operation of certain provisions of Administrative 
Order X-136 ; and 

WHEREAS, the Deputy Administrator has reported and it ap- 
pears to the satisfaction of the National Industrial Recovery Board 
that a Stay is necessary and will tend to effectuate the policies of title 
I of the National Industrial Recovery Act; 

NOW, THEREFORE, pursuant to authority vested in the Na- 
tional Industrial Recovery Board, by Executive Order No. 6859, and 
otherwise, it is hereby ordered, subject to any pertinent rules and 
regulations, that the operation of Administrative Order X-136 be, 
and it is hereby, stayed as to the Code Authority of the Machine 
Screw Nut Industry insofar as Paragraph 1 requires said Code 
Authority to submit an itemized budget to the National Industrial 
Recovery Board for its approval on or before March 31, 1935, and 
insofar as Paragraph 2 prohibits said Code Authority from making 
any expenditures of funds not in accordance with a budget duly 
approved by the National Industrial Recovery Board, for a period 
of 30 days from the date hereof. 

National Industrial Recovery Board, 
By Hiram S. Brown, 

Assistant to the Administrative Ofpcer. 

M. L. A. Gellis, 

Assistant Counsel. 

Approval recommended : 
H. P. Vose, 

Chief, Code Authorities Accounts Section. 

May 14, 1935. 



145102—35 24 



(3r,3) 



ADMINISTKATIVE ORDER NO. 174-23 
Budget and Expenditure Rules Stated 



ORDER GRANTING A STAY— CODE OF FAIR COMPETITION FOR THE 
RUBBER TIRE MANUFACTURING INDUSTRY— ORDER GRANTING A 
STAY OF CERTAIN PROVISIONS OF ADMINISTRATIVE ORDER X-136 

WHEREAS, the Deputy Administrator has made application on 
behalf of the Code Authority for the Rubber Tire Manufacturing 
Industr}' for a Stay of the operation of certain provisions of Admin- 
istrative Order X-136 ; and 

WHEREAS, the Deputy Administrator has reported and it 
appears to the satisfaction of the National Industrial Recovery 
Board that a Stay is necessary and will tend to effectuate the policies 
of Title I of the National Industrial Recovery Act; 

NOW, THEREFORE, pursuant to authority vested in the 
National Industrial Recovery Board, by Executive Order No. 6859, 
and otherwise, it is hereby ordered, subject to any pertinent rules 
and regulations, that the operation of Administrative Order X-136 
be, and it is hereby, stayed as to the Code Authority of the Rubber 
Tire Manufacturing Industry insofar as Paragraph 1 requires said 
Code Authority to submit an itemized budget to the National Indus- 
trial Recovery Board for its approval on or before March 31, 1935, 
and insofar as Paragraph 2 prohibits said Code Authority from 
making any expenditures of funds not in accordance with a budget 
duly approved by the National Industrial Recovery Board, for a 
period of 30 days from the date hereof. 

National Industrial Recovery Board, 
By Hiram S. Brown, 

Assistant to the Administrative Officer. 
M. L. A. Gellis, 

Assistant Counsel. 

Approval recommended. 
H. P. VosE, 

Chiefs Code Authorities Accounts Section. 

May 14, 1935. 



(354) 



ADMINISTEATIVE ORDER NO. 243-8 
Budget and Expenditure Rules Stated 



ORDER GRANTING A STAY— CODE OF FAIR COMPETITION FOR THE 
SLIDE FASTENER INDUSTRY— ORDER GRANTING A STAY OF CER- 
TAIN PROVISIONS OF ADMINISTRATIVE ORDER X-136 

WHEREAS, the Deputy Administrator has made application on 
behalf of the Code Authority for the Slide Fastener Industry for 
a Stay of the operation of certain provisions of Administrative 
Order X-136; and 

WHEREAS, the Deputy Administrator has reported and it ap- 
pears to the satisfaction of the National Industrial Recovery Board 
that a Stay is necessary and will tend to effectuate the policies of 
Title I of the National Industrial Recovery Act ; 

NOW, THEREFORE, pursuant to authority vested in the Na- 
tional Industrial Recovery Board, by Executive Order No. 6859, 
and otherwise, it is hereby ordered, subject to any pertinent rules 
and regulations, that the operation of Administrative Order X-136 
be, and it is herebj^, stayed as to the Code Authority of the Slide 
Fastener Industry insofar as Paragraph 1 requires said Code Au- 
thority to submit an itemized budget to the National Industrial 
Recovery Board for its approval on or before March 31, 1935, and 
insofar as Paragraph 2 prohibits said Code Authority from making 
any expenditures of funds not in accordance with a budget duly 
approved by the National Industrial Recovery Board, for a period 
of 30 days from the date hereof. 

National Industrial Recovery Board, 
By Hiram S. Brown, 

Assistant to the Administrative Officer. 
M. L. A. Gellis, 

Assistant Counsel. 

Approval recommended: 
H. P. VosE, 

Chiefs Code Authorities Accounts Section. 

Mat 14, 1935. 



(355) 



ADMINISTRATIVE ORDER NO. 84W1-8 

Budget and Expenditure Rules Stayed 



ORDER GRANTING A STAY— CODE OF FAIR COMPETITION FOR THE 
SOCKET SCREW PRODUCTS MANUFACTURING INDUSTRY— ORDER 
GRANTING A STAY OF CERTAIN PROVISIONS OF ADMINISTRATIVE 
ORDER X-136 

WHEREAS, the Deputy Administrator has made application on 
behalf of the Code Authority for the Socket Screw Products Indiis- 
tr}^ for a Stay of the operation of certain provisions of Administrative 
Order X-136; and 

WHEREAS, the Deputy Administrator has reported and it ap- 
pears to the satisfaction of the National Industrial Recovery Board 
that a Stay is necessary and will tend to effectuate the policies of title 
I of the National Industrial Recovery Act ; 

NOW, THEREFORE, pursuant to authority vested in the Na- 
tional Industrial Recovery Board, by Executive Order No. 6859, and 
otherwise, it is hereby ordered, subject to an}^ pertinent rules and 
regulations, that the operation of Administrative Order X-136 be, 
and it is hereby, stayed as to the Code Authority of the Socket Screw 
Products Industry insofar as Paragraph 1 requires said Code Au- 
thority to submit an itemized budget to the National Industrial Re- 
covery Board for its approval on or before March 31, 1935, and 
insofar as Paragraph 2 prohibits said Code Authority from making 
an}^ expenditures of funds not in accordance with a budget duly ap- 
proved by the National Industrial Recovery Board, for a period of 
30 days from the date hereof. 

National Industrial Recovery Board, 
By Hiram S. Brown, 

Assistant to the Administrative O fleer. 
M. L. A. Gellis, 

Assistant Counsel. 

Approval recommended : 
H. P. Vose, 

Chief, Code Authorities Accounts Section. 
May 14, 1935. 



(356) 



ADMINISTKATIVE OKDER NO. 317-15 
Budget and Expenditure Rules Stayed 



ORDER GRANTING A STAY— CODE OF FAIR COMPETITION FOR THE 
VACUUM CLEANER INDUSTRY— ORDER GRANTING A STAY OF CER- 
TAIN PROVISIONS OF ADMINISTRATIVE ORDER X-136. 

"WHEREAS, the Deputy Administrator has made application on 
behalf of the Code Authority for the Vacuum Cleaner Industry for 
a Stay of the operation of certain provisions of Administrative 
Order X-136; and 

WHEREAS, the Deputy Administrator has reported and it ap- 
pears to the satisfaction of the National Industrial Recovery Board 
that a Stay is necessary and will tend to effectuate the policies of 
title I of the National Industrial Recovery Act ; 

NOW, THEREFORE, pursuant to authority vested in the Na- 
tional Industrial Recovery Board, by Executive Order No. 6859, and 
otherwise, it is hereby ordered, subject to any pertinent rules and 
regulations, that the operation of Administrative Order X-136 be, 
and it is hereby, stayed as to the Code Authority of the Vacuum 
Cleaner Industry insofar as Paragraph 1 requires said Code Author- 
ity to submit an itemized budget to the National Industrial Recovery 
Board for its approval on or before March 31, 1935, and insofar as 
Paragraph 2 prohibits said Code Authority from making any ex- 
penditures of funds not in accordance with a budget duly approved 
by the National Industrial Recovery Board, for a period of 30 days 
irom the date hereof. 

National Industrial Recovery Board, 
By Hiram S. Brown, 

Assistant to the Administrative Officer, 

M. L. A. Gellis, Assistant Counsel. 

Approval recommended : 
H. P. VosE, 

Chiefs Code Authorities Accounts Section. 

May 14, 1935. 



(357) 



ORDER NO. X-143 

Recognizing the Apparel Codes Label. Council and Defining Its 

Powers and Duties 

WHEREAS, the Code Authorities for the Blouse and Skirt; Coat 
and Suit; Dress Manufacturing; Garter, Suspender and Belt; In- 
fants' and Children's Wear; Knitted Outerwear; Men's Clothing; 
Robe and Allied Products; and Undergarment and Negligee Indus- 
tries have applied for the recognition of the Apparel Codes Label 
Council as a Code Agency to act on behalf of such Code Authorities 
and to assist in the administration of the label provisions in the Codes 
of Fair Competition for those Industries ; and 

WHEREAS, the Deputy Administrator has rendered a report 
containing findings of facts and concluding that the recognition of 
said Council is consistent with and will tend to effectuate the policies 
of Title I of the National Industrial Recovery Act and the provisions 
of said Codes of Fair Competition. 

NOW, THEREFORE, the National Industrial Recovery Board, 
pursuant to authority vested in it by Executive Orders of the Presi- 
dent, including Executive Orders 6859 and 6337 and otherwise, does 
hereby order that the Apparel Codes Label Council consisting of a 
representative selected by each of the above-named Code Authorities 
be recognized as a Code Agency to act on behalf of such Cod© 
Authorities with the following powers and duties : 

1. To maintain a central bureau of shoppers whose function it 
shall be to inspect garments for sale in retail stores to ascertain 
whether labels are attached thereto (but not to inspect the records 
or stockroom inventories of retailers), and to report the absence of 
labels from garments on which labels are Required to the Code 
Authority concerned. 

2. To further the enforcement of the above-named Codes by ob- 
taining the cooperation of consumers through advising them of the 
label requirements of such Codes and by educating them to insist 
upon the presence of labels in all garments to which such labels are 
required to be attached. 

3. To adopt by-laws with the approval of N. R. A., to set forth its 
functions in detail and to regulate its procedure. 

4. To collect contributions from the above-named Code Authori- 
ties to the extent permitted by the Codes and the approved budgets 
for the Industries concerned. 

5. To expand such funds in accordance with a budget approved 
by N. R. A. 

6. To appoint such officers and agents as may be necessary to carry 
on its functions and to pay them compensation to the extent per- 
mitted by a budget approved by N. R. A. 

IT IS FURTHER ORDERED that the Council contain thereon 
a representative or representatives of the Administration who shall 

(358) 



359 

be without vote and shall be appointed to represent such government 
and consumer interest as the National Industrial Recovery Board 
may deem entitled to representation; and 

IT IS FURTHER ORDERED that said Apparel Codes Label 
Council may act as an agency for further Code Authorities upon 
application by such Code Authorities and approval by the National 
Industrial Recovery Board. 

This Order may be revoked by the National Industrial Recovery 
Board at any time. 

National Industrial Recovery Board, 
By W. A. Haeriman, Administrative 0-fJioer. 

Approval recommended. 
M. D. Vincent, 

Acting Division Administrator. 

Washington, D. C, 

May 15,1935. 



ADMINISTKATIVE ORDER NO. 79-30 
Budget and Expenditure Rules Stated 



ORDER GRANTING A STAY— CODE OF FAIR COMPETITION' FOR THE 
NOVELTY CURTAIN, DRAPERIES, BEDSPREADS & NOVELTY PILLOW 
INDUSTRY— ORDER GRANTING A STAY OF CERTAIN PROVISIONS 
OF ADMINISTRATIVE ORDER X-136 

WHEREAS, the Deputy Administrator has made application on 
behalf of the Code Authority for the Novelty Curtain, Draperies, 
Bedspreads & Novelty Pillow Industry for a Stay of the Operation 
of certain provisions of Administrative Order X-136; and 

WHEREAS, the Deputy Administrator has reported and it ap- 
pears to the satisfaction of the National Industrial Recovery Board 
that a Stay is necessary and will tend to eifectuate the policies of 
title I of the National Industrial Recovery Act ; 

NOW, THEREFORE, pursuant to authority vested in the Na- 
tional Industrial Recovery Board, by Executive Order No. 6859, 
and otherwise, it is hereby ordered, subject to any pertinent rules 
and regulations, that the operation of Administrative Order X-13G 
be, and it is hereby, stayed as to the Code Authority of the Novelty 
Curtain, Draperies, Bedspreads, etc. Industry insofar as Paragraph 
1 requires said Code Authority to submit an itemized budget to the 
National Industrial Recovery Board for its approval on or before 
March 31, 1935, and insofar as Paragraph 2 prohibits said Code 
Authority from making any expenditures of funds not in accordance 
with a budget duly approved by the National Industrial Recovery 
Board, for a period of 30 days from the date hereof. 

National Industrial Recovery Board^ 
By Hiram S. Brown, 

Assistant to the Administrative 0-fficer. 

M. L. A. Gellis, 

Assistant Counsel. 

Approval recommended : 

H. P. VosE, 

Chiefs Code Authorities Accounts Section. 

May 16, 1935. 



(360) 



ADMINISTRATIVE ORDER NO. 249-17 
Budget and Expenditure Rules Stayed 



CODE OF FAIR COMPETITION FOR THE TAG INDUSTRY— ORDER 
GRANTING A STAY OF PARAGRAPH 2 OF ADMINISTRATIVE ORDER 
X-136 

WHEREAS, the Code Authority of the Tag Industry has sub- 
mitted to the National Industrial Recovery Board for its approval a 
budget of estimated expenses of Code Administration and basis of 
contribution, pursuant to Administrative Order X-136 ; and 

WHEREAS, said budget and basis of contribution in the form 
submitted has not been approved and in effect prior to March 31, 
1935; and 

^\nHEREAS, it appears to the satisfaction of the National Indus- 
trial Recovery Board that a Staj^ is necessary and will tend to effectu- 
ate the policies of Title I of the National Industrial Recovery Act; 

NOW, THEREFORE, pursuant to authority vested in the Na- 
tional Industrial Recovery Board, by Executive Order No. 6859, and 
otherwise, it is hereby ordered, subject to any pertinent rules and 
regulations, that the operation of Administrative Order X-136 be, 
and it is hereby, stayed as to the Code Authority of the Tag Industry, 
insofar as Paragraph 2 prohibits said Code Authority from making 
any exj)enditures of funds not in accordance with a budget duly ap- 
proved by the National Industrial Recovery Board, for a period of 
thirty (30) days from the date hereof. 

National Industrial Recovery Board, 
By Hiram S. Brown, 

Assistant to the Administrative Officer. 
M. L. A. Gellis, 

Assistant Counsel. 

Approval recommended : 
H. P. Vose, 

Chief, Code Authorities Accounts Section. 

Washin;gton, D. C, 

May 16, 1935. 



(361) 



ADMINISTRATIVE ORDER NO. 538-6 
Budget and Expenditure Rules Stayed 



ORDER GRANTING A STAY— CODE OF FAIR COMPETITION FOR THE 
WOMEN'S NECKWEAR & SCARF MANUFACTURING INDUSTRY- 
ORDER GRANTING A STAY OF CERTAIN PROVISIONS OF ADMINIS- 
TRATIVE ORDER X-136 

"WHEREAS, the Deputy Administrator lias made application on 
behalf of the Code Authority for the Women's Neckwear & Scarf 
Manufacturing Industry for a Stay of the operation of certain pro- 
visions of Administrative Order X-136; and 

WHEREAS, the Deputy Administrator has reported and it 
appears to the satisfaction of the National Industrial Recovery 
Board that a Stay is necessary and will tend to effectuate tlie policies 
of title I of the National Industrial Recovery Act; 

NOW, THEREFORE, pursuant to authority vested in the 
National Industrial Recovery Board, by Executive Order No. 6859, 
and otherwise, it is hereby ordered, subject to any ]..ertinent rules 
and regulations, that the operation of Administrative Order X-136 
be, and it is hereby, staj^ed as to the Code Authority of the Women's 
Neckwear & Scarf Manufacturing Industry insofar as Paragraph 1 
requires said Code Authority to submit an itemized budget to the 
National Industrial Recovery Board for its approval on or before 
March 31, 1935, and insofar as Paragraph 2 prohibits said Code 
Authority from making any expenditures of funds not in accordance 
with a budget duly approved by the National Industrial Recovery 
Board, for a period of 30 days from the date hereof. 

National Industrial Reco\^ery Board, 
B}^ Hiram S. Brown, 

Assistant to the Administrative Officer. 
M. L. A. Gellis, 

Assistant Counsel. 

Approval recommended. 

H. P. Vose, 

Chiefs Code Authorities Accounts Section. 

May 16, 1935. 



(:{(;2) 



ADMINISTKATIVE ORDER NO. 201-0-12 
Book Inspection Provisions Stayed 



SUPPLEMENTARY CODE OF FAIR COMPETITION FOR THE BUTTON 
JOBBERS' OR WHOLESALERS' TRADE (A DIVISION OF THE V^HOLE- 
SALING OR DISTRIBUTING TRADE)— STAY OF THE PROVISIONS OF 
SECTION 6, ARTICLE III 

WHEREAS, Section 6 of Article III of the Supplementary Code 
of Fair Competition for the Button Jobbers or Wholesalers Trad© 
provides as follows: 

" Upon the request of the Divisional Code Authority the Admin- 
istrator may appoint an impartial person to make such inspection of 
the books and records of any member of the trade as may be neces- 
sary to ascertain whether or not any violation of this Supplemental 
•Code has been or is being committed." 
and 

WHEREAS, on April 13, 1935, the National Industrial Recovery 
Board, pursuant to authority vested in it by Executive Orders of 
the President, including Executive Order No. G859, and otherwise, 
denied the application of the Men's Wear Division of the Divisional 
Code Authority for the appointment of an impartial person to in- 
spect the books and records of trade members of the Men's Wear 
Division ; 

WHEREAS, the Deputy Administrator has reported and it ap- 
pears to the satisfaction of the National Industrial Recovery Board 
that the stay hereinafter granted is necessary and will tend to effec- 
tuate the policies of Title I of the Act, 

NOW, THEREFORE, pursuant to authority vested in the Na- 
tional Industrial Recovery Board, by Executive Orders of the Presi- 
dent, including Executive Order No. 6859 and otherwise, and as suc- 
cessor to all powers heretofore vested in the Administrator for 
Industrial Recovery, it is ordered that the provisions of said Section 
6 of Article III be and they hereby are stayed until June 16, 1935. 
This Order is subject to cancellation by the National Industrial 
Recovery Board or its agents upon subsequent showing of proper 
cause therefor. 

National Industrial Recovery Board, 
By W. A. Harriman, Administrative Officer. 

Approval recommended : 
Harry C. Carr, 

Division Ackninistratov. 

Washington, D. C, 

Maij 17, 1935. 



(363) 



ADMINISTKATION ORDER NOS. 64-86 AND 118-607 

Commission Provided to Report on Specified Provisions and 
Specified Previous Orders Terminated 



CODES OF FAIR COMPETITION FOR THE COTTON GARMENT INDUS- 
TRY AND THE DRESS MANUFACTURING INDUSTRY— TERMINATING 
ADMINISTRATIVE ORDER NO. 118-378 AND 64-77 AND APPOINTING 
MEMBERS TO THE COMMISSION CREATED BY ADMINISTRATIVE 
ORDER NO. 118-576 AND 64-84 

WHEREAS, Administrative Order No. 118-378 and 64-77. ap- 
proved April 11, 1935, terminated Administrative Order No. 118-291 
and 64-60 and appointed three (3) members to serve on an im- 
partial Commission, which was established by Administrative Order 
No. 118-370 and 64-71 ; and 

WHEREAS, Administrative Order No. 118-576 and 64-84 re- 
scinded Administrative Order No. 118-370 and 64—71; and 

WHEREAS, said Administrative Order No. 118-576 and 64-84 
provides in part as follows : 

" That an impartial Commission of three (3) persons be forth- 
with appointed to make a thorough study of the competition be- 
tween the Dress Manufacturing Industry and the Cotton Garment 
Industry and of all facts pertinent to a resolution of the problems 
involved in the overlapping of the definitions in the Codes of Fair 
Competition for those two industries " : 

NOW, THEREFORE, the National Industrial Recovery Board, 
pursuant to authority vested in it by Executive Orders of the Presi- 
dent, including Executive Order No. 6859, dated September 27, 1934, 
and otherwise, hereby orders that Administrative Order No. 118-378 
and 64—77 be and it is hereby terminated and orders further that the 
following named persons be appointed, pursuant to the provisions 
of Administrative Order No. 118-576 and 64-84, to serve on such 
impartial Commission during the pleasure of the National Indus- 
trial Recovery Board : 

Leon C. Marshall, Chaivmmh^ 
Leon Henderson, 
Prentiss L. Coonley. 
National Industrial Recovery Board, 
By W. A. Harriman, Administrative Officer, 

Approval recommended : 
M. D. Vincent, 

Acting Division Administrator . 

Washington, D. C, 

May 17, 1935. 



(364) 



ADMINISTRATIVE ORDER NO. 84T1-25 

Supplementary Code of Fair Competition for the Electro Plat- 
ing AND Metal Polishing and Metal Finishing Industry — 
Tentatively Approving Specifications for Quality of Electro 
Deposited Coatings 

WHEREAS, a Committee on Standards of Quality has been 
appointed by the Supplementary Code Authority pursuant to and 
in full compliance with Article IV, Section 7 (c) of the Supple- 
mentary Code of Fair Competition for the Electro Plating and 
Metal Polishing and Metal Finishing Industry 'and the National 
Industrial Recovery Board has approved the Consumer and Govern- 
mental representation on said Committee by Administrative Order 
No. 84T1-19, dated March 6, 1935 ; and 

WHEREAS, the said Committee has adopted certain Specifica- 
tions for Quality of Electro Deposited Coatings ; and 

WHEREAS, the Supplementary Code Authority has approved 
these specifications and made application for their tentative approval 
by the National Industrial Recovery Board and for approval of an 
educational program and the designation of procedure for hearings, 
investigations, and methods for securing the approval of members 
of the Industry and of the action of the Supplementary Code 
Authority in designating its Committee on Specifications for Quality 
as a permanent committee ; and 

WHEREAS, the Assistant Deputy Administrator has reported 
and has found that such approval and the provisions hereinafter in 
this Order set forth will effectuate the policies and purposes of the 
said Section 7 (c) of Article IV of the said Supplementary Code 
and otherwise will be in the public interest and will tend to effectuate 
the policies and purposes of Title I of the National Industrial 
Recovery Act. 

NOW, THEREFORE, pursuant to authority vested in it by 
Executive Orders of the President, including Executive Order No. 
6859, dated September 27, 1934, by the said Article IV, Section 7 (c) 
of the said Supplementary Code, and otherwise, it is hereby ordered 
that: 

1. The Specifications for Quality of Electro Deposited Coatings 
as submitted by the Supplementary Code Authority and duly filed of 
record be and they hereby are tentatively approved for the purpose of 
educational activities for a period of six (6) months after the date 
of this Order, provided, however, that the said specifications shall 
not become binding upon members of the Industry unless and until 
they shall be finally approved by the National Industrial Recovery 
Board pursuant to Article IV, Section 7 (c) of the said Supplemen- 
tary Code. 

2. The action of the Supplementary Code Authority in making its 
Committee on Standards of Quality a permanent committee and in 
instructing it to prepare a program of education for the purpose of 
acquainting every member of the Industry with said specifications 
and devising ways and means whereby all members of the Industry 

(365) 



366 

may economically and readily ascertain the thickness of plate whicli 
they are procuring; on their regular work under given conditions be 
ancl it hereby is approved and the said Committee is further author- 
ized to carry out such plan and program of education and may as 
part thereof call local, regional or national meetings of members of 
the Industry for such purpose. 

3. The Committee may hold such hearings and make such investi- 
gations as it may deem proper to ascertain the views of members of 
the Industry, consumers and other interested parties. Such hearings 
or investigations may be deemed hearings and investigations desig- 
nated pursuant to Article IV, Section 7 (c) of the said Supplemen- 
tary Code, provided that, adequate notice is given to all members of 
the Industry within the area, to consumers and other interested par- 
ties and that the National Industrial Recovery Board is notified at 
least tAventy (20) days in advance of such hearings or investigations 
and that such representative or representatives as may be designated 
by the National Industrial Recovery Board are permitted to attend 
such hearings or investigations and participate in their conduct. 

4. The Committee shall, during such six (6) months period, receive 
and consider any recommendation for revision of these specifications 
which may be made by any members of the Industry, consumers or 
other interested parties. 

5. At the end of the six (6) months period the Committee shall 
present its final findings and recommendations to the Supplementary 
Code Authority, including a final draft of Specifications for Quality 
of Electro Deposited Coatings in form for submission to a vote of 
members of the Industry. 

6. The Supplementary Code Authority shall mail a copy of such 
final draft and a ballot "to all members of the Industry whose names 
can be ascertained by diligent search. Twenty (20) days after the 
mailing of such ballots, the votes received shall be counted and if a 
majority of all the members of the Industry approve, the Supple- 
mentary Code Authority shall certify this result to the National In- 
dustrial Recovery Board for action pursuant to Article IV, Section 7 
(c) of the Supplementary Code. 

7. The National Industrial Recovery Board may hold further hear- 
ings and investigations before or after submission of the final draft 
to members of the Industry as it may deem proper. 

8. The Supplementary Code Authority shall send copies of the 
Specifications for Quality of Electro Deposited Coatings as herein 
tentatively approved to all memljers of the Industry whose names 
can be ascertained after diligent search together with a copy of this 
Order. 

PROVIDED, HOWEVER, that nothing herein shall be deemed 
to authorize or require any action after the said Supplementary Code 
shall terminate by operation of law. 

National Industrial Recoat.ry Board, 
By W. A. Harriman, Admmisti'atlve Ofjicer. 
Approval recommended : 
John W. Upp, 

Acting Division Administrator. 

C. R. NiKLASON, 

Deputy Administrator. 
May 17, 1935. 



ADMINISTRATIVE ORDER NO. 269-6 

Code or Fair Competition for the Carbon Black Manufacturing 
Industry — AppRO^^NG List of Occupations Unsuited to Persons 
Under Eighteen Years of Age 

The Code Authority for the Carbon Black Manufacturing Indus- 
try, pursuant to Section 3 of Article III of the Code of Fair Compe- 
tition for said Industry, having submitted a list of occupations or 
operations unsuited to persons under eighteen (18) j^ears of age, and 
the Deputy Administrator in charge thereof having rendered a 
report recommending the approval of such a list to wit : 

1. In oiling, cleaning or wiping machinery or shafting in motion. 

2. In applying belts to pulleys in motion or assisting therein. 

3. As drivers or assistants to drivers of motor vehicles or as help- 
ers or delivery boys on motor vehicles. 

4. In, or assisting in, the operation of gas', oil or steam engines or 
other prime movers. 

5. In the care, custody, operation or repair of elevators, cranes, 
derricks, or other hoisting apparatus, except in the operation of (1) 
dumbwaiters as defined by the American Standards Association, or 
(2) of elevators equipped only for automatic operation. 

6. Firing of steam or water boilers (except boilers of not more 
than 15 lbs. pressure used solely for heating purposes). 

NOW, THEREFORE, pursuant to authority vested in it by Exec- 
utive Order No. 6859, dated September 27, 1934, by said Section and 
Article of said Code, and otherwise, the National Industrial Recov- 
ery Board hereby adopts said report and recommendation, approves 
said list as reasonable and well designed to effectuate the policies of 
Title I of the National Industrial Recovery Act. and orders that 
copies of this Order and of said list be immediately brought to the 
attention of all members of the Industry through mailing or other- 
wise, and that they be included also on all posters covering labor 
provisions at the time of issuance or of revision of such posters. 

This Order shall become effective thirty (30) days after the date 
hereof. 

National Industpjal Recovery Board, 
By Joseph F. Battley, Dimsion Adtninist'i'^itor. 

Approval recommended : 
Earle W. Dahlberg, 

Deputy Administrator. 

Washington, D. C. 

May 18, 1935. 



(367) 



ADMINISTRATIVE ORDER NO. 305-18 

Code of Fair Competition for the Fibre Can and Tube Industry — ■ 
Approving List of Occupations Unsuited to Persons Under 
Eighteen Years of Age 

The Code Authority for the Fibre Can and Tube Industry, pur- 
suant to Section 1 of Article V of the Code of Fair Competition for 
said Industry having submitted for approval a list of occupations 
or operations unsuited to persons under eighteen (18) years of age, 
and the Deputy Administrator in charge thereof having rendered 
a report recommending the approval of such list, to wit : 

I. general hazards 

1. As drivers or assistants to drivers of motor vehicles or as helpers 
or delivery boj's on motor vehicles. 

2. In, or assisting in, the operation of gas, oil, or steam engines 
■or other prime movers. 

3. In the care, custody, operation or repair of elevators, cranes, 
derricks or other hoisting apparatus, except in the operation of 
dumbwaiters as defined by the American Standards Association or of 
elevators equipped only for automatic operation. 

4. Firing of steam or water boilers (except boilers of not more 
than 15 pounds pressure used solely for heating purposes). 

5. In the cutting or welding of metals by gas or electricity. 

6. In or in connection with hot galvanizing or tinning processes. 

II. machine work 

7. Grinding, abrasive, polishing or buffing wheels; provided that 
apprentices operating under conditions of bonafide apprenticeship 
may grind their own tools. 

8. Metal cutting machines having a guillotine action. 

9. Metal plate bending machines handling material of more than 
0.2145 inch in thickness. 

10. Power driven metal planing machines. 

11. Circular saws used in the cutting of metals. 

12. Wire stitching machinery. 

13. Machinery having a heavy rolling or crushing action. 

14. Power shears of all kinds. 

15. Punch presses or stamping machines of the clearance between 
the ram and the die or the stripper exceeds one-fourth inch. 

16. Paper cutting machines having a guillotine action. 

17. Paper punches or line perforators. 

18. Creasers, or corrugating, crimping, embossing, plating, print- 
ing or graining rolls used in the manufacture of paper and paper 
products which are not guarded at the point of operation. 

(368) 



369 

19. Slitters for tubes which are not guarded at the point of 
operation. 

20. Corner-staying, corner-cutting, or ending machines used in the 
paper box industry, if the opening to meet the phinger exceeds one- 
fourth inch. 

Exceptions : Such corner-staying machines equipped with an auto- 
matic device that will instantly stop the downward motion of the 
plunger should the finger of the operator come between the plunger 
and the anvil. 

21. If printing is done : 

Power-driven printing presses. Monotype or linotype machines. 
Embossing machinery used in the printing industry. 

Exceptions — Apprentices : Employment on any of the above- 
named machines may be permitted in the case of minors between 16 
and 18 years of age who are bonaiide apprentices. 

22. In oiling, cleaning or wiping machinery or shafting in motion. 

23. In applying belts to pulleys in motion or assisting therein. 

Health Hazards 

24. Lead soldering work. 

25. All work involving exposure to acid in connection with 
pickling of sheet plate. 

26. If printing is done : 

Blowing out type cases. Cleaning linotype plungers. In melting 
operations in printing shops. 

Apprentices shall be defined as : " those who are regularly inden- 
tured under contract to the Industry, for a sufficient period of time 
to be systematically advanced through the various operations, shops, 
departments, etc., of a Trade, Occupation or Industry, and who 
receive educational training in an organized educational institution 
during a portion of their working time." 

NOW, THEREFOEE, pursuant to authority vested in it by Ex- 
ecutive Order Number 6859, dated September 27, 1934, by said Sec- 
tion and Article of said Code, and otherwise, the National Industrial 
Recovery Board hereby adopts said report and recommendation, ap- 
proves said list as reasonable and well designed to effectuate the 
policies of Title I of the National Industrial Recovery Act, and 
orders that copies of this Order and of said list be immediately 
brought to the attention of all members of the Industry, through 
mailing or otherwise, and that they be included also on all posters 
covering labor provisions at the time of issuance or of revision of 
such posters. 

This Order shall become effective thirty (30) days after the date 
hereof. 

National Industrial Recovery Board, 
By Joseph F. Battlet, Division Administrator. 

Approval recommended: 
W. J. Brown, 

Deputy Administrator. 

Washington, D. C, 

May 18, 1935. 

145102 — 35 25 



ADMINISTRATIVE ORDER NO. 257-31 

Order, Code of Fair Competition for the Printing Equipment In- 
dustry AND Trade — Further Extending the Effective Date of 
the Method of Value Determination for Used Machinery Ap- 
proved BY Administrative Order No. 257-26, Dated April 19, 1935 

WHEREAS, by Administrative Order No. 257-26, dated April 19, 
1935, the Method of Value Determination for Used Machinery sub- 
mitted by the Code Authority of the Printing Equipment Industry 
and Trade was approved by the National Industrial Recovery Board 
on condition that "said Method of Value Determination for Used 
Machinery shall become effective twenty (20) days from the date 
of this Order unless good cause to the contrary be shown prior to 
said effective date and a subsequent Order to that effect is issued ", 
and 

WHEREAS, by Administrative Order No. 257-30, dated May 9, 
1935, approved by the National Industrial Recovery Board, the effec- 
tive date of said Method of Value Determination for Used Machin- 
ery was extended to May 18, 1935, " unless good cause to the contrary 
be shown Drior to said extended effective date and a subsequent Order 
to that effect is issued ", and 

WHEREAS, sufficient time has not elapsed in which properly to 
consider the objections filed against said Method of Value Determi- 
nation for Used Machinery, and 

WHEREAS, the Assistant Deputy Administrator has reported, 
and it appears to the satisfaction of the National Industrial Recovery 
Board that the extension hereinafter granted is necessary and will 
tend to effectuate the policies of Title I of the National Industrial 
Recovery Act: 

NOW. THEREFORE, pursuant to the authority vested in the 
National Industrial Recovery Board, it is hereby ordered that the 
effective date of the Method of Value Determination for Used Ma- 
chinery, approved by Administrative Order No. 257-26, dated April 
19, 1935, as extended' by Administrative Order No. 257-30, dated May 
9, 1935, be further extended to and including June 15, 1935, on which 
date the said Method of Value Determination for Used Machinery 
shall become effective unless good cause to the contrary be shown 
prior to said further extended effective date and a subsequent Order 
to that effect is issued. 

National Industrial Recovery Board, 
By W. A. Harriman, AdminiMrative Officer. 

Approval recommended : 

W. W. Rose, 

Depiify A (hnimstrafm\ 
Barton W. Murray, 

Diviswn Ad?n hr hfxtfor. 

Washington, D. C, 

Mmi 18, 1936. 

(370) 



ADMINISTRATIVE ORDER NO. 156-88 

Order, Code of Fair Competition for the Rubber Manufacturing 
Industry — Terminating Stay of Certain Provisions of Chap- 
ter VII AND of the Uniform Terms of Sale. 

WHEREAS, by Order No. 156-81, dated May 2, 1935, the Na- 
tional Industrial Recovery Board ordered that the operation of the 
provisions of Section 1 of Article V and the Uniform Terms of Sale 
established thereunder, and the provisions of Articles III and IV, 
of Chapter VII of the Code of Fair Competition for the Rubber 
Manufacturing Industry be stayed until such time as the Mechani- 
cal Goods Divisional Code Authority should have given directions 
to members of said Division as provided in Paragraphs 1 (c) and 1 
(d) of said Order No. 156-81 and the National Industrial Recovery 
Board should have issued an order terminating such stay; and 

WHEREAS, it appears to the satisfaction of the National In- 
dustrial Recovery Board that the Mechanical Goods Divisional 
Code Authority has given such directions to members of said In- 
dustry : 

NOW, THEREFORE, by virture of authority vested in it, the 
National Industrial Recovery Board terminates the stay, provided in 
Paragraphs 1 (c) and 1 (d)" of said Order No. 156-81, of the opera- 
tion of the provisions of Section 1 of Article V and the Uniform 
Terms of Sale established thereunder, and the provisions of Arti- 
cles III and IV, of Chapter VII of the Code of Fair Competition 
for the Rubber Manufacturing Industry. 

National Industrial Recovery Board, 
By W. A. Harkiman, Administrative Officer. 

Approval recommended : 
Joseph F. Battley, 

Division Administrator. 

Washington, D. C, 

May 18, 1935. 



(371) 



ADMINISTKATIVE ORDER NO. 84J-17 
Selling Prices, Partial Stay of Pko^^sions Relevant to 



SUPPLEMENTARY CODE OF FAIR COMPETITION FOR THE CUTLERY, 
MANICURE IMPLEMENT AND PAINTERS AND PAPERHANGERS TOOL 
MANUFACTURING AND ASSEMBLING INDUSTRY (SUBDIVISION OF 
THE FABRICATED METAL PRODUCTS MANUFACTURING AND METAL 
FINISHING AND METAL COATING INDUSTRY)— GRANTING APPLI- 
CATION FOR A STAY OF THE PROVISIONS OF ARTICLE VII OF THE 
ABOVE CODE INSOFAR AS SAID PROVISIONS APPLY TO THE FOL- 
LOWING SECTIONS OF SAID INDUSTRY : TABLE AND TRADE KNIFE 
SECTION, SCISSORS AND SHEARS SECTION, POCKET KNIFE SEC- 
TION, STRAIGHT RAZOR SECTION, MANICURE IMPLEMENT SECTION 

WHEREAS, an application has been made by the Cutlery Code 
Authority, 278 Main Street, Greenfield, Massachusetts, for a stay of 
the provisions of Article VII of the Supplementary Code of Fair 
Competition for the Cutlery, Manicure Implement and Painters and 
Paperhangers Tool Manufacturing and Assembling Industry insofar 
as said provisions apply to the above named sections of said Industry ; 
and 

WHEREAS, the Deputy Administrator has reported, and it is 
hereby found that: 

(a) Due to similarity of products, it is difficult to adequately de- 
scribe various types of merchandise ; and that 

(b) Because of this inadequacy of description of products which 
have a wide variation in price, the filing of minimum prices has been 
detrimental to the legitimate price structure ; and that 

(c) This stay is necessary to afford this industry opportunity to 
develop a feasible method of filing minimum prices; and that 

(d) The stay applied for is necessary and would tend to effectuate 
the policies if Title I of the National Industrial Recovery Act; 

NOW, THEREFORE, pursuant tp authority vested 'in the Na- 
tional Industrial Recovery Board, it is hereby ordered that the said 
application for a stay be and it is hereby granted until June 16, 
1935, insofar as said provisions apply to the above named sections 
of this industry. This order is subject to modification or cancella- 
tion by the National Industrial Recovery Board at any time. 

National Industrial Recovery Board, 
By W. A. Harriman, AdTninistrative Officer. 

Order recommended: 
John W. Upp, 

Acting Division Administrator. 

Washington, D. C, 

May W, 1935. 



(372) 



ADMINISTRATIVE ORDER NO. 200-11 

Code of Fair Competition for the Sanitary Napkin and Cleansing 
Tissue Industry — Approving List of Occupations Unsuited to 
Persons Under Eighteen Years of Age 

The Code Authority for the Sanitary Napkin and Cleansing Tissue 
Industry, pursuant to Section 1 of Article V of the Code of Fair 
Competition for said Industry having submitted for approval a list 
of occupations or operations unsuited to persons under eighteen (18) 
years of age, and the Deputy Administrator in charge thereof having 
rendered a report recommending the approval of such list, to wit : 

1. Bleach house Employees 

2. Paper Cutters. 

machine work 

3. Power shears of all kinds 

4. In oiling, cleaning or wiping machinery or shafting in motion, 

5. In appljdng belts to pulleys in motion or assisting therein. 

general plant hazards 

6. As drivers or assistants to drivers of motor vehicles or as helpers 
or delivery boys on motor vehicles. 

7. In, or assisting in, the operation of gas, oil, or steam engines or 
other prime movers. 

8. Firing of steam or water boilers (except boilers of not more 
than 15 pounds pressure used solely for heating purposes). 

9. In the care, custody, operation or repair of elevators, cranes, 
derricks, or other hoisting apparatus, except in the operation of (1) 
dumbwaiters, as defined by the American Standards Association or 
of (2) elevators equipped only for automatic operation 

NOW, THEREFORE, pursuant to authority vested in it by 
Executive Order No. 6859, dated September 27, 1934, by said Section 
and Article of said Code, and otherwise, the National Industrial Re- 
covery Board hereby adopts said report and recommendation, ap- 
proves said list as reasonable and well designed to effectuate the poli- 
cies of Title I of the National Industrial Recovery Act, and orders 
that copies of this Order and of said list be immediately brought 
to the attention of all members of the Industry, through mailing or 
otherwise, and that they be included also on all posters covering labor 
provisions at the time of issuance or of revision of such posters. 

This Order shall become effective thirty (30) days after the date 
hereof. 

National Industrial Recovery Board, 
By Joseph F. Battley, Division Administrator. 

Approval recommended. 
W. J. Brown, 

Deputy Administrator. 

Washington, D. C. 

May W, 1935. 

(373) 



ADMINISTRATIVE ORDER NO. 182-86 

Meat Sales, Partial Modification & Discontinuance of Previous 
Exemption Relevant to 



CODE OF FAIR COMPETITION FOR THE RETAIL FOOD AND GROCERY 
TRADE— GRANTING APPLICATION FOR THE TERMINATION OF THE 
STAY CONTAINED IN ADMINISTRATIVE ORDERS 1S2^1(JA AND 182-14, 
WITH THE EXCEPTION OF THE PROVISIONS CONTAINED IN ARTI- 
CLE VIII, SECTIONS 1 AND 2 OF THE CODE 

WHEREAS, an application has been made by the National Food 
and Grocery D'stributors' Code Authority for the terjnination of the 
stay contained in Administrative Orders 182-lOA and 18^14; and 

WHEREAS, the Deputy Administrator has reported, and it ap- 
pears to the satisfaction of the National Industrial Recovery Board, 
that the termination of the stay contained in Administrative Orders 
182-lOA and 182-14, with the exception of the provisions contained 
in Article VIII, Sections 1 and 2 of the Code, is necessary and will 
tend to effectuate the policies of Title I of the National Industrial 
Recovery Act ; 

• NOW, THEREFORE, pursuant to the authority vested in the Na- 
tional Industrial Recovery Board, it is hereby ordered that Adminis- 
trative Orders 182-lOA and 182-14 be and hereby they are cancelled: 
Provided however, that, pending the further order of the Board can- 
cellino- or amending- this order, the operation of the provisions of 
Article VIII, Sections 1 and 2 of said code are further stayed as to 
all parties subject thereto; Provided further, that this order in no 
way affects Administrative Order 182-81, dated April 30, 1935, stay- 
ing the operation of the prov sions of Article IX, Section 3 of said 
code ; Provided further, that this order is effective ten days after date. 

National Industrial Recovery Board, 
B}-- W. A. Harriman, Administrative Officer. 

Approval recommended. 
Armin W. Riley, 

Division Administrator. 

Washington, D. C, 

May 21, 1936. 



(374) 



ADMINISTRATIVE ORDER NO. 540-17 

Trade Practices, Partial Discontinuance of Previous Stay 

Relevant to 



CODE OF FAIR COMPETITION FOR THE RETAIL MEAT TRADE— 
GRANTING APPLICATION FOR THE TERMINATION OF THE STAY 
OF THE PROVISIONS OF ARTICLE VII, SECTIONS 1 (B), (C), (D), 
AND 2; AND DENYING APPLICATION FOR THE TERMINATION OF 
THE STAY OF THE PROVISIONS OF ARTICLE VII, SECTIONS 9 AND 10 

WHEREAS, an application has been made by the National Code 
Authority for the Retail Meat Trade for the termination of the 
stay of tile provisions of Article VII, Sections 1 (b), (c), (d), 2, 9 
and 10 of the Code of Fair Competition for the Retail Meat Trade, 
and; 

WHEREAS, the Deputy Administrator has reported, and it ap- 
pears to the satisfaction of the National Industrial Recovery Board 
that the termination of the stay of the provisions of Article VII, 
Sections 1 (b), (c), (d), and 2, is necessary and vs^ill tend to ef- 
fectuate the policies of Title I of the National Industrial Recovery 
Act, and that the granting of the application for the termination 
of the stay of the provisions of Article VII, Sections 9 and 10 is 
not necessary and would not tend to effectuate the policies of Title 
I of the National Industrial Recovery Act; 

NOW, THEREFORE, pursuant to authority vested in the Na- 
tional Industrial Recovery Board, it is hereby ordered that the 
application for the termination of the stay of the provisions of 
Article VII, Sections 1 (b), (c), (d), and 2 be and it is hereby 
in all respects granted, and it is further ordered that the application 
for the termination of the stay of the provisions of Article VII, 
Sections 9 and 10 be and it hereby is denied: Provided, however, 
that this order is effective ten (10) days after date. 

National Industrial Recovery Board, 
By W. A. Harriman, Administrative O-fflcer. 

Approval recommended : 
Armin W. Riley, 

Division Administrator. 

Washington, D. C, 

May 21, 19Sr,. 



(mr.) 



ADMINISTKATIVE ORDEK NO. 118-615 
Piece Rates, Extension of Partial Stay Relevant to 



CODE OF FAIR COMPETITION FOR THE COTTON GARMENT INDUS- 
TRY—EXTENDING ORDER NO. 118-368 

WHEREAS, Order No. 118-368 approved March 23, 1935, granted 
a stay to all members of the Sheep Lined and Leather Garment 
Division of the Cotton Garment Industry of the piece rates pro- 
vision of Article IV, Section B of the Cotton Garment Code upon 
certain terms and conditions ; and 

WHEREAS, an application has been made by the Cotton Garment 
Code Authority, Inc., 40 Worth Street, New York, New York, for 
an extension of said Order No. 118-368; and 

WHEREAS, the Deputy Administrator has reported and it 
appears to the satisfaction of the National Industrial Recovery 
Board that the extension of said stay as hereinafter provided is 
necessary and will tend to effectuate the policies of Title I of the 
National Industrial Recovery Act : 

NOW, THEREFORE, the National Industrial Recovery Board 
pursuant to authority vested in it by executive orders of the Presi- 
dent, including Executive Order No. 6859, dated September 27, 1934, 
.and otherwise, hereby orders that said Order No. 118-368 be and 
it is hereby extended up to and including June 15, 1935. 

National Industrial Recovery Board, 
By W. A. Harriman, Administrative Officer. 

Approval recommended. 
M. D. Vincent, 

Acting Division Adtninistrator. 

Washington, D. C, 

May 22, 1936. 



(.•i70) 



ADMINISTKATIVE ORDER NO. 151-71 
Hours of Labor, Stay of Provisions Relevant to 



CODE OF FAIR COMPETITION FOR THE MILLINERY INDUSTRY- 
GRANTING APPLICATION OF MEMBERS OF THE MILLINERY IN- 
DUSTRY FOR A STAY OF THE PROVISIONS OF ARTICLE III, 
SECTION 2 

WHEREAS, an apiDlication has been made by members of the 
Millinery Industry for a stay of the provisions of Article III, Sec- 
tion 2 of the Code of Fair Competition for the Millinery Industry ; 
and 

WHEREAS, the Code Authority and the Special Millinery Board 
have recommended that said stay be granted ; and 

WHEREAS, after sunnnary investigation and report by the 
Deputy Administrator, an emergency exemption was deemed nec- 
essary and granted said applicants by telegram dated April 4, 1935 ; 
and 

WHEREAS, the Deputy Administrator has recommended and it 
appears to the satisfaction of the National Industrial Recovery Board 
that the stay hereinafter granted is necessary and will tend to ef- 
fectuate the policies of Title I of the National Industrial Recovery 
Act' 

NOW, THEREFORE, pursuant to authority vested in the Na- 
tional Industrial Recovery Board, it is hereby ordered that the provi- 
sions of said Article III, Section 2 of said Code be and they are hereby 
stayed to the extent that for a period of three (3) weeks beginning 
April 8, 1935, permission is granted to work preparatory and non- 
productive, unclassified workers seven and one-half (71/2) hours 
per week overtime, in addition to the overtime permitted by the Code 
and Administrative Orders, provided that not more than one and 
one-half {lYz) hours of such overtime shall be worked in any one 
day; 

PROVIDED, HOWEVER, that all overtime herein permitted is 
paid for at not less than one and one-half the normal rate of pay; 
and 

PROVIDED, FURTHER, that a copy of this Order is posted in 
a conspicuous place in said applicants' plants, in accordance with 
Executive Order No. 659Q-B and Administrative Order X-82. 

This Order is subject to revocation at any time in the event of a 
subsequent showing of proper cause therefor. 

National, Industrial Recovery Board, 
By W. A. Harriman, Administrative Officer, 

Approval recommended, 
M. D. Vincent, 

Acting Divisioyi Administrator. 

Washington, D. C, 

May 22, 1936. 



ADMINISTRATIVE OEDER NO. 239-27 

General N. R. A. Code Authority Designated to Temporarily 
Administer this Code 



CODE OF FAIR COMPETITION FOR THE PORCELAIN BREAKFAST 
FURNITURE ASSEMBLING INDUSTRY— ORDER PROVIDING TEM- 
PORARY ADMINISTRATION FOR CODE OF FAIR COMPETITION FOR 
THE PORCELAIN BREAKFAST FURNITURE ASSEMBLING INDUSTRY 

WHEREAS, the Offices of the members of the Code Authority for 
the Porcelain Breakfast Furniture Assembling Industry are now va- 
cant and the Code of Fair Competition is without an Administra- 
tive Agency; and 

WHEREAS, it appears to the satisfaction of the National Indus- 
trial Recovery Board that the Order hereinafter set forth is neces- 
sary and will tend to effectuate the policies of Title I of the National 
Industrial Recovery Act. 

NOW, THEREFORE, pursuant to authority vested in it, by Ex- 
ecutive Order 6859 or the provisions of said Code, or both, or other- 
wise, the National Industrial Recovery Board does order as follows : 

THAT, pending a further determination, the General NRA Code 
Authority, provided for in Administrative Orders X-62 dated July 
10, 1934 and X-84, dated September 7, 1934, is hereby designated 
as an agency of the National Industrial Recovery Board to adminis- 
ter all of the provisions of said Code, to make such investigation and 
take such action as may be necessary to determine a permanent 
method of administration and a satisfactory disposition of said Code 
and report its findings and recommendations to the National Indus- 
trial Recovery Board; and 

THAT, Order No. 239-24, dated May 2, 1935, providing for tem- 
porary administration of said Code, and Order No. 239-26, dated 
May 7, 1935, staying said Order No. 239-24, are herebv cancelled. 

PROVIDED, HOWEVER, said General NRA Code Authority 
shall have and assume no liabilities for any obligations heretofore 
incurred or contracted by or for the account of the duly elected Code 
Authority, recognized July 10, 1934 and the duly appointed tem- 
porary Code Authority, recognized March 5, 1935, of the Porcelain 
Breakfast Furniture Assembling Industry, or the members thereof. 

National Industt?ial Recovery Board, 
By W. A. Harriman, Administrative Officer. 

Approval recommended. 

John W. Upp, 

Acting Division Administrator. 

May 22, 1935. 



(378) 



ADMINISTKATIVE ORDER NO. 329-21 
Prices and Terms of Sale, Stay of Provisions Relevant to 



CODE OF FAIR COMPETITION FOR THE UPHOLSTERY SPRING AND 
ACCESSORIES MANUFACTURING INDUSTRY— GRANTING APPLICA- 
TION FOR A STAY OF THE PROVISIONS OF ARTICLE X, SECTIONS 
1, 2, 3, 4, 7, AND 8, AND ARTICLE XI, SECTION 1. 

WHEREAS, an application has been made by the Code xluthority 
of the Upholstery Spring & Accessories Manufacturing Industry 
for a Stay of the operation of the provisions of Article X, Section 
1, 2, 3, 4, 7, and 8, and Article XI, Section 1 of the Code of Fair 
Competition for the Upholstery Spring & Accessories Manufacturing 
Industiy; and 

WHEREAS, the Acting Assistant Deputy Administrator has 
reported, and it appears to the satisfaction of the National Industrial 
Recovery Board that the Stay hereinafter granted is necessary and 
will tend to effectuate the policies of Title I of the National Indus- 
trial Recovery Act; 

NOW, THEREFORE, pursuant to authority vested in the 
National Industrial Recovery Board, it is hereby ordered that the 
operation of said provisions of said Code be, and it is hereby stayed 
as to all parties subject thereto until June 16', 1935. 

THIS ORDER is made subject to cancellation at any time that 
proper cause be shown to the National Industrial Recovery Board. 
National Industrial Recovery Board, 
By W. A. Haeriman, Administrative Officer. 

Approval recommended. 
John W. Upp, 

Acting Division Administrator. 

Washington, D. C, 

May 22, 1935. 



(379) 



ADMINISTRATIVE ORDER NO. 84-0-19 

Order, Supplementary Code or Fair Competition for the Wrench 
Manufacturing Industry — Granting Application for a Stay of 
the Provisions of Article V, Section 6 (b) (1) and (2) of the 
Above Named Code Insofar as Said Provisions Apply to Sales 
to a Manufacturer of Automobiles and the Item Sold is an 
Original Equipment Item 

WHEREAS, an application has been made by the Supplementary 
Code Authority for the Wrench Manufacturing Industry, 1 Wall 
Street, New York City, for a stay of the operation of the provisions 
of Article V, Section 6 (b) (1) and (2), of the said Code insofar as 
said provisions apply to sales to a manufacturer of automobiles and 
the item sold is an original equipment item; and 

WHEREAS, the Deputy Administrator has reported and it is 
hereby found that: 

(a) Members of the Wrench Manufacturing Industry are at a 
competitive disadvantage with members of the Automotive Parts 
and Equipment Manufacturing Industry in sales of wrenches and 
pliers to automobile manufacturers due to the above provisions ; and 
that 

(b) In sales to the automobile manufacturers the above provisions 
are an irritant and are contrary to long established habits ; and that 

(c) The stay applied for is necessary and would tend to effectuate 
the policies of Title I of the National Industrial Recovery Act; 

NOW, THEREFORE, pursuant to authority vested in the Na- 
tional Industrial Recovery Board, it is hereby ordered that the said 
application for a stay be and it is hereby granted until June 16, 1935, 
PROVIDED the foregoing' stay shall apply only when the sale is 
to a manufacturer of automobiles and the item sold is a wrench 
and/or plier which is an " original equipment " item, that is, a wrench 
and/or plier identical with a wrench and/or plier which the pur- 
chaser delivers as original equipment with the automobile manufac- 
turered by such manufacturer upon the sale and delivery of such 
automobile to the customer; and PROVIDED further that this order 
is subject to modification or cancellation by the National Industrial 
Recovery Board at any time. 

National Industrial REco\Ti:RY Board, 
By W. A. Harriman, Advimistrative Officer. 

Order recommended. 

John W. Upp, 

Acting Division Administrator. 

Washington, D. C, 

May 22, 1935. 



(380) 



ADMINISTRATIVE ORDER NO. 339-14 
Budget and Expenditure Rules Stayed 



ORDER GRANTING A STAY— CODE OP FAIR (COMPETITION FOR THE 
PRINTING INK MANUFACTURING INDUSTRY— ORDER GRANTING A 
STAY OF CERTAIN PROVISION OF ADMINISTRATIVE ORDER X-ISU. 

WHEREAS, the Deputy Administrator has made application on 
behalf of the Code Authority for the Printino; Ink Manufacturino- 
Industry for a Stay of the operation of certain provisions of Admin- 
istrative Order X-136; and 

WHEREAS, the Deputy Administrator has reported and it ap- 
pears to the satisfaction of the National Industrial Recovery Board 
that a Stay is necessary and will tend to effectuate the policies of 
title I of the National Industrial Recovery Act; 

NOW, THEREFORE, pursuant to authority vested in the 
National Industrial Recovery Board, by Executive Order No. 6859, 
and otherwise, it is hereby ordered, subject to any pertinent rules 
and regulations, that the operation of Administrative Order X-136 
be, and it is hereby, stayed as to the Code Authority of the Printing 
Ink Manufacturing Industry insofar as Paragi'aph 1 requires said 
Code Authority to submit an itemized budget to the National Indus- 
trial Recovery Board for its approval on or before March 31, 1935, 
and insofar as Paragraph 2 prohibits said Code Authority from 
making any expenditures of funds not in accordance with a budget 
duly approved by the National Industrial Recovery Board, for a 
period from April 1, 1935 to June 16, 1935. 

National Industrial Recovery Board, 
By Hiram S. Brown, 

Assistant to Administrative Officer. 

Approval recommended. 
H. P. Vose, 

Chiefs Code Authorities Accounts Section. 
M. L. A. Gellis, 

Assistant Counsel. 

May 23, 1935. 



(381) 



ADMINISTKATIVE ORDER NO. 198-7 

Code of Fair Competition for the Railway Safety Appliance In- 
dustry — Exempting Members of the Railway Safety Appliance 
Industry Who Install Signal Systems of Their Own Manufac- 
ture FROM Any Code or Codes of Fair Competition Which Pur- 
port TO Cover Such Installation Other Than the Code for Said 
Industry 

WHEREAS, the Code of Fair Competition I'or the Railway Safety 
Appliance Industry specifically covers the installation by the manu- 
facturer thereof of signal systems which have for their object the 
safeguarding of movement of cars, locomotives or trains or railways, 
Mnd 

WHEREAS, certain other Codes of Fair Competition purport in 
general terms to cover such installation, and 

WHEREAS, it appears to the National Industrial Recovery Board 
that to require members of such Industry wlio install such systems 
of their own manufacture to comply with such other codes in the 
installation of such systems would result in hardship to such mem- 
bers, and that the exemption herein granted will tend to effectuate 
the purposes of Title I of the National Industrial Recovery Act : 

NOW, THEREFORE, pursuant to the authority vested in it under 
said Title of said Act by Executive Orders of the President, including 
Executive Order No. 6859, dated September 27, 1934, and otherwise, 
the National Industrial Recovery Board hereby orders that members 
of the Railway Safety Appliance Industry who install signal sys- 
tems of their own manufacture which systems have for their object 
the safeguarding of movement of cars, locomotives or trains on rail- 
ways be and they are hereby exempted, as to such installation, from 
compliance with any Code or Codes of Fair Competition which pur- 
port to cover such installation other than said Code of Fair Compe- 
tition for the Railway Safety Appliance Industry. 

National Industrial Recovery Board, 
By L. C. Marshall, Executive Secretary. 

Washington, D. C, 

May 2^,1935. 



(382) 



SUPREME COURT DECISION 



SUPREME COURT OF THE UNITED STATES. 



Nos. 854 and 864.— October Term, 1934. 



On Writs of Certiorari to 
the United States Circuit 
Court of Appeals for the 
Second Circuit. 



A. L. A. Schechter Poultry Corpora- 
tion, Schechter Live Poultry Market, 
Joseph Schechter, Martin Schechter, 
Alex Schechter, and Aaron Schech- 
ter, Petitioners, 

854 ^ vs. 

The United States of America. 

The United States of America, 
Petitioner, 
864 vs. 

A. L. A. Schechter Poultry Corpora- 
tion, Martin Schechter, Alex Schech- 
ter, and Aaron Schechter. 

[May 27, 1935.] 

Mr. Chief Justice Hughes delivered the opinion of the Court. 

Petitioners in No. 854 were convicted in the District Court of the 
United States for the Eastern District of New York on eighteen counts 
of an indictment charging violations of what is known as the "Live 
Poultry Code'V and on an additional count for conspiracy to com- 
mit such violations.^ By demurrer to the indictment and appropriate 
motions on the trial, the defendants contended (1) that the Code had 
been adopted pursuant to an unconstitutional delegation by Congress 
of legislative power; (2) that it attempted to regulate intrastate trans- 
actions which lay outside the authority of Congress; and (3) that in 
certain provisions it was repugnant to the due process clause of the 
Fifth Amendment. 

The Circuit Court of Appeals sustained the conviction on the 
conspiracy count and on sixteen counts for violation of the Code, 
but reversed the conviction on two counts which charged violation 
of requirements as to minimum wages and maximum hours of labor, 
as these were not deemed to be within the congressional power of 
regulation. On the respective appHcations of the defendants (No. 
854) and of the Government (No. 864) this Court granted writs of 
certiorari, April 15, 1935. 

New York City is the largest live-poultry market in the United 
States. Ninety-six per cent of the live poultry there marketed 



1 The full title of the Code is "Code of Fair Competition for the Live Poultry Industry of the Metro- 
politan Area in and about the City of New York". 

2 The indictment contained 60 counts, of which 27 counts were dismissed by the trial court, and on 14 
counts the defendants were ac:iuitted. 

345102—3.5 26 (383) 



384 

comes from other States. Three-fourths of this amount arrives 
by rail and is consigned to commission men or receivers. Most of 
these freight shipments (about 75 percent) come in at the Man- 
hattan Terminal of the New York Central Railroad, and the re- 
mainder at one of the four terminals in New Jersey serving New 
York City. The commission men transact by far the greater part 
of the business on a commission basis, representing the shippers 
as agents, and remitting to them the proceeds of sale, less com- 
jnissions, freight and handling charges. Otherwise, they buy for 
their own account. They sell to slaughterhouse operators who are 
also called market-men. 

The defendants are slaughterhouse operators of the latter class. 
A. L. A. Schechter Poultry Corporation and Schechter Live Poultry 
Market are corporations conducting wholesale poultry slaughter- 
house markets in Brooklyn, New York City. Joseph Schechter 
operated the latter corporation and also guaranteed the credits of 
the fonner corporation which was operated by Martin, Alex and 
Aaron Schechter. Defendants ordinarily purchase their live poultry 
from commission men at the West Washington Market in New 
York City or at the railroad terminals serving the City, but occa- 
sionally they purchase from commission men in Philadelphia. They 
buy the poultry for slaughter and resale. After the poultry is 
trucked to their slaughterhouse markets in Brooklyn, it is there sold, 
usually within twenty-four hours, to retail poultry dealers and 
butchers who sell directly to consumers. The poultry purchased 
from defendants is immediately slaughtered, prior to delivery, by 
shochtim in defendants' employ. Defendants do not sell poultry in 
interstate commerce. 

The "Live Poultry Code" was promulgated under section 3 of 
the National Industrial Recovery Act.^ That section — the per- 
tinent provisions of which are set forth in the margin * — authorizes 



3 Act of June 16, 1933, c. 90, 48 Stat. 195, 196; 15 U. S. C. 703. 

* "Codes of Fair Competition. 

"Sec. 3. (a) Upon the application to the President by one or more trade or industrial associations or 
groups, the President may approve a code or codes of fair competition for the trade or industry or subdivi- 
sion thereof, represented by the apphcant or applicants, if the President finds (1) that such associations or 
groups impose no inequitable restrictions on admission to membership therein and are truly representative 
of such trades or industries or subdivisions thereof, and (2) that such code or codes are not designed to 
promote monopolies or to eliminate or oppress small enterprises and will not operate to discriminate against 
them, and will tend to effectuate the policy of this title: Provided, That such code or codes shall not permit 
monopolies or monopolistic practices: Provided further. That where such code or codes affect the services 
and welfare of persons engaged in other steps of the economic process, nothing in this section shall deprive 
such persons of the right to be heard prior to approval by the President of such code or codes. The Presi- 
dent may, as a condition of his approval of any such code, impose such conditions (including requirements 
for the making of reports and the keeping of accounts) for the protection of consumers, competitors, em- 
ployees, and others, and in furtherance of the public interest, and may provide such exceptions to and 
exemptions from the provisions of such code, as the President in his discretion deems necessary to effectuate 
the policy herein declared. 

"(b) After the President shall have approved any such code, the provisions of such code shall be the 
standards of fair competition for such trade or industry or subdivision thereof. Any violation of such 
standards in any transaction in or affecting interstate or foreign commerce shall be deemed an unfair method 
of competition in commerce within the meaning of the Federal Trade Commission Act, as amended; but 
nothing in this title shall be construed to impair the powers of the Federal Trade Commission under such 
Act, as amended. 

"(c) The several district courts of the United States are hereby invested with jurisdictions to prevent 
and restrain violations of any code of fair competition approved under this title; and it shall be the duty 
of the several district attorneys of the United States, in their respective districts, under the direction of the 
Attorney General, to institute proceedings in equity to prevent and restrain such violations. 

" (d) Upon his own motion, or if complaint is made to the President that abuses inimical to the public 
interest and contrary to the policy herein declared are prevalent in any trade or industry or subdivision 
thereof, and if no code of fair competition therefor has theretofore been approved by the President, the 
President, after such public notice and hearing as he shall specify, may prescribe and approve a code of 
fair competition for such trade or industry or subdivision thereof, which shall have the same effect as a 
code of fair competition approved by the President under subsection (a) of this section. 

" (f) When a code of fair competition has been approved or prescribed by the President under this title, 
any violation of any provision thereof in any transaction in or affecting interstate or foreign commerce 
shall be a misdemeanor and upon conviction thereof an offender shall be fined not more than $500 for each 
offense, and each day such violati.)n continues shall be deemed a separate olTense". 



385 

the President to approve "codes of fair competition". Such a 
code may be approved for a trade or industry, upon appUcation by 
one or more trade or industrial associations or groups, if the Presi- 
dent finds (1) that such associations or groups "impose no inequitable 
restrictions on admission to membership therein and are truly repre- 
sentative", and (2) that such codes are not designed "to promote 
monopolies or to eliminate or oppress small enterprises and will not 
operate to discriminate against them, and will tend to effectuate the 
policy" of Title I of the act. Such codes "shall not permit monop- 
olies or monopolistic practices". As a condition of his approval, 
the President may "impose such conditions (including requirements 
for the making of reports and the keeping of accounts) for the pro- 
tection of consumers, competitors, employees, and others, and in 
furtherance of the public interest, and may provide such exceptions 
to and exemptions from the provisions of such code as the President 
in his discretion deems necessary to effectuate the policy herein 
declared". Wliere such a code has not been approved, the President 
may prescribe one, either on his own motion or on complaint. Viola- 
tion of any provision of a code (so approved or described) "in any 
transaction in or affecting interstate or foreign commerce" is made a 
misdemeanor punishable by a fine of not more than $500 for each 
offense, and each day the violation continues is to be deemed a sepa- 
rate offense. 

The "Live Poultry Code" was approved by the President on April 
13, 1934. Its divisions indicate its nature and scope. The Code has 
eight articles entitled (1) purposes, (2) definitions, (3) hours, (4) 
wages, (5) general labor provisions, (6) administration, (7) trade 
practice provisions, and (8) general. 

The declared purpose is "To effect the policies of title I of the Na- 
tional Industrial Recovery Act". The Code is established as "a 
code for fair competition for the live poultry industry of the metro- 
politan area in and about the City of New York". That area is 
described as embracing the five boroughs of New York City, the 
counties of Rockland, Westchester, Nassau and Suffolk in the State 
of New York, the counties of Hudson and Bergen in the State of 
New Jersey, and the county of Fairfield in the State of Connecticut. 

The "industry" is defined as including "every person engaged in 
the business of selling, purchasing for resale, transporting, or handling 
and/or slaughtering live poultry, from the time such poultry comes into 
the New York metropolitan area to the time it is first sold in slaugh- 
tered form", and such "related branches" as may from time to time 
be included by amendment. Employers are styled "members of the 
industry", and the term employee is defined to embrace "any and 
all persons engaged in the industry, however compensated", except 
"members". 

The Code fixes the number of hours for work-days. It provides 
that no employee, with certain exceptions, shall be permitted to 
work in excess of forty (40) hours in any one week, and that no 
employee, save as stated, "shall be paid in any pay period less 
than at the rate of fifty (50) cents per hour". The article contain- 
ing "general labor provisions" proliibits the employment of any 
person under sixteen years of age, and declares that employees 
shall have the right of "collective bargaining", and freedom of 
choice with respect to labor organizations, in the terms of section 



386 

7 (a) of the Act. The minimum number of employees, who shall 
be employed by slaughterhouse operators, is fixed, the number 
being graduated according to the average volume of weekly sales. 

Provision is made for administration through an "industry advisory 
committee", to be selected by trade associations and members of the 
industry, and a "code supervisor" to be appointed, with the approval 
of the committee, by agreement between the Secretary of Agriculture 
and the Administrator for Industrial Recovery. The expenses of 
administration are to be borne by the members of the industry 
proportionately upon the basis of volume of business, or such other 
factors as the advisory committee may deem equitable, "subject 
to the disapproval of the Secretary and/or Administrator". 

The seventh article, containing "trade practice provisions", pro- 
liibits various practices which are said to constitute "unfair methods 
of competition". The final article provides for verified reports, 
such as the Secretary or Administrator may require, "(1) for the 
protection of consumers, competitors, employees, and others, and 
in furtherance of the public interest, and (2) for the determination 
by the Secretary or Administrator of the extent to which the declared 
policy of the act is being effectuated by tliis code". The members 
of the industry are also required to keep books and records which 
"will clearly reflect all financial transactions of their respective 
businesses and the financial condition thereof", and to submit 
weekly reports "showing the range of daily prices and volume of 
sales" for each kind of produce. 

The President approved the Code by an executive order in which 
he found that the application for his approval had been duly made 
in accordance with the provisions of Title I of the National Industrial 
Recovery Act, that there had been due notice and hearings, that the 
Code constituted "a code of fair competition" as contemplated by 
the Act and complied with its pertinent provisions, including clauses 
(1) and (2) of subsection (a) of sections of Title I ; and that the Code 
would tend "to effectuate the policy of Congress as declared in sec- 
tion 1 of Title I ".^ The executive order also recited that the Secretary 

5 The Executive Order is as follows: 

"Executive Order. 

"Approval of Code of Fair ComDetition for the Live Poultry Industry of the Metropolitan Area in and 
about the City of New York. 

" Whereas, the Secretary of Agriculture and the Administrator of the National Industrial Recovery Act 
having rendered their separate reports and recommendations and findings on the provisions of said code, 
coming within their respective jurisdictions, as set forth in the Executive Order No. 6182 of June 26, 1933, 
as supplemented by Executive Order No. 6207 of July 21, 1933, and Executive Order No. 6345 of October 
20, 1933, as amended by Executive Order No. 6551 of January 8, 1934; 

"Now, therefore, I, Franklin D. Roosevelt, President of the United States, pursuant to the authority 
vested in me by title I of the National Industrial Recovery Act, approved June 16, 1933, and otherwise, 
do hereby find that: 

" 1. An application has been duly made, pursuant to and in full compliance with the provisions of title 
I of the National Industrial Recovery Act, approved June 16, 1933, for my approval of a code of fair com- 
petition for the live poultry industry in the metropolitan area in and about the City of New York; and 

"2. Due notice and opportunity for hearings to interested parties have been given pursuant to the pro- 
visions of the act and regulations thereunder: and, 

"3. Hearings have been held upon said code, pursuant to such notice and pursuant to the pertinent 
provisions of the act and regulations thereunder ; and 

"4. Said code of fair competition constitutes a code of fair competition, as contemplated by the act and 
complies in all respects with the pertinent provisions of the act, including clauses (1) and (2) of subsection 
(a) of section 3 of title I of the act; and 

"5. It appears, after due consideration, that said code of fair competition will tend to effectuate the policy 
of Congress as declared in section 1 of title I of the act. 

"Now, therefore, I, Franklin D. Roosevelt, President ofthe United States, pursuant to the authority vested 
in me by title I of the National Industrial Recovery Act, approved June 16, 1933, and otherwise, do hereby 
approve said Code of Fair Competition for the Live Poultry Industry in the Metropolitan Area in and about 
the City of New York. 

"Franklin D. Roosevelt, 
"The White House, "President of the United States". 

April 13, 1934". 



387 

of Agriculture and the Administrator of the National Industrial 
Recovery Act had rendered separate reports as to the provisions 
within their respective jurisdictions. The Secretary of Agriculture 
reported that the provisions of the Code "establishing standards of 
fair competition (a) are regulations of transactions in or affecting the 
current of interstate and/or foreign commerce and (b) are reasonable '*', 
and also that the Code would tend to effectuate the policy declared in 
Title I of the Act, as set forth in section 1 . The report of the Admin- 
istrator for Industrial Recovery dealt with wages, hours of labor and 
other labor provisions.^ 

Of the eighteen counts of the indictment upon which the de- 
fendants were convicted, aside from the count for conspiracy, two 
counts charged violation of the minimum wage and maximum 
hour provisions of the Code, and ten counts were for violation 
of the requirement (found in the "trade practice provisions") of 
"straight killing". This requirement was really one of "straight" 
selling. The term "straight killing" was defined in the Code as 
"the practice of requiring persons purchasing poultry for resale 
to accept the run of any half coop, coop, or coops, as purchasing 
slaughterhouse operators, except for culls ".^ The charges in the 
ten coimts, respectively, were that the defendants in selling to 
retail dealers and butchers had penrdtted "selections of individual 
chickens taken from particular coops and half coops". 

Of the other six counts, one charged the sale to a butcher of an 
unfit chicken; two counts charged the making of sales without 
having the poultry inspected or approved in accordance with regu- 
lations or ordinances of the City of New York; two counts cliarged 
the making of false reports or the failure to make reports relating 
to the range of daily prices and volume of sales for certain periods ; 
and the remaining count was for sales to slaughterers or dealers 
who were mthout licenses required by the ordinances and regula- 
tions of the City of New York. 

First. Two preliminary points are stressed by the Govern.ment 
with respect to the appropriate approach to the important ques- 
tions presented. We are told that the provisions of the statute 
authorizing the adoption of codes must be viewed in the light of 
the grave national crisis with which Congress was confronted. Un- 
doubtedly, the conditions to which power is addressed are always to 
be considered when the exercise of power is challenged. Extraordinary 
conditions may call for extraordinary remedies. But the argument 
necessarily stops short of an attempt to justify action which lies out- 
side the sphere of constitutional authority. Extraordinary conditions 

9 The Administrator for Industrial Recovery stated in his report that the Code has been sponsored by 
trade associations representing about 350 wholesale firms, 150 retail shops, and 21 commission agencies; 
that these associations represented about 90 percent of the live poultry industry by numbers and volume of 
business; and that the industry as defined in the Code supplied the consuming public with practically all 
the live poultry coming into the metropolitan area from forty-one States and transacted an aggregate annual 
business of approximately ninety million dollars. He further said that about 1,61 Oemployees were engaged 
in the industry, that it had suffered severely on account of the prevailing economic conditions and because 
of unfair methods of competition and the abuses that had developed as a result of the "uncontrolled methods 
of doing business"; and that these conditions had reduced the number of employees by approximately 40 
percent. He added that the report of the Research and Planning Division indicated that the Code would 
bring about an increase in wages of about 20 percent in this industry and an increase in employment of 
19.2 percent. 

' The prohibition in the Code (Art. VII, Sec. 14) was as follows: "Straight Killing.— Thense, in the whole- 
sale slaughtering of poultry, of any method of slaughtering other than 'straight killing' or killing on the 
basis of oflScial grade. Purchasers may, however, make selection of a half coo.p coop, or coops but shall 
not have the right to make any selection of particular birds." 



388 

do not create or enlarge constitutional power.^ The Constitution 
established a national government with powers deemed to be ade- 
quate, as they have proved to be both in war and peace, but these 
powers of the national government are limited by the constitutional 
grants. Those who act under these grants are not at liberty to 
transcend the imposed limits because they believe that more or dif- 
ferent power is necessary. Such assertions of extra-constitutional 
authority were anticipated and precluded by the explicit terms of the 
Tenth Amendment, — "The powers not delegated to the United 
States by the Constitution, nor prohibited by it to the States, are 
reserved to the States respectively, or to the people". 

The further point is urged that the national crisis demanded a 
broad and intensive cooperative effort by those engaged in trade 
and industry, and that this necessary cooperation was sought to 
be fostered by permitting them to initiate the adoption of codes. 
But the statutory plan is not simply one for voluntary effort. It 
does not seek merely to endow voluntary trade or industrial asso- 
ciations or groups with priveleges or immunities. It involves the 
coercive exercise of the law-making power. The codes of fair com- 
petition, which the statute attempts to authorize, are codes of laws. 
If valid, they place all persons within their reach under the obligation 
of positive law, binding equally those who assent and those who do 
not assent. Violations of the provisions of the codes are punishable 
as crimes. 

Second. The question of the delegation of legislative power. We 
recently had occasion to review the pertinent decisions and the 
general principles which govern the determination of this question. 
Panama Refining Comyany v. Ryan, 293 U. S. 388. The Constitu- 
tion provides that "All legislative powers herein granted shall be 
vested in a Congress of the United States, which shall consist of a 
Senate and House of Representatives". Art. I, sec. 1. And the 
Congress is authorized "To make all laws which shall be necessary 
and proper for carrying into execution" its general powers. Art. 
I, sec. 8, par. 18. The Congress is not permitted to abdicate or 
to transfer to others the essential legislative functions with which 
it is thus vested. We have repeatedly recognized the necessity of 
adapting legislation to complex conditions involving a host of details 
with which the national legislature cannot deal directly. We pointed 
out in the Panama Company case that the Constitution has never 
been regarded as denying to Congress the necessary resources of 
flexibility and practicality, which will enable it to perform its function 
in laying down policies and establishing standards, while leaving to 
selected instrumentalities the making of subordinate rules within 
prescribed Hmits and the determination of facts to which the policy 
as declared by the legislature is to apply. But we said that the con- 
stant recognition of the necessity and validity of such provisions, and 
the wide range of administrative authority which has been developed 
by means of them, cannot be allowed to obscure the limitations of 
the authority to delegate, if our constitutional system is to be main- 
tained. Id., p. 421. 

Accordingly, we look to the statute to see whether Congress has 
overstepped these limitations, — whether Congress in authorizing 

8 See Ex parte Milligan, 4. Wall. 2, 120, 121; Home Building & Loan Association v. Blaisdell, 290 U. B. 
308. 426. 



389 

" codes of fair competition" has itself established the standards of 
legal obligation, thus performing its essential legislative function, or, 
by the failure to enact such standards, has attempted to transfer 
that function to others. 

The aspect in which the question is now presented is distinct 
from that wliicli was before us in the case of the Panama Company. 
There, the subject of the statutory proliibition was defined. Na- 
tional Industrial Recovery Act, sec. 9 (c). That subject was the 
transportation in interstate and foreign commerce of petroleum and 
petroleum products which are produced or withdrawn from storage 
in excess of the amount permitted by state authority. The question 
was with respect to the range of discretion given to the President in 
proliibiting that transportation. Id., pp. 414, 415, 430. As to the 
"codes of fair competition", under section 3 of the Act, the question 
is more fundamental. It is whether there is any adequate definition 
of the subject to which the codes are to be addressed. 

What is meant by "fair competition" as the term is used in the 
Act? Does it refer to a category established in the law, and is 
the authority to make codes limited accordingly? Or is it used 
as a convenient designation for whatever set of laws the formulators 
of a code for a particular trade or industry may propose and the 
President may approve (subject to certain restrictions), or the Presi- 
dent may himself prescribe, as being wise and beneficent provisions 
for the government of the trade or industry in order to accomplish 
the broad purposes of rehabilitation, correction and expansion wliich 
are stated in the first section of Title I? * 

The Act does not define "fair competition". "Unfair competi- 
tion", as known to the common law, is a limited concept. Pri- 
marily, and strictly, it relates to the palming off of one's goods 
as those of a rival trader. Goodyear Manufacturing Co. v. Good- 
year Rubber Co., 128 U. S. 598, 604; Howe Scale Co. v. Wyckof, 
Seamans cfc Benedict, 198 U. S. 118, 140; Hanover Milling Co. v. 
Metcalf, 240 U. S. 403, 413. In recent years, its scope has been 
extended. It has been held to apply to misappropriation as well 
as misrepresentation, to the selling of another's goods as one's 
own, — to misappropriation of what equitably belongs to a com- 
petitor, International News Service v. Associated Press, 248 U. S. 
215, 241, 242. Unfairness in competition has been predicated of 
acts which lie outside the ordinary course of business and are tainted 
by fraud, or coercion, or conduct otherwise prohibited by law.'" 
Id., p. 258. But it is evident that in its widest range, "unfair com- 
petition", as it has been understood in the law, does not reach the 
objectives of the codes which are authorized by the National Industrial 
Recovery Act. The codes may, indeed, cover conduct which existing 

» That section, under the heading " Declaration of Policy ", is as follows; "Section 1. A national emer- 
gency productive of wide-spread unemployment and disorganization of industry, which burdens interstate 
and foreign commerce, affects the public welfare, and undermines the standards of living of the American 
people, is hereby declared to exist. It is hereby declared to be the policy of Congress to remove obstruc- 
tions to the free flow of interstate and foreign commerce which tend to diminish the amount thereof; and 
to provide for the general welfare by promoting the organization of industry for the purpose of cooperative 
action among trade groups, to induce and maintain united action of labor and management under adequate 
governmental sanctions and supervision, to eliminate unfair competitive practices, to promote the fullest 
possible utilization of the present productive capacity of industries, to avoid undue restriction of produc- 
tion (except as may be temporarily required), to increase the consumption of industrial and agricultural 
products by increasing purchasing power, to reduce and relieve unemployment, to improve standards of 
labor, and otherwise to rehabilitate industry and to conserve natural resources." 

'" See cases collected in Nims on Unfair Competition and Trade-Marks, Chap. I, sec. 4, p. 19, and Chap. 



390 

law condemns, but they are not limited to conduct of that sort. The 
Government does not contend that the Act contemplates such a 
limitation. It would be opposed both to the declared purposes of 
the Act and to its administrative construction. 

The Federal Trade Commission Act (section 5) ^^ introduced the 
expression "unfair methods of competition", which were declared 
to be unlawful. That was an expression new in the law. Debate 
apparently convinced the sponsors of the legislation that the words 
"unfair competition", in the light of their meaning at common law, 
were too narrow. We have said that the substituted phrase has a 
broader meaning, that it does not admit of precise definition, its 
scope being left to judicial determination as controversies arise. 
Federal Trade Commission v. Raladam Co., 283 U. S. 643, 648, 649; 
Federal Trade Commission v. Keppel, 291 U. S. 304, 310-312. Wliat 
are " unfair methods of competition" are thus to be determined in 
particular instances, upon evidence, in the light of particular com- 
petitive conditions and of what is found to be a specific and substantial 
public interest. Federal Trade Commission v. Beech-Nut Co., 257 
U. S. 441, 453; Federal Trade Commission v. Klesner, 280 U. S. 19, 
27, 28; Federal Trade Commission v. Raladam Co., supra; Federal 
Trade Commission v. Keppel, supra; Federal Trade Commission v. 
Algoma, Co., 291 U. S. 67, 73. To make this possible, Congress set 
up a special procedure. A Commission, a quasi-judicial body, was 
created. Provision was made for formal complaint, for notice and 
hearing, for appropriate findings of fact supported by adequate 
evidence, and for judicial review to give assurance that the action of 
the Commission is taken within its statutory authority. Federal 
Trade Commission v. Raladam Co., supra; Federal Trade Commission 
V. Klesner, supra.^'^ 

In providing for codes, the National Industrial Recovery Act 
dispenses with this administrative procedure and with any adminis- 
trative procedure of an analogous character. But the difference 
between the code plan of the Recovery Act and the scheme of the 
Federal Trade Commission Act lies not only in procedure but in 
subject matter. We cannot regard the "fair competition" of the 
codes as antithetical to the "unfair methods of comipetition " of the 
Federal Trade Commission Act. The " fair competition " of the codes 
has a much broader range and a new significance. The Recovery 
Act provides that it shall not be construed to impair the powers of 
the Federal Trade Commission, but, when a code is approved, its 
provisions are to be the "standards of fair competition" for the trade 
or industr}'^ concerned, and any violation of such standards in any 
transaction in or affecting interstate or foreign commerce is to be 
deemed "an unfair method of competition" within the meaning of 
the Federal Trade Commission Act. Sec. 3 (b). 

For a statement of the authorized objectives and content of the 
"codes of fair competition" we are referred repeatedly to the 
" Declaration of Policy " in section one of Title I of the Recovery 

» Act of September 26, 1914, c. 311, 38 Stat. 717, 719, 720. 

12 The Tariff Act of 1930 (sec. 337, 46 Stat. 703), like the Tariff Act of 1922 (sec. 316. 42 Stat. 943), employs 
the expressions "unfair methods of competition " and "unfair acts " in the importation of articles into the 
United States, and in their sale, " the elTect or tendency of which is to destroy or su! stantially injure an 
industry, efficiently and economically operated, in tlie United States, or to prevent the estahlishment of 
such an industry, or to restrain or monopolize trade and commerce in the United States". Provision is 
made for investigation and findings by the Tarili Commission, for appeals upon questions of law to the 
United States Court of Customs and Patent Appeals, and for ultimate action by the President when the 
existence of any " such unfair method or act " is established to his satisfaction. 



391 

Act. Thus, the approval of a code by the President is conditioned 
on liis finding that it "mil tend to effectuate the policy of this 
title". Sec. 3 (a). The President is authorized to impose such 
conditions "for the protection of consumers, competitors, em- 
ployees, and others, and in furtherance of the public interest, and 
may provide such exceptions to and exemptions from the provi- 
sions of such code as the President in his discretion deems neces- 
sary to effectuate the policy herein declared." Id. The "policy 
herein declared" is manifestly that set forth in section one. That 
declaration embraces a broad range of objectives. Among them 
we find the elimination of "unfair competitive practices". But 
even if this clause were to be taken to relate to practices which fall 
under the ban of existing law, either common law or statute, it is 
still only one of the authorized aims described in section one. It 
is there declared to be "the policy of Congress" — 

to remove obstructions to the free flow of interstate and foreign commerce which 
tend to diminish the amount thereof; and to provide for the general welfare by 
promoting the organization of industry for the purpose of cooperative action 
among trade groups, to induce and maintain united action of labor and manage- 
ment under adequate governmental sanctions and supervision, to eliminate unfair 
competitive practices, to promote the fullest possible utilization of the present 
productive capacity of industries, to avoid undue restriction of production (except 
as may be temporarily required), to increase the consumption of industrial and 
agricultural products by increasing purchasing power, to reduce and relieve un- 
employment, to improve standards of labor, and otherwise to rehabilitate in- 
dustry and to conserve natural resources. '^ 

Under section 3, whatever "may tend to effectuate" these general 
purposes may be included in the "codes of fair competition". We 
think the conclusion is inescapable that the authority sought to be 
conferred by section 3 was not merely to deal with "unfair com- 
petitive practices" wliich offend against existing law, and could be 
the subject of judicial condemnation without further legislation, or 
to create administrative machinery for the application of established 
principles of law to particular instances of violation. Rather, the 
purpose is clearly disclosed to authorize new and controlling prolii- 
bitions through codes of laws which would embrace what the formu- 
iators would propose, and what the President would approve, or 
prescribe, as wise and beneficent measures for the governjiient of 
trades and industries in order to bring about their rehabilitation, 
correction and development, according to the general declaration of 
policy in section one. Codes of laws of this sort are styled "codes of 
fair competition". 

We find no real controversy upon this point and we must de- 
termdne the validity of the Code in question in this aspect. As the 
Government candidly says in its brief: "The words 'policy of this 
title' clearly refer to the 'policy' which Congress declared in the 
section entitled "Declaration of Policy"— Section 1. All of the 
policies there set forth point toward a single goal — the rehabilita- 
tion of industry and the industrial recovery wliich unquestionably 
was the major policy of Congress in adopting the National In- 
dustrial Recovery Act". And that tliis is the controlling purpose 
of the Code now before us appears both from its repeated declara- 
tions to that effect and from the scope of its requirements. It will 
be observed that its provisions as to the hours and wages of em- 

» 3 See Note 9. 



392 

ployees and its "general labor provisions" were placed in separate 
articles, and these were not included in the article on "trade prac- 
tice provisions" declaring what should be deemed to constitute 
"unfair methods of competition". The Secretary of Agriculture 
thus stated the objectives of the Live Poultry Code in his report 
to the President, which was recited in the executive order of ap- 
proval: 

That said code will tend to effectuate the declared policy of title I of the 
National Industrial Recovery Act as set forth in section 1 of said act in that 
the terms and provisions of such code tend to: (a) Remove obstructions to the 
free flow of interstate and foreign commerce which tend to diminish the amount 
thereof: (b) to provide for the general welfare by promoting the organization of 
industry for the purpose of cooperative action among trade groups; (c) to elimi- 
nate unfair competitive practices; (d) to promote the fullest possible utilization 
of the present productive capacity of industries; (e) to avoid undue restriction 
of production (except as may be temporarily required) ; (f) to increase the con- 
sumption of industrial and agricultural products by increasing purchasing power; 
and (g) otherwise to rehabilitate industry and to conserve natural resources. 

The Government urges that the codes will "consist of rules of 
competition deemed fair for each industry by representative mem- 
bers of that industry — by the persons most vitally concerned and 
most familiar with its problems". Instances are cited in which 
Congress has availed itself of such assistance; as e. g., in the exercise 
of its authority over the public domain, with respect to the recogni- 
tion of local customs or rules of miners as to mining claims,^* or, in 
matters of a more or less technical nature, as in designating the 
standard height of drawbars.'^ But would it be seriously contended 
that Congress could delegate its legislative authority to trade or in- 
dustrial associations or groups so as to empower them to enact the 
laws tliey deem to be wise and beneficent for the rehabilitation and 
expansion of their trade or industries? Could trade or industrial 
associations or groups be constituted legislative bodies for that pur- 
pose because such associations or groups are familiar with the prob- 
lems of their enterprises? And, could an effort of that sort be made 
valid by such a preface of generalities as to permissible aims as we 
find in section one of title I? The answer is obvious. Such a dele- 
gation of legislative power is unknown to our law and is utterly incon- 
sistent with the constitutional prerogatives and duties of Congress. 

The question, then, turns upon the authority which section 3 of 
the Recovery Act vests in the President to approve or prescribe. 
If the codes have standing as penal statutes, this must be due to 
the effect of the executive action. But Congress cannot delegate 
legislative power to the President to exercise an unfettered dis- 
cretion to make whatever laws he thinks may be needed or advisable 
for the rehabilitation and expansion of trade or industry. See 
Panama Refining Company v. Ryan, supra, and cases there reviewed. 

Accordingly we turn to the Recovery Act to ascertain what limits 
have been set to the exercise of the President's discretion. First, 
the President, as a condition of approval, is required to find that 
the trade or industrial associations or groups which propose a code, 
"impose no inequitable restrictions on admission to membership" 
and are "truly representative". That condition, however, relates 



1* Act of July 26, 186G, c. 262, 14 Stat. 251; Jackson v. Kohy, 109 U. S. 440, 441; Erhardt v. Boaro, 113 U. S. 
627, 535; Butte City Water Co. ;;. Baker, 196 U. S. 119, 126. 

i« Act of March 2, 1893, c. 196, 27 Stat. 631; St. Louis & Iron Mountain Railway Co. v. Taylor, 210 U. S. 
281, 286. 



393 

only to the status of the initiators of the new laws and not to the 
permissible scope of such laws. Second, the President is required 
to find that the code is not "designed to promote monopolies or to 
eliminate or oppress small enterprises and w-ill not operate to dis- 
criminate against them". And, to this is added a proviso that the 
code "shall not permit monopolies or monopolistic practices". 
But these restrictions leave virtually untouched the field of policy 
envisaged by section one, and, in that wide field of legislative possi- 
bilities, the proponents of a code, refraining from monopolistic 
designs, may roam at will and the President m.ay approve or dis- 
approve their proposals as he may see fi.t. That is the precise effect 
of the further finding that the President is to make — that the code 
"will tend to effectuate the policy of this title". While this is called 
a fi,nding, it is really but a statement of an opinion as to the general 
effect upon the promotion of trade or industry of a scheme of laws. 
These are the only findings which Congress has made essential in 
order to put into operation a legislative code having the aims described 
in the "Declaration of Policy." 

Nor is the breadth of the President's discretion left to the neces- 
sary implications of this limited requirement as to his findings. 
As already noted, the President in approving a code may impose 
his own conditions, adding to or taking from what is proposed, as 
"in his discretion" he thinks necessary "to effectuate the policy" 
declared by the Act. Of course, he has no less liberty when he pre- 
scribes a code on his own motion or on complaint, and he is free to 
prescribe one if a code has not been approved. The Act provides for 
the creation by the President of administrative agencies to assist 
him, but the action or reports of such agencies, or of his other assist- 
ants, — their recommendations and findings in relation to the making 
of codes — have no sanction beyond the will of the President, who may 
accept, modify or reject them as he pleases. Such recommendations 
or findings in no way limit the authority which section 3 undertakes 
to vest in the President with no other conditions than those there 
specified. And this authority relates to a host of different trades and 
industries, thus extending the President's discretion to all the varie- 
ties of laws which he may deem to be beneficial in dealing with the 
vast array of commercial and industrial activities throughout the 
country. 

Such a sweeping delegation of legislative power finds no support 
in the decisions upon which the Government especially relies. By 
the Interstate Commerce Act, Congress has itself provided a code 
of laws regulating the activities of the common carriers subject 
to the Act, in order to assure the performance of their services 
upon just and reasonable terms, with adequate facilities and without 
unjust discrimination. Congress from time to time has elaborated 
its requirements, as needs have been disclosed. To facilitate the 
application of the standards prescribed by the Act, Congress has 
provided an expert body. That administrative agency, in dealing 
with particular cases, is required to act upon notice and hearing, 
and its orders must be supported by findings of fact which in turn 
are sustained by evidence. Interstate Commerce Commission v. 
Louisville & Nashville Railroad Company 227 U. S. 88; Florida 
V. United States, 282 U. S. 194; United States v. Baltimore & Ohio 
Railroad Company, 293 U. S. 454. When the Commission is author- 



394 

ized to issue for the construction, extension or abandonment of 
lines, a certificate of "public convenience and necessity", or to per- 
mit the acquisition by one carrier of the control of another, if that 
is found to be "in the public interest", we have pointed out that 
these provisions are not left without standards to guide determina- 
tion. The authority conferred has direct relation to the standards, 
prescribed for the service of common carriers and can be exercised 
only upon findings, based upon evidence, with respect to particidar 
conditions of transportation. New York Central Securities Company 
V. United States, 287 Y. S. 12, 24, 25; Texas cfc Paci^fic Railway Co. v. 
GulJ, Colorado & Saiita Fe Railway Co., 270 U. S. 268, 273; Chesapeake 
& Ohio Railway Co. v. United States, 283 U. S. 35, 42. 

Similarly, we have held that the Radio Act of 1927 ^^ established 
standards to govern radio communications and, in view of the limited 
number of available broadcasting frequencies. Congress authorized 
allocation and licenses. The Federal Radio Commission was created 
as the licensing authority, in order to secure a reasonable equality of 
opportunity in radio transmission and reception. The authority of 
the Commission to grant licenses "as public convenience, interest or 
necessity rcq i es " was limited by the nature of radio communi /ations, 
and by the scope, character and quality of the services to be rendered 
and the relative advantages to be derived through distribution of 
facilities. These standards established by Congress were to be 
enforced upon hearing, and evidence, by an administrative body 
acting under statutory restrictions adapted to the particular activity. 
Radio Coininission v. Nelson Brothers Co., 289 U. S. 266. 

In Hampton & Company v. United States, 276 U. S. 394, the 
question related to the "flexible tariff provision" of the Tariff 
Act of 1922.^^ We held that Congress had described its plan "to 
secure by law the imposition of customs duties on articles of im- 
ported merchandise which should equal the difference between the 
cost of producing in a foreign country the articles in question and 
laying them down for sale in the United States, and the cost of 
producing and selling like or similar articles in the United States". 
As the dift'erences in cost might vary from time to time, provision 
was made for the investigation and determination of these differ- 
ences by the executive branch so as to make "the adjustments 
necessary to conform the duties to the standard underlying that 
policy and plan". Id., pp. 404, 405. The Court found the same 
principle to be applicable in fixing customs duties as that which 
permitted Congress to exercise its rate-making power in interstate 
comanerce, "by declaring the rule wliicli shall prevail in the legislative 
fixing of rates" and then remitting "the fixing of such rates" in 
accordance with its provisions "to a rate-making body". Id., p. 409. 
The Court fully recognized the limitations upon the delegation of 
legislative power. Id., pp. 408-411. 

To summarize and conclude upon tliis point: Section 3 of the 
Recovery Act is without precedent. It supplies no standards for 
any trado, industry or activity. It does not undertake to prescribe 
rules of conduct to be applied to particular states of fact determined 
by appropriate administrative procedure. Instead of prescribing 

i« Act of February 23, 1927, c. 169, 44 Stat. 1162, as amended by the Act of March 28, 1928, c. 263, 45 Stat. 
373. 
" Act of September 21, 1922, c. 356, Title III, sec. 315, 42 Stat. 858, 941. 



395 

rules of conduct, it authorizes the making of codes to prescribe them. 
For that legislative undertaking, section 3 sets up no standards, aside 
from the statement of the general aims of rehabilitation, correction 
and expansion described in section one. In view of the scope of that 
broad declaration, and of the nature of the few restrictions that are 
imposed, the discretion of the President in approving or prescribing 
codes, and thus enacting laws for the government of trade and indus- 
try throughout the country, is virtually imfettered. We think that 
the code-making authority thus conferred is an unconstitutional 
delegation of legislative power. 

Second. The question of the application of the provisions of the Live 
Poultry Code to intrastate transactions. Although the validity of the 
codes (apart from the question of delegation) rests upon the com- 
merce clause of the Constitution, Section 3 (a) is not in terms limited 
to interstate and foreign commerce. From the generality of its 
terms, and from the argument of the Government at the bar, it would 
appear that section 3 (a) was designed to authorize codes without 
that limitation. But under section 3 (f) penalties are confined to 
violations of a code provision "in any transaction in or affecting 
interstate or foreign commerce". This aspect of the case presents 
the question whether the particidar provisions of the Live Poultry 
Code, which the defendants were convicted for violating and for 
having conspired to violate, were within the regulating power of 
Congress. 

These provisions relate to the hoin-s and wages of those employed 
by defendants in their slaughterhouses in Brooklyn and to the sales 
there made to retail dealers and butchers. 

(1) Were these transactions "in" interstate commerce? Much 
is made of the fact that almost all the poultry coming to New York 
is sent there from other States. But the code provisions, as here 
applied, do not concern the transportation of the poultry from other 
States to New York, or the transactions of the commission men or 
others to whom it is consigned, or the sales made by such consignees 
to defenda,nts. When defendants had made their purchases, whether 
at the West Washington Market in New York City or at the railroad 
terminals serving the City, or elsewhere, the poultry was trucked to 
their slaughterhouses in Brooklyn for local disposition. The inter- 
state transactions in relation to that poultry then ended. Defend- 
ants held the poultry at their slaughterhouse markets for slaughter 
and local sale to retail dealers and butchers who in turn sold directly 
to consumers. Neither the slaughtering nor the sales by defendants 
were transactions in interstate commerce. Brown v. Houston, 114 
U. S. 622, 632, 633; Public Utilities Commission v. Landon, 249 U. S. 
236, 245; Industrial Association v. United States, 268 U. S. 64, 78, 79; 
Atlantic Coast Line v. Standard Oil Co., 275 U. S. 257, 267. 

The undisputed facts thus afford no warrant for the argument that 
the poultry handled by defendants at their slaughterhouse markets 
was in a "current" or "flow" of interstate commerce and was thus 
subject to congressional regulation. The mere fact that there may 
be a constant flow of commodities into a State does not mean that 
the flow continues after the property has arrived and has become 
commingled with the mass of property within the State and is there 
held solely for local disposition and use. So far as the poultry here 
in question is concerned, the flow in interstate commerce has ceased. 



396 

The poultry had come to a permanent rest within the State. It was 
not held, used, or sold by defendants in relation to any further trans- 
actions in interstate commerce and was not destined for transporta- 
tion to other States. Hence, decisions which deal with a stream of 
interstate commerce — where goods come to rest within a State tem- 
porarily and are later to go forward in interstate commerce — and with 
the regulations of transactions involved in that practical continuity 
of movement, are not applicable here. See Svnft & Company v. 
United States, 196, U. S. 375, 387, 388; Lemke v. Farmers Grain Com- 
pany, , 258, U. S. 50, 55; Stafford v. Wallace, 258 U. S. 495, 519 ; Chicago 
Board oj Trade v. Olsen, 262 U. S. 1, 35; Tagg. Bros. & Moorhead v. 
United States, 280 U. S. 420, 439. 

(2) Did the defendant's transactions directly ^'affect" interstate 
commerce so as to be subject to federal regulation? The power of 
Congress extends not only to the regulation of transactions which are 
part of interstate commerce, but to the protection of that commerce 
from injury. It matters not that the injury may be due to the 
conduct of those engaged in intrastate operations. Thus, Congress 
may protect the safety of those employed in interstate transportation 
"no matter what may be the source of the dangers which threaten 
it". Southern Railway Company v. United States, 222 U. S. 20, 27. 
We said in Second Employers' Liability Cases, 223 U. S. 1, 51, that it 
is the "effect upon interstate commerce", not "the source of the 
injury", which is "the criterion of congressional power". We have 
held that, in dealing with common carriers engaged in both interstate 
and intrastate commerce, the dominant authority of Congress 
necessarily embraces the right to control their intrastate operations 
in all matters having such a close and substantial relation to interstate 
traffic that the control is essential or appropriate to secure the freedom 
of that traffic from interference or unjust discrimination and to 
promote the efficiency of the interstate service. The Shreveport Case, 
234 U. S. 342, 351, 352; Wisconsin Railroad Commission v. Chicago, 
Burlington & Quincy R. R. Co., 257 U. S. 563, 588. And combina- 
tions and conspiracies to restrain interstate commerce, or to monopo- 
lize any part of it, are none the less within the reach of the Anti- 
Trust Act because the conspirators seek to attain their end by means 
of intrastate activities. Coronado Coal Company v. United Mine 
Workers, 268, U. S. 295, 310; Bedford Company v. Stonecutters Asso- 
ciation, 274 U. S. 37, 46. 

We recently had occasion, in Local 167 v. United States, 291 U. S. 
293, to apply this principle in connection with the live poultry in- 
dustry. That was a suit to enjoin a conspiracy to restrain and 
monopolize interstate commerce in violation of the Anti-Trust Act. 
It was shown that marketmen, teamsters and slaughterers (shoch- 
tim) had conspired to burden the free movement of live poultry into 
the metropolitan area in and about New York City. Marketmen 
had organized an association, had allocated retailers among them- 
selves, and had agreed to increase prices. To accomplish their 
objects, large amounts of money were raised by levies upon poultry 
sold, men were hired to obstruct the business of dealers who re- 
sisted, wholesalers and retailers were spied upon and by violence 
and other forms of intimidation were prevented from freely pur- 
chasing live poultry. Teamsters refused to handle poultry for 
recalcitrant marketmen and members of the shochtim union re- 



397 

fused to slaughter. In view of the proof of that consph'acy, we said 
that it was unnecessary to decide when interstate commerce ended 
and when intrastate commerce began. We found that the proved 
interference by the conspirators "with the unloading, the trans- 
portation, the sales by marketmen to retailers, the prices charged 
and the amount of profits exacted" operated "substantially and 
directly to restrain and burden the untrammeled shipment and 
movement of the poultry" while unquestionably it was in inter- 
state commerce. The intrastate acts of the conspirators were in- 
cluded in the injunction because that was found to be necessary 
for the protection of interstate commerce against the attempted 
and illegal restraint. Id., pp. 297, 299, 300. 

The instant case is not of that sort. This is not a prosecution 
for a conspiracy to restrain or monopolize interstate commerce in 
violation of the Anti-Trust Act. Defendants have been convicted, 
not upon direct charges of injury to interstate commerce or of inter- 
ference with persons engaged in that commerce, but of violations of 
certain provisions of the Live Poultry Code and of conspiracy to 
commit these violations. Interstate commerce is brought in only 
upon the charge that violations of these provisions — as to hours iind 
wages of employees and local sales — "affected" interstate commerce. 

In determining how far the federal government may go in con- 
trolling intrastate transactions upon the ground that they "affect" 
interstate commerce, there is a necessary and well-established dis- 
tinction between direct and indirect effects. The precise line can 
be drawn only as individual cases arise, but the distinction is clear 
in principle. Direct effects are illustrated by the railroad cases we 
have cited, as e. g., the effect of failure to use prescribed safety appli- 
ances on railroads wliich are the highways of both interstate and 
intrastate commerce, injury to an employee engaged in interstate 
transportation by the negligence of an employee engaged in an 
intrastate movement, the fixing of rates for intrastate transportation 
which unjustly discriminate against interstate commerce. But where 
the effect of intrastate transactions upon interstate commerce is 
merely indirect, such transactions remain within the domain of state 
power. If the commerce clause were construed to reach all enterprises 
and transactions wliich could be said to have an indirect effect upon 
interstate commerce, the federal authority would embrace practically 
all the activities of the people and the authority of the State over its 
domestic concerns would exist only by sufferance of the federal 
government. Indeed, on such a theory, even the development of the 
State's commercial facilities would be subject to federal control. As 
we said in the Minnesota Rate Cases, 230 U. S. 352, 410: "In the 
intimacy of commercial relations, much that is done in the superin- 
tendence of local matters may have an indirect bearing upon interstate 
commerce. The development of local resources and the extension of 
local facilities may have a very important effect upon communities 
less favored and to an appreciable degree alter the course of trade. 
The freedom of local trade may stimulate interstate commerce, 
while restrictive measures within the police power of the State 
enacted exclusively with respect to internal business, as distinguished 
from interstate traffic, may in their reflex or indirect influence 
diminish the latter and reduce the volume of articles transported 



398 

into or out of the State". See, also, Kidd v. Pearson, 128 U. S. 1, 21 ; 
Heisler v. Thomas Colliery Co., 260 U. S. 245, 259, 260. 

The distinction between direct and indirect effects has been clearly 
recognized in the application of the Anti-Trust Act. Wliere a com- 
bination or conspiracy is formed, with the intent to restrain interstate 
commerce or to monopolize any part of it, the violation of the statute 
is clear. Coronado Coal Company v. United Aline Workers, 268 U. S. 
295, 310. But where that intent is absent, and the objectives are 
limited to intrastate activities, the fact that there may be an indirect 
effect upon interstate commerce does not subject the parties to the 
federal statute, notwithstanding its broad provisions. This principle 
has frequently been applied in litigation growing out of labor disputes. 
United Mine Workers v. Coronado Coal Company, 259 U. S. 344, 410, 
411; United Leather Workers v. Herkert, 265 U. S. 457, 464-467; In- 
dustrial Association v. United States, 268 U. S. 64, 82; Levering cS: 
Garrigues Co. v. Morrin, 289 U. S. 103, 107, 108. In the case last 
cited we quoted with approval the rule that had been stated and ap- 
plied in Industrial Association v. United States, supra, after review of 
the decisions, as follows: "The alleged conspiracy and the acts here 
complained of, spent their intended and direct force upon a local situa- 
tion, — for building is as essentially local as mining, manufacturing or 
growing crops, — and if, by resulting diminution of the comm.ercial 
demand, interstate trade was curtailed either generally or in specific 
instances, that was a fortuitous consequence so remote and indirect 
as plainly to cause it to fall outside the reach of the Sherman Act". 

While these decisions related to the application of the federal 
statute, and not to its constitutional validity, the distinction be- 
tween direct and indirect effects of intrastate transactions upon 
interstate commerce must be recognized as a fundamental one, es- 
sential to the maintenance of our constitutional system. Otherwise 
as we have said, there would be virtually no limit to the federal 
power and for all practical purposes we should have a completely 
centralized government. We must consider the provisions here in 
question in the light of this distinction. 

The question of chief importance relates to the provisions of the 
Code as to the hours and wages of those employed in defendants' 
slaughterhouse markets. It is plain that these requirem.ents are 
imposed in order to govern the details of defendants' management 
of their local business. The persons employed in sla,ughtering and 
selling in local trade are not employed in interstate commerce. 
Their hours and wages have no direct relation to interstate com- 
merce. The question of how many hours these employees should 
work and what they should be paid differs in no essential respect 
from similar questions in other local businesses which handle com- 
modities brought into a State and there dealt in as a part of its 
internal commerce. This appears from an examination of the con- 
siderations urged by the Government with respect to conditions 
in the poultry trade. Thus, the Government argues that hours 
and wages affect prices; that slaughterhouse men sell at a small 
margin above operating costs; that labor represents 50 to 60 per 
cent of these costs; that a slaughterhouse operator paying lower 
wages or reducing his cost by exacting long hours of v/ork, trans- 
lates his saving into lower prices; that this results in demands for 
a cheaper grade of goods; and that the cutting of prices brings about 



399 

a demoralization of the price structure. Similar conditions may be 
adduced in relation to other businesses. The argument of the Gov- 
ernment proves too much. If the federal government may determine 
the wages and hours of employees in the internal commerce of a 
State, because of their relation to cost and prices and their indirect 
effect upon interstate commerce, it would seem that a similar control 
might be exerted over other elements of cost, also affecting prices, 
such as the number of employees, rents, advertising, methods of doing 
business, etc. All the processes of production and distribution that 
enter into cost could likewise be controlled. If the cost of doing an 
intrastate business is in itself the permitted object of federal control, 
the extent of the regulation of cost would be a question of discretion 
and not of power. 

The Government also makes the point that efforts to enact state 
legislation establishing high labor standards have been impeded 
by the belief that unless similar action is taken generally, com- 
merce will be diverted from the States adopting such standards, 
and that this fear of diversion has led to demands for federal legis- 
lation on the subject of wages and hours. The apparent implication 
is that the federal authority under the commerce clause should be 
deemed to extend to the establishment of rules to govern wages and 
hours in intrastate trade and industry generally throughout the coun- 
try, thus overriding the authority of the States to deal with domestic 
problems arising from labor conditions in their internal commerce. 

It is not the province of the Court to consider the economic advan- 
tages or disadvantages of such a centralized system. It is sufficient 
to say that the Federal Constitution does not provide for it. Our 
growth and development have called for wide use of the commerce 
power of the federal government in its control over the expanded 
activities of interstate commerce, and in protecting that commerce 
from burdens, interferences, and conspiracies to restrain and monopo- 
lize it. But the authority of the federal government may not be 
pushed to such an extreme as to destroy the distinction, which the 
commerce clause itself establishes, between commerce "among the 
several States" and the internal concerns of a State. The same 
answer must be made to the contention that is based upon the serious 
economic situation which led to the passage of the Recovery Act, — 
the fall in prices, the decline in wages and employment, and the cur- 
tailment of the market for commodities. Stress is laid upon the great 
importance of maintaining wage distributions which would provide 
the necessary stimulus in starting "the cumulative forces making for 
expanding commercial activity". Without in any way disparaging 
this motive, it is enough to say that the recuperative efforts of the 
federal government must be made in a manner consistent with the 
authority granted by the Constitution. 

We are of the opinion that the attempt through the provisions of 
the Code to fix the hours and wages of employees of defendants in 
their intrastate business was not a valid exercise of federal power. 

The other violations for which defendants were convicted related 
to the making of local sales. Ten counts, for violation of the pro- 
vision as to "straight killing", were for permitting customers to make 
"selections of individual chickens taken from particular coops and 
half coops". Whether or not this practice is good or bad for the 
local trade, its effect, if any, upon interstate commerce was only in- 

145102—35 27 



400 

direct. The same may be said of violations of the Code by intrastate 
transactions consisting of the sale "of an unfit chicken" and of sales 
which were not in accord with the ordinances of the City of New York. 
The requirement of reports as to prices and volumes of defendants' 
sales was incident to the effort to control their intrastate business. 

In view of these conclusions, we find it unnecessary to discuss other 
questions which have been raised as to the validity of certain pro- 
visions of the Code under the due process clause of the Fifth Amend- 
ment. 

On both the grounds we have discussed, the attempted delegation 
of legislative power, and the attempted regulation of intrastate trans- 
actions which affect interstate commerce only indirectly, we hold the 
code provisions here in question to be invalid and that the judgment 
of conviction must be reversed. 

No. 854 — reversed. 
No. 864 — affirmed. 



SUPREME COURT OF THE UNITED STATES 



Nos. 854 and 864.— October Term, 1934. 



On Writs of Certiorari to 
the United States Circuit 
Court of Appeals for the 
Second Circuit. 



A. L. A. Schechter Poultry Corporation, 
Schechter Live Poultry Market, 
Joseph Schechter, Martin Schechter, 
Alex Schechter, and Aaron Schech- 
ter, Petitioners, 

854 vs. 

The United States of America. 

The United States of America, 
Petitioner, 
864 vs. 

A. L. A. Schechter Poultry Corpora- 
tion, Martin Schechter, Alex Schech- 
ter, and Aaron Schechter. 

[May 27, 1935.] 
Mr. Justice Cardozo, concurring. 

The delegated power of legislation which has found expression in 
this code is not canalized within banks that keep it from overflowing. 
It is unconfined and vagrant, if I may borrow my own words in an 
earlier opinion. Panama Refining Co. v. Ryan, 293 U. S. 388, 440. 

This court has held that delegation may be unlawful though the 
act to be performed is definite and single, if the necessity, time and 
occasion of performance have been left in the end to the discretion 
of the delegate. Panama Refining Co. v. Ryan, supra. I thought 
that ruling went too far. I pointed out in an opinion that there bad 
been, "no grant to the Executive of any roving commission to inquire 
into evils and then, upon discovering them, do anything he pleases." 
293 U. S. at p. 435. Choice, though within limits, had been given 
him "as to the occasion, but none whatever as to the means." Ibid. 
Here, in the case before us, is an attempted delegation not confined 
to any single act nor to any class or group of acts identified or de- 
scribed by reference to a standard. Here in effect is a roving com- 
mission to inquire into evils and upon discovery correct them. 

I have said that there is no standard, definite or even approxi- 
mate, to which legislation must conform. Let me make my mean- 
ing more precise. If codes of fair competition are codes elimi- 
nating "unfair" methods of competition ascertained upon inquiry 
to prevail in one industry or another, there is no unlawful delega- 
tion of legislative functions when the President is directed to in- 

(401) 



402 

quire into such practices and denounce them when discovered. 
For many years a hke power has been committed to the Federal 
Trade Commission with the approval of this court in a long series 
of decisions. Cf. Federal Trade Commission v. Keppel & Bro., 291 
U. S. 304, 312; Federal Trade Commission v. Raladam Co., 283 
U. S. 643, 648; Federal Trade Commission v. Gratz, 253 U. S. 421. 
Delegation in such circumstances is born of the necessities of the 
occasion. The industries of the country are too many and diverse 
to make it possible for Congress, in respect of matters such as 
these, to legislate directly with adequate appreciation of varying 
conditions. Nor is the substance of the power changed because the 
President may act at the instance of trade or industrial associa- 
tions having special knowledge of the facts. Their function is 
strictly advisory; it is the imjmmatur of the President that begets 
the quality of law. Doty v. Love, 294 U. S. — . When the task 
that is set before one is that of cleaning house, it is prudent as well 
as usual to take counsel of the dwellers. 

But there is another conception of codes of fair competition, their 
significance and function, which leads to very different consequences, 
though it is one that is struggling now for recognition and acceptance. 
By this other conception a code is not to be restricted to the elimina- 
tion of business practices that would be characterised by general 
acceptation as oppressive or unfair. It is to include whatever 
ordinances may be desirable or helpful for the well-being or prosperity 
of the industry affected. In that view, the function of its adoption 
is not merely negative, but positive; the planning of improvements 
as well as the extirpation of abuses. What is fair, as thus conceived, 
is not something to be contrasted with What is unfair or fraudulent 
or tricky. The extension becomes as wide as the field of industrial 
regulation. If tl:iat conception shall prevail, anything that Congress 
may do within the limits of the commerce clause for the betterment 
of business may be done by the President upon the recommendation 
of a trade association by calling it a code. This is delegation running 
riot. No such plenitude of power is susceptible of transfer. The 
statute, however, aims at nothing less, as one can learn both from 
its terms and from the administrative practice under it. Nothing 
less is aimed at by the code now submitted to our scrutiny. 

The code does not confine itself to the suppression of methods of 
competition that would be classified as unfair according to accepted 
business standards or accepted norms of ethics. It sets up a com- 
prehensive body of rules to promote the welfare of the industry, if 
not the welfare of the nation, without reference to standards, ethical 
or commercial, that could be known or predicted in advance of its 
a,doption. One of the new rules, the source of ten counts in the 
indictment, is aimed at an established practice, not unethical or 
oppressive, the practice of selective buying. Many others could be 
instanced as open to the same objection if the sections of the code 
were to be examined one by one. The process of dissection will not 
be traced in all its details. Enough at this time to state what it 
reveals. Even if the statute itself had fixed the meaning of fair 
competition by way of contrast with practices that are oppressive or 
unfair, the code outruns the bounds of the authority conferred. 
What is excessive is not sporadic or superficial. It is deep-seated 



403 

and pervasive. The licit and illicit sections are so combined and 
welded as to be incapable of severance without destructive mutilation. 

But there is another objection, far-reacliing and incurable, aside 
from any defect of unlawful delegation. 

If this code had been adopted by Congress itself, and not by the 
President on the advice of an industrial association, it would even 
then be void unless authority to adopt it is included in the grant 
of power *'to regulate commerce \\dth foreign nations and among 
the several states." United States Constitution, Art. I, Sec. 8, 
Clause 3. 

I find no authority in that grant for the regulation of wages and 
hours of labor in the intrastate transactions that make up the de- 
fendants' business. As to this feature of the case little can be added 
to the opinion of the court. There is a view of causation that would 
obliterate the distinction between what is national and what is local 
in the activities of commerce. Motion at the outer rim is communi- 
cated perceptibly, though minutely, to recording instruments at the 
center. A society such as ours "is an elastic medium which transmits 
all tremors through its territory; the only question is of their size." 
Per Learned Hand, J., in the court below. The law is not indifferent 
to considerations of degree. Activities local in their immediacy do 
not become interstate and national because of distant repercussions. 
What is near and what is distant may at times be uncertain. Cf. 
Board oj Trade v. Olsen, 262 U. S. 1. There is no penumbra of un- 
certainty obscuring judgment here. To find immediacy or direct- 
ness here is to find it almost everywhere. If centripetal forces are to 
be isolated to the exclusion of the forces that oppose and counteract 
them, there will be an end to our federal system. 

To take from this code the provisions as to wages and the hours 
of labor is to destroy it altogether. If a trade or an industry is 
so predominantly local as to be exempt from regulation by the 
Congress in respect of matters such as these, there can be no "code" 
for it at all. This is clear from, the provisions of § 7a of the Act 
with its explicit disclosure of the statutory scheme. Wages and 
the hours of labor are essential features of the plan, its very bone 
and sinew. There is no opportunity in such circumstances for the 
severance of the infected parts in the hope of saving the remainder. 
A code collapses utterly with bone and sinew gone. 

I am authorized to state that Mr. Justice Stone joins in this 
opinion. 



ADDENDA 



EXECUTIVE ORDERS 



EXECUTIVE ORDER 



Terminating the National Industrial Recovery Board and Re- 
organizing THE National Recovery Administration ■> 

By virtue of and pursuant to the authority vested in me by Title 
I of the National Industrial Recovery Act (48 Stat. 195), as amended 
by Senate Joint Resolution 113, approved June 14, 1935, it is hereby 
ordered as follows : 

1. The National Industrial Recovei-y Board created by Executive 
Order No. 6859 of September 27, 1934, is hereby terminated, and to 
provide for the continuing administration of the provisions of Title 
I of the National Industrial Recovery Act there is hereby created 
the office of Administrator of the National Recovery Administration. 

2. The Administrator of the National Recovery Administration 
shall administer the provisions of Title I of the National Industrial 
Recovery Act as amended by Senate Joint Resolution 113, approved 
June 14, 1935, and may exercise all of those powers heretofore con- 
ferred by Executive Order upon the National Industrial Recovery 
Board, subject to the limitations upon such powers contained in the 
said Senate Joint Resolution 113, and subject also to the further 
provisions of this Executive Order. The Administrator is author- 
ized, under the direction of the President, to appoint, employ, dis- 
charge, and fix the compensation, define the duties, and direct the 
conduct of such officers and employees as may be necessary for such 
administration. I hereby appoint James L. O'Neill as Acting Ad- 
ministrator of the National Recovery Administration. 

3. For the further administration of Title I of the National In- 
dustrial Recovery Act as amended, there is hereby established the 
Division of Review. The Division of Review shall assemble, analyze, 
and report upon the statistical information and records of experience 
of the operations of the various trades and industries heretofore sub- 
ject to codes of fair competition, shall study the effects of such codes 
upon trade, industrial and labor conditions in general, and other re- 
lated mattei-s, shall make available for the protection and promotion 
of the public interest an adequate review of the effects of the admin- 
istration of Title I of the National Industrial Recovery Act, and the 
principles and policies put into effect thereunder, and shall otherwise 
aid the President in carrying out his functions under the said Title. 
I hereby appoint Leon C. Marshall Director of the Division of 
Review. 

4. There is hereby established the Division of Business Coopera- 
tion, the function and purpose of which shall be to aid in the volun- 
tary maintenance by trade and industrial groups of standards of 
fair competition, in the elimination of unfair competition in the em- 

(405) 



406 

ployment of labor or in trade practices, and in maintaining sources 
of information and records of experience useful in the work of the 
Division of Review, and to otherwise assist in effectuating, so far as 
possible, the policies of the National Industrial Recovery Act as 
amended. I hereby appoint Prentiss L. Coonley Director of the 
Division of Business Cooperation. 

5. The Administrator of the National Recovery Administration, 
the Director of the Division of Review, and the Director of Business 
Cooperation and all other officers appointed by this Order shall 
serve under the direction of the President and shall be paid such 
compensation as he shall fix, and the Administrator shall proceed 
forthwith to reduce as rapidly as possible the number of persons now 
employed in the administration of Title I of the National Industrial 
Recovery Act to the number necessary to perform the duties of such 
Administration as herein, or hereafter, prescribed, and in so doing 
he shall make proper provision for the allowance of accumulated 
leave for employees entitled thereto, facilitate the transfer of em- 
ployees whose services may be desired by other agencies or depart- 
ments of the Government, and protect the continuity of the admin- 
istration for its future usefulness in effectuating the policies and pur- 
poses of Title I of the National Industrial Recovery Act as amended. 
I hereby appoint George L. Berry Assistant to the Administrator 
of the National .Recovery Administration to represent labor. 

v6. There is hereby established an Advisory Council in aid of the 
National Recovery Administration, and I hereby appoint as mem- 
bers of the said Council: Charles Edison, Howell Cheney, Philip 
Murray, William Green, Emily Newell Blair, and Walton H. Ham- 
ilton. 

7. All orders and regulations heretofore issued concerning the ad- 
ministration of Title I of the National Industrial Recovery Act are 
hereby modified to the extent necessary to make this order fully 
effective. 

FRANKLIN D. ROOSEVELT. 

The White House, 

Jun^ 15, 1935. 

[No. 7075] 



EXECUTIVE ORDER 



Continuing in Effect Executive Orders Issued Under Title I 
OF the National Industrial Recovery Act and Extending the 
Existence of Agencies Created by Such Orders Until April 1, 
.1936 

' WHEREAS Senate Joint Resolution 113, approved June 14, 1935, 
extends until April 1, 1936, the provisions of Title I of the National 
Industrial Recovery Act as amended by said Joint Resolution, and 

WHEREAS the President has heretofore issued various Execu- 
tive Orders under and pursuant to the authority conferred upon 
him by the provisions of the said Title I, the effective period of 
vv^hich Executive Orders is limited directly by the said orders or 
by the said Title I to June 16. 1935, and " . . _ 

WHEREAS it is necessary and desirable to maintain the con- 
tinuity of the agencies established, the requirements imposed, and 
the other activities heretofore authorized by such Executive Order.- 
so far as consistent with the provisions of the said Title I as 
amended : 

NOW, THEREFORE, by virtue of and pursuant to the authority 
vested in me by Title I of the National Industrial Recovery Act 
(48 Stat. 195) as amended and extended by Senate Joint Resolution 
113 approved June 14, 1935, it is hereby ordered that all existing 
Executive Orders heretofore issued under and by virtue of the 
authority vested in me by Title I of the National Industrial Re- 
covery Act be, and they are, hereby amended so as to continue them 
in effect and to extend their operation, and also to extend the author- 
ity and activities of any agency created thereunder until April 1, 
1936, so far as consistent with the provisions of the National Indus- 
trial Recovery Act as amended and extended, subject, however, to 
any limitation, modification, or cancellation the President may here- 
after make by Executive Order : Provided, however, that this order 
shall not be construed as an exercise by the President of any author- 
ity, or as authorizing any person or agency acting under authority 
conferred by the President, to approve or prescribe codes of fair 
competition, to provide for the enforcement of such codes, or to 
take any other action not authorized by the provisions of the said 
Title I of the National Industrial Recovery Act as amended. 

FRANKLIN D. ROOSEVELT. 

The White House, 

Jime 15, 1935. 

(No, 7076) 

(407) 



EXECUTIVE ORDER 



Reorganizing the Consumers' Agencies Within the National 
Emergency Council and the National Recovery Administra- 
tion 

By virtue of and pursuant to the authority vested in me by the 
Emergency Relief Appropriation Act of 1935, approved April 8, 
1935 (Public Resolution No. 11, 74th Congress), and by Title I of 
the National Industrial Recovery Act (48 Stat. 195) as amended 
by Senate Joint Resolution 113, approved June 14, 1935 (Public 
Resolution No. 26, 74th Congress), it is ordered as follows: 

Section 1. The office of Adviser on Consumers' Problems is hereby 
re-created, and the Adviser shall be a member of the National Emer- 
gency Council. Walton H. Hamilton is hereby appointed Adviser 
on Consumers' Problems. 

Section 2. A Consumers' Division is hereby established within the 
National Recovery Administration, the function and purpose of 
which Division shall be to stinmlate interest in the problems of the 
consumer, to review public policy in so far as it relates to the con- 
sumer, and in general to suggest ways and means to promote larger 
rmd more economical production of useful goods and facilitate the 
maintenance and betterment of the American standard of living. 
The Director of the Consumers' Division shall further define objec- 
tives, plan a program of activities including research and the dis- 
semination of information, choose a technical and administrative 
staff, and subject to the approval of the Administrator of the 
National Recovery Administration, supervise the activities of the 
Division. Walton H. Hamilton is hereby appointed Director of the 
Consumers' Division of the National Recovery Administration. 

Section 3. The f unctons heretofore performed by the Con- 
sumers' Advisory Board of the National Recovery Administration, 
the Consumers' Division of the National Emergency Council, and 
the Cabinet Committee on Price Policy are hereby transferred to 
the Consumers' Division of the National Recovery Administration. 
The supervision of the work of the Consumers' County Councils is 
hereby transferred from the Consumers' Division of the National 
Emergency Council to the Consumers' Division of the National Re- 
covery Administration. All records of the said organizations are 
hereby transferred to the Consumers' Division of the National 
Recovery Administration. 

Section 4. Subject to the approval of the Administrator of the 
National Recovery Administration the Director of the Consumers' 
Division is authorized to select from the staffs of the aforementioned 
organizations for positions in the Consumers' Division such persons 
as he may deem useful to him in the activities of the Consumers' 
Division, and to select an Advisory Board or Boards. 

(408) '■ , 



409 

Section 5. The Director of the Consumers' Division shall serve 
under the direction of the President and shall report to him from 
time to time upon the activities of the Division. 

Section 6. AH orders and regulations heretofore issued concern- 
ing the Administration of Title I of the National Industrial Recov- 
ery Act are hereby modified to the extent necessary to make this 
order fully effective. 

FRANKLIN D. ROOSEVELT. 

The White House, 

July 30^ 1935. 

[No. 7120] 



. ,A K'-^.J 






! U -i ^ ■■, 



ADMINISTRATIVE ORDERS 



145102—35 28 



ADMINISTRATIVE ORDER NO. X-111-2 

.t\:.:.i.':C) : ■ " ^5Tir3-."> 

Appointing Members of the National Sheltered Workshop 

Committee 

WHEREAS, Administrative Order No. X-111-1 provided that the 
term and tenure of office of the members of the National Sheltered 
Workshop Committee should be at the will and pleasure of the 
National Industrial Recovery Board; and 

WHEREAS, the said Administrative Order No. X-111-1 ap- 
pointed the membei-s of the said National Sheltered Workshop Com- 
mittee to continue in office as members of such Committee to and 
including the 15th day of June, 1935, or until such other and further 
date as the National Industrial Recovery Board might subsequently 
order; and 

WHEREAS, it is desirable and necessary that the members of 
the said National Sheltered Workshop Committee continue in office 
in order to develop and administer a program which will result in 
the continuance of the benefits which have heretofore accrued to 
sheltered workshops and to competing industries as a result of the 
National Industrial Recovery Act and the activities of the said Na- 
tional Sheltered Workshop Committee. 

NOW, THEREFORE, pursuant to the authority vested in me by 
Executive Order No. 7075 dated June 15, 1935, and otherwise, it is 
hereby ordered that the following members of the National Sheltered 
Workshop Committee are appointed to succeed themselves as mem- 
bers of such Committee and are to continue in office until my further 
order, and are to perform such functions and duties as I may here- 
after designate : 

Colonel John N. Smith, Jr. 

Edward Hochhauser 

Rt. Rev. Msgr. John O'Grady 

Peter J. Salmon 

Oliver A. Friedman 

Oscar M. Sullivan 

James L. O'Neil, 
Acting AdTninistrator of the NationM Recovery Admmistration. 

Approval recommended: 
Linton M. Collins, 

Acting Division AdTninistrator, 
Washington, D. C, 

June 17, ]935. 

(413) 



ADMINISTKATIVE ORDER NO. X-18-2 

Certification and Exemplification of Documents, Official 
Clerks Designated and Reappointed 



By virtue of authority vested in me, it is hereby ordered that para- 
graph C of Administrative Order No. X-18, dated April 11, 1934, 
as amended by Administrative Order No. X-18-1, dated April 13, 
1935, be and it is hereby further amended to read as follows : 

" C. Clara M. Richardson is hereby appointed Official Certifi- 
cation Clerk, and Winidred A. Evers and Mary V. Griffith are 
hereby appointed Assistant Official Certification Clerks, and such 
officers or their successors in office, are hereby authorized, sever- 
ally, to certify or exemplify true and correct copies of any books, 
records, papers or documents, codes, agreements, orders, rules 
or regulations of the National Recovery Administration in my 
name, place and stead under said seal." 

James L. O'Neill, 
Acting Administrator of the 
National Recovery Administration. 
Washington, D. C, 

June 27, 1935. 

(414) 



INDEX 





INDEX 








Code 
No. 


Industry 


Date 


Volume 


Page 


438 


Abrasive Grain . . 


5-21-34 

9-13-34 

11- 6-34 


X 

XVI 

XVIII 


303 




Amendment, No. 1 


371 




Hazardous occupations, Approval of a list of. 


698 


189 


Abrasives, Coated (see also Coated Abrasives) 


12-30-33 


IV 


549 


299 


Academic Costume 


2-19-34 
4- 1-35 


VII 
XXII 


209 




Amendment, No. 1 


295 


329 


Accessories, Upholstery Spring and (see also Up- 






holstery Spring and Accessories) 


3-10-34 


VII 


605 


380 


Accessories, Used Textile Machinery and — Dis- 
tributing Trade {see also Used Textile Machin- 










ery and Accessories Distributing Trade) 


4- 4-34 


IX 


81 


432 


Accounting, Specialty — Supply Manufacturing 










(see also Specialty Accounting Supply Manu- 




j 




facturing) 


5-17-34 


X 


211 


165 


Acetylene^ Oxy- (see aZso Oxy-Acetylene) 

Act. {See National Industrial Recovery Act.) 


12-15-33 


IV 


61 


521 


Adhesive and Ink . . 


9-19-34 


XVII 


19 




Adjustment, Amendments to Bulletin No. 7, for 






handling and — of complaints 


4- 6-34 


IX 


901 




Administration: 










Administrator: 










Johnson, Appointment of Hugh S 


6-16-33 


I 


711 




Amendments, modifications, etc., 










from approved codes, Delegation 










of authority to prescribe pro- 










cedure for securing . 


2- 8-34 


VI 


654 




Certification and exemplification of 






Documents, Delegation of au- 










thority to prescribe rules and 










regulations for 


11-18-33 


I 


656 




Code Authorities, Appointment 










to serve temporarily as a member 










of each _.__. 


9-29-33 


I 


733 




Emblems and insignia. Delegation 






of authority to prescribe rules 










and regulations for display of 


10-14^33 


VI 


646 




Expenses of code administration. 










Delegation of authority to pre- 










scribe rules and regulations for 










the collection of 


4-14-34 


IX 


879 




50,000 employees, Delegating power 






of code approval for industries 










employing — or less 


12-30-33 


IV 


689 


i 


Hearings, personnel and their com- 










pensation, Delegation of author- 








1 


ity relevant to 


7-1-^33 


V 


763 




Modification of Presidential Agree- 








J 


ments, Delegation of authority 










to affect 


11-23-33 


III 


657 




Posting of code provisions, Delega- 






tion of authority to prescribe 










rules and regulations pertinent to 


2- 8-34 


VI 


655 




Stay application of codes if petition 








i 


is made within 10 days after 
effective date, Delegation of 










authority to 


7-15-33 


I 


715 



(417) 



418 



Code 

No. 



Industry 



Administration — Continued. 

Basic Code 

Amplification of previous provisions 

Grocery Manufacturing, Offering a — 
to 

Providing supplementary provisions 

Board. {See National Industrial Recovery 
Board.) 

Bulletin board, Establishing the Official 

Bulletin board and hearings, Providing for — 

Bulletin, No. 7. {See Bulletin, No. 7.) 

Certification and exemplification of Docu- 
ments, Designation of clerks and proce- 
dure for the 

Code Authorities, Agents, Attorneys, etc.. 
Prescribing regulations governing removal 
and disqualification from service of 

Code Blue Eagle Regulations, Creation, dis- 
play and penalty 

Collective bargaining. Rules and regulations 

relevant to 

Enforcement of 

Compliance and Enforcement Director au- 
thorized to adjudicate questions involving 
government contracts and contracts in- 
volving government funds 

Contractors, Government — must comply 
with approved Codes of Fair Competi- 
tion 

Cooperatives. {See Cooperatives.) 

Expenses of code administration. Providing 
rules and regulations pertinent to the col- 
lection of 

Rescinding previous order and new rules 
provided 

Federal Alcohol Control Administration, 
Delegating further functions and powers 
to the 

Handicapped workers. {See Labor Pro- 
visions.) 

Hearings and bulletin board. Providing for. _. 

Hospitals, Sales to. {See Hospitals.) 

Industrial Relations Committees for indus- 
tries operating under approved codes 

Labels, Rules and regulations concerning — 
bearing Emblems or Insignia of the 
N. R. A 

Labor provisions. {See Labor Provisions.) 

National Industrial Recovery Board. {See 
Natiomal Industrial Recovery Board.) 

National Labor Board. (See National 
Labor Board.) 

Piece-workers, Interpreting provisions in 
codes which extend minimum hourly rates 
of pay to 

Safety and Health Standards, Force of pro- 
visions subsequent to approval by Admin- 
istrator 

Secretary of Agriculture. {See Secretary of 
Agriculture.) 

Secretary of the Interior. {See Secretary of 
the Interior.) 




7-10-34 
7-10-34 

9-21-34 
7-10-34 



1- 6-34 
12-21-33 



4-11-34 

1-14-35 

4-12-34 

2- 1-34 
2-23-34 

12-15-34 
8-10-33 

4-14-34 
5-26-34 

8-21-34 

12-21-33 

3-30-34 

1-17-34 



1- 4-35 
6-15-34 



XIII 
XIII 

XVII 
XIII 



V 
IV 



IX 

XX 

IX 

VI 
VII 

XIX 

I 

IX 
X 

XV 

IV 

IX 

V 



734 
739 

485 
739 



768 
687 



910 

456 

914 

652 
708 

650 
729 

916 
987 

624 

687 

890 

778 



XX 

XII 



434 

638 



419 




Industry 



Administration — Continued. 

Sheltered Workshops. {Sec Sheltered Work- 
shops.) 
Territories. {See Territories.) 
Administrative Officer, Conferring of authority 
by the National Industrial Recovery Board 

upon the 

Administrator's Territorial Cooperation Agree- 
ment, Approval of 

Advertising, Car — Trade {see also Car Adver- 
tising Trade) 

Advertising Display Installation 

Code Authority, Extension of time for elec- 
tion of permanent 

Suspension of Code, Partial 

Advertising D istributing Trade 

Code Authority, Extension of time to elect 

pernrianent 

Code Authority, Extension of time for elec- 
tion of permanent 

Suspension of Code, Partial 

Advertising Metal Si^n and Display Manufactur- 
ing {see also Fabricated Metal Products Manu- 
fai turing and Metal Finishing and Metal 

Coating Supplement, No. 17) 

Advertising Newspapers. {See Graphic Arts.) 
Advertising, Outdoor — Trade {See also Outdoor 

Advertising Trade) 

Advertising Specialty Manufacturing 

Amendment, No. 1 

Wage and Hour Provisions, Requiring post- 
ing of — for the Graphic Arts Code by the. 
Wage and hours, Continuance of basic 

agreement relevant to 

Advertising Topography. {See Graphic Arts.) 
Agents, Code Authorities, Attorneys, etc., Pre- 
scribing regulations governing removal and 

disqualification from service of ^ — -. 

Agreement, Approval of Administrator's Terri- 
torial Cooperation {see also Administrator's 

Territorial Cooperation Agreement) 

Agricultural Insecticide and Fungicide {see also 
Chemical Manufacturing Supplement, No. 1). 

Air, Compressed {see also Compressed Air) 

Air Conditioning, Heating, Piping, and — Con- 
tractors'. {See also Construction Supplement 

No. 16) 

Air Filter {s"e also Machinery and Allied Prod- 
ucts Supplement, No. 32) 

Air Register, Warm {see also Warm Air Register) 

Air Transport 

Amendment, No. 1 

Amendment, No. 2 

Amendment, No. 3 

Hazardous occupations, Approving a list of. 

Air Valve 

Amendment, No. 1 

Air, Warm — Furnace Manufacturing {see also 

Warm Air Furnace Manufacturing) 

Alcohol, Delegating further functions and powers 
to the Federal — Control Administration. _.- 



9-28-34 

8-27-34 

11-22-34 
1-30-34 

5-15-34 
5-28-34 
2-17-34 

3-30-34 

5- 5-34 

5-28-34 



4r-20-34 

2-24-34 

10-31-33 

1-15-35 

6-26-34 

10-17-34 



XVII 

XVI 

XIX 
V 

X 

XI 
VII 

IX 

X 

XI 



IX 
VII 

II 

XX 

XII 
XVIII 



1-14-35 


XX 


8-27-34 


XVI 


5- 1-34 


X 


10-11-33 


I 


7-25-34 


XIV 


7-21-34 


XIII 


6-28-34 


XII 


11-14-33 


III 


9-12-34 


XVI 


12-10-34 


XIX 


2-26-35 


XXI 


8-16-34 


XVIII 


3-31-34 


IX 


2-19-35 


XXI 


11-27-33 


III 


8-21-34 


XV 



420 



Code 
No. 


Industry 


Date 


Volume 


PagB 




Alcohol, Industrial (see also Chemical Manufac- 
turing Supplement, No. 3) 


8-21-34 
7-17-34 
5-22-34 

3-17-34 
11-14-33 
1-30-34 
7-22-34 
8-29-34 
9-27-34 

7-18-34 

9- 5-34 

12-18-34 

8-13-34 

5-24-34 
6-26-34 

11- 5-34 
3-21-35 

10- 8-34 

1- 5-35 
2-21-35 
4- 6-35 

2- 8-34 

11- 8-33 
1-16-34 
1-16-34 
1-16-34 
1-16-34 
1-16-34 
1-16-34 
1-16-34 
1-16-34 

1-16-34 
1-16-34 
1-16-34 
1-16-34 

1-16-34 

6-15-34 

5-17-34 

12-30-33 
4-24-34 
3-19-35 
1-25-35 


XV 

XIII 

X 

VIII 

III 

V 

XIII 

XVI 

XVII 

XIII 
XVI 
XIX 

XV 

X 

XII 

XVIII 

XXII 

XVII 

XX 

XXI 

XXII 

VI 

II 

V 
V 
V 
V 
V 
V 
V 
V 

V 
V 
V 
V 

V 

XII 

X 

IV 

X 

XXII 

XXI 


557 


347 


AIcohoHc Beverage Importing (Labor Provision). 

Alcoholic Beverage Wholesale (Labor Provisions) _ 

All-Cotton Clothing Linings Division. {See Cot- 
ton Textile Supplement, No. 1.) 

Allied Products, Machinery and (see also 
Machinery and Allied Products) 


483 
601 

?31 


112 


All-metal Insect Screen 


q 


237 


Alloy Casting . 


563 




Amendment, No. 1 


473 




Amendment, No. 2 


189 




Amendment, No. 3 


??3 


615 


Expenses of Code Administration, Exemp- 
tion from Order relevant to collection of.. 
AUoys 


758 
99 




Amendment, No. 1 -- 


41 5 




Alloys, Copper, Brass, Bronze, and Related — 
Trade (see also Wholesaling or Distributing 
Trade Supplement, No. 21) 


511 


443 


Alloys, Nickel and Nickel (see also Nickel and 
Nickel Alloys) 


381 


470 


Aluminum _ •-- 


113 




Jurisdictional interpretation in conjunction 
with the Electrical Manufacturing Indus- 
try 


1 69? 




Trade Practice provisions suspended 

Trial period, Approved for a further 

Extended 


' 590 
543 
435 




Extended 


6?1 




Extended _- -- 


640 


268 


Aluminum Permanent Mold Castings Division. 
{See Non-Ferrous Foundry.) 

Aluminum, Secondary {see also Secondary Alu- 
minum) _ 


305 




Ambulance, Funeral Vehicle and (Supplement 
to Automobile Manufacturing) 


671 


215 


American Glassware 


257 




Automatic Glassware Division 


257 




Automatic Tumbler Glassware Division 


257 
257 




Blown Glassware Division _ 


257 




Blown Table Glassware Division 


257 




Glassware Cutting and Decorating Division. 
Illuminating Glassware Division 


257 
257 




Lamp Chimneys and Lantern Globes Divi- 
sion 


257 




Miscellaneous Glassware Division 


257 




Pressed Glassware Division 


257 




Scientific Glassware Division 


257 




Technical and Industrial Glassware Divi- 
sion 


257 




Minimum Wage Schedules, Extension of 
time to file recommendations for 


633 




Wage schedules, Extending time to file 
recommendations as to minimum.- __ 


975 


195 


American Leather Belting Division. {See 

Leather Industry Amendment, No. 1.) 
American Match 


621 




Amendment, No. 1 


445 




Hazardous occupations, Approving a list of.. 
Price declines. Stay of provisions relevant to_ 


586 
557 



421 




85 



354 



504 
253 

138 



536 
415 



236 



198 



American Petroleum Equipment 

Selling practices. Equitable adjustments 
with the Wire Rope and Strand Manufac- 
turing Industry for 

Ammunition, Small Arms and — Manufacturing 
(see also Small Arms and Ammunition Manu- 
facturing) 

Animal Ghie 

Animal Soft Hair 

Amendment, No. 1 

Anti-Friction Bearing 

Amendment, No. 1 

Amendment, No. 2 

Apparatus, Chlorine Control — Industry and 
Trade (see also Chlorine Control Apparatus 

Industry and Trade) 

Apparel Codes Label Council, Recognition and 

definition of powers and duties 

Appendix: 

Fabricated Metal Products Manufacturing 

and Metal Finishing and Metal Coating: 

Cosmetic Container Manufacturing, 

No. 6 

Fitting up charges. Extending stay 

i relevant to-__ 

Fireplace Furnishings Manufacturing, 

No. 3 

Fly Swatter Manufacturing, No. 1 

Industrial Wire Cloth Manufacturing, 

No. 5 

! \ Metal Safety Tread Manufacturing, 

No. 7 

Budget and Expenditure rules 

stated 

Metal Spinning and Stamping Manu- 
facturing, No. 2 

Mine Tool Manufacturing, No. 4 

Appliance, Cooking and Heating — Manufac- 
turing (see also Cooking and Heating Appli- 
ance Manufacturing) 

Appliance, Liquid Fuel — Manufacturing (see 
also Fabricated Metal Products Manufactur- 
ing and Metal Finishing and Metal Coating 

Supplement, No. 53) _. 

Appliance, Locomotive (see oho Machinery and 

Allied Products Supplement, No. 12) 

Appliance, Locomotive — Subdivision. (See 

Machinery and Allied Products Amendment, 

No. 3.) 

Appliance, Railway — Manufacturing (see also 

Machinery and Allied Products Supplement, 

No. 39) _. 

Appliances, Railway Car (see also Fabricated 
Metal Products Manufacturing and Metal 
Finishing and Metal Coating Supplement, No. 

5) 

Appliance, Railway Safety (see also Railway 

Safety Appliance) 

Appointment: 

Central Statistical Board 

Hugh S. Johnson (see also Administration) __. 
Sheltered Workshops Committe. {See Shel- 
tered Workshops.) 



11- 2-33 



3- 2-35 



3-22-34 

8-23-34 

2- 2-34 

10-10-34 

11-27-33 

7-31-34 

11-19-34 



12-18-34 
5-15-35 

2-12-35 

3- 8-35 

12-21-34 
9- 7-34 

2- 8-35 

2-15-35 

5- 6-35 

11-22-34 
1- 4-35 

1-30-34 

9-24-34 

6- 5-34 



8- 1-34 

2- 9-34 

1-12-34 

7-27-33 
6-16-33 



II 



XXI 



VITI 

XV 

VI 

XVIII 

III 

XIV 

XIX 



XIX 
XXIII 

XXI 

XXTI 

XX 

XVI 

XXI 

XXI 

XXIII 

XIX 
XX 



XVII 
XI 



XIV 

VI 
V 

I 
I 



339 
645 



347 
101 
97 
121 
473 
213 
223 



55 
358 

479 

562 

319 
413 

469 

487 

320 

453 
327 

549 

419 
645 



523 

637 

33 

724 
711 



42^ 



Code 
No. 


Industry 


Date 


Volume 


Page 




Apprentice training, Application of Labor Pro- 










visions of Codes of Fair Competition affecting. _ 


6-27-34 


XII 


613 




Apprentices and Learners, Interpretation of pro- 










visions in various codes prescribing term of 










employment of 


3-15-35 


XXII 


579 




Appropriation, Expenditures out of allocations 






from the — for JNatlonal Industrial Recovery. . 


3-27-34 


VIII 


863 




Aprons Division. {See Leather Industry Amend- 










ment, No. 1.) 










Arch, Locomotive — Refractories Division. 










{See Refractories.) 










Archery. {See Athletic Goods Manufacturing.) 










Arches, Suspended Walls and — Division. {See 










Refractories.) 










Architectural, Ornamental, and Miscellaneous 










Iron, Bronze, Wire, and Metal Specialties Man- 










ufacturing {see also Fabricated Metal Products 










Manufacturing and Metal Finishing and Metal 










Coatin"' Supplement, No. 55) 


11-20-34 


XIX 


479 


354 


Arms, Small — and Ammunition Manufacturing 
{see also Small Arms and Ammunition Manu- 










facturing) 


3-22-34 
3-1&-34 


VIII 
VIII 


347 


335 


Art Needlework 


75 




Amendment, No. 1 


7-17-34 
2-15-35 
3-30-35 


XIII 

XXI 

XXII 


329 




Amendment, No. 2 


361 




Label requirements, Stay relevant to 


614 


29 


Artificial Flower and Feather 


9-18-33 


I 


381 




Amendment, No. 1 


8-14-34 


XV 


293 




Amendment, No. 2 


10-31-34 


XVIII 


433 




Approving overtime work on certain con- 






ditions for the — Industry 


2-21-34 


VII 


715 




Denial of Application for exemption by 










Kaplan Brothers 


11- 4-33 

8-28-34 


II 

XVI 


701 


514 


Artificial Limb Manufacturing 


85 




Amendment, No. 1 


3-30-35 


XXII 


263 




Artistic Lighting Equipment Manufacturing {see 






also Fabricated Metal Products Manufactur- 










ing and Metal Finishing and Metal Coating 










Supplement, No. 37) 


6-28-34 


XII 


509 




Artistic Light Equipment Manufacturing: 










Price lists. Stay of provisions relevant to 


5-10-35 


XXIII 


335 


287 


Arts, Graphic {see also Graphic Arts) 


2-17-34 


VII 


1 


554 


Arts, Graphic — Industry In The Territory of 
Hawaii {see also Graphic Arts Industry in The 










Territory of Hawaii) 


3- 7-35 


XXII 


1 


80 


Asbestos 


11- 1-33 
11- 1-33 


II 
II 


273 




Asbestos Cement Products Division 


273 




Asbestos Paper and Allied Products Division. 


11- 1-33 


II 


273 




Asbestos Magnesia Products Division 


11- 1-33 


II 


273 




Asbestos Textile Products Division 


11- 1-33 


II 


273 




Brake Lining and Related Friction Pro- 










ducts Division 


11- 1-33 
4-27-34 


II 

X 


273 






479 




Brake Lining Division, Merchandising Plan, 






Approving amendment to the 


10- 1-34 


XVII 


528 




Brake Lining Division, Merchandising Plan, 










Approving amendment to the 


1-21-35 


XX 


469 




Brake Lining and Related Friction Products 










Division, Approving a Merchandising 










Plan for the 


8- 8-34 


XV 


637 


' 


Brake Lining and Related Friction Products 






Division, Merchandising Plan approved 










for the 


4-29-35 


XXIII 


292 



423 



Industry 



Ashes, Cinders, — , and Scavenger Trade {see 
also Cinders, Ashes, and Scavenger Trade) 

Asphalt and Mastic Tile 

Amendment, No. 1 

Costs, Staying code provisions relevant to 
prices covering installation 

Asphalt Shingle and Roofing Manufacturing 

Amendment, No. 1 

Assembled Watch 

Sale terms stayed 

Terms of sale,- Denying a stay relevant to. 
Terms. Stay of code provisions subject to 

compliance with Wholesale Jewelry 

Wages and hours. Granting temporary stay 
of provisions relevant to 

Assembling, Porcelain Breakfast Furniture {see 
also Porcelain Breakfast Furniture Assembling) 

Assessment, Establishing single — principle for 
establishments engaged in Retail Distribution.. 

Assessment, Qualified exemption of principal 
line retail establishments from Code Authority. 

Athletic Goods Distributing Trade {see also 
Wholesaling or Distributing Trade Supple- 
ment, No. 13) 

Athletic Goods Manufacturing 

Archery Division 

Badminton Division 

Balls Division 

Baseball Division 

Basket Ball Division 

Boxing Division 

Cricket Division 

Emblems Division 

Equipment Division 

Field Athletics Division 

Golf Division 

Handball Division 

Football Division 

Hockey Division 

La Crosse Division 

Letters Division 

Pennants Division 

Polo Division 

Racquets Division 

Shoe Division 

Squash Division 

Rugby Football Division 

Soccer Division 

Tennis Division 

Track Division 

Uniforms Division 

Volley Ball Division 

Water Polo Division 

Wrestling Division 

Amendment, No. 1 

Amendment, No. 2 

Home work, Partial stay of labor provisions 
relevant to 

Athletic Underwear Manufacturers Division. 
{See Cotton Garment.) 

Atlantic Mackerel Fishing {see also Fishery Sup- 
plement. No. 4) 



Date 


Volume 


12-30-33 


IV 


12- 7-33 


III 


7-20-34 


XIII 


8-13-34 


XV 


11- 6-33 


II 


3-21-35 


XXII 


8-27-34 


XVI 


5- 2-35 


XXIII 


3- 6-35 


XXII 


10-29-34 


XVIII 


12- 7-34 


XIX 


1-30-34 


V 


1- 7-35 


XX 


4-11-35 


XXII 


7-17-34 


XIII 


2- 2-34 


VI 


2- 2-34 


VI 


2- 2-24 


VI 


2- 2-34 


VI 


2- 2-34 


VI 


2- 2-34 


VI 


2- 2-34 


VI 


2- 2-34 


VI 


2- 2-34 


VI 


2- 2-34 


VI 


2- 2-34 


VI 


2- 2-34 


VI 


2- 2-34 


VI 


2- 2-34 


VI 


2- 2-34 


VI 


2- 2-34 


VI 


2- 2-34 


VI 


2- 2-34 


VI 


2- 2-34 


VI 


2- 2-34 


VI 


2- 2-34 


VI 


2- 2-34 


VI 


2- 2-34 


VI 


2- 2-34 


VI 


2- 2-34 


VI 


2- 2-34 


VI 


2- 2-34 


VI 


2- 2-34 


VI 


2- 2-34 


VI 


2- 2-34 


VI 


5-31-34 


XI 


10- 9-34 


XVII 


2-21-35 


XXI 


5- 3-34 


X 



424 



Code 
No. 


Industry 


Date 


Volume 


Page 




Atlantic, Middle — Preparing and Wholesaling 
or Wholesaling (see also Fisherj^ Supplement, 










No. 10) 


3- 8-35 


XXII 


495 




Attorneys, Code Authorities, Agents, etc.. Pre- 






scribing regulations governing removal and 










disqualification from service of 


1-14-35 


XX 


456 




Auction House, Broker and — Division. (See 










Fur Dealing Trade Amendment, No. 2.) 










Auction and Loose Leaf Tobacco Warehouse, 










Hours and wages. Granting stay of code pro- 










visions relevant to 


11- 5-34 


XVIII 


694 




Auto, Fabric — Equipment Division. (See 










Light Sewing Industry Except Garments.) 








544 


Auto Rebuilding and Refinishing Trade 


1-24-35 


XXI 


1 




Automatic Glassware Division. (See American 










Glassware.) 








50 


Automatic Sprinkler 


10- 9-33 


I 


605 




Amendment, No. 1 


7-20-34 
8-24-34 


XIII 
XV 


425 




Cost accounting system, Approving basis of. 


721 




Cost accounting system. Staying effective 










date of order approving 


9-21-34 


XVII 


483 




Cost accounting system, Stay of order ap- 










proving the 


g- 7-34 
4- 4-35 


XVI 
XXII 


562 




Sales, contracts, etc.. Stay relevant to 


635 




Automatic Tumbler Glassware Division. (See 










American Glassware.) 










Automobile Fabrics, Proofing and Backing Di- 










vision. (See Rubber Manufacturing.) 










Automobile Glassware Division. (See American 










Glassware.) 










Automobile Hot Water Heater Manufacturing 










(see also Automotive Parts and Equipment 










Manufacturing Supplement, No. 1) 


6-25-34 


XII 


475 


17 


Automobile Manufacturing 


8-26-33 


I 


251 




Amendment, No. 1 


12-18-33 

1- 8-34 


IV 
V 


641 




Amendment, No. 2 


669 




Amendment, No. 3 


8-31-34 

11- 2-34 

1-31-35 


XVI 

XVIII 

XXI 


223 




Amendment, No. 4 


495 




Amendment, No. 5 


203 




Automotive Board of Three, Authorization 






to pass on certain questions arising in 










Automotive Parts and Equipment Manu- 










facturing 


4-27-34 
3-26-34 


IX 
VIII 


936 




Board, Establishing a — of three 


874 




Supplement, No. 1. Funeral and Ambu- 










lance Subdivisions 


11- 8-33 


II 


671 


556 


Automobile, Wholesale and Retail — Sales, 






Supply, Repair, Maintenance and Service 










Industry In The Territory of Hawaii (see also 










Wholesale and Retail Automobile Sales, Sup- 










ply, Repair, Maintenance and Service In- 










dustry In The Territory of Hawaii) 


3-26-35 


XXII 


53 


522 


Automotive Chemical Specialties Manufacturing. 


9-27-34 


XVII 


33 




Classification of members 


10- 5-34 
4-23-35 


XVI T 
XXIII 


538 




Hazardous occupations, Approving a list of. 


272 


105 


Automotive Parts and Equipment Manufactur- 










ins 


11- 8-33 
3-29-34 
8-23-34 


II 

IX 
XV 


599 




**^o 

Amendment, No. 1 


635 




Amendment, No. 2 : 


407 




Authorization of the Automotive Board of 






Three to pass on certain questions arising 










in ^ 


4-27-34 
10- 5-34 


IX 
XVII 


936 




Classification of members 


538 



425 



Code 

No. 



106 



163 
242 



513 



284 



230 



267 
27 



Industry 



Automotive Parts and Equipment Manufactur- 
ing — Continued. 

Supplement, No. 1, for Automobile Hot Wa- 
ter Heater Manufacturing 

Amendment, No. 1 

Supplement, No. 2, for Replacement Axle 

Shaft Manufacturing 

Amendment, No. 1 

Supplement, No. 3, for Leaf Spring Manu- 
facturing 

Amendment, No. 1 

Supplement, No. 4, for Wheel and Rim 

Manufacturing 

Amendment, No. 1 

Supplement, No. 5, for Carburetor Manu- 
facturing 

Sup|)U;ment, No. 6, for Oil Filter Manufac- 
turing 

Supplement, No. 7, for Automotive Shop 

Equipment Manufacturing 

Supplement, No. 8, for Powdered Metal 

Bearing Manufacturing 

Supplement, No. 9, for Gasket Manufactur- 
ing 

Supplement, No. 10, Radiator Manufactur- 
ing ---- 

Automotive Shop Equipment Manufacturmg 
{see also Automotive Parts and Equipment 

Manufacturing Supplement, No. 7) 

Automotive, Wholesale — Trade (see also Whole- 
sale Automotive Trade) 

Auxiliary, Marine — Machinery (see also Marine 

Auxiliary Machinery) _-- 

Aviation, Commercial (see also Commercial Avi- 
ation) 

Axe Division. (See Tool and Implement Manu- 
facturing Industrv Supplement.) 

Axle Shaft, Replacement— Manufacturing 

Backing, Automobile Fabrics, Proofing and — 

Division. (See Rubber Manufacturing.) 
Backwall, Pottery Supplies and — and Radiant 
(see also Pottery Supplies and Backwall and 

Radiant) 

Badminton. (See Athletic Goods Manufactur- 
ing-) 
Bag Case and Strap Division. (See Leather 

Amendment, No. 2.) 
Bag, Hand — Frame Manufacturing (see also 
Fabricated Metal Products Manufacturing 
and Metal Finishing and Metal Coating Sup- 
plement, No. 45) 

Bag, Paper — Manufacturing (see also Paper 

Bag Manufacturing) 

Bag, Transparent — and Envelope Divii^ion. 

(See Transparent Materials Converters.) 
Bag, Used Textile (see also Used Textile Bag).- 

Bag, Textile (see also Textile Bag) 

Bakers', Retail — Division. (See Baking.) 
Bakery Equipment Manufacturing (see also Ma- 
chinery and Allied Products Supplement, No. 
29) 



Date 



6-25-34 
10-23-34 

7- 3-34 
11- 9-34 

7-18-34 
5-11-35 

10-24-34 
4-23-35 

10-24-34 

10-26-34 

11-30-34 

12-18-34 

12-20-34 

2- 1-35 

11-30-34 

12-18-33 

1-30-34 

8-28-34 

7- 3-34 



2-16-34 



Volume 



XTI 

XVIII 

XII 
XIX 

XIII 
XXIII 

XVTII 
XXIII 

XVIII 

XVIII 

XIX 

XIX 

XX 

XXI 

XIX 

IV 

V 

XVI 

XII 



8- 1-34 
1-26-34 



2- 8-34 
9-18-33 



Page 



475 
289 

533 
145 

631 
157 

573 
13 

585 

595 

505 

517 

333 

509 

505 

185 

625 

69 

533 



VI 



XIV 
V 



VI 
I 



7-13-34 XIII 595 



539 



463 
461 



295 
361 



42C 



Industry 



Baking 

Cake Bakers' Division 

House to house Bakers' Division 

Local Wholesale Bakers' Division 

Multiple Unit Retail Bakers' Division 

Multistate Bakers' Division 

Pie Bakers' Division 

Retail Bakers' Division 

Specialty Bakers' — Dark Bread Division 

Specialty Bakers' — White Bread Division.-. 

Amendnaent, No. 1 

Amendment, No. 2 

Amendment, No. 3 

Amendment, No. 4 

Amendment, No. 5 

Amendment, No. 6 

Code Authority, Staying effective date and 

increasing time for the — to file reports — 

Exemption, Denying application of the Code 

Authority for the Restaurant Industry 

for an 

Little Rock, Arkansas, and North Little 
Rock, Arkansas, Population decision for-. 

Revocation 

Mutilation of returns, Approving method of. 

Price lists, Extending stay relevant to 

Price lists. Stay of code provisions for mul- 
tiple unit retail bakers from provisions re- 
quiring filing of 

Price Lists, Stay of code provisions relevant 

to 

Report of Code Authority on labor, hour and 
wage provisions. Extending time for the — 

Baking Industry in Puerto Rico 

Ball Clay Production 

Balls. (See Athletic Goods Manufacturing.) 
Banana and Dry Cleaner or Garment Delivery 
Bag Division. (See Paper Bag Manufactur- 
ing.) 

Band Instrument Manufacturing 

Amendment, No. 1 

Hazardous occupations. Approving a list of-. 
Bank and Commercial Stationery. (See Graphic 
Arts.) 

Bank and Security Vault Manufacturing 

Amendment, No. 1 

Bankers 

Amendment, No. 1 

Amendment, No. 2 

Stay of effective date of Article VIII 

Bankers, Investment {see also Investment Bank- 
ers) 

Bankers, Mutual Savings. (see also Mutual 

Savings Bankers) 

Barber, Beauty and — Equipment and Supplies 
Trade (see also Wholesaling or Distributing 

Trade Supplement, No. 4) 

Barber, Beauty and — Shop Mechanical Equip- 
ment Manufacturing (see also Beauty and 
Barber Shop Mechanical Equipment Manu- 
facturing) 

Barber Shop Trade 

Suspension of Code, Partial 



Date 


Volume 


5-28-34 


XI 


5-28-34 


XI 


5-28-34 


XI 


5-28-34 


XI 


5-28-34 


XI 


5-28-34 


XI 


5-28-34 


XI 


5-28-34 


XI 


5-28-34 


XI 


5-28-34 


XI 


6-16-34 


XII 


9-27-34 


XVII 


12-18-34 


XIX 


2-13-35 


XXI 


3-27-35 


XXTI 


4-30-35 


XXIII 


6-16-34 


XII 


10-20-34 


XVIII 


1-26-35 


XXT 


4- 4-35 


XXII 


11-19-34 


XIX 


10- 6-34 


XVII 


10-15-34 


XVIII 


7-19-34 


XIII 


11-22-34 


XIX 


12-21-34 


XX 


1-16-34 


V 


2-10-34 


VI 


4-13-35 


XXII 


9-27-34 


XVII 


5- 1-34 


IX 


4- 8-35 


XXII 


10- 3-33 


I 


1-22-34 


V 


11-28-34 


XIX 


12-11-33 


IV 


11-27-33 


III 


10- 9-33 


I 


4- 4-34 


IX 


2-16-34 


VI 


4-19-34 


IX 


5-28-34 


XI 



427 



Industry 




Barber Supplies, Beautj^ and — Division. (See 
Wholesaling or Distributing Trade.) 

Barrel, Standard Steel — and Drum Manufac- 
turing (see also Fabricated Metal Products 
Manufacturing and Metal Finishing and Metal 
Coating Supplement, No. 26) 

Baseball. (See Athletic Goods Manufacturing.) 

Basic Code 

Amplification of previous provisions 

Grocery Manufacturing, Offering a — to the 
Providing supplementary provisions 

Basic Refractories Division. (See Refractories.) 

Basket Ball. (See Athletic Goods Manufactur- 
ing-) 

Battery, Electric Storage and Wet Primary (see 
also Electric Storage and Wet Primary Battery) 

Battery, Retail Rubber Tire and — Trade (see 
also Retail Rubber Tire and Battery Trade) _ 

Batting and Padding 

Batting, Dry Goods Cotton (see also Dry Goods 
Cotton Batting) 

Beamers, Rayon Yarn Winders, Warpers, 
Slashers and — Division. (See Textile Pro- 
cessing Amendment, No. 3.) 

Bean, Vanilla — Division. See (Natural 
Organic Products). 

Bearing, Anti-Friction (see also Anti-Friction 
Bearing) 

Bearing, Powdered Metal — Manufacturing (see 
also Automotive Parts and Equipment Manu- 
facturing Supplement, No. 8) 

Bearings, Railway Brass Car and Locomotive 
Journal — and Castings Manufacturing (see 
also Railway Brass Car and Locomotive Jour- 
nal Bearings and Castings Manufacturing) 

Beater and Jordan and Allied Equipment (see 
also Machinery and Allied Products Supple- 
ment, No. 7) 

Beauty and Barber Equipment Manufactur- 
ing 

Amendment, No. 1 

Amendment, No. 2 

Label provisions. Stay granted relevant to. 

Beauty and Barber Supplies Division. (See 
Wholesaling or Distributing Trade.) 

Beauty and Barber Equipment and Supplies 
Trade (see also Wholesaling or Distributing 
Trade Supplement, No. 4) 

Beauty and Barber Shop Mechanical Equip- 
ment Manufacturing — (Changed to Beauty 
and Barber Equipment Manufacturing.) 

Bedding Manufacturing 

Amendment, No. 1 

Amendment, No. 2 

Amendment, No. 3 

Amendment, No. 4 

Bedspread, Candlewick (see also Candlewick 
Bedspread) 

Bedspreads, Novelty Curtain, Draperies — and 
Novelty Pillow (see also Novelty Curtain, 
Draperies, Bedspreads and Novelty Pillow). _ 

Bed, Temporary limitation of hours of machine 
operation in the Wide — Sheeting Group of 
the. (See Cotton Textile Industry.) 

145102 — 35 29 



5-16-34 

7-10-34 
7-10-34 
9-21-34 
7-10-34 



10- 3-33 

5- 1-34 
5- 5-34 

4-21-34 



11-27-33 
12-18-34 

1-29-34 

5-14-34 

2-16-34 
9- 1-34 
4-15-35 
5-14-35 

4-4 -34 



1-23-34 
6-29-34 
7-10-34 
7-27-34 
7-31-34 

6- 1-34 



11- 1-33 



Volume 



X 

XIII 
XIII 
XVII 
XIII 



IX 
X 

IX 



921 

734 
730 
485 
739 



499 

519 
1 

441 



III 
XIX 



X 

VI 
XVI 

XXII 
XXIII 



IX 



V 

XII 

XIII 

XIV 

XIV 

XI 



II 



473 
517 

511 

871 

569 
255 
439 
352 

803 



311 
337 
251 
139 
217 

111 



263 



428 



Code 
No. 


Industry 


Date 


Volume 


Page 


302 


Beech, Maple, - — , and Birch Flooring Division. 
{See Lumber and Timber Products.) 

Beeswax, Candle Manufacturing Industry and 
the — Bleachers and Refiners {see also Candle 
Manufacturing Industry and the Beeswax 
Bleachers and Refiners) - _. 


2-20-34 
10-27-33 

5- 9-34 
11- 4-33 

7-13-34 
10- 3-33 

7-17-34 

5-22-34 
3-16-34 

10- 3-34 
3-16-35 
4- 6-35 
5-11-35 

4-17-34 

7-10-34 

10-20-34 
5-23-34 
2- 4-35 

5-21-34 
12-21-34 

3-30-35 
3-17-34 

10-25-34 

9-18-33 
3-31-34 
4-22-34 

6- 4-34 

11- 5-34 
1- 8-35 
1-25-35 
3-14-35 
3-30-35 


VII 

II 

X 

II 

XIII 

I 

XIII 

X 

VIII 

XVII 

XXII 

XXII 

XXIII 

XIII 

XIII 

XVIII 

X 

XXI 

X 
XX 

XXII 
VIII 

XVIII 

I 

IX 

X 

XI 

XVIII 

XX 

XXI 

XXII 

XXII 


243 




Beet Sugar (Labor Provisions) 


687 


422 
94 


Belt, Canvas Stitched — Manufacturing {see also 
Canvas Stitched Belt Manufacturing) 

Belt, Garter, Suspender and — Manufacturing 
(see also Garter, Suspender and Belt Manufac- 
turing). __ 


75 
471 


41 


Belting, American Leather — Division. {See 
Leather Industry Amendment, No. 1.) 

Belting, Leather — Division. (*See Leather 
Amendment, No. 2.) 

Belt, Multiple V — Drive (see also Machinery 
and AUied Products Supplement, No. 30) 

Belt, Women's {see also Women's Belt) 

Beverage, Alcoholic — Importing (Labor Pro- 
vision) {see also Alcoholic Beverage Importing) _ 

Beverage, Alcoholic — Wholesale (Labor Provi- 
sions) 


605 
511 

483 

601 


334 


Beverage Dispensing Equipment 


59 




Amendment, No. 1 


299 




Amendment, No. 2-_ 


169 




Amendment, No. 3-_ -_.._ 


353 




Amendment, No. 4 . 


117 




Cabinet, Mill and Architectural Woodwork 
Institute, Allowing exception from the 
code for. _ . . 


723 




Cabinet, Mill and Architectural Woodwork 


729 




Price lists. Staying code provisions relevant 
to filing of 


653 


441 


Bias Tape ._ 


343 




Amendment, No. 1 


259 


437 


Bible Publishing Division {see also Book Publish- 
ing). 
Bicj'cle Manufacturing . 


287 




Wages above the minimum, Modification of 
code approval relevant to 


404 


557 


Billiard, Bowling and- — Equipment Industry and 
Trade (see also Bowling and Billiard Equip- 
ment Industry and Trade) 


73 


346 
529 


Billiard, Bowling and — Operating Trade (see 
also BowHng and Billiard Operating Trade) 

Binder Twine Division. {See Cordage and 
Twine.) 

Binding, Library. (*See Graphic Arts.) 

Biological, Pharmaceutical and (see also Pharma- 
ceutical and Biological) 


221 
73 


24 


Birch, Maple, Beech, and — Flooring Division. 
{See Lumber and Timber Products.) 


323 




Amendment, No. 1 _ 


665 




Amendment, No. 2 _ 


431 




Amendment, No. 3 


391 




Amendment, No. 4 


509 




Amendment, No. 5_. 


175 




Amendment, No. 6 

Amendment, No. 7__ 


169 
147 




Amendment, No. 8 


267 



429 



Industry 



Bituminous Coal — Continued. 

Bids, Staying application of Order relevant 
to — Rendered to governmental agencies. . 
Code Authorities, Appointment of Adminis- 
tration Members on Coordination Boards 

of the Several 

Price schedules and/or changes, Cancellation 
of previous order promulgating rules gov- 
erning 

Price schedules and/or changes, Rules gov- 
erning 

Revision 

Sales, Committee established to effect rules 

relevant to 

Sales to hospitals. Disallowing special ex- 
emptions for 

Bituminous, Cold Laid — Concrete Division, 
Approving. {See Crushed Stone, Sand and 
Gravel, and Slag Industries.) 

Bituminous Road Material Distributing 

Amendment, No. 1 

Blackboard and Blackboard Eraser Manufactur- 



ing. 



Blackboard Slate Division. (See Slate.) 

Blade, Hack Saw — Manufacturing (see also 
Fabricated Metal Products Manufacturing and 
Metal Finishing and Metal Coating Supple- 
ment, No. 8) 

Blade, Safety Razor and Safety Razor — Manu- 
facturing (see also Safety Razor and Safety 
Razor Blade Manufacturing) 

Blankets Division. (See Wool Textile Amend- 
ment, No. 1.) 

Blast Furnace Castings Division. (See Non- 
Ferrous Foundry.) 

Bleached Shellac Manufacturing 

Amendment, No. 1 

Labor cotuplaints, Aupr 'vai of application 
for having the National Recovery Admin- 
istration to handle 

Bleachers, Candle Manufacturing Industry and 
the Beeswax — and Refiners (see also Candle 
Manufacturing Industry and the Beeswax 
Bleachers and Refiners) 

Bleachers, Cotton Yarn Dyers and — Division. 
(See Textile Processing Amendment, No. 3.) 

Blind, Venetian (see also Venetian Blind) 

Block, Brush Handle and Brush — Division. 
(See Wood Turning and Shaping.) 

Block, End Grain Strip Wood (see also End Grain 
Strip Wood Block) 

Block, Metal Hat Die and Wood Hat (see also 
Metal Hat Die and Wood Hat Block) 

Block, Print Roller and Print — Manufacturing 
(see also Print Roller and Print Block Manu- 
facturing) 

Block, Tackle — Manufacturing (see also Fab- 
ricated Metal Products Manufacturing and 
Metal Finishing and Metal Coating Supple- 
ment No. 11) 



Date 



6-27-34 
6-21-34 

1-26-35 

10- 2-34 
9-29-33 

3- 4-35 

5-28-34 



10-26-34 
4-27-35 

8-23-34 



3-17-34 
7-21-34 



4-21-34 
11- 5-34 



11- 3-34 

2-20-34 
1-24-34 

12-30-33 
1-23-34 

3-26-34 



Volunio 



XII 
XII 

XXI 

XVII 

I 

XXI 

XI 



XVIII 
XXIII 

XV 



VII 
XIII 



IX 
XVIII 



XVIII 

VII 
V 

IV 
V 

VIII 



3-26-34 VIII 849 



Page 



665 
655 

564 

531 

702 

647 
791 



87 
31 

117 



779 
203 



423 
515 



691 

243 
447 

511 

347 

641 



430 



Code 
No. 


Industry 


Date 


Volume 


Page 


194 


Blouse and Skirt Manufacturing 


12-30-33 


IV 


605 




Amendment, No. 1 


8- 2-34 
4- 2-35 


XIV 
XXII 


257 




Amendment, No. 2 


333 




Amendment, No. 3 


5- 8-35 


XXIII 


89 




Amendment, No. 4 


5-14-35 


XXIII 


179 




Blouse, Men's and Boys' Shirt and — Division. 










{See Cotton Garment Amendment, No. 5.) 








238 


Blower, Fan and (see also Fan and Blower) 


1-30-34 


V 


575 




Blue Crab (see also Fishery Supplement, No. 5) 


5- 5-34 


X 


747 




Blue Eagle. »See (Insigna). 








537 


Blue Print and Photo Print 

Board, Central Statistical — Appointing of 


12-18-34 


XIX 


65 




(see ai.so Central Statistical Board) 


7-27-33 


I 


702 




Board, Cork Bulletin and Display — Manufac- 






turers Division. {See Cork.) 










Board, Creation of the National Industrial Re- 










covery (see also National Industrial Recovery 










Board) 


9-27-34 
3- 7-34 


XVII 
VII 


463 




Board, Creation of the National Recovery Reviev/. 


709 




Board, Creation of the Textile Labor Relations 










(see also Textile Labor Relations Board) 


9-26-34 


XVII 


459 




Board, Establishment and use of Official N. R. A. 










Bulletin 


1- 6-34 
3- 9-34 


V 
VII 


768 




Board, Funds for the National Recovery Review. _ 


710 


353 


Board, Insulation {see also Insulation Board) 


3-22-34 


VIII 


331 


406 


Boatbuilding and Boatrepairing 


4-24-34 


IX 


467 


414 


Bobbin and Spool 


5- 3-34 


IX 


579 




Amendment, No. 1 


8- 2-34 


XIV 


261 


258 


Boiler, Cast Iron — and Cast Iron Radiator {see 






also Cast Iron Boiler and Cast Iron Radiator) _ _ 


2- 3-34 


VI 


173 


38 


Boiler Manufacturing 


10- 3-33 
4-16-34 
8-28-34 


I 

IX 
XVI 


481 




Amendment, No. 1 


723 




Amendment, No. 2 


169 




Trade Practices, Extending stay pending re- 






port on 1 


11-30-34 


XIX 


613 




Trade Practices, Stay amended 


10-19-34 
9-27-34 


XVIII 
XVII 


647 




Trade Practices, Stay pending report on 


512 




Trade Practices, Stay removed 


12-26-34 


XX 


415 




Boiler, Range — Manufacturing. (<S'ce Plumb- 






ing Fixtures, Amendment, No. 2.) 








62 


Boiler, Steel Tubular and Fire Box (see also 










Steel Tubular and Fire Box Boiler) 


10-23-33 


I 


57 




Bonding, High Temperature — Mortars Divi- 






sion. {See Refractories.) 








276 


Bonnaz, Pleating, Stitching and — and Hand 
Embroidery (see also Pleating, Stitching and 










Bonnaz and Hand Embroidery) 


2-10-34 


VI 


403 


412 


Book, Loose Leaf and Blank (see also Loose Leaf 










and Blank Book) 


5- 1-34 


IX 


551 




Book Manufacturing. {See Graphic Arts.) 








623 


Book Publishing 


10- 1-34 


XVII 


47 




Bible Publishing Division 


10- 1-34 
10- 1-34 


XVII 
XVII 


47 




Law Book Publishing Division 


47 




Medical and Allied Book Publishing Division. 


10- 1-34 


XVII 


47 




Plav and Dramatic Text Publishing Division. 


10- 1-34 


XVII 


47 




Subscription and Mail Order Book Publish- 










ing Division 


10- 1-34 
10- 1-34 
10- 1-34 


XVII 
XVII 
XVII 


47 




Text Book Publishing Di\'ision 


47 




Trade Book Publishing Division 


47 




Booksellers Trade (see also Retail Trade Supple- 










ment, No. 1) 


4-13-34 


IX 


833 



431 



Industry 

Boot and Shoe Manufacturing 

Amendment, No. 1 

Survey and Investigation, Appointing a 
committee to conduct a 

Botanical Drug Division. See (Natural Or- 
ganic Products.) 

Bottled Soft Drink 

Deposit rules and schedule, Approving of_-. 

Sale, Approval of regulations to govern 

terms and conditions of 

Bottle, Paper Disc Milk — Cap (see also Paper 
Disc Milk Bottle Cap) 

Bottle, Sanitary Milk — Closure (see also Sani- 
tary Milk Bottle Closure) 

Bottling Machinery and Equipment Manufac- 
turing 

Bowling and Billiard Equipment Industry and 
Trade 

Bowling and Billiard Operating Trade 

Suspension of Code, Partial 

Box, Folding Paper (see also Folding Paper Bo.x) 

Box, Paper — Machinery Industry and Trade 
(see also Packaging Machinery Industry and 
Trade Supplement, No. 2) 

Box, Set Up Paper — Manufacturing (see also 
Set Up Paper Box Manufacturing) 

Boxing. {See Athletic Goods Manufacturing.) 

Bracket, Wooden Insulator Pin and — Manu- 
facturing (see also Wooden Insulator Pin and 
Bracket Manufacturing) 

Bradford, Worsted Spinners, — ■ System Division. 
(-See Wool Textile Amendment, No. 1.) 

Braid, Millinery and Dress Trimming — and 
Textile (see also Millinery and Dress Trimming 
Braid and Textile) 

Braided Elastic Division. {See Narrow Fabrics.) 

Braided Non-Elastic Division. {See Narrow 
Fabrics.) 

Braiding, Knitting — and Wire Covering Ma- 
chine (see also Knitting, Braiding and Wire 
Covering Machine) 

Brass, Copper, — , Bronze and Related Alloys 
Trade (see also Wholesaling or Distributing 
Trade Supplement, No. 21) 

Brass, Copper and — Mill Products (see also 
Copper and Brass Mill Products) 

Brass Forging Manufacturing (see also Fabri- 
cated Metal Products Manufacturing and 
Metal Finishing and Metal Coating Supple- 
ment, No. 42) 

Brass, Railway — Car and Locomotive Journal 
Bearings and Castings Manufacturing (see 
also Railway Brass Car and Locomotive 
Journal Bearings and Castings Manufacturing). 

Brass, Sanitary — Plumbing Fittings Division. 
(»See Plumbing Fixtures.) 

Brassiere, Corset and (see also Corset and 
Brassiere) 

Brassiere, Corset, — and Allied Trades Fabrics Di- 
vision. {See Cotton Textile Supplement, No. 1.) 

Brattice Cloth Manufacturing 

Amendment, No. 1 

Code Authority, Authorizing the Industry 

to elect its own 

Effective date. Extending the 



Date 


Volume 


10- 3-33 
8- 9-34 


I 

XV 


5- 8-35 


XXIII 


6- 7-34 
8-18-34 


XI 
XV 


8-24^34 


XV 


2- 1-34 


VI 


3-26-34 


VIII 


4- 4-34 


IX 


3-30-35 

3-17-34 

5-28-34 

12-30-33 


XXIT 

VIII 

XI 

IV 


5-21-34 


XI 


12-18-33 


IV 


3-16-34 


VIII 


10-31-33 


II 


10- 3-33 


I 


8-13-34 


XV 


11- 2-33 


II 


7-19-34 


XIII 


1-29-34 


V 


8-14-33 


I 


11-26-34 
4-22-35 


XIX 
XXII 


2- 8-35 
12- 3-34 


XXI 
XIX 



432 



Code 
No. 


Industry 


Date 


Volume 


Page 


239 


Bread, Specialty Bakers' — White — Division. 
{See Baking.) 

Breakfast Furniture, Porcelain — Assembling 
(see also Porcelain Breakfast Furniture As- 
sembling) _ _ _. 


1-30-34 
3-22-34 

10-11-34 
5-17-34 

5- 7-34 
11-27-33 

4- 9-34 

11-20-34 

8-13-34 

6-18-34 

10-27-34 

3-23-34 
3-23-34 

3-23-34 

3-23-34 
3-23-34 
3-23-34 
3-23-34 
3-23-34 

4-20-34 

2-26-35 
4-18-35 
4-10-35 
3-29-35 

11- 4-33 
8- 9-34 

11-14-33 
7-18-34 

6-12-34 
10- 3-33 

12- 3-34 
7-27-34 

10-25-34 
8-30-34 


V 
VIII 

XVIII 
X 

X 

III 

IX 

XIX 

XV 

XII 
XVIII 

VIII 
VIII 

VIII 

VIII 
VIII 
VIII 
VIII 
VIII 

IX 

XXI 
XXII 
XXII 
XXII 

II 

XV 

II 

XIII 
XII 

I 

XIX 

XIV 

XVIII 

XVI 


587 




Brewing (Labor Provisions). 


729 




Labor and wage provisions, Interpretation 
for bona fide partnerships 


613 


431 


Brick, Sleeve, Nozzle, and Runner — and Tu- 
yeres Division. (See Refractories.) 
Bridge, Toll (see also Toll Bridge) .. _ 


199 




Bright Wire Goods Manufacturing (see also 
Fabricated Metal Products Manufacturing 
and Metal Finishing and Metal Coating Sup- 
plement, No. 21) _ _ ___ 


781 


129 


Broadcasting, Radio {see also Radio Broadcast- 
ing). _. _ _ _ . 


353 


392 


Broker and Auction House Division. {See Fur 
Dealing Trade Amendment, No. 2.) 

Brokerage, Real Estate {see also Real Estate 
Brokerage) _ . 


259 




Bronze, Arcliitectural, Ornamental, and Mis- 
cellaneous Iron, — Wire and Metal Special- 
ties Manufacturing (see also Fabricated Metal 
Products Manufacturing and Metal Finishing 
and Metal Coating Supplement, No. 55) 

Bronze, Copper, Brass — and Related Alloys 
Trade (see also Wholesaling or Distributing 
Trade Supplement, No. 21). _ . 


479 
511 


465 


Broom Manufacturing 


19 




Amendment, No. 1 . . _ 


381 


360 


Brush Handle and Brush Block Division. (See 

Wood Turning and Shaping.) 
Brush Manufacturing . 

Household Brush Manufacturers' Division ._ 
Industrial, Jewelers' and Dental Brush 
Manufacturers' Division _ _ _ 


423 
423 

4?3 




Paint and Varnish Brush Manufacturers' 
Division ._ . .____ 


423 


400 


Shaving Brush Manufacturers' Division 

Toilet Brush Manufacturers' Division 

Twisted-in-Wire Manufacturers' Division 

Buckle, Celluloid Button, • — and Novelty 
Manufactuiing (see also Celluloid Button, 
Buckle and Noveltv Manufacturing) _ 


423 
423 
423 
423 

367 




Budgets and Basis of Contribution: 

Approval, Regulations requiring 

Staved 


633 
672 




Rules and regulations establish. _ 


651 


97 


Stay power. Delegation of abrogation and... 
Buffing and Polishing Composition. .... 


609 
501 




Amendment, No. 1 _ ... 


213 


96 
37 


Buff and Polishing Wheel 

Amendment, No. 1 

Builders, Hoist (see also Machinery and Allied 

Products Supplement, No. 20) 

Builders Supplies Trade 

Accounting Items, Approval of Uniform 

Amendment, No. 1 _ _. 


491 
385 

403 
469 
616 
143 




Amendment, No. 2 

Costs, Modifying Modal Overhead 


313 
539 



433 



Industry 



Builders Supplies Trade — Continued. 

Overhead costs, Approving — , rules and 

regulations for the 

Overhead Costs, based on cost of merchan- 
dise 

Overhead costs. Temporary approval of 
method of determining — for the — 

Trade 

Sale of carload quantities. Reducing toler- 
ance for 

Building Granite {see also Construction Supple- 
ment, No. 18) 

Building Materials, Retail Lumber, Lumber 
Products, — , and Building Specialties (see 
also Retail Lumber, Lumber Products, Build- 
ing Materials and Building Specialties) 

Building, Railway Car (see also Railway Car 

Building) 

Building, Savings, — and Loan Associations 
(see also Savings, Building and Loan Associa- 
tions) 

Bulk Drinking Straw, Wrapped Drinking Straw, 
Wrapped Toothpick, and Wrapped Manicure 

Stick 

Amendment, No. 1 

Amendment, No. 2 

Bulletin, Cork — and Display Board Manufac- 
turers' Division. (.See Cork.) 

Bulletin board, Establishing the Official 

Bulletin board and hearings, Providing for 

Bulletin Number 7: 

Complaint procedure, Providing — through 

" officially authorized " Code Authorities.. 

Complaints, Amendments to — for handling 

and adjustment of 

Burlesque Theatrical 

Burner, Oil (see also Oil Burner) 

Amendment, No. 1 

Business Furniture, Storage Equipment and Fil- 
ing Supply 

Steel Locker Division 

Steel Office Furniture Division 

Steel Shelving Division 

Visible Filing Equipment Division 

Amendment, No. 1 

Filing Supply Division 

Fire Resistive Safe Division 

Amendment, No. 2 

Contracts with the procurement division of 
the U. S. Government, Stay of code pro- 
visions 

Price declines. Stay of provisions applicable 

to _.-. 

Quotations to Governmental Agencies, Ex- 
emption relevant to 

Quotations to Governmental Agencies, Stay 

of Code Provisions relevant to 

Schedule of Quantity, Approval of exemp- 
tion from uniform 

Steel Shelving Division, Terms of sale, Grant- 
ing exemption for transactions with gov- 
ernmental agencies 



Date 


Volume 


2-17-34 


VII 


4- 9-34 


IX 


1- 8-34 


V 


8-30-34 


XVI 


8-20-34 


XV 


10- 3-33 


I 


2-16-34 


VI 


12-21-33 


IV 


3-14-34 
10-16-34 
12- 3-34 


VIII 

XVIII 

XIX 


1- 6-34 
12-21-33 


V 
IV 


5-12-34 


X 


4- 6-34 

3-20-34 

9-18-33 

10- 3-33 


IX 
VIII 

I 

I 


11- 4-33 

11- 4-33 

11- 4-33 

11- 4-33 

11- 4^33 

6-15-34 

6-15-34 

6-15-34 

9-21-34 


II 
II 
II 
II 
II 

XII 

XII 

XII 

XVII 


7-23-34 


XIV 


5-26-34 


X 


7-11-34 


XIII 


7-20-34 


XIII 


6- 7-34 


XI 


11-15-34 


XIX 



434 



Code 
No. 


Industry 


Date 


Volume 


Page 


88 


Business Furniture, Storage Equipment and Fil- 
ing Supply — Continued. 

Steel Shelving Division, Terms of sale. 
Granting further exemption for transac- 










tions with governmental agencies 


2-19-35 


XXI 


610 




Supplement, No. 1 for Fire Resistive Safe 


7-30-34 


XIV 


405 




Cost formula, Extending time to report a_- 


11- 9-34 


XIX 


549 




Supplement, No. 2 for Filing Supply 


7-30-34 


XIV 


391 




Cost formula, Extending time to report a_ _ 


11-12-34 


XIX 


556 




Discriminations and terms of sale, Tem- 










porary stay relevant to 


3-23-35 


XXII 


594 


66 


Bus, Motor {see also Motor Bus) 


10-31-33 


II 


107 


378 


Butter, Peanut {see also Peanut Butter) 


4- 4-34 


IX 


55 


400 


Button, Celluloid — , Buckle and Novelty Manu- 
facturing {see also Celluloid Button, Buckle 










and Novelty Manufacturing) 


4-20-34 


IV 


367 


336 


Button, Covered {see also Covered Button) 


3-16-34 


VIII 


87 


341 


Button, Fiber and Metal Work Clothing — Man- 
ufacturing {see also Fiber and Metal Work 










Clothing Button Manufacturing) 


3-17-34 


VIII 


155 


310 


Button, Fresh Water Pearl — Manufacturing 
{see also Fresh Water Pearl Button Manufac- 










turing) 


2-26-34 


VII 


359 




Button Jobbers' or Wholesalers' Trade {see also 










Wholesaling or Distributing Trade Supple- 










ment, No. 15) 


7-26-34 


XIV 


369 


4G1 


Button, Vegetable Ivory — Manufacturing {see 










also Vegetable Ivory Button Manufacturing) _ 


6- 9-34 


XI 


263 




Button. {See Fresh Water Pearl Button Man- 










ufacturing, Wholesaling or Distributing Trade.) 










Cable, Wire and - — Subdivision. {See Electrical 










Manufacturing.) 










Cabretta, Goat and • — Division. {See Leather 










Amendment, No. 2.) 










Cake Bakers' Division. {See Baking.) 










Calf and Kip Division. {See Leather Amend- 










ment, No. 2.) 










California Sardine Processing {see also Fishery 










Supplement, No. 3) 


4^24-34 


X 


645 


305 


Can, Fibre — and Tube {see also Fibre Can and 










Tube) 


2-24-34 


VII 


285 




Can Labeling and Can Casing Machinery In- 






dustry and Trade {see also Packaging Ma- 










chinery Industry and Trade Supplement, No. 










1) . 


5- 5-34 

12-15-33 

2- 8-35 

2-27-35 


X 

IV 
XXI 
XXI 


767 


152 


j.y _ — — - 

Can Manufacturers 


15 




Amendment, No. 1 


293 




Canned Salmon Industry exempted from — 


636 




Territorial exemptions from Codes for 


7-23-34 


XIV 


563 




Can, Milk and Ice Cream — Manufacturing {see 










also Fabricated Metal Products Manufactur- 










ing and Metal Finishing and Metal Coating 










Supplement, No. 30) 


5-17-34 


XI 


481 


266 


Canal, Inland Water Carrier Trade in the Eastern 
Division of the United States Operating Via 
the New York — System {see also Inland 
Water Carrier Trade in the Eastern Division of 
the United States Operating Via the New York 










Canal System) 


2- 6-34 


XI 


281 




Cancellation: 










Cinders, Ashes and Scavenger Trade 


12-19-34 


XIX 


459 


302 


Candle Manufacturing Industry and the Bees- 










wax Bleachers and Refiners 


2-20-34 
12-22-34 


VII 
XX 


243 




Amendment, No. 1 


119 



435 



Code 
No. 



451 



463 



Industry 



Candlewick Bedspread 

Homeworkers wages, Continuing stay for. _ . 

Homeworkers wages, Continuing stay of the 
scale for 

Homeworkers wages, Staying scale for 

Candy Manufacturing 

Amendment, No. 1 

Code Authority, Staying one administrative 
provision applicable to the 

Distressed Merchandise, Approval of rules 
and regulations governing sale of 

Jurisdictional interpretation for "cough 
drops " --. 

Sale and distribution. Stay of provisions 
relevant to — certain types of mer- 
chandise 

Trade Practice Provision, Extending stay of 



429 



446 



75 



333 



one .--. 

Wage adjustments above the minimum, 

Staying time limit for equitable 

Candy Stick Division. {See Wood Turning and 
Shaping.) 

Canned Salmon 

Amendment, No. 1 

Brokerage and commission provisions. Stay 

relevant to - 

Guarantee against price declines. Stay of 

code provisions applicable to 

Labor provisions, Approving standard-. ___- 
Members exempted from the code for Can 

Manufacturers 

Wages, Extending time to report on min- 
imum 

Canning 

Amendment, No. 1 

Amendment, No. 2 

Amendment, No. 3 

Amendment, No. 4 

Bulk Kraut Manufacturers included under 

"fVlP POflG — """ 

Bulk Kraut Packers, Granting partial ex- 
emption relevant to hours of labor for 

Buyer classification. Stay of provisions ap- 
plicable to 

Clam packing. Jurisdictional interpretation 

subjecting — to the code for 

Clam packing, Jurisdictional interpretation 

subjecting — to the code for 

Piece rate. Granting optional .----. 

Piece rates for tomato peeling. Optional 

exemption 

Canning, New England Sardine (see also Fishery 

Supplement, No. 8) 

Canning and Packing Machinery 

Amendment, No. 1 

Amendment, No. 2 

Canvas Goods 

Cost Accounting, Sales and Price Listings, 

Partial stay relevant to 

Cost Accounting, Sales and Price Listing, 

Postponing partial stay relevant to 

Labor provisions, Extending time for Com- 
mittee Report on 



Date 

6- 1-34 
10- 3-34 

10-25-34 

8-28-34 
6-11-34 
3-21-35 

2-21-35 

I- 2-35 
5- 2-35 

6-21-34 
7-22-34 
8-24-34 

5-15-34 
4r-13-35 

5- 6-35 

10-27-34 
4-13-35 

2-27-35 

II- 6-34 
5-29-34 
8-30-34 
9-17-34 
1-15-35 
2-16-35 

12- 6-34 

1-16-35 

11-16-34 

11-14-34 

11-14-34 
8-27-34 

4- 5-35 

12-18-34 

10-31-33 

1-27-34 

7-18-34 

3-16-34 

1- 2-35 

1- 7-35 

6-11-34 



Volume 

XI 
XVII 

XVIII 

XVI 

XI 

XXII 

XXI 

XX 

XXIII 

XII 

XIII 

XV 

X 
XXII 

XXIII 

XVIII 
XXII 

XXI 

XVIII 

XI 

XVI 

XVII 

XX 

XXI 

XIX 

XX 

XIX 

XIX 

XIX 
XVI 

XXII 

XIX 

II 

V 
XIII 
VIII 

XX 

XX 

XI 



Page 

111 

534 

661 
529 
301 
209 

623 

425 

305 

652 
768 
723 

167 
413 

317 

672 
663 

636 

700 
25 
213 
105 
245 
373 

631 

461 

569 

559 

563 
526 

638 

527 
219 
689 
389 
41 

427 

436 

825 



436 



Industry 



Canvas Lug Straps Division. (See Leather In- 
dustry Amendment, No. 1.) 

Canvas Stitched Belt Manufacturing 

Amendment, No. 1 

Cap and Closure 

Amendment, No. 1 

Cap and Cloth Hat 

Amendment, No. 1 

Hours for the starting and stoppage of work, 
Designating uniform 

Cap, Paper Disc Milk Bottle {see Paper 
Disc Milk Bottle Cap) 

Cap, Screw Manufacturing {see also Fabricated 
Metal Products Manufacturing and Metal 
Finishing and Metal Coating Supplement, 
No. 19) 

Caps, Hats and — Division. {See Whole- 
saling or Distributing Trade.) 

Car Advertising Trade 

Car, Mine — Manufacturing {see also Machinery 
and AUied Products Supplement, No. 47) 

Car, Railway — Appliances {see also Fabrica.ted 
Metal Products Manufacturing and Metal 
Finishing and Metal Coating Supplement, 
No. 5) 

Car, Railway Brass — and Locomotive Journal 
Bearings and Castings Manufacturing {see 
also Railway Brass Car and Locomotive Jour- 
nal Bearings and Castings Manufacturing) 

Car, Railway — Building {see also Railway Car 
Building) 

Car, Tank — Service {see also Tank Car Service). 

Car Wheel, Chilled {see also Chilled Car Wheel) . 

Carbon Black Manufacturing 

Hazardous occupations, Approving a list of - 

Carbon Dioxide {see also Chemical Manufactur- 
ing Supplement, No. 2) 

Carbonizers, Wool Scourers and — Division. 
{See Wool Textile Amendment, No. 1.) 

Carburetor Manufacturing {see also Automo- 
tive Parts and Equipment Manufacturing 
Supplement, No. 5) 

Card Clothing 

Amendment, No. 1 

Hazardous occupations, Approving a list of_, 

Card, Sample {see also Sample Card) 

Carded Men's Wear Division. {See Wool Tex- 
tile Amendment, No. 1.) 

Carded Spinners Division. {See Wool Textile 
Amendment, No. 1.) 

Carded Women's Wear Division. {See Wool 
Textile Amendment, No. 1.) 

Carded Yarn. {See Cotton Textile Industry.) 

Cards, Greeting. {See Graphic Arts.) 

Carpet, Covered — Padding Division. {See 
Light Sewing Industry Except Garments.) 

Carpet, Drapery and ■ — • Hardware Manufactur- 
ing {see also Fabricated Metal Products Manu- 
facturing and Metal Finishing and Metal 

Coating Supplement, No. 22) 

Carpet and Rug Manufacturing 

Credit allowances, Termination of stay rele- 
vant to 



Date 



5- 9-34 
2-14-35 

10-20-33 
12-20-34 

6- 5-34 
11-15-34 

11-22-34 

2- 1-34 



5- 3-34 

11-22-34 
2- 5-35 

2- 9-34 

1-29-34 



2-16-34 


VI 


5-22-34 


X 


2-17-34 


VII 


2- 8-34 


VI 


5-18-35 


XXIII 


5- 4-34 


X 



10-24-34 
1-23-34 
7- 5-34 
9-27-34 
2-19-34 



Volume 



X 
XXI 

II 

XX 

XI 

XIX 

XIX 

VI 



X 

XIX 
XXI 

VI 

V 



5- 9-34 
1-12-34 

5-12-34 



XVIII 

V 

XII 

XVII 

VII 



X 
V 

X 



437 



Industry 



Drops: 

Partial stay of Trade Practices relevant to.. 
Volume allowance, Stay of provisions lele- 
vant to 

Carrier, Inland Water — Trade in the Eastern 
Division of the United States Operating Via the 
New York Canal System (see also Inland 
Water Carrier Trade in the Eastern Division of 
the United StatesOperating Via the New York 
Canal System) 

Carving, Ojnamental Moulding, — and Turning 
(see also Ornamental Moulding, Carving, and 
Turning) 

Case, Bag — and Strap Division. (*See Leather 
Amendment, No. 2.) 

Case, Watch — Manufacturing (see also Watch 
Case Manufacturing) 

Casing, Can Labeling and Can — Machinery 
Industry and Trade (see also Packaging Ma- 
chinery Industry and Trade Supplement, No. 
1). 



Cast Iron Boiler and Cast Iron Radiator 

Cast Iron, Enameled — Plumbing Fixtures Divi- 
sion. (See Plumbing Fixtures.) 

Cast Iron Pressure Pipe 

Cast Iron Soil Pipe 

Amendment, No. 1 

Amendment, No. 2 

Amendment, No. 3 

Hours of operation and labor. Stay relevant 

to 

Caster and Floor Truck Manufacturing (see also 
Machinery and Allied Products Supplement, 

No. 26) 

Casting, Alloy (see also Alloy Casting) .. 

Casting, Die — Manufacturing (see also Die 

Casting Manufacturing) 

Castings. {See Non-Ferrous Foundry.) 
Castings, Railway Brass Car and Locomotive 
Journal Bearings and — Manufacturing (see 
also Railway Brass Car and Locomotive Jour- 
nal Bearings and Castings Manufacturing) 

Castings, Steel (see also Steel Castings) 

Caulking Compounds, Waterproofing, Damp- 
proofing — and Concrete Floor Treatments 
Manufacturing (see also Waterproofing, Damp- 
proofing, Caulking Compounds, and Concrete 

Floor Treatments Manufacturing) 

Celluloid Button, Buckle, and Novelty Manufac- 
turing 

Amendment, No. 1 

Hours of labor. Temporary stay of provi- 
sions relevant to 

Hours of operation, Temporary stay relevant 

to plant 

Cellulose Ribbon Division. (See Transparent 
Materials Converters.) 

Cement 

Amendment, No. 1 

Bids for Portland Cement for Fort Peck 
Tunnels in the State of Montana, Excep- 
tion for 



Date 

11-12-34 
3-30-35 

2- 6-34 
2- 5-34 

12-23-33 



5- 5-34 
2- 3-34 



12-30-33 
9- 7-33 

12-18-33 
7-10-34 
8- 3-34 

1- 3-35 



7- 7-34 
1-30-34 

3- 8-34 



1-29-34 
11- 2-33 



11-27-33 

4-20-34 
1-15-35 

2- 8-35 

1-23-35 



11-27-33 
5-11-35 



6-15-34 



Volume 

XIX 
XXII 

VI 
VI 

IV 



X 
VI 



IV 

T 

IV 
XIII 
XIV 

XX 



XIII 
V 

VII 



III 

IX 
XX 

XXI 

XX 



III 

XXIII 



XII 



554 

615 



281 
205 

403 



767 
173 



579 

259 
645 
257 
297 

429 



523 
563 

527 



511 
299 



497 

367 
249 

593 

477 



325 
121 



634 



438 



Code 

No. 


Industry 


Date 


Volume 


Page 


128 


Cement — Continued 










Exemption of members from certain provi- 










sions of Article XI for the — Industry, 










pending modification 


1-23-34 


V 


780 




Stay, Temporary — of Article XI for the — 






Industry 


1- 5-34 


V 


767 




Cement, Asbestos — Products Division. {See 






Asbestos.) 










Cement Gun Contractors (see also Construction 










Supplement, No. 4) 


3-21-34 


VTII 


793 


184 


Cement, Shoe and Leather Finish, Polish, and — 
Manufacturing (see also Shoe and Leather Fin- 










ish, Polish, and Cement Manufacturing) 


12-30-33 


IV 


485 




Central Statistical Board: 










A])]3ointment of 


7-27-33 


I 


724 




Enumeration of fxmotion 


5- 4-34 
5-25-34 


X 
X 


947 




Providing Additional funds 


953 




Cereal Machinery (see also Machinery and Allied 






Products Supplement, No. 44) 


11-14-34 


XIX 


463 




Certification and Exemj^lification of Documents: 










Authority delegated to the Administrator 


11-18-33 


III 


656 




Oflficial Clerks designated 


4-11-34 


IX 


910 




Appointment of one additional Clerk 


4-13-35 


XXII 


665 




Reappointed 


6-27-35 


XXIII 


410 




Chain Hoist, Hand — Manufacturing (see also 










Fabricated Metal Products Manufacturing 










and Metal Finishing and Metal Coating Sup- 










plement, No. 2) 


1-30-34 


V 


727 




Chain Manufacturing (see also Fabricated Metal 










Products Manufacturing and Metal Finishing 










and Metal Coating Supplement, No. 3) 


1-31-34 


V 


739 




Chain Pipe Wrenches (Tongs) Division. {See 










Fabricated Metal Products Manufacturing and 










Metal Finishing and Metal Coating Supple- 










ment, No. 15.) 










Chain, Roller and Silent (see also Machinery and 










Allied Products Supplement, No. 24) 


7- 5-34 


XII 


587 




Chain, Sprocket (see also Machinery and Allied 










Products Supplement, No. 34) 


7-21-34 


XIII 


695 




Charcoal and Package Fuel Distributing Trade 










{see also Wholesaling or Distributing Trade 










Supplement, No. 19) 


8- 7-34 


XV 


473 


548 


Cheese, Package and Pasteurized-Blended and 










Process {see also Package and Pasteurized — 










Blended and Process Cheese) 


2- 2-35 


XXI 


73 


522 


Chemical, Automotive — Specialities Manufac- 










turing (see also Automotive Chemical Special- 










ties Manufacturing) 


9-27-34 


XVII 


33 




Chemical Engineering Equipment (see also Ma- 






chinery and Allied Products Supplement, No. 










23) 


7- 5-34 


XII 


573 




Chemical Engineering Equipment Subdivision. 






{See Machinery and Allied Products Amend- 










ment, No. 3.) 








275 


Chemical Manufacturing 

Supplement, No. 1, For Agricultural Insecti- 


2-10-34 


VI 


393 




cide and Fungicide 


5- 1-34 


X 


685 




N icotine Group 


5- 1-34 


X 


685 




Sulphur Group 


5- 1-34 


X 


685 




Pyrethrum-Retonone Group 


5- 1-34 


X 


685 




Amendment, No. 1 


10-19-34 


XVIII 


227 




Costs, Determination extended for Lead 










Arsenate and Calcium Arsenate of 










lowest reasonable 


2- 6-35 


XXI 


587 



439 



Industry 




Chemie-al Manufacturing— Continued. 

Supplement, No. 1, For Agricultural Insecti- 
cide and Fungicide — Continued. 

Costs, Determination lor Lead Arseiiate 
and Calcium Arsenate of lowest rea- 
sonable 

Price filing provisions for inter-industry 

sales, Temporary stay for 

Sales, Stay of provisions relevant to 

Inter-Indnstry 

Written a,green ents with job! ei-s, Ex- 
tending application of provisions re- 
quiring 

Supplement, No. 2, For Carbon Dioxi^'e 

Amendment, No. 1 

\^ ritten Agreeuierits with jobbers, Ex- 
tending application of provisions re- 
quiring 

Written agreements with jobbers, Fur- 
ther extension of provisions requiring 
Supplement No. 3 for Industrial AlcohoL- 
Chemical, Rug — ProcessingTrade {see also Rug 

Chemical Processing Trade) 

Cherry, Preserve, Maraschino — and Glace Fruit 
{see also Preserve, Maraschino Cherry and 

Glace Fruit) 

Chewing, Cigarette, Snuff — and Smoking To- 
bacco Manufacturing {see also Cigarette, Snuff 
Chewing and Smoking Tobacco Manufactur- 
ing) 

Chewing Gum . 

Amendment, No. 1 

Children's Wear, Infants' and {see also Infants' 

and Children's Wear) 

Chilled Car Wheel 

Chimneys, Lamp — and Lantern Globes Divi- 
sion. {See American Glassware.) 
China Accessories Division. {See Floor and Wall 
Clay Tile Manufacturing Amendment, No. 1.) 

China Clay Producing 

Chinaware and Porcelain Manufacturing 

Amendment, No. 1 

Amendment, No. 2 

Amendment, No. 3 

Amendment, No. 4 

Amendment, No. 5 

Trade practice provisions applicable to the 
Vitrified China Branch, 'Temporary stay 

relevant to 

China, Vitreous — Plumbing Fixtures Division 

{See Plumbing Fixtures.) 
Chlorine Control Apparatus Industry and Trade. 
Chocolate, Cocoa and — Manufacturing {see also 

Cocoa and Chocolate Manufacturing) 

Chromium Plate, Pewter, - — Miscellaneous Divi- 
sion. {See Silverware Manufacturing.) 
Church Envelope System. {See Graphic Arts.) 

Cigar Container 

Amendment, No. 1 

Amendment, No. 2 

Cost inclusion and application: 

Approving uniform method of 

Report time extended 

Report time extended 



11- 9-34 


XIX 


11-22-34 


XIX 


7-30-34 


XIV 


11-30-34 
5- 4-34 
8-16-34 


XIX 

X 

XV 


12- 3-34 


XIX 


1- 2-35 
8-21-34 


XX 

XV 


3-23-34 


VIII 


6- 8-34 


XI 


2- 9-35 
1-30-34 
2- 2-35 


XXI 

V 

XXI 


3-27-34 
2-17-34 


VIII 
VII 



9-18-34 
1 1-27-33 

3-16-34 
10-19-34 
12- 3-34 

2- 8-35 

2-11-35 



3- 2-35 

12-18-34 
6-15-34 



1 1-27-33 
8-31-34 
4-30-35 

8-16-34 

12-13-34 

4-15-35 



Volume 



XVII 

III 

VIII 
XVIII 
XIX 
XXI 
XXI 



XXI 

XIX 
XII 



III 

XVI 
XXIII 

XV 
XIX 
XXII I 667 



440 



Industry 



Cigar Manufacturing 

Amendment, No. 1 

Amendment, No. 2 

Hazardous occupations, Approving a list of_. 

Hours, Approving peak period 

Hours of labor and rates of pay, postpone- 
ment of review relevant to 

Hours of labor. Stay of Sunday Provisions 

relevant to 

Hours, Wages and Merchandising Plan, 
Extending staj's provided in order of 

Code approval relevant to 

Hours and wages, Temporary stay or pro- 
visions for bunch makers and rollers en- 
gaged in manufacturing two for five cent 

cigars by hand relevant to 

Extended 

Extended 

Extended 

Overtime work. Staying code provisions rele- 
vant to Sundays and Legal Holidays 

Prices and discounts, Terminating provisions 

of the cigar merchandising plan relevant to. 

Wage Exemptions, Granting higher — for 

slow workers 

Cigarette, Snuff, Chewing and Smoking Tobacco 

Manufacturing 

Cinder Unit Division. (See Concrete Masonry 
Amendment, No. 2.) 

Cinders, Ashes, and Scavenger Trade 

Code cancelled 

Clay, Ball — Production (see also Ball Clay 

Production) 

Clay, China — Producing (see also China Clay 

Producing) 

Clay Drain Tile Manufacturing 

Amendment, No. 1 

Code Authority, Extension of time for elec- 
tion of permanent 

Hazardous occupations, Approving a list of. 

Clay, Fire. (See Refractories.) 

Clay, Floor and Wall — Tile Manufacturing 

(see also Floor and Wall Clay Manufacturing) 

Clay Flower Pot Division. (See Earthenware 

Manufacturing.) 

Clay Machinery 

Amendment, No. 1 

Clay and Shale Roofing Tile 

Amendment, No. 1 

Amendment, No. 2 

Clay, Structural — Products (see also Structural 

Clay Products) 

Clay, Vitrified — Sewer Pipe Manufacturing (see 
also Vitrified Clay Sewer Pipe Manufacturing) _ 
Cleaner, Banana and Dry — or Garment Deliv- 
ery Bag Division. (See Paper Bag Manufac- 
turing.) 
Cleaner, Vacuum — Manufacturing (see also Vac- 
uum Cleaner Manufacturing) 

Cleaning and Dyeing Trade 

Amendment, No. 1 

Suspension of Code, Partial 



Date 


Volume 


6-19-34 

9-21-34 

4-17-35 

11-12-34 

10-30-34 


XII 

XVII 

XXII 

XIX 

XVIII 


4-25-35 


XXIII 


2- 9-35 


XXI 


6-23-34 


XII 


12- 3-34 
1-11-35 
2-14-35 
3-16-35 


XIX 

XX 

XXI 

XXII 


11- 6-34 


XVIII 


9-11-34 


XVI 


8-10-34 


XV 


2- 9-35 


XXI 


12-30-33 
12-19-34 


IV 
XIX 


1-16-34 


V 


9-18-34 
3-24-34 
1- 5-35 


XVII 

VIII 

XX 


5-17-34 
11-16-34 


X 

XIX 


11- 4-33 


II 


3-17-34 

10-10-34 

4- 6-34 

7-17-34 

12- 7-34 


VIII 

XVIII 

IX 

XIII 

XIX 


11-27-33 


III 


11-27-33 


III 


3- 2-34 

11- 8-33 

4-19-34 

5-28-34 


VII 

II 

X 
XI 



Page 

61 
155 
451 
555 
682 

280 

600 

660 

618 
447 
608 
580 

701 

577 

655 

95 



569 
459 

166 

1 

483 
167 

976 
570 



443 

183 
125 
219 
333 
359 

197 

445 



449 
547 
409 
797 



441 



Industry 



Cleaning, Laundry and Dry — Machinery Manu- 
facturing (see also Laundry and Dry Cleaning 
Machinery Manufacturing) 

Cleanser (see also Soap and Glycerine Manufac- 
turing Consolidation, No. 1) 

Cleansing, Sanitary Napkin and — Tissue (see 
also Sanitary Napkin and Cleansing Tissue) 

Clipper, Hair — Manufacturing Subdivision. 
{See Machinery and Allied Products.) 

Clock Manufacturing 

Closure, Cap and (see also Cap and Closure) 

Closure, Sanitary Milk Bottle (see also Sanitary 
Milk Bottle Closure) . 

Cloth, Brattice — Manufacturing (see also Brat- 
tice Cloth Manufacturing) 

Cloth, Cap and — Hat (see also Cap and Cloth 
Hat) 

Cloth, Cotton — Glove Manufacturing (see also 
Cotton Cloth Glove Manufacturing) 

Cloth, Hair — Manufacturing (see also Hair Cloth 
Manufacturing) 

Cloth, Industrial Wire — Manufacturing 
(see also Fabricated Metal Products Manufac- 
turing and Metal Finishing and Metal Coat- 
ing Appendix, No. 5) 

Cloth, Leather — and Lacquered Fabrics, Win- 
dow Shade Cloth and Impregnated Fabrics 
Industries (see also Leather Cloth and Lac- 
quered Fabrics, Window Shade Cloth and Im- 
pregnated Fabrics Industries) 

Cloth, Pulp and Paper Mill Wire — Manufac- 
turing (see also Fabricated Metal Products 
Manufacturing and Metal Finishing and Metal 
Coating Supplement, No. 44) 

Cloth Reel 

Amendment, No. 1 

Cloth, Table Oil (see also Table Oil Cloth) 

Cloth, Wiping (see also Wiping Cloth) 

Clothes, Work — Manufacturing Division. (iSee 
Cotton Garment Amendment, No. 5.) 

Clothespin Division. (^See Wood Turning and 
Shaping.) 

Clothiers' Linings Division. (See Cotton Tex- 
tile Supplement, No. 1.) 

Clothing All-Cotton — Linings Division. (See 
Cotton Textile Supplement, No. 1.) 

Clothing, Card (see also Card Clothing) 

Clothing, Fiber and Metal Work — Button 
Manufacturing (see also Fiber and Metal 
Work Clothing Button Manufacturing) 

Clothing, Men's (see also Men's Clothing) 

Coal, Bituminous (see also Bituminous Coal) 

Coal Dock 

New England Division 

Northwest Division 

Vessel Fueling Division 

Amendment, No. 1 

Bids, Staying application of Order relevant 
to — Rendered to governmental agencies. - 
Code Authorities, Appointment of Adminis- 
tration Members on Coordination Boards 
of the Several - 



Date 


Volume 


10- 3-33 


I 


9- 1-34 


XVI 


1-12-34 


V 


2-26-35 
10-20-33 


XXI 

II 


3-26-34 


VIII 


11-26-34 


XIX 


6- 5-34 


XI 


12-30-33 


IV 


12-15-33 


IV 


2- 8-35 


XXI 


5- 3-34 


IX 


7-30-34 
2-17-34 
12- 3-34 
2- 2-34 
2-17-34 


XIV 
VII 

XIX 

VI 

VII 


1-23-34 


V 


3-17-34 
8-26-33 
9-18-33 
3-16-34 
3-16-34 
3-16-34 
3-16-34 
12-28-34 


VIII 

I 
I 

VIII 
VIII 
VIII 
VIII 
XX 


6-27-34 


XII 


6-21-34 


XII 



437 

425 

59 

119 
1 

581 

45 

193 

525 

119 

469 
607 



421 
85 
323 
125 
199 



357 



155 

229 

323 

99 

99 

99 

99 

139 

665 



442 




314 
546 



189 



70 
464 



Coal Mine Loading Machine {see also Machinery 

and Alhed Products Supplement, No. 45) 

Coal, Wholesale (see also Wholesale Coal) 

Coast, Pacific — Dried Fruit (see also Pacific 

Coast Dried Fruit) 

Coat and Suit 

Amendment, No. 1 

Amendment, No. 2 

Baltimore Cloak and Suit Association, Ex- 
emption from Area adjudication for the_-. 
Code Authority elections, Staying code 
provisions until Infants' and Children's 

Wear code is amended 

Exemption, Denial of application for — by 
Associated Coat and Suit Manufacturers 

of Portland, Oregon 

Exemption, Denial of application for — by 
Connecticut Garment Manufacturers As- 
sociation 

Inter-Code Agency created with the Dress 
Manufacturing Industry to handle juris- 
dictional disputes 

Inter-Code Agency's determinations stayed. 
Inter-Code Agency's determinations stayed 

further 

Jurisdictional adjudication for chemically 

waterproofed clothing 

Wages and Areas, Staying specified parts 

of provisions relevant to 

Coated Abrasives 

Coating, Job Galvanizing Metal (see also Fab- 
ricated Metal Products Manufacturing and 
Metal Finishing and Metal Coating Supple- 
ment^^ No. 28) 

Cock, Gas (see also Gas Cock) 

Cocoa and Chocolate Manufacturing 

Amendment, No. 1 

Code Administration: 

Alloy Casting, Exemption relevant to collec- 
tion of expenses of 

Budgets for Code Authorities. See (Bud- 
gets and Basis of Contribution). 
Code of fair competition, Making provisions 
for a clause in — relating to collection of 

expense 

Interpretation 

Expenses of, Regulations governing collec- 
tion of 

Code Authority assessment. Qualified 
exemption of principal line retail 

establishments from 

Employers covered by two or more 
codes for expense allocation, New 

regulations applicat;le to 

Label charges excluded 

Fabricated Metal Products Manufacturing 
and Metal Finishing and Metal Coating, 
Terminating exemption relevant to collec- 
tion of expenses of 

General Contractors Division of the Con- 
struction Industry, Interpretation relevant 

to collection of expenses of 

Governing collection of expenses of 



Date 


Volume 


1- 4-35 
3- 1-34 


XX 

VII 


1-26-35 

8- 4-33 

8-20-34 

10-19-34 


XXI 

I 

XV 
XVIII 


1-28-35 


XXI 


10-25-34 


XVIII 


10-11-33 


I 


9- 7-33 


I 


10- 8-34 
4- 1-35 


XVII 

XXII 


5-13-25 


XXIII 


12- 3-34 


XIX 


2- 7-35 
12-30-33 


XXI 
IV 


5-17-34 

10-31-33 

6-15-34 

1- 9-35 


XI 

II 

XII 
XX 


7-18-34 


XIII 


4-14-34 
10-26-34 


IX 
XVIII 


8-21-34 


XV 


4-11-35 


XXII 


4-10-35 
3-30-35 


XXII 
XXII 


7-19-34 


XIII 


10-11-34 
5-26-34 


XVIII 
X 



Page 



369 
409 

39 

51 

355 

237 

568 



660 

735 

731 

545 
623 

348 

626 

590 
549 



455 

157 

1 

193 



758 

879 
668 

679 
652 



650 
617 



765 



614 
987 



443 



Code 
No. 



Industry 



Code Administration — Continued. 

Gray Iron Foundry, Exemption for order 
providing method of meeting expenses of-- 
Imported Date Packing, Termination rele- 
vant to collection of expenses of 

Live Poultry Industry of the Metropolitan 
Area in and about the City of New 
York, Partial exemption for collection of 

expenses of 

Mason Contractors Division of the Con- 
struction Industry, Interpretation rele- 
vant to collection of expenses of 

Non-Ferrous Foundr^^, Termination of ex- 
emption for collection of expenses of 

Regulations governing collection of expenses 

of 

Retail Solid Fuel, Exemption relevant to 

collection of expenses of 

Tank Car Service, Termination of exemp- 
tion relevant to collection of expenses of__ 
Termination of exemption for collection of 

expenses of 

Warm Air Furnace Manufacturing, Termina- 
tion of exemption for collection of expenses 

of 

Washing and Ironing Machine Manufactur- 
ing, Termination of exemption relevant to 

collection of expenses of 

Code Authorities, Agents, Attorneys, etc., 
Prescribing regulations governing removal 

and disqualification from service of 

Code Authorities, Bulletin No. 7, Providing com- 
plaint procedure through "officially author- 
ized" 

Code Authority, Appointment of Administrator 

to Serve on iEach 

Code Authority assessment, Qualified exemption 

of principal line retail establishments from 

Code Authority funds. Rules and regulations for 

protection of 

Code Authority, Providing for the selection of 
the General N. R. A. {See General N. R. A. 

Code Authority) 

Code Blue Eagle Regulations, Creation, display 

and penalty 

Code Eagles, Code Committees and — under 

Service Trades or Industries 

Code Making: 

Mandatory Provisions, Amplification of pre- 
vious order relevant to 

Mandatory rules and regulations. Prescrib- 
ing 

Plan for completion of 

Codes of Fair Competition: 

Apprentice training, Application of Labor 

Provisions affecting 

Apprentices and Learners, Interpretation of 
provisions in various codes prescribing 

term of employment of 

Bribery, Commercial — provisions to be in- 
cluded in codes heretofore approved 

Budgets for Code Authorities. {See 
Budgets and Basis of Contribution.) 



Date 

6-22-34 
7-31-34 

7-16-34 

10-11-34 
7-27-34 
4-14-34 

7- 7-34 
7-17-34 
7-27-34 

7-24-34 

8- 2-34 

1-14-35 

5-12-34 

9-29-33 

4-11-35 

12- 5-34 

9- 7-34 
4-12-34 
6-28-34 

7-10-34 

7-10-34 
7-10-34 

6-27-34 

3-15-35 
11-27-33 



Volume 

XII 

XIV 

XIII 

XVIII 
XIV 
IX 
XIII 
XIII 
XIV 

XIV 

XIV 

XX 

X 

I 

XXII 
XIX 

XVI 

IX 
XII 

XIII 

XIII 
XIII 

XII 

XXII 

III 



659 

587 

754 

614 
577 
916 
725 

757 
576 

566 

600 

456 

964 
732 
652 

628 

563 

914 
678 

730 

739 
734 

613 

579 
659 



145102—35- 



-30 



444 



Code 
No. 


Industry 


Date 


Volume 


Page 




Codes of Fair Competition — Continued. 

Code Administration, Governing collection 
of expenses of 


5-26-34 

4-14-34 
10-26-34 

1-14-35 
1-22-35 

8-10-33 

3-14-34 

10-23-33 
5- 5-34 
6-12-34 
5-15-34 

2-25-35 

6-28-34 

1- 4-35 

5-15-34 

5-15-34 
7-15-33 

6-29-34 

3-16-34 

2- 6-34 
7- 3-34 
2-19-35 
4-11-35 

10- 8-34 

1-23-34 
7-17-34 

7-11-34 


X 

IX 
XVIII 

XX 
XX 

I 

VIII 

II 

X 

XII 

X 

XXI 

XII 

XX 

X 
X 

I 

XII 

VIII 

VI 

XII 

XXI 

XXII 

XVII 

V 
XIII 

XIII 


987 




Code Administration, Making provisions for 
a clause in — relating to collection of ex- 
pense 


879 




Interpretation _ 


668 




Code Authorities, Agents, Attorneys, etc.. 
Prescribing regulations governing removal 

and disqualification from service of 

Constitutional Rights, Non-waiver of 

Contractors, Compliance by Government — 
with approved 


456 
399 

729 




Contracts, Government — and contracts in- 
volving the use of Government Funds {see 
also Government contracts, and contracts 
involving the use of Government Funds) __ 

Cooperative Organization, Defining effect of 
certain provisions in the Codes upon {see 
aZso Cooperatives) 


859 

698 




Exemptions, Rules and regulations concern- 
ing modifications of and — from approved. 

Governmental agencies, Exemption for quo- 
tations made to — from 


957 
625 




Homeworkers, Application of Labor Provi- 
sions of Codes to 


950 




Hospitals. (See Hospitals.) 

Label provisions covering the use of labels 

under codes containing mandatory 

Labor Provisions. {See Labor Provisions.) 
Local codes for uncodified Service Trades or 

Industries _ 


626 
615 




Piece-workers, Interpreting provisions in 
codes which extend mininuim hourly rates 
of pay to - 


434 




President's Reemployment Agreement, Ex- 
ception for retail and service trades in 
towns of less than 2,500 population 

Prohibiting dismissal of employees for re- 
porting alleged violations _ 


952 
949 




Regulations __ 


713 




Secretary of Agriculture and Administrator 
for Industrial Recovery, Delegating power 
for ioint code approval, etc 


620 


965 


Service Trades or Industries. {See Service 

Trades or Industries.) 
Statistical reports. Requiring certain — from 

members of industries subject to 

Territories. {See Territories.) 
Workshops. {See Sheltered Workshops.) 
Coffee - - 


870 
267 




Amendment, No. 1 


369 




Amendment, No. 2 _ _ - 


403 




Amendment, No. 3 _ _ - _ - - 


403 


228 


Hazardous occupations. Approving a list of _. 
Coffee Bag Division. {See Paper Bag Manufac- 
turing.) 
Coin Operated Machine Manufacturing 

Amendment, No. 1 


544 

435 
337 


479 


Cold Laid Bituminous Division, Approving. {See 
Crushed Stone, Sand and Gravel, and Slag 
Industries.) 

Cold Storage Door Manufacturing 


31 



445 




345 



407 



513 



415 



181 



486 



97 



55 



Division. {See Leather 



{See 



Collapsible Tube 

Amendment, No. 1 
Collar, Harness and — 

Amendment, No. 2.) 
Collar, Men's — Manufacturers Division 

Cotton Garment.) 
Collection, Code Administration, Making pro- 
visions for a clause in codes of fair competition 

relating to — of expense 

Collection, Governing — of expenses of Code 

Administration 

Color, Dry {see also Dry Color) 

Combed Thread. {See Cotton Textile Industry.) 
Combed Yarn. (-See Cotton Textile Industry.) 
Combers Division. {See Wool Textile Amend- 
ment, No. 1.) o, . T 
Comfortable Division. {See Light Sewing In- 
dustry except Garments.) 

Commercial Aviation 

Registration of members, Extending time 

for 

Wages, Extending time for submission of 

proposal for adj ustment in --- 

Commercial bribery provisions to be included in 

codes heretofore approved 

Commercial Fixture 

Amendment, No. 1 

Commercial Photography Division. (-See Photo- 
graphic and Photo Finishing.) 

Commercial Refrigerator 

Amendment, No. 1 

Amendment, No. 2 

Commercial Relief Printing. (.See Graphic Arts.) 

Commercial Stationery and Office Outfitting 

Trade (see also Wholesaling or Distributing 

Trade Supplement, No. 3) 

Commercial Vehicle Body 

Committee, Creation of Industrial Emergency 

(see also Industrial Emergency Committee) 

Committees, Industrial Relations — for indus- 
tries operating under approved codes 

Compact of Fair Competition for the Prison 

Industries of the United States of America 

Compensations. (.See Administration.) 
Complaints, Amendments to Bulletin No. 7, for 

handling and adjustment of 

Complaints, Labor — and Disputes, Procedure 

for handling 

Complete Wire and Iron Fence (see also Fabri- 
cated Metal Products Manufacturing and 
Metal Finishing and Metal Coating Supple- 
ment, No. 38) 

Compliance Procedure, Providing price tolerance 
and — under Government contracts and con- 
tracts involving the use of government funds 
Compliance. {See Administration; Codes of 

Fair Competition.) 
Composition, Buffing and Polishing (see also 

Buffing and Polishing Composition) 

Composition, Cork — and Cork Specialties 

Manufacturers Division. {See Cork.) 
Compressed Air 



3-17-34 
8-29-34 



4-14-34 

5-26-34 
4-25-34 



VIII 
XVI 



IX 

X 

IX 



209 
195 



879 

987 
481 



8-28-34 


XVI 


69 


11-16-34 


XIX 


572 


11-16-34 


XIX 


573 


11-27-33 
5- 3-34 
9-17-34 


III 

IX 
XVII 


659 
591 
109 


12-23-33 

8-31-34 

12-12-34 


IV 
XVI 
XIX 


441 
235 

385 


3-16-34 
7-16-34 


VIII 
XIII 


761 
159 


6-30-34 


XII 


621 


3-30-34 


IX 


890 


4-19-34 


IX 


731 


4r- 6-34 


IX 


901 


7-27-34 


XIV 


575 


7- 3-34 


XII 


545 


6-29-34 


XII 


616 


11- 4^33 


II 


501 


10-11-33 


I 


653 



446 



Industry- 




Volume Page 



Concrete, Cold Laid Bituminous — Division, 
Approving. (See Crushed Stone, Sand and 
Gravel, and Slag Industries.) 

Concrete Masonry 

Amendment, No. 1 

Amendment, No. 2 

Cinder Unit Division 

Concrete Masonry Unit Division 

Concrete Mixer (see also Macliinery and Allied 

Products Supplement, No. 37) 

Concrete Pipe Manufacturing 

Concrete, Ready Mixed {see also Ready Mixed 

Concrete) 

Conditioning, Heating, Piping, and Air — Con- 
tractors' (see also Construction Supplement, 

No. 16) 

Cone, Ice Cream (see also Ice Cream Cone) 

Confectioners', Wholesale (see also Wholesale 

Confectioners') 

Consolidations: 

Iron and Steel: 

Wire Reinforcement, No. 1 

Amendment, No. 1 

Effective date, Extending 

Modification and amplification of 

order approving 

Soap and Glycerine Manufacturing: 

Cleanser, No. 1 

Steel Casting: 

Manganese Steel Casting, No. 1 

Constitutional Rights, Non-waiver of — in con- 
nection with Codes of Fair Competition 

Construction 

Agricultural pursuits. Exemption of persons 

engaged in 

Amendment, No. 1 



Amendment, No. 2 

Amendment, No. 3 

Amendment, No. 4 

Amendment, No. 5 

Amendment, No. 6 

Amendment, No. 7 

Amendment, No. 8 

Bids, Rules for accepting or rejecting 

Contractors, Exempting specified • — from 
compliance with the Code for Crushed 
Stone, Sand and Gravel, and Slag Indus- 
tries, subject to payment of highest wages 

applicable 

Contractors, Further exemption of specified 
— from compliance with the Code for 
Crushed Stone, Sand and Gravel, and 
Slag Industries, subject to payment of 

highest wages applicable 

Planning and Adjustment Board, Appoint- 
ing Chairman for the 

Supplement, No. 1 for General Contractors . . 

Building Contractors Subdivision 

Heavy Construction and Railroad Con- 
tractors Subdivision 

Highway Contractors Subdivision 

Expense, Interpretation relevant to col- 
lection of administrative 



11-27-33 
8-13-34 
10-10-34 
10-10-34 
10-10-34 

8- 1-34 
12-30-33 

2-27-34 



7-25-34 
6- 4-34 

6- 6-34 



8-13-34 
9-12-34 
8-22-34 

9-12-34 

9- 1-34 

9-14-34 

1-22-35 
1-31-34 



III 

XV 

XVIII 

XVIII 

XVIII 

XIV 

IV 

VII 



XIV 
XI 

XI 

XVI 
XVI 
XVI 

XVI 

XVI 

XVI 

XX 

V 



6-13-34 


XII 


3- 5-34 


VII 


4-13-34 


IX 


5-10-34 


X 


8- 3-34 


XIV 


11- 6-34 


XVIII 


1-10-35 


XX 


5- 7-35 


XXIII 


5- 9-35 


XXIII 


10-29-34 


XVIII 



11- 9-34 



2- 6-35 

6- 6-34 
2-17-34 
2-17-34 

2-17-34 
2-17-34 

10-11-34 



XIX 



XXI 

XI 
VII 
VII 

VII 
VII 

XVIII 



447 



Code 
No. 


Industry 


Date 


Volume 


Page 


244 


Construction — Continued. 
Supplement, No. 1 — Continued. 

Subdivision, No. 1 for Highway Con- 
tractors _ - _ - 


3-16-35 

4-29-35 

3-12-34 
7-10-34 

3-21-34 
1-26-35 

3-21-34 
7-19-34 
4-18-35 
4- 2-34 
7-12-34 

4-11-35 
1-29-35 

4-19-34 
7-23-34 
4-19-34 
7-23-34 

10-11-34 

5-10-34 
3-20-35 

5-15-34 
8-11-34 
4-20-35 

5-29-34 

5-29-34 
1-14-35 

6- 7-34 
6- 9-34 
4-16-35 

6-27-34 

7-13-34 

7-25-34 
9-20-34 
8-11-34 

10- 4-34 
8-20-34 

12-20-34 

12-31-34 

4- 1-35 

5- 3-35 


XXII 

XXIII 

VIII 
XIII 

VIII 
XXI 

VIII 

XIII 

XXII 

IX 

XIII 

XXII 
XXI 

IX 

XIV 

IX 

XIV 

XVIII 

X 

XXII 

X 

XV 

XXII 

XI 

XI 
XX 

XI 

XI 

XXII 

XII 

XIII 

XIV 

XVII 

XV 

XVII 
XV 

XX 

XX 

XXII 

XXIII 


523 




Subdivision, No. 2 for Heavy Con- 
struction and Railroad Contractors _ 
Supplement, No. 2, for Painting, Paper- 
hanging, and Decorating 


237 
739 




Amendment, No. 1 _ 


?65 




Supplement, No. 3, for Elevator Manufac- 
turing -- 


803 




Amendment, No. 1_ _ __ .. 


183 




Supplement, No. 4, for Cement Gun Con- 
tractors - - 


793 




Amendment, No. 1 


417 




Amendment, No. 2 _ . 


463 




Supplement, No. 5, for Tile Contracting 

Amendment, No. 1 _ _ 


765 
299 




Sales, Staying one provision applicable 
to '-- -- -- 


658 




Trade practice provision. Stay of one... 
Supplement, No. 6, for Electrical Contract- 
ing ._ . _ - . 


569 
849 




Amendment, No. 1 


107 




Supplement, No. 7, for Mason Contractors.. 
Amendment, No. 1 


863 
111 




Expense, Interpretation relevant to col- 
lection of administrative 


614 




Supplement, No. 8, for Roofing and Sheet 
Metal Contracting. _ 


817 




Amendment, No. 1 _ _. 


193 




Supplement, No. 9, for Plumbing Contract- 
ing . . _ 


895 




Amendment, No. 1 . . 


253 




Amendment, No. 2.... _ .. 


479 




Supplement, No. 10, for Resilient Flooring 
Contracting . . 


569 




Supplement, No. 11, for Wood Floor Con- 
tracting . _ _. - 


583 




Amendment, No. 1 


?35 




Supplement, No. 12, for Insulation Con- 
tractors 


653 




Supplement, No. 13. for Kalamein . .- 


703 




Amendment, No. 1 . . _ . 


447 




Supplement, No. 14, for Plastering and 
Lathing Contracting 

Supplement, No. 15, for Terazzo and Mosaic 
Contracting, 


487 
583 




Supplement, No. 16, for Heating, Piping, 

Effective date. Partial extension of 

Supplement, No. 17, for Marble Contracting. 
Registration of members. Approval of 

extension of time limit for the 

Supplement, No. 18, for Building Granite. . 
Supplement, No. 19, for Construction News 
Service . 


331 

478 
485 

537 
535 

345 




Supplement, No. 20, for Stone Setting Con- 
tractors __. ____ 


357 




Supplement, No. 21 for Cork Insulation Con- 
tractors -_ 


537 




Wages applicable. Further exemption of 
specified contractors subject to compli- 
ance with superior 


313 



448 



Industry Date 



Construction, Heavy — and Railroad Contrac- 
tors {see also Construction Supplement, No. 1, 
Subdivision, No. 2) 4-29-35 

Construction Machinery Distributing Trade 1-23-34 

Amendment, No. 1 6-23-34 

Amendment, No. 2 4-20-35 

Construction News Service (see also Construc- 
tion Supplement, No. 19) 12-20-34 

Consumers', Definition of Farmers' and — Co- 
operatives 5-18-34 

Container, Cigar {see also Cigar Container) 1 1-27-33 

Container, Corrugated and Solid Fiber Shipping 
{see also Corrugated and Solid Fiber Shipping 
Container) 2- 1-34 

Container, Cosmetic — Manufacturing {see also 
Fabricated Metal Products Manufacturing and 
Metal Finishing and Metal Coating Appendix, 
No. 6) 2-12-35 

Container, Cjdindrical Liquid Tight Paper {see 
also Cylindrical Liquid Tight Paper Con- 
tainer) 2- 1-34 

Container, Glass {see also Glass Container) 10- 3-33 

Container, Open Paper Drinking Cup and Round 
Nesting Paper Food {see also Open Paper 
Drinking Cup and Round Nesting Paper Food 
Container) 3-26-34 

Continuance. {See Administration.) 

Contracting, Electrical {see also Construction 

Supplement, No. 6) 4-19-34 

Contracting, Plastering and Lathing {see also 

Construction Supplement, No. 14) 6-27-34 

Contracting, Plumbing {see also Construction 

Supplement, No. 9) .,--- 5-15-34 

Contracting, Tile {see also Construction Supple- 
ment, No. 5) ---- 4- 2-34 

Contractors, Cement Gun {see also Construction 

Supplement, No. 4) 3-21-34 

Contractors, Cork Insulation {see also Construc- 
tion Supplement, No. 21) 4- 1-35 

Contractors, General (see also Construction Sup- 
plement. No. 1) 2-17-34 

Contractors, Highway (see also Construction 

Supplement, No. 1, Subdivision, No. 1) 3-16-35 

Contractors, Insulation (see also Construction 

Supplement, No. 12) 6- 7-34 

Contractors, Mason (see also Construction Sup- 
plement, No. 7) 4-19-34 

Contractors, Pump {see also Machinery and 

Alhed Products Supplement, No. 11) .-_- 6- 5-34 

Contractors, Stone Setting (see also Construction 

Supplement, No. 20) - 12-31-34 

Contracts, Government — and contracts involv- 
ing the use of Government Funds 3-14-34 

Administrative or Executive Orders, Exemp- 
tions for those not covered by codes 6- 9-34 

Agriculture, Cooperative agreements with 

the Department of 5-29-34 

Alaska Juneau Gold Mining Company for 
delivery of fuel oil to Federal activities 

in Juneau 12-18-34 

American Crane Company, Exception for 5-16-34 

American Perforator Company contract with 

the consular service 1 9-21-34 



Volume 



XXIII 

V 

XII 

XXII 

XX 



X 

III 



VI 



XXI 



VI 

I 



VIII 

IX 

XII 

X 

IX 

VIII 

XXII 

VII 

XXII 

XI 

IX 

XI 

XX 

VIII 

XI 

XI 



XIX 
X 

XVII 



Page 



237 
369 
281 
475 

345 

977 
433 



479 



83 

457 



567 

849 
487 
895 
765 
793 
537 
667 
523 
653 
863 
631 
357 
859 
822 
800 



653 
972 

484 



449 



Code 
No. 


Industry 


Date 


Volume 


Page 




Contracts, Government, etc. — Continued. 

Animals and birds for laboratory use. Con- 
tracts for the procurement by all Govern- 










ment Departments of live 


12-18-34 


XIX 


656 




Boston Terminal Company with the C. J. 










Maney Company 


10-11-34 


XVIII 


616 




Canal Zone, Exempting contracts to be 










performed in 


4- 6-34 


IX 


903 




Chicago Title and Trust Company of Chicago, 










Illinois, in connection with slum clearance 










projects in Chicago, Illinois 


ll-14r-34 


XIX 


561 




Chicago Title and Trust Company with the 










U. S. Government 


10-23-34 


XVIII 


657 




Compliance and Enforcement Director, 






Delegation of authority to 


12-15-34 


XIX 


650 




Compliance procedure, Providing price tol- 










erance and 


6-29-34 


XII 


616 




Contract with the 1200 Tire Company, 






Clarksdale, Miss., for government-owned 










automobile storage 


11-15-34 


XIX 


568 




Copper and Brass Mill Products, Exception 










from 


3-29-34 


IX 


884 




Defaulted contracts are to be remade on 






original terms 


5-16-34 
4-11-34 


X 
IX 


971 




Default, Exempting contracts subsequent to_ 


912 




Detroit Edison Company of Detroit, Michi- 










gan, with the U. S. S. Dubuque, Naval 










Reserve Armory and U. S. Naval Reserve 










Aviation Base, Grosse He, Michigan 


6-29-34 


XII 


682 




Foreign Countries, Exempting contracts or 










leases to be performed in 


4-11-34 


IX 


911 




Foreign origin, Materials and articles of 


5-29-34 


XI 


802 




Gas to the Superintendent of Lighthouses 










from the Pintsch Compressing Company, _ 


8-20-34 


XV 


675 




Globe Wireless, Ltd., for furnishing tele- 










graphic service to the Weather Bureau 


8-20-34 


XV 


676 




Government freight or personnel. Exception 










for movements of 


5-15-34 


X 


970 




Hay, Exception for cutting and baling of — 






produced on the reservations at Fort 










Riley, Kansas, Fort Sill, Oklahoma, and 










Fort Reno, Oklahoma 


5-16-34 


X 


973 




Immigration and Naturalization Service, 










Exception for contracts negotiated by the 










— , U. S. Department of Labor 


5-15-34 


X 


969 




Lease of Indianapolis, Indiana, stockyard 










space upon the premises of the Belt Rail- 










road and Stockyards Company 


8- 2-34 


XIV 


596 




Lease of space in the premises owned by the 










Cincinnati Union Stockyards Company 










for the fiscal year 1935 


10- 9-34 


XVII 


549 




Lease of quarters in Terre Haute, Indiana. _ 


6-12-34 


XII 


626 




Lease of space in the Indianapolis, Indiana, 










stockyards 


7-17-34 


XIII 


756 




Leases or agreements with Yale University. _ 


6-13-34 


XII 


628 




Lessor for quarters, American University 


5-29-34 


XI 


801 




Luce's Press Clipping Bureau with the Bu- 










reau of Air Commerce and the R. F. C 


10-17-34 


XVIII 


640 




Luce's Press Clipping Bureau furnishing 










Federal Aviation Commission with clip- 










ping service 


11-16-34 


XIX 


574 



450 



Code 
No. 



Industry 



Contracts, Government, etc. — Continued. 

Memphis Garages, Inc., Front Street at 
Court, Memphis, Tennessee, with the 
Department of Agriculture 

Meridian and Bigbee River Railway Com- 
pany, Exception extending to the Trustee 
of 

Metropolitan Water District of Southern 
California with the R. F. C 

Navy Department and the North Shore Gas 
Company of Chicago, Illinois 

New Central Garage, Inc., with the Bureau 
of Internal Revenue 

Pacific Gas and Electric Company for furnish- 
ing services to recondition gas meters, 
under N. S. A. Mare Island Requisition 
No. 3 

Peoples Ice and Fuel Company for furnish- 
ing Fort Riley with 500 tons of ice 

Petroleum Industry, Contracts Between the 
U. S. Government and 

Post Office lease at Blawnox, Pennsylvania, 
with Ben Sasinoski, extended 

Post Office lease at Pecos, Texas, from Luther 
E.Patterson, 1143^ South Hudson Street, 
Oklahoma City 

Post Office Quarters, Exception for 

Post Office Quarters, Leases for 

Public Utilities, Contracts for 

Reconstruction Finance Corporation, Proj- 
ects of the 

Remington Arms Company and Winchester 
Repeating Arms Company contract for 
primers and caps 

Remington Arms Company and Winchester 
Repeating Arms Company with the War 
and Navy Departments for specified items. 

Retail Rubber Tire and Battery Trade, 
Modifying previous Order relevant to 

San Jose Water Works of San Jose, Cali- 
fornia, and the Naval Reserve Armory. _. 

Services and Transportation, Crowlej' 
Launch and Tugboat Company, Ship- 
owners and Merchants Towboat Com- 
pany, and San Pedro Tugboat Company.. 

Services for $100 or less 

Services invited prior to March 14, 1934 

Services, Tug Boat and tow boat — with de- 
partments and agencies of the U. S. Gov- 
ernment 

Seth Thomas Clock Company during period 
from July 1 to December 31, 1934 ___. 

Seth Thomas Clock Company providing 
sounding apparatus for the Coast and Geo- 
detic Survey 

Sparta Storage Warehouse, Sparta, Wiscon- 
sin, Lease at 

Spengel Warehouse, Denver, Colorado, with 
the Department of Agriculture 

Street-car tickets from the Nueces Trans- 
portation Company to the postmaster at 
Corpus Christi, Texas 

Terre Haute, Indiana, Extension of the 
Weather Bureau lease in 



Date 



11- 1-34 

4-26-34 

10-22-34 

6-29-34 

8-20-34 

11-27-34 

12-12-34 

7-28-34 

12-18-34 



11-16-34 
4-19-34 
6- 9-34 
8- 3-34 

6-25-34 



9-22-34 

12- 7-34 
7-16-34 
6-29-34 



7-10-34 
6-11-34 
6- 9-34 



Volume 



XVIII 

IX 

XVIII 

XII 

XV 

XIX 
XIX 
XIV 
XIX 



XIX 

IX 

XI 

XIV 

XII 



XVII 

XIX 

XIII 

XII 



XIII 
XI 
XI 



7-18-34 


XIII 


11- 7-34 


XIX 


9-22-34 


XVII 


8- 5-34 


XVI 


10-23-34 


XVIII 


8-20-34 


XV 


9-14-34 


XVI 



Page 



687 

934 
654 
683 
677 

608 
643 
572 
655 



575 
923 
823 
601 

662 



500 

637 
755 
684 



740 

826 
824 



759 
543 

501 
556 
658 

678 
583 



451 



Industry 



Contracts, Government, etc.^ — Continued. 

Towing of Target service by the Shipowners 

and Merchants Towboat Company 

Transportation of freight for the Government 

on the Pacific Coast 

Union Railway Company of New York, Con- 
tract with the Bronx postal district 

United States Government is one of the con- 
tracting parties, Exempting specified sit- 
uations when 

Veterans' Administration Facility with the 
Florida Power and Light Company, at 

Lake City, Florida 

Viking Pump Company, Cedar Falls, Iowa, 

for one Brine Pump 

Waterman Steamship Company, Mobile, 

Alabama, u ith the U. S. Government 

Western Cartridge Company, East Alton, 
Illinois, with the United States Coast 

Guard 

Williams-Donohue, Inc., El Paso, Texas, for 
storage of Division of Investigation vehicles, 

etc 

Wilson-Snyder Manufacturing Corporation 
with the District Engineer at Rock Island, 

111 

Winchester Repeating Arms Company and 
the Remington Arms Company with the 

War Department 

Winchester Repeating Arms Company and 
Western Cartridge Company contracts for 

shells and cartridges 

Winchester Repeating Arms Company con- 
tract with the War Department 

Winchester Repeating Arms Company with 

the Navy Department 

Contributions. (See Budgets and Basis of 

Contribution.) 
Control Apparatus, Chlorine — Industry and 
Trade (see also Chlorine Control Apparatus 

Industry and Trade) 

Convector, Nonferrous and Steel — Manufac- 
turing (Concealed Radiator Industry) 

Converters, Rayon Yarn General — Division. 

(See Textile Processing Amendment, No. 3.) 
Converting, Cotton. {See Cotton Textile.) 
Convertors, Transparent Materials {see also 

Transparent Materials Convertors) 

Conveyor and Material Preparation Equipment 
Manufacturing {see also Machinery and Allied 

Products Supplement, No. 22) 

Cooking and Heating Appliance Manufacturing. 

Amendment, No. 1 

Cooler, Kiln, — and Dryer Manufacturing (see 
also Machinery and Allied Products Supple- 
ment, No. 21) 

Cooperation, Approval of Administrator's Terri- 
torial — Agreement {see also Administrator's 
Territorial Cooperation Agreement) 




7-10-34 
8-24-34 
9-17-34 

4-11-34 

6-29-34 
12 -5-34 
10-17-34 

12-18-34 

10-17-34 

10-10-34 

11- 1-34 

9-21-34 
10- 9-34 
10-23-34 

12-18-34 
2-10-34 

4- 4^34 



6-19-34 
1-30-34 
8-13-34 



6-12-34 
8-27-34 



XIII 

XV 

XVII 

IX 

XII 

XIX 

XVIII 

XIX 

XVIII 

XVIII 

XVIII 

XVII 

XVII 

XVIII 

XIX 
VI 

IX 



XII 

V 

XV 



XII 
XVI 



741 
725 
466 

913 

685 
627 
638 

654 

639 

608 



496 
548 
656 

55 
341 

103 



445 
549 
269 



431 

522 



452 



Code 
No. 



401 
81 



303 



309 
199 



Industry 



Cooperatives: 

Brokerage Commissions, Interpretations ap- 
plicable to allowances for 

Defining effect of Code provisions on — or- 
ganizations 

Correction 

Effect on ■ — of Codes of Fair Competition 

Farmers' and Consumers', Definition of 

Copper 

Amendment, No. 1 

Amendment, No. 2 

Copper and Brass Mill Products 

Contracts, Exception from order pertaining 
to government — and contracts involving 

the use of government funds 

Copper, Brass, Bronze and Related Alloys Trade 
(see also Wholesaling or Distributing Trade 

Supplement, No. 21) 

Copperplate, Steel and — Engraving and Print- 
ing. {See Graphic Arts.) 

Cordage and Twine 

Binder Twine Division 

Cordage and Wrapping Twine Division 

Amendment, No. 1 

Binder Twine Manufacturers, Exemption 
relevant to sales below price lists for the- _ 
Cordage and Twine, Temporarily placed 

under Cotton Textile 

Cordage and Wrapping Twine Division, Stay 

of code provisions relevant to 

Hazardous occupations. Approving a list of _ 

Modifying Agreement of July 27, 1933 

Temporarily placed under Cotton Textile 

Modification of Executive Order of July 
27, 1933, placing Cordage and Twine 
Industry temporarily under Cotton 

Textile Industry 

Cordage, Twine and — Division. (See Whole- 
saling or Distributing Trade.) 
Cord, Solid Braided (see also Solid Braided Cord)_ 
Cork 



498 
511 
245 



Cork Bulletin and Display Board Manufac- 
turers Division 

Cork Composition and Cork Specialties 

Manufacturers Division 

Cork Floor Tile Manufacturers Division 

Cork Insulation Manufacturers Division 

Cork Marine Goods Manufacturers Division. 

Cork Stopper Manufacturers Division 

Amendment, No. 1 

Amendment, No. 2 

Amendment, No. 3 

Amendment, No. 4 

Cork Insulation Manufacturers' Division, 

Merchandising Plan, Approving a 

Cork Marine Goods Manufacturers Division, 

Merchandising Plan approved for the 

Cork Insulation Contractors (see also Construc- 
tion Supplement, No. 21) 

Corn Cob Pipe 

Corrugated Rolled-Metal Culvert Pipe 

Corrugated and Solid Fiber Shipping Container.. 
Amendment, No. 1 



Date 


Volume 


10-12-34 


XVIII 


10-23-33 


II 


5-19-35 


XXII 


2-17-34 


VII 


5-18-34 


X 


4-21-34 


IX 


4-26-35 


XXIII 


5-24-35 


XXIII 


11- 2-33 


II 


3-29-34 


IX 


8-13-34 


XV 


2-21-34 


VII 


2-21-34 


VII 


2-21-34 


VII 


3- 7-35 


XXII 


6- 5-34 


XI 


7-27-33 


I 


9-22-34 


XVII 


10- 1-34 


XVII 


10-20-33 


II 


7-27-33 


I 


10-30-33 


II 


2-26-34 


VII 


1-12-34 


V 


1-12-34 


V 


1-12-34 


V 


1-12-34 


V 


1-12-34 


V 


1-12-34 


V 


1-12-34 


V 


7-25-34 


XIV 


1-16-35 


XX 


4-13-35 


XXII 


5-20-35 


XXIII 


1-16-35 


XX 


3-30-35 


XXII 


4- 1-35 


XXII 


8- 7-34 


XV 


8-27-34 


XVI 


2- 1-34 


VI 


11- 5-34 


XVIII 



453 



Code 

No. 


Industry 


Date 


Volume 


Page 


7 


Corset and BrassiGre 


8-14-33 


I 


69 




Amendment, No. 1 


3-29-34 


IX 


639 




Amendment, No. 2 


12-21-34 
1-15-35 


XX 
XX 


111 




Amendment, No. 3 


253 




Amendment, No. 4 


4- 8-35 


XXII 


395 




Denial of application for exemption by Gem- 






Dandy Garter Co 


9-18-33 


I 


732 




Prices, 'temporary stay relevant to Whole- 






sale 


12-22-34 


XX 


405 




Corset, Brassiere, and Allied Trades Fabrics 






Division. (See Cotton Textile Supplement, 










No. 1.) 










Cosmetic Container Manufacturing {see also 










Fabricated Metal Products Manufacturing 










and Metal Finishing and Metal Coating Ap- 










pendix, No. 6) 


2-12-35 


XXI 


479 


361 


Cosmetic, Perfume, — and Other Toilet Prep- 
arations {see also Perfume, Cosmetic, and 










Other Toilet Preparations) 


3-23-34 


VIII 


435 


299 


Costume, Academic {see also Academic Costume) . 
Cotton, All — Clothing Linings Division. {See 
Cotton Textile Supplement, No. 1.) 


2-19-34 


VII 


209 


404 


Cotton Batting, Dry Goods {see also Dry Goods 










Cotton Batting) 


4-21-34 


IX 


441 


187 


Cotton Cloth Glove Manufacturing 


12-30-33 


IV 


525 




Amendment, Nos. 1 and 2 


5- 5-34 


X 


523 




Amendment, No. 3 


7- 9-34 
9- 8-34 

11-24-34 
5-10-35 

11-14-34 


XIII 
XVI 
XIX 
XXIII 
XIX 


247 






299 




Amendment, No. 5 


265 




Amendment, No. 6 


113 




Piecework rates, Approving minirhum 


558 




Staying, Further — application of subsec- 










tion (b), Section 1, Article IV, to mem- 










bers of the — in the South 


2- 6-34 


VI 


661 




Stay of wage provisions for the Southern 










Section under the 


12-30-33 


IV 


712 




Wages, Method of adjusting employee — 






above the minimum 


4-25-34 


IX 


931 




Cotton Converting. {See Cotton Textile.) 




118 


Cotton Garment 


11-17-33 
11-17-33 


III 
III 


77 




Athletic Underwear Manufacturers Division. 


77 




Boys' Shirts and Blouse Manufacturers 










Division 


11-17-33 


III 


77 




Cotton Wash Dress Manufacturers Division. 


11-17-33 


III 


77 




Heavy Cotton Outerwear and Combination 










Leather Garment Manufacturers Division- 


11-17-33 


III 


77 




Men's Collar Manufacturers Division 


11-17-33 


III 


77 




Men's Shirt Manufacturers Division 


11-17-33 


III 


77 




Men's Wash Suit Manufacturers Division. __ 


11-17-33 


III 


77 




Pajama Manufacturers Division 


11-17-33 


III 


77 




Union- Made Garment Manufacturers Divi- 










sion 


11-17-33 


III 


77 




Waterproof Cotton Garment Manufac- 






turers Division 


11-17-33 
11-17-33 


III 
III 


77 




Work Garment M/inufacturers Divison 


77 




Work Shirt Manufacturers Division 


11-17-3C 


III 


77 




Amendment, No. 1 


12-18-33 


IV 


649 




Amendment, No. 2 


3-10-34 


VII 


655 




Amendment, No. 3 


3-15-34 


VIII 


629 




Amendment, No. 4 


3-22-34 


VIII 


653 



454 



Code 

No. 



118 



Industry 



Cotton Garment — Continued. 

Amendment, No. 5 

Cotton Undergarment and Sleeping 

Garment Division 

Men's and Boys' Shirt and Blouse 

Division 

Sheep Lined and Leather Garment 

Division 

Work Clothes Manufacturing Division. 
Work Shirt Manufacturing Division 

Amendment, No. 6 

Amendment, No. 7 

Amendment, No. 8 

Amendment, No. 9 

Amendment, No. 10 

Amendment, No. 11 

Classification, Prescribing rules for 

Code Authority, Modifying method of 
selecting 

Code Authority, Providing for the reor- 
ganization of the 

Code Authority, Providing temporary ad- 
ministration by the General NRA Code 
Authority subsequent to removal of cer- 
tain members on the 

Commission on contractors. Extending 
time for submission of report by the 

Commission provided to report on specified 
provisions and specified previous orders 
stayed 

Commission provided to repoi't on specified 
provisions and specified previous orders 
terminated 

Commission revised and delegated to report 
on specified provisions and specified pre- 
vious orders stayed 

Determination of Northern and Southern 
Sections as to the operation of Section 
G of Article IV 

Effective date. Extension of — as contained 
in Amendment Number 2 

Home-work provision of Code, Further stav 
of 

Hours of labor for the production of Knitted 
Polo Shirts, Exemption relevant to 

Hours of labor for the production of Knitted 
Polo Shirts, Underwear and Allied Prod- 
ucts Manufacturing Industry exemption 
from provisions relevant to 

Hours and wages, Stay of amendments rele- 
vant to 

Impartial Commission created to consider 
and make recommendations on certain ap- 
plications for exemption 

Impartial Commission, Extending the duties 
and functions of the 

Jurisdictional adjudication for rubberized 
suedine jackets 

Piece rates. Extension of partial stay rele- 
vant to 

Piece rates. Partial stay relevant to 

Extended 

Relief, Temporary — under Article XI, Sec- 
tion (b) for the — Industry 



Date 


Volume 


8-16-34 


XV 


8-16-34 


XV 


8-16-34 


XV 


8-16-34 
8-16-34 
8-16-34 
8-21-34 
8-21-34 
9-27-34 
3- 7-35 
5-11-35 
5-25-35 
9-27-34 


XV 

XV 

XV 

XV 

XV 

XVII 

XXII 

XXIII 

XXIII 

XVII 


12- 6-34 


XIX 


1-12-35 


XX 


12- 6-34 


XIX 


11-22-34 


XIX 


3-29-35 


XXII 


5-17-35 


XXIII 


5-10-35 


XXIII 


3-13-34 


VIII 


3-30-34 


IX 


6-19-34 


XII 


4^12-35 


XXII 


^12-35 


XXII 


9-28-34 


XVII 


2-19-35 


XXI 


3-15-35 


XXII 


11-19-34 


XIX 


5-22-35 
3- 1-35 
3-23-35 


XXIII 

XXI 

XXII 


1-27-34 


V 



Page 



321 

321 

321 

321 
321 
321 
383 
387 
233 
99 
153 
213 
514 

634 

451 



632 
596 

610 

364 

336 

865 
889 
644 
659 

661 
523 

611 

576 

581 

376 
640 
593 

785 



455 



Code 
No. 


Industry 


Date 


Volume 


Page 


118 


Cotton Garment — Continued. 

Sheep Lined and Leather Garment Division, 
Hours and Wages, Granting temporary ex- 










emption for 


11-26-34 


XIX 


604 




Southern Division, Allocation of States to 






the — under the — Industry 


12-30-33 


IV 


710 




Stay for the Dress Manufacturing Industry 










and — Industry 


12-14-33 


IV 


699 




Stay of application of determination of 






Northern and Southern Sections as to the 










operation of Section G of Article IV 


3-16-34 


VIII 


868 




Terms of sale, Approving stay for Union 










Made Garments of provisions relevant to. _ 


1-26-35 


XXI 


565 




Terms of sale, Stay extended for Union 










Made Garments of provisions relevant to. 


4- 6-35 


XXII 


641 




Terms of sale, Stay releavant to.-. 


5- 2-35 


XXTII 


304 




Wage and hour provisions, Accepting com- 










mittee report on 


10-12-34 


XVIII 


621 




Wage and hour provisions. Appointing a 










committee to report on amended 


9-29-34 


XVII 


525 




Work Clothes Manufacturing Division, 










Terms of sale, Stav relevant to 


1-15-35 


XX 


458 


485 


Cotton Ginning Machinery Manufacturing 


7-16-34 


XIII 


145 


433 


Cotton Pickery 


5-17-34 


X 


227 




Budtiet and Expenditures rules stayed 


5- 6-35 


XXIII 


318 




Cotton Rag Trade Division. {See Scrap Iron, 










Non-ferrous Scrap Metals and Waste Materials 










Trade.) 








1 


Cotton Textile 


7- 9-33 


I 


1 




Amendment, No. A— 1 ; 


8-25-33 

11- 8-33 

12-27-33 

12-29-33 

2-21-34 

2-21-34 

7- 6-34 
7-10-34 
7-17-34 

8- 2-34 
9-11-34 

10-16-34 
1-22-35 
1-31-35 
3- 2-35 
4-23-35 


IX 

II 

IV 

VI 

VII 

VII 

XIII 

XIII 

XIII 

XIV 

XVI 

XVIII 

XX 

XXI 

XXI 

XXIII 


625 




Amendment, No. 1 


677 




Amendment, No. 2 


675 




Amendment, No. 3 


583 




Amendment, No. 4 


635 




Amendment, No. 5 


637 




Amendment, No. 6 


233 




Amendment, No. 7 


261 




Amendment, No. 8 


343 




Amendment, No. 9 


267 




Amendment, No. 10 


339 




Amendment, No. 11 


189 




Amendment, No. 12 


301 




Amendment, No. 13 


205 




Amendment, No. 14 


445 




Amendment, No. 15 


1 




Carded Yarn Group, Emergency requirement 






as to further limitation of hours of ma- 










chine operation in — of the — Industry.. 


12-15-33 


IV 


703 




Carded Yarn Group, Modification of emer- 










gency requirement as to limitation of hours 










of the machine operation in the — of the 










— Industry 


1-23-34 


V 


783 




Combed Sales Yarn Group, Temporary limi- 










tation of hours of machine operation in 










the — • of the — ■ Industry 


1-10-34 


V 


771 




Combed Thread Producers Group, Tempor- 










ary limitation of machine operation of the 




















production of Combed Yarn 


1-10-34 


V 


772 




Cordage and Twine, Temporarily placed 










under 


7-27-33 


I 


725 



456 



Code 
No. 


Industry 


Date 


Volume 


Page 


1 


Cotton Textile — Continued. 

Cotton Thread Industry, Tenaporary placing 










under 


7-16-33 


I 


21 




Emergency declared, Industry Committee 






authorized to determine temporary adjust- 










ments and Research and Planning Com- 










mittee designated to report remedial pos- 










sibilities 


3-26-35 


XXII 


603 




Exemption, Denial of application for — by 






Alabama Mills Company 


8- 4-33 


I 


728 




Exemption, Denial of application for — by 










Crystal Springs Bleachers 


8- 4-33 


I 


726 




Exemption, Denial of application for — by 










D wight Manufacturing 


8- 4-33 


I 


727 




Exemption, Denial of application for — from 










— Industry 


12- 4-33 


III 


661 




Fine Goods Group, Further limitation of ma- 










chine operation in the — of the — ^ Industry. 


1-29-34 


V 


786 




Finishing Branch, Emergency requirement 










as to further limitation of hours of printing 










machine operation in the — of the — In- 










dustry 


12-18-33 


IV 


704 




Finishing Branch, Further limitation of hours 






of printing machine operation in the — of 












1-23-34 


V 


781 




Finishing Branch, Further limitation of hours 










of printing machine operation in the — of 










the — Industry 


2-23-34 


VII 


717 




Garment Mfgr., Temporarily placed under.. _ 


7-26-33 


I 


722 




Hours, Limitation of machine — for the — 










Industry 


12- 2-33 


IV 


693 




Hours of operation of productive machinery, 










Stay for Venetian Blind Ladder Tape 










looms relevant to 


1-15-35 


XX 


459 




Information allowed to be given to govern- 






mental agencies authorized to supply 










credit to members 


8-29-34 


XVI 


533 




Jurisdictional exclusion from code for Textile 






Examining, Shrinking, and Refinishing — 


11-24-34 


XIX 


601 




Loom hour provisions. Stay relevant to 


5-10-35 


XXIII 


338 




Mercerizers Group, Temporary limitation of 










machine operation of the — of the — In- 










dustry in respect of the production of 










Combed Yarn 


1-10-34 


V 


773 




Pajama Manufacturers, Temporarily placed 






under 


7-26-33 


I 


723 




Productive machinery, Approving exemp- 










tion from Order curtailing the use of — 










Knitters of Underwear 


6-22-34 


XII 


658 




Productive machinery. Exemption from lim- 






itation in the operation of 


6- 5-34 


XI 


813 




Productive machinery. Exemption from lim- 










itation in the operation of - 


&- 8-34 


XI 


817 




Productive machinery, Limiting hours of op- 










eration of 


5-22-34 


X 


980 




Productive machinery. Limiting hours of op- 






eration of 


5-25-34 


X 


983 




Productive machinery operation, Partial stay 






relevant to 


1-22-35 


XX 


471 




Productive Machinery, Partial approval of 






Order curtailing 


7-26-34 


XIV 


569 




Rayon Weaving Industry, Temporary plac- 










ing under 


7-14^33 


I 


19 



457 



Code 

No. 


Industry 


Date 


Volume 


Page 


1 


Cotton Textile — Continued. 

Reports, Regulations for registration of ma- 
chinery and filing of monthly ■ — in Finish- 
ing, Thread Manufacturing and Yarn 










Mercerizing Branches of the — Industry. _ 


1-15-34 


V 


777 




Rubber Tire Yarns, Extension of stay limit- 










ing Machine Hours in the — Industry as 










applying to 


11-13-33 


II 


655 




^t^Sr t,' o —— — — — — —— — — — — — — — — — — — —— — — — — 

Silk Industry, Temporary placing under 


7-15-33 


I 


20 




Stay, Disapproval of exception and termina- 










tion of — under the code of fair competi- 










tion for the — Industry 


11- &-33 


IV 


685 




Stay, Extending termination date of — lim- 










iting machine hours in ■ — Industry 


11-27-33 


III 


658 




Stay of code provisions as to productive ma- 










chinery operation for the — Industry 


7-20-33 


IV 


691 




Supplement, No. 1, for Cotton Converting. _ 


1-24-34 


V 


713 




All-Cotton Clothing Linings Division.. _ 


1-24-34 


V 


720 




Clothiers' Linings Division 


1-24-34 


V 


718 




Corset, Brassiere, and Allied Trades 










Fabrics Division 


1-24-34 
1-24-34 


V 
V 


719 




Curtain and Drapery Fabrics Division.. 


721 




Interlinings Division 


1-24-34 


V 


724 




Shirtings Division 


1-24-34 

1-24-34 

12-27-34 


V 

V 

XX 


722 




Wash Goods Division 


723 




Amendment, No. 1 


131 




Throwing Industry, Temporary placing un- 






der 


7-14-33 


I 


20 




Wide Bed Sheeting Group, Temporary limi- 






tation of hours of machine operation in the 










■ — of the — Industry 


1-23-34 


V 


784 




Work Assignment Board, Reports, Extend- 






ing time to submit 


12-27-34 


XX 


418 




Work Assignment Board, Rules and regula- 






tions for the 


10-16-34 


XVIII 


635 




Cotton Thread. (-See Cotton Textile.) 




396 


Cotton Wrappings, Milk Filtering Materials 










and the Dairy Products (see also Milk Filtering 










Materials and the Dairy Products Cotton 










Wrappings) 


4-19-34 


IX 


307 




Cotton Warps Division. {See Wool Textile 










Amendment, No. 1.) 










Cotton Yarn Dyers and Bleachers Division. 










(*See Textile Processing Amendment, No. 3.) 










Council, Consolidation and definition of the 










purview of the National Emergency Council 










and the Executive {see also National Emer- 










gency Council and Executive Council) 


10-29-34 


XVIII 


605 




Counters, Grain Insoles, — , Fox Toes and Heels. 










{See Leather Amendment, No. 2.) 








418 


Counter Type Ice-Cream Freezer 


5- 5-34 


X 


13 




Country Grain Elevator. {See Labor Provisions.) 










Single assessment rule for participants in 










retail distribution. Exemption relevant to 


2-27-35 


XXI 


637 




Wage provision. Granting temporary stay of 










— for the 


9-25-34 


XVII 


503 




Coupon, Ticket and. {See Graphic Arts.) 






Court, Supreme ■ — Decision (see also Supreme 










Court Decision) 


5-27-35 


XXIII 


383 




Cover Manufacturing. {See Graphic Arts.) 










Cover, Mattresses — Division. (-See Light Sew- 










ing Industry except Garments.) 








336 


Covered Button 


3-16-34 


VIII 


87 



458 



Code 
No. 



283 



102 



456 



77 

63 

109 



76 
452 
511 
296 
370 

427 



Industry 



Covered Carpet Padding Division. {See Light 

Sewing Industry Except Garments.) 
Covering, Floor — Division. {See Wholesaling 

or Distributing Trade.) 
Covers, Ready-Made Furniture Slip — Manu- 
facturing {see also Ready-Made Furniture Slip 

Covers Manufacturing) 

Crab, Blue {see also Fishery Supplement, No. 5). 

Crane, Electric Overhead — Subdivision. {See 

Machinery and Allied Products Amendment, 

No. 3.) 

Crane, Shovel, Dragline and {see also Shovel, 

Dragline and Crane) 

Cream, Can, Milk and Ice — Manufacturing {see 
also Fabricated Metal Products Manufactur- 
ing and Metal Finishing and Metal Coating 

Supplement, No. 30) 

Cream Cone, Ice {see also Ice Cream Cone) 

Creation of the National Recovery Review Board 
Cricket. {See Athletic Goods Manufacturing.) 
Crossarm Division. {See Lumber and Timber 
Products Amendment, No. 14.) 

Crown Manufacturing 

Crucible, Plumbago {see also Plumbago Crucible) . 
Crushed Stone, Sand and Gravel, and Slag In- 
dustries 

Amendment, No. l._« 

Cold Laid Bituminous Concrete Division, 

Approving 

Contractors, Exempting specified — from 
compliance, subject to payment of high- 
est wages provided for by this Code or 

the Construction Code 

Contractors, Further exemption of speci- 
fied — from compliance, subject to pay- 
ment of highest wages provided for by 

this Code or the Construction Code 

Cost Accounting, Extending time to file a — 
system and a list of hazardous occupa- 
tions 

Industrial Sand Division, Administrative 

approval of — of the 

Wages applicable. Further exemption of 
specified contractors subject to compli- 
ance with superior 

Crusher, Rock and Ore — Subdivision. (See 

Machinery and Allied Products.) 
Crusher, Rock — Manufacturing {see also Rock 

Crusher Manufacturing) 

Crushers, Oyster Shell {see also Oyster Shell 

Crushers) 

Culvert, Corrugated Rolled-Metal — Pipe {see 
also Corrugated Rolled-Metal Culvert Pipe)__ 
Cup, Fluted — , Pan Liner and Lace Paper (see 
also Fluted Cup, Pan Liner and Lace Paper) _ 
Cup, Open Paper Drinking — and Round Nesting 
Paper Food Container (see also Open Paper 
Drinking Cup and Round Nesting Paper Food 

Container) 

Curled Hair Manufacturing Industry and Horse 

Hair Dressing 

Amendment, No. 1 

Horse Hair Dressing, Granting a conditional 
exemption for 



Date 


Volume 


2-16-34 
5- 5-34 


VI 
X 


11- 8-33 


II 


5-17-34 
6- 4-34 
3- 7-34 


XI 

XI 

VII 


11- 1-33 
10-23-33 


II 
II 


11-10-33 
8-2^34 


II 

XV 


4- 4r-34 


IX 


11- 9-34 


XIX 


2- 6-35 


XXI 


4-12-34 


IX 


12-27-33 


IV 


5- 3-35 


XXIII 


11- 1-33 


II 


6- 2-34 


XI 


8-27-34 


XVI 


2-17-34 


VII 


3-26-34 


VIII 


5-14-34 
2- 6-35 


X 

XXI 


11-26-34 


XIX 



Page 



527 

747 



563 



481 
177 
709 



243 
67 

641 
423 

891 



548 

589 

915 
707 

313 

231 

125 

39 

175 

567 

139 
275 

605 



459 



Industry 



Curtain and Drapery Fabrics Division. (See 
Cotton Textile Supplement, No. 1.) 

Curtain, Nottingham Lace (see also Nottingham 
Lace Curtain) 

Curtain, Novelty — , Draperies, Bedspreads, and 

Novelty Pillow (see also Novelty Curtain, 

Draperies, Bedspreads, and Novelty Pillow)- 

Custom, Retail — Fur Manufacturing Trade (see 

also Retail Trade Supplement, No. 2) 

Custom Tailoring, Merchant and (see also Mer- 
chant and Custom Tailoring) 

Cut Tack, Wire Tack, and Small Staple Manu- 
facturing (see also Fabricated Metal Products 
Manufactviring and Metal Finishing and 

Metal Coating Supplement, No. 40) 

Cutlery, Manicure Implement and Painters and 
Paperhangers Tool Manufacturing and As- 
sembling (see also Fabricated Metal Products 
Manufacturing and Metal Finishing and Metal 

Coating Supplement No. 10) 

Cutting, Coal — Machine (see also Machinery 

and Allied Products Supplement, No. 46) 

Cutting Die Manufacturing (see also Fabricated 
Metal Products Manufacturing and Metal 
Finishing and Metal Coating Supplement, No. 

35) 

Cutting, Glassware — and Decorating Division. 

(See American Glassware.) 
Cutting, Schiffli, the Hand Machine Embroidery, 
and the Embroidery Thread and Scallop (see 
also SchifHi, the Hand Machine Embroidery, 
and Embroidery Thread and Scallop Cutting). 
Cycle Jobbers Division. (»See Wholesaling or 
Distributing Trade.) 

Cylinder Mould and Dandy Roll 

Amendment, No. 1 

Classification of members 

Hazardous occupations, Approving a list of. 

Cylindrical Liquid Tight Paper Container 

Amendment, No. 1 

Cypress Division. (See Lumber and Timber 

Products.) 
Daily Newspaper Publishing and Printing. (See 
Graphic Arts.) 

Daily Newspaper Publishing Business 

Amendment, No. 1 

Amendment, No. 2 

Amendment, No. 3 

Newspaper Industrial Board, Additional 

members on the 

Newspaper Industrial Board, Cancellation 

of Order adding two members to the 

Stay of effective date for certain divisions. _. 
Dairy Products, Milk Filtering Materials and 
the — Cotton Wrappings (see also Milk Fil- 
tering Materials and the Dairy Products Cot- 
ton Wrappings) 

Dampproofing, Waterproofing, — Caulking 
Compounds, and Concrete Floor Treatments 
Manufacturing (see also Waterproofing, Damp- 
proofing, Caulking Compounds, and Con- 
crete Floor Treatments Manufacturing) 

145102—35 31 



Date 


Volume 


Page 


11- 1-33 


II 


253 


11- 1-33 


II 


263 


9-25-34 


XVII 


435 


7-31-34 


XIV 


47 


7- 6-34 


XIII 


495 


3-26-34 


VIII 


823 


1- 4r-35 


XX 


379 


6- 8-34 


XI 


691 


2- 2-34 


VI 


133 


3-23-34 
7-20-34 
8-17-34 

8- 1-34 
2- 1-34 

9- 8-34 


VIII 
XIII 
XV 
XIV 
VI 
XVI 


397 
429 
671 
590 
83 
303 


2-17-34 
2-24-34 
5- 2-35 
5- 6-35 


VII 

VII 

XXIII 

XXIII 


69 

639 

55 

63 


5-28-34 


XI 


796 


7-25-34 
2-26-34 


XIV 
IX 


567 

883 


4-19-34 


IX 


307 


11-27-33 


III 


497 



460 



Cole 
No. 



490 



482 



217 



59 



323 



221 
122 
250 



246 

247 
391 



334 
240 



Industry 



Date, Imported — Packing (see also Imported 
Date Packing) 

Decalcomaiiia and Transparency. (See Graphic 
Arts.) 

Decorating, Glassware Cutting and — Division. 
(.See American Gla.ssware.) 

Decorative, Domestic — Linens Branch. (See 
Novelty Curtains, Draperies, Bedspreads and 
Novelty Pillows Amendment, No. 2.) 

Decorative Fabrics, Upholstery and — Division. 
(.See Wholesaling or Distributing Trade.) 

DeL^gation of Authority. (See Administration, 
Evecutive Orders.) 

Di-livery, Banana and Dry Cleaner or Gar- 
ment — Bag Division. (See Paper Bag Manu- 
factiring.) 

Dental Goods and Equipment Industry and 
Trade 

Dental, Industrial, Jewelers' and — Brush Man- 
ufacturers' Division. (See Brush Manufac- 
turing.) 

Dental Laboratory 

Amendment, No. 1 

Device. Wiring (see also Electrical Manufactur- 
ing Supplement, No. 3) 

Devices, Marking (see also Marking Devices) 

Diamond Core Drill Manufacturing (.sec also 
Macliinery and Allied Products Supplement, 
No. 9) 

Die Casting Manufacturing 

Amendment, N ). 1 

Die, Cutting — Manufacturing (see also Fabri- 
cated Metal Products Manufacturing and 
M.?tal Finishing and Metal Coathig Supple- 
m3nt, N-.. 35) 

Die, M^'tal Hat — and Wood Hat Bl ick (see also 
Metal Hat Die and Wood Hat Block) 

Die, Special Tool — and Machine Shop (see also 
Special Tool Die and Machine Shop) 

Die, Wire, Rod and Tube (see also Wire, Rod 
and Tube Die:i - - - 

Diesel Engine Manufacturing (see also Machin- 
ery and Allied Products Supplement, No. 40) . 

Dioxide, Carbon (see also Chemical Manufac- 
turing Supplement, No. 2) 

Disc, Paper — Milk Bottle Cap (see also Paper 
Disc Milk Bottle Cap) 

Dl'^h, FooH — and Pulp and Pape-- Plate {see also 
F(od Dish and Pulp and Paper Plate) 

Disinfectant, Insecticide and — Manufacturing 
(see also Insecticide and Disinfectant Manu- 
facturing) 

Dismissal, Prohibiting — of employeas for report- 
ing alleged violation of Approved Codes of 
Fair Competition 

Dispensing, Beverage — Equipment (see also 
Beverage Dispensing Equipment) 

Display, Advertising — Installation (see also 
Advertising Display Installation) 

Display, Advertising Metal Sign and — Manu- 
facturing:!; (.see also Fabricated Metal Prxiucts 
Manufacturing and Metal Fin'shing and 
Metal Coating Supplement, No. 17) 



Date 



7-22-34 



7-13-34 



1-22-34 
10-23-34 

1-15-35 
10-20-33 



5-31-34 
3- 8-34 
8-29-34 



6- 8-34 
1-23-24 
11-17-33 
2- 1-34 
8- 1-34 
5- 4-34 
2- 1-34 
2- 1-34 

4- 6-34 

5-15-34 
3-16-34 
1-30-34 

4-20-34 



Volume 



XIII 



XIII 



V 

XVIII 

XX 

II 



XI 

VII 
XVI 



XT 
V 

III 

VI 

XIV 

X 

VI 

VI 

IX 

X 

VIII 

V 



IX 869 



461 



Code 
No. 


Industry 


Date 


Volume 


Page 


110 


Display Board, Cork Bulletin and — Manufac- 
turers Division. {See Cork.) 

Distillafum, Hardwood (see nlao Hardwood Dis- 
tilKtion) __ 


11-10-33 
3-21-34 

5- 3-34 

2-17-34 

7-17-34 

10-26-34 

8- 7-34 
1-23-34 

6- 9-34 

8-25-34 
12-23-33 

3-31-34 
7-27-34 

1-10-35 

4- 4-34 
1-12-34 
7-23-34 

1- 7-35 

8- 3-34 

10-23-33 

8-24-34 

4-19-34 
3-16-34 

4-11-34 
11-18-33 

5-31-34 
11-19-34 
11- 6-34 
11- 6-34 

12-18-33 

5- 8-35 

4-19-35 

7-11-34 

12 21-33 

5-19-34 


II 

VITI 
IX 

VTI 

XIII 

XVIII 

XV 

V 

XI 

XV 
IV 

TX 
XIV 

XX 

IX 

V 

XIV 

XX 
XIV 

II 

XV 

IX 
VIII 

IX 

III 

XI 

XIX 

XVIII 

XVIII 

IV 
XXIII 

XXII 

XIII 
IV 
X 


661 




Distilled Sjiirits (Labor Provisions)- _ 


719^ 


W7 


DistM'e \ Spirits Rectifying (Labor Provision) 

Distributing: 

Advertising Distributina; Trade __ 


73& 
187 




Athletic Goods Distributing Trade 


619 


530 


Bit\iminous Road Material Distributing 

Charcoal and Package Fuel Distributing 
Trade-. . . - _ 


87 
473 


223 

508 


Construction Machinery Distributing Trade 

Fur Wholesaling and Distributing Trade 

Industry of Wholesale Plumbing Products, 
Heating Products and/or Distributing 
Pipe, Fittings and Valves 


369 

737 

163 


176 
375 


Paper Distributing Trade 

Ro fing Granule Manufacturing and Dis- 
tribut'ng . _ 


375 
11 




Sheet Metal Distributing Trade 


381 


542 


Used Machinery and Equipment Distribut- 
ing Trade 


59 


380 


Used Textile Machinery and Accessories 
Distributing Trade __ 


81 


201 


Wholesaling or Distributing Trade 


6» 


496 


Woolens and Trimmings Distributing Trade. 

Distribution, Establishing Single Assessment 
Principle for Establishments Engaged in Retail. 

Distribution, Industry of Collective Manufac- 
turing for Door-To-Door (see also Industry of 
Collective Manufacturing for Door-To-Door 
Distribution)- - 


321 

437 

93 


61 


Distributors, Industrial Supplies and Machin- 
ery • — Trade (see also Industrial Supplies and 
Machinery Distributors Trade) _ ._ 


47 


507 


Distributors, Surgical — Trade (see also Surgical 
Distributers Trade) 


147 




Distributors, Tire Manufacturers and — , Agree- 
ment among __ 


882 


337 


Dock, Coal (see also Coal Dock) 


99 


450 


Documents, Certification and Exemplification of 
— , Rules and Regulations governing 

Documents, Prescribing Rules for Certification of. 

Dog and Long Haired Fur Dyers Division. (See 
Fur Dressing and Fur Dyeing.) 

Dog Food - _ 


910 
656 

97 




Code Authority Organization, Stay of Code 
Provisions relevant to-- 


583 




Labeling Requirements, Providing Addi- 
tional Time to Report on 

Product Standards, Providing Additional 
Time to Report on_ - - _ . 


702 
703 


162 


Dolomite Division. (*See Lime Industry Amend- 
ment, No. 1.) 
Domestic Freight Forwarding 

Amendment, No. l-_ _ 


175 
93 




Wages above the minimum. Approving a 
proposal for adjustment of 


677 


479 


Door, Cold Storage — Manufacturing (see also 
Cold Storage Door Manufacturing) 


31 


171 
435 


Door, Ptolling Steel (see also Rolling Steel Door). 
Door, Shower (see also Shower Door) 


297 
253 



462 



Code 
No. 


Industry 


Date 


Volume 


Page 


502 


Door, Upward-Acting (see also Upward-Acting 
Door) _ -_ _ - 


8-11-34 

8- 3-34 

8-20-34 
5-22-34 

11- 5-34 

11- 8-33 

S- 16-33 

11- 1-33 
5- 9-34 

11-27-33 
1-16-34 
7-17-34 
7-23-34 

10-26-34 
1-18-35 
3-25-35 
4-25-34 

10-31-33 
4-10-34 
10-31-34 
11-24-34 
1- 4-35 
1-23-35 
1-23-35 
2-26-35 
3- 2-35 
9-27-34 

3-29-35 

5-17-35 

5-10-35 
12-14-33 

2-19-35 
3-15-35 


XV 

XIV 

XV 
X 

XVIII 

II 

I 

II 

X 

III 

V 

XIII 

XIV 

XVIII 

XX 

XXII 

IX 

II 

IX 

XVIII 

XIX 

XX 

XX 

XX 

XXI 

XXI 

XVII 

XXII 

XXIII 

XXIII 
IV 

XXI 
XXII 


71 


496 


Door-To-Door, Industry of Collective Manu- 
facturing for — Distribution (see also Industry 
of Collective Manufacturing for Door-To-Door 
Distribution) . _ __ __ 


93 




Dowel (see also Wood Turning and Shaping In- 
dustries Supplement, No. 1) 


549 


440 


Dowel Pin Manufactinnng . _ 


3?9 




Hazardous Occupations, Approval of a list 
of 


695 


102 


Dragline, Shovel, — and Crane (see also Shovel, 
Dragline, and Crane) 


536 


8 
79 


Dramatic, Legitimate Full Length — and Musi- 
cal Theatrical (see also Legitimate Full 
Length Dramatic and Musical Theatrical) 

Dramatic, Play and — Text Publishing Division. 
{See Book Publishing.) 

Draperies, Novelty Curtain, — Bedspreads and 
Novelty Pillow (see also Novelty Curtain, 
Draperies, Bedspreads, and Novelty Pillow) 

Drapery and Carpet Hardware Manufacturing 
(see also Fabricated Metal Products Manu- 
facturing and Metal Finisliing and Metal 
Coating Supplement, No. 22) 


81 

263 
798 


125 


Drapery, Curtain and — Fabrics Division. (See 
Cotton Textile Supplement, No. 1.) 

Drapery, Upholstery and — Textile (see also 
Upholsterv and Drapery Textile) 


^59 


212 


Draperv and Upholstery Trimming _ __ 


?'>5 




Amendment, No. 1_ -_. 


353 




Code termination extended - _ 


560 




Further Extensioii _ 


669 




Further Extension . 


466 




Further Extension 


597 


64 


Home Work, Extension of Time Permitting. 
Dress, Cotton Wash — Manufacturers Division. 

(^'ee Cotton Garment.) 
Dress Manufacturing _- 


933 

77 




Amendment, No. 1 __- 


701 




Amendment, No. 2 _ __ 


437 




Amendment, No. 3 - 


269 




Amendment, No. 4 - -_ 


163 




\mendment, No. 5 .___ 


305 




Amendment, No. 6. _ _ _ 


309 




Amendment, No. 7 _ - _ 


429 




Amendment, No. 8 „ - 


449 




Classification, Prescribing Rules For 

Commission provided to report on specified 
provisions and specified previous orders 
stayed __ 


514 
610 




Commission ])rovided to re])ort on specified 
provisions and specified previous orders 
terminated __. 


364 




Conunission revised and delegated to report 
on specified provisions and specified pre- 
vious orders staved _ 


336 




Definition of Areas, Hours, and Wages for 
the — Industry __ 


697 




Impartial Commission Created to Consider 
and make Recommendations on Certain 
Applications for Exemption 


611 




Impartial Commission, Extending the duties 
and functions of the 


576 



463 



Code 
No. 


Industry 


Date 


Volume 


Page 


64 


Dress Manufacturing — Continued. 

Inter-Code Agency Created with the Coat 
and Suit Industry to Handle Jurisdictional 
Disputes.. -_ -- 


10- 8-34 
4- 1-35 

5-13-35 

12-14-33 

7- 9-34 
8-24-34 

12-14-34 
3-21-35 

10-21-33 

11-24-34 
1-27-34 

1-26-35 

5-31-34 
6- 7-34 

3-14-34 
7-13-34 

5-10-34 

8- 1-34 

8-27-34 

10-21-33 

5-16-34 

10- 3-33 
4-25-34 
9-1^34 
4-21-34 

5-14-34 

12-15-33 
10-25-34 


XVII 
XXII 

XXIII 

IV 

XIII 

XV 

XIX 

XXII 

11 

XIX 
V 

XXI 

XI 
XI 

VIII 
XIII 

X 
XIV 

XVI 

II 

X 

I 

IX 

XVI 

IX 

X 

IV 
XVIII 


545 




Inter-Code Agency's determinations stayed- 
Inter-Code Agency's determinations stayed 
further _ __ __ 


623 
348 




Stay for the — Industry and Cotton Gar- 
ment Industry 


699 




Wage differentials, Extending time to report 
on - 


7',^S 




Further Extension. 


724 




Further Extension 


647 




Further Extension 


59? 


69 


Dress, Millinery and — Trimming Braid and 
Textile (see also Millinery and Dress Trimming 
Braid and Textile) _. 


149 


534 


Dressing, Horse Hair (see also Horse Hair Dress- 
ing) . 


37 


231 
546 


Dressings, Surgical (see also Surgical Dressings) 
Dried Fruit, Pacific Coast (see also Pacific 
Coast Dried Fruit) . 


485 
39 




Drill, Diamond Core — Manufacturing (see also 
Machinery and Alhed Products Supplement, 
No. 9) - 


597 


459 
331 


Drink, Bottled Soft (see also Bottled Soft Drink). 

Drinking, Bulk Drinking Straw, Wrapped — 
Straw, Wrapped Toothpick, and Wrapped 
Manicure Stick (see also Bulk Drinking Straw, 
Wrapped Drinking Straw, Wrapped Tooth- 
pick, and Wrapped Manicure Stick) 


225 
13 




Drive, Multiple V-Belt (see also Machinery and 
Allied Products Suoplement, No. 30) ._ 


605 


423 


Drop-Forged Wrenches (Alloy) Division. (See 
Fabricated Metal Products Manufacturing 
and Metal Finishing and Metal Coating Sup- 
plement, No. 15.) 

Drop Forging 

Amendment, No. 1 . . _. 


85 
241 




Cost Accounting, Approving Uniform 
System of ._ 


528 


60 


Drug, Botanical — Division. (See Natural Or- 
ganic Products.) 

Drug, Retail — Trade (see also Retail Drug 
Trade).. 


?7 




Drum, Standard Steel Barrel and — Manufac- 
turing (see also Fabricated Metal Products 
Manufacturing and Metal Finishing and 
Metal Coating Supplement, No. 20) 


<)?,] 


34 

407 


Dry, Banana and — Cleaner or Garment De- 
livery Bag Division. (See Paper Bag Man- 
ufacturing.) 
Dry Cleaning, Laundry and — Machinery 
Manufacturing (see also Laundry and Dr}' 

Cleaning Machinery Manufacturing) 

Dry Color _. . . 


437 

481 




Amendment, No. 1 . 


395 


404 


Dry Goods Cotton Batting 


441 


159 


Dry Goods, Wholesale — Trade (see also Wholesal- 
ing or Distributing Trade Supplement, No. 8).. 
Dry Ground Mica Division. (See Mica.) 
Dry and Polisliing Mop Manufacturing .. 


885 
141 




Amendment, No. 1 


331 



464 



Code 
No. 



101 
172 



356 
322 



483 



506 



40 



Industry 



Dry Transfer Manufacturers. {See Graphic 

Arts.) 
Dryer, Kiln, Cooler and — Manufacturing (see 
also Machinery and Allied Products Supple- 
ment, No. 21)1 

Dyeing, Cleaning and — Trade (see also Cleaning 

and Dyeing Trade) 

Dyeing, Rayon and Silk — and Printing (see also 

Rayon and Silk Dyeing and Printing) 

Temporary Code Approved 

Dyers, Cotton and Rayon Tubular Knit Goods 
— and Finishers Division. (See Textile Proc- 
essing Amendment, No. 3.) 
Earth, Fuller's — Producing and Marketing (see 
also Fuller's Earth Producing and Marketing) 

Earthenware Manufacturing 

Clay Flower Pot Division 

Earthenware Division 

Stoneware Division 

Amendment, No. 1 

Amendment, No. 2 

■ Amendment, No. 3 

Cost Finding, Approving Method of 

Cost Finding, Extending Approved method 

of 

Hazardous Occupations, Approving a list of 
Effect on Cooperatives of Codes of Fair Com- 
petition 

Elastic, Woven — Division. (See Narrow 
Fabrics.) 

Electric Hoist and Monorail Manufacturing 

Aniendment, No. 1 

An endn ent, No. 2 

Electric Industrial Truck Manufacturing (see 
also Fabricated Metal Products Manufac- 
turing and Metal Finishing and Metal Coat- 
ing Supplement, No. 4) 

Electric Lamp, Portable • — and Shade (see also 
Electrical Manufacturing Supplement, No. 2) 

Electric and Neon Sign 

Amendment, No. 1 

Etlective Date, Extending the 

Stay of All Provisions, Indefinite 

Electric Overhead Crane Subdivision. (See 
Machinery and Allied Products Amendment, 
No. 3.) 

Electric Storage and Wet Primary Battery 

Amendment, No. 1 

Amendment, No. 2 

Electrical Contracting (see also Construction 

Supplement, No. G) 

Electrical Manufacturing 

Amendment, No. 1 

Hours and general labor provisions, Refriger- 
ating Machinery, granted provisional ex- 
emption relevant to 

Jurisdictional Conflicts, Extending Time to 

Rey)ort on 

Jurisdictional Conflicts, Further Extension 

of Tiu'e to Report on 

Jurisdictional conflicts. Further stay of part 
of the code and further extension of time 
to report on 



Date 


Volume 


6-12-34 


XII 


11- 8-33 


II 


12-21-33 
7-22-33 


IV 

I 


3-23-34 
3- 8-34 
3- 8-34 
3- 8-34 
3- 8-34 
8-31-34 
10-31-34 
1-23-35 
9- 5-34 


vni 

VII 
VII 
VII 
VII 

XVI 

XVIII 

XX 

XVI 


2- 1-35 
1-25-35 


XXI 
XXI 


2-17-34 


VII 


7-13-34 

10-12-34 

3-30-35 


XIII 
XVIII 
XXII 


1-31-34 


V 


6-27-34 

8-24-34 
11-24-34 
12- 7-34 
12-19-34 


XII 

XV 

XIX 

XIX 

XIX 


10- 3-33 

7-27-34 

12-20-34 


I 

XIV 
XX 


4-19-34 
8- 4-33 
4-25-35 


IX 

I 

XXIII 


4-13-35 


XXII 


11-26-34 


XIX 


2- 8-35 


XXI 


5- 4-35 


XXIII 



465 



Industry 



Electrical Manufacturing — Continued. 

Jurisdictional Interpretation in Conjunction 

with the Aluminum Industry 

Signalling Apparatus Subdivision, Stay 

Granted to the 

Supplement, No. 1 for Refri-reration -- 

Jurisdictional Adjudication for Equip- 
ment with one Horsepower, or Less, 

Motors 

Supplement, No. 2 for Portable Electric 

Lamp and Shade 

Amendment, No. 1 

Supplement, No. 3 for Wiring Device 

Imports, Continuing stay relevant to — 
Imports, Permanent stay relevant to — 
Wire and Cable Subdivision", Granting Ex- 
emption to the 

Wire and Cable Subdivision, Granting Per- 
manent stay of Certain Provisions to the.. 
Electrical, Structural and — Division. (See 

Slate.) 
Electrical Supplies Division. (See Wholesahng 

or Distributing Trade Supplement, No. 20.) 
Electrical Wholesale Trade (see also Wholesal- 
ing or Distributing Trade Supplement, No. 20) _ 
Electro Plating — and Metal Polishing and 
Metal Finishing (see also Fabricated Metal 
Products Manufacturing and Metal Finishing 

and Metal Coating Supplement, No. 46) 

Electrotyping and Stereotyping 

Amendment, No. 1 

Amendment, No. 2 

Continuing in Effect as a Separate Code 

Standard Scale, Amendment to 

Elevator, Country Grain. {See Labor Pro- 
visions.) 
Elevator, Lift Truck and Portable — Manufac- 
turing (see also Fabricated Metal Products 
Manufacturing and Metal Finishing and Metal 

Coating Supplement, No. 36) — 

Elevator Manufacturing (see also Construction 

Supplement, No. 3) 

Embroidery and Lace Division. (See Whole- 
saling or Distributing Trade.) 
Embroidery, Pleating, Stitching and Bonnaz and 
Hand (see o.lso Pleating, Stitching and Bonnaz 

and Hand Embroidery) 

Embroidery, Schifili, the Hand Machine — and 
the Embroidery Thread and Scallop Cutting 
(see also Schiffli, the Hand Machine Em- 
broidery and the Embroidery Thread and 

Scallop Cutting) 

Embroidery, Wholesale — Trade (see also Whole- 
saling or Distributing Trade Supplement, 

No. 23) 

Emergency, Industrial — Committee, Creation 
of (see also Industrial Emergency Committee) _ 
Emergency, National — Council and the Execu- 
tive Council, Consolidation and Definition of 
the Purview of the (see also National Emer- 
gency Council) 

Empty Picture Frame Division. {See Picture 
Moulding and Picture Frame.) 



Date 



11- 5-34 

4-21-34 
6- 9-34 



1-22-35 

6-27-34 
2-12-35 
1-15-35 
3-13-35 
4-22-35 

3-13-34 

4- 9-34 



8-13-34 



8-22-34 
12-23-33 
2-17-34 
8-23-34 
4-21-34 
8-23-34 



Volume 



XVIII 



IX 
XI 



XX 

XII 

XXI 

XX 

XXII 

XXII 

VIII 

IX 



XV 



XV 
IV 

VII 

XV 
IX 

XV 



6-23-34 


XII 


3-21-34 


VIII 


2-10-34 


VI 


2- 2-34 


VI 


8-24-34 


XV 


6-30-34 


XII 


10-29-34 


XVIII 



Page 



692 

927 
716 



474 

501 
325 
389 

575 
682 

867 

908 



525 



585 
415 
623 
411 
928 
720 



461 
803 

403 

133 

615 
621 

605 



466 



Industry 




Enameled Cast Iron Plumbing Fixtures Division. 

(See Plumbing Fixtures.) 
Enameled Ware, Vitreous — Manufacturing (see 
also Fabricated Metal Products Manufacturing 
and Metal Finishing and Metal Coating Sup- 
plement, No 43) 

Enameling, Porcelain — Manufacturing (see also 
Fabricated Metal Products Manufacturing 
and Metal Finishing and Metal Coating Sup- 
plement, No. 13) 

End Grain Strip Wood Block 

Amendment, No. 1 

Amendment, No. 2 

Enforcement of Section 7 (a) of the National 

Industrial Recovery Act 

Enforcement of Section 7 (a) of the National 

Industrial Recovery Act 

Engine, Diesel — Manufacturing (see also Ma- 
chinery and Allied Products Supplement, No. 

40) 

Engine, Hoisting — Manufacturing Csee also Ma- 
chinery and Allied Products Supplement, No. 

19) 

Engine, Steam — Manufacturing (see also Ma- 
chinerv and Allied Products Supplement, 

No. 16) 

Engineering, Chemical — Equipment (see also 
Machinery and Allied Products Supplement, 

No. 23) - 

Engineering, Chemical — Equipment Subdivi- 
sion. (See Machinery and Allied Products 
Amendment, No. 3.) 
'Engraving, Photo (see also Photo Engraving) __. 
Engraving, Steel and Copperplate — and Print- 
ing. (See Graphic Arts.) 
Engraving, Textile Print Roller (see also Textile 

Print Roller Engraving) 

Envelope 

Hazardous occupations, Appi'oving a list of _ 
Envelope, Church — System. (See Graphic 

Arts.) 
Envelope Machine Manufacturing (see also 
Machinery and Allied Products Supplement, 

No. 31) 

Envelope, Transparent Bag and — - Division. 

(See Transparent Materials Converters.) 
Equipment: 

Artistic Lighting Equipment Manufactur- 
ing 

Automotive Parts and Equipment Manu- 
facturing 

Automotive Shop Equipment Manufactur- 
ing 

Baker\^ Equipment Manufacturing 

Beauty and Barber Equipment and Sup- 
pi ies Trade 

Beauty and Barber Shop Mechanical Equip- 

inent 

Beater and Jordan and Allied Equipment. _ 

Beverage Dispensing Equipment 

Bottling Machinery and Equipment Manu- 
facturing 



7-22-34 


XIII 


3-31-34 

12-30-33 

8-16-34 

1-26-35 


IX 

IV 

XV 

XXI 


2- 1-34 


VI 


2-23-34 


VII 


8- 1-34 


XIV 


6-12-34 


XII 


6-11-34 


XI 


7- 5-34 


XII 


12-23-33 


IV 


3- 8-34 
1-23-34 

4- 2-35 


VII 

V 

XXII 



7-20-34 

6-28-34 

11- 8-33 

11-30-34 
7-13-34 

4- 4-34 

2-16-34 
5-14-34 
3-16-34 

4- 4-34 



Volume 



XIII 
XII 

II 

XIX 
XIII 

IX 

VI 

X 

VIII 

IX 



467 



Code 
No. 



557 
88 



482 



39 
264 
493 

315 

139 

509 
89 



85 
257 

385 
197 

397 

279 
158 
542 

505 



455 
146 



Industry 



Equipment — Continued. 

Bowling and Billiard Equipment Industry 

and Trade 

Business Furniture, Storage Equipment 

and Filing Supply 

Chemical Engineering Equipment 

Chemical Engineering Equipment Subdi- 
vision. (See Machinery and Allied Prod- 
ucts Amendment, No. 3.) 
Conveyor and Material Preparation Equip- 
ment Manufacturing 

Dental Goods and Equipment Industry and 

Trade 

Fabric Auto Equipment Division. (See 
Light Sewing Industry Except Gar- 
ments.) 

Farm Equipment 

Foundry Equipment 

Industrial Oil Burning Equipment Manu- 
facturing 

Industrial Safety Equipment Industry and 

Industrial Safety Equipment Trade 

Machine Tool and Equipment Distributing 

Trade 

Marine Equipment Manufacturing 

Office Equipment Manufacturing 

Painters and Paperhangers Tool Equip- 
ment Section. (See Cutlery, Manicure 
Implement and Painters and Paper- 
hangers Tool Manufacturing and As- 
sembling Supplement, No. 10.) 
Petroleum Equipment Industry and Trade 

(American) 

Printing Equipment Industry and Trade 

Prison Equipment Manufacturing 

Pulverizing Machinery and Equipment 

Railroad Special Track Equipment Manu- 
facturing 

Retail Farm Equipment Trade 

Rolling Mill Machinery and Equipment 

School Supplies and Equipment Trade 

Spray Painting and Finishing Equipment 

Manufacturing 

Steam Heating Equipment 

Stone Finishing Machinery and Equipment. 
Used Machinery and Equipment Distrib- 
uting Trade 

Waterpower Equipment 

Eraser, Blackboard and Blackboard — Manu- 
facturing (see also Blackboard and Blackboard 

Eraser Manufacturing) 

Establishment and use of Official N. R. A. Bulle- 
tin Board 

Establishment of Trade Zones. (See Fertilizer.) 

Etching, Metal (see also Metal Etching) 

Excelsior and Excelsior Products 

Amendment, No. 1 

Amendment, No. 2 

Grade Standards and Classification of 
Industry Products applicable to used 
material. Stay of those provisions of the. 
Production Control, Extension of the pro- 
visions for 



Date 


Volume 


3-30-35 


XXII 


11- 4-33 
7- 5-34 


II 

XII 


6-19-34 


XII 


7-13-34 


XIII 


10- 3-33 
2- 6-34 


I 

VI 


7-30-34 


XIV 


3- 1-34 


VII 


11-27-33 

8-27-34 

11- 4-33 


III 

XVI 

II 


11- 2-33 
2- 2-34 
7- 5-34 
6- 9-34 


IT 

VI 

XIT 

XI 


4- 6-34 
1- 6-34 

6- 7-34 

7- 5-34 


IX 

V 

XI 

XII 


4-19-34 

2-12-34 

12-15-33 


IX 
VI 
IV 


1-10-35 
6- 7-34 


XX 

XI 


8-23-34 


XV 


1- 6-34 


V 


6- 4-34 
12- 7-33 
10-31-34 

4- 3-35 


XI 

III 

XVIII 
XXII 


10-29-34 


XVIII 


7- 2-34 


XII 



468 



Code 
No. 



95 



Industry 



Exchange, Stock — Firms {see also Stock Ex- 
change Firms) 

Executive Council and the National Emergency 
Council, Consolidation and definition of the 

purview of the 

Executive Orders: 

Administration, Providing for notice of pro- 
ceedings and matters in the — of the Na- 
tional Industrial Recovery Act 

Administrator, Appointment of — and Spe- 
cial Industrial Recovery Board 

Administrator, Delegating further functions 
and powers to the — for Industrial Re- 
covery 

Artificial Flower and Feather, Denial of ap- 
plication of Kaplan Brothers for exemp- 
tion from — Industry 

Baking Industry, Staying effective date and 
increasing time for the Code Authority to 

file reports 

Bribery, Commercial — provisions to be in- 
cluded in codes heretofore approved 

Central Statistical Board: 

Appointment of 

Enumeration of function 

Providing Additional funds 

Certification, Prescribing Rules for — of 

Documents 

Coat and Suit: 

Associated Cloak and Suit Manufac- 
turers of Portland, Oregon, denied 

exemption 

Connecticut Garment Manufacturers 

Association denied exemption 

Code Administration, Making provisions for 
a clause in codes of fair competition relat- 
ing to collection of expense 

Code authority. Appointment of Hugh S. 
Johnson to serve temporarily as member 

of each 

Codes of Fair Competition, Non- Waiver of 
Constitutional Rights in connection with 
Codes of Fair Competition, Prohibiting dis- 
missal of employees for reporting alleged 

violations 

Construction, Appointing Chairman for 

Planning and Adjustment Board for the. 

Contractors, Compliance by Government — 

with approved codes of fair competition. _ 

Contracts, Government — and Contracts 

involving the use of Government Funds. 

Cooperative organizations, Defining eff'ect of 

certain provisions in the Codes of Fair 

Competition upon 

Cooperatives, Effect on — of Codes of Fair 

Competition 

Corsets and Brassiere, Denial of application 
of Gem-Dandy Garter Co. for exemptions 
from 



Date 

11- 4-33 
10-29-34 

12-21-33 
6-16-33 

12-30-33 

11- 4-33 

6-16-34 
11-27-33 

7-27-33 

5- 4-34 
5-25-34 

11-18-33 

10-11-33 
9- 7-33 

4-14-34 

9-29-33 
1-22-35 

5-15-34 

6- 6-34 
8-10-33 
3-14-34 

10-23-33 
2-17-34 

9-18-33 



Volume 
II 

XVIII 
IV 

I 

IV 

II 

XII 

III 
I 

X 
X 

III 

I 
I 

IX 

I 

XX 

X 

XI 

I 

VIII 

II 

VII 



469 



Code 
No. 



Industry 




Executive Orders — Continued. 

Cotton Garment, Wage and hour provisions, 

Acceptine; committee report on 

Cotton Textile: 

Exemption denied: 

Alabama Mills Company 

Crystal Springs Bleachery 

Dv.ight Manufacturing Company- 
Inclusions under the code: 

Cordage and Twine Industry 

Modified 

Garment Manufacturers 

Pajama Manufacturers 

Textile Finishing Industry 

Underwear and Allied Products 

Industry 

Machine hours for production of tire 
yarns and fabrics: - 

Stay terminated 

Modified for continuance 

Modified for continuance 

Stay terminated 

Work Assignment Board, rules and 

regulations for the 

Delegation of Authority, Rules and Regula- 
tions under Section 10 (a) and — under 
Section 2 (b) of the National Industrial 

Recoverv Act 

Enforcement of Section 7 (a) of the National 

Industrial Recovery Act 

Enforcement of Section 7 (a) of the National 

Industrial Recovery Act 

Executive Council and the National Emer- 
gency Council, Consolidating the 

Federal Alcohol Control Administration, 
Delegating further functions and powers 

to the 

Garment Manufacturers, International Asso- 
ciation of ■ — temporarily placed under 

Cotton Textile Industry 

Government contracts and contracts involv- 
ing the use of government funds, Provid- 
ing price tolerance and compliance pro- 
cedure 

Hearings, Authorization of Administrator to 
appoint personnel, fix compensations, and 

conduct _-. 

Homev/orkers, Application of Labor provi- 
sions of Codes to 

Hosiery manufacturers, Temporary approval 
given to certain provisions of a code of 
fair competition to be submitted by 
national association of 



10-12-34 



8- 4-33 
8- 4-33 
8- 4-33 

7-27-33 
10-20-33 
7-26-33 
7-25-33 
7-21-33 

7-21-33 



11- 6-33 
11-13-33 
11-27-33 

12- 4-33 

10-16-34 



10-14-33 
2- 1-34 
2-23-34 

10-29-34 

8-21-34 
7-26-33 

6-29-34 

7-15-33 
5-15-34 

7-26-33 



Volume 



XVIIP 



Page 



621 



728 
726 

727 

725 
695 
722 
723 

I 1 716 
i 

I I 717 



I 
II 

I 
I 



II 
III 
III 
III 



702 
655 
658 
661 



XVIII j 635 

VI I 646 

VI 652 

VII I 708 

XVIII I 605 

XV 1 624 

722 

XII ! 616 



763 
950 

719 



470 



Code 
No. 



Industry 



Executive Orders — Continued 

Hosiery manufacturers — Continued. 

Industrial Emergency Committee: 
Amendment of the order creating... 

Amendment to order creating 

Creation of 

Further amendment of the order 

creating 

Labor provisions, Application of — of Codes 
of Fair Competition affecting apprentice 

training 

Labor Provisions, Prescribing Rules and 
Regulations for the Interpretation and 
Application of Certain — of Codes of 
Fair Competition as thej' may affect 

Handicapped Workers 

Lumber and Timber Products, Denial of 
application of Greensboro Lumber Com- 
pany for exemptions from the — Induvstry 
Modify Agreements, Authorizing Adminis- 
trator to — entered into or approved by 
the President under Title I of the National 

Industrial Recovery Act 

National Emergency Council and the 

Executive Council, Consohdating the 

National Emergency Council and the Na- 
tional Recover}' Administration, Con- 
sumers' Agencies reorganized 

National Industrial Recovery Board: 

Board terminated and Administration 

reorganized 

Creatio.i of the 

Member of the — , Charles Edison 

appointed as a 

Order and Agencies previously created 

by the authority of — continued 

Reconstituting the 

Expenditures out of allocations from 

the appropriations for 

National Labor Board, Continuance of the 

— , Etc 

National Labor Relations Board, Creation of 
National Recovery Review Board, Abolition 

of 1 

Needlework Industry in Puerto Rico, 
Needlework Commission, Modifying code 

approval relevant to the selection of a 

Petroleum, Administration of the — Indus- 
try given to Secretary of the Interior 

Petroleum, Prohibition of transportation in 
interstate and foreign commerce of — and 
the products thereof unlawfully produced 

or withdrawn from storage 

Petroleum, Prohibition of tran.sportation in 
interstate and foreign commerce of ^ — and 
the products thereof unlawfully produced 
or withdrawn from storage (with authori- 
zation) 




9-27-34 

8-31-34 
6-30-34 

9-27-34 
6-27-34 

2-17-34 
10-20-33 

11-22-33 
10-29-34 

7-30-35 



6-15-35 
9-27-34 


XXIII 
XVII 


4-29-35 


XXIII 


6-15-35 
3-21-35 


XXIII 
XXII 


3-27-34 


VIII 


12-16-33 
6-29-34 


VI 
XII 


6-30-34 


XII 


10-11-34 


XVIII 


8-29-33 


I 


7-11-13 


I 



7-14-33 



Volume 



Page 



XVII 
XVI 
XII 

XVII 



XII 

VII 
II 

III 
XVIII 

XXIII 



I 714 



471 



Code 
No. 



Industry 




Executive Orders — Continued. 

Jr'resident's Reemployment Agreement: 

Employers in towns of less than 2,500 

exempted 

Extended to April 30, 1934 

Extension 

Modification 

Retail and service trades in towns of 

less than 2,500, exempted 

Retail Trade, Extension of effective date of 

Code of Fair Competition for the 

Review Board, Creation of the National 

Recovery 

Review Board, Funds for the National Re- 



covery J. 

Secretary of Agriculture: 

Codes, Transferring specified • — from 

the jurisdiction of the ■ — back to the 

National Recovery Administration. _. 

Delegation of certain functions and 

powers to 

Amendment 

Amendment 

Continuation 

Joint code approval with the Adminis- 
trator for Industrial Recovery 

Secretary of the Interior, Delegation of 
authority under section 9 of the National 

Industrial Recovery Act 

Service Trades or Industries, Local codes for 

uncodified 

Service Trades or Industries, Partial Sus- 
pension of Codes for 

Silk and Rayon Dyeing and Printing Indus- 
try, Temporary approval given to certain 
section of a submitted code of fair compe- 
tition for the — Industry 

Silk Textile, Work Assignment Board, Rules 

and regulations for the 

Special Adviser on Foreign Trade, Estab- 
lishing the office of 

Statistical, Providing for Submission of — 
Information by Persons subject to Codes 

of Fair Competition 

Stay, Authority granted to Administrator 
to — application of codes within 10 days 

after effective date 

Tariff relief, Procedure to be followed for 
— under Section 3 (e) of the National 

Industrial Recovery Act 

Territories, Delegating authority to the 
Administrator to enter into agreements 

for 

Textile Finishing Industry temporarily 

placed under Cotton Textile Industry 

Textile Labor Relations Board, Creation of 

the 

Tire Manufacturers and Distributors, Agree- 
ment among 

Underwear and Allied Products Industry 
temporarily placed under Cotton Textile 
Industry 



10-23-33 

12-19-33 

4-14-34 

10-11-33 

5-15-34 

11-27-33 

3- 7-34 

3- 9-34 

3-30-35 

6-26-33 

10-20-33 

1- 8-34 

7-21-33 

6-29-34 

6-30-34 
6-28-34 
5-26-34 

7-22-33 

10-16-34 

3-23-34 

12- 7-33 

7-15-33 

10-23-33 

6-27-34 
7-21-33 
9-26-34 
4-19-34 

7-21-33 



Volume 



I 
XV 
IX 

I 

X 

III 

VII 
VII 

XXII 

I 

VI 
VI 
VI 

XII 

XII 

XII 

X 

I 

XVIII 
VIII 

III 

I 

II 

XII 

I 

XVII 
IX 



699 
623 
881 
734 

952 

660 

709 

710 

552 

712 

647 
649 
645 

620 

623 
615 
954 

718 
635 
861 

662 

715 

700 

612 
716 
459 

882 

717 



472 



Code 
No. 


Industry 


Date 


Volume 


Page 




Executive Orders — Continued. 










Underwear and Allied Products Manufac- 










turing, Extension of stay for — Industry- 


10-20-33 


II 


697 




Upholstery and Drajicry Textile, Further 










extension of time for certain manufactur- 










ers to elect not to be bound under the code 










of fair competition for the — Industry 


12-11-33 


IV 


686 




Wool Textile, Work Assignment Board: 










Creation of the 


10-16-34 

12-27-34 


XVITI 
XX 


633 




Reports, Extending time to submit 


418 




Rules and Regulations for the 


10-16-34 


XVIII 


635 




Exemplification, Certification and — of Docu- 










ments, Rules and Regulations governing 


4-11-34 


IX 


910 




Exemption: 










Amendment to the — from the .President's 










Reemployment Agreement in towns less 










than 2,500 in population 


5-15-34 


X 


952 




Granting limited — from provisions of 










Codes of Fair Competition in connection 










with sales to Hospitals 


1-23-34 


V 


782 




Granting permanent stay of — from Codes 










of Fair Comi)etition in connection with 










sales to Hospitals for certain Industries-. 


3- 3-34 


VII 


726 




Granting Sheltered Workshops Conditional 










— from Codes of Fair Competition 


3- 3-34 


VII 


727 




Stay of order granting limited — from pro- 










visions of codes of fair competition in con- 










nection with sales to hospitals 


2- 2-34 


VI 


659 




Exemptions from the President's Reemployment 










Agreement of employers in towns less than 










2,500 ii\ population 


10-23-33 


II 


699 




Exemptions, Rules and regulations concerning 










modifications of and — from approved Codes 










of Fair Competition 


5- 5-34 


X 


957 


369 


sExpanding and Specialty Paper Products 


3-26-34 


VIII 


553 




Amendment, No. 1 


10-25-34 


XVIII 


335 




Expense, Governing collection of — of Code Ad- 






ministration (sec also Code Administration) 


5-26-34 


X 


987 


98 


Extinguishing, Fire — Appliance Manufacturing 
(ser also Fire Extinguishing Appliance Manu- 










f actu ring) 


11- 4-33 
3-29-34 


II 

IX 


511 


374 


Extract, Tanning (see also Tanning Extract) 


1 




Fabric Auto Equipment Division. (See Light 










Sewing Industry except Garments.) 








473 


Fabric Shade, Woven Wood (see also Woven 










Wood Fabric Shade) 


6-28-34 


XII 


161 


214 


Fabric, Slit — Manufacturing (see also Slit Fabric 










Manufacturing) 


1-16-34 


V 


245 


84 


Fabricated Metal Products Manufacturing and 






Metal Finishing and Metal Coating 


11- 2-33 


II 


327 




Amendment, No. 1 


6- 1-34 
6-27-34 


XI 
XII 


373 




x\mendment, No. 2 


311 




Appendix, No. 1, for Fly Swatter Manufac- 






turing 


9- 7-34 


XVI 


413 




Apjjendix, No. 2, for Metal Spinning and 






Stamping Manufacturing 


11-22-34 


XIX 


453 




Appendix, No. 3, for Fireplace Furnishings 










Manufacturing 


12-21-34 


XX 


31S 




Appendix, No. 4, for Mine Tool Manufac- 










turing 


1- 4-35 


XX 


327 




Appendix, No. 5, for Industrial Wire Cloth 






Manufacturing 


2- 8-35 


XXI 


46(1 



473 



Indtistry 




Fabricated Metal Products — Continued. 

Appendix, No. 6, for Cosmetic Container 

Manufacturing 

Fitting up charges, Extending stay rel- 
evant to 

Appendix, No. 7 for Metal Safety Tread 

Manufacturing 

Budget and Expenditure rules stated-. 
Expenses of Code Administration, Terminat- 
ing exemption relevant to collection of — 
Supplement, No. 1 for Metallic Wall Struc- 
ture Industrial Subdivision 

Amendment, No. 1 

Amendment, No. 2 

Supplement, No. 2 for Hand Chain Hoist 

Manufacturing 

Supplement, No. 3 for Chain Manufacturing- 
Amendment, No. 1 

Tire Chain Consignment Plan approved 
Supplement, No. 4 for Electric Industrial 

Truck Manufacturing 

Supplement, No. 5 for Railway Car Appli- 
ances 

Supplement, No. 6 for Shoe Shank Manu- 
facturing 

Amendment, No. 1 

Amendment, No. 2 

Supplement, No. 7, for Tool and Implement 

Manufacturing 

Axe Division 

Hammers Division 

Hatchet Division 

Scythe and Snathe Division 

Shovel and Post Hole Digger Division. 

Steel Goods Division 

Amendment, No. 1 

Amendment, No. 2 

Supplement, No. 8 for Hack Saw Blade 

Manufacturing 

Amendment. No. 1 

Amendment, No. 2 

Budget and expenditure rules stated — 
Supplement, No. 9 for Forged Tool Manu- 
facturing 

Amendment, No. 1 

Supplement, No. 10 for Cutlery, Manicure 
Implement and Painters and Paperhangers 

Tool Manufacturing and Assembling 

Manicure Implement Section — 

Painters and Paperhangers Tool Equip- 
ment Section 

Pocket Knife Section 

Scissors and Shears Section 

Selling prices. Partial stay of provisions 

i;elevant to 

Straight Razor Section 

Table and Trade Knife Section 

Amendment, No. 1 

Amendment, No. 2 

Price provisions. Partial stay relevant to_ 
Selling prices. Partial stay of provisions 

relevant to 

Statement of quality. Approving a 
standard 



2-12-35 

3- 8-35 

2-15-35 
5- 6-35 

7-19-34 

1-10-34 
10-30-34 

3- 7-35 

1-30-34 
1-31-34 
3-27-35 

4- 1-35 

1-31-34 

2- 9-34 

2-21-34 

11- 6-34 

1-31-35 

3-15-34 
3-15-34 
3-15-34 
3-15-34 
3-15-34 
3-15-34 
3-15-34 
9-19-34 
1-16-35 

3-17-34 

11- 1-34 

5-17-35 

5- 6-35 

3-24-34 
10-17-34 



3-26-34 
3-26-34 

3-26-34 
3-26-34 
3-2&-34 

5-20-35 
3-26-34 
3-26-34 
11-12-34 
1-16-35 
2-26-35 

5-20-35 

5-10-35 



XXI 

XXII 

XXI 
XXIII 

XIII 

V 
XVIII 
XXII 

V 

V 

XXII 

XXII 



VI 

VII 

XVIII 

XXI 

VIII 
VIII 
VIII 
VIII 
VIII 
VIII 
VIII 
XVII 
XX 

VIII 
XVIII 

XXIII 
XXIII 

VIII 
XVIII 



VIII 
VIII 

VIII 
VIII 
VIII 

XXIII 
VIII 
VIII 
XIX 
XX 
XXI 

XXIII 

XXIII 



479 

562 

487 
320 

765 

703 
417 
103 

727 
739 
257 
622 

751 

637 

677 
553 
231 

747 
747 
747 
747 
747 
747 
747 
137 
277 

779 
491 
183 
319 

811 
213 



823 
823 

823 
823 
823 

372 
823 
823 
159 
273 
634 

372 

339 



474 



Code 
No. 



84 



Industry 




Fabricated Metal Products — Continued. 

Supplement, No. 11 for Tackle Block Manu- 
facturing 

Supplement, No. 12 for Power and Gang 

Lawn Mower Manufacturing 

Amendment, No. 1 

Supplement, No. 13 for Porcelain Enamel- 
ing Manufacturing 

Frit Division 

Jobbing Shop Division 

Sign Division 

Table Top Division 

Amendment, No. 1 

Supplement, No. 14 for Non-Ferrous Hot 

Water Tank Manufacturing 

Amendment, No. 1 

Supplement, No. 15 for Wrench Manufac- 
turing 

Adjustable Monkey Wrenches Division. 

Adjustable Pipe Wrenches Division 

Adjustable Wrenches and Pliers Divi- 
sion 

Adjustable Wrenches Division 

Chain Pipe Wrenches (Toiigsj Division. 
Detachable Socket Wrenches Division,. 
Drop-forged Wrenches (Alloy) Division. 
Drop-forged Wrenches (Carbon) Divi- 
sion 

Ratchet and Miscellaneous Wrenches 

Division 

Amendment, No. 1 

Sales to manufacturers of automobiles 
for use as original equipment. Partial 

stay relevant to 

Terms of sales, Partial stay of provisions 

relevant to 

Supplement, No. 16 for Snap Fastener Man- 
ufacturing 

Amendment, No. 1 

Budget and Expenditure rules stated. _. 
Supplement, No. 17 for Advertising Metal 

Sign and Display Manufacturing 

Amendment, No. 1 

Supplement, No. 18 for Screw Machine 

Products Manufacturing 

Amendment, No. 1 

Amendment, No. 2 

Amendment, No. 3 

Supplement, No. 19 for Cap Screw Manu- 
facturing 

Credit Terms, Approving uniform 

Supplement, No. 20 for Machine Screw Nut 

Manufacturing 

Amendment, No. 1 

Budget and expenditure rules stated- _ 
Supplement, No. 21 for Bright Wire Goods 

Manufacturing 

Supplen:ent, No. 22 for Drapery and Carpet 

Hardware Manufacturing 

Amendment, No. 1 

Supplement, No. 23 for Machine Screw 

Manufacturing 

Amendment, No. 1 



3-26-34 

3-26-34 

8- 8-34 

3-31-34 
3-31-34 
3-31-34 
3-31-34 
3-31-34 
9-27-34 

4- 4-34 
4- 6-35 

4- 4-34 
4- 4-34 
4- 4-34 

4- 4-34 
4- 4-34 
4- 4-34 
4- 4-34 
4- 4-34 

4- 4-34 

4- 4-34 

9- 6-34 



5-22-35 
2-11-35 

4- 6-34 
10-23-34 

5-10-35 

4-20-34 
10- 5-34 

4-28-34 

5-16-34 

9- 8-34 

10-12-34 

5- 3-34 
10- 9-34 

5- 5-34 
2-27-35 
5-14-;35 

5- 7-34 

5- 9-34 
2-15-35 

5-10-34 
2-19-35 



Volume 



VIII 

VIII 
XV 

IX 
IX 
IX 
IX 
IX 
XVII 

IX 
XXII 

IX 
IX 
IX 

IX 
IX 
IX 
IX 
IX 

IX 

IX 
XVI 



XXIII 

XXI 

IX 
XVIII 
XXIII 

IX 
XVII 

X 

X 

XVI 

XVIII 

X 

XVII 

X 

XXI 

XXIII 

X 

X 
XXI 

X 
XXI 



475 



Code 
No. 



84 



Industry 



Fabricated Metal Products — Continued. 

Supplement, No. 24 for Wood Screw Manu- 
facturing 

Supplement, No. 25 for Steel Package 

Manufacturing 

Amendment, No. 1 

Supplement, No. 26 for Standard Steel Bar- 
rel and Drum Manufacturing 

Amendment, No. 1 

Supplement, No. 27 for Galvanized Ware 

Manufacturing 

Seconds, Approval of plan for the sale of _ 
Terms of payment for Industrj' prod- 
ucts, Staying code provisions appli- 
cable to 

Supplement, No. 28 for Job Galvanizing 

Metal Coating 

Amendment, No. 1 

Supplement, No. 29 for Washing Machine 

Parts Manufacturing 

Supplement, No. 30 for Milk and Ice Cream 

Can Manufacturing 

Amendment, No. 1 

Supplement, No. 31 for Warm Air Pipe and 

Fittings Manufacturing 

Amendment, No. 1 

Supplement, No. 32 for Hog Ring and Ringer 

Manufacturing 

Amendment, No. 1 

Supplement, No. 3 for Flexible Metal Hose 

and Tubing Manufacturing 

Amendment, No. 1 

Supplement, No. 34 for Wire Rope and 

Strand Manufacturing 

Amendment, No. 1 

Amendment, No. 2 

Selling practices, Equitable adjust- 
ments with the American Petroleum 

Equipment Industry for 

Supplement, No. 35 for Cutting Die Manu- 
facturing 

Supplement, No. 36 for Lift Truck and Port- 
able Elevator Manufacturing 

Supplement, No. 37 for Artistic Lighting 

Equipment Manufacturing 

Price lists, Extending time to file 

Supplement, No. 38 for Complete Wire and 

Iron Fence 

Amendment, No. 1 

Amendment, No. 2 

Supplement, No. 39 for Prison Equipment 

Manufacturing 

Amendment, No. 1 

Supplement, No. 40 for Cut Tack, Wire 

Tack, and Small Staple Manufacturing 

Price lists, Temporary stay relevant to__ 

Extended 

Supplement, No. 41 for Open Steel Flooring 

(Grating) Manufacturing 

Supplement, No. 42, for Brass Forging 
Manufacturing 

145102—35 32 



Date 


Volume 


5-10-34 


X 


5-16-34 
4-13-35 


X 

XXII 


5-16-34 
3-30-35 


X 
XXII 


5-17-34 
1-23-35 


XI 
XX 


10-31-34 


XVIII 


5-17-34 
2-25-35 


XI 

XXI 


5-17-34 


XI 


5-17-34 
2- 1-35 


XI 
XXI 


5-18-34 
11-15-34 


XI 
XIX 


5-22-34 
11- 6-34 


XI 
XVIII 


5-24-34 
10-31-34 


XI 
XVIII 


5-24-34 

10-31-34 

5- 6-35 


XI 
XVIIT 
XXIII 


3- 2-35 


XXI 


6- 8-34 


XI 


6-23-34 


XII 


6-28-34 
11-22-34 


XII 
XIX 


7- 3-34 
1-22-35 
3- 1-35 


XII 

XX 

XXI 


7- 5-34 
11- 6-34 


XII 
XVIII 


7- 6-34 
1-17-35 
4-18-35 


XIII 
XX 

XXII 


7-11-34 


XIII 


7-19-34 


XIII 



Page 



843 

907 
435 

921 
279 

441 

478 



685 

455 
421 

469 

481 
247 

501 
197 

531 
537 

543 
449 

557 

475 
81 



645 

691 

461 

509 
593 

545 
295 
441 

561 
543 

495 
465 
675 

559 

645 



476 



Code 
No. 


Industry 


Date 


Volume 


Page 


84 


Fabricated Metal Products — Continued. 

Supplement, No. 43, for Vitreous Enameled 










Ware Manufacturing 


7-22-34 


XIII 


709 




Amendment, No. 1 


3-30-35 


XXII 


285 




Terms of payment for industry prod- 






ucts. Staying code provisions relevant 










to 


11-16-34 


XIX 


577 




Supplement, No. 44, for Pulp and Paper Mill 






Wire Cloth Manufacturing 


7-30-34 


XIV 


421 




Supplement, No. 45, for Hand Bag Frame 










Manufacturing 


8- 1-34 


XIV 


463 




Supplement, No. 46, for Electro Plating and 






Metal Polishing and Metal Finishing 


8-22-34 


XV 


585 




Code Authority powers, duties and 










procedure, Approval stay partially 










discontinued 


3-18-35 


XXII 


582 




Specifications of quality of electro de- 






posited coating, Tentatively ap- 










proval of 


5-17-35 


XXIII 


365 




Supplement, No. 47, for Pipe Tool Manu- 






facturing 


8-23-34 


XV 


601 




Supplement, No. 48, for Perforating Manu- 












8-31-34 


XVI 


437 




Price guarantees. Approving circum- 










stances for making 


4-30-35 


XXIII 


299 




Su Dplement, No. 49, for Socket Screw- 






Products Manufacturing 


9- 1-34 


XVI 


451 




Budget and expenditure rules stated 


5-14-35 


XXIII 


356 




Supplement, No. 50, for Vise Manufacturing. 


9- 1-34 


XVI 


465 




Supplement, No. 51, for Refrigeration Valves 










and Fittings Manufacturing 


9- 6-34 


XVI 


479 




Supplement, No. 52, for Tubular Split and 










Outside Pronged Rivet Manufacturing 


9-22-34 


XVII 


405 




Supplement, No. 53, for Litjuid Fuel Appli- 










ance Manufacturing 


9-24-34 


XVII 


419 




Amendment, No. 1 


3- 8-35 


XXII 


117 




Price list filing, Stating provisions rele- 






vant to 


5-11-35 
10- 9-34 


XXIII 
XVII 


345 




Supplement, No. 54, for File Manufacturing. 


445 




Supplement. No. 55, for Architectural, 










Ornamental, and Miscellaneous Iron, 










Bronze, Wire and Metal Specialties Man- 










ufacturing 


11-20-34 


XIX 


479 




Code Authority, Extending term of 










office for the temporary 


2- 9-35 


XXI 


599 


127 


P^abricating, Reinforcing Materials (see also 










Reinforcing ATaterials Fabricating) 


11-27-33 


III 


285 


390 


Fabricating, Steel Plate (see also Steel Plate Fab- 






ricating) 


4- 6-34 


IX 


233 


480 


Fabricating, Structural Steel and Iron (see also 










Structural Steel and Iron Fabricating) 


7-11-34 


XIII 


47 




Fabrics, Automobile — , Proofing and Backing 










Division. (.See Rubber Manufacturing.) 










Fal)rics, Corset, Brassiere, and Allied Trades — 










Division. {See Cotton Textile Supplement, 










No. 1.) 










Fabrics, Curtain and Drapery — Division. (See 










Cotton Textile Supplement, No. 1.) 








416 


Fa})rics, Leather Cloth and Lacquered — , 
Window Shade Cloth and Impregnated Fab- 
rics Industries (see also Leather Cloth and 
Lacquered Fabrics, Window Shade Cloth and 










Impregnated Fabrics Industries) — 


5- 3-34 


IX 


607 



477 



Industry 



Fabrics, Narrow (see also Narrow Fabrics) 

Fabrics, Upholstery and Decorative — t)ivision. 

{See Wholesaling or Distributing Trade.) 
Face, Window — Bag Divieioii. (*See Paj^er Bag 
Manufacturing.) 

Fan and Blower 

Amendment, No. 1 

Hazardous occupations, Approving a list of. 
Fancj' Fur Dyers Division. {See Fur Dressing 

and Fur Dyeing.) 
Fancy, Glazed and — Paper {see also Glazed 

and Fancy Paper) 

Farm Equipment 

Amendment, No. 1 

Amendment, No. 2 

Amendment, No. 3 

Amendment, No. 4 

Amendment, No. 5 

P'arm, Retail — Equipment Trade (see also 

Retail Farm Equipment Trade) 

Farmers', Definition of — and Consumers' Co- 
operatives 

Farming, Trout — , Eastern Section {see also 

Fishery Supplement, No. 6) 

Fastener, Slide (see also Slide Fastener) 

Fastener, Snap — Manufacturing (see also 
Fabricated Metal Products Manufacturing 
and Metal Finishing and Metal Coating Sup- 
plement, No. 16) 

Feather, Artificial Flower and (see also Artificial 

Flower and Feather) 

Federal Alcohol Control Administration, Dele- 
gating further functions and powers to the 

Feldspar 

Amendment, No. 1 

Hazardous occupations. Approving a list of. 
Felt. {See Hat Manufacturing.) 
Felt Base, Linoleum and — Manufacturers (see 
also Linoleum and Felt Base Manufacturers)-. 
Felt, Hair and Jute (see also Hair and Jute Felt) . 
Felt, Paper Makers' {see also Paper Makers' 

Felt) 

Felt, Wool — Manufacturing (see also Wool 

Felt Manufacturing) 

Fence, Complete Wire and Iron (see also Fabri- 
cated Metal Products Manufacturing and 
Metal Finishing and Metal Coating Supple- 
ment, No. 38) 

Fertilizer 

Grades, Partial stav of provisions relevant 

to ' 

Zones, Establishment of Trade — for the 

— Industry 

Fiber and Metal Work Clothing Button Manu- 
facturing 

Fiber, Corrugated and Solid — Shipping Con- 
tainer (see also Corrugated and Solid Fiber 

Shipping Container) 

Fibre Can and Tube 

Amendment, No. 1 

Amendment, No. 2 

Hazardous occupations. Approving a list of 




2-27-34 



1-30-34 

10- 5-34 

8- 1-34 



2- 1-34 
10- 3-33 
12-21-33 

5- 7-34 
10-30-34 

1-31-35 

4-29-35 

1- 6-34 

5-18-34 

7-25-34 
1-31-34 



4- 6-34 

9-18-33 

8-21-34 

1-16-34 

8-24-34 

10-11-34 

9-18-33 
10-31-33 

5-11-34 

1 1-27-33 



7- 3-34 
10-31-33 

2- 4-35 

2-26-34 

3-17-34 



2- 1-34 
2-24-34 
7- 6-34 
9-11-34 
5-18-35 



Volume 



VII 



V 

XVII 

XIV 



VI 

I 

IV 

X 

XVIII 

XXI 

XXIII 

V 

X 

XIV 
V 



IX 

I 

XV 

V 

XV 

XVIII 

I 
II 

X 

III 



XII 

II 

XXI 

VII 

VIII 



VI 

VII 

XIII 

XVI 

XXIII 



478 



Industry 




Volume 



Page 



Fibre Rug, Grass and — Manufacturing (see also 
Grass and Fibre Rug Manufacturing) 

Fibre, Soft — Manufacturing (see also Soft Fibre 
Man uf a cturing) 

Fibre Wallboard 

Field Athletics. (See Athletic Goods Manu- 
facturing.) 

File Manufacturing (see also Fabricated Metal 
Products Manufacturing and Metal Finish- 
ing and Metal Coating Supplement, No. 54) _ 

Filing, Business Furniture, Storage Equipment 
and ■ — Supply (see also Business Furniture, 
Storage Equipment, and Filing Supply) 

Filing, Supply (see also Business Furniture, 
Storage Equipment, and Filing Supply Sup- 
nlement. No. 2) 

Filter, Air (see also Machinery and Allied Prod- 
ucts Supplement, No. 32) 

Filter, Oil — Manufacturing {see also Automotive 
Parts and Equipment Manufacturing Supple- 
ment, No. 6) 

Filter, Water Softener and (see also Machinery 
and Allied Products Supplement, No. 28) 

Filtering Materials, Milk — and the Dairy 
Products Cotton Wrappings (see also Milk 
Filtering Materials and the Dairy Products 
Cotton Wrappings) 

Findings, Leather and Shoe — • Trade (see also 
Wholesaling or Distributing Trade Supple- 
ment, No. 9) 

Fine Goods. (.See Cotton Textile.) 

Finish, Shoe and Leather — , Polish, and Cement 
Manufacturing (see also Shoe and Leather 
Finish, Polish, and Cement Manufacturing).... 

Finished Moulding Division. (.See Picture 
Moulding and Picture Frame.) 

Finishers, Cotton and Rayon Tubular Knit 
Goods Dyers and - — • Division. (See Te.xtile 
Processing Amendment, No. 3.) 

Finishing Branch. (.See Cotton Textile.) 

Finishing, Electro Plating and Metal Polishing 
and Metal (see also Fabricated Metal 
Products Manufacturing and Metal Finish- 
ing and Metal Coating Supplement, No. 46) _ . 

Finishing, Fabricated Metal Products Manu- 
facturing and Metal • — and Metal Coating 
(see also Fabricated Metal Products Manu- 
facturing and Metal Finishing and Metal 
Coating) 

Finishing, Marble Quarrying and (see also 
Marble Quarrying ar.d Finishing) 

Finishing, Photographic and Photo (see also 
Photographic and Photo Finishing) 

Finishing, Spray Painting and — Equipment 
Manufacturing (sec also Spray Painting and 
Finishing Equipment Manufacturing) 

Finishing, Stone — Machinery and Equipment 
(see also Stone Finishing Machinery and 
Equipment) 

Finishing, Textile — , temporarily placed under 
Cotton Textile Industry 

Finishing, Trade Mounting and. (.See Graphic 
Arts.) 

Fire Clay. (See Refractories ) 



8-27-34 

4- 9-34 
3-10-34 



10- 9-34 

11- 4-33 

7-30-34 
7-21-34 

10-26-34 
7- 9-34 

4-19-34 
5-17-34 

12-30-33 



XVI 

IX 
VII 



XVII 

I 

XIV 

XIII 

XVIII 
XIII 

IX 
XI 

IV 



55 

273 

565 



445 

383 

391 
671 

595 
547 

307 
493 

485 



8-22-34 

11- 2-33 
5- 9-34 
3-23-34 

4-19-34 

12-15-33 
7-21-33 



XV 

II 

X 

VIII 

IX 

IV 

I 



585 

327 

57 

449 

317 

129 
716 



479 



Industry 




Fire Extinguishing Appliance Manufacturing 

Amendment, No. 1 

Amendment, No. 2 

Cost Accounting, Approving a uniform sys- 
tem of 

Fire Motor — Apparatus Manufacturing (see 
also Motor Fire Apparatus Manufacturing).. 
Fire Resistive Safe Division. (See Business Fur- 
niture, Storage Equipment and Filing Supply 
Amendment, No. 1.) 
Fire Resistive Safe (see also Business Furniture, 
Storage Equipment and Filing Supply Supple- 
ment, No. 1) 

Firebox, Steel Tubular and ■ — Boiler and (see 

also Steel Tubular and Firebox Boiler) 

Fireplace Furnishings Manufacturing (see also 
Fabricated Metal Products Manufacturing 
and Metal Finishing and Metal Coating Ap- 
pendix, No. 3) 

Firms, Stock Exchange (see also Stock Exchange 

Firms) 

Fish, Midwest — and Shellfish Preparing or 
Wholesaling (see also Fishery Supplement, 

No. 9) 

Fish, Processed or Refined — Oil (see also Pro- 
cessed or Refined Fish Oil) 

Fishery 

Assessments, Stay of application of general 

order relevant to distril)uting trades 

Blue Crab Division, Temporary modifica- 
tion of minimum wage provisions in the.. 
Clam packing. Jurisdictional interpretation 

subjecting — to the code for Canning 

Hours and wages for nonofl[]ce employees, 
substitution of applicable — provisions in 
the code for California Sardine Processing 

Supplement, No. 1 for Fresh Oyster 

Amendment, No. 1 

Competitive and administrative rules, 
Partial stay for specified members 

from application of certain 

Hours of labor, rates of pay, etc., Ex- 
tending time to report on 

Supplem.ent, No. 2 for Wholesale Lobster... 

Amendment, No. 1 

Supplen.ent, No. 3 for California Sardine 

Processing 

Hours and wages for nonoflnce employ- 
ees, Substitution of applicable pro- 
visions from the Fishery Code 

Supplement, No. 4 for Atlantic Mackerel 

Fishing 

Production, Approval of plan of cur- 
tailment of 

Production, Approval of plan of cur- 
tailment of 

Production, Approving curtailment of_. 
Production of mackerel, Rescinding 

curtailment of 

Supplement, No. 5 for Blue Crab 

Amendment, No. 1 

Wages of pickers, Extending time to re- 
port on 



Volume 



11- 4-33 

7-27-34 

10-10-34 

7-20-34 

11- 8-33 



7-30-34 
10-23-33 

12-21-34 
11- 4-33 

2-20-35 

8- 8-34 
2-26-34 

2-12-35 

4-27-34 

11-14-34 



12-11-34 

3-10-34 

11-16-34 



9-26-34 

8- 6-34 

4-13-34 

11- 9-34 

4-24-34 



12-11-34 

5- 3-34 
7-14-34 

8- 6-34 

6- 9-34 

10-26-34 

5- 5-34 

12-18-34 



II 

XIV 

XVIII 

XIII 

II 



XIV 

II 

XX 

II 

XXI 

XV 
VII 

XXI 

IX 

XIX 



XIX 
VII 

XIX 



XVII 

XV 

IX 

XIX 



XIX 

X 

XIII 

XV 
XI 

XVIII 

X 

XIX 



9-17-34 I XVII 465 



480 



Code 
No. 


Industry 


Date 


Volume 


Page 


308 


Fishery — Continued. 

Supplement, No. 6 for Trout Farming, 










. ^]astern Section 


7-25-34 


XIV 


34.5 




Hazardous occunations, Approving a 






list of 


10- 9-34 


XVII 


558 




Supplement, No. 7 for New England Fish 






and SheUfish Preparing and Wholesaling 










or Wholesaling 


9- 8-34 


XVI 


493 




Clam packing, Jurisdictional interpre- 










tation subjecting — to the code for 










Canning 


11-14-34 


XIX 


66a 




Supplement, No. 8, for New England Sar- 










dine Canning 


12-18-34 


XIX 


527 




Supplement, No. 9 for Midwest Fish and 






Shellfish Preparing or Wholesaling 


2-20-35 


XXI 


537 




Supplement, No. 10 for Middle Atlantic 










Preparing and Wholesaling or Whole- 










saling 


3- 8-35 


XXII 


495 




Supplement, No. 11, for Sponge Preparing 






and Wholesaling or Wholesaling 


4-27-35 


XXIII 


225 




Supplement, No. 12, for Northwest and 










Alaska Fish and Shellfish Preparing and 










Wholesaling or Wholesaling 


5-10-35 

8-19-33 

11-14-33 

3-21-34 


XXIII 

I 

VI 
VIII 


251 


13 


Fishing Tackle 


217 




Amendment, No. 1 


581 




Amendment, No. 2 


64S 




Amendment, No. 3 


9-19-34 
5-29-34 


XVII 
XI 


123 




Ho'me Workers, Requiring registration of 


799 




Hours, Approval of exception as to — of 










work of watchmen in the 


10- 7-33 


VI 


657 




Fitted Picture Frame Division. (;See Picture 






Moulding and Picture Frame.) 










Fittings, Refrigeration Valves and — Manufac- 










turing (see also Fabricated Metal Products 










Manufacturing and Metal Finishing and Metal 










Coating Supplement, No. 51) 


9- 6-34 


XVI 


479 


608 


Fittings, Industry of Wholesale Plumbing Prod- 
ucts, Heating Products and/or Distributing 
Pipe, — and Valves (see al&o Industry of Whole- 
sale Plumbing Products, Heating Products 










and/or Distributing Pipe, Fittings and Valves). 


8-25-34 


XV 


163 




Fittings, Sanitary Brass Plumbing — Division. 










(See Plumbing Fixtures.) 








153 


Fittings, Valve and — Manufacturing (see alno 










Valve and Fittings Manufacturing) 


12-15-33 


IV 


29 




Fittings, Warm Air Pipe and — Manufacturing 










{see also F^abricated Metal Products Manufac- 










turing and Metal Finishing and Metal Coating 










Supplement, No. 31) 


5-18-34 


XI 


501 


415 


Fixture, Commercial (see also Commercial Fix- 










ture) 


5- 3-34 


IX 


591 




Fixtures. {See Plumbing Fixtures.) 




352 


Flag Manufacturing 


3-21-34 


VIII 


319 




Amendment, No. 1 


3-16-35 
12-22-34 


XXII 
XX 


175 


541 


Flat Glass Manufacturing 


39 




Hours of labor, Previous stav terminated 


2-13-35 


XXI 


606 




Flatware. {See Silverware Mainifacturing.) 








516 


Flavoring Products 


9- 7-34 
4-30-34 


XVI 
IX 


117 


409 


Flexi'ole Insulation 


607 




Flexible Metal Hose and Tubing Manufacturing 






(see also Fabricated Metal Products Manufac- 










turing and Metal Punishing and Metal Coating 










Supplement, No. 33) 


5-24-34 


XI 


543 



481 



Industry 




Floor Covering Division. {See Wholesaling or 

Distributing Trade.) 
Floor, Furniture and — Wax and Polish (see also 

Furniture and Floor Wax and Polish) 

Floor Machinery 

Floor Tile, Cork — Manufacturers Division. 

(See Cork.) 
Floor Truck, Caster and — Manufacturing (see 
also Machinery' and Allied Products Supple- 
ment, No. 26) 

Floor and Wall Clay Tile Manufacturing 

Amendment, No. 1 

China Accessories Division 

Amendment, No. 2 

Distribution definition of a wholesaler and 
a merchant tile contractor, Stay of pro- 
visions relevant to 

Distribution, Stay for speoified classes of 

provisions relevant to 

Price Lists, Permitting discounts from pub- 
lished 

Trade practices and participation in code 
activities, Stay of provisions relevant to.. 
Floor, Waterproofing, Dampproofing, Caulking 
Compounds and Concrete — Treatments 
Manufacturing (see also Waterproofing, Damp- 
proofing, Caulking Compounds and Concrete 

Floor Treatments Manufacturing) 

Floor, Wood — Contracting (see also Construc- 
tion Supplement, No. 11) 

Flooring, Oak — Division. (*See Lumber and 

Timber Products.) 
Flooring, Open Steel — (Grating) Manufactur- 
ing (see also Fabricated Metal Products Manu- 
facturing and Metal Finishing and Metal Coat- 
ing Supplement, No. 41) 

Flooring, Resilient — Contracting (see also Con- 
struction Supplement, No. 10) 

Flooring, Rubber — Division. (See Rubber 

Manufacturing.) 
Flooring, Specialty Wood — Division. (See 
Lumber and Timber Products Amendment, 
No. 9.) 
Flower, Artificial - — and Feather (see also Artifi- 
cial Flower and Feather) 

Flower Pot, Clay — Division. (See Earthen- 
ware Manufacturing.) 

Fluted Cup, Pan Liner and Lace Paper 

Amendment, No. 1 

Fly Swatter Manufacturing (see also Fabricated 

Metal Products Manufacturing and Metal 

Finishing and Metal Coating Appendix, No. 1) , 

Foil, Metallic — Products Division. (See Lead.) 

Folding Paper Box 

Amendment, No. 1 

Hazardous occupations. Approving a list of- . 

Food Container, Open Paper Drinking Cup and 

Round Nesting Paper (see also Open Paper 

Drinking Cup and Round Nesting Paper Food 

Container) 

Food Dish and Pulp and Paper Plate 

Amendment, I^o. 1 

Food, Dog (see also Dog Food) 



1-23-34 
10-17-34 



7- 7-34 
11- 4-33 
4-28-34 
4-28-34 
5-18-34 



4r- 6-35 
2- 2-35 
4r-16-34 
4-26-35 

11-27-33 
5-29-34 



7-11-34 
5-29-34 



9-18-33 



2-17-34 
10- 9-34 



9- 7-34 

12-30-33 
9-27-34 
3-15-35 



3-26-34 
2- 1-34 
7- 6-34 
5-31-34 



Volume 



V 
XVIII 



XIII 

II 

X 
X 
X 



XXII 

XXI 

IX 

XXIII 

III 

XI 



XIII 
XI 



VII 
XVII 



XVI 

IV 
XVII 
XXII 



VIII 
VI 

XIII 
XI 



Page 



381 

29 



523 
443 

485 
485 
563 



642 
578 
920 

286 

497 

583 



559 
569 



381 



175 
383 



413 

591 
239 
577 



567 
29 

241 
97 



482 



Code 
No. 



370 

182 
196 



423 
103 



264 
165 
261 



208 
386 

418 



310 



Industry 



Food, Open Paper Drinking Cup and Round 
Nesting Paper — Container (see also Open 
Paper Drinking Cup and Round Nesting 
Paper Food Container) 

Food, Retail — and Grocery Trade (see also 
Retail Food and Grocery Trade) 

Food, Wholesale — and Grocery Trade (see also 
Wholesale Food and Grocery Trade) 

Football. {See Athletic Goods Manufacturing.) 

Footwear, Rubber — Division. {See Rubber 
Manufacturing.) 

Foreign Trade, Establishing the office of Special 
Adviser on 

Forest Products Administrator, Appointing and 
defining duties and authority of the 

Forged Tool Manufacturing {see also Fabricated 
Metal Products Manufacturing and Metal 
Finishing and Metal Coating Supplemeiit, 
No. 9) 

Forging, Brass — Manufacturing (see also Fab- 
ricated Metal Products Manufacturing and 
Metal Finishing and Metal Coating Supple- 
ment, No. 42) 

Forging, Drop (see also Drop Forging) 

Forging, Machine Tool and — Machinery (see 
also Machine Tool and Forging Machinery) 

Forms, Standardized Stationery and Business. 
(See Graphic Arts.) 

Foundry Equipment 

Amendment, No. 1 

Foundiy, Non-Ferrous (see also Non-Ferrous 
Foundry) 

Foundry Supply 

Amendment, No. 1 

Hazardous occupations. Approving a list of.. 

Frame, Hand Bag — Manufacturing (see also 
Fabricated Metal Products Manufacturing 
and Metal Finishing and Metal Coating 
Supplement, No. 45) 

Frame, Picture Moulding and Picture (see also 
Picture Moulding and Picture Frame) 

Frame, Umbrella — and Umbrella Hardware 
Manufacturing (see also Umbrella Frame and 
Umbrella Hardware Manufacturing) 

Freezer, Counter Type Ice-Cream (see also 
Counter Tj'pe Ice-Cream Freezer) 

French, Worsted Spinners, — System, Division. 
(*S'ee Wool Textile Amendment, No. 1.) 

Fresh Oyster (see also Fishery Supplement, No. 
1) 



Fresh Water Pearl Button Manufacturing 

Amendment, No. 1 

Amendment, No. 2 

Piece Work, Approval for the carding of 

buttons in homes of minimum — rates 

Friction Products, Brake Lining and Related — 

Division {See Asbestos.) 
Frit, Division. (>See Fabricated Metal Products 
Manufacturing and Metal Finishing and Metal 
Coating Supplement, No. 13.) 



Date 



3-26-34 

12-30-33 

1- 4-34 

3-23-34 
4-23-35 

3-24-34 



7-19-34 
5-10-34 

11- 8-33 



2- 6-34 
8-13-34 

12-18-33 
2- 5-34 
8-24-34 
7-2G-34 



8- 1-34 
1-16-34 

4- 6-34 

5- 5-34 



3-1 0-34 

2-26-34 

8-20-34 

12- 7-34 

9-27-34 



Volume 



VIII 

IV 

V 

VIII 
XXIII 

VIII 



XIII 
X 

II 



VI 
XV 

IV 

VI 

XV 

XIV 



XIV 
V 

IX 
X 



VII 

VII 

XV 

XIX 

XVII 



Page 



567 

457 

1 

861 
274 

811 



645 
85 

577 



255 
273 

211 
219 
433 
571 



463 
175 

179 
13 



693 
359 
373 
367 

516 



483 



Industry 




Fruit, Pacific Coast Dried (see also Pacific Coast 

Dried Fruit) 

Fruit, Preserve, Maraschino Cherrj'^ and Glace 
(see also Preserve, Maraschino Cherry and 

Glace Fruit) 

Fuel, Charcoal and Package — Distributing 
Trade (see also Wholesaling or Distributing 

Trade Supplement, No. 19) 

Fueling, Vessel — Division. (See Coal Dock.) 
Fuel, Liquid — Appliance Manufacturing (see 
also Fabricated Metal Products Manufactur- 
ing and Metal Finishing and Metal Coating 

Supplement, No. 53) 

Fuel, Retail Solid (see also Retail Solid Fuel) 

Fuller's Earth Producing and Marketing 

Amendment, No. 1 

Hazardous occupations, Approving a list of_ 
Funds, Government contracts and contracts in- 
volving the use of Government (see also Con- 
tracts, Government — and contracts involving 

the use of Government Funds) 

Funds for the National Recovery Review Board 
Funds, Rules and regulations for protection of 

Code Authority 

Funeral Service 

Amendment, No. 1 

Amendment, No. 2 

Amendment, No. 3 

Funeral Supply 

Amendment, No. 1 

Amendment, No. 2 

Am ndment, No. 3 

Code Authority, Approving delegation of au- 
thority to an Executive Committee by the 
Funeral Vehicle, Supplement, No. 1 to Automo- 
bile Manufacturing 

Fungicide, Agricultural Insecticide and (see also 
Chemical Manufacturing Supplement, No. 1)_ 
Fur Cutting, Hatters' (see also Hatters' Fur Cut- 
ting) 

Fur Dealing Trade 

General Division 

Rabbit Dealing Division 

Amendment, No. 1 

Amendment, No. 2 

Broker and Auction House Division 

General Division 

Rabbit Dealing Division 

Amendment, No. 3 

Fur Dressing and Fur Dyeing 

Dog and Long Haired Fur Dyers Division. 

Fancy Fur Dressers Division 

Fancy Fur Dyers Division 

Rabbit Fur Dressers Division 

Rabbit Fur Dyers Division 

Amendment, No. 1 

Amendment, No. 2 

Amendment, No. 3 

Amendment, No. 4 

Amendment, No. 5 

Amendment, No. 6 



1-26-35 
6- 8-34 
8- 7-34 



9-24-34 
2-14-34 
3-23-34 
9-25-34 
4-22-35 



3-14-34 

3- 9-34 

12- 5-34 

4- 4-34 
7-24-34 
7-25-34 

1- 9-35 
11- 4-33 

2- 8-34 

6- 6-34 
4-13-35 

2-14-35 

11- 8-33 

5- 1-34 

7- 3-34 
4- 4-34 
4- 4-34 
4- 4-34 
7-20-34 

10- 2-34 

10- 2-34 

10- 2-34 

10- 2-34 

1- 9-35 

12-18-33 

12-18-33 

12-18-33 

12-18-33 

12-18-33 

12-18-33 

6-30-34 

7-18-34 

7-25-34 

8- 3-34 
9-27-34 
3-23-35 



Volume 



Page 



XXI 
XI 
XV 



XVII 

VI 

VIII 

XVII 

XXIII 



VIII 
VII 

XIX 

IX 

XIV 

XIV 

XX 

II 

VI 
XI 

XXII 

XXI 

II 

X 

XII 

IX 

IX 

IX 

XIII 

XVII 

XVII 

XVII 

XVII 

XX 

IV 

IV 

IV 

IV 

IV 

IV 

XII 

XIII 

XIV 

XIV 

XVII 

XXII 



39 
241 

473 



419 
469 
377 
189 
271 



859 
710 

628 
155 
115 
123 
197 
421 
619 
403 
423 

609 

671 

685 

211 
91 
91 
91 
435 
283 
283 
283 
283 
201 
161 
161 
161 
161 
161 
161 
361 
399 
125 
311 
243 
231 



484 



Code 
No. 



436 



160 



357 
137 



88 
224 

145 



527 
239 
283 



Industry 



Fur Manufacturing 

Amendment, No. 1 

Amendment, No. 2 

Code Authority, Adding two additional 

members to the Temporary 

Code Authority Members, Revoking pre- 
vious order appointing two 

Market Areas, Extending date of report of 

Special Commission on 

Special Commission, Appointment and allo- 
cation of certain powers to the 

Fur, Retail Custom — Manufacturing Trade 

(see also Retail Trade Supplement, No. 2) 

Fur Trapping Contractors 

Fur Wholesaling and Distributing Trade (see also 
Wholesaling or Distributing Trade Supple- 
ment, No. 11) 

Fur-felt. (See Hat Manufacturing.) 

Furnace, Blast — Castings Division. (See Non- 

Ferrous Foundry.) 
Furnace, Industrial — Manufacturing (see also 

Industrial Furnace Manufacturing) 

Furnace, Warm Air — Manufacturing (see also 

Warm Air Furnace Manufacturing) 

Furnishings, Fireplace — Manufacturing (see 
also Fabricated Metal Products Manufactur- 
ing and Metal Finishing and Metal Coating 

Appendix No. 3) 

Furnishings, House — Division. (See Wholesal- 
ing or Distributing Trade Supplement, No. 8.) 
Furnishings, Men's — Division. (See Wholesal- 
ing or Distributing Trade Supplement, No. 8.) 
Furniture, Business — , Storage Equipment and 
Filing Supplies (see also Business Furniture, 

Storage Equinment, and Filing Supplies) 

Furniture and Floor Wax and Polish 

Amendment, No. 1 

Silver and Metal Polish Division 

Sv^•eeping Compound Division 

Amendment, No. 2 

Furniture Manufacturing 

Amendment, No. 1 

Amendment, No. 2 

Amendment, No. 3 

Amendment, No. 4 

Cost Formula, Approving 

Homework, Terminating a stay relevant to-. 
Jurisdictional adjudication for "kitchen or 

pantry cabinets " 

Piece-work employees, Exemption for cer- 
tain specified 

Stay, Temporary — of Articles III, IV, and 

V for the — Industry 

Furniture, Metal Hospital — Manufacturing 
(see also Metal Hospital Furniture Manufac- 
turing) 

Furniture, Porcelain Breakfast — Assembling 
(see also Porcelain Breakfast Furniture Assem- 

loling) 

Furniture, Rcady-Made — Slip Covers Manu- 
facturing (see also Ready-Made Furniture Slip 

Covers Manufacturing) 

Furriers Supplies Trade (see also Wholesaling or 
Distributing Trade Supplement, No. 10) 



Date 

5-19-34 
7-30-34 
2-13-35 

7-23-34 

10-27-34 

7- 3-34 

8- 7-34 

9-25-34 
12-15-33 

6- 9-34 



3-23-34 
11-27-33 

12-21-34 



Volume 

X 
XIV 
XXI 

XIV 

XVIII 

XII 

XV 

XVII 

IV 

XI 



VIII 

III 

XX 



11- 4-.33 


II 


1-23-34 


V 


7-12-34 


XIII 


7-12-34 


XIII 


7-12-34 


XIII 


11-22-34 


XIX 


12- 7-33 


III 


2- 5-34 


VI 


7-12-34 


XIII 


7-20-34 


XIII 


3-21-35 


XXII 


8-13-34 


XV 


7-27-34 


XIV 


3-18-35 


XXII 


10-29-34 


XVIII 


1-12-34 


V 


10-23-34 


XVIII 


1-30-34 


V 


2-16-34 


VI 


6- 2-34 


XI 



485 



Code 
No. 


Industry 


Date 


Volume 


Page 




Galvanizing, Job — Metal Coating {see also Fab- 
rlL'ated Metal Products Manufacturing and 
Metal Finishing and Metal Coating Supple- 
ment No 28) 


5-17-34 

5-17-34 

11-17-33 

7-26-33 

1-23-34 

11- 4-33 

1-27-34 

6- 5-34 

2- 8-35 

3- 3-34 

2-19-35 
11-27-33 
10-31-33 

7-12-34 
11- 8-33 

12-20-34 
9- 18-33 

12-21-33 
9-21-34 

7-21-34 

11-14-33 

6-27-34 

4-11-35 

2-17-34 

9- 8-34 
9- 8-34 
9- 8-34 
9- 8-34 
10- 3-34 
9- 7-34 

9- 8-34 

4- 6-35 

7-16-34 

6- 8-34 

10- 3-33 

2- 1-34 


XI 
XI 

III 
I 

V 

II 

V 

XI 

XXI 

VII 

XXI 

111 
II 

XIII 

II 

XX 

I 

IV 
XVII 

XIII 

III 

XII 
XXII 

VII 

XVI 
XVI 
XVI 
XVI 
XVII 
XVI 

XVI 

XXII 

XIII 

XI 

I 

VI 


455 




Galvanized Ware Manufacturing (see also Fab- 
ricated Metal Products Manufacturing and 
Metal Finishing and Metal Coating Supple- 
ment, No. 27) --- 


441 


118 


Garment, Banana and Dr.y Cleaner or — Del- 
i\ery Bag Division. (See Paper Bag Man- 
ufacturing. 

Garment, Cotton (see also Cotton Garment) 

Garn;ent Manufacturers, tem.porarily placed 
under Cotton Textile Industry 


77 
722 


226 
94 


Garments, Light Sewing Industry Except (see 
also Light Sewing Industry Except Garments) _. 

Garter, Suspender and Belt Manufacturing 

Amendment, No. 1 


403 
471 
693 




Amendment, No. 2 


397 




Amendment, No. 3 -- __. 


801 




Hazardous occupations classified for the — 
Industry - _- 


729 




Overtime work, Men's Belt Branch, Excep- 
tions releva,nt to - - - 


613 


134 


Gas ^.ppliances and Apparatus __ - 


421 


70 


Gas Cock - - 


157 




Amendment, No. 1 


285 


104 


Gas, Liquefied (see a7.so Liquefied Gas)- . _ _ 


587 




Gasket Manufacturing (see also Automotive 
Parts and Equipment Manufacturing Supple- 
ment, No. 9) - --. 


333 


26 


Gasoline Pum^D Manufacturinp" 


349 




Amendment, No. 1 . __ 


661 




'^mendm^ent, No. 2 


159 




Gas-Powered Industrial Truck Manufacturing 
(see also Machinery and Allied Products Supple- 
ment, No. 33) - --- 


683 


117 


Gear Manufacturing __ 


67 




Amendment, No. 1 _ _ 


315 




Audit Qualifications staved _ _ _ 


653 




General Contractors (see also Construction Sup- 
plement, No. 1) -- - - 


667 




General N. R. A. Code Authority: 

Chairman, .Appointment of a 

Member, Appointing a — of the 


567 

568 




Member, Appointing a — of the __ _ _ 


569 




Member, Appointing a — of the 


570 




Member, Appointing a — of the. 


535 




Memibers, Providing for the selection of 

Retail Solid Fuel, Appointing a m.ember of 
the ■ — for tlie _ _ 


563 
571 


485 


Schiffii, the Hand Machine Embroidery, and 
the Embroidery Thread and Scallop Cut- 
ting Industries, to be administered by the.. 
Ginning, Cotton — Machinery Manufacturing 
(see also Cotton Ginning Machinery Manu- 
facturing:). ______ _ _ 


645 
145 


460 


Glace Fruit, Preserve, Maraschino Cherry and 
(sec also Preserve, Maraschino Cherrv and 
Glace Fruit) ._ ___ . _"_ 


241 


36 


Glass Container 


457 




Amendment, No. 1 


587 



486 



Industry 



Glass, Flat — IMaiiufacturing {see also Flat Glass 
Manufacturing) 

Glass House Refi'actories Division. (See Re- 
fractories.) 
Glass, Stained and Leaded (see also Stained and 

Leaded Glass) 

Glass, Window — Manufacturing (see also 

Window Glass Manufacturing) 

Glassine Bug Division. (See Paper Bag Manu- 
facturing.) 
Glassware, American (sec also American Glass- 
ware) 

Glazed and Fancy Paper 

Amendment, No. 1 

Glazers, Cotton Yarn — Division. {See Textile 

Processing j\mendment, No. 3.) 
Globes, Lamp Chimneys and Lantern — Divi- 
sion. (»5ec American Glassware.) 
Glove, Cotton Cloth — Manufacturing {see also 

Cotton Cloth Glove Manufacturing) 

Glove, Leather and Woolen Knit (see also Leather 

and Woolen Knit Glove) 

Glove, Sheep and • — Division. {See Leather 
Amendment, No. 2.) 

Glue, Animal (see also Animal Glue.) 

Glycerine, Soap and — Manufacturing {see also 

Soap and Glycerine Manufacturing) 

Goat and Cabretta Division. (<See Leather 

Amendment, No. 2.) 
Golf. (*See Athletic Goods Manxifacturing.) 
Goods, Athletic — Manufacturing {see also 

Athletic Goods Manufacturing) 

Goods, Luggage and Fancy Leather (see also 

Luggage and Fancy Leather Goods) 

Goods, Mechanical Rubber — Division. {See 

Rubber Manufacturing.) 
Goods, Wash — Division. (See Cotton Textile 

Supplement, No. 1.) 
Governmental agencies, quotations to: 

Bituminous Coal, Coal Dock, Wholesale 
Coal, Retail Solid Fuel, Staying applica- 
tion of Order relevant to bids rendered to. 
Business Furniture, Storage Equipment and 
Filing Supply, Exemption relevant to — 
Business Furniture, Storage Equipment and 
Filing Supply, Stay of Code Provisions 

relevant to 

Exemption for — from Codes of Fair Com- 
petition ■ 

Metal Window, Interpretation for — rele- 
vant to 

Retail Lumber, Lumber Products, Building 
Materials and Building Specialties, Stay 

of code provisions relevant to 

Retail Rubber Tire and Battery Trade, Stay 

of order petra ining to — for 

Government contracts and contracts involving 
the use of Government Funds (see also Con- 
tracts, Government — and contracts involv- 
ing the use of Goveriunent Funds) 

Grain, Abrasive {see also Abrasive Grain) 

Grain, Country — Elevator. (See Labor Pro- 
visions.) 



Date 


Volume 


12-22 34 


XX 


11- 2-34 


XV] 1 1 


11-22-34 


XIX 


1-16-34 

2- 1-34 

10-16-34 


V 
VI 

XVIII 


12-30-33 


IV 


11- 4-33 


II 


8-23-34 


XV 


11- 2-33 


11 


2- 2-34 


VI 


10- 3-33 


I 


6-27-34 


XII 


7-11-34 


XIII 


7-20-34 


XIII 


6-12-34 


XII 


11-19-34 


XIX 


8-29-34 


XVI 


6-28-34 


XII 


3-14-34 
5-21-34 


VIII 
X 



Page 
39 

109 
13 



257 

41 
191 



525 
367 

101 
317 

107 
519 



665 
742 

766 
625 

585 

535 
676 



859 
303 



487 



Code 
No. 



Industry 




Granite, Building {see also Construction Supple- 
ment, No. 18) 

449 Granite, Wholesale Monunaental (see also Whole- 
sale Monumental Granite) 

375 Granule, Roofing — Manufacturing and Distrib- 
uting (see also Roofirsg ^>r<^.nule Manufacturing 

and Distril>uting) 

287 Graphic Arts 

Advertising Newspaper Appendix 

Advertising Topography Appendix 

Bank and Commercial Stationery Appendix 

Book Manufacturing Appendix 

Church Envelope System Appendix 

Commercial Relief JPrinting Appendix 

Co