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BOSTON PUBLIC LB™" / I 

Bllillllllll 1 M* 

3 9999 06317 356 9 






OFFICE OF NATIONAL RECOVERY ADMINISTRATION 
DIVISION OF REVIEW 



WAGES AND HOURS IN AMERICAN INDUSTRY 
NRA SOURCE MATERIAL 



By 



Solomon Barkin 
Anne Page 



WORK MATERIALS NO. NINE 



IN THREE VOLUMES 
VOLUME III 



LABOR STUDIES SECTION 
MARCH, 1936 



4 



OFFICE IF NATIONAL RECOVERY ADMINISTRATION 
DIVISION OF REVIEW 



0818 



WAGES AND HOURS IN AMERICAN INDUSTRY 
NRA SOURCE MATERIAL 



By 



Solnmr>n Barkin 
Anne Page 



W^RK MATERIALS NO. NINE 



IN THREE VOLUMES 
VOLUME III 



LABOR STUDIES SECTION 
MARCH, 1936 



Cod» 
Number 



Api-rovod Codo 



10. TSJaTLE-TATPvICS ;4C Co/dos 



-819- 



Total 



XX 


1. 




3. 




6. 


X 


14, 


XX 


48. 




54. 


X 


69. 


X 


73. 


X 


78. 




125. 


sg 


145. 




157, 




172. 


X 


188. 




202. 


X 


212. 


X 


215 


X 


214. 




231. 


X 


235, 




253, 


X 


255. 




303. 




309. 


XX 


312. 




355. 




393. 


X 


395. 




396. 


X 


404. 




416. 


X 


417. 




426. 


X 


42 7. 




433. 


X, 


441. 




49T. 




512. 




534. 




535. 



Cotton Textile (l Supplement) 

Wool Textile 

Lace Manufacturing 

Rayon and Synthotio Yarn 

Sill- Textile 

Throwing Industry 

Millinery and Dross Trimming, etc. 

Hair and Jute Felt 

Nottingham Lace Curtain 

Upholstory and Draper;' TextiL 



Em.pl oyoos 
(Thousands) 

_!,_ : 24. 9 

403.0 

151,0 

6,9 

39.1 

130.0 

47.0 

1.1 

2.0 

6.9 



(Sstir ate 
1933) 



Wool Folt 

Eair Cloth 

Rayen and Silk Dyeing 

Volvot 

Carpet and Dug 

Drapery Trimmings 
W»oI Trado 
Slit Fairies 
Surgical Dressings 
Textile Processing 
Animal Soft Hair 
Table Oil Cloth 
Cordage and Twine 
Solid Braided Cord 
Farrow Fabrics 

P.ug Chemical Processing Trado 
Soft Fibre 

Wadding Manufacturing 
Mil!- Filteri n Matorial, etc. 
Dry Cotton Patting 

Leather Cloth and Lacquered Fabrics, etc. 
Batting and Padding 
Papcrmakers ' Felt 
Curled Hair Manufacturing Industry, etc, 

(1934) 
Cotton Pickery 
Bias Tape 

Textile Examining Shrinking and Rcf inishing 
Grass and Fibre Rug (1933) 

Horse Hair Dressing (1934) 

Brattice Cloth (1934) 



10,0 

2.2 

.4 

25.0 
4.7 

32. 3 
1.0 
4.2 
1.7 
3.0 

14,0 

i 
._ 

1,4 

5.0 

1.0 

i :.o 

1.3 

8.0 

.4 

.1 

.7 

7.7 

7.0 

2.3 



1.5 

• r 

.i 
.i 



Iffectivo 
Date 



7-17-33 
6-14-33 
R-28-33 

9-9-33 
10-16-33 
10-13-33 
11-10-33 
11-13-33 
11-13-33 

12-11-33 
12-11-33 
12-25-33 ' 
12-21-33 
1-8-33 
1-14-34 
1-2S-34 
1-29-34 
1-29-34 
2-5-34 
2-5-34 
2-12-34 
2-12-34 
3-7-34 
3-12-34 
3-12-34 
3-26-34 

4-19-34 
4-30-34 
4-30-34 
4-30-34 
5-14-34 
5-14-34 
5-21-34 

5-20-34 

5-28-34 
6-4-34 
3-20-34 
9-10-34 

12-4-34 

12-6-34 



Dhar T r o ve d C >y\ o s : 



Dote: 



Sash Cord 



x - FRA Substitution ap" reved for Industry 
xx - ERA Cole more inclusive than PRA Substitution ( di fforeaioe 
is marked). 



9813 



-820- ' " 

TAPLE 63 S 
W00I FELT ieAKOTACTUEUHG INDUSTRY ' 
CLASSIFIED WEEKLY HOURS 01' WORK FOR FACTORY WAGE EARNERS 

Week of September J5, 1933 



Factory Wage Earners 

Hours . emulative 

VJorked i Number . Per Cent Per Cent 

20 hours or less : 97 5.9 5.9 

20.1 -30 . 40 2.5 8.4 

30.1 - 35 H 66 4.1 .13.5 

35.1 - 40 1121 68.4 "80.9 

40.1 - 45—, -.-- 290 17.7 98.6 

45.1 - 50 . 10 .6 . 99.2 

50.1-60 10 .6 99.8 

Over 60 4 .2 . 100.0 



Total 



1638 



100.0 



Source: N.R.A. questionnaire returns, 24 concerns reporting tabulations 
■ by the Bureau of the Census for the National Recovery Acministr: 
tion, Division of Research and Planning, November. 15, 1933. 



9818 



-821- 

TA3LS 639 
WOOL F3LT LiANUFACTURIlTG INDUSTRY 
CLASSIFIED HOURLY SlAJttTIHGS CF FACTORY WAG3.. 3ARN3RS 
Week of September 15, 1933 



hourly Earnings 
Cents Per Hour 



Factory Y/age Earners 

Cumulative 
Number Per Cent Per Cent 



Under 25 



30 



34.9 



35 - 39.0 
40 - 49.9 
50 - 59.9 
60 - 79.9 
80 - 99.9 
1.00 or more 



1 


.06 


.06 


27 


1.64 


1.7 


173 


10.9 


12.6 


1058 


64.6 


77.2 


221 


13.5 


90.7 


117 


7.1 


97.8 


28 


1.7 


99.5 


8 


.5 


100.0 



Total 



1636 



100.0 



Source: N.R.A. questionnaire returns, 24 concerns reporting. Tabulations 
by the Bureau of the Census for The national Recovery Administra- 
tion, Division of Research and Planning, November 15, 1933. 



TA3LE 6U0 

WOOL FELT MMTJFACTimiNG II1DUSTEY 
CLASSIFIED WEEKLY EARNINGS OF OFFICE EMPLOYEES 
WEEK OF SEPTEMBER 15, 1933 



Weekly'- Earnings 

(dollars) 
Cents Per Hour 



Office Enroloyees 



iTumber 



Per Cent 



Comulative 
Per Cent 



5.00 

10.00 to 14.99 
15.00 to IS. 99 
20.09 4o 24.99 
25.00 to 29. S 9 
30.00 to 39.99 
40.00 to 59.99 
60.00 and over 



8 


7.1 


7.1 


26 


23.0 


30.1 


33 


29.2 


59 .'3 


16 


14.1 


73.4 


14 


12.4 


85.8 


14 


12.4 


98.2 


2 


1.8 


100.0 



Total 



113 



100.0 



Source: 1IRA questionnaire returns, 24 concerns reporting. 
Tabulation by the Bureau of the Census for the 
national Recovery Administration, Division of Research 
and Planning, Uoveraber 15, 1933. 



9818 



-823- 

TABLE SUl 

KAI2 CLOTH 1.3 STRY 

Averse Fumber of Employees, Total '","■ r and Total lian-Eours 

1934 - 1935 



Average I ,T °. of 

DATE lo. of Factory Total Total Office Salary of 

Ennloyocs Wages ilan-Hours Employees Office 

(in dollars) (in dollars) 



4 weeks ending 

Jan. 5, 1935. 58.25 $4', 653.70 7,230.00 11 $0-::7.73 

4 weeks ending 

Dec. G, 1934. S3. 23 4, £32.04 7,727.23 11 797.94 

4 weeks ending 

IIov. 10, 19347 59.25 4, 85:). 37 7,807.00 11 794.06 

4 weeks ending 

Oct. 13, 1934. 58 1,031.45 7,697.05 11 784.76 



4 weeks endin 



t? 



Sept. 15, 1934. 59.50 4,909.31 7,671. 10 7':7.S6 

4 weeks ending 

Aug. 18, 1934. 54.50 4,297.78 6,901.69 9.25 767.86 



Source: Summary of Labor and Operations by Ernst and Ernst agent for the 
Coc.e Authority, 9 companies reporting. Submitted be the ""ational 
Recovery Adninistration. 



981t 



-824- 
TALjLE 642 



RAYON AIT! SILK DYEI1TG ATTD PRINTING IEDUSTRS 

CLASSIFIED tTEEXLY HOURS OF EMPLOYEES 
LAST 7SEK OF JUES.l 9 3 3 



Hours 
forked 

pge 7eek 



Less tnan 40 
Over 40 to 45 
Over 45 to 5,0 
Over 50 tc> 55 
Over 55 to 60 
Over 6,0 to 65 
Over 65 to 70 
Over 70 



Number 



Total 



4,710 

638 
2,575 

3,501 

1,314 

4tf7 

407 

43 

13,603 



Per Cent 



54.6 

5.1 

18. 9 

24.3 

9.6 

3.6 

3.6 

.3 

100.0 



Cumulative 
Per Cent 



34.6 
39.7 
58.6 
82.9 
92.5 
96.1 
99.7 
100.0 






SOURCE: HRA Ouestionnaire returns, representing aTor ox irately 70f& of the 
total nurfber of employees in the inuustry. Optional Recovery 
Administration Division of Research and Planning. The Rayon and 
Silk Dyeing and Printing Industry, prepared by T. E. Salter, 
November 24, 1953. 



9313 



~ 2 2 5- 



TALLE 643 



KAYOS M<L SILK jtlG fcKD FRIKTIEG INDUSTRY 
liiaUblJ^EE dOTJRLY EARNINGS 01' EMPLOYEES 
REPRESENTATIVE WEEK IS 1-9 3 Q 





HOURLY 


E 


A R N 


I N G 




(in 


cents) 


.15 


Under 


.20 


.20 


n 


.25 


.25 


it 


.30 


, 30 


M 


.35 


.35 


it 


.40 


.40 


ii 


;45 


- 


ii 


.50 


.50 


n 


.60 


.60 


n 


.70 


.70 


n 


.SO 


.30 


ii 


.y* 


.90 


ti 


1.00 


1.00 


ii 


1.00 



:t t: iter of employees 



Coral). # 

exes- 



OmWLATIVE 



PERCENTAGE 



l f ale - 



Comb. / 

e^ ale: Se-xes" 



_Mal£ - Female 



2 




lo' 1 


24 


149 


■r, 


262 


60 


335 


205 


552 


4S4 


1,115 


1 , 035 


1,935 


1,965 


357 


354 


172 


16 J 


105 


104 


50 


49 


153 


153 



110 


2.5 


127 




202 


10.1 


130 


17.1 


58 


27.3 


30 


47.9 


20 


84.5 


3 


91.1 


4 


94.3 


1 


95.2 


t_ 


97.1 




100. 



TOTAL 



5,421 4,63; 



733 100$ 



5 

Q 
• *■> 

2.2 

6.6 
17,. 1 

40.3 

82.5 
89.3 
«?o# ^ 
95.6 
96.7 

100. 

lCOb 



.2 


15.1 


31, 


59.7 


34.1 


92. 


96. 


98.9 


99.1 


99.7 


99.8 


100. 


1005S 



% Total 



1005 



36.' 



13.65a 



a/ Except Clerks. 



SOURCE: NRA Questionnaire returns - 36 plants reporting. 
. National Recovery Administration Division of 
Research and Planning. The Rayon and Sill: Dyeing 
■ and Printing Industry, prepared by T. E. Salter, ■ 
I T o renter 24, 1933. 



-32b- 



TO BE USED WITH CAUTION 



TABLE Gkk 



RAYON ACT SILK DYEING AND PRINTING INDUSTRY 
CLASSIFIED HOURLY EARNINGS OF EMPLOYEES 
REPRESENTATIVE WEEK IN 19 3 2 





HOURLY 
A R N I N G S 




NUMBER 


OF E 


fPLOYEES 


CUMULATIVE 


PERCE? 


TAGE 


E 




Comb. , 
Sexes 


Male 


- Fenale 


Corat>. 

Sexes 


a/ 


Male 


- Female 




(i'h cents) 


















169 


tinder .20 




9 




9 


.2 






1.3 


309 


".' .25 




161 


35 


126 


2.9 




.7 


19.5 f 


25 


" .50 




240 


77 


163 


7.1 




2.2 


43.1 


30 


" .35 




409 


214 


195 


14.2 




6.4 


71.3 


. - 


" .40 


1 


,106 ' 


933 


123 


53,3 




25.7 


39.1 


40 


" .45 


1 
X 


,331 1 


,280 


51 


56.3 




50.8 


96.5 


45 


11 .50 


1 


, 346 1 


, 336 


10 


79.6 




77.1 


98. 


50 


" .60 




651 


642 


9 


90.8 




39.7 


99.3 


60 


" .70 




121 


213 


5 


94.6 


c 


94. 


99,7 


70 


" .80 




102 


100 


2 


96.4 




95.9 


100. 
100. 


80 


" .90 




43 


43 




97.1 




96.8 


90 


" 1.00 




34 


34 




97.7 




97.4 


100. 


00 


" 1.00 




131 


131 




100. 




100. 


100. 



a/ 'Except Clerl-s 



SOURCE: NRA r uestionnaire returns - 36 plants re-oorting. 
National Recovery Administration Division of 
Research and Planning. The Rayon and Silk Dyeing 
and Printing Industry, prepared by W. .Walter, 
November 24, 1933. 



9213 



-227- 
TABLE 6U5 
Carpets and Rugs Industry 
Classified Weekly Hours of Work For Factors'- Employees 
Representative Week' liar, to Se-ot, 1933 



Hours 
• Worked 



Factory Employees 

Cumulative 
Number Per Cent Per Cent. 



20 hours or less 

20 - 29.9 

3C - 34.9 

35 ~ 39.9 

4w - 44.9 

45 - 49.9 

50 - 59.9 

60 or more 



663 


5.6 


5.6 


992 


8.3 


13.9 


525 


4.4 


10.3 


794 


6.7 


25.0 


2019 


16.9 


41.9 


3665 


30.7 


72.6 


2428 


20.4 


93.0 


844 


7.0 


100.0 



Total 



11,930 100.0 



Source: IT, 2, A, questionnaire returns, IS concerns reporting. Tabulation "by 
the Bureau of the Census for the National Recovery Administration, 
Division of Research and Planning, October 11, 1933. 



9818 



-328- 

TABLE 6U6 
Carpets and Rugs Industry 
Classified Hourly Earnings of Factory Employees 
Bet) resent at ive Week Mar. to Seot. 1S33 



Hourly Earnings 
Cents Per Hour 



Factory Employees 
H amber Per Cent 



Cumulat ive 
Per Cent 



Under 10 cents 


10 - 


19,9 


20 - 


24.9 . 


25 - 


29.9 


50 - 


34.9 


35 - 


39.9 


40 - 


49.9 


50 - 


59.9 


60 - 


79.9 


SO - 


99.9 


1.00 


and over 



118 


1.0 


1.0 


337 


2.3 


3.8 


1296 


10.9 


14,7 


2171 


18.2 


32.9 


2093 


17.5 


50.4 


3260 


27.3 


77.7 


1€29 


10.3 


88.0 


750 


6.3 


94.3 


537 


4.5 


98.8 


139 


1.2 


100.0 



Total 



11,930 



100.0 



Source: il.R.A. questionnaire returns, 18 concerns reporting. Tabulation 

by the Bureau of the Census for the National Recovery Administration, 
Division of Research and Planning, October 11,1 ")33. 



9818 



-829- 

TABLE 6U7 
Carpets and Rugs Industry 
Classified Weekly Earnings of Factory Employees 
Representative Week Mar, to Se-ot. 1933 



Weekly Earnings 
(dollars) 



Factory 


Envoi 


oyees 










Cumulative 


Number 


P 


er Cent 


Per Cent 


311 




2,6 


2.6 


915 




7.7 


10,3 


2645 




22.2 


32.5 


5349 




28.1 


60,6 


2264 




19.0 


79,6 


1424 




11.9 


91,5 


631 




5.7 


97.2 


310 




2,6 


99,8 


31 




,2 


100,0 



Under 5;00 
5:00 to 9.99 
10:00 to 14,99 
15:03 to 19.99 
20:00 to 24, 9 r . 
25:00 to 29:99 
30:00 to 39:99 
40:00 to 59:99 
60:00 or more 



Total 



11,930 



100.0 



Source: IT.E.A. questionnaire returns, 18 concerns reporting. Tabulation 

"by the Bureau of the Census for the National Recovery Administration, 
Division of Research and Planning, October 11, 1933. 



9818 



-S30- 
TABLE GkE 
Carpets and Bugs Industry 
Classified Weekly Earnings of Office Employees 
Representative Week Mar. to Sept. 1933 



Weekly Earnings 
(dollars) 



Office Employees 
Kumber Per Cent 



Cumulative 
Per Cent 



Under 5:00 
■ 5:00' to 9.S9 
10:00 to 14.92 
15;00 to 19.99 
20:00 'to 24.99 
25:00 -to 29.99 
30:00 to 39.99 
40:00 -to 59:99 
60:60 'or -iore 



4 


1.0 


1.0 


90 


17.6 


18.6 


148 


29.0 


47.7 


109 


21.4 


69.0 


35 


6.9 


75.9 


70 


13.7 


89.6 


46 


9.0 


98.6 


7 


1.4 


100.0 



Total 



509 



100.0 



Source: H.R.A. qttestionnaire returns, 18 concerns reporting. Tabulation 

"by the Bureau of the Census for the National Recovery Administration, 
Division "of Research and Planning, October 11, 1933. 



9818 



-CI- 
TABLE 6U9 
DRAPERY AIO UPHOLSTERY TRIMHIKC- INDUSTRY 

CLASSIFIED WEEKLY HOURS OF TOHX FOR FACTORY WAGE EARIJERS 
WEEK OF SEPT. 15, 1933 



Factor^ Wage Earners 



Hours Cumulative 

Worked Number P er Cent Per Cent 

20 hoars or less 53 7.0 7.0 

20.1 - 30 56 7.3 14.3 

30.1 - 35 63 3.3- 22.6 

35.1 - 40 422 55.3 77.9 

40.1 - 45 157 20.5 .53.5 

45.1 - 50 3 1.0 99.5 

50.1 - 60 4 .5 100.0 

Over 60 _ _ 

Total 753 100.0 



Source: IDA questionnaire returns, IS concerns reporting. Tabulation 
by the Bureau of the Census for the National Recovery Adminis- 
tration Division of Research and Planning, Nov. 8, 1933. 



9818 



-S32- 

TABLE 65O 

DRAPERY AND UPHOLSTERY TRIIMING INDUSTRY 

CLASSIFIED HDIBLI EARNINGS OF FACTORY WAGE EARNERS 
WEEK OF SEPT. 15, 1935 



Factory Ua-re Earners 



Cujinulative 
Cents Per H 0ur Number Per Cent Per Cent 



Under 10 cents 

10 - 19 . 5 

20 - 24.9 

25 - 29.9' 

SO - 54.9 

35 - 59.9 

40 - 49.9 



60 - 79.9 
80 - 99.9 
100 and over 



4 


.5 


.5 


10 


1.5 


1.3 


2 


.3 


2.1 


289 


37.9 


40.0 


191 


15.9 


55.9 


111 


14.5 


70.4 


59 


7.7 


73.1 


116 


15.2 


93.3 


54 


4.5 


97.8 


17 


2.2 


100.0 



Totoal 763 100.0 



Source: NRA questionnaire returns, IS concerns reporting. Tabulation 
of the Bureau of the Census for the National Recover" - Adminis- 
tration Division of Research and Planning. Nov. 3, 1933 



c 



9818 



-333- 



TABLE..&51 
ERAPEitY aJD UPHOLSTERY TRIi.illING- INDUSTRY 

classified itlekly earnings op office employees, 
ueek op sept. 15, 1933 



Weekly Earnings 
(dollars) 


Unde: 


• 5.00 


5.00 


to 9-9S 


10.00 


to lU.99 


15.00 


to 19.99 


20.00 


to 2U.99 


25.00 


to 29.99 


30.00 


to 39.99 


Ho. 00 


to 59-99 


60.00 


or more 



Number 



2 
12 
11 
10 

5 
1 



Total 



U 3 



Source: NRA questionnaire returns, lb concerns reporting. 

Tabulation by the Bureau of the Census for the National 
Eecovery Administration, Division of Research and 
Planning, Nov. S, 1933- 



3818 



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-333- 

TABL3 657 

1TARR0TI FABRICS INDUSTRY 
INDUSTRY TOTALS 

Average Hours and Earnings, April to December, 1934 



1934 

April 
May- 
June 
•July 
August 
September 
October 
November 
December 



Total 


Average 


Average 


Average 


number 


ueekly 


hourly- 


hours per 


of em- 


earnings 


rate 


week per 


ployees 






enrployee 


10,644 


$15.71 


$.434 


36.1 


9,414 


15.32 


.464 


33.1 


8 , 542 


14.09 


.443 


31.8 


8,236 


14.44 


.453 


31.9 


8,563 


14. 39 


.44 


32.7 


7,922 


14.48 


.437 


33.2 


9,380 


15.74 


.444 


35.4 


9,152 


14.56 


.449 


32.4 


9,203 


15.73 


.434 


36.2 



Average 



9,006 



$14.96 



$.444 



35.7 



Source: Industry questionnaire returns, approximately 150 concerns re- 
porting: Submitted by the Code Authority to the national He- 
covery Administration Division of Research and Planning, 
March 13, 1935. 



9818 



-Ro- 
table 65$ 



TO 3] !ED WITH CAJTIOTT 



NARROW FABRICS INDUSTRY - HOSE SUPPORTER BRANCH 
Average Hours and Earnings, April to December, 1934 



1934 


Total number 
of employees 


Average 

weekly 

earnings 


Average 

hourly 

rate 


Average 
hrs. per 
week per 
employee 




April 




605 


$9.45 


$.376 


25.1 




May 




398 


10.72 


.408 


26.2 




June 




480 


8.76 


.394 


22.2 




July 




414 


8.79 


.386 


22.8 




August 




548 , 


8.58 


.393 


21.6 




September 




534 


11.64 


.377 


30.9 




October 




599 


11.21 


.389 


28.75 




November 




501 


10.08 


.379 


26 61 




3ecemlDer 




505 


11.14 


.373 


29.8 




Average 




509 


$10.08 


$.385 


26.2 
c 





Source: Industry questionnaire returns, submitted by the Code 

Authority to the National Recovery Administration, Division 
of Research and Planning, Liarch 13, 1935. 



9818 



-SHi- 



TO BE USED ■•'ITPI CAT" T TON 



TABLE 659 
NARROW FABRICS I INDUSTRY 
COVERED RUBBER THREAD BRANCH 
Average Hours and Earnings, April to December 1934 





Total number 


Average 


Average 


Average 


1934 


of employ- 


weekly 


hourly 


hours per 




ees 


earnings 


rate 


week per 
employee 


April 


948 


$13.69 


$.418 


32.7 


May 


796 


13.11 


.431 


30.4 


June 


692 


13.01 


.497 


26.2 


July 


706 


13.25 


.496 


26.7 


August • 


769 


12,03 


.427 


28.1 


September 


850 


12.24 


.437 


27.9 


Octobers- 


910 


12.57 


.43 


29.2 


November 


799 


9.51 


.4-48 


21.2 


December 


832 


13.62 


.437 


31.2 





Average 



811 



$12.55 



$.442 



28.4 



Source r Industry questionnaire returns, submitted by the Code Authority 
to the National Recovery Administration Division of Research and 
Planning, March 13, 1935. 



9818 



_gl+2- 



td be T :zr r i ' tion 



TOTAL 660 



LARROW FABRICS IiDUSTRY - THREE BRANCHES 

BRAIDED ELASTIC 
BRAIDED NOIT-ELASTIC 
SHOE & CORSET LACE 

Average Hours and Earnings, April to December, 1934 





Total number 


Average 


Average 


Ave 


rage 


1934 


of employ- 


ueekly 


hourly 


hou 


rs per 




ees 


earnings 


rate 


vee 


k ver 










emp 


lovee 


April 


4,076 


$15.17 


$.409 




35.9 


May- 


3,351 


14.39 


. 413 




36 


June 


3,454 


14. 31 


.417 




35.5 


July 


3,355 


14.09 


.426 




33 


August 


3, 383 


14.18 


.41 




33.9 


September 


3,377 


14.17 


.413 




34.3 


October 


3,630 


15.00 


.415 




ii6 . t5 


November 


3, 595 


14.12 


.413 


t 


34.14 


December 


3,506 


15.31 


.41 




37.3 


Average 


3,587 


$14.61 


$.414 




35.3 



Source: Industry questionnaire returns, submitted by the Code Authority to 
the national Recovery Administration Division of Research and 
Planning, March 13, 1935. 



9818 



TO "". US 3D "IT " CAUTION 



-CI- 
TABLE 66l 
NARROW FABRICS INDUSTRY 
"OVEN ELASTIC DIVISION 
Average Hourr, and Earnings, April to December, 1934 



1934 



Total number 


Ave rage 


of employ- 


weekly 


ees 


earnings 


5,055 


$17.25 


4,369 


16.56 


3,916 


14.21 


3, 761. 


15.61 


3,353 


15.12 


3,161 


15.90 


4, 241 


17.64 


4,257 


15.39 


4, 250 


17.04 



Average 
hourly- 
re te 



Average 
hours per 
week per 

employee 



April 
) May 

June 

July 

August 

September 

October 

November 

December 



$.46 
.523 
.462 
.473 
.473 
.471 
.475 
.437 
.461 



37.4 

31.7 

30.8 

53 

34 

33.7 

36.9 

33.65 

37.03 



Average 



4,098 



^16.40 



$.475 



54.4 



Source: Industry questionnaire returns, submitted by the Code Authority 
to the National Recovery Administration Division of Research and 
Planning, March 13, 1935. 



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TO -~ U D "TT CAUTION 



-DA- 
TABLE 66l 
HARROW FA3RI3S IHDUSTRY 
~OVM ELASTIC DIVISIOB 
Average Hours and Earnings, April to December, 1934 





Total number 


Average 


Average 


Ave race 


1934 


of employ- 


ueekly 


hourly 


[hours per 




ees 


earnings 


rate 


peek per 
employee 


April 


5,055 


$17.25 


$.46 


37.4 


Hay 


4, 369 


16.55 


.523 


31.7 


June 


3,916 


14.21 


.462 


30.8 


July 


3,761 


15.61 


.473 


33 


August 


3.8S3 


16.12 


.473 


34 


September 


3, 161 


15.90 


.471 


33.7 


October 


4,241 


17.64 


.475 


36.9 


November 


4,257. . 


. .13. 39. 


.'.437 


33.65 


December 


4,260 


17.04 


.461 


37.03 


Average 


4,098 


$16.40 


$.475 


34.4 



Source: Industry questionnaire returns, submitted by the Code Authority 
to the Rational Recovery Administration Division of Research and 
Planning, March 13, 1935. 



9818 



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-8U6- 

TABLE 66U 

BIAS TAPS MANUFACTURING INDUSTRY 

CLASSIFIED NUMBER OF HOUI S OF "AGE E ItNERS 
FOR WEEK ENDING JUNE 27, 1933 



Hours '.'forked 
per Yifeek 



20 and Under 



20.1 


- 25 


25.1 


- 30 


30.1 


- 35 


35.1 


- 40 


40.1 


- 45 


45.1 


- 50 


50.1 


- 55 


55.1 


- 60 


Over 


60 



VJage Earners 


Number of 


Per Cent Cumulative 


Workers 


of Total Per Cent 


63 


9.7 9.7 


22 


3.4 13. 1 


99 


15.3 28.4 


84 


12.9 41.3 


87 


13.4 54.7 


95 


14.6 69.3 


48 


7.4 76.7 


142 


21.9 98.6 


1 


0.2 98.8 


8 


1.2 100.0 



Total 



649 



100,0 



SOURCE; 



Questionnaires sent out by t he National Recovery Administra- 
tion, 9 concerns reporting. National Recovery Administration 
Division o f Research and Planning. The Bias Tape Manufactur- 
ing Industry, prepared by Eugene H. Bashore, December 15, 1953, 



I 



981S 



-3U7- 
TABLE 665 

BIAS TAP:: U/JJU7ACTURING IND bTRY 

CLASSIFIED HOURLY JIN i OF AGE DONERS 

FOR VfEEK ENDING JUNE 2 7, 1933 



► 







i: i r age Earners 




Hourly 


Number of 


Per Cent 


Cumulative 


Earnings 


Y/orke r s 


of Total 


Per Cent 


Under 15^ 


4 


0.6 


0.6 


15 f! - 19.9^ 


26 


4.0 


4.6 


20 - 24.9 


168 


25.9 


30.5 


25 - 29.9 ' 


142 


21.9 


52.4. 


30 - 34.9 


134 


20.6 


73.0 


35 - 39.9 


70 


10.8 


83.8 


40 - 44.9 


39 


5.0 


89.8 


45 - 49.9 ' 


• 16 


2.5 


92.3 


50 - 54.9 


18 


2.8 


95.1 


55 - 59.9 


13 


2.0 


97.1 


60 - 69.9 


6 


0.9 


98.0 


70 - 79.9* 


6 


0.9 


93.9 


80 or over 


7 


1.1 


100.0 



Total 



649 



100.0 



SOURCE: Questionnaires sont out by t he National Recovery Admin- 
istration, 9 concerns reporting. National Recovery 
administration Division of Research and Planning. 
The Eias Tape I.Ianufacturing Industry, prepared by 
Eugene H. Bashore, December 15, 1933. 



9818 



-SHg- 



TO BE USZD WITH CAUTION 



TABLE 60S 



SASH COLO INDUSTRY 
CLASSIFIED TM3ELY HOIT.S OP FACTORY WAGE EARIISRS, 
WEEK INCLUDING- SDFTEI3DR 15, 1933. 



Weekly 






Houn 


3 




Number 


20 hrs. 


or 


under 


37 


20.1 to 


30 


hours 


log 


30.1 to 


35 


hours 


79 


35.1 to 


ko 


hours 


269 


140.1 to 


U 5 




7^ 


1+5.1 to 


50 


hours 


1 


50.1 to 


60 


hours 


7 
> 


Over bO 


hours 


- 



Per Cent 

6.5 
18.9 
13. g 

13.0 
.2 



Cumulative 

Per Cent 



6.5 

25. 4 

35. 2 
S6.3 



95. 3 



95-5 
100.0 



Total . . . 571 



100.0 



SOURCE: NRA questionnaire returns, 9 concerns reporting. 

National Recovery AeLnini strati on Division of Research and 
Planning. The Sash Cord Industry, prepared "by Arthur B. 
Pri dinger, Nov. g, 1933 • 



5760 



Hourly 
Earnings 


Number 


Under 


10r/ 




10 to 


19.9* 


11 


20 to 


2U.9^ 


2 


25 to 


29. ?{* 


37 


30 to 


2U.9^ 


29U 


35 to 


39.9^ 


155 


kO to 


1+9.9^ 


51 


50 to 


59-9^ 


10 


60 to 


79-9^ 


3 


SO to 


99-9^ 


2' 


$1.00 


or more 


1 



_SU3- TO BE USED WI2H CAUTION 

TABLE 667 

SASH CORD INDUSTRY 
CLASSIFIED HOUHLY EARNINGS OF FACTORY EMPLOYEES, 
WEEK INCLUDING SEFTEHBSR 15, 1933 

Cu: ml ative 
Fer Cent Per Cent 



1.9 1.9 

.U 2.3 

6.5 3. 3 

51.5 60.3 

27.1 37. H 

3.9 96.3 

1.7 9S.0 

1.4 99.^ 

.H 99. 3 

.2 100.0 



Total 571 100.0 

SOURCE: NRA questionnaire returns, 9 concerns reporting. 

National Recovery Administration, Division of Research and 
Planning. The Sash Cord Industry, prepared by Arthur B. 
Fri dinger, Nov. 3, 1933* 



9760 



-350- 
TABLE 663 

SAS [ JOPD INDUSTRY 



:0 3E USED WITH CAUTION 



CLASSIFIED WEEKLY EARNINGS OF OFFICE EMPLOYEES 
WEEK INCLUDING SEPTEMBER 15,1933 



r 'EiKLY 
A P. H I E G S 



r 10 to c,14.99 

15 to ^19.99 

20 to $24.99 

.25 to ;-:29„99 

;30 to $39.99 

; ;40 to $59.99 

^60 or over 



Number 



TOTAL 



2 
7 
8 
2 

3 
1 
1 
24 



Per Cent 



Simulative 

V r Cent 






SOURCE: NRA Questionnaire returns - 9 concerns reporting. National 
Recovery Administration Division of Research and Planning. 
The Sash Cord Industry, prepared by \rt nir ~r. c Fridinger, 
November 8, 1933. 



931S 



-351- 



Code 
d umber ^-PP r ove 3 Codes 

11. te: :Tii£s-APPAPa2L (45 codes) 

Gee.t and Suit 



Total 



Employees 
(thousands) 

996.2 



Effective 

Bate 





5 




7 




15 




16 




23 




27 




29 


X 


41 


2£ 


51 


X 


53 




64 


X 


79 


X 


< n 7 


•v 


94 




110 




151 


3C 


164 




187 




194 


X 


211 


-r 


216 


—A 


226 




2 56 


X 


259 




262 




276 




233 




310 




332 


X 


333 


X 


335 


X 


336 


X 


541 




352 


X 


363 




375 




400 




408 




422 




451 




457 




461 




476 




483 




551 



Corset and Brassier^ 
.en's Clothing 
Hosiery 

Underwear and Allied Products 
Textile Bag 

Artificial Flower and Feather 
i.'oien's Pelt 
Umbrella Manufacturing 
Handkerchief Manufacturing 
Dress Manufacturing 
Bovelty -Curtains, "to. 
Leather and " oolen Unit Glovo 
Ton's Garter, Suspender and Belt 
Cotton Garment 
millinery 
Knitted Outerwear 
Cotton Cleth Glove 
Blouse and Skirt 
Bobe and Allied Products 
Pcwdcr Buff 

Light Sewing Bxcept Garments 
Sohiffli, The Bond Machine Bmbroidery, etc. 
Hat Manufacturing 
Shoulder Bad ariuf acturing 
Bleating, Stitching, etc. 
Beady-Bade Burniture Slip Covers 
Fresh . ater Pearl Butter- 
Ladies ' handbag 
Canvas Goods 
Art - e^dlework 
Covered Button 

Bibro and Petal Pork Clothing 
Flag 1 anuf acturing 
Men's Beckwear 
Infant s ' and Chi 1 dr en ' s B'c ar 
Celluloid Button, Buckle and Uovelty 
Undergarment and Pegligoe 
Canvas Stitched Belt 
Candlewick Bedspread 
Cap and Cloth Bat 
Vegetable Ivory Button 
Bo.tter's Pur Cutting 
Belt manufacturing Industry 
B"omen : s Beckwear and Scarf 



29.0 


F-7-33 


13.7 


R-2F-33 


150.0 


9-11-35 


130.0 


9-4-53 


50.0 


10-2-53 


9.7 


10-2-33 


3.2 


B-25-5S 


5.0 


10-13-33 


2.9 


10-16-33 


6.0 


10-19-33 


88,0 


11-13-33 


8.5 


11-11-33 


9*2 


11-13-33 


6.3 


11-19-35 


200,0 


11-27-33 


32.2 


12-25-33 


29.0 


1-1-34 


9.3 


1-8-34 


2,2 


1-1-34 


2.0 


1-29-34 


3,0 


1-27-34 


5o0 


2-2-34 


3.5 


2-12-34 


22.0 


2-19-34 


.6 


2-15-54 


7.6 


2-19-34 


♦ 2 


2-26-54 


4.0 


3-12-54. 


10.0 


3-26-34 


7,2 


3-21-34 


5,0 


3-26-34 


.7 


3-26-34 


.2 


0""^ / *~0^3{ 


.5 


4-5-34 


8.6 


4-2-34 


75.0 


4-9-54 


.8 


4-30-34 . 


27.0 


5-7-34 


.2 


5-21-54 


15.0 


6-11-54 .. 


3.5 


6-18-34 


1.2 


6-18-34 


1.9 


7-16-54 , 


3.7 


7-30-54 - 


5.6 


>7-35 



B0TI 



xx 



PRA substitution approved far Industry 

BBB code more inclusive than PHA substitution" (dlffsrertoW 
is marked) 



^TU3 



-852- 

TA3L2 66Q 

COAT AIiD SUIT I1DUSTRY 

Classification of Firms 
Together with Incomin ■• and Outgoing Pirns 

For the United States Market Area 
For the Year Feb. 5. 1954 - Feb c 2. 1955 



17o. of 
Firms Incoming Outgoing 
Feb. 5, 1934 . p irns Firms 



Firm;- in 
Business 
Feb. 2. 1955 



Total Manufacturing Firms 

Piece Uork Tailor 
7eek T7ork Tailor 
Total Tailor 



2,008 



515 



364 



1,959 



1.341 


135 


T47 


1,279 


495 


106 


89' 


512 


1.836 


291 


335 


1.791 



Total Section 



172 



24 



28 



163 



Inside 
Out s i de 

Jnion 

Jon- Union 

Size of Sho-o 



902 
1,106 

1,740 
268 



96 

193 
122 



137 
177 

210 
154 



934 
1,025 

1,725 
v 234 



1-19 

20 - 39 

40 - 59 

50 - 79 

30 - 93 

100 and over 

ITon-Manuf ac tur ing 



664 


202 


210 


1.038 


90 


13S 


164 


15 


12 


30 


6 


4 


31 


1 


— 


31 


1 


_. 



251 



166 



656 

990 

167 

32 

32 

32 

395 



Total 
To Data 



2,259 
0.3 



2,354 
69 



>rand Total 



2,352 



431 



58 ■' 



2,423 



Source: Coat and Suit Code Authority, report to the national Recovery Admin- 
istration, Division of Research and Planning for the year February 5, 
1934 to February 2, 1935. 



9318 



-853- 



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-355- 

TABLE 672 

COAT aND SUIT INDUSTRY 

INDEXES OF WEEKLY FLUCTUATIONS IN NUMBERS OF WORKERS, MAN-HOURS, PAY- 
ROLLS AID FRODUCTION TOTAL UNITED STATES MARKET AREA 

For t he Year Feb . 5, 1954 - Feb. 2, 1935 





Indexes (Average, 52 weeks = 100) a/ 


Week Ending 


Ho. of fan Payrolls Production 




Workers -Hours 



1934 



February 
' 10 


17 


24 


March 


3 


10 


17 


24 


31 


April ' 


7 


14 


21 


28 


May 


5 


12 


19 


26 


June 


2 


9 


16 


23 


30 


July 


7 


14 


21 


28 


AUCT.S t 


4 


11 


18 


25 


September 


1 


8 



124.3 


142.5 


144.2 


137.0 


128.5 


147.9 


150.5 


152.5 


128.0 


• 131.8 


140.0 


128.0 


131.0 


152.0 


155.0 


149.2 


133.2 


156.6 


163.0 


148.7 


143.0 


173.2 


180.8 


172.2 


143.2 


■ 177.8 


188.0 


173.0 


137.0 


160.0 


167.0 


158.5 


115.5 


■ 110.8 


110.4 


100.1 


84.5 


81.1 


78.3 


102.7 


98.1 


90.2 


89.2 


103.5 


87.8 


73.8 


71.5 


88.7 


70.8 


55.5 


52.0 


66 .6 


67.1 


55.4 


51.0 


70.7 


58.5 


48.1 


43.7 


61.7 


53.8 


46.2 


42.3 


56 .3 


47.5 


36.5 


34.7 


41.2 


51.3 


43.7 


40.0 


48.4 


51.5 


44.7 


40.4 


46.5 


51.2 


45.4 


40.9 


44.0 


58.5 


53.5 


48.3 


50.3 


54.6 


45.9 


44.6 


36.2 


75.3 


75.5 


70.3 


58.5 


90.0 


93.6 


90.3 


78.6 


103.6 


110.6 


110.2 


98.3 


110.5 


115.9 


115.8 


110.3 


119.5 


128.4 


129.0 


120.0 


123.5 


133.8 


133.2 


140.5 


125.2 


136.8 


137.6 


136.0 


127.0 


139.5 


140.0 


138.0 


125.3 


119.2 


128.0 


123.0 



9818 



-35b- 
TABLE (continued) 





Indexes 


(Average, 52 


VTOOVC 


100) 


a/ 


Week Ending 


No. of 


Man 










Wo rke r s 


Hour s 


Payrolls 


Froduction 


1934 












September (Continued) 












15 


127.0 


107 . 2 


112.5 




109.3 


22 


129.0 


127.6 


130.2 




129.5 


29 


129.3 


146.3 


149.0 




153.0 


October 












c 

o 


125.7 


136.4 


137.0 




146.0 


13 


128.0 


153.7 


157.0 




149.0 


20 


120.7 


123.9 


124.2 




137.0 


27 


120.8 


125.5 


126 . 8 




135.5 


November 












3 


115.0 


114.0 


114.0 




129.0 


10 , 


113.0 


107.0 


110.0 




111.0 


17 ' 


112.0 


108.0 


108.0 




120.5 


24 


100.3 


84.6 


82.7 




90.4 


December 












1 


76.7 


51.2 


51.2 




44.3 


8 


72.5 


54.3 


51.3 




42.0 


15 


78.3 


60.9 


59.4 




45.5 


22 


81.0 


67.2 


65.7 




53.2 


29 


68.8 


50.3 


52.3 




38.0 


J anuary 












5 


73.7 


57.6 


57 . 8 




49.2 


12 


90.0 


83.9 


81.6 




74.5 


19 


97.5 


96.5 


94.0 




91.3 


26 


101.2 


105.7 


102.6 




103.3 


February 








t 




2 


106.7 


113.8 


111.5 




115.2 



a/ Weekly averages for the 52 week period: 

Number of workers 40,787 

Man-Hours 1,010,518 

Payrolls $1,136,466 

Froduction 421,444 



Source: Coat and Suit Code Authority, report to the National Hecovery 

Administration, Division of Research and Planning, for the year, 
'February 10, 1934 to February 2, 1935. 



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?6 7 - 



TA3LE 676 



GOAT AND SUIT INDUSTRY 

PERCENTAGE OF MANUFACTURING EMPLOYES WHOSE EARNINGS 
FOR WEEK ENDED MARCH 9, 1934, EQUALED OR EXCEEDED 
THE PRESCRIBED CODE STANDARDS, 3Y SELECTED 
CRAFTS AND 3Y MARKET AREAS 



Eastern 
Estimated New Area 
Number York (Excluding 
in U.S. City N.Y.C.) 



Western 

Area 
(Excluding 
Baltimore Baltimore) 



(Percentage of Employes at or Above 
Code Minimum) 

Cutters 2,983 95 82 60 86 

Operators, male .... 18,643 96 94 95 93 

Operators, female... 4,704 77 86 40* 69 

Finishers, male 4,827 91 73 50 90 

Finishers, female... 8,489 92 73 76 88 
Finishers' helpers, 

male 363 96 82 50 100 

Finishers' helpers, 

female 4,141 91 90 89 93 

Pressers, under 1,986 92 95 73 89 

Pressers, up^er 1,729 97 96 100 94 

Pressers, machine... 1,105 84 61 62 97 
Pressers, non-clas- 
sifiable 2,592 97 87 77 95 

(Percentage 'Employes at or Above 
Code "Average") 

Operators, male 53 36 54 41 

Operators, female 6 1 11 15 

Finishers, male 38 17 15 

Finishers, female 23 11 24 24 

Finishers' helpers, 

male 39 14 14 56 

Finishers' helpers, 

female 28 6 12 6 

Pressers, under '. . 64 17 40 30 

Pressers, upner 74 50 46 50 

Pressers, machine...' 61 23 38 41 

Pressers, non-clas- 
sifiable _ 73 <___ 62 46 39 

*This figure t>robably should be somewhat higher because of the tendency 
of employers incorrectly to classify many of their semi-skilled female 
operators as full-fledged operators. 
Source: Report of Commission (George Gordon Battle, Chairman; 

Dr. N. I. Stone, Acting Chairman; Prof. Paul F. 3rissenden, 
labor member) for the Coat and Suit Industry appointed May 17, 
1934 by the Administrator of the UFA, pursuant to Code Authority 
resolution of May 4, 1934, Publisned in t he Women's Wear Daily, 
July 27, 1934. 
9818 



-263- 

TAILE 677 ( a ) 

COAT AND SUIT INDUSTRY 

COMPLIANCE WITH HOURLY EARNINGS STANDARDS OP THE CODE, 

BY OCCUPATION 

NEW YORK CITY - WEEK ENDED PARCH 9, IP 34. 



Sex 


Prescribed 


Humher of Y/orkers 












At Minimum 




and 






Selovz 


and Pelow 










Prescribed 


Prescribed 


All 


Occupation 1: 


dnimum 


Average 


Minimum 


Average 


Workers 


Male s : 












Cutters 


1.34 


_ 


41 


— 


799 


Operators 


1.00 


1.50 


239 


2,312 • 


5,408 


Operators, skirt •. 


.90 


1.40 


2 


17 • 


25 


Finishers 


.35 


1.25 


141 


836 • 


1,564 


Finishers' helpers 


.63 


1.00 


4 


56 


99 


Finishers, skirt 


.60 


.80 


- 


2 


3 


pressers, under 


.90 


1.25 


44 


148 


528 . 


Pressers, upper 


1.00 


1.55 


13 


105 


456 


Pressers, machine 


1.35 


1.65 


53 


75 


326. 


Pressers, Non-clas- 


1.00 


1.35 


21 


193 


782 


sif iable 












Pressers, skirt under 


.85 


1.25 


8 


1 ■ 


9 


Females; 








f 




Operators 


.90 


1.50 


214 


676 


948 


Operators, skirt 


.80 


1.40 


8 


17 


25 


Finishers 


.85 


1.25 


180 


1,681 


2,402 


Finishers' helpers 


.63 


1.00 


89 


•593 


952 


Finishers, skirt 












"basters 


.60 


.70 


— 


— 


4 . 



Source; Report of Commission (George Goruon Battle, Chairman; 

Dr. N. I. Stone, Acting Chairman; Prof, Paul-F-. Prissenden, 
labor member) for the Coat and Suit Industry- appointed May 17, 
1934, by the Administrator of the NPA, pursu-.nt to Code Au- 
thority resolution of May 4, 1934, Published in the. Women's . 
Wear Daily, July 27, 1934. . 



9818 



-269- *' 
TABLE 677 (*) 
COAT AND SUIT INDUSTRY 
COMPLIANCE WITH HOURLY EARNINGS STANDARDS 0? THE CODE, BY OCCUPATION, 
EASTERN iREAS EXCEPT NSW YORK CITY (a)— WEEK ENDED 

MARCH 9, 1934 



Uumber of Workers 



Proscribed 
Sex and Occupation Minimum Average 



Below At Minimum All 
Prescribed and below workers 

Minimum Prescribed 
Average 



Mples: 



Cutters 




1.21 


Operators 




.90 


Operators, 


, skirt 


.81 


Finishers 




.765 


Finishers, 


, heloers .567 


Finishers 






B'kirt basters 


.54 


Pressers, 


under 


.81 


Presse: s, 


upper 


.90 


Pressers, 


machine 


1.21 


Pressers, 


non- 




classi: 


viable 


.90 


Pressers, 


skirt 




under 




.755 


Females: 







Operators 

Operators, 

Finishers 



:irt 



.81 

.72 
.755 



Finishers, helpers .765 
Finishers, skirt 



1.35 
1.26 
1.125 
90 

.72 
1.125. 
1.215 
1.48 

1.21 

1.125 



1.35 
1.26 
1.125 
..90 



52 

12 

31 

4 

2. 

9 

3 

23 

17 



151 

5 

88 

49 



basters 



.54 



494 
12 
65 
32 

o 

142 
36 
27 

32 

9 



953 

8 

208 

429 

10 



143 
857 
: 27 
116 

43 

10 

181 

73 

71 

128 

9 



1118 

13 

331 

508 

26 



(a) New York State, Connecticut, Hew Jersey, Philadelphia, Boston. 

Source: Report of Commission (George Gordon Battle, Chairman; Dr. II. I. 
Stone, Acting Chairman: Prof, Paul F. Brissenden, labor member) 
for the Coat and Suit Industry appointed Hay 17, 1934 by the 
Administrator 0? the ITRA, pursuant to Code Authority resolution 
of May 4, 1934, Published in the Women's Wear Daily, July 27, 1934. 



9818 



-RO- 
TABLE 677 (c) 
COAT AiiD SUIT INDUSTRY 
COMPLIANCE UITH HOURLY EARNINGS STANDARDS OF THE CODS, BY OCCUPATION 

BALTIMORE - ',EEK ENDED MARCH 9, 1934 









ITumber 


of 


Workers 






Below 


At 


Minimum 




Sex and Occupation 


Prescribed 


Prescribed 

Minimum 


and belov; 
Prescribed 


All 




Minimum 


Average 


I7orkers 










Average 




Males: 














Cutters 


1.17 




12 






30 


Cutters, semi- 














skilled 


1.11 




2 






2 


Operators 


.85 


1.26 


8 




60 


147 


Operators, appren- 














tice 


.60 




— 






1 


Operators, skirt. 


6.75 


1.15 ' 


— 




1 


5 


Finishers 


.75 


1.10 ' 


7 




7 ' 


14 


Finishers' helpers 


.53 


.70 ' 


7 




5 


14 


Finishers, appren- 










• 




tice 


.50 




5 






8 


Pressers, under 


.77 


1.15 







10 


30 


Pressers, part 


.65 


.92 


2 




20 


26 


Pressers, upper 


.85 


1.25 ; 


- 




7 


13 


Pressers, appren- 














tice 


.60 




1 






3 


Pressers, machine 


.85 


1.26 


9 




6, 


24 


Pressers, non-cla ^ 


ii~ 












fiable 


.85 


1.26 


6 




8 


26 



Females: 



Operators 

Operators, semi- 
skilled 

Operators, appren- 
tice 

Operators, skirt 

Finishers 

Finishers' helpers 

Finishers, button 
sewers 

Finishers, appren- 
tice 

Pressers, Lining 
ironers 



.75 


.95 ' 


207 


102 


346 


. 62 


.88 


5 


9 


26 


.47 




_ 




18 


.70 


.90 ' 


20 ' 


7 


29 


.63 


.84 


20 


42 


82 


R 1 ? 


.70 


9 


62 


81 


.53 


.70 


1 


18 


19 


.47 




- 




11 


.60 


.82 


— 


1 


2 



Source: Report of Commission (George (Gordon Battle, Chairman; Mr. II. I. 
Stone, Acting Chairman: Prof. Paul F. Brissenden, labor member) 
for the Coat and Suit Industry appointed May 17, 1934 by the Ad- 
ministrator of the NBA, pursuant to Code Authority resolution of 
May 4, 1934, Published in the Uomen's TJepr Daily, July 27, 1934. 



CI- 



TABLE 677 (d) 
COAT Ai ID SUIT IIKiTJSTRY 
COMPLIANCE WITH HOURLY EARLIl'GS STAIQAIDS 01' Tim CODE, BY 0CCUPATI01T 

TCESTERli ABEAS, EXCEPT BALTIMBE (a) 

Ifuraber of TJorkers 



Sex and Occupation 



BeloT At Minimum. 
Prescribed Prescribed and belon 
Minimum Average Ilinirnum Prescribed 
Average 



All 
Workers 



Msles : 

Cutters, 

Cutters, semi-skilled 
Cutters, canvas 
Cutters, Apprentice 
I Cutters, Cloth and lining 
pilers 
Cutters, pilers 
Operators 

Operators, apprentice 
Operators, skirt 
Finishers 

Finishers' helpers 
Finishers, apprentice 
Pressers, under 
Pressors, part 
Pressers, upper 
Pressers, apprentice 
Pressers, machine 
Pressers, non— classifiable 

t Temales ; 

Operators 

Operators, semi-skilled 
Operators, apprentice 
Operators, skirt 
Finishers 
Finishers' helpers 
Finishers, "button severs 
Finishers, apprentice 
Pressers, lining ironers 



1.17 




52 




406 


1.11 




9 




34 


.74 




3 




13 


• 63 




- 




14 


.94 




_ 




4 


.80 




- 




13 


.85 


1.26 


94 


739 


1415 


.60 




- 




15 


.75 


1.15 


2 


19 


29 


.75 


1.10 


10 


79 


105 


.53 


.70 


- 


4 


9 


.SO 




5 




14 


.77 


1.15 


70 


95 


161 


.65 


.92 


5 


65 


90 


.35 


1.26 


' 17 


117 


217 


.50 




- 




10 


.85 


1.26 


1 


18 


32 


.85 


1.26 


7 


85 


152 



.75 


.95 


124 


212 


396 


.62 


.38 


' 34 


486 


603 


.47 




1 




132 


.70 


.90 


12 


42 


S2 


.63 


.84 


107 


554 


870 


• Ou 


.70 


45 


606 


696 


.53 


.70 


12 


137 


162 


.47 




6 




79 


.50 


.82 


8 


2 


15 



(a) Cleveland, Chicago, St. Louis, Kansas City, Los Angeles, San Francisco, 
Portland, Seattle. 



Source: 



9813 



Report of Commission (George Gordon Battle, Chairman; Dr. IT. I. 
Stone, Acting Chairman; Prof. Paul F. Brissenden, lrbor member) 
for the Coat and Suit Inudstry appointed May 17, 1934 by the Ad- 
ministrator of the ITRA, vmrsuant to Code Authority resolution of 
May 4, 1934, Published in the Women's Uear Daily, July 27, 1934. 



-372- 

iable 677 (e) 

COAT .AIEp SUIT IitDUSTai 
COKPLIAITCE T7ITH HOURLY BARLTIEGS STANDARDS OP EE CODB, 3Y OCCUPATIOIE 

CHICAGO — WEEK EIIDUD MARCH 9, L9S4 



Humber of Uorkers 



Sec r.nd Occupation 



Prescribed 
Minimum Aver'v:e 



Below 


At Minimum 




Pro scribed 


and belorr 


All 


Minimum 


Prescribed 
Average 


Workers 



"rles : 

Cutters 

Cutters, se:;.i-skilled 
Cu 1 1 e r s , c anvas 
Cutters, arorentice 
Cutters, pilers 
Cutters, cloth cc lining 

jilers 
Operators 

Operators, apprentice 
Operators, skirt 
Finishers 

Finishers, helpers 
FinisherG, apprentice 
Pressors, under 
Pressers, part 
Pressers, upper 
Pressers, apprentice 
Pressers, machine 
Pressors, non-classif irble 

Females : 

Ooerators 

Operators, semi-skilled 
Operators, apprentice 
Oper-tors, skirt 
Finishers 
Finishers helpers 
Finishers, "button severs 
Finishers, apprentice 



(a) Mainly iri Chicago suburbs 



1.17 




9 






93 . 


1.11 




1 


* 




6 


.74 




1 


. 




2 


.63 




- 






4 


.30 




- 


h 




3 


.94 




* p— 


, 




3 


.85 


1.25 


62 


(a). 


239 


483 . 


.50 




— 


• 




2 


.75 


1.15 


_ 


, 


1 


5 


.75 


1.10 


3 


. 


63 


83 


.53 


.70 


- 


. 


- 


4 


.60 




- 


• 




5 


.77 


1.15 


7 


. 


8 


20. 


.65 . 


• JlL/ 


2 


• 


9 


11 . 


.85 


lo26 


10 


* 


30 < 


97 . 


.50 




_ 


• 




1 


.35 


1.25 


— 


■ 


6 


10 . 


.35 


1.25 


1 




13 


37 



.75 


.9^ 


32 


21 


57 


• 52 


.88 


10 


48 


58- 


.47 




- 




9 


.70 


.90 


- 


- 


2 


.53 


.84 


27 


85 


232' 


.53 


.70 


10 


34 


44. 


• 53 


.70 


2 


65 


79. 


.47 




— 




11 > 



Source: Report of Comnissio-i (George Gordon Battle, Chairman: Dr. II. I. Stone, 
Acting Chairman; Prof. Paul F. 3risse':ide"t, labor nenber) for the 
Coat and Suit Industry appointed Hay 17, 1934 "by the Administrator 
of the I ERA, pursuant to Code Authority resolution of Hay 4, 1934, 
Published in the Somen's Wear Daily, July 27-, 1934. 



9318 



-373- 
TA3LE 677 (f) 
COAT AID SUIT INDUSTRY 
COIIPLIAITCE "ITH HOURLY SAElTIITG STAIDAIDS OF TIC CODS, 3Y OCCUPATION 

CLEVELAND — UEZIZ ELDED I.IARCH 9, 1934 















Huraber of TTorkers 






Eelow 


At iiinimum 




Sec and Occupation 




Prescri" 


bed 


Prescribed 


and belou 


All 






l.Iinimum 


A 


verage 


"linimum 


Prescribed 


Workers 
















Average 




Hales: 


















Cutters 






1.17 






2 




118 


Cutters, 


semi- skilled 




1,11 






— 




11 


A Cutters, 
™ Cutters, 


c anvas 




.74 






1 




3 


cloth and lining 














pilers 






.94 






— 




4 


Operators 






.85 




1.26 


7 


201 


371 


Operators 


, a/70 rent ice 




.60 






~ 




2 


Opera_tors 


, skirt 




.75 




1.16 


2 


8 


10 


Finishers 






.75 




1.10 


1 


3 


5 


Finishers 


, helpers 




.53 




.70 


- 


3 


3 


Finishers 


, apprentice 




.60 






5 




8 


Pressers, 


under 




.77 




1.15 


5 


30 


60 


Fressers, 


part 




,65 




.92 


- 


21 


28 


Pressers, 


upper 




.85 




1.26 


3 


65 


120 


Pressers, 


apprentice 




.60 






- 




4 


Pressers, 


machine 




.85 




1126 


- 


1 


3 


Pressers , 


non— classif j 


.able 


.85 




1.26 


1 


18 


37 


. Females: 



















Operators 

Operators, semi-skilled 
Operators, apprentice 
Operators, skirt 
Finishers helpers 
Finishers, button sewers 
Finishers, aoorentice 
Pressers, lining irons 



.75 


.95 


27 


43 


98 


.62 


.88 


7 


178 


248 


.47 




- 




9 


.70 


.90 


4 


15 


18 


.53 


.70 


9 


198 


232 


.53 


.70 


5 


31 


36 


.47 




6 




43 


.60 


.82 


1 


— 


6 



Source: Report of Commission (George Gordon battle, Chairman; Dr. II. I. 
Stone, Acting Chairman;' Prof. Paul F. Brissender., labor member) 
for the Coat and Suit Industry anointed Hay 17, 1934 by the 
Adrainj-strr.tor of the I1RA pursuant to Code Authority resolution of 
May 4, 1934, Published in the Women's Uear Daily, July 27, 1934. 



9813 



-37U- 



- JL - 6JS (a) 



cofsfi : 



: 



••no..- s, .'..: o jot .■ patfoj : ' i 

5 11IL 23, 1334 to :-.y 19, 1934. 



Lii: G 



. ployee 

Classification 



Learners 

Phy s i c al ly iiandic apped 
Cutters 

.uxiliary 

actory (productive) 
Total Factory' 
Total Office and Clerical 



Learners 

hysicc.lly Handier pped 
Cutters 
. tociliary 

' act ory ( pr oc 1 1 1 ct ive ) 
Total Factor;/ 
Total Office and Clerical 



Learners 

Physically Handicapped 

Cutters 

'.v.j-iliary 

Factory (productive) 

Total Factory 

Total Office and clerical 



Lumber of 

ripjayec s 

who vrorked 

any Fart 
of Period 



:. an 
Jours* 
(including 
Overtime) 



Amount 

cf 
Payroll 
(including 
Overtime) 



Feck Fndcd April 23,1934 



391 

231 

542 

1,057 

10,831 

13,102 

1,393 



.eci 



., 543 

227 

• • 537 

• 1,047 

•10,333 

•12,992 

1,395 



295 

225 

532 

' 1,043 

10,771 

12, BGf; 

1,339 



13,957 
7,899 

20,103 

43,714 
376,873 
462,546 

54,869 

Ended Hay 5, 
12,170 

7,573 

19,626 

42,734 

369,931 

452,114 

55,272 



3,964 

2,267 

15,725 

22,436 

163,749 

208,141 

30,186 



334 

3,494 

2,191 

15,493 

22,117 

160,225 

203,520 

30,347 



eelt Fndcd "lay 12, 193< 



10,205 
7,333 

18,339 

42,301 
353,296 
451,974 

54,824 



2,873 

2,120 
14j396 
21,969 
153,433 
195,291 
30,359 



Learners 

Physically 1 andicapped 

Jutters 

Auxiliary 

rctory (productive) 
Total Factory 
Total Office and Clerical 



.feelc Mnded Fay 19, 1934 



283 

223 

527 

1,037 

10,649 

12,719 

1,387 



9,720 

6,784 

18,638 

41,970 

344,737 

421,899 

54,878 



2,782 

1,963 

14,724 

21,778 

149,381 

190,628 

30,338 



* Total the hours i-"o~J:ed 



-2 } e loloyees. 



33: Report on ;i s, Flours of la or and r action to the Bureau of 
the Census from 139 concei is, F.F.A. Division of Fcvievr Library, 



9313 



~ gl5 ~ TABLL 673 (T>) 

COSSET AID BRASSIERE IIGUSTRY 
EMPLOY" SOT, IM-HOTJES AID T^TAL PAYROLL rLEK; 33ED1SO 
".'AY 36, 1934 TO JIMS 16, 1334 



13 PLOYEE 


Number of 


Total 


Anount 


CLASSIFICATION 


Eraplo7/ees 


J 'an - 


of 




who worked 


Hours* 


Payroll 




an?/ Part 


( Including 


(including 




of PfiT-i riff 


Ove-rt.i ms] 


Chrpr+.i m^) . . 



leek Lnded ray 36, 1934 . 



Learners 


282 


9,680 




3,803 


"Physically Handicapped 


237 


6,559 




1,850 


Cutters 


593 


30,965 




16,626 


Auxi 1 i ary 


' 1,165 


46,387 




24,844 


Factory (productive) 


11,975 


375,872 




162,950 


Total Factory 


14,242 


459,964 




309,073 


Total Office & Clerical 


1.498 


58.911 




32.745 






•Teek Lnaed June 2, 1934. 




Learners 


' ,050 


7,12? 




2,066 


Physically Handicapped 


211 


5,010 




1,418 


Cutters 


580 


18,046 




15,131 


Auxiliary 


1,161 


42,681 




23,405 


Factory (productive) 


11,468 


316,225 




140,327 


Total Factory 


13,650 


339,089 




182,337 


TDtal Office & Clerical 


1.494 


56 . 334 




32.427 






^eek Lnded June 


9. 1954 


» 


Learners 


198 


6,435 




1,851 


Physically Handicapped 


217 


6 , 145 




1,752 


Cutters 


576 


30,333 




16,377 


Auxiliary 


1,139 


45,154 




33,987 


Factory (productive) 


11,685 


345,737 




153,256 


Total Factory 


15,815 


433,790 




197,223 


Total Office & Clerical 


1.506 


59.607 




33,320 






reek Lnded June 


15. 1954. 


Learners 


306 


6,677 




1,964 


Physically Handicapped 


321 


6,318 




1,774 


Cutters 


576 


30,392 




16,388 


Auxiliary 


1,135 


44, 592 




23,909 


Factory (productive) 


11 , 592 


550,039 




154,685 


Total Factory 


13,730 


420,708 




198,720 


.Total Office & .Clerical _ 


1,509 


53.561 




32.724 . 



*Total the hours actually worked by all employees. 

SOURCE: Report on TTages, Hours of Labor and Production to the 
Bureau of the Census from 193 concerns. YEA Division 
of Review Library, 



9Z1JS 



-876- 
TABLE 673 (c) ..' 

CORSET AND BRASSIERE INDUSTRY 
EMPLOYMENT, MAM HOURS AND TOTAL PAYROLL FOR WEEKS ENDING- 
JUNE 23 - 30, and JULY 7-14, 1934 





1 Number of 


Week Ended June 23, 1934 


EMPLOYEE 


Total 


. Amount 


CLASSIFICATION' 


' Employees 


Man 


of 




1 who worked 


Hours (*) 


Payroll 




any Part 


(Inc. Over- 


(Inc. Over- 




' of Period 


time) 


time) 


Learners 


1 200 


6,567 


1,934 


Physically Handicapped 


1 223 


6,055 


1,795 


Cutters 


608 


21,017 


16,955 


Auxiliary 


1,146 


44,393 


23,163 


Factory (productive) 


11,962 


362,015 


159,353 


Total Rectory 


14,139 


440,047 


203,206 


Total Office & Clerical 


1,553 

-* * 


60,576 


33,546 






Week Ended June 


30, 1934 


Learners . 


201 


6,062 


1,769 


Physically Handicapped 


205' 


5,733 


1,713 


Cutters 


610 


20,003 


16,382 


Auxiliary 


. 1,152 


45,009 


24,867 


Factory (productive) 


1 11,612 


346,353 


152,774 


Total Factory 


1 .13,780 


423,179 


197,505 


Total Office & Clerical 


1 1 , 552 


. 60,004 


'33, 806 






Week Ended July 


7, 1934 


Learners . . 


168 


4,635 


' 1,343 


Physically Handi capped 


184 


4,223 


1,231 


Cutters 


561 


15,094 


13, 322 


Auxiliary 


. 1,120 


38,935 


21,680 


Facto ry (p ro due t i v c ) 


' 10,361 


,242, 767 


107,708 


Total Fcctory 


12,394 


■ ,305,654 


145,284 


Total Office £ Clerical 


1,533 


. 54,658 


32,891 






Week Ended July 


14, 1934 


Learners . i 


159 


4,997 


1,489 


Physically Handicapped ' 


222 


6,117 


1,828 


Cut te rs 


598 


19,632 


16,296 


Auxiliary . ■ ' 


1,136 


43,623 


23,501 


Factory- (productive) ' 


11,187 


307, 796 


136,752 


Total Factory 


13,302 


382,165 


179,866 


Total Office & Clerical 1 


1,518 


58,149 


32,931 



(*) Total the hours actually worked by all employees. 

Source: Report nf Wages, Hours of Labor and Production to the 

Bureau of the Census from 206 manufacturers, NBA Division 
of Review. 

9818 



-877- 

TABLE G79 (d) 

CORSET AND BRASSIERE INDUSTRY 
EMPLOYMENT, MAN-HOURS, AND TOTAL FAYROLL FOR WEEKS ENDING 
JULY 21, 1934 TO AUGUST 11, 1934 





Number of 


Total 


Amount 


EMPLOYEE 


Enrol oyees 


Man - 


of 


CLASSIFICATION 


who worked 


Hours* 


Payroll 




any part 


(including 


( Including 




of Feriod 


Overtime) 


Overtime ) 







Week 


Ended July 


21, 


1934. 




Learners 


96 




2,648 






795 


Fhysically Handicapped 


214 




5,908 






1,752 


Cutters 


595 




19,263 






15,392 


Auxiliary 


1,129 




42,680 






22,822 


Factory (productive) 


11,173 




303,959 






133,608 


Total Factory 


13,207 




374,458 






174,369 


Office and Clerical 


1,508 




59,094 






32.865 




75 


Week 


Ended July 


28, 


1934. 




Learners 




2,132 






643 


Fhysically Handicapped 


213 




5,657 






1,626 


Cutters 


594 




19 , 209 






15,539 


Auxiliary 


1,123 




42,593 






22,927 


Factory (productive) 


11,174 




297,743 






129,664 


Total Factory 


13,180 




367,334 






170,599 


Office and Clerical 


1,519 




59,092 






32,615 




71 


Week 


Ended August 4, 


1934 


• 


Learners 




1,958 






607 


Physically Handicapped 


204 




5,455 






1,610 


Cutters 


588 




19,355 






16,094 


Auxiliary 


1,126 




42,122 






22,840 


Factory (productive) 


11,068 




308,766 






132,594 


Total Factory 


13,057 




377,686 






173,745 


Office and Clerical 


1,518 




58,471 






32,953 




63 


Week 


Ended Angus 


st 11 


, 1934. 


Learners 




1,709 






523 


Fhysically Handicapped 


202 




5,439 






1,575 


Cutters 


606 




19,907 






16,751 


Auxiliary 


1,065 




41,118 






21,788 


Factory (productive) 


11,084 




318,647 






138,723 


Total Factory 


13,020 




386,820 






179,360 


Office and Clerical 


1,506 




58 , 200 






32,559 



Total the hours actually worked by all employees 

SOURCE; Report on Wages, Hours of Labor and Production to the 
Bureau of the Census from 205 concerns. N.R.A. 
Division of Review Library. 



9813 



-878- 

TABLZ 679 (c) 

CORSET AND BRASSI-EHS INDUSTRY 

EMPLOYMENT., MAN HOURS, AND TOTAL PAYROLL FOR WEEKS ENDING 
August 18, 1934 to S eptember 8, 1934 



Employee 
Classification 



Number of 
Employees 
who worked 
any Part 
of Period 



Man Hours 
(Includ- 
ing Over- 
Time) 



Amount of 
Payroll 
(including 
Overtime} 

• 



Learners 

Physically Handicapped 

Cutters 

Auxiliary 

Factory (productive) 

Total Factory 

Office, and Clerical 



121 

216 

619 

1,139 

11,752 

13,847 

1,527 



Week Endud August 18, 1934 



3, 955 

6,287 

21,117 

44,278 

359,461 

455,098 

' 59,401 



1,154 

1,816- 

17,681 

23,666 

155,992 

200, 309 

33,570 



Learners 

Physically Kan-3 i capped 

Cutters 

Auxiliary 

Fa c t o ry { o r o due t i v e ) 

Total Factory 

Office and Clerical 



132 

220 

617 

1,152 

11,012 

13,933 

1,508 



Week Ended August 25, 1954 



4,291 

6,575 

21,207 

45,028 

366,052 

442,953 

58,601 



1,279 

1,885 

18,909 

23,775 

158,965 

204, 813 

32,312 



Learners 

Physically Handicapped 

Cutters 

Auxiliary 

Factory (productive) 

Total Factory 

Office and Clerical 



Learners 

Physically Handicapped 

Cutters 

Auxiliary 

Factory (productive) 

Total Factory 

Office and Clerical 



149 

216 

611 

1,193 

11,676 

13,845 

1,519 



Week Ended September 1, 195 



4,823 

6,484 

20,830 

45,574 

387,270 

464, 981 

60,003 



1,438 

1,886 

17,695 

23,893 

168,112 

213,024 

32,528 



Week Ended September 8, 1934 



190 

210 

616 

1,148 

11,846 

14,010 

1,520 



5,775 

5,502 

19,094 

42, 345 

362,711 

435,427 

57,260 



1,722 

1,652 

16,930 

22,900 

157,538 

200,742 

32, 744 



(*) Total the hours actually worked by all employees. 

Source: Report on Wages, Hours of Labor and Production to the 

Bureau of the Census from 208 concerns, N.R.A. Division 
of Review Library 



9818 



-37 ( j- 
tibil 679 (f) 

CORSET AED BRASSILRL IiDUSTRY 
ZiFLOTZYiT, : AK-IICGISS, AID TOTAL PAYROLL WL.JCS SHDIHO 
EPTJidEH 15,1934 TO QBT QT'? a , 1924. 



l; plotle 

classification 



w uiber of 
Lnployees 

"ao worked 
any part 
of Period 



Total 
I'an - 
Hours* 
(including 
Overtime) 



Amount 

of 
Payroll 

(including 
Overtime) 





205 


"e e'-: 


_ nd a d S ev< t e '.it e r 


15, 1934. 




Learners 




G , 029 


1,796 




Physically Handicapped 


195 




6,141 


1,350 




Cutters 


625 




21,908 


17 , 645 




Auxiliary 


1,127 




44 .,293 


23,583 




Factory (-croductive) 


11,386 




369,501 


161,977 




Tot^l Factor-" - 


14 , 038 




447,877 


206,851 




Office and Clerical 


1.483 




56 . 141 


32.201 








TTeek 


Lnded September 


22. 1934 




Learners 


213 




6,334 


2,028 




Physical lv Handicao-Ded 


192 




6,161 


1,385 




Cutters 


631 




22,254 


17,846 




Auxiliary 


1,132 




45,353 


24,187 




Factory (productive) 


11,667 




308 , 040 


169,900 




Total Factory 


13,840 




463,662 


215,844 




Office and Clerical 


1.492 




57 , 384 


32,347 






286 


Week 


Znded September 


29, 1934. 




Learners 




8,334 


2,497 




Physically Handicapped 


192 




6,101 


1,827 




Cutters 


630 




22 . 328 


18 , 103 




Auxiliary 


1,190 




47 , 154 


24,435 




Frctorv (productive) 


11,796 




396 , 174 


175,547 




Total Factory 


14,094 




480,141 


222 , 459 




Office and Clerical 


1.498 




57 , 359 


32.032 






306 


We el 


: Lnded October 6, 1934, 




Learners 




10,017 


2,935 




Physically Handicapped 


184 




5,312 


1,747 




Cutters 


631 




22,325 


13,476 




Auxiliary 


1,170 




47 , 296 


24,515 




Factory (productive) 


11, ,326 




393,131 


173,447 




Total Factory 


14,117 




479,031 


221,163 




Office and Clerical 


J-^493 




58.309 


32.439 


/ 



* Total the hours actually worked by all employees 

SOURCE: Report on Wages, Hours of Labor and Production to the 

Bureau of the Census from 212 concerns. U.S.A. Division 
of Hevie<- Library. 



93L3 



-878- 

TABLE 679 (o) 
CORSET AND BRASSIERE INDUSTRY 



1PL0YMENT, itoN HOURS, Aiffi TOTAL PAYROLL FOR WEEKS ENDING 
August 18, 1934 to Septe mber 8, 1934 



Employee 
Classification 



Number of 

Employees 
who rorkod. 
any Part 
of Period 



Man Hours 
(includ- 
ing Over- 
Time) 



Amovjit of 
Payroll 
(including 
Overtime) 



Learners 

Physically Handicapped 

Cutters 

Auxiliary 

Factory (productive) 
Total Facto ,y 
Office and l ! ordeal 



121 

216 

619 

1,139 

11,752 

13,847 

1,527 



Week Bndud August 18, 1934 



3,955 

6,287 

21,117 

44,278 

359,461 

455,098 

' 59,401 



1,154 

1,816- 

17,681 

23,666 

155,992 

200, 309 

33,570 



Learners 

Physically Kan-j i capped 

Cutters 

Aur:ili-:.,\-r 

Fa c t o ry (. p ro due t i ve ) 
Total Factory 
Office and Clerical 



132 

220 

617 

1,152 

11,012 

13,933 

1,508 



Jeek Ended August 25, 1934 

4,291 1,279 

6,575 1,885 

21,207 18,909 

45,028 23,775 

366,052 158,965 

442,953 204,813 

58,601 32,312 



Week Ended September 1, 1954 



Learners 

Physically Handicapped 

Cutters 

Auxiliary 

Factory (productive) 

Total Factory 

Office and Clerical 



149 
216 
611 

1,193 
11,676 
13, 845 

1,519 



4,823 

6,484 

20,830 

45,574 

387,270 

464,981 

60,003 



1,438 

1,886 

17,695 

23,893 

168,112 

213,024 

32,528 



Learners 

Physically Handicapped 

Cutters 

Auxiliary - 

Factory (productive) 

Total Factory 

Office and Clerical 



190 

210 

616 

1,149 

11,846 

14,010 

1,520 



Week Ended September 8, 1934 



5,775 

5,502 

19,094 

42,345 

362, 711 

435,427 

57,260 



1,722 

1,652 

16,930 

22,900 

157,538 

200,742 

32,744 



(*) Total the hours actually worked by all employees. 

Source: Report on Wages, Hours of Labor and Production to the 

Bureau of the Census from 208 concerns, N.R.A. Division 
of Review Library 



9818 



-379- 

t\ll: 679 (f) 

JORS-T AKD BRASSILRL INDUSTRY 

Li ploy: lpt , r.-usr-nnaiHS, all total payroll 



TLLKS ZHDINO 



slptl:;bir 15,1934 to qbtqx-j a, 1934. 



Li PLOYLL 

CLASS IP I CATION 



Hunter of 
Lnplovees 

who worked 
any part 
of ^eriod 



Total 
Tan - 
Hours* 
[including 
Overtime) 



Amount 

of 
Payroll 
(including 
Overtine) 





205 


"e e 1 -: 


_ndc-d September 


15. 1934. 


Learners 




0,029 


1,796 


Physically Handicapped 


195 




6,141 


1,850 


Cutters 


625 




21,908 


17 , 645 


Auxiliary 


1,127 




44,293 


23,583 


Factory (productive) 


11,386 




369,501 


161,977 


Total Factor^ 


14,038 




447,877 


206 , 851 


Office and Clerical 


1.488 




56 . 141 


32 . 201 




218 


Week 


Lnded September 


22. 1934 


Learners 




6,834 


2,028 


Physically Handicapped 


192 




6,161 


1,383 


Cutters 


631 




22,254 


17,846 


Auxiliary 


1,132 




45,353 


24,187 


Factory (productive) 


11,667 




388,040 


169,900 


Total Factory 


13,840 




463,662 


215,844 


Office and Clerical 


1.492 




57 . 334 


32 , 347 




286 


Week 


Lnded September 


29, 1934. 


Learners 




8,334 


2,497 


Physically Handicapped 


192 




6,101 


1,827 


Chatters 


630 




22.328 


18,103 


Auxiliary 


1,190 




47 , ] 54 


24,435 


Frctorv (productive) 


11,796 




596,174 


175,547 


Total Factory 


14,094 




480,141 


222 , 459 


Office and Clerical 


1.498 




57 . 359 


32.082 




306 


Week 


Lnded Octoher 6, 1954, 


Learners 




10,017 


2,985 


Physically Handicapped 


184 




5,812 


1,747 


Cutters 


631 




22,325 


13,476 


Auxiliary 


1,170 




47 , 296 


24,515 


Factory (productive) 


11,326 




393,131 


173,447 


Total Factory 


14,117 




479,031 


221,163 


Office and. -Clerical 


1.493 




58.309 


32,439 



* Total the hours actually worked by all nrrcloyees 

SOURCL: Report on Wages, Hours of Labor and Production to the 

Bureau of the Census from 212 concerns. i\ T .R.A. Division 
of Review Library. 



9 3L3 



-680- 

TABLE 679 (g) 
CORSET AND BRASS IEHE INDUSTRY 
EMPLOYMENT, MAN-HOURS, AND TOTAL PAYROLL WEEKS ENDING 
OCTOBER 13, 19S4 TO NOVEMBER 3, 1934 





Number of 


Total 


Amount 


EMPLOYEE 


Employees 


Man - 


cf 


CLASSIFICATION 


who worked 


Hours* 


Payroll 




any -cart 


( Including 


(including 




cf Period 


Overtime ) 


Overtime) 



Learners 387 

Fhysically Handicapped 191 

Cutters 679 

Auxiliary 1,179 

Factory (-productive ) 12,385 

Total Fact:.,./ 14,821 

Office -and > ..le rica l 1,537 



Week Ended October 13. 



13, 

••' » 

23, 

47, 

413, 

502, 

60, 



017 
784 
221 
059 
533 
614 
755 



1934 . 

" 3,827 

1,732 

18,795 

24,507 

183,706 

232,567 

32,984 



Learners 423 

Fhysically Handicapped 183 

Cutters 648 

Auxiliary 1,184 

Factory (productive) 12,407 

Total Factory 14,348 

Office and Clerical 1.538 



Week Ended October 20, 1954 . 



13, 

23, 

47, 

413, 

503, 

60, 



660 
673 
106 
460 

533 
432 
740 



3,996 

1,699 

18,639 

24,620 

184,463 

233,417 

32,983 



Week Ended October 27, 1934. 



Learners 421 

Fhysically Handicaoned 186 

Cutters 639 

Auxiliary 1,180 

Factory (-productive) 12,393 

Total Factory 14,819 

Office and Clerical 1,536 



14, 
•5, 
23, 
47, 
413, 
503, 
61, 



063 
503 
187 
021 
251 
025 
080 



4,157 

1,632 

18,729 

24,482 

183,468 

232,468 

33.082 



Learners 388 

Fhysically Handicapped 182 

Cutters 634 

Auxiliary 1,175 

Factory (productive) 12,273 

Total Factory 14,652 

Office and Clerical 1,541 



Week Ended November 3, 1934 . 



13, 

5 

■21, 

•47, 

408, 

495, 

60, 



Sio 
421 
331 
333 
253 
648 
781 



3,946 

1,590 

18,166 

24,661 

180,083 

228,446 

33,763 



Total, the hours actually worked by all employees. 

SOURCE: Re-port on Wages, Hours of Labor and Production 
to the Bureau of the Census from 216 concerns. 
N.R.A. Division of Review Library. 



9818 



-ggl- 

tabli: g 79 (h) 
COPSZT "ED 33A3Sr:ir: INDUSTRY 



Z' PLOY' im 


<m- 


-HOURS, 


. D TOTAL ■•A-ROLL " 'OF T " 


::S PPDIFG 




107 


/OCR 10 


1934 to dlc""b::r 1,1934 


i 




Pu^iber of 


Total 


Anount 


s ployzz 


".'Tr-Io'"'ees 


Tan - 


of 


C LASS IF I OAT I OF 


nho 


worked 


Hours* 


Payroll 




on: 


r -oart 


( Including 


(including 




of 


period 


Overtime) 


Over tine) 


Learners (Week Pnded 11 


/ 10/54) 334 


10,876 


g,259 


Physically Han. i capped 




173 


5,147 


1,667 


Cutters 




600 


20,914 


17 , 246 


Auxiliary 




1,162 


45,941 


24,131 


Factory (productive) 




12,057 


38i,630 


171,165 


Total Factor"- 




14,331 


471,503 


217,493 


Office and Clerical 




1.450 


5^ . 554 


30 . 924 . 






^05 ' 


Week Zndeded "Move-aber 17,1934, 


Ltarners 


9,444 


2,313 


Physically Handicapped 




131 


5 , 0*44 


1,605 


Gutters 




596 


20,498 


16 , 746 


Auxiliary 




1,175 


43 , 342 


24,325 


Factory (x>roductive) 




12,066 


388,057 


170,882 


Total Factor-*- 




14,321 


469,535 


216,376 


Office and Clerical 




1.451 


56,664 


30.986 






239 


Week Pnded IToverfber 


24.1934. 


Learn or s 


8,170 


2,470 


Physically Handicapped 




131 


5,134 


1,620 


Cutters 




599 


20,647 


16,908 


Auxiliary 




1,173 


46,169 


24,320 


Factory (productive) 




12,073 


375,921 


157,317 


Total Factors 




14,265 


456 , 041 


212,635 


.Office and Clerical 




1.451 


56.414 


51.066 








Week Pnaed Zecenoor 


1.1954. 


Learners 




195 


6,516 


1,963 


Physically Handica;oped 




171 


4,279 


1,352 


Cutters 




596 


18,824 


16 , 202 


Auxiliary 




1,166 


43,158 


23,421 


Factory (productive) 




11,305 


325,556 


145,383 


Total Factory 




13, 933 


593,143 


188,321 


.Office and Clerical 




I>448 


54^118 


30.802 



''Total tho hours worked "by all enoloyees 

SOURCZ: Pe-oort on "Vges.Hjurs of Labor and Production to the 

"Bureau of the Census fro^i 225 concerns. "".P. A. Division 
of Pe-vie^ Library. 



3*\A 



-332- 



b79 (i) 



o^ -.. ^ ..■ 



3SI 



i> 



Ti T 



vm s :tt"g 



dlco 



tc d:c: 



29, 1934 



L53PLOYSE 

CLASSIFICATION 



andi capped 



Learners . 
Physicall; 

Cutters . . 

Auxiliary 

Factory (productive) 

Total Factory 

Office and .lerical 



Lecrners 

Phy s i c ally Hand i c a' yp 3 d 

Quttsrs 

,'iiix il i ary 

factory (productive) .. 

Total Factor;'' . . 

C iiice a n d C I : - i cal 



..earners 

physically Handicapped 
Cutters ............... 

Vuxiiiary 

Factory (productive) .. 
Tot al Ft ctory ......... 

Office and Clerical.... 



Funiber of 
jjjn )1 eyees 
who worked 

any part 

of Fei iod 

1*83 

169 

614 

1,163 

11,9.75 

14,109 

1.303 



153 
170 
" 
1,134 

i2,o; 

14,118 
1 , •'_ r /i 



173 

, 614 

1,151 

11,597 

13,671 

1.491 



8k F .in 
" "Total ' 

O'an- 

Eours* 

(Including 

Ovei time) 

5, 72*5 

4,653 

21,966 

46,206 

381,338 

459,838 

57,969 



December 8, 19 34 
/pjjount 

of 
Payroll 

i (Including. 

Ovei '. inie) 

i","859 " 

1,368 

17,860 

24,400 

170,293 

215,730 

31,869 



: e;c' 'ia'de'd DecWb i" i •","," "'934' 

'4,901 " 17340 ' 

5,117 1,519 

22,083 17,844 

4i ,208 24,408 

335,765 139", 916 

464,074 215,227 

53,070 31,716 



:k gnded December 22, 1934 

"" 4,322~ ' 1,329' 

5,465 1^79 

21,377 17,322 

46,216 24, J , - 

530,360 163,478 

438,240 213,253 

57,661 51,792 



'Ended December 29, 1934 



Learners 

physically Handicapped . . . . 

Cutter s 

Auxiliary 

Factory (■jroductive) 

Total Factory ............. 

Office and Clerical 



' 130 


3,793 . 


1,193 


' 161 


3,916 


1,139 


' 597 


18,090 


15,307 


1,143 


41, < 7 


23,191 


' 10,743 


283,745 


126,833 


; 12,779 


353, 514 


167,743 


' I,'- 


53,043 


31,299 



* Total the hours actual!'/ worked by a"! I 
Sou:: ce: 



:&S. 



ort 01 "*e es, Hours of Labor arv 1 . lucl Lon t 1 the 

oft] '' nsus from 337 manufactu: is. Division 

of Fe view ' ibrar y. 



3313 



TABLE 679 (j) 
CORSET AND BRASSIERE INDUSTRY 
EMPLOYMENT, MAE- HOURS, AND TOTAL PAYROLL FOR TIERS ENDING 
JANUARY 5, 1935 to JANUARY 26, 1935 





Number of 


Total 


Amount 




Enroloyees ■ 


Man - 


of 


E"PL0YEE 


"fho worked 


Hours 


Payroll 


CLASSIFICATION 


any part 


( Including 


( Includin 




of ^eriod 


Overtime) 


Overt ine 



Learners 

Physically Handicaoped 

Cutters 

Auxiliary 

Factory (Productive) 

Total Factory 

Office and Clerical 



Week Ended January 5, 1935 

147 4,232 " 1,300 

165 3,999 1,267 

614 19,129 16,254 

1,204 43,938 24,063 

11,071 238,997 129,311 

13,201 360,295 172,195 

1,496 54,293 31,357 



Learners 

Physically Handicapped 

Cutters 

Auxiliary 

Factory (productive) 

Total Factory 

Office and Clerical' 



Week .tnded January 12. 1955 , 

159 4,325 1,552 

164 5,510 1,676 

627 22,559 18,476 

1,211 S8.022 25,442 

11,780 378,217 170,325 

15,941 453,913 217,452 

1,498 53,005 31,801 



Learners 

Physically Handicapped 

f Cutters 

Auxiliary 

Factory (productive) 
Total Factory 
Office and Clerical 



Week Ended January 19. 1935 . 

187 5,916 1,812 

171 5,492 1,741 

641 23,576 19,120 

1,304 51,144 26,621 

12,135 418,357 173,549 

14,488 504,485 222,645 

1,491 60,005 52,151 



Learners 

Physically Ilandicauoed 

Cutters 

Auxiliary 

Factory (productive) 

Total Factory 

Offuce ana Clerical 



We ek Ended January 26 , 1955 



215 

171 

642 

1,505 

12 , 554 

14,685 

1,495 



6,969 

5,455 

25,652 

51,610 

425,982 

515,668 

60,262 



2,062 

1,698 

19,159 

26,676 

187,690 

237,285 

32,044 



*Total the hours actually worked by all employees 

. SOURCE: Report on Wages, Hoars of Labor and Production to the 
9^13 Bureau of the Census from 244 concerns. N.R.A. Divisior 

of Review Library, 



,-ffl- 



TABLE 675 (k) 
CORSET AND BRASSIERE INDUSTRY 
EMPLOYMENT, MAN-HOURS, AND TOTAL PAYROLL FOR WEEKS ENDING 
FEBRUARY 2, 1935 to February 23, 1935. 





'umber of 


Total 


Amount 




Enrol oyees 


Man - 


of 


E! PLOYEE 


Mio worked. 


Hours* 


Payroll 


CLASSIFICATION 


any part 


( Including 


( Including 




of Period 


Overtime) 


Overtime) 



Learners 

Physically Handicapped 

Cutters ' . 

Auxiliary' 

Factory '(productive) 

Total Factory 

Office anil Clerical 



Week ^nded February 



1955 



259 
167 
653 

1 , 250 
12,238 

14,617 
1,505 



8,558 

5,530 

24,525 

49,945 

426,282 

514,620 

59,431 



2,442 

1,660 

19,796. 

25,838 

•138,140 

237 , 876 

51,544 



Learners 

Physically Handicapped 

Cutters 

Auxiliary 

Factory (productive) 

Total Factory 

Office and Clerical 



267 

168 

658 ' 

1,236 

12,325 

14,654 

1,506 



T eek j^nded February 9. 1955 

3,732 

5,628 

24,706 

49 , 527 

430,659 

519,502 

60,082 



3 


681 


1 


656 


19 


898 


25 


719 


189 


999 


239 


953 


31 


985 



Week Ended February 16. 1955 



Learners 

Physically Handicapped 

Cutters 

Auxiliary 

Factory (productive) 

Total Factory 

Office and Clerical 



333 

169 

648 

1,268 

12,494 

14,912 

1,437 



10,781 
5,583 

24,249 

50,663 
434,853 
526,129 

55,901 



3,103 

1,728 

19,595 

25,283 

191,193 

241,900 

30,839 



Learners 

Physically Hpndicapped 

Cutters 

Auxiliary 

Factory (productive) 

Factory (total) 

Office and Clerical 



Week ^nded February 25, 1955 



347 

168 

659 

1,262 

12, "52 9 

14 ,'965 

1,*443 



11,654 
5,713 

24,124 

50,648 
433,502 
525 , 646 

55,154 



5,557 

1,712 

20,717 

26,454 

190,609 

242 , 829 

30,898 



9513 



Total the hours actunllv worked b^ all employees 

SOURCE: Report on W.-^ges, Hours of Labor and Production to the 
• ' Bureau of Census" from 245 concerns, NRA Division of 
Review Library. , 



- 135- 

TA3LE 679 (1) " 
" CORSET AND BRASSIERE INDUSTRY 
EMPLOY* EFT, MAN-HOUHS, AHD TOTAL PAYROLL FOR WEEKS E T E>R-TG 
"ARC'I 3, 193$ to March 23, 1935 





r /eek 


;_! nded March 


S.1935 




Number of 


Total 


Amount 


EMPLOYEES 


Employees 


fen - 


of 


CLASSIFICATION 


who worked 


Hours* 


Payroll 




any part 


( Including 


( Including 




of Period 


Overtime) 


Overtime) 



Learners 

Physically Handicapped 

Cutters 

Auxiliary 

Factory (Productive) 

Total Factory 

Office and Clerical 



392 

168 

639 

1,152 

12,497 

14,843 

1,517 



12,660 

5,581 

24,050 

46,981 

432,058 

521,350 

59,256 



3,570 

1,634 

19,557 

24,704 

191,858 

341,103 

32 , 353 



7eek hnded larch 9, 1955 . 



Learners 

Physical lv Handicapped 

Cutters 

Factory (productive) 

Auxiliary 

Total Factory 

Office and Clerical 



461 

166 

635 

12,609 

1,151 

15,020 

1,520 



15,065 
5,-74 

23,963 
442,652 

46,^97 
534,154 

60,054 



4,262 

1,617 

19,233 

195,184 

24,563 

244,864 

32,409 



Learners 

Physically Handican-oed 

Cutters 

Auxiliary 

Factory (productive) 

Total Factory 

Office and Clerical 



471 

167 

643 

1157 

12,654 

15,092 

1 , 530 



T eek Ended Ha reft 16. 1955 



15,504 
5,237 

74,063 

47,144 
446 , 912 
538,360 

60,673 



4,407 

1,653 

19,323 

24,559 

198,660 

243,532 

52,479 



leek Ended rarch 25. 1935 



Learners 

Physically Handicapped 

Cutters 

Auxiliary 

Factory (productive) 

Total Factory 

Office ana Clerical 



475 

170 

647 

1,155 

12,730 

15,177 

1,538 



16,042 
5,770 

24,215 

47,430 
450,675 
544,180 

61,015 



4,561 

1,755 

19,493 

24,639 

200,912 

251,360 

32,673 



Total tiie nours actually worked "by all employees. 

SOURCE: Report on "Trges, Hours of Labor and Production to the Bureau 

of the Census from 246 concerns. rlRA Division of Review Librai 



9313 



-336- 
TABLE 679 ( m ) 

CORSET AMD BRASSIERE IFDUSTR* r 

El*PLOY 7 "EHT, "•AIT-HOURS, AID TOTAL PATROL FOR TE" KS ENDING 

MAECH 30, 1936 to April 30, 193-5. 





Number of 


Total 


Amount 


EMPLOYEE 


Employees 


Han- 


of 


CLASSIFICATION 


who worked 


Hours* 


Payroll 




any part 


(including) 


( Including 




of Period 


Overtime) 


Overtime) 



Teek Ended March 30,1935' 



Learners 

Physically Handicapped 

Cutters 

Auxiliary 

Factory (productive) 

Total Factory 

Of 1 ice and Clerical 



455 

1S7 

526 

1..183 

12,575 

15,013 

1,541 



15,313 
5,719 

33,572 

48,450 

450,056 

543,130 

61,134 



4,383 

1,750 

18,907 

25,281 
200,490 
250,795 

32,558 



rr eek Ended A?ril 6, 195-5 . 
Learners 

Physically Handicapped 
Cutters 
Auxiliary 

Fnctony (productive) 
Total Factory 
Office and Clerical 



474 

166 

623 

1,175 

12,691 

15,129 

1,544 



15,313 
5,797 

33,780 

43,071 

451 , 440 

544,501 
51,566 



4,484 

1,751 

19,138 

25,082 

200,910 

351,: 

32 , 924 



^eek Ended April 15, 195-5 . 

Learners 457 15,755 

Physically Handicapped 163 5,637 

Cutters ' 624 23,219 

Auxiliary : 1,175 48,099 

Factory (productive) 13,716 445,573 

Total Factory 15,134 ,383 

Of . ice and Clerical 1,533 51,593 



4 , 546 

1,703 

18,690 

24,844 

199,622 

249 , 405 

32,623 



7eek Ended '.uril 30, 1^ 



Learners 

Physically Handicapped 

Cutters 

Auxiliary 

Factory (productive) 

Total Factory 
Office and Clerical 



461 

163 

624 

1,132 

12,737 

15,167 

1 , ! , ? 



15,643 
5,333 

32,047 

46,448 
■i36,992 
516,418 

60,154 



4,468 

1 , 586 
17,836 

24 , 483 
190,575 
238,743 

33,595 



9813 



Total the hours actually worked bv employees 

SOURCE: Report on Tages, Hours of Labor and Production to the 

Bureau of the Census from 241 concerns, N,R#A. Division 
of Review Library, 



-337- 



TABLE 679 (n) 



U'J. ' ■ ii Li J --' - Lk, -J- - l -Jh 



I Qr~.-r,y 



: T, [lAH-HOURS, AIJD TOTAL PAYROLL FOR WEEKS ENDING 
APRIL 27, 1935 to Ray 13, 1935 





Number of 






Amount 




Employees 


I an- 




of 


Employee 


who worked 


Fours* 




Payroll 


Classification. 


any Part 


(including 




(including 




of Period 


Overtime 


') 


Overtime) 




Yfeek 


Ended Apri 


l ; 


27, 1935 


Learners 


413 


13,798 




4,054 


Physically Handicapped 


158 


5,359 




1,595 


Cutters 


632 


22,493 




18,419 


Auxiliary 


1,210 


49,102 




25,913 


Factory (productive) 


12,540 


426,444 




190,972 


Total Factory 


14,953 


517,196 




240,953 


Office and Clerical 


1,501 


59,917 




31,840 




Week 


Ended Pay 


4, 


1935 


Learners 


392 


12,686 




3,728 


Physically Handicapped 


153 


5,123 




1,523 


Cutters 


624 


21,760 




17,773 


Auxiliary 


1,212 


49,160 




25,803 


Factory (productive) 


12,485 


415,132 




184,708 


Total Factory 


14,866 


503,861 




233,535 


Office and Clerical 


1,501 


59,849 




32,015 




"Peek 


"hided Pay 


"ii 


, 1935 


Learners 


374 


12,230 




3,544 


Physically Handicapped 


151 


4,851 




1,456 


Cutters 


623 


21,878 




17,852 


Auxiliary 


1,204 


48,216 




25,545 


Factory (productive) 


12,372 


411,983 




184,500 


Total Factory 


14,724 


499,158 




232,897 


Office and Clerical 


1,501 


59,770 




31,716 




Peek 


Ended Pay 


IF 


, 1935 


Learners 


303""' 


9,847 




2,891 


Physically Handicapped 


149 


4,663 




1,419 


Cutters 


624 


20,993 




17,184 


Auxiliary 


1,190 


48,025 




25,159 


Factory (productive) 


12,423 


407,057 




181,418 


Total Factory 


14,689 


490,585 




228,071 


Office and Clerical 


1,492 


59,487 




31,665 



* Total the hours actually worked by all employees. 

SOURCE: Report on 'ages, Pours of Labor and Production to the Bureau of 
the Census from 214 doncerns, 1I.R.A. Division of Review Library, 



9313 






» 



& 

1 

» If 



9818 



t. CD I 
T (- | 

Q 4) 



-888- 



8 


K\ 


K) 


H 


IJ> 


tr* 


j-» 


O 


2 

r-i 


$ 


o 


3 


W 




»H 






CM 


C\i 


(H 


CT\ 


,_, 


■O 


w 


C\i 


H 


.H 


i& 



u u ^ 

0) c 

ill 






SO CD t- 

O -M t- 

H 

u 

* a H 



I 

CD t 



III 



09 « ( 



° r 

X> M a 



& £ -5 



a) » 
O v. * 

i 



£ 



£T» J" <-4 O OJ W 



C\J h"\ lf\ f*- -=* <■£ f— 



ru r- r- J- cy oj cy 



K> K\ K\ t\! 



o =r 

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f & 



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s 



3 



O «H P>» 



a hi 



3 8 



-339- 



TA"^ 631 
•^ ,T, S CLCi.THIlTG ITW.TSTHY - FORTH ( a ) 
Distribution o^ Establishments Accord inr. to Av°rag Q Hourly Earnings Paid 

Weeir Ending tfaarest August 15, 1934. 



CONTRACTORS 



HANTTACTUREP.S 



TOTAL 



Average Classified Number Classified Number Classified Number 
Hourly Firms of Pins of Firms of 
'Earnings Tpr'-°rs ";cr''°rs "Workers 



( in c°nt 


s) 


ir th Q s° 


in these 




in these 






■^ i rms 


Pins 




Fins 


40-^4.9 


80 


2651 2.1 


3799 


101 


6450 


45-49.9 


8? 


2876 ?8 


4859 


110 


7735 


50-54.9 


106 


3729 41 


59 c ? 


147 


9721 


55-59.9 


110 


4588 49 


8951 


159 


1 3539 


60-64.9 


88 


3476 57 


7161 


145 


10637 


65-69.9 


73 


4459 41 


672,6 


114 


11135 


70-74.9 


62 


3386 


5*93 


117 


P979 


75 and 


168 


7033 410 


23826 


578 


30861 



over 



TOTAL 



769 



32198 



702 



66909 



1171 



99107 



(a) Excluding 13 Establishments in Southern Torritor: 1 
1393 Wor'^rs 



to loving 



SOURCE: Payroll reports submitted to Men's Clothing Coc<e Authority, 
National Recovery Administration, Division of - p "s°arch and 
Planning, January 29, 1935. 



3 SIS 



-390- 

TABLE 6g2 

MEN'S CLOTHING IEDUSTRY 

Hourly Rates of Pay of Manufacturing Employees in Coat and Vest 
Shops (Exclusive of Off-Pressers and Cutters) 

Week Ending Nearest August 15, 1934 



Hourly Rate 
(in cents) 



50 


50 


M anuf ac tur e r s 


1 arge s t 


largest 




Employing 


Manufacturers 


Contractors 




70 to 165 
workers 


Percentage of 


all manufacturing 


enroloyees 


15.5 


22.9 




20.7 


28.7 


33.5 




35.6 


10.5 


8.6 




11.1 


9.3 


6.7 




9.7 


7.9 


5.7 




8.1 


6.7 


4.9 




6.4 


5.7 


3.9 




5.1 


4.8 


3.1 




4.2 


26.4 


28.6 




19.8 



40 








40. 


,1 ~- 


44. 


,9 


45 


— 


49, 


,9 


50 


-—. 


54, 


,9 


55 


—- 


59, 


,9 


60 


— 


64, 


,9 


65 


— 


69. 


,9 


70 


— 


74. 


,9 


75 


and < 


Dver 



100.0 



100.0 



100.0 



Total Number of 
Employees 



44,286 



7,906 



5,543 



Source ; Payroll Reports submitted to Men's Clothing Code Authority, 
National Recovery Administration, Division of Research and 
Planning, Jan. 29, 1935. 



9818 



-891- 



Table 6?3 (a) 

LEATHER AND WOOL Ki IT GLOVE INDUSTRY - KNIT WOOL GLOVE AND MITTENS GROUF 

Averages of Weekly and Hourly Earnings and Weekly Hours, -tiy Class of Work 
V'eek Ending February 17, 1954 





-. Number 


Average . 


Average 


■ Average 


Class of Work 


of workers 


weekly 


Hourly 


• Weekly 




Reported 


Earnings 
(dollars) 


Earnings : 
(dollars )' 


Hours 


All Time Workers ; 


: 563 . 


13.91 


.36 


38. 2 




• 131 
432 . 

. 497 . 
87 . 


19.22 
. 12.30 

• 12.88 
. 17.11 


. .46 
.33' ' 


4 1 .5 




37.'2 




Factory Time Workers 


. .34 
.43 


37.4 




39.4 




: 410. . 


. 11.98 


._ .32'" 


"* 37.0 


Auxiliary Dept. Time 


42 


. 23.48 


.50 




Workers 


" 46.6 




42 


. 23.48 


. .50 


46.6 




24, 


'. 18.54 


'--'-' ' ' 








Office (Tine" 1 Workers- 


.45 


41.6 




*-> 

2 . 


. 21.50 

• 18.27 : 


.72 
.43 


30.0 




42.5 


All riece workers 


897. 


10.73 ■ 








216 
o81 


. 6.05 
j 12.22 


".35" 




Factory Piece' Workers. 


34.4 


Special Classes 


170, 


8.39 


.25 


33.3 




72. 


8.35 


.25 


33.8 


Beginners - 










Apprentices 


: 98. 


8.42 


.26 


33.0 


Regular Factory . 












511 


13.49 


.39 


34.8 


Representative Occupat- 










ions of Factory Piece 




• 






Workers ' 










Circular Knitting •... 


12 


• 18.75 


• bo 


35.7 


Handing (transfer" 1 


14 


13,43 


.37 


36.6 


Finger - Knitting ... 


366 


• 12,90- 


.37 


34.7 




3 l J 
5 


16,18 
13.20 


.42 

; ■ .38 


38.5 




34.4 


Boarding and Laying- 












18 


14.22 


.51 


28.0 



Number of manufacturers reporting: Time-work, 10 

I-iece-v/ork, 11 
Source : Department of Commerce, Bureau of the. Census, m cooperation 
with the National Association of Leather Glove i.'anufacturers, 
Inc., and the National Recovery Administration. 



9818 



-893-- 

Table 633 (b) 

LEATHER AND i'OOL KNIT GLOVE INDUSTRY - KNIT WOOL GLOVE AND ??ITTENS GRCUF 

Averages of Weekly and Hourly Earnings and Weekly Hours, By Class of Work 

• ' Week Ending March 17, 1934 



Class of Work 


: Number 
■ of Workers 
Reported 


Average 
Weekly 
Earnings 
(dollars) 


Average 
Hourly 
Earnings 
(dollars) 


Average 
Weekly 
Hours 


All Time V. orkers 


697 
15S 
544 

632 : 
113 

519 

39 ; 

39 

26 
11 

25 • 


14.57 
20.61 
12.8.7 

13.76 
19.19 
12.58 . " 

24.90 
24.90 

lb. 52 ! 
13.00 

18.84 


.37 

.47 

' ' .'34 • • 

.36 
.46 
' .33 • • • 

.49 
.49 

.45 
.65 
.45 


39.5 
44.2 




■ ■ ■ 38.2 


Factory Time Workers 


38.7 
42.1 




• 38.0 


Auxiliary Deot. Time 
Workers 


51.2 
51.2 


Female : . . . 

Office (Time) Workers 


41.4 
20.0 




42.2 






All Fiece Workers 


. 1230 • 
297 
933 : 
239 • 
96 

143 

694 

16 

13 

471 

54 
6 

2c 


12.62 
9.68 

13.56 
9.53 

10.10 

9.14 
14.94 

22. 56 
16.15 
14.48 
16. )2 
14.33 

lb. 41 


.36 
.26 
.26 

.25 

.39 

.54 
.43 
.36 
.41 
.39 

.47 : 


— 


Factory Fiece "-orkers 
Special Classes 

Beginners - ' 
Apprentices 
Regular Factory 'Fiece 


37.7 
37.3 
36.7 

36.4 

37.9 


Representative Occupa- 
tions of Factory Fiece 
".v orkers 

Circulpr Knitting 
Handing (transfer) 
Finger - Knitting ... 


41.5 
37.9 
36.0 
39.1 


Ma en ±n e Closing 

Boarding and Laying- 
off 


37.2 
35.0 







Source: 



Number of Manufacturers reporting: Time-work, 1" 

Fiece — work, 11 

Department of Commerce, Bureau of the Census, in cooperation 
with the National Association 01 Leather Glove lanufacturers, 
Inc., and the National Recovery Administration, 



9818 



-F! 



93- 



TABLE 6S3 (c) 
LEATHER AND WOOL KNIT GLOVE INDUSTRY - KNIT WOOL GLOVE AND MITTEN GROUP 
Averages of Weekly and Hourly Earnings and Weekly Hours, By Class of Work 

Week Ending- Aoril 21, 1934 



Class of Work 


Nurn"be r 

of : Workers 

Reported 


; Average 
: Weekly 
Earnings 
(dollars) 


Average 
Hourly 

Earnings 
(dollars) 


Average 
Weekly 
Hours 


All Time Workers 


695 
; 175 
• 520 

623 
136 

492 

38 
33 

29 

1 

28 


: 15.26 

19.53 

; 13.82 

: : 14 . 53 
; ; 13.13 
; " 13.53 

. ; 24.74 
24 . 74 

:' 13.69 

12.00 

: 18.93 


.38 
.46 

.36 

.57 
.45 
.35 

.48 
.48 

.47 
.60 
.47 


39.8 


Ma 1 e ■' 


42.8 




38.8 


Factory Time- Workers 


39.2 
40.7 


Female 


38.8 


Auxiliary.' Dept.. Time Workers 


51.2 
51.2 






Office (Time) Workers 


39.5 
20.0 




' 40.2 



All Piece Workers 

Home Workers. • 

Factory Piece Workers . .• 

Special Classes 

Handicapped . . .,' • 

Beginners - Apprentices 

Regular Factory. Piece Workers 



Representative Occupations of . 
. Factory Piece Workers 

Circular Knitting 

Handing (Transfer) 

Finger - Knitting 

Hand. Closing . ; . . . 

Machine -Closing .. 

Boarding and Laying-off 



1389 

272 
1117 
245 
64 
181 
372 



24 

16 
545' 
73 
.'9 
.29 



Week Ending April 14, 1934 



13.66 
10.22 
14.50 

9.90 
10.44. 

9.11 
15.79 



17.63 
16,63 

15.40 
17.14 
17.56 
13.03 



.37 
.26 
.26 
.25 
.40 



.52 
.48 
.39 
.41 
.44 
.50 



39.1 
38.8 
40.0 
38.4 
39.1 



33.9 
34.5 
39 . 6 
42.1 
40.3 
36.1 



Number of Manufacturers reporting 



Tine work 12 
Piece work 12 



Source; Department of Commerce, Bore u of the Census, in cooperation with the 
National Association of Leather Glove Manufacturers, Inc., and the 
National Recovery Administration. 



9813 



TABLE 633 (d) 
LEATHER A1~D WOOL ETUI GLOVE INDUSTRY - ETI2 TOOL C-LO\D All) IlITTEWS GROuF 
Avera cs of Wceklj' and Hourly Earnings end Weekly Hours, "by Class of Work 

Week Ending May 19, 1934 





• 


Funib cr 


Average 


Average 


Average 


Class of fori: 


J 


of Workers 


Weekly 


Hourly 


Weekly 




: 


Reported 


Earnings 


Earnings 


Hours 




: 




(dollars') 


(dollars) 




All Tine Workers 


• 
• 

* 
• 


749 
186 
565 

656 


15.00 
19.31 
13.57 

' 14.50 • 


.45 
.74 
.38 

. • .44 


r-7 r~ r« 
OO. O 




36.0 








Factory Time Workers 


• 
* 

• 
• 


33.5 




• 


133 


13.01 


1.00 


17.9 




• 


533 
53 ' 


13.37 
32.79 


.37 
.49 


55.9 


Auxiliary Der>t. Time Workers 


• 


46.4 






53 


22.79 


.49 


46.4 




. 


31 


16.94- 


.41 




Office (Time) Workers 


• 
• 

• 


: 41.1 




. 


1 
30. 


13.00 
i 17.10 


.30 
.42 


! 40.0 




. 


41.1 




• 






: 


Week End: 


mg Hay 12, 1934 




All Piece Workers 


: 


1488 


1 "2 •X-n 


•••• 


■ — 


Home; Workers 


• 
• • 


305' 


9.53 


— 


— 


Factor" Piece Workers 


• 


1183 


14.35 


.37 


38.7 


Special Classes 


• 
• 


284 


9.42 


.36 


36. 9 


Handica i'~ed 


* 
• 


70 


10.53 


.26 


: 39.1 


Beginners - Apprentices. . 


• 


314 


9.13 


.25 


36.3 


Regular Factory Piece Work 


op S ♦ . . J 


899 


15.91 


.41 


7O H 7 


Representative Occupations of 


Factory 










Piece Workers 


• 












• 


23 
23 


19.86 
15.78 


.51 
.42 


71 ry 




• 


37.3 




• 


556 
83 
13 


15.47 
17.17 ! 
17.38 


.39 
.40 
.44 


39.7 






43.7 
39.8 




• 




• 


34 


19.79 


.52 


37.8 



Humbcr of Hrnufacturers: Time-v.-ork, 13 

Piece-work, 12 

Source: Department of Commerce, Bureau of the Census, in cooperation with the 
lational Association of Leather Glove hanufacturors, Inc., and the 
national Recovery Administration. 



9818 



-395- 
TAELE 683 (e) 

LEATHER AIT TOOL LIT I GLOVE IEDUSEHY - E17IT TOOL &LOVE AIT MITTENS GROUP 

Averages of Weekly and Hourly Earnings and Weekly Hours, By Class of Work 

Week Ending June 16, 1934 



Class of Work 



: TTumber 
:of Workers 
: Reported 



All Time Workers : 

Male : 

Female : 

Factor;; Tine Worker s : 

Male : 

Female : 

Au?:ilj;:,ry D e'it. Time Workers : 

Male : 

Female : 

Office (Time) Workers . : 

Male : : 

Female : 

All Piece Workers : 

Home Workers : 

Factory Piece Workers -....: 

Special Classes : 

Kandi capped workers : 

Beginners-Apprentices : 

Regular Factory Piece Workers. . : 

Representative Occur - . tions o f F actor/ 
Piece Workers . : 

Circular Hni tting. . .' : 

Handing (transfer) : 

Finger - Knitting : 

Hand Closing : 

Machine Closing : 

3 oar ding z nd Laying-.Off : 



726 
181 
545 

639 
125 
514 

55 
55 



32 

1 
31 



1483 

312 

1171 

271 

79 

192 

900 



19 
391 

80 
10 
34 



Average 
Weekly 

Earnings 
( dollar s) 



16.54 
21.22 

14.99 

15.52 
19.56 
14.64 

24.93 
24.93 



20.53 
12.00 

20.81 



13.29 

10.55 
14.02 
10.13 
11.13 
9.72 
15.19 



18.79 
17.32 

14.71 
14.86 
17.30 
18.44 



Average 
Hourly 
Earnings 
; do llars) 



.37 
.45 
.34 



,43 

.49 
.49 



.41 
.60 
.41 



.26 
.28 
.25 
.40 



.52 
.43 



^9 

. *~> -* 

.41 
.52 



Average 
Weekly 

Hours 



4rO . O 

47.2 
44.6 

44.6 
45.7 

44.3 

51.0 
51.0 



49.8 
20.0 
50.7 



39.4 
40.4 
39.0 



36.4 
40.5 
38. 6 
30.5 
42. 2 
35.7 



Humber of Manufacturers reporting: Time-work, 12 

Piece-work, 12 

Source: Department of Commerce, Bureau of the Census, in cooperation with the 
ITational Association of Leather Glove Manufacturers, Inc., and the 
Ilational Recovery Administration. 



9818 



-S96- 

TABLE 653 (f) 
LEATHER AMD WOOL KNIT GLOVE INDUSTRY - KNIT WOOL GLOVE AND MITTENS GROUP 
Averages of Weekly and Hourly Earnings and Weekly Hours, By Class of Work 

Week Ending, July 21, 1934 



Class of Work • [ 


;. Num"be r 
; of Workers 
; Reported 


; Average 
; Weekly 
; Earnings 
: (dollars) 


: Ave ra ge 
; Hourl 1 ' 
: Earnings 
: (dollars) 


: Average 
: Weekly 
: Hours 


All Time Workers 


: : 756 

: 163 

; 593 

: . 6?:; 
: ill 

: 51 

51 

32 
31 


: 13.69 
: . 19.63 

: 12.03 

: : 12.73 
: .' 17.77 

:. 11.73 

:' 23.65 

• : 16.94 

5.00 

17.32 


: .37 
: .46 
: .34 

: .36 
: .44 
: .34 

: ,5C 

: .50 

.43 
.50 
.43 


: 36 . 6 
: 42.2 
: 35.1 

: 35.7 




Factory Time Workers 




40 1 


Auxiliary Dept. Time Workers 


; 34.8 

: 47.5 
; 47.5 




Office (Time) Workers 
Male 


39 . 2 
10.0 
40.2 




All Piece Fo-rksrs 

Home Worke rs 

Factory Pie'ee Workers 


Week 

1408 

314 

1094 

225 

67 

158 

869 ; 

24 ; 

20 ; 

580 ; 

64 : 
14 : 
34 : 


Ending July 
12.61 
10.15 
13.31 

9.68 
10.39 

9.39 
14.25 : 

18.13 : 
17.05 : 
13 . 50 : 
14.27 : 

17.64 ; 

19.65 : 


14, 1334 
~ T 

.36 
.26 
.27 

.25 : 

.39 : 

.52 : 
.45 : 
.37 : 

. «- - . 

.45 ; 
. 55 : 


36 7 


Special C : csea . 

Ha ncli i i d ■ 


37.6 
38.7 
37.1 
36.5 

34 9 


Be ■ '" ; it rentices .... : 
Re--: 1 : ■ '. ry Piece Workers 

Repress l- n Occupations of 
Feet i ors 
Ci". - •• ■ 


Hand' :<. ■ : f r) • 

Finge r - si ing • 


38.0 
36.7 
39.5 
39.0 
35.4 


Hand- ■ : 

Mac/.- ' ' caing : 

Boa*' ' :- . c>nd Laying-dff • 



Number of iianufacturers reporting; Tirae-'vork 12 

Piece-work 12 

Source: Department of Commerce , Bureau of the Census, in cooperation with the 
National Association of Leather Glove Manufacturers, Inc., and the 
National Recovery Administration, 



3318 



-337- 

Table. 6S3 (g) 
LEATHER AIZ! WOOL KIT GLOVE I'DUSTR? - K IT WOOL GLOVE AIT) MITTEI-TS GROUP 
Averages of Weekl.7 and Hourly Earnings and Woe::!-- Hours, By Class of Worl 

We e 1 : End i ng Augu s t 16, 1934 





Eurfber 


Average : 


Average : 


Average 


Class of "or 1 : 


of Workers . 
Renorted . 


Weel-l- : 
Earnings : 


Ho irly : 
Er r v ~ L riP* s ' 


Weekl- 
Ho irs 






(dollars): 


( do 1 ' n r s ) : 




All Tine Workers 


' — . 

73:3 ! 


14.92 : 


.39 : 


38.4 


Kale 


1 I 


19:41' ■: 


.46 : 


42.5 


Feaal e 


593 

704 1 


13. ' 
14.10 : 


.36 : 
.38 : 


37.1 


Factory Tine Workers 


37.6 


Male • 


142 


17.65 ' 


" ■ .44 : 


40.5 




552 


13.20 : 

h 1 


.55 : 


36.3 


Auxilliarv Dent. Tine 




Workers 


50 


24 . ' 


' .50 : 


48.3 




50 


2 L . 54 


.50 : 


48.0 


Fenale 


: 





— : 





Office (Time) Workers 


32 ! 


17.75 


.43 


41 . 5 


Mala 


i 


12.00 


.50 


20.0 




31 . 


17 . 94 


.43 


42.2 


All Piece Workers 


' 125S j 
259 


12.94 
10.19 


— 




Hone Workers 


; 


Factor" - Piece Workers 


' 


IE . 65 


: .37 


: 57.0 


Seeded Classes 


150 


10 . 33 


.25 


: 40.6 


Handicanned 




10. 




: 40.2 


Beginners - 


-• 










: 97 


10.16 


: . 25 


: 40 . 8 


Regular Factory Piece 












, ■ .- 


1 • . ' • ; 


: .39 


: 35.3 


Representative O^-cuoa- 










tions of Factor" ,r l PiGce 










Workers 










Circular Knitting .... 


: 30 


14. ■ 


: .49 


: 30.1 


Handing (transfer) ... 


23 


13.37 


: . 45 


: 41.0 


Fi irer - Knitti ig .... 


523 


14 . 24 


; .37 


: 33.0 




: 6 ' 


13.89 


'. . o5 


: 39.2 


Machine Closing 


: ig 


] - . 37 


: .45 


: 40.4 


Boarding and I; r i v-off 


: 32 


. 


: . 54 


: 38.5 


Huiibei 


of nanufact 


urers ronort 


in"-;; Tine-wo 


r: : 12 



Piece-vrork 12 

Source : Department of Connerce, Bureau of the Census, in cooperation -with 
the national Association of Leather Glove Manufacturers, Inc., and the 
National Recovery Administration. 

(-1 n t o * 

Jolo 



-S9S- 



TABLE 6g^ ( h ) 

LEATHE?. AND WOOL KNIT GLOVE INDUSTRY - 2NIT "TOOL GLOVE AND- MITTENS GROUP 

Averages of Weekly and Hourly Earnings rnd Weekly Hours, y Class of 

7/ork Week Ending September 15, 1934 



Class of :, r ork 



Number 

of 

Workers 

Reported 



All Time Work ers s 690 

K ale . 184 

Female , . 505 

Factory Time "Workers • 609 

Male.........—— . 135 

Female . 474 

Auxiliary Dept. Time Workers ■ : 49 

Male • 4^> 

Female '. 

Office (Time) Workers ': 32 

Kale . _i 

Female . ^0 

All Piece Workers : 1 251 

Home Workers : 270 

Factory Piece Workers : 91 

Special Classes : 154 

Handicapped : 51 

Beginners - Apprentices : 103 

■Regular Factory Piece Workers...: 827 
Repre sentative Occupations of ; 
Fai I - / Piece Workers : 

Circular Knitting ; 23 

Handing ( transfer) : 23 

Finger ~ Knitting : 540 

Hand Closing : 54 

Machine Closing : 20 

Boarding and Laying-off : 34 



Average 
Weekly 
Earnings 
(dollars) 



.13.70 
18.38 

.12.00 

12.68 

.16.42 
11.61 

23.80 
23.80 



17.72 
17.72 



13.29 
1C.63 
14.02 
10.27 
11.27 
9.77 
14.72 



20.26 
13.48 
13.86 
15.02 
17.65 



Average 
Hourly 
Earnings 
(dollars) 



.38 
.47 
.34 

.36 
.45 
.34 

.51 
.51 



.43 
.43 



.26 
■ 2 ! 

.25 
,4C 



.51 

.47 
.38 
.38 
.44 
.52 



Average 
"'eekly 
Hours 



36.2 

35.1 

36.8 
34.6 

46.7 
46.7 

41.6 
41.6 



37.6 
39.9 
41.7 
39. r 
37.2 



39.7 
41.0 
36.8 
40. C 
39.7 
39.6 



Number of manufacturers reporting: Time-work, 12 

Piece-work, 12 

Source; Department of Commerce, Bureau of the Census, in cooperation 

with the National Association of Leather Glove Manufacturers, Inc., 
and the National Recovery Administration. 



)818 



TABLE _6S3 (i) 

LEATHEE AID WC04 KHIT GLOVE INDUSTRY - KNIT WOOL GLOVE AND kITTENS GROUP 

Averages of Weekly and Hourly Earnings and 7/eekly Hours, Sy Cla.ss of 

Work Week Ending October 20, 1P34. 





Number 


Average 


Average 


'Average 


Class of Work 


of 


Weekly 


Hourly 


: Weekly 




Workers 


Earnings 


Earn ings 


Hours 




Reported 


(dollars) 


(dollars) 




All Time Workers 


677 


14.57 


.38 


: 38.3 


Male 


164 
513 


20.66 
12.63 


.47 
.35 


44.0 




: 36.5 


Factory Time Workers 


6C2 


13.63 


.35 


■ 37.4 




119 


19.29 


.45 


• 42 . 7 




483 


12.24 


.34 


: 36.1 


Auxiliary Dept. Time i, ; or;:ers 


45 


24,27 


.51 


47.1 




45 


24.27 


.51 


■ 47.1 


Fema" 1 e 


■ 


13.93 


.44 





Office (Tine) workers 


43.5 




— 


— 


— 


: — 




30 


18.93 


.44 


43.5 




We* 


jk Ending October 13, 


1934 


All Fiece Workers 


1,220 


13.91 


— 


— 




245 
975 


10.91 
14.67 


.37 


»— — 




39.3 


Special Classes 


142 
5] 


10.80 
11.67 


.26 
.27 


41.8 




42.9 


Beginners - Apprentices 


91 


10.31 


.25 


41.1 


Regular Factory Fiece Workers. 


833 


15.33 


.39 


38.9 


Representative Occupations of 










Factory Fiece Workers 












26 
21 


22.15 
17.14 


.55 
.42 


40.3 




41.2 




552 
60 
10 
32 


14.79 
14.48 
17.80 
22.28 


.38 
.37 
.45 
.56 


39.2 




39.0 




40.0 




39.8 



Number of manufacturers reporting: Time~~'ork - 12 

Piece - work - 12 
Source ; Department of Commerce, Bureau of the Census, in cooperation 

with the National Association of Leather Glove Manufacturers, Inc. 

and the National Recovery Administration. 



2818 



-900- ' 

r TABLE 683(j) 
LEATHER AITD V.'OOL KNIT GLOVE I1TDUSTRY - KT-IT WOOL GLOVE AITD MITTE17S GROUP 
Averages of Weekly and Hourly Earnings fond Weekly Hour's, By Class of Work 

Week Ending Fovernber 17, 1934. 



Class of Work! 

All Tine W orkers 

Mai e . ', ...... 

Female 



Factory Tine Workers 

Male 

Female \ 



Auxiliary De^t.Tjj ug Workers 



Mai e . 
Female, 



Office (Time) Workers 

Male 

Female 



All Piece Workers 

Home Workers 

Factory Piece Workers 1 . . . 
Special Classes ' 

Kan di capped 

B eginner s~Appr cnt ices. 
Regular Factory Piece Wo 



rlrers. . : 



.:, e-present ativc Occupations of Fa ctory 
Piece Work ers ' . 

Circular Knitting j 

Handing (transfer) j 

Finger - Knitting j 

Hand Closing 

Machine Closing 

Boarding and Laying-Off : 



Numb er 


: Average 


: Ay era" e 


: Avera ;i 


Workers 


: Weekly 


: Hourly 




ported 


: Earnings 


: Earnings 






: (dollars) 


: (dollars) 




682 


: 15.14 


: .38 


: 40.1 


169 


: 21.55 


.46 


: 46.8 


513 


: 31.03 


a • Oh. 


: 37.9 


606 


: 14.11 


. .36 - 


38.8 


123 


: 19.85 


: .45 


: 43.7 


483 


12. 65 


: .34 


37.6 


46 


: 26.11 


: .47 


: 55.1 


46 


: 25.11 


: .47 


: 55. 1 


30 


: 19.13 


: .44 


: 43.7 


-- 


: — 


; — 


; — — 


30 


: 19.13 


: .44 


: 4?. 7 


1257 


13.17 






274. 


9.06 






993. i 


14.30 < 


. 57' j 


no a 


100 « 


10.13 : 


.26 : 


39.3 


49 • ■ 


10.86 : 


.27 : 


40.8 


51- . : 


9.43 • 


.25 : 


37.9 


893 . : 


14.76 : 


.39 : 


38.3 


25; | 


21.76 : 


.52 : 


42.2 


18 


16.28 : 


.42 : 


39.1 


592 


13.91 : 


.36 


38.5 


71 : 


15.46 : 


.40 : 


38. 6 


12 : 


16.50 : 


. 44 : 


37.3 


34 : 


21.65 : 


. 53 : 


40.9 



umber of Manufacturers reporting: Time-vrork, 1?. 

Piece-work. 12 



Source: Department of Commerce, Bureau of the Census, in cooperation with the 

National Association of Leather Glove Manufacturers, Inc. , and the 
national Recovery Administration. 



318 



-SUI- 
TABLE 6S3(k) 
LEATHER AMD WOOL KNIT GLOVE INDUSTRY - KNIT XOL GLOVE Aim MITTENS GROUP 
Averages of Weekly and Hourly Earnings and Weekly Hours, By Class of Work 

Week Ending December 15, 1934 



Class of Work 


Number 

Of Workers 

Reported 


Ave ra ge 
Weekly 
Earnings 
(dollars) 


; Average 
Hourly 
Earnings 
(dollars) 


Ave rage 
Weekly 
Hours 


All Time Workers 


670 
175 


: 14.25 

' 20 . 23 

12.16 

13 . 26 
IS. 71 
11.78 

24.43 
24.43 

18.17 
18 . 17 


.39 

.49 

• • .35 

; .37 
.46 

.34 

.56 
.56 

.43 
: .43 


36.6 
41.5 


Factory Time Workers 
Female 


497 
594 
467 

46 

46 

30 
30 


• 34. 9 

35.8 
40.8 
34.4 


Auxiliary.- Dept. Time Workers 
Female 


43.5 
43.5 


Office (Time) Workers 


42.2 


Fema] e 


42.2 






All Piece Workers 
Home Workers 


1202 

215 

987' 

90 

43 

42 

397" 

23 
11 
599' 
79 
17 
32 


12.22 
9.79 

12.75 
9 . 54 
9.46 
9.64 

13.07 

18.70 
14.09 
12.38 
12.73 
13.13 
20.78 


.38 
.27 
.27 
.27 
.39 

.49 
.42 
.37 
.40 
.41 
.55 


— 


Factory Piece Workers 


33.6 


Special Classes 

Beginners - Apprentices . . . 
Regular Factory Piece Workers 

Representative Occupations of 
Factory piece Workers 


35.4 
35.5 
35.4 
35.4 


Finger — Knittin^ '. 


38.2 
33.4 
33.1 




31.7 


Machine Closing '. 


32.0 




37.9 



Number of Manufacturers reporting: 



Time work, 11 
Piece work, 12 



Source: 



9818 



Department of Commerce, Bureau cf the Census, in cooperation with the 
National Association of Leather Glove hanuf acturers , Inc., and the 
National Recovery Administration. 



-902- 

Table 683 (l) 

LEATHER Aim WOOL KNIT GLOVE INDUS THY - KNIT WOOL GLOVE AHD MITTENS GROUP 

Averages of Weekly and Hourly Earnings and Weekly Hours, By Class of Work 
Week Ending January 19, 1955 



Class of Work 



Number 

of Workers 

Reported 



All Tine Workers 





Factory Tine Workers' 


• 
• 




• 




• 



Auxilliary Dept. Tine : 



Workers 
Male ., 
penal e 



Office (Tine) Wor kers, 

Male 

Penal e 



588 
162 
426 

509 
112 

397 



49 
49 



30 

1 

29 



Average 
Weelrly 
Earnings 
( dollars) 



13.75 
20. 02 
11.36 

12.53 
18.35 
10.89 



23.84 
23.84 



17.90 
20.00 
17.83 



JWeek Ending January 



All piece Workers : 

Home Workers : 

Factory piece Workers 
Special Classes : 

Handicapped : 

Beginners- Apprentices 
Regular Factory piece 
Workers. 



Repre sentative Occupations 
of Factory Piece Workers 

Circular Knitting. 

Handing (transfer), 

Finger - Knitting. 

Hand Closing 

Machine Closing... 

Boarding and Laying-Off 



907 

108 

799 

43 

28 

15 

756 



23 
9 
490 
66 
16 
23 



9.93 

3.81 
10.75 

8.79 
10.00 

6.53 

10.87 



15.48 
14.11 
10.21 
12.32 
12.00 
12.74 



Average 
Hourly 
Earnings 
(dollars) 



Average 

Weekly 

Hours 



' 




.40 ! 


34.1 


t 48 


41.5 


.36 


31.3 


.39 


32.4 


.47 


38.9 


.36 


30.6 


.50 


37.4 


.50 


37.4 


.43 


41.3 


.50 


48.0 


.43 


41.3 


12, 1935 




— 


— 


.39 , 


27.7 


.27 


32.3 


.27 


37.1 


.28 


23.4 


.40 


27.4 


.47 


33,3 


.41 


34.1 


.38 


26.7 


.43 


28.6 


.43 


27.8 


.48 


26.5 



Number of Manufacturers reporting: 



Time- no rk 14 
Piece-work 14 



Source ; Department of Commerce, Bureau of the Census, in cooperation with 
the National Association of Leather Glove Manufacturers, Inc., 
and the National Recovery Administration, 



9818 



-903- 



Table 6o3(m) 

LEATHER AND WOOL KNIT GLOVE' INDUSTRY - K/IT WOOL GLOVE AND L/ITTSNS GROUP 

Averages of "eekly and Hourly Earnings and Weekly Hours, "By Class of Work 
Week Ending February 16, 1935 



Class of Work 


Number : 

of Workers : 

Reported : 


Average 
'Weekly 
Earnings 
(dollars) 


Average 
Hourly 
Earnings 
(dollars) 


Average 
Weekly 
Hours 


All Time 'Workers 

Male : 


659 : 
175 : 
484 : 

587; : 
131' : 

456' : 

42 : 

42 ! : 

50 : 
28. : 


14.60 
20.41 
12.50 

13.55 
18.36 
12.17 

27.12 
27.12 : 

17. '6 3 
13/50 

17/93 


.39 

.48 
.36 

.38 
.47 
.35 

.52 
.52 

.43 
.45 
.43 • 


37.1 

49 4 




35.^ 


Factory Time Worker.s : 


35.8 


Male 


39 3 




34.8 


Auxiliary Dent. Time : 




Workers 

Male : 


52.5 
52.5 






Office (Time) Workers 


40.9 
30.0 


Female 








All Piece Workers 

Home Workers 


1157 : 
128 

ll29 

84 : 
37 : 

4? : 
94$ : 

18 

27 : 
62£ 
86 
25 : 

27 


11/85 

5. : 51 
12.64 

8.48 
10.' 00 

7, : 28 
13.01 

17. On 

11.52 
13 . 01 
13.70 
111 04 

13/1 22 


.37 
.27 
.28 

. : 25 

.37- 

: i45 
.44 
136 
.39- 

: .41 

: .43 


— 


Factory Piece Workers 
Special Classes 

Beginners & 
Apprentices 
Regular Factory 
Piece Workers 

Rexire tentative Occupat- 
ions of Factory Piece 
Workers 

Circular Knitting . . . 
Handing (transfer) 
Finger - Knitting 


: 34.4 
31.9 
36.1 

28.6 

34.7 

37.5 
26.3 
35.7 
35.4 


Boarding and Laying- 
Off 


27.2 
31.0 






Number of mai 


mfacturers r< 


^porting: Time- 


-work, 16 





Source : 



Piece-work, 16 

Department of Commerce, Bureau of the Census, in cooperation 
with the National Association of Leather Glove Manufacturers, 
Inc., and the National Recovery Administration. 



9818 



~9oU- 

Table 633(n) 

LEATHER AND WOOL KNIT GLOVE INDUSTRY - KNIT ., r OOL GLOVE AND L1ITTENS GROUP 

Averages of Weekly and Hourly Earnings and Weekly Hours, By Class of Work 

Week Ending I 'arch 16, 195 f 







Number : 


Average 


Average 


Average 


Class of 'Jerk 


of Workers 


Weekly 


Hourly 


Weekly 




: Reported 


Earnings 
(dollars) 


Earnings : 
(dollars') 


Hours 


All Time Workers 


686 


15.30 


.39 


39.0 




173 

513 

613 


21.09 
13.35: 

14.38 


.49 
.35 

.38 


42.7 




37.7 


Factory Time Workers 


38.0 




129 

484 


19.25- 
13.08 : 


' 48 . . 

: .35 


40.0 




37.5 


Auxiliary' Dent. Time 




Workers 


43 


26.79 . 


: . . ..52 


51.5 




43 
30 


. .26.79 . 
17.67 '. 


.5,2 . . 

: .44 


51.5 






Office (Time) Workers . 


40.1 


Male 


1 
29 


14.00 . 
17.79 


.70 

: .44 


20.0 




: 40.8 






All Piece Workers 


1290 


13.31 


. 


_— 




166 


9.20 




— 


Factory Piece Workers 


1124 


13.92 ■ 


.38 


56.2 


Special Classes 


108- 


9.70 


: .26 


37.0 




31 


10.35 ■ 


: .28 '' 


36.6 


Beginners - 










Apprentices . . . 


72 


9.42 ■ 


.25 


37.2 


Regular Factory 










Piece Workers 


1021 : 


14. 34 


. 4P 


36.2 


Representative Occupat- 










ions of Factory Piece : 


. 








Workers 










Circular Knitting . . . 


17 


19.71 . 


.50 


39.5 


Handing (transfer) .. 


26 


11.69 . 


:. .46 


25.6 


Finger - Knitting 


667 


14.45 


.39 


37.3 




94 


14.85 • 


.41 


35.9 




21 


'. .11.57 


.42 


27.7 


Boarding and Laying- : 










Off 


30 


15.07 


.45 


33.7 







• Number of Manufacturers reporting: Time-work, 16 

Piece-work, 16 

Source : Department of Commerce, Bureau of the Census, in cooperation with 
the National Association of Leather Glove Manufacturers, Inc., and 
the National Recovery Administration. 



9818 



- - 



Table 6o3(o) 

LEATHER AND WOOL KNIT GLGV? INDUSTRY - KNIT WOOL GLOVE AND MITTENS GROUP 

Averages of Weekly and Hourly Earnings and Weekly Hours, By Class of Work 
W eek Ending .April 20 ,1935 



: 


Humber 


Average 


Average : 


Average 


Class of 7ork : 


jf Workers 


Weekly 


Hourly : 


Weekly 


, 


Reported : 


Earnings 
(dollars) 


Earnings 
(dollars) : 


Hours 


All Time Workers : 


690 


14/26 


.41 : 


34.9 


Male : 


175 
515 

617 ; 


20.29 
12:21 

13 .-21 


.48 : 
.38 ; 

- .39- : 


41.9 




32.5 


Factory Time Workers : 


33.5 




134 ; 

483 : 


18 , 23 
11 .'82 

: • 


.47 : 
.37 ) 

... 


38.9 




31.9 


* 

Auxiliary Det>t. Time : 




Workers : 


40; 


27:33 


.52 : 


52.4 


I,Ia e : 


40 ■■ 
33- 


27.33 
17.94 . . 


.52 
. . .45 


52.4 






Office (Time) Workers : 


39.8 


Male : 


r 

32 ■• 

' ,. r e --'-k 3 


15.00 

18. 03 

Snding April ' 

13'. 73 


.75 

.45 

L3, 1935 


20.0 




40.4 






All Piece Workers [ : 


1297' 


:-. — ■ 







198' 
1099 : 


ir.38 

14. 16 


.39 




Factory Piece Workers. : 


36.1 


S'oeci: 1 Classes : 


111 


: 10t. 41. . . 


: .28 


36.8 




35' 


11. 17 


.29 


38.1 


Beginners - ■; 










Apprentices . . . . : 


76 : 


: 10.07- • • • 


: .28 


56.3 


Regular Factory Piece 












98S 
3 


14. -5& 


: .40 


36.0 


Representative Occupation 




of Factory piece Workers: 












20' 


: 22.6'i 


.57 


40.0 


Handing (transfer). . . . : 


11 


18 . 36 


.48 


: 38.3 




639 


: 14. 24 


: .39 


36.5 




91 


13.64- 


.41 


33.1 




17 


: lO.Oo 


.44 


22.6 


Boarding and Laying- : 










Off : 


30 


: IS . 03 


.'48 


57.8 



Number' of Manufacturers reporting: 



Time-work 14 
Piece-work 14 



Source : Department of Commerce, Bureau of the Census, in coo-oerp.tion with 
the National Association of "Leather Glove Manufacturers", • Inc. , and 
the Actional Recovery Administration. 



9818 



-906- 

Table 5e3(p) 
LEATHER AND TOOL KNIT GLOVE INDUSTRY - KNIT ,/OOL GLOVE AiTD MITTENS GROUP 
Averages of Weekly and Hourly Earnings and Weekly Hoars, By Class of Work 

Week Ending May 18, 1935 





Numher 


Average < : 


Average 


Average 


Class of Work 


: of Workers 


Weakly 


Hourly 


Weekly 




: Reported 


Earnings 
(dollars') 


Earnings 
( collars N 


Hours 


All Time Workers 


647^ 


13.92 . .: 


,40 


35.0 




144 
5X3- 

578 


19.75. . . .; 
12.25 : 

13.02 


.48 

.37 

.39 


41.3 




33.2 


Factory Time Workers 


: 33.8 




106. 

472- 

37 


17.65 ; 
11.98 : 

25.89 . 


■ .46 
.37 

.52 


38.4 




32.7 


Auxiliary Dent. Time 




Workers 


50.1 




37 

32 

1 

31 


25.89. : 

16.28 : 
15.00 : 
16.32 : 


.52 

.42 
.75 
.41 


50.1 






Office (Time") Workers 


39.0 


Male 


2^.0 




39.6 






All Piece Workers 


1307 


13 . 92 





! — 




in? 

: 1110 


11.62 - 
14.33 


.3a 




Factory Piece .Workers 


36.8 


Special Classes 


115 


10.10 


.27 


37.7 




31 


10.65 : 


. c8 


38.0 


Beginners - 












84 


9.90 


.26 


37.6 


Regular Factory 












995 


14.82 


.40 


36..7 


Representative Occupat- 










ions of Factory Piece 




Workers 












21 


21 . 90 < 


.58 


37.9 


Handing ( transfer J . . . 


24 


13.92 


.4^ 


35.0 




: 623 


14.18 


.38 


36.9 




84 


14.36 


.42 


34.3 




13 


17.15 : 


.45 


38.5 


Boarding and Laying- 










Off 


! 50 


19.10 


.52 


37. 



Number of manufacturers reporting: Time-work 12 - Piece-Work 15 

Department of Commerce, Bureau of the C^nsas, in cooperation 
with the National Association of Leather Glove Manufacturers, 
Inc. , ^nd the National Epcov^tv Administration. 



Source: 
3y arte: 



9818 



-9C 7- 

Table 6sH(a) 

Leather end Woolen Knit Glove Industry: 
Dress and Semi-Dress Leather Glove and Mittens Group 

Average Earnings and Hours of Pieceworkers, bv Occupation 

Week Ending Jul y 14. 1934 a , 





No. of ■ 


Average 


Average : 


Average 


Occupation 


Workers 


We kly 


Hourly : 


Hours 




Reported 


Earnings 


Earnings 


Worked 






(dollars) 


(dollars) : 


Per Week 


All Pieceworkers: 










Including Horaeworlcers 


6,396 


$16.48 


. 


— 


Excluding Homeworkers 


4, 731 : 


19.02 : 


$ .56 


34.1 


Regular Factory Piecework- 


4,498 


19.50 


.57 


34.1 


ers 










Table Cutters 


397 


28.32 


".83 


34.2 


Pulldown Cutters 


28 


20.68 


.65 


31.8 


Pattern Cutters 


313 


18.65 


.59 


31.9 


Block Cutters, includ- 










ing Finger Nail 


386 


21.25 


.58 


36.3 


' All Sewing-Machine • • 






; 




Operators 


2, 132 


16. >4 


.47 


34.1 


Hand (Yorkers 


71 


13.38 


: .38 


34.9 


End Pullers 


: 166 


12.11 


.38 


: 31.8 


Turners 


4 


19. 00 


: .48 


: 40.0 


Shavers 


22 


32. 50 


: .39 


: 36.5 


Laying-Off (table) 


• 192 


23.74 ' - 


.68 


35.1 


L ay i ng-0 f f (clock) 


119 


21.29 


.61 


35.1 


All Other Pieceworkers 


118 


15.54 


.47 


32.9 


Special Classes of 










Factory Pieceworkers 


233 


9.74 


.29 


33.0 


Handi capped Workers 


78 


10.65 . 


. . 30 


36.0 


Beginners and 










Apprentices 


155 


: 9.28 


: .29 


31.6 


Homeworkers 


: 1,665 


9.23 


: .01 


— 



Source: Department of Commerce, Bureau of the Census, in Coocera.tion 
with the National Association of Leather Glove Manufacturers, 
Inc., and the National Recovery Administration. 



a July figures compiled from returns of 142 manufacturers, of whom 
16 reported no pieceworkers during this week. 



9818 



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"'"able &S5(a) 
L iier and Woolen Knit 71o- t <: Industry: 



LIuaTHSR WORK * GLOVE . ND MITTZN GROUP 

Avenge Earnings and^oorc , of Piooe'orsers, by Occupation 



17eek Ending July 14, 1954 


a 






No. of : 


Average 


Average : 


Average 


Occupation 


Workers 


Weekly 


Hourly 


: Hours 




Reoorted 


: Earnings : 


"Earnings 


Worked 






"(dollars} 


'(dollars' 1 


Per Week 


All Piece', orkers: 










Including Horaeworkers 


1,159 


$14.25 . 


— : : 





deluding Horaeworkers 


1,^73 


15. »0 


$ .44 


34.1 


Regular Factory Piece- 










workers 


998 


15.39 


• • .45 


34.4 


Cutters, including find- 










ing cutters 


323 


13.83 


.52 


36.2 


Sewing-kiachine Operators 


442 • 


13.6 ) 


.41 


35.4 


Turners 


42 


13.50 


.41 


53.2 


Layers-Off 


87 


15.81 


.47 


33.8 


All Other Pieceworkers 


99 


12.34 


.37 


33.6 


Special Classes of Factory 


74 


9.68 : 


• .27 




Pieceworkers 


55.4 


Handicapoed Workers 


15 


3.73 


.28 


31.5 


Beginners and 










Apprentices 


59 


9.92 


.27 


36.4 


Horaeworkers 


87 


5. 15 


b 1 


„._ 



Source: Department of Commerce, Bureau of the Census, in cooneration 
with the,. National Association of Leather Clove Manufacturers, 
Inc., and the National Recovery Aaministration. 



a July figures compiled from returns of 64 manufacturers, of whom 16 
eraoloyed no -niece^orkers . Of the 64 manuf acturers, 1' * also filed 
returns on pieceworkers for the Dress and Semi-Dress Leather Glove 
Group. 

b 1 Not Reoorted. 



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TABLE 0S7 

i'S GARTERS, SUSPlTiTLERS A17I IZLTS INDUSTRY 

AVERAGE EiJPLOYlES; T T, h"0 TT 3.S, HOURLY A1ID WEEKLY EARiTHTGS 
August and ?eptember 1934 



August September 

Item 1934 1934 



number of Emploj'ees Reported 1,400 1,535 

'Average Weekly Hours 34.5 35.9 

Average Hourly Earnings 

(•in cents) 45. 45.1 

Average Weekly Earnings $15.78 $16.50 



Source: Industry questionnaire returns, 34 concerns reporting. 

Submitted by the Code Authority to the National Recovery 
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-927- TABLE 691(c) 

COi'vOI. GAR1.INT F'DUSTRY - SOUTH 

CLASSIFIED WISELY HOURS OP EMPLOYEES by 

CLASS OL WORK 
Representative Week in March (March 2 to8) 1934 



Amber Weekly Hours Total 
Class of Work of 3 stab- Under 20 20-29% 30-39* 40 Over 40 Number of 
liskients Number Fumb e r Numb er No. Number Enrol oy?er. 



Regulrr Enrol Q' r ~e : 

Cutter? & Markers .2; 
Other Cutting 
Le-ot. Enrol-. 
Opera t or s • 
Examiner&Triir lers 
Pressers 

Other Mfg* Employees 170 
Non-Mfg. Employees 213 
Office Employees 
TOTAL REGULAR EMPLOY :ES ' 2,859 

Learners ■ 

Cut t ers&Marker s 

Other Cutting DcoU 

Empl 

Operators 

Examiner s^-Trlr.ierc 

Pressers 

Other Mfg, Employees 

Non-Mfg. Employees 

Office Employees 

TOTAL LEARIT731S 

Privileged E:roloyees 

Other Cutting Dept.Empl 1 '1 

Operators 183 153 

Examiners&Trin-iers' 48 25 

Pressers 22 4 

Other Mfg. Employees 8 2 

•Non-Mfg. Employees -9 1 

Office Emc 1 

TOTAL ' PRIVILEGED SiPLOYSES 196 

Unclassified 109 412 



.227 


31 


24 


87 617 


20 


779 


.138 


45 


29 


90 453 


22 


639 


297 


'2,212 


4,015 


10,288 7,5-2 


54 


24,191 


246 


233 


443 


, 893 795 


3 


2,367 


220 


170 


439 


737 748 


4 


2,098 


is 170 


55 


134 


274 728 


30 


1,221 


213 


92- 


. 94 


184 1,131 


306 


1,807 


195 


21" 


. 12 


47 507 


34 


521 



GRAND TOTALS: 



344 4,072 



■,190 .12,300 12,601 473 33,723 



5 


2 


V 


1 


5 




8 


14 


2 


n 


8 


17 


1 


30 


197 


471 


405 




577 


4 


2,092 


-56 .«'.". 


■ 56 


42 


43 


34 


1 


176 


46 


53 


26 


• 29 


27 


2 


137 


21 


12 


10 


6 


22 




50 


• 20 ■ 





5 


10 


25 


2 


51 


1 - 








4 




4 




505 


490 


■ 752 


711 


10 


2,548 



207 


480 


504 


1 


1,3 55 


27 


86 


57 




195 


9 


18 


61 




92 


1 


3 


5 




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2 


1 


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1 


26 






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1 


2-' 1 6 ' 


588 


649 


1 , 681 



687 1,506 1,263 15 3,583 



6,613 15,225 15,224 500 41,535 



Source: StatisticalService Bureau International Association of Garment 
Manufacturers 



9818 



-92S- 

IABLI 692 
Cotton Garment Industry 
Percentage Distribution of Average Hourly Earnings 
of Regular Operators 07 Products and Regions 
Second Week in Hay 1934 



numb er 

of 
Opera- 
tors 



Product Group 
and Region 



75 

to 



. a/ a/ hin. 25 40 50 60 
Below At to to to to to 
Lin. i.Iin. 34. 9{* 39.9^ 49.9^ 59.9^ 74. 9r* «>9.9* 



i 



Over 
1.00/ 

i 



lien's Shirts 
7,654 "or th 
1,418 South 
9,072 Total 



7.7 18.5 
5.2 17.1 
7.5 18.3 



17.3 
37.9 
20.5 



26.2 22.9 

23.4 13.4 

25.5 21.4 



5.6 
1.9 
5.1 



1.1 0.6 

0.1 

1.0 0.5 



0,1 
0.1 



Boys' Blouses and Shirts 

702 ITo'rth, 5.4 28.7 12.0 24.7 23.1 4.6 1.4 0,1, 

153 South 0.7 1.3 52.3 24.8 13.7 7.2 

855 Total 4.6 23.7 19.2 24.7 21.4 5.1 1.2 0.1 



hen's and Boys 1 Pajamas 

1,101 ilorth 9.1 

233 South 6.9 



1,334 Total 



8.8 



32.8 15.6 29.1 10.0 1.7 0.1 0.6 

15.3 53,3 19.7 6.4 0.4 

29.4 23.1 27.4 9.3 1.5 « 0.5 



' en' s Collars 
57 I!orth and Total 



3.5 15.3 12.3 23.1 21.0 7.1 



1.7 



1.7 



Worh Clothes 
2,897 Ilorth 
2,199 South 

5,096 Total 

TJorh Shirts 
665 north 
874 South 

1,539 Total 

Pants 
2,651 ilorth 
1,155 South 

3,306 Total 

Cottor TTr.sh Dresses 
10,801 horth 
1,153 South- _ 

11,954 Total 

Aprons and Uniforms 
421 ilorth 
170 South 

591 Total 
9818 



6.0 


14.8 


10.2 


25.0 


33.3 


8.1 


1-9 


0.5 


0.2 


11;8 


25.9 


40.6 


14.3 


5.2 


0.9 


0.2 


■- 


0;1 


8.5 


19.6 


23.3 


20.4 


21.7 


5.0 


1.1 


0.3 


0.1 


11.4 


24.1 


19.4 


2R.5 


17.1 


1.5 


_ 




— 


23.7 


17.9 


35.2 


13.5 


4.3 


0.3 


0.1 


- 


~ 


21.2 


20.5 


23.4 


19.1 


9.9 


0.8 


0.1 


- 


- 


7.1 


19.0 


9.4 


32.5 


22.4 


6.9 


1.7 


0.7 


.3 


8.4 


24.3 


39.3 


17.2 


8.1 


2.0 


- 


0.1 


0.2 


7.5 


20.8 


18.5 


27.8 


18.1 


5.4 


1.2 


0.5 


0.2 


6.3 


34.3 


10.4 


24.5 


17.5 


5.3 


1.3 


0.3 


0.1 


7,8 


51.9 


22.3 


11.9 


4.1 


1.3 


0.4 


0.2 


0.1 


6.4 


35.0 


11.6 


23.2 


15.2 


4.9 


1.2 


0.3 


0.1 


4.8 


22.8 


7.6 


27.5 


25.7 


7.8 


2.6 


_ 


0.2 


13.5 


27.5 


40.6 


10.6 


1.2 


- 


- 


~ 


'- 


7.3 


24.2 


17.1 


22.7 


20.8 


5.9 


1.8 


~ 


0.2 



-929- 

TABLE 692 (Cont'd) 
Cotton Garment Industry 
Percentage Distribution ' Av r.~.ge Hourly Earnings 
of Regular Operators by Products and Regions 
Second T7eeh in May 1834 



'O 



iiinoer 

of a/ a/ Ilin. 40 50 SO 7l 

Onera- Product Grouu Below At . to to to to to to Over 

tors a: d Region Min. Tin. 34.8<£ 39.9rf 49.9^ 59. 9r* 74.9(2 99.9rf l.OOrf 

rtt ft it ' d d. ' d d ' \ d 



Hash Service Apoarel 

697 Uorth 4.0 17.1 9.9 26.7 20.7 7.9 2.1 1.3 0.3 

25 South 76.0 8.0 8.0 8.0 

722 Total 6.5 15.8 9.8 26.1 29.6 7.6 2.1 1.2 0.5 

I7o" len ' s Undergarment s 

1,208 ITorth . 6.8 23.3 17.5 29.8 13.2 5.6 0.8 

122 South 3.3 59.3 30.3 24.5 2.5 - 

1,330 Total 6.5 24.8 13.6 2S.5 16.8 3.2 0.8 

i.Ier.*s Uash Suits 

54 Total 1.8 5.6 18.5 35.2 29.6 9.3 

Children* s Plays aits 

368 Total 7.9 23.6 11.4 26. 9 20.1 3.8 0.3 



14*4 7.5 16*5 31.5 14.4 2.7 4.1 4.1 



Lumber jaclrs 




146 ITorth and '.. 




Total 4.8 


14*4 


Oiled Cotton Garments 




520 Uorth 4.6 


25.8 


20 South 25.0 


10*0 



7.1 23.2 28.3 
10i0 30.0 15.0 

540 Total 5.4 25.2 7.9 22.8 27.4 

23.6 16.7 21.7 17.3 

33.8 27.8 13.9 10.1 

28.3 21.8 18.2 14.0 

24,6 12,4 25,4 21,6 

26.5 56.5 16.4 7.5 

Total U, S. 7.5 25.0 17.5 23.6 18.8 

a/ i'ininun 50 cents in ITorth: 52.5 cents in South ~ Code Provision. __ 

Source: Statistical Service Bureau, International Association of Garment 
Llanufacturers, 



9818 



1 — 



Other Procucts 




318 ITorth 


6.0 


265 South 


11.7 


534 Total 


8.6 


Total lorth 


6.7 


Total South 


11.4 



8.3 


2.5 


0.2 


- 


20.0 


~ 


'- 


- 


8.7 


2.4 


0.2 


" 


6.9 


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1.2 


0.3 


2.3 


0.4 


- 


- 


4.7 


3,6 


0,7 


0.1 


6,- 


1,8 


0.8 


0,3 


1.4 


0.2 


,- 


0.1 


5.4 


1.4 


0.6 


0.3 



-930- 



TABLE 633 

COTTON GARMENT INDUSTRY 

EMPLOYMENT, AVERAGES OE WEEKLY HOURS, HOURLY AMD WEEKLY EARNINGS 

OP .REGULAR AND SUB-STANDARD WORKERS IN THE NORTH AND THE SOUTH 

December 1933 to March 1934 











Average 






' No. of 


' No, of 


Average 


Hourly 


Average 


Period, Location and 


Plants 


Employees 


Weekly- 


Earnings 


Weekly 


Class of Worker 


Reporting 


Reported 


Hours 


(cents) 


Earnings 



December, 1933 

North 

Regular Employees 
Learners, etc. 

South 

Regular Employees 
Learners, etc. 



726 


67,821 


30.1 


40.6 


$12.24 


279 


5,519 


29.1 


27.9 


8.11 


196 


20,381 " 


28.9 


34.3 


9.90 


93 


1,670 


27.4 


24.5 


6.71 



January, 1954 
North 

Regular Employees 
Learners, etc. 
South 

Regular Employees- 
Learners, etc 

February, 1934 
North ■ 

Regular Employees 
Learners, etc. 
South 

Regular Employees 
Learners, etc. 



1,068- 
386 

268- 
135 



1,181 
467 

307- 
186 



88,337 
6 S 289 

29,551 

2,871 



99,909 
8,148 



33,736 
. 3,740 



30 e 


39.6 


28.5 


26.8 


31.1 


34.5 


28.9 


23.9 


32*1 


i 

39.7 


30,5 


26.3 


32.4 


33.8 


29.5 


23.2 



11.90 
7.66 

10.71 

6.90 



12.73 
8,02 

10.95 
6.84 



March, 1934 

North 

Regular Employees 
Learners, etc. 

South 

Regular Employees 
Learners, etc. 



1,163 
477 

297 
197 



107,055 
9,075 

33,750 
' 4,247 



33.2 


40.0 


31,5 


26,7 


33.9 


34.5 


31.0 


22.9 



13.28 
8,41 

11.70 
7.08 



Source: International Association of Garment Manufacturers. 



9818 



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-936- • 
TABLE 637 
COTTON GAThETTT IMDUSZ.Y - NORTH 
Classified Weekly Earnings of Regular Employees 
For Representative Week in March (March 2 to 8) 1934 
SINGLE PliODUCT PLANTS ONLY 



TTe e kly Earn i : ,,~ s 
Under $10 $10 - $14.93 $15 - $19.99 Over $20 Totrl Erro. 



Type of Product 



Men's Shirts 






4,650 


Boys' Blouses 






671 


Men' s Pajamas 


& 






Nightshirts 






422 


Work Clothes 






1,105 


Work Skirts 






434 


Men' s & Boys 1 


Pe 


■nts 




& Knickers 






1,439 


Cotton Wash 








Presses 






2,815 



Nurses 1 & Maids' 
Aprons & Uniforms 

Washable Service 
Anparel 

Children* s Play 
Suits 

Oiled Cotton Garments 



195 



7,992 
1,062 

865 
1,702 
1,955 

2,658 

8,686 

459 



2,100 
225 

163 
591 
257 

981 

2,605 

302 



932 15,674 

117 2,075 

106 1,556 

309 3,707 

66 2,712 



523 



5, SOI 



1,113 15,219 



160 



1,117 



90 


315 


216 


110 


731 


37 


104 


160 


40 


341 


84 


175 


229 


113 


601 



Source: Statistical Service Bureau, International Association of Garment 
Manufacturers . 



9818 



-937- 
Ti ' ! I (a) 
COTTO'"' GAR] E:'T I DUSTP.Y 



-Forth 



Distribution of We skly Earning, by Class of Work 
liEERESE i'TAHVE T fTEK IN MARCH f M arch 2 to 8). 1934 



Class of Woi v 



" Numb er 



"HlT~Earn- 



R e enil ar Enrol o " re e s 



We ekly Earn i ngs 
of estab- Under $10 $10-$14.99 $15-$19.99 Over 20 

lishnents Number Number Number Number lumber 



Cutters&Markers 900 
Other Cutting Dept. Enrol. 464 
Operators 1163 

Examiners & Trimmers 918 
Pressers 775 

Other Mfg. Employees 627 
Non-Mfg. Employees 892 
Office Employees 844 
TOTAL REGULA:. EMPLOYEES 



262 

269 

17,714 

2.334 

2,383 

709 

761 

237 



502 
1,190 
38.714 
5 : 042 
5 f 806 
2,338 
2J747 

936 



24,669 55 ;; 275 



668 

405 
10,271 

742 
1,500 

809 
1,670 

964 
17,029 



2,364 3,796 
313 2,177 

1,941 66,640 
110 8,228 
570 10,259 
766 4,622 

1,795 6,973 
747 2,884 

8.. 606 105,579 



Learners 

Cutters & Markers 17 
Other Cutting Dept .Enrol 34 

Operators 459 

Examiner s&Trinners 134 

Pressers 98 

Other Mfg. Employees 54 

Non-Mfg. Employees 57 

Office Employ: es 8_ 

TOTAL LEARNERS 



16 

Old 

,445 

286 

323 

84 

67 

1 



,254 



5 

19 

765 

113 

105 

33 

51 

3 

1,103 



27 
3 
3 
1 



4 

10 

3 



27 

61 

3,241 

407 

431 

119 

118 

8 



18 



^,412 



Privileged 3rrolo'~~'es 
Cutters & Markers 13 

Other Cutting Dept. Empl 5 
Operators 477 

Examiner s&Tri3."icrs 155 

Pressers 100 

Other Mfg.Employees 28 

Kon-Mfg. Employees 30 

Office Employees 6_ 

TOTAL PRIVILEGED EI.IPLOYEES 



Home TTorkers 
Unclassified 



183 



GRANT TOTALS: 



1347 



2 

5 

2,488 

380 

225 

31 

15 

A 

3,150 



1,576 
32,649 



5 
12 
1,085 
108 
99 
10 
18 



1 , 338 



1,788 



59,504 



8 


7 


22 


1 


8 


26 


.54 


31 


3,658 


p 


2 


492 


5 


10 


339 


1 




42 


7 


1 


41 


3 


2 
51 


10 


81 


4,530 


1 




1 


314 


192 


3.370 



17,462 



Source: International Association of Garment Manufacture: 



8,877 118,492 



9818 



-933- 



TATLE o3o(b) 

COTTON GARMENT INDUSTRY - South 
REPRESENTATIVE IZEEK II! MARCH (March 2 to 8), 1934 

Distribution of V/eekly Ermine's by Class of Uork 



Class 

of 
',/ork 



weekly Earning; 



Number 

of Total 

Estab- Under $10 . * 10-$ 14. 9 9 $ 15-$19.99 Ov er $20 . No. of 
lishments Nuiiber 



Number 



Number 



[Tumber Employees 



Regular Em - 
ployees 

Cutters & 

Markers 227 
(Other Cutting 
(Dept. Employees 138 
2S7 
246 



Operators 

(Examiners & 

(Trimmers 
Pressers 

(Other Mfg. 

(Employees 
Non-l'fg. Em- 
ployees 

(Office Em- 

(ployees 

TOTAL xREGULAR 

EMPLOYEES 

Learners 

Cutters 8c 

Markers 
(Other Cutting 



220 
170 
213 
195 



45 

104 

7,793 

817 

684 

270 

272 

38 



10,023 



214 

425 

14, 332 

1,414 

1,083 

653 

905 

235 

19,259 



201 

75 

1,575 

1C9 

241 

134 

310 

172 

2,818 



312 

19 

96 
11 

82 

131 



171 



1,141 



772 

624 

23,796 

2,351 

2,090 

1,188 

1,806 

614 

33,241 



(Dept. Employees 


14 




24 


5 


— 


1 


30 


Operators 


197 


1 ; 


,929 


158 


— 


— 


2,087 


(Examiners & 
















(Trimmers 


56 




156 


16 


1 


— 


173 


Pressers 


46 




123 


14 


— 


— 


137 


(Other Mfg. Em- 
















ployees 


21 




44 


6 






50 


Non-Mfg. Em- 
















ployees 


20 




47 


4 


— 


— 


51 


Office Enrol oyees 


; 1 




2 


2 


— 


— 


4 


TOTAL 














LEARNEN S 


- 


2. 


,332 


206 


1 


1 


2.54C 



9818 



-939- 



TABLE 6$8(c ) 
COTTON GASMEN! INDUSTRY - South 
REPRESENTATIVE TCEEK IE MARCH (I'arch 2 to 8) , 1934 

Distribution of Weekly Earnings by Class of IJork 



NT 


imber 
of 




Weekly Eari 


lings 




To1 




Class 










;al 


of Estab- 


Unde r $ 1 j . 


$10-$ 14. 99 


$15-319.99 


Over $20 


No, 


, of 


!7orl: lishments 


"lumber 


Number 


■ Number 


Numbe r 


Employees 


Privileged 
















Employees 

















(Other Cutting 


1 


• 1 


- 


- 


- 




1 


(Dept. Employees 
















Operators 


182 


1 ; 115 


245 


2 


- 




1,363 


(Examiners & 
















(trimmers 


48 


173 


15 


1 


- • 




195 


Pressers 


22 


77 


13 


1 


- 




91 


(Other Mfg. En- 
















(ployees 


8 


o 


3 


- 


-' 




12 


Non-Mfg. Em- 
















ployees 


g 


20 


6 


- 


- 




26 


Office Employees 


1 


-i 

X 


— 


— 


— 




1 


TOTAL PRIVILEGED 














EMPLOYEES 


- 


1;402 


283 


4 






1,689 


Unclassified 


109 


1,716 


1,716 


208 


76 




3,716 



GRAND TOTAL: 344 15.473 21,464 3,031 1,218 

Source: International Association of Garment Manufacturers 



41,186 



9818 



TABLE 

COIZ'V JARHEHT INDUSTRY - CONTRACTORS IN THE NORTH 
Representative Week ... August, 1934. 









Average 


Average 


Average 


_ 


Co. of 


Em- 


Weekly 


Hc\-..rl;- 


Weekly 


Ircuoation 


Est. 


ployees 


Hours 


Earnings 


Wages 


Cutters and Larkers 


43 


73 


34.2 


73.8 


$25.27 


Other Gutting Dept. 












Ir.pl. 


36 


58 


34. £ 


39.3 


13.60 


Operators 


211 


8,035 


28.1 


37.9 


1C.64 


Ir.aniners & Irinners 


168 


1,0] 


27.4 


35.8 


9.81 


Pressers 


127 


1,214 


27.3 


42.1 


11.48 


Hher Mfg.Smp-loyees 


87 


437 


30. E 


40.7 


12.45 


Non-'.Ifg. Ir-loyees 


104 


: 


<_>o» o 


50.9 


18.06 


Office Employees 


71 


102 


35.8 


47.5 


17. CO 


Total Re gul ar Em? 1 . 


* 


11,282 


28.4 


39.2 


11.13 


Learner-Operators 


£1 


178 


23.8 


27.4 


6.52 


Other Learners 


39 


j3 


2 c. £ 


26.8 


6.86 


Total Learr.ers 




2=: 


24.4 


27.2 


5.53 


Privilege! Crerators 


7C 


236 


26. £ 


25.6 


6.82 


Other orivilegei Snrol 


. c~ 


125 


29.6 


25.5 


7.54 



Total Privileged Empl. 

Homeworkers 

Unclassified 

'-~--l~ "DIALS : 



359 



27.6 



25.5 



. 7 



2 










7 




28.3 


38. 2 S 


10.79 


7 


12,351 


22.2 


38.: 


10.90 



Source; Statistical Service Bureau International Association 
of garment Manufacturers, 227 plants reporting. 



9818 



- ... 





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-542- 

Table 7 1 TO BE U H CAUTION 

Cotton Garment Industry 



WEEKLY EARNINGS, WEEKLY HOURS, AND HOURLY EARNINGS OF EMPLOYEES IN 
FEBRUARY, 1934 WHO RECEIVED ABOVE $13. PER WEEK IH FEBRUARY, 19 33 ( 
CLASSIFIED BY WEEKLY I.-JVJr'C-S IN FEBRUARY- 1933 



CUTTERS 



Actual Weekly 


.. ■ oV^v 


Ep mines 


.ao'-^ir 


Hours 


^a£»s - Feb. 1933 


1973 


1934 


1933 


1934 


$13 - 14 


$13.65 


$20.43 


41.0 


39.8 


15 - 19 


17.10 


20.32 


46.0 


35.8 


20-- 24 


21.76 


20.54 


47.7 


35.6 


25 - 29 


26.54 


24.00 


45.3 


39.0 


30-34 


31.21 


25.43 


46.7 


37.3 


35 - 39 


37.43 


25.00 


46.4 


31.1 


40 - over 


45. 54 


43,65 


48.3 
OPERATORS 


39.9 
4 



$13 - 14 
15 - over 



$13.21 
16.88 



$13.32 
13.20 



40.0 
43.7 



35.3 
31.9 



Hourlv 


Earnings 


1933 


1934 


34.0rf 


51.0rf 


37.7 


57.0 


45.6 


57.5 


58.4 


61.2 


66.9 


68.2 


80.5 


80.3 


94.0 


109.2 



32.3^ 
36.7 



37. 6th 
41.3 



NON-MANUFACTURING E'.TLOYEES 



$13 - 


14 


$13.76 


$15.32 


44.0 


38.5 


31. 0<* 


39.7,? 


15 - 


19 


16.65 


18.00 


46.0 


41.7. 


36. 


43.0 


20 - 


24 


2C.54 


18.21 


45.3 


34.3 


45.2 


52.8 


25 - 


29 


27.32 


19.00 


47.6 


39.7 


57.2 


47.8 


3r - 


over 


37.43 


23.21 


48c 


40.6 


79.2 


57.1 



OFFICE EMPLOYEES 



$13 - 14 


S13.87 


$13.54 


44.0 


33.0 


31. 2<* 


40.9^ 


15 - 19 


16.76 


17.32 


44.3 


38.5 


37.8 


45.0 


2* - 24 


21.21 


20.54 


47.5 


32.4 


44.6 


52.0 


25 - 35 


27.65 


2C.65 


45»3 


38.8 


61.0 


53.0 



Sour 



ce. 



Re-oort of the Cotton Garment Code Authority to the National Recovery 
Administration, fey 17, 1934. Sanole from 672 plants. 



9818 



-5^3- 

" CAUTION 
TABLE 702 

COITO" APa.J 1" ' \?," 

mber of Enployees re:: " t by Oc u ti n 

January, 1934 t June, 1 



Jan . Fell . ":>--. Ayr. :>-,y Jur: : 



Cutters Larhers 

Other- Cut tin;: De- t". 3nr loyees 

Operators 

. liners ; :'d Tri :.crs 
Press ers 

Other LlEnufacturiii, Employees 
I7on-IL:i~uff-.ctUrin£. E : 
Office Znr "loyees 
Lee rners 
"Privileged" 
Total Cot ,on Garment Industry 



•3.7 


t- • v 


'4.0 


4.2 




L. 


5.0 


4.5 


4.5 


4.7 


4.5 


4. ". 


57.3 


.- r p 


. 


55.6 


^ '• ... 


53.9 


7.8 


C.l 


- 


- r 


5..? 


.[ 


10.7 


11. : 


13. £ 


11.0 


11.3 


11.. 1 


7.6 


7.2 


7.5 


7.4 


7.3 


7.7 


8.0 


7.7 


. 


7.C 


7.7 


— 

0. :. 


'. • -- 


5.9 


1 . 


3.5 


5.7 


5. 6 


5.7 


s..: 


■:.- 


5.9 


5.7 




7.2 


7.7 


7.€ 


7.5 


6.6 


- • — 


. 


G"'.C 


72.2 


C u • t_> 


S4.4 


C • 3 



r 



Sources International Association of ■ r: e : riaxaifacturers, based 02 
siaall s.:.:le of the industry; not identical plants from month to month. 



9818 



-9UU- 



TO 3E USED WITH CAUTIC1! 



tai LE 703 
cotto: t gaiejemt industry 

Weekly Hours of Labor by Occupation 
December, 1933 to £une, 1934 
Dec. f .. Feb. Mar. k~,r. 



Cut ;er r and Markers 32.6 



Other Cut t i ng Pep t . 
Employees 

Operators 

Examiners and _":' 
Trimmers 

Pressors 

Other Manufacturing 

Em loyees 

L-Manufacturing 
Emy loyee s 

Office Employees 

Learners 

"Privileged" 

Total Cotton Garment' 
Industry 



May June 



35.4 37.0 56.9 35.5 34.9 



33.9 


33.4 


35.3 


36.9 


36.7 


36.2 


OO.O 


27.9 


29.0 


31.2 


33.7 


OO »b 


33.2 


31.8 


29.0 


29.1 


31.4 


32.7 


'V r-7 T-l 

OO . < 


33.6 


32.6 


30.5 


28.1 


.30.4 


30.5 


33.1 


33.2 


33.1 



33.8 33.0 35. 36.0 36.2 35.0 55.6 



58.7 


36. G 


38. 1 


58.6 


•xo, p 


38.9 


38.0 


38.9 


33.2 


38.0 


59.1 


38» 6 


38.5 


38.5 


28.3 


.9 


3.8 


30.0 


30.9 


32.2 


51.3 


O Q ^ 


29.7 


31.6 


32 .6 


34.0 


34.0 


31.2 



29.8 30.1 32.0 53.3 54.3 35.9 52.8 



Source: International Association of Garment Manufacturers, based on a 
small sample of the industry, not identical plants from month 
to month. 



9818 



-9^5- 

TABLE 70U 

C - ". I I I '. Z': 

ES] op la . •'•: oc •r^Tie" 

Leceribor, 1955 bo June, ,1-954 
Dec. Jan. . F-eo. ". r. A~>r. Kay 



Cutters rnd :i j j rs 


64.5/ 


64. 


. . 


' 66. or* 




. ; 


69.43 


Other 2uttin.(_ Dept. 


41 . 


ol . 






r/n -I 

00 . 1 


40.9 


40. 


Era loyees 
















Operators 


:■ 56.4 


: .7 




. 3 6. •/ 5 


ob.b 


37 . 6 




Examiners and 




: ... 


34. 






54.9 


35. 5 


Trimmers 
















Pressers 


.37.4 


57.0 


3£ .1 


t _■ . b 


I7T ,1 

00 • 


39.4 


40.5 


1 he r j x nuf actur i ng 


42. 7 


'4.3'. 


41 . £ 


41 . 5 


41.2 


41 . 5 


45.5 


E^loycos 
ron-iianufj cturin_. 


46.5 


4:. 8 


1 rz <r 


.5 


43.8 


44.8 


45 . 5 


Em loyees 
















Office Employees 


4 .. 


.. 


45. 3 


45; 5 


45.9 


45.8 


46.1 


Learners 


36.:- 


»c . 7 


25.0 


24,8 


26.1 


35. 3 


34.7 


"Privileged" 


37.. : 


25,3 


35.5 


33.7 . 


35.9 


26.6 


37.0 ; 



Total Cotton 58.5.' 37.33 37.3-' 37.5,- 37.73 35.7- 39. 6<* 

C arment Industry - 



Source: International Association of 3-r.riient 3: in cturers, "based on 
a small sample of the industry, not identical- plants from month to month 



\r~,-l r 



rSED "71 TH CAUTION 

TABLE 705 

COTTON GARMENT INDUSTRY 

WEEKLY WAGES OE LABOR BY OCCUPATION 

December, 1953 to June, 1934 

Dec. Jan. Feb. Mar. Apr. Hay June 

Cutters and Markers $21.03 $21.55 $22.29 $24.52 $24.70 $24.20 $24.23 

Other Cutting Dept.. 
Employees 13.93 12.96 13.95 14.45 14.09 14.83 14.29 

Operators 10,13 10,34 11.16 11.94 12.36 12.48 12.14 

Examiners and Trimmers 10.03 10.00 10.76 11.37 11,63 11.75 11.51 

Pressers 11.41 10.40 11.58 11.79 12.82 13.09 13,33 

Other Manufacturing 
Employees 14.45 13.93 14.58 14.90 14.39 14.85 15.09 

Non-Manufacturing 
Employees 18.03 16.49 16.70 16.72 17.15 17.42 17.23 

Office Employees 13.27 17.54 17.17 17.71 17.71 17.63 17.77 

Learners 7.43 . 5.91 7,21 7.45 8,06 , 8.56 8.31 

"Privileged" 7 ,37 7.49 8,05 8.38 8.31 9.03 8.41 

Total Cotton Garment 
Industry $11,40 $11.30 $11.91 $12.48 $12.91 $13.13 $12.99 



Source: International Association of Garment Manufacturers, based on 
a small sample of the industry, not identical plants from month to 
month. 



\ 



-9^7- 
rABLE 706 

COTTCE ■ . 7 DUSTHY 

Aver ' Ly Ei rnings , Weekly Fours, 
Hourly Earnings of Cutters 

1935, 1934, 1335 

I'OTAL U. .S. 



Ho. of "..' :ly WeeldLy . Hourly 

Plants Cut >:crs Earnings Hours Earnings 

February, 195? 405 1,135 .93 44.0 47.5$* 

March, IS 34 617 2,3: 25.2-1 38.7 60.1 

February, 1935 1,042 . 3,801 .7 33.2 71.5 



February, 19 


5 ); 


94 -j 


March, 1934 


412 


1,6 3 


February, 1235 


7; 


2, 



"05 ::-: (535 :?t -.v ion." :.. 



520.39 45.3 47. 7# 

.5-4 38. 6 , 60.9 
24.0 '33.0 73.5 



5" YOHK CITY 



February, 1933 




2 


': 5 .50 


41.4 


March, 1934 


5 


] 


36.92 


40.4 


February, 1935 


a 3. 


. 17 


33.00 


35.5 





SOUTH 


77 


: 


155 


559 




754 



81. L? 
91.5 

98.8 



February, 1933 77 $17.73 46.2 38. 

March, 1954 155 559 19.19 38.4 50.0 
February, 1935 754 1 .OS .7 57.7 



ITote: Sheep Lined and Leather Garment cutters are excluded. 
Source: International Association of Gar] ent Manufacturers, 



9813 



TOTAL U. S. 



? "* -VITH CAUTION 

TABLE 707 

COTFO" CiABUEl-T iriJUSTEY a/ 

PERCENTAGE DISTRIBUTION 0? UEEIILY EOUES 0? CUTTERS 

February 1935, 1934, 1035 



T 7 :.der 20 to 30 to 30 to At Over At Over 40 to 50 & 
30 hrs . 39.9 35.9- 59.9 ' 36 35 40 40 49.9 over 



. o 



Feb. 1933 2.8fi 4.80 - 9.8f' - 55.0;-; 27.6';; 

Feb. 1934 9.7 8.4 - 17.4 - ' - 60.3 4.2 

Feb. 1935 6.7 10.7 8.5 - 70.8 3.3 - 

FOETH (EXCEPT IT,:; YORK CITY) 

Feb. 1935 3.1$ 5.?£ - 10.2JS - 54. 6$ 26.40 

b/Feb.1934 10.9 8.8 - 13.4 - - 57.8 4.1 - 

Feb. 1935 7.2 11.1 3.6 - 69.7 3.4 - 

FE.7/ YORi: CITY 



O. u,J 



?eb. 1933 7.5>; 3.8$ ~ 9.40 - 

Feb. 1934 -___'_ _ 

Feb. 1935 5.5 10.6 2.G - 78.3 2.3 - 

SOUTH 

i^eb. 1933 0.5/, 1.5- ~ ■8.0f 3 - 51.31 38.70 

Feb. 1934 3.3 6.2- - 12.2 - - 73.1 5.2 «'. - 

Feb. 193a 5.0 9.6 8.4 - 74.2 3.i 



Source: International Association of Garment Nanufacturers. See Tabic of 
Average hours of Gutters for approximate coverages. 

a/ Excluding cutters in sheep-lined and leather garment plants. 

b/ February, 1934 Forth includes Few Tori: City. 



.;18 



-9^3- TO BE USE I flTH CAUTION 

TABLE 70S 



COTTOF CARIiEFT IFDUSTRY a/ 



total u. s. 



PERCEHAGE DISTPJFiUTIOF OF EC 1Y EARFIFGS OF CUTTERS 
1954 - 19S5 



Below b/ At c/ Llin.to 35 to ilin.to 40 to 50 to 60 to 75 to Over 
liin. I ijn. 34.9-1 39. 9<£ 39.9<£ 4 9. 9 (f 59.91 74.9^ $1.00 01.00 



April. 1954 1.40 6.4;' 3.20 7.80 - 12.70 15.60 15.8,1 26.60 11. 50 

Feb. 1935 1.3 6.2 - - ' 5.9 12.5 13.6 15.3 57.7 15.9 

50RTH (EXCETT ITU Y05F CITY) 

d/April,1934 0.90 4.70 1.4,' 6.40 - 11.60 14.80 IS. 60 30.40 15.2;, 

Feb. 1935 1.5 4.3 - - 4.4 11.3 13.1 19.9 31.2 14.3 



FEW YORK CIT Y 

Feb. 1935 - 2.30 - - 0.90 6.5,; 7.7;, 11. 20 27.20 44.20 

SOUTH 

Aoril.1934 5.50 14.50 S.5> 14.50 - 17.8019.40 12.30 8.70 3.50 

Feb. 1955 1.2 15.9 - ' - 12.7 13.7 17.4 13.1 14.5 5.7 



Source: International Association of Garment ilanufacturers. See Table of 
Averages of hourly earnings of cutters for approximate coverages. 

a/ Sheep-lined and Leather Garment cutters are excluded. 

b/ 1934 minima - 30rf South' and 32- ' Forth. 

c/ 1935 niniroa - 33,3ef South and 36. 1<* Forth.' 

d/ A; ril, 1354 Forth includes Feu York City. 



3813 



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•951- 



Ocoruation 



' ""ITK CAUTIOII 



TABLE 71C 

cotto:: GA2 : ; 1 iitdusthy 

Sh.cepl.iaed fi Leather Garment Division. 

February, 1933 ana July, 1935 

Employment and Averages ..f Weekly Hours, 
Hourly and Weekly Earnings, By Occupation 

February and July 1955 

. Average 

Total Hourly 

Employees Laming 



Average Average 
Weekly Weekly 

Hours Earnings 



Cut t er s , 

Operators 
Cutters Helpers 
Examiners and Trimmers = 
Other Manufacturing' Emjjlo; 
Non-Manufacturing Employees 
Office Employees 

Total 



69 

2 62 

12 

27 
15 

0"7, 



.426 



6.2. c' 4 


3^.0 


§21.27 


27.9 


56.1 


10.06 


23.3 


59.4 


11.55 


r- r - r- 


55.5 


11.15 


35.4 


55.7 


13.00 


53.3 


43.1 


25.55 


41 2 


45.2 


13.60 



56.7 



$13.26 



July, 19: 



Cutt 

Operators 

Cutters' Helpers 

Examiners and Trimmers 

Other Manufacturing EEiployees 

Hon-Manuf acturing Em j ioyees 

Office Employees 

Learner Operators 

Total 



Bote: Average earnings in 10 Sheeplined and Leather Garment Plants 
porting in 1929 was 60. '■ per hour. 



137 


56.6^ 


a n 

e ±C 1 . U 


$23.77 




5.2.1 


39.5 


12.68 




33.6 


44.8 


15.05 


66 


00 


37.: 


10.00 


7 


• .29.9 


44.6 


13.30 


42 


45.1 


TTO • %D 


19.07 


52 


. 51.1 


43.6 


22.22 


19 


: 13.6 


31.2 


5.73 


,131 


■40.4/ 


36.9 


$14.92 



re- 



source: International Association of Garment Manufacturers , 13 plants 

reporting. 



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9818 



-953- 

TO ) TTK CAUTION 
TAIL] 1 . 712 

OOTT0E.T C-AEIE' : I :DU3TRY 
Sheeplined and Leather Garment Division 

Employment and Averages of Weekly Hours, 
Hourly and Weekly Earnings, Ey Occupation 

Representative week in September 1934 

Average Average Average 

Total Hourly Weekly Weekly 

Occupation Emplo yees Earnings Hours 

Cut ters 

Opera-tors 

Cutters' Helpers 

Examiners and I'F.iEm..ers 

Pressors 

tother Manufacturing Employe-. s 

ITon-Manufacturing Employees 

Office Employees 

Le ar n c r Op e r A o r s 

Othe r Le : me r s 

Sub-st ndard Operators 

Other Sub-standard Employees 



365 


90. 4o* 


981 


60.1 


23 


57.1 


136 


37.2 


5 


95.2 


45 


57.7 


135 


45.1 


49 


49.5 


34 


36.9 


i; 




11 


37.3 


11 


43.1 


,318 


62.4s* 



lOurs 


Earnings 


33.4 


$30.19 


29.7 


17.37 


25.1 


14.36 


29.3 


10.90 


21.0 


20.00 


28.4 


16.40 


33.4 


17.30 


38.0 


13.80 


32.1 


11.85 


3G.4 


16.59 


07 c 


10.30 


35.7 


■ 17.18 



All Reported Employees 1,818 62.4$* 31.3 S19.54 

Source: International Association of Garment Manufacturers, 
49 plants reporting. 



9618 



-95^- to BE USED WITH CAUTION 

TABLE 713 

COTTON GARMENT INDUSTRY - SHEEP-LINED AND LEATHER DIVISION 

DISTRIBUTION OF HOURLY EARNINGS, BY CLASS OF WORK 

L'ARCH 19 34.* 



OCCUPATIONS 


HOURLY EARNINGS 


PERCENTAGE DISTRIBUTION 


CUTTERS 








$1.00 and over 


17$ 




76 - 99<2< 


60 




75" 1 minimum 


17 




3elow 75<£ 


6 


' 


100.0$ 


OPERATORS 








60^ and over 


27$ 




50 - 59^ 


22 


. 


46 - 49^ 


23 




At 45^ mininiur.1 


18 




' Below 45^ 


6 




IOO.O56 


OTHER 




■i 


MANUFACTURING 








50(# and over 


27$ 




40 - 49^ 


19 




36 - 39^ 


19 




At 35$* 


31 




Below 35(£ 


4 
100.0$ 


NON- MANUFACTUR- 






ING EMPLOYEES 




c 




50^ and over 


28$ 




33 to 49 (£ 


57 




At 32?^ minimum 


14 




Below 32^ 


1 






100. 0$ 



* Above figures exclude learners and privileged employees. 

Source: Statistical Service Bureau, International Association 
of Garment Manufacturers, 30 plants reporting. Number of 
Employees not reported. 



9813 



-955- 

TO E ID 7 T: CAUTION 
TABLE 7lU (a) 

COTTON GARMENT INDUSTRY AS A WHOLE! - 1929-1935 

INDEXES OF EMPLOYMENT, AVERAGE WEEKLY HOURS, AVERAGE WEEKLY 
EARNINGS, AND AVERAGE HOURLY EARNINGS 





:Enro. Indej? 


lAver.wkly. 


:Avor. wkly 


: Payroll Index 


: Average hourly 




Date 


: Dec. 1934= 
: 100 . 


: Hours 


earnings 


:Dec. 1934 = 
: 100.0 


: earnings 




1929 














July 


: 97.0 


46.7 


! 13.25 


: IOC. 5 . 


: 23.4 




1933 














Search 


100.5 


44.4 


8 .38 


. 70.1 


19.3 




July 


119.5 


45.8 


9 . 38 


:. 77.0 


: 20.5 




December 


92.9 


30.0 


11. 00 


: . 90 . 1 


36. 6 




1934 














March 


117.5 


36.0 


12.91 


105 . 6 


35.8 




April 




33.9 


. 12.39 




35.4 




July 


98.6 


31.4 


. 11.95 


97.8 


38.1 




August 


101.2 


32.0 


. 12.25 


100.2 


38.2 


« 


Sept. 


107.6 : 


33.1 : 


12.74 


104.2 


38.5 




October 


107.4 ■ 


33.4 : 


. 12.89 


105 . 5 : 


38 S 




Nov. 


104.7 


ryri r-. 
Odi d 


12.33 


105.0 


Ob. 




December 


100.0 


30.2 


12.07 


100.0 


40.0 




1935 : 














January 


•19.0 


29.5 : 


11.90 


97.5 


40.0 




Feb. 


111.8 • 


31.1 : 


12.97 


106.2 : 


41.6 • 




karch 


117.8 


31.3 


13.25 


108.4 ! 


41.7 




April 


118.7 : 


32.3 


13.52 


110.5 : 


41.8 





602 identical companies reporting (l r ^4,927 ernloyees in April, 1935) 



Source: Statistical Service Bureau International Association of Garment 
I ianuf acturers. 



9818 



-356- 



TA3LE 11* (b) 



COTTON ^AKIE1 T T INDUSTRY 
.; BOYS' 3L0USES & SHIRTS 1959 - 1935) 

Indexes of Employment, Average Weekly Hour.s, Average .Weekly 
Earnings, and Average Hourly Earnings 



Date 



Employment 
Index 



Teekly 

Hours 



Weekly 
Va.rc.es 



Payroll 
Index 



hourly 



'rnings 



(Dec. 1934- 100) 
1929 - July 100.7 



1933 - 



47.2 



13. Or, 



107.6 



1934 - 



1935 - 



27.6 



Mar. 


110.1 


47.9 


9.32 


84.1 


19. -4 


July 


119.8 


45.4 


9.81 


96.4 


' 21.6 


Dec. 


65.2 


31.4 


11.38 


60.8 


36.2 


Mar. 


118.2 


34.6 


12.01 


116.4 


34.9 


Anr. 


90.4 


33.1 


' 12.28 


91.0 


37.1 


July 


112.0 


26.5 


10.44 


95.9 


: 39 .-4 


Aug. 


119.7 


32.0 


11.98 


117.6" 


37.4 


Ser)^. 


120.9 


33.7 


■' 12.73 


126.2 


37.3 


Oct. 


■ 122.4 


35.0 


• 13.19 


132.4 


37.7 


V'Tov . 


101.9 


♦ 34.2 


12.61 


105.4- 


: 36.9 


Dec. 


100.0 


32.3 


12.19 


100.0 


37.7 


Jan. 


• 37.1 


29.1 


11.46 


81.3 


' 39. -3 


Peb. 


98.3 


31.1 


13.00 


105.4" 


41. 7 


Mar . 


103.5 


32.4 


14.07 


119.4 


: 43.4 


Anr. 


100.0 


31.1 


13.28 


108.9 


' 42.7 



21 identical comna.nies reporting (4625 employees in Anri'l, 1935) 



Source: Statistical Service Bureau, International Association of Garment 
Kanufacturers. ' ' , 



9818 



-957- 

TA3LE 71^(c) 

COTTON GA^-iEET INDUSTRY 
.BOYS' "V" ' ;UITS 1939 - 1935" 

Indexes of Employment, Average ^eekly Hours, Average "Vekly 
Earning?, and Average I-Iourly Earnings 



Date 



Employment 
Index 



Weekly 

TT ours 



T eekly 

1 "-?,"' PB 



Payroll 
Index 



"onrly 
Earnings 



1929 - July 



(Dec. 19^4=100) 



1933 - 



1934 - 



1935 



Mar. 


91.3 


July 


105.° 


Dec. 


88.2 


Kar. 


qo n 


Aor. ' 


31.8 


July 


92.5 


Aug. 


89.8 


Set>t. 


104.6 


Oct. 


90.7 


Kov . 


33.3 


Dec. 


100.0 


Jan. • 


89.', 


Feb. ■ 


88.8 


Mar. 


96.4 


Aor. 


100.0 



40.4 

r,, p 

<^r^ r-r 

36.2 

36.7 

29.3 

' . _ i 

34.3' 
33 . 1 
23.3 

■ . 
34. E 
3J .0 



12.70" 


82.3 


11.18 


33.4 


y • kjo 


59.7 


14.90 


104.4 


15.70 ' 


91.1 


12.16 


79.8 


13.92 


88.7 


13.92 


103.3 


13.98 


89 . 9 


15.17 


. 6 


14.09 


100.0 


15.43 


97.8 


16. E 7 


106.3 


17.33 


118.2 


17.60 


134.9 



31.4 
38.5 
41.0 
41.2 
42.9 
40.8 
40.7 
40.0 
40.7 
45.3 
49.7 
44.3 
43.9 
49.4 
51.3 



5 identical companies reporting (330 enroloyees in Anril, 1935) 



Source: Statistica.1 Service Bureau, International Association of Garment 
Ifenuff cturers. 



9818 



-955- 

TA3LE ~ll±(±) 

COTTOI" &A7"..iEKT II3)USTRY 
CHILDREN'S PLAYSUITS 1939 - 1935; 

Indexes of Employment, Average Weekly ' T ours, Average Weekly 
Earnings, end Average Hourly Earnings 



Employment Weekly Weekly ~Pr yroll Hourly 
Date Inrler " Tours "V ~e? Index Earnings 



(Dec. 19.?':- =100) 

1929 - July 85.5 



1933 


- Mar. 


87.5 


51.8 


8.70 


52. 5 


16.8 




July 


'97.9 


51.4 


•3. 3 


67.6 


16.4 




Dec. 


109.3 


28.1 


10.10 


90.7 


35.9 


193--- 


- Mar. 


113.2 


36.0 


14.03 


92.0 


39.0 




A-or. 


95. 7 


33.6 


11. 77 




30.9 




July 














. Aug. 


63.-1 


28.9 


11.51 


64.6 


39.8 




Sept. 


68.- 


37. 1 


10.79 


60, 5 


39.7 




Oct. 


82.3 * 


29.9 


1-2.1? 


82,2 


40.6 




i r ov . 


84. 9 


31.9 


12. 30 


85..6 


38.6 




Dec. 


100 . n 


30.9 


12.18 


100.0 


39.4 


1935 


- Jan. 


38.2 


SO. 9 


11.29 


81177 


36.6 




Eeb. 


90.7 


32.-, 


12.30 


91 ;6:, 


37.9 




iar. 


97.3 


31.8 


12.05 


96.2 


57.9 




Apr. 


100.0 


37.0 


■12.21 


100. 2 


38.2 



11 idential companies reporting (953 employees in April, 1935) 



Source: Statistical Service' bureau, International Association of Garment 
I'lanufacturers. 



9813 



-953- 

EABLE llk(e) 



QOffiflOP mB0E&2 im B2EI 
COMOU fUSE r \ [-* gg - 19C5 



Indexes of Enroloyment , Ivor :e Weekly Hours, Avenge Weekly 
Earnings and Av erage Hourly Earn i ngs 



Dfite 



Employment 
Index 



"■ fcly 
Hours 



(Dec. 1934=100) 

1929 - July 100.1 ' 45.9 



"eeklv 



15.50 



Payroll 

Index 



97. 



Hourly 

Earnings 



27.3 



1933 - 



1934 



19 



1935 - 



Mar. 


123.2 


46.2 


8.85 


■85.1 


19 . 2 


July 


133.4 


45.4 


9.03 


94.1 


19.8 


Dec. 


81. 6 


■33.0 


11.50 


73.3 


35.9 


M; r. 


123.7 


»j8. o 


13. 18 


136.3 


34 . 5 


Aoril. 


98.0 


35.9 


13.78 


■97.8 


33.6 


July 


68.2 


33.6 


11.71 


G2.3 


34.9 


Aug. 


90.5 


33.2 


12.31 


87.0 


37.1 


Sept. 


101.2 


34.3 


13.28 


104.9 


38.7 


Oct. 


88.0 


31.3 


12.10 


83.2 


38.8 


Nov. 


90.3 


33.4 


13.07 


92.2 


39.1 


Dec. 


100.0 


31.6 


13.80 


100.0 


40.5 


Jan. 


77.0 


31.0 


13.67 


76.2 


40.7 


Feb. 


85.8 


32.8 


13.47 


90.2 


41.0 


Mar. 


95.3 


33.0 


13.41 


99.7 


40.7 


Apr. 


100.0 


■34.2 


14.21 


111.0 


41.0 



119 identic 1 ' 1 connanies reporting (32,544 employees in A-oril, 1935) 



Source: Statistic? 1 Service Sure u 

International Apsociation of Garment manufacturers. 



9818 



-56 )- 
TABLE 7I^(i) 

OOTTOH GA3 EST DJDUSTHY 
CUSTOM-MADE SHIFTS 1929 - 1935', 

Indexes of Employment, Average Weekly Hours, Average Weekly 
Earnings, r<nd Average T:r ourl" Earnings 



Date 



Employment 
I ne'e" 



Weekly 

Hours 



'weekly 
w ace s 



Payroll 

Indey 



Hourly 

Earnings 



1929 - 



1933 



1934 - 



1935 - 



(Dec 


.1934 =100) 










July 


135.5 


47.0 


20. 21 


173.2 


43.0 


Mar. 


94.5 


34 . 9 


13.00 


77.7 


37.2 


July 


96.3 


40.5 


12.28 


77.8 


31.5 


Dec. 


96.3 


35. 8 


15.55 


94.7 


43. 5 


Mar. 


98. 8 


36.9 


16.04 


100.2 


43.4 


Anr. 


92.9 


35.7 


14.66 


86.1 


41.0 


July 


91.0 


34.9' 


15.59 


89.7 ' 


44-. 7 


Aug,. 


94.6 


54-. 6 


15.53 


92.9 ' 


44.9 


Sent. 


94.7 


36.6 


16.94 


101.4 


46.3 


Oct. 


95.4 


34.9 


15.45 


93.2 


44.2 


Nov. 


100.0 


34.9 


15.22 


96.2 


43.6 


Dec. 


100.0 


(_>o • y 


15.81 


100.0 


46.6 


Jan. 


92.8 


30.1 


13.82 


81.1 


46.0 


Eeb. 


95.8 


33.7 


15.91 


96.4 


47.2 


Mar. 


97.3 


33.3 


15.91 


97.9 


47.9 


Anr. 


ioo.o 


32.9 


15.90 


100.5 


4S.3 



18 identic 1 comnanies reporting (483 employees in Aoril, 1935) 



Source: Statistical Service Bureau, International Association of Garment 
Manufacturers. 



9818 



IA3LE 71^(g) 
COTTC - S I - 3 ."' 
D 3E3JACi:s 0U3EKl"IAE 1929-1935 
Z- '.exes of Era >loyment, Avera . ;c \!eelzl J s, Avon. ;c 

T7eel:lj Earnings and Avera e I nrly Earnin s 



- t ! 



193 ' 
July 

i/s r . 
July 
Doc. 



Entf 1 nt 



1- . 



150.3 
34.1 



:ly r/eel';l' 

""curs 



7.5 



i r op 



' T<S'?.l 

Index 



Hourly 
Earnings 



■130.0 





1 :.59 


£ : . ? 


46 .-4 


i' 1 .?.: 


144.1 


31:3 


13.29 


G7.3 



t_l • . 



27.5 
35.5 



1934 
: IE r . 

Apr. 

Jul, " 

Aug. 

Si pi . 

Oct. 

'."ov. 

Dec. 



104.7 

102.0 

34.5 

H .3 

130.7 
130.0 
100.0 



37. C 


15. £ ■ 


137.1 


41.1 




14.18 


• 113.' 


33 . 7 




16. 


3 3.9 


43.: 


33.7 


16.17 


130. 


49.4 


34.5 


1! . 


152.5 


45.9 


: .7 


1 : . 31 


1 - v <. 5 


45.6 


35.0 


15.03 


140.9 


43.0 


l.l 


1 : . 30 


100.0 


44.0 



195", 
Jan. 
Feb. 



l \r r . 
Aor . 



74. 1 

: , . 
no.: 

100.0 



"7.3 


1 .10 


70 a 


4-4.4 


31.8 


14.05 


106.9 


44.3 


: . 


14.76 


157.7 


43.1 


33.0 


14.50 


113. : 


45.3 



20 identical companies reporting ( 1771 en loye s in April, 1935 ) 



Source: Statistics 1 Service ." ureau 

International Association of Garment .Manufacturers. 



981E 



-9o2- 
TABLE 71^ (h) 

cotton GtAbjmws iicusthy 
' zen's & 30y's pajamas 1929-1935; 

Indexes of Employment, Average Weekly Hours, Average ,!T eekly 
Earnings, and Average Hourly Earnings 

Employment Weekly Weekly Payroll Hourly 

Date Ind ex Hours Wages . Index Earnings 

(Dec. 1934 =100) 

1929 - July 143.7 45.7 13.11 169.3 28.7 

1933 



1934 



1935 



Mar. 


119.8 


42.3 


8.40 


90.8 


19.8 


July 


122.7 


43.5 


8.57 


94.'8 


19.7 


Dec. 


74.9 


23. =1 


10.38 


70.0 


36.0 


Mar. 


113.2 


36.0 


12.45 


127.0 


34.6 


Aor. 


93.3 


35. i 


12. 30 


104.1 


34.7 


July 


92.9 


34.2 


12. 11 


101.4 


35.4 


Aug. 


82.9 


31.5 


11.15 


83.3 


35.-1 


Seiit. 


93.2 


33.3 


12.10 


107.2 


36.3 


Oct. 


101.4 


35.4 


12.60 


115.2 


35.6 


Ho v. 


115.3 


36.0 


12.74 


133.0 


35.4 


Dec. 


100.0 


29.1 


11.09 


100.0 


38.1 


Jan. 


85.5 


28.9 


10.96 


34.4 ' 


37.9 


Feb. 


91.0 


30.4 


11.74 


96.3 


38.7 


Mar. 


100.7 


32.1 


12.94 


117.4 


40.4 


Apr. 


100.0 


31.0 


12.25 


110.4 


t> t? « D 



20 identical companies reporting (5301 employees in Aoril, 1935) 



Source: Statistical Service Bureau, International Association of Garment 
'Manufacturers. * 



9318 



-9&3- 
TABLE JlU(i) 

COSTQN GAIL' EFT INDUSTRY 

Lien's Cotton Wash Suits- 13^9 - 1935 

Indexes of Employment, Average Weekly Hours 
Average Weekly Earnings and Aver.' 1 ., o Hourly Earnings 







Em] 


ploymcnt 


Weekly 


Weekly 


Fayro 1 1 


. Hourly 


Date 




Index 


Hours 


r-~\\,es 


Index 


. Earnings 






(Dec 


.1934-100) 










1929 


- July 








. 






1933 


- Mar, 




118.1 


33.1 


: 8.19 


92,0 


. 21.5 




July 




163.8 


47.8 


•10.61 


165.3 


22.2 




Dec. 




75 ..7 


35 . 4 


42.93 


93.1 


36.5 


1934 


- Mar, 




161.5 


39 . 6 


12.03 


134.8 


30.4 




Apr. 




84.3 


35.1 


12.83 


102.9 


36.6 




July 




165.7 


: ),6 


10.72 


169.0 


35.0 




Aug. 
















Sept. 




115.8 


51.9 


10.98 


120.9 


34.4 




Oct. 




121.9 




12.21- 


141.6 


36.7 




Nov. 




101.5 


'. 1 


15.38 


127.0 


37.1 




Dec, 




100.0 


28.1 


]/ .51 


100.0 


37.5 


1935 


- Jan, 




91.0 












Feb. 




31.2 


1.8 


11.39 


98.8 


39.6 




Mar, 




96.6 


31.3 


12.51 


114.9 


39.6 




Apr. 




100.0 


33.9 


13.96 


132.8 


41.2 



5 identical companies reporting (396 employees in April, 1935) 

Source: Statistical Service Bureau International Association of Garment 
Manuf ac tur o r s 



9813 



IABL3 Jlk (j) 

COTTON GAHHSPT IISUSTRY-MEISIS S3I2TS 1929-1935 

Indexes of Employment, Average Weekly Hours, Average Weekly 
Earnings and Average Hourly Earnings 





: Employment 


: Weekly 


: Weekly 


! Payroll 


: Hourly 




: Index 


: hour s 


: vages 


Index 


! Earnings 


Date 


:Dec. 1934 = 

: 100) 










1929-July 


: 93.8 


: 47.4 


13.53 


112.2 


! 28. 6 


1933-March 


: 83.0 


43.5 


! 8. 25 


57 . 2 


13.9 


July 


93.2 


44.4 


: 9.23 


: 76.2 


20.9 


Dec. 


87.7 


: 29.2 


. 10.58 


77.5 


37.5 


1934-March 


102.4 


- 34.4 


- 12.23 


104.7 


: 35.6 


April 


102.9 


• 33.0 


J.<5, 2o 


105.7 . 


37.2 


July 


93.9 


31.9 


12. 11 


95.1 


37.9 


August 


99.3 


32.3 


12.. S3 


104.9 


38.5 


Sept. 


104.0 . 


32.7 


12.54 


110.0 


30.5 


Oct. 


106.2 


34.3 


13. -29 


118.1 


33.7 


Ho v. : 


105.2 


33.9 


13.29 


116.9 


39.2 


Dec. 


100.0 


30.0 


11.95 


100.0 


: 39.3 


1935-Jan. 


83.. 7 ! 


28.0 


11.40 


84.6 


40.7 


Feb. 


95.7 


29. S 


12.72 


102.9 


42.7 


March 


99.9 


30.3 


12.97 


103.4 


42.8 


April 


100.0 


31.2 


13.28 


111.1 


42.5 



)9 identical companies reporting (43,553 employees in April, 1935) 



Source: Statistical Service Bureau , International Association of 
Garment Manufacturers. 



9818 



19: 



-965- 

TABLE 71^ (k) 

COTTOu' GAPJ.ISl'T IHDUST3.Y - BURSES L MAID'S UKIFOEMS 1929-1935 

Indexes of Employment Average Weekly Honrs, Average TTeekly 
Earnings, and Average Hourly Earrings 





Emplovrient : 


7/eekly 


Weekly : 


Payroll 


Hourly 




I ndex 


Hours 


17 age s 


Index 


Earnings 


Date 


(Dec. 1934 = 

100) 










1929-July 


107.2 


45.3 


17.93 


138.5 


39.7 


1933-March 


» o . 4 ! 


45 . 6 


12.02 


35.0 


26.3 


July 


100.8 ' 


45.6 


11.00 


79.7 


24.0 


Dec. 


82.8 


30.2 


12.24 


. 72.8 


: 40.5 


1934-March 


99.1 


37.9 


13.74 


97.3 


: 36.3 


April 


! 85.3 


35.4 • 


14.04 


86.0 


39.7 


July 












August 


78.0 


35.9 


14.89 


83.4 


: 41.5 


Sept. 


96.1 


35.1 


14.34 


99.0 


: 40.9 


Oct. 


100.9 


37.7 


- 15.29 


: 110.9 


: 40.5 


Nov. 


101.9 


37.2 


: 15.07 


110.3 


: 40.5 


Dqc. 


: 100.0 


33. 3 


: 13. SI 


' 100.0 


: 41.1 


1935-Jan. 


! 87.5 * 


32.8 


• 13.97 


: 87.8 


! 42.7 


Feb. 


: 94.8 


33.3 


14.55 


99.1 


: 43.5 


March 


: 96.8 


34.7 


: 15.15 


: 105.4 


: 43.7 


April 


: 100.0 


: 34.0 


: 15.08 


: 103.4 


: 44.3 



15 identical conpanies reporting (2272 employees in April 1935) 



Source: Statistical Service Bureau, International Association of 
Government Manufacturers. 



9818 



-366- 

TA3LE 71^(1) 

COTTOr GA3MEM I ^UoTRY 
(OILED COTTOi-T GAHMEITCS 1939-1935', 

Indexes of Employment,, Aver' ge Weekly Hours, Average Teekly 
Ef rnings and Average Hourlj 7 Earnings 







Employment 


Weekly 


Weekly 


Payroll 


Hourly 




Date 


Index 


' Hours 


Wages 


Index 


Earnings 




(Dec. 1934=100) 










1929 


- July 


139.2 


47.2 


19.90 


176.2 


' : 42.3 


1933 


- Mar., 


34.7 


: 38.9 


13.43 


29.6 


•-64.6 




July 


57.3 


30.6 


14.28 ; 


52'. 


: 35.2 




Dec. 


104 . 7 


36.7 


. 15.27 


101.6 


41.6 


1934 


- Mar. 


93.5 


. 3R.8 


. 16.37 


102. 5 


42.2 




Aor. 


75.7 


37.7 


. 16.18 


77'. 9 


42.9 




July 


108.7 


34.4 


15.12 


104.5 


44.0 




Aug. 


116.3 


37.3 


16.14 


119.9 


42.7 




Sent. 


110.0 


36.2 


16.20 . 


113.4 


44.7 




Oct. 


111.0 


36.3 


. 15.75 


111.2 


45.5 




JXOV. 


105.3 * 


34.5 


15.40 


103.7 


' 44.6 




Dec. 


100.0 


34.2 


. 15.72 


100.0 


46.0 


1935 


- Jan. 


65.7 


31.9 


. 15.^0 


60.8 


47.0 




Feb. 


79.8. 


33.9 


16 . 34 


32.4 


47.9 




Mar. 


94.8, 


• 34.4 


16. 11 


98.9 


47.7 




Apr. 


100.0 


35.1 


16.88 


107.3 


48.0 



8 identical companies reporting (1314 employees in April, 1935) 



Source: Statistical Service Bureau, International Association of 

Garment Manufacturers . 

t 



9818 



-367- 

TABLE 71^ (m) 

COTTON GASMEKT INDUSTRY 
^ OVERALLS 1929-1935, 

Indexes of Employment, Average ""eekly Hours, Averrge Weekly 
Earnings, and Average Hourly E."r::in{,:r 







Emoloymeht 


'"ee41 y 


"eekly 


Payroll 


Hourly 




Ds te 


Inder . 


"ours 


r "a,"es 


Index 


Earnings 




(D 


3C. 1934-100) 










1939 


- July 


. 93.0 , 


44.5 


13. 44 


103.1 


33.1 


1933 


- «Iar. 


106.3 


-.9 


■S h . 54 


74.9 


20.9 




July 


135.1 . 


43.7 


10.54 


117.4 ' 


24.1 




Dec. 


113.7 . 


31.3 


11.96 


1-12.1 


3G.3 


1934 


- '.for. 


128.3." 


36. . 


13.19 


140.1 


36.3 




Aor. 


110.9.' 


33.0 


13.56 


114.9 


38.0 




July 


102.9! 


28,3 


11.95 


101.4 ■ 






Aug. 


' 113.0, 


39 . 2 


13.10 


111.9 


41 . 3 




Sent. 


130.3, 


33:6 


13.95 


138.5 


39.7 




Oct. 


118.3. 


31.6 


13.73 


124.0 • 


40.3 




Nov. 


114.6,' 


39. B 


13.00 


113.5 


40.2 




Dec. 


' loo . o: 


38.6 


13.13 


100.0 


■1-3. 4 


1935 


- Jan. 


90.5 


39'. ? 


11.80 


88. 1 


40. 3 




Feb. 


99.8 


31; o 


13. 


110.4 


43. 3 




Mar. 


93.1 


32.0 


13.60 


110.1 


43.4 




-- Anr . 


100.0 


31.5 


13.53 


111.6 


43.9 



43 identical .comnanies 'reporting (17,185 employees in Anril, 1935) 



Source: Statistical Service Bureau, International Association of Garment 
Manuf a c ture r s . 



9 Q 1R 



TA3LE 7lU(n) 
COTTOr GARL3KT IHDUSTHY - SHS3PLII7ED & LEATHER GAmiEFTS 1929-1935 



Indexes of Employment, Average Weekly Hours, Average Weekly Earnings and 

Average Hourly E-rnings-. 



Date 



Employment 

Index 

(Dec. 1934 = 
100.0) 



Weekly 

Hours 



Weekly 



Payroll 
Index 



Hourly 
Earnings 



19 29- July 


93.5 


1933*>¥ar. 


65.1 


■ July 


134.1 


Dec. ' 


60.7 


1934-Mar. 


99.8 


Apr. , 


110.6 


July 


94.3 


Aug. 


77.7 


Sept. 


37.0 


Oct. 


103.3 


I^ov. 


114.8 


Dec. 


: 100.0 


1935-Jan. 


72.6 


EeD. 


! 84.9 


Mar. 


: 100.3 


Apr. 


: loo.O 



45.5 ' 


20.09 


103.3 


35.2. 


12.52 


44.3 


43.9 


15.93 


117.9 


22.6 


12.15 


40.5 


36.5 


18.85 


103. 5 


34.0 


18.63 


- 113.3 


29.7. 


15.20 


34.1 


27.5 


15.05 


! 64.3 


29. 1- 


16.67 


! 79.8 


'5.0 


19.80 


. 112.6 


36.4- 


20.41 


: 123.9 


31.3- 


18.17 


100.0 


on r 

do. O' 


13.40 ■ 


:' 53.7 


27.1 


16.23 


: 75.8 


30.8 


: 18 . 48 


: 102.0 


29.8 


: 13.20 


: 100. 1 



44.2 

35.6 
36.4 



51.6 
54.7 
54.5 
54.7 
57.2 
56.5 
56.0 
58.0 

56.8 
59.8 
60.0 
61.0 



28 identical concerns reporting (2875 employees in April, 1935) 



Source: Statistical Ssrvice Bureau, International Association of 
Government. 



9818 



-969- 

TABLE 7lU(u) 

COTTON GAHMSKT INDUSTRY - WASHABLE SERVICE APPAREL 1929-1935 

Indexes of Employment, Average Weekly Hours, Average Weekly Earnings 

and Average Hourly Earnings 







Employmerj 


t : Weekly : 


Weekly : 


Payroll 


Hourly 




1 


Index ; 


: Hours : 


Wages 


Index : 


Earnings 




Date . : 


(Dec. 19* 

ICC) ; 


4 - : 








1929 


- July ; 


88. 7 


: 45.3 


13 : .51 : 


102. 6 


40.9 


1933 


- March 


80.4 


; 41; 


14L09 ' 


70.3- 


34.4 




July 


103.8: 


: 44.0 


14.90 


96.7 


33.8 




Dec. 


99. ; 


• ,19. O 


14.55 


90. : 


: 42. 2 


1934 


- March . 


37. 6* 


: 43; 3 


16; 00 


87.6 


43.3 




April.. 


88.6 


: 35; 3 


16.02 


38.7 


: 44.1 




July . 




: ; 




1 






August 


85.3 


; 47 .-3 


16;13 


86.4 


: 47.3 




Sept. 


100.3 


. ■ 1 : 44.3 


16; 33 


• 102.3" 


44.3 




Oct. . 


100.4 


:. 45.2 


17.41 


• 109.2 


46.2 




Nov. 


98.9 


: 44.r7 


15. :52 


- 102.1- 


:• 44.7 




Dec. 


100.0 


. :. 47.4 


16.00 


• 100.0- 


: 47.4 


1935 


- Jan. 


: 99.1 


:' 34.6 


16.:20 


: 100.4 ■ 


: • 46.8 




' Feb. 


100.1 


: ".4 


: 15.64 


97.3 ■ 


: 43.3 




March . 


: 102.5 


:, 33.9 


15 .41 


:• 105.1- 


: • 43.4 




April . 


: 100.0 


:. 33.0 


:. 16.72 


: 104.5 : 


: • 50.7 



19 identical companies reporting (1388 employees in April, 1935.) 



Source: Statistical Service Bureau, International Association of 
Government Manufacturers. 



9818 



-970- 

TA3LE 71^ (p) 

C0TT0II GABMEKT INDUSTRY - WOMEHS U1IDERGABMS1TTS 1929-1935 

Indexes of Employment, Average Weekly Hours, Average Weekly 
Earnings and Average Hourly Earnings. 







Employment 


Weekly ; 


Weekly : 


Payroll : 


Hourly 






Index : 


Hour s : 


Wage s : 


Index : 


Earnings 




Date : 


(Dec. 1934 = 

100) ! 










1929- 


July 


153.3 


49.5 


14.41 


177.8 


29.1 


1933- 


> March. ! 


128.6 


, 46.4 


: 9.28 


96.0 


20.0 




July 


171.9 


49.5 


10.28 


142.2 


20.7 




Dec. 












1934- 


March 


141.4 


38.9 


13.09 


149.0 


33.6 




April 


106.7' 


34.2 


12.20 ' 


104.8 


: 35.6 




July 


125.2 


26.9' 


10.36 


104.4 


38.5 




August 


83.2 


: 30.7 


: 11.60 


! 77.7 


: 37.8 




Sept. 


130.6 


32.1 


12.32 ' 


: 129.5 


38.4 




Oct. 


109.1 


! 32 , 5 


: 13.00 


1 114.2 


: 40.0 




Fov. 


99.6 


: 32.9 


13.22 


105.0 


40.2 




Dec. 


100.0 


: 30.4 


: 12.42 


100.0 


: 40.9 


1935- 


■ Jan. 


63.9 


: 29.0 


! 11.80 


: 65.5 


: 40.8 




Feb. 


63,5 


: 30.3 


! 12.90 


86.7 


: 42.6 




Liar. 


96.0 


: 31.3 


: 13.52 


! 104.5 


: 42.7 




-Apr. 


: 100.0 


31.5 


: 13.10 


: 105.4 


: 41.7 



20 identical companies reporting (3898 employees in April, 1935.) 



Source: Statistical Service Bureau, International Association of 
Government Manufacturers. 



9818 



-971- 
table' 7i^(q) 

COTTCT GARMENT IHDUSTRY 
(WORK PANTS 1939-1935; 

Indexes of Employment, Average v 'eekly Hours, Average Weekly 
Earnings, and Average Hourly Earnings 

Enwloyment Weekly Weekly Payroll Hourly 

Date Index Hours r a^e s Index E arnings 

(Dec. 1934=100) 
1929 - July 114.3 ■ 45.6- 12.53 127.7 26.9 



1935 


- Mar. 


119.1 


43.9- 


8.04 


.85.4 


18.3 




July 


136 . 2 


47.5 


0.93 


109.0 


18.9 




Dec. 


91.3 


23.6 


10.43 


84.9 


36.5 


1934 


- Mar. 


117.5 ■ 


35. 6 


12.70 


133.2 


35.6 




Apr. 


97.0 


34.7 


I- 5 .?? 


110.4 


36.8 




July 


109.4 • 


31.9 


11.69 


114.0 


36.5 




Aug. 


111.6 ■ 


32.7 


11.79 


117.3 


36.0 




Sent. 


111.5 


fi l. 


12.29 


122.2 


3^.2 




Oct. 


111.7 


37.7 


12.39 


123.4 


37.9 




Nov . 


105.8 


30.7 


11.68 


109.6 . 


37.8 




Dec. 


100.0 


28.2 


11.21 


100.0 . 


39.8 


1935 


- Jan. 


87.3 


29.9 


11.90 


92.7 


39.8 




Feb. 


96.7 


71 O 


12.91 


110.7 


40.7 




Mar. 


107.4 


31.6 


12.82 


117.1 


40.7 




Apr. 


100.0 


37.4 


13.23 


118.0 


40.8 



68 indential cccrar.rJ.es rerjorting (14,773 employees' in Anril, 1935) 



Source: Statistical Service Bureau, International Association of Garment 
Manufacturers. 



9818 



-372- 

TA.1LE llh(r) 

COTTON GARMENT IlffiUSTRY 
.OTHER MEN'S & BOY'S PAI-ITS 1929 - 1935' 

Indexes of Employment, Avpr-ge "'eekly Hours, Average ^eekly 
Earnings, and Average Hourly Earnings 



Employment Weekly 
Date Indo;; Hours 



Weekly 
Tape s 



Payroll 
Index 



Hourly 
Earnings 



(Dec. 1934=100) 

1929 - July 98.9 46.5 



13.11 



112.8 



28.2 



1933 - 



1934 - 



1935 



Mar. 


127.5 


-.2.7 


8.83 


97.9 


20.6 


July 


146 . 6 


■15.8 


9.70 


123.8 


21.2 


Dec. 


104.4 


26.3 


9.74 


88.4 


37.0 


Mar. 


134.7 


34-. 8 


13.70 


160. 7 


39.3 


Ar>r. 


92.9 


36 . 4 


13.40 


108.4 


36.9 


July 


122. 8 


32.4 


12.96 


138.5 


10.0 


Aug. 


119.3 


34,6 


13.61 


141.3 


39.3 


Sent. 


119.8 


32.8 


12.60 


131.4 


38.4 


Oct. 


113.2 


32.8 


12.75 


125.6 


38.8 


Nov. 


111.0 


31.7 


12.11 


116.9 


38.2 


Dec. 


100.0 


28. 1 


11.49 


100.0 


■1-0.5 


Jan. 


79.0 


31.1 


12.31. 


84.6 


39.6 


Feb. 


90.1 


30.9 


13.08 


102.5 


42.2 


Ma r . 


95.1 


31.2 


13.58 


112.3 


43.5 


A-or. 


100.0 


32.0 


13. 92 


121.1 


43.5 



40 identical companies reporting (6376 employees in Aoril, 1935) 



Source: Statistical Service Bureau, International Association of 0-arment 
Manufacturers. 



9818 



-973- 

TALLE 71^( s) 
COJT'O:" Q-- IBDDSTBT 

tfort Shirts 1929 - 1055 

Indexes of Emp! it, Av .•■ '" kly Hours, 
Average W kly E; rnings tc v r ge Hourli" Earnings 



Date 




Employment 

Index 


V: kly 

Hours 


Weekly 

Wei ; ^e s 


Payroll 
Index 


Hourly 
Earnings 


1929 


- July 


(Dec 


.1934=100) 
57.5 


49.6 


10.70 


56.1 


21.6 


1933 


- Liar . 




94. G 


48.0 


7 . 64 


65.9 


15.9 




July 




US. 9 


49.3 


7.85 


83.7 


15.9 




Dec. 




114.5 


52.5 


10.29 


107.5 


31.7 


1934 


- Mar . 




144.3 


36.2- 


• 12.91 


170.1 


35.6 




Apr. 




120.3 


31.9 


10.72 


117.6 


33.6 




July 




116.2 


31.6 


11.43 


121.1 


36.2 




Aug. 




103.0 


30.7 


10.63 


105.2 


34.8 




Sept. 




107.3 


77 7 


11.58 


113.8 


34.7 




Oct. 




113.3 


34.2 


11. S3 


122.2 


34.5 




Ho v . 




109.9 


35.0 


12.02 


120.5 


34.3 




Dec. 




100.0 


30.2 


10.96 


100.0 


36.3 


1935 


- Jen. 




82.5 


31.5 


11.00 


82.8 


34.9 




Fe.D. 




97.1 


30.9 


11.50 


101.9 


37.2 




Mar. 
Mar . 




101.3 


32.4 


11.92 


110.1 


36.9 




Apr. 




100.0 


32 .8 


12.13 


110.6 


37.0 




34 identic 


al companies 


reporting 


(16,380 emp 


loyecs in 


April, 1935) 



Sourc^: Statistical Service Bureau International Association of Garment 
Manuf ac ture r s . 



!318 



-97^- 

TA3LE 715 

C0TT017 GiSiiEM IIDUSTHY - PEHESYLVMIA 

EmoloTient by Branch of the Industry 
February It 34 



Product 



Shirts 

Dresses 

TJork clothing. . ; .' 

Pajamas and night^ear 

Men' s Trousers 

Miscellaneous 

Total 



Plants 


Employees 


69 


8 


,820 


20 


1 


,341 


10" 




749 


6 




639 


4 




304 


5 




277 



12,130 



Source : 

Special survey 
Department of Labor, 



by the Bureau of TJbnen and Children, U. 
The shirt factories comprised 36$ of 



the shirt factories in Pennsylvania according to the U. S. 
Census of Manufactures, ;;nd the plsnts manufacturing other 
products was -orobably -oro-oortionately the same. 



9818 



-975- 

tjgle 716 



COTTON GAP-hUTT I iDUSTHY - F21; r SYLVAHIA 

CLASsinnz "jieizly ::o aiis b: "./oiohs by . haitce 0? 
L'EE i:dus'J2y, rh? rubor, 193U 



?otal 



S iirts 



Other Cotton 
Dresses Cements 









Lftin- 


Per 


Yen 1— 


F er 


hi"; 1- 


Per 


hhri- 


Per 








c r 


cent 


ber 


Cent 


ber 


cent 


ber 


Cent 


Less than 3C 






2 ',00 


32.5 


233' 




76 


11.6 


45S 


27.7 


30 an:", less 


than 


35 


1^35 


i:.i 


1175 


1 1 . 


Uf 


r « 

J. C 


215 


12.7 


35 and less 


than 


>10 


1503 


22.2 


i*Hs 


2j-5 


1 OP 
J_ .- ^ 


1S.0 


310 


18. k 


4o 








25.3 


1U1U 


21.5 


310 


!-;-7.i 


532 


35.1 


Over Uo and 


no t 


lore 


















than 5U 






2-U 


3.2 


S5 


1.3 


100 


is. 2 


SS 


3-3 


Over 5U 






12 


.1 


7 


.1 


2 


• j 


3 


.2 


Total 






:;30 


100.0 


05 


100. 


55S 


100.0 


1697 


100.0 


1 Median 






33 


hours 


3 1 


hours 


Ho 


hours 


3S 


hours 


Source: Sos 


cial 


SI .1", 


r ev r- 


the rSui 


eau of li 


Li nc 1 


Chi] 


.o.ren. 


U. S. D< 


3"oartnen 



of Labor, coverin;- llH plrnts e::ployin t ~ ror'inr.tely 10,800 '7onen and 1,300 



:ien. The shirt factories comprised 3 
according to the 1331 Tu "» S. Census of 
frcturin^; other "orocucts "?.s orol n 



o" the shirt factories, in Pennsylvania, 
anuf acturers , and the plants raanu- 
rcoortionaiely the sane. 



9SH 



-976- 

TA3LE 717 

Cotton Garment Industry - Pennsylvania 

Classified Hourly Earnings of Workers by branch of the Cotton 
Garment Industry, rebruary 1934 



Total Shirts Drosses Other 

Cotton 
Garments 



Cumu- Cumu- Cunu- Cunu- 

Hourly Earnings Hum- lative Hum- lative Hum- lative jiura- lative 

ber per ber per ber per ber per 

cent* cent cent cent 



Loss than 20p 234 2.5 146 2.1 44 5.7 41 2.6 
20 and loss 

tnm 32 ■■ 1434 10.0 905 15.1 244 48.8 285 19.5 
32 \ and loss 

than 33 2769 47.8 2198 46.7 156 57.5 420 44.4 
33 and loss 

than 40 3113 31.3 2331 31.0 139 88.5 593 79.5 



40 and over 



1739 100.0 1318 100.0 75 100.0 316 100.0 



Total 9239 - 591-3 - 658 - 1338 



iledian 33.3 cents 33.4 cents 32.6 cents 33.7 cents 



Source: Special survey by the "3ureau of TTomen and Children, U. S. 

Department of Labor, covering 114 plants which T 7oro approx- 
imately 36 '■> of the total number of cotton garnent slants in 
Pennsylvania. 



9818 



-977- 

TA LE 713 

COTTON GhABLEHT IiDUSTHY - PENNSYLVANIA 

Classified Weekly Earnings of Cotton Garment Workers, 
Octooer 1932(*) and February 1934 



Ueekly Earnings 



October 1932(*) February 1934 



Less .than $5 
$5 and lesr; than $10 
10 and less than 13 
13 and less than 15 
15 and over 



Number Per 

Cent 



3394 26.0 

5534 44.0 

1913 15.1 

662 5.2 



1229 



9.7 



Number 


Per 




Cent 


1569 


13.8 


2011 


26.4 


2878 


25.3 


2265 


19.9 


1661 


14.6 



Total 



12,682 100.0 



11,384 100.0 



Median 



$7.51 



$11.25 



For February 1934, special survey by the Bureau of women 
and Children, U.S. Department of Labor covering 114 plants 
which were approximately 36$ of the total number of cotton 
garment plants in Pennsylvania 



(*) Source - For October 1932. Hours and Earnings in the 
Textile and Clothing Industries of Pennsylvania, October 1932, 
published in the Monthly 3ulletin, De >artnent of Labor and 



Industry, February 193b. 



9818 



-973- 

TA3LE 719 

COTTOi: GABUENT IHDUSTRY - PEilTSYLVANIA 

Classified Weekly Earnings of Hen and 'Jorien in the Cotton 
Garment Industry, February 1934 



weekly Earnings 



Men 



TTomen 



liumoer Per Cent Number Per Cent 



Less than $5 
$5 and less than 10 
10 and less than? 13 
13 and less than 15 
15 aid pver 

Total"" 

Median 



54 
207 
203 
274 
452 



4.5 

17.4 
17.1 
23.0 
38.0 



1515 


14.9 


2804 


27.5 


2675 


26.2 


1991 


19.5 


1209 


11.9 



1,190 ' 100.0 10,194 100.0 
"$T3"'.™62~" ""$lb'.9F~ 



Source: Special survey by the ureau of ^omen and Children, U. S. 
Department of Labor, covering 114 plants which were approximate^ 
36yo of the total number of cotton garment plants in Pennsylvania. 



9818 



-979- TC 31: USED ' UK CAUTICN 

TABLE 720 
, ' linery Industry 
Classified Average Hourly Earnings of Trimmers 
In The Chicago Area, March 1934 



y.ourly Earnings 

Cents Per Hour 





Trimmers 










Cumulative 


Humber 


Pe 


r Cent 


Per Cent 


26 




11.3 


11.3 


6 




2.5 


13.8 


23 




12.1 


25.9 


2. 




8.6 


34. 5 


22 




9.5 


44.0 


50 




21.5 


65.6 


23 




12.5 


76.1 


15 




6.5 


84.6 


17 




7.3 


91.9 


6 




2.5 


94. 4 


13 




5.6 


100.0 



Under 57.3 cents 
37.3 under 40.0 
40.0 under 44.0 
44.0 under 47.5 
47.5 under 50.0 
50.0 under 55.0 
55.0 under 60.0 
60.0 under- 65.0 
65.0 under 70.0 
70.0 under 75.0 
75.0 •"nd ov?r 



Toted 



232 



100.0 



Source: Compiled from data submitted by 3 plants to Industry Reporting Unit, 

Division cf Research and Planning of the National Recovery Admini strati 
February 27, 1335. 



9318 



-930- TO BE USED WITH CAUTION 

TABLE 721 

BLOUSE AND SKIRT MANUFACTURING INDUSTRY 

ESTIMATED -' AVERAGE WEEKLY WAGE OF EMPLOYEES 
BY GEOGRAPHICAL DISTRIBUTION 

June 1, 1933 to May 31, 1934 



Total 



New York 
City 



New England 



Total Employees 


7,113 


4,767 


428 


Total Wages 








Earned 


$8,026,555 


$5,701,487 


$424 , 556 


Average Weekly 








Wage 


$19.37 


$23.00 


$15.75 





Eastern 


Mid- West 


Pacific 


Total Employees 


1,258 


262 


398 


Total Wages 








Ea rne d 


$1 , 246 , 090 


4. 1 2o ^, bo/ 


$394,785 


Average Weekly 








Wage 


$15.75 


$15.75 


$15.75 



Source: Code Authority of the Blouse and Skirt Manufacturing Industry 
report to the National Recovery Administraticn, received March 
2, 1535. Number of concerns reporting net given. 

a/ Payroll figures are only close estimates and should not he accepted 
as final. 



9818 



TO BE USED WITH CAUTION 



-981- 

TABLE 722(a) 
Men's Neckwear Inch is try- 



Aver age-Weekly Hours, Weekly Earnings, and 
Hourly Earnings of All Employees, of Reporting Firms 

January, 1935 







Average 








Average 


Weekly 








Number 


Hours Per 


Average 


Average 




Employees 


Employee 


Weekly 


Hourly 


Location 


Reported 


Per Week 


Earnings 


Earnings 


New York City 


1,369 


25.45 


17.70 


$ .67 


New York State 


861 


28.77 


13.43 


.46 


(exclusive of NYC) 










New Jersey 


705 


30.25 


15.32 


.51 


Pennsylvania 


909 


23.71 


11.61 


.49 


Illinois 


488 


26.30 


14.86 


.56 


Massachusetts 


409 


25.94 


14.44 


.55 


Missouri 


541 


25.88 


13.25 


.51 


Maryland • 


121 


27.14 


12.84 


.47 


California 


278 


26.97 


14.26 


.52 


Ohio 


281 


29.97 


14.37 


.48 


Connecticut 


715 


28.54 


15.83 


.55 


Texas 


20 


32.6 


13.35 


.41 


Wisconsin 


8 


13.62 


6.24 


.46 


Michigan 


89 


31.32 


13.79 


.44 


North Carolina 


1 


13.00 


4.50 


.35 


Kentucky 


56 


29.43 


15.07 


.51 


Colorado 


3 


32.33 


14.68 


.45 


Oregon 


11 


28.09 


12.57 


.45 


Georgia. 


18 


31.11 


12.89 


.41 


Louisiana 


22 


28.27 


14.00 


.49 


Minnesota, 


17 


31.18 


16.27 


.52 


Nebraska 


31 


21.55 


11.02 


.51 


Indiana 


6 


22.33 


11.21 


.50 



SOURCE: Data submitted "by Code Authority to the National Recovery 
Administration, Division of Research and Planning, 
January, 1935. 



9818 



-9S2- 

TA3LE 722(b) 
MEN'S NECKWEAR II©USTRY 
Average Weekly Hours, Hourlj'' Earnings, Weekly Earnings 
of All Employees Reported. 



FOUR WEEKS 



FEBRUARY 1935 



Location 



ITumber 
of Firms 
Reporting 



Average 
Number 
Employees 
Reno r ted 



Average 

Weekly 

Hours 



Average 

Weekly 

Earning s 



Average 

Hourly 

Earnings 



New York City 



92 



1393 



28.73 



S19.60 



$.68 



STATES 

New York State 

(Excluding NYC) 11 

New Jersey 22 

Pennsylvania 25 

Illinois 24 

Massachusetts 9 

Missouri ' 13 

Maryland 8 

California 10* 

Ohio 7 

Connecticut 4 

Texas 3 

Washington 2 



962 

869 

1053 

602 

273 

680 

97 

362 

431 

757 

43 

32 



52.93 
33.99 
29.50 
30.41 
30.91 
32.03 
33.95 
31.19 
30.69 
31.39 
33.19 
37.84 



15.18 


.46 


18.49 


.54 


13.84 


.47 


16.05 


.53 


16.88 


.55 


16.33 


.51 


16.15 


.48 


6.32 


.52 


15.13 


.49 


16.61 


.53 


15.06 


.45 


20.05 


.53 



Michigan 



98 



28.17 



13.03 



.46 



Kentucky 

Colorado 

Oregon 

Georgia 

Louisiana 

Minnesota 

Nebraska 

Indiana 



1 
1 
2 
2 
3 
2 
1 
1 



53 
11 
16 

20 
43 
15 
45 
169 



31.83 
29.82 
26.44 
34.00 
28.77 
ou • oo 
29.53 
29.25 



16.12 


.51 


13.81 


.46 


12.02 


.45 


,14.56 


.43 


13.39 


.47 


15.19 


.50 


14.52 


.49 


12.93 


.44 



Source: Lata submitted by the Code Authority, 245 firms reporting 

to the National Recovery Administration, Division of Research 
and Planning, February 1935. 



9818 



-933- 

TABLS 723(a) 



TO BE USED WITH CAUTION 



Men's Neckwear Industry 

Average Weekly Hours, Hourly Earnings , Weekly 

Earnings of Cutters Employed by Reporting Firms 

Eour Weeks - February 1955 



Location 



Number Average Average Average 
of Firms Number Weekly Weekly 
Re-porting Employees Hours Earnings 



New York City 92 

New York Stale 11 

(Exclusive of NYC) 

New Jersey 22 

Pennsylvania 25 

Illinois 24 

Massachusetts 9 

Missouri 13 

Maryland G 

California 10 

Ohio 7 

Connecticut 4 

Texas 3 

Washington 2 

Michigan 2 

Kentucky 1 

Colorado 1 

Georgia 2 

Louisiana 3 

Nebraska 1 

Indiana. 1 



> 



64 
27 

13 
38 
29 
20 
27 
4 

15 
7 

18 
2 
2 
2 
4 

1 
1 
1 
2 
6 



Average 

Hourly 

Earnings 



30.13 


$39.55 


36.33 


35.82 


33.15 


40.35 


11.57 


12.98 


32.86 


33.57 


28.85 


30.74 


34. 63 


34.64 


35.50 


34.50 




32.80 


34.71 


33.04 


36.78 


37.69 


25.50 


25.00 


21.00 


22.81 


37.50 


37.67 


37.00 


36.25 


17.00 


19.62 


36.00 


35.00 


35.00 


36.18 


34.00 


1,0 qo 


34.67 


33.75 



$ 1.31 
.99 

1.03 

1,12 

1.02 

1,07 

1.00 

,97 

,99 

.95 

1,02 

,98 

1.09 

1.00 

.98 

1.15 

.97 

1.03 

.97 

.97 



Source: Data submitted "by the Code Authority, 245 firms reporting to the national 
Recovery Administration, Division of Research and Planning, February, 193 



9818 



-9S>+~ 



TABLE 723 (t>) TO BE USED "".'ITU CAUTION 

Men's ^h&erwear Industry 
Average Weekly Hours, Weekly Earnings, and Hourly Earnings 
of Cutters Employed by Reporting Firms 
Four Weeks - January, 1935 







Average 


Average 


Average 


Average 


Location 




Number 


Weekly 


Weekly 


Hourly 






Employees 


Hours 


Earnings 


Earnings 


NE.. YORK CITY 


u 


72 


20 r 22 


$59<-00 


$1. 29 


New York State 


1/ 


24 


35 


34.77 


.99 


(exclusive of 


NYC) 










New Jersey 




11 


34 


36.47 


1.07 


Pennsylvania 




. 26 


28 


25.85 


.92 


Illinois 




26 


32 


32.46 


1.01 


Massachusetts 




14 


26 


28.53 


1.09 


Mississippi 




23 


31 


31.19 


1.01 


Maryland. 




6 


30 


29.76 


.99 


California 




13 


32 


31.32 


.98 


Ohio 




3 


35 


33.17 


.98 


Connecticut 




4 18 


36 


37.44 


1.04 


Texas 




1 


18 


17.50 


.92 


Michigan 




5 


31 


31.09 


1.00 


Kentucky 




4 


35 


36.25 


1.03 


Colorado 




1 


13 


12. 5C 


.96 


Oregon 




1 


24 


11.33. 


.47 


Georgia 




1 


36 


35.00 


.97 


Louisiana 




1 


27 


26.25 


.97 


Minnesota 




1 


9 


9.17 


1.02 


Nebraska 




2 


29 


28 « 12 


.97 



1/ Complete coverage of firms. 

Source: Data submitted by Code Authority to the National Recovery 

Administration, Division of Research- and Planning, January, 1935. 



9818 



-9S5- 



TA3LE 72^ TO BE JSED 171 TH CAUTION 

Hen's Neckwear Industry 
Average Weekly Hours, Hourly Earnings, Weekly Earnings of 
Office Employees Employed by Reporting Firms 
FOUR WEEKS - FEBRUABY 1935 



Location 



Number 
of Firms 
He-porting 



Average 
Number 
Employees 
Reported 



Average 
Weekly 

Ho-jrs 



Average 
We ekly 
Earnings 



Average 
Hourly 

Earnings 



N.Y. City 



92 



102 



37,98 $18.97 



$.50 



STATES 

New York State 11 
(exclusive of NYC) 

New «J ersey 22 

Pennsylvania 25 

Illinois 24 

Massachusetts 9 

His sour i 13 

Maryl and 8 

California 10 

Ohio 7 

Connecticut 4 

Texas 3 

Washington 2 

wlichigan 2 

Kentucky 1 

Colorado 1 

u regon 2 

Georgia 2 

Louisiana 3 

Nebraska 1 

Indiana 1 



38.57 



20.10 



19 

24 

28 

16 

26 

6 

17 

15 

12 

3 

4 

14 

3 

1 

2 

2 

1 

2 

6 



46.96 


24.26 


38.50 


18.24 


38.11 


22,72 


38.38 


19.57 


38,57 


18.36 


39c 00 


20.31 


35,12 


19,15 


57„93 


22.01 


39,08 


16.47 


36*00 


16.16 


40.00 


27.82 


38 o 07 


18.21 


44.00 


22.50 


20c 00 


7 e 50 


22,00 


9.20 


40„00 


14.00 


36.00 


lo„00 


38.50 


16.68 


37.17 


18.42 



.52 

. 52 
.47 
.60 
.51 
.50 
.52 
.55 
.58 
.42 
.46 
.70 
.48 
.51 
.38 
.42 
.35 
.36 
.43 
.50 



Source: Data submitted by the Code Authority, 245 firms reporting, to tne 
National Recovery Administration, Division of Research and 
Planning, February, 1935. 



9818 



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t.. • *> <a (-, • « 

a i (• ft - _T 

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• e • o © * « o 

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B1 *i -'j *> « *i •■> ii 

ft, -4 M fc M * 



o IS • o 

• * .-i • O e >i o 

-- '.. -.. -■■ l- V( ^ -t* 

h e d p. s i-j d 

(L • l- A 

■ r-t O ■ - 

E* - • e £ v r* • 

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• st o o ii 4 O 

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a a 

■s-s 

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s! 



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TA8LI 736 
CAlTILrflCK bidsprzad IHOTSTFT 



tiiu axqomD to icbi DimRrJT caidlitici pattvptts os bidspriads ah> 

AW COM HATT.S OF PAT. JOTF. 5 TO 19, 
KATtPIAL OS© 6k/6k 3HXETIIO 



hoorit lAsmos oWAHABu reoh ni3rm> 

19311 



Turn 
might 



Tleje required to tuft, clip 

and baa ■!'«»■ 



ibafJCT : fui rente ! Ave rage nua- ' 
bor of 1 
eortoro : t noun i_ 



Mat or ellp price 



1 yarn iHoaalnv,, 
iete : knots. 



French 
colon 



: Prlco paid 
_! worker when 

: on* hauler 

I la uaad 
_i 



Average hourly oaralnae on 
fort ro- 1 fork re- 

ceived t celvod frea 

from flra 1 o 



b* 01. 



Ill 01. 



lji 0.. 



3 hre.-15 Mln: Pattern prlco prior to Juno 11, 193k 

: At ratoo effective June 11-July 16. '3k 

: Coda rata 

13 : Pattern prlca prior to June 11. 193k 

! At rata effective prior to Jona 11-Jttly 

1 16, I93U 

: Coda rata 



5 hn.-10 



hhra.-5» 



9-11* hri. 



10 hri - ho 
■la. to l; 



30 PI. 



11 hn.to 13* 
7 hri. -J* 

15-37 hn. 



Ik hra. to 17 
hra. to 21 



22 hra. -32 



a-3/k to 
28 hra. 



20 to n hri. 



7-11* 



1-1/3 



9-J/» 



loi 



7* hn. 



13 hri. 
33 •*»• 



S hra. 
5 alp. 



12* hri. 



IT hn. 20 
•Lh. 



27 hn. 

2ki hri. 
17* hn. 



t Pattern price prior to June 11, 193k 

1 At rata effective June U-Jttly 16, ' 1U 
! Coda rati 

: Pattara prlco prior to Juno 11, I93U 
1 At rate affect We June 11-Julr 16. '3k 
t Coda rate 

! Pattern prlca prior to Juno 11, 193a 
: At rato effective June 11-Julr 16, '3h 
: Coda rate 

t Patten price prior to June 11, 193k 
: At rate effective June U-July 16, ' ^ 
1 Code rate 

1 Pattern prlca prior to June 11, 193k 
: At ratal affective June 11-Julr 16, '3k 
: Code rate 

1 Pattern prlca prior to June 11, 193k 
I At rata effective June 11-July 16, 'V* 
1 Code rate 

1 Pattern price prior tc June 11, 193U 

: At rate affective June 11-Julr 16, '3k 
: Coda rata 

: Pattarn prlca prior to June 11, 133 14 
: At rate effective June 11-July 16, '3k 
t Code rate 

: Pattern price prior to June 11, 193k 

t At rata effootlve June 11-July 16, '3k 
1 Coda rate 

: Pattern price prior to June 11, 193k 
1 At rata affective Jane 11 -July 16, ' 3 1 * 
1 Code rate 

1 Pattern price prior to June 11, 193k 
t At rate effectlvo June 11-Julr 16, '3k 
1 Code rate 

t Pattern price prior to June 11, 193k 
I At rate effective Juno 11-Julv 16. '3k 
t Coda rata 

t Pattern price prior to June 11, <lk 
1 At rata effective June U-July 16. '3k 
I Code rata 

1 Pattern price prior to June 11, 193^ 
I At rata effective June 11 July 16, 'Jh 
1 Coda rate 

Pattern prlca prior to June 11. 193k 
At rata effootlve June 11-July 16. '3k 
Code rate 



Pattern prloe prior to June 11, 193k 
16, '3k 



1 At rate affeotlve June 11-Julr 
: Code rata 

1 Pattern price prior to June 11 
1 At rate affective June 11-Julr 
1 At code rate 



193k 
16, '3k 



» -55 ■ ' 

■53 : » 

.66 : 

M 1 

.65 > 

.81 : 

.60 1 

.50 1 

■ 72 I 

.90 ■ 

.50 : 



1.01 1 1.00 : 



■52 ' 
.65 , 



.6k 1 
.eo 1 



.72 I 
.90 ■ 



•95 : 

.SI 1 

1.01 I 

.96 . 

2.30 1 

2.36 : 

.90 1 

•97 ■■ 

1.21 I 

•90 ■ 

1.13 : 

l.kl : 



2.25 
2.81 

1.05 : 
1.21 1 
1.51 1 

1.60-i 

1.65 1 

1.29-1.611 

1.61 1 

li»5 1 
1.81 : 



.SO 
1.00 



.9k , 

1.1S5: 



.96 , 
1.20 I 



1.12 
l.kO 



1.12 1 

l.ko : 



1.2S 
1.60 



l.hU 1 
1.S0 1 



1.7S : 

3.13 : 

3.91 I 

1.00 I 
1.61 : 

2.01 : 

1.20 I 
1.61 1 
2.01 : 

2.90 I 

1.21 : 
k.01 I 



1.J3 t 

-.u 1 



1 Pattern prloe prior to June 11, 193b 

1 

I At rate effective Jun»Kll-Julr 16, '3k 

t Coda rate 



1.20 

1, 

2 

1.56 . 

2.25 1 

2.S1 : 

1.55 1 

2.25 ' 

2. 51 1 



2. hi 1 
3.01 1 



1.56 : 
1.95 : 



1.60 1 
2.00 I 



1.60 I 
2.00 1 



1.60 : 
2.00 : 



1.92 1 
2.W 1 



2.2k 1 
2.90 I 



2.h0 1 
3.00 1 



.01 
.01 



.01 

.01 



1.3C 
1.1S5 



.01 
.01 



1.13 

l.kl 



.01 
.01 



1.57 
1.96 



.01 
.01 



.01 
.01 



1.61 

2.01 



.01 
.01 



.01 
.01 



.146 
•57 



.ho 
.565 



.63 

.78 



• »5 
■70 



.70 

-88 

.85 

2.00 

2.05 



.84 
1.05 



.98 
1.23 



1.96 



1.05 
1.31 



1.12 

l.ko 

•22 

1.26 

1-57 

1.25 
2.72 
3-39 

.10 
l.ko 
1.75 

l.ko 
1.75 



.279 
3.»9 



1 1.6S 

I 2.10 

I l.ko (2nd 

1 H.00) 

1 1.96 

I 2.(11 



Sett 



2.10 
2.62 



• .169 
.163 
.203 

•037 
•05 



.083 
•07 



•115 

.187 

• 833 

.103 

.088 
.109 

.091 
.219 
.225 

.113 

.121 
■151 



.151 
.188 



.166 
.207 

.lk9 
.137 



.092 
."5 

.06s 
.10k 
.129 

,lk2 
•25 

•313 

.125 

.201 

.251 



t' !ikk 

1 .161 

1 .17s 

r .223 

r .069 

1 .111 

1 .139 

1 .05S 
1 

I .081 

1 .10k 

I .0» 

1 .093 

I .116 

I .065 

I .088 

I .109 



I .lk2 

■175 

.om 
.05k 

,0k2 

.087 
.108 

.10k 

.163 

.203 
.076 

.095 

.081 
•19 



.105 
.131 



.131 

.16k 



.1U5 



.13 

.162 



.06k 
.09 

11.2 

1.10 
.218 
.271 



•175 
.219 

.068 

.10 

• 125 



.155 

.19k 

•035 
.097 
.in 



1 let .052 (2nd 

1 .037) 

1 .073 

I .090 



.081 
.101 



.056 (let) 
.0*7 (2nd) 
.076 



Souroel Special Study aade at the requeot of the national Recovery AdalnLat rat Ion Labor Advleory Board by the ffoaan'e Bureau of the Deperteent of Labor, covering 
10 coapaniei In forth Oeorgla treaeectlna: 75< of all bualneee In the lnduatrr In I933, and eojploylnf 166 eorken, and 80 helper! 



9811 



!ZUSi 



TA3LE 727(a) 

CAP AND CLOTH HAT ' IAi?UFACTURING INDUSTRY 
CY DISTRIBUTIONS OF ACTUAL WECKLY HOURS 0? WORK OF EMPLOYEES 

Week Ending July 14, 19-^4 





Hev. r York City 


Eas 


st 


We 


st 




Number 


Cumula- 


Number 


Cumula- 


Number 


Cumula- 




of 


tive 


of 


tive 


of 


tive 


Hours 


Employ- 


Per Cent 


Employ- 


Per Cent 


Employ- 


Per Cent 


Per Week 


ees 


of Total 


ees 


of Total 


ees 


of Total 


1 to 10 


20 


7.4 


71 


14.8 


38 


4.8 


11 to 20 


73 


34.2 


94 


34.3 


121 


19.9 


21 to 30 


44 


50.4 


121 


59.5 


143 


37.8 


31 to 35 


32 


62.1 


67 


73.4 


145 


55.1 


36 to 4? 


103 


100.0 


128 


100.0 


333 


S3. 5 



Total 



27; 



481 



786 



So. Concerns 
Reporting 


29 




48 (*) 




83 








Week End 


ing Augur t 


11, 1934 








Nevr Yor 


k City 


Ea; 


3t 


Wei 


at 


Hours 
Per T/eek 


Number 

of 
Employ- 
ees 


Cumula- 
tive 
Per Cent 
of Total 


Number 
of 

Employ- 
ees 


Cumula- 
tive 
Per Cent 
of Total 


Number 
of 

Employ- 
ees 


Cumula- 
tive 
Per Cent 
of Total 


I to 10 

II to 20 
21 to 30 
31 to 35 
36 to 40 


10 

65 

83 

120 

155 


2.3 

17.5 

3o.o 

64.1 

100.0 


33 
142 

184 

45 

185 


13.0 
35.2 

63.9 

70.9 

100.0 


35 

135 

, 000 

173 

579 


3.6 
17.7 
39 . 2 
53.1 
99.8 



Total 



435 



640 



1238 



No. Concerns 
Reporting 



40 



SOURCE: Payroll reports to the Code Authority National Recovery Administration 
Division of Research and Planning. Report of the Special Commission 
on Wage Differentials in the Ca.p and Cloth Hat Industry, prepared by 
Paul P. Brissenden, Max Meyer and Wirt A. Grill, January 14, 1935. 
NRA Division of Review, Work Materials l T o. Five. 



(*) This figure is doubtful. Original work sheets not available. 
9818 



.y<^- 



TA3L3 727(10 
CA? A1ID CLOTH HAT MAHUFAC TURING TiTDUSTRY 
Frequency Distributions of Actual Weekly Hours of Work of Employees 

Week gr.ctin,--- September 15, 1034 



1 to 10 


20 


11 to 20 


69 


21 to 30 


62 


31 to 35 


19 


36 to 40 


24 



flew Tori: City East We st 

Number Ctanula- Number Cumula- Number Cumula- 
of tive- • of ■ - live ' of tive 
Hours Employ- Per Cent Era; loy- Per Cent SSiiploy- Per Cent 
Per Weok ees of Total cop; of Tots l ges of Total 

10.3 45 11.7 27 2.9 

45.3 134 46.6 127 16.4 

77.8 114 76.3 348 53.4 

87.6 45 88.0 173 71.3 

100.0 46 100.0 265 100.0 

Total 194 384 940 



Source: Payroll Reports to the Colo Authority, national Recovery Administra- 
tion Division of Research and Planning. "Report of the Special 
Commission on Wage Differentials in the Cap and Cloth Hat Industry", 
prepared by Paul P. Brisrenden, Max Meyer and Wirt 0,. Gill, Jan. 14, 
1935. II.R.A. Division of Review, Work Materials Ho. five. Concerns 
reporting: Hew York City, 28; Port, 39; West, 83. 



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9818 



-991- 



TA3I3 729 
CAP AIID CLOTH HAT MAlJUFACTUP.rJ& JITDUSTHY 
Frequency Distributions" oi" Actual Weeklj Earnings of Employees 

Week Ending Atyust 11, 193 - '- 
































Hew Yorl 


■x City 


7> : 


. J. 
« U 


17 E 


t 








ITumb e r 


Cumula - 


Number 


Cumula- 


Number 


Cumula- 










Of 


tive 


of 


tive 


of 


tive 


Dollars 






Enr-bloy- 


Per Cent 


Employ- 


Per Cont 


Sroloy- 


Per Cent 


Per Week 






ees 


of Total 


ees 


of Total 


■ ees 


of Total. 


Under 


10 






43 


9.0 


271 


42.3 


534 


26.9 


10.00 


to 


12. 


,99 


63 


•24.4 ■ ■ 


• -57 ' 


' 51.3 


193 


42.5 


13.00 


to 


14. 


,99 


34 


32.2 


76 


63.1 


174 


56.5 


15.00 


to 


1749 


21 


37.0 


35 


63.6 


264 


77.8 


17.50 


to 


19. 


,99 


1, 


40. ! 


36 


74.2 


74 


83.8 


20.00 


to 


21. 


,99 


20 


44.6 


27 


73.4 


34 


86.5 


22.00 


to 


24. 


,99 


123 


73.1 


31 


33.3 


44 


90.1 


25.00 


to 


29. 


,99 


3- 


80.7 


26 


07.3 


56 


94.6 


30.00 


to 


39. 


,99 


55 


93.3 


61 


96 . 9 


50 


93.6 


Over 40.00 




29 


100.0 


20 


10Q.0 


17 


100.0 



Total 



43i 



640 



1240 



Source: Payroll Reports to the Code Authority. National Recovery Administra- 
tion Division of Research and FLanning. u Re;iort of the Special 
Commission on Wage Differentials in the Can and Cloth Hat Industry," 
prepared by Paul P. Erissenden, Max heyer and Wirt Q,. Gill, Jan. 14, 
1935. II. R. A. Division of Review, Work Material Ho. Five 

Number of concerns reporting : 

(a) Hew York City, 29. 

(b) East, 40 (?) - figure doubtful, original work-sheets not available 

(c) West, 89 



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TA3LE 731 



HATTERS : : 'UR CUTTING INDUSTRY >,; 
DISTRIBUTION OF FACTORY E"\?LOYEES ' LY HOURS WORKED PER WEEK 



Hours 
Per W ek 



Under Code 
J"U L Y • 1954 



35* 



Under Code 



J A H U A R Y 1935 1 



h .urs or under 
30.1 to 25.0 hours 
25.1 to 50.0 hours 
30.1 to 40.0 hours 



38 

95 

53 

1,233 



189 

74 

66 

1,594 



40.1 to 45.0 hours 
45.1 to 43.0 hours 
TOTAL 



21 
1 

1 , 541 



53 

3 

1,961 



>;x - 25 firms 
rt - 57 fins = 9i}o of the --'P{:e earners in industry 



SOURCE: Coae Authority Reports filed in Library - Division of Review - NRA 



9813 



-99*+- TABLE 732 

HATTERS FUR CUTTING INDUSTRY 

DISTRIBUTION OF FACTORY EMPLOYEES BY HOURLY EARNINGS 

MAY 1933 - January 1935 



.. NUMBER OF FACTORY EITLOYEES 



Earnings Pre ERA ggA? Under Rode xy Under Code * 

— Zbx. — Hiuir. , L_i_I Isffi A. u r, it h t isaa ,r tt t, y m.-u .r a tj tt & r y 

:1935 

Under 25c* per hour 260 

25c* to 29. 9r* 121 - 

30c* to 34.9c* 127 160 6 

35<* to 39.9c* 68 104 566 ■ 619 . 

40<* to 49.9c* ' 106 316 449 587 

50<? to 59,9c* • 88 132 214 295 

60c* to 69. 9<* 79 71 137 196 

70^ to 79, 9c* 14 51 83 145 

80c* and over 23 44 86 119 

c 

Total 886 886 1,541 1,961 



* 7 f irms a 47;i og wage eai-ners in inaustry 
xx 25 firms 

r 37 firms a 98;o of the wage earners in industry 

. — „ f 

SOURCE: Code Authority Reports filed in Library - Division of Review - NRA 



9S18 



-995- 



TO BE USED WITH CAUTION 



TABLE 733 

'.TOIETN'S NECK"7EAR AND Si AFJFAC TURING INDUSTRY 

TOTAL NUMBER OF FACTORY EMPLOY IS, HOURS' WORKED, A~ T D "fflEKLY WAGES 
FOR VffiEKS ENDING FEBRUARY 16, 1933, AND 1935. 



Area 



Number of employees 



Total 



Feb. 
1953 



Feb. : Per 
1935 : cent 



Feb. 

1333 



..H.aur.s..-1'jprked. 



beb. : /er 
1935 : cent 
: change 



"fefilc-ly vwtcs 



Feb. 
1933 



Feb.": Per 
1935 : cent 
: charge 



New York City 






2 7 firms report- 






ing: 






Male 


60 


61 


Female 


513 


575 


Total 


*573 


636 


Total East-except 






New York City 




4 firms report- 






ing : 






Male 


9 


9 


Female 


196 


272 



+ 1.7 2,537 2,351 
+12.1 21,958 20,959 

4-11.0 24,495 23,310 



•7.3 $1,888 $2,058+ 9.0 
-4.5 9,090 12,142+33.6 

-4.8 10,978 14,200+29.3 



474- '364 -23.2 269 233-13.4 
196 272 +33.8 9,205 10,325 +12.2 2,230 3,752+64.6 

*205 281 +37-.1 9,679 10,689 +10.4 2,549 3,985+56.3 













- 






Area 


• 
9 

m 


Average hours per : 
week : 


Average weekly 
wages 


: Average 


hourly wage 
rate 


'' 


February: '. 
1933 : 


•"ebruary : 
1935 ' : 


February: February 
1933 I 1935 


: February : February 
: 1933 " : 1935 


New York Oi 


by 




• 










2 7 firms re 
ing : 
Male 
Female 


port- 


42.3 
42.8 


38.5 
36.5 


131.50 

17.72 


033.74 
21.12 


$ .74 

.41 


$ .88 
.58 


Total 




42.7 


36.7 


19.16 


22 .33 


.45 


.61 


Total East- 
New York C 


except 
ity 


52.7 
47.0 


40.4 
38.0 


29.89 

11,63 


25.89 
13.79 


.57 
.25 




4 firms rej 

Male 
Female 


>orting: 


.64 
.36 


Total 




47.2 


38.0 


12.43 


14.13 


.26 


.37 



Source: Questionnaires sent out by Division of Research and Planning, NRA 
981S 



-996- 



CLASSIFLED WEEKLY HOURS OF WORK FOR FACTORY EMPLOYEES 
For a Representative Week in January or February, 1955 

by Occupations - Mid-West and Far-West Areas. 



TABLE 73U 



Hours worked 
per week 



Cutters Henimers Operators Pressers Others Total 



Less 
20.0 
22.5 
25.0 
27.5 
30.0 
32.5 
36.1 
37.5 
40.0 
42.5 
45.0 
47.5 
50.0 



than 20.0 
to 22.4. 

- 24.9.. 

- 27.4.. 

- 29.9.. 

- 32.4 . . 

- 34.9.. 

- 37.4.. 

- 39.9.. 

- 42.4.. 

- 44.9.. 

- 47.4.. 

- 49.9.. 
and over 



1 

2 

12 



4 


2 


28 


34 






1 


1 


1 




2 


3 


4 


1 


4 


9 


3 


1 


1 


5 


6 


3 


.2 


11 


4 




5 


10 


25 


2 


10 


39 


38 


11 


31 


94 


4 


2 


11 


17 


5 




1 


6 


19 


8 


22 


52 



Total 18 



113 



30 



118 



281 



PEE CENT OF TOTAL 



Less than 20.0 
20.0 - 22.4.. 
22.5 - 24.9.. 
25.0 - 27.4.. 

30.0 - 32.4.. 
32.5 - 34.9.. 
35.0 - 37.4,. 

O / # O •■* O 7/ •^'10 

40.0 - 42.4.. 
42.5 - 44.9.. 
45.0 - 47.4.. 
47.5 - 49.9.. 
50.0 and over 
Total. .... 



5.5 
11.1 
66.7 



16.7 



100.0 



1C0.0 



3.6 


6.7 


23.7 


12.1 






.9 


.4 


.8 




1.7 


1.1 


3.6 


3.3 


3.4 


3.2 


2.6 


3.3 


.9 


1.8 


5.3 


10.0 


1.7 


3.9 


3.6 




4.2 


3.6 


22.1 


6.7 


8.4 


13.9 


33.6 


36.7 


26.3 


33.4 


3.6 


6.7 


y oOf 


6i0 


4.4 




.9 


2.1 


16.8 


26.6 


18.6 


18.5 



100.0 



103.0 



100.0 



100. c 



100.0 



Source: Compiled by Industry Reporting Unit from Questionnaires sent out by 
Research and planning Division, NRA - 8 Reporting Firms. 



TO 3E USED WITH CAUTION 



9313 



-997- 



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9760 



WCiviiCIJ* o KLOLJVEAri a ..■■. [^UAuF iju,u,.J^'.; TABLE 735 ("b ) 

NUMBER OF FACTORY EMPLOYEES BY OCCUPATIONS ACCORDING TO HOURLY 

EAHNINGS FER WEEK 
EASTERN AREA (UNION CITY, NEW JERSEY; AND OTHER THAN NEW YORK CITY) 
FOR WEEK ENDING NEAREST FEBRUARY 16,1933 and 1935. 

TO BE USED WITH CAUTION 











































Cutters 


Operators 




Press 


ers 




Others 




Total 






February 


February 




February 




February 




February 




1933- 


■1935 


1933-] 


.935 




193c 


>-l 


.935 




1953-1 


935 




1933-19 


135 


10.0 




14.9 












3 








9 






12 




15.0 


- 


19.9 






3 






- 








11 . 






14 




20.0 


- 


24.9 






7 






3 








20/ 






30 




25.0 


- 


29.9 






9 


- 




1 




- 




3 


- 




13 


- 


30.0 


- 


34.9 






11 


2 




1 




- 




9 


29 




21 


31 


35.0 


- 


37.2 






7 


7 




2 




4 




1 


9 




10 


20 


37.3 


- 


39.9 






1 


3 




1 




4 




1 


8 




3 


15 


40.0 


- 


44.9 






4 


9 




2 




5 




3 


6 




9 


20 


45.0 


- 


47.4 






2 


8 




- 




- 




2 


1 




4 


9 


47.5 


- 


49.9 








8 




- 




- 




1 


1 




1 


9 < 


50.0 


- 


54.9 








5 




- 




- 




2 


6 




2 


11 c 


55.0 


- 


59.9 


2 


- 


- 


- 




— 




_ 




- 


1 




2 


1 


60.0 


- 


69. b 


1 


1 


- 


2 




- 




- 




1 


2 




2 


5 


70.0 


- 


79.9 ' 


2 


1 


- 


- 




- 




- 




- 


- 




2 


1 


80.0 


and over 




3 


- 


- 




- 




- 




- 


- 




- 


3 






Total 


5 


5 


44 


44 




13 




13 




63 


63 




125 125 














PER 


CENT OF 


TOTAL 












1 


10.0 


- 


14.9 












O*- t 


1 






14.2 






9.6 


, 


15.0 


- 


19.9 






6.3 






- 








17.5 






11.2 




20.0 


- 


24.9 






15.9 






23. 









31.7 






24.0 




25.0 


- 


29.9 






20.5 






7. 


7 






4.8 






10.4 




30.0 


- 


34.9 






25.0 


4. 


5 


7. 


7 






14.2 


46. 


,0 


16.8 


24 


35.0 


- 


37.2 






15.9 


15. 


,9 


15. 


,4 


30. 


8 


1.6 


14. 


,3 


8.0 


16 


37.3 


- 


39.9 






2.3 


6. 


8 


7. 


7 


30. 


3 


1.6 


12. 


7 


2.4 


12 


40.0 


- 


44.9 






9.1 


20. 


5 


15. 


4 


38. 


4 


4.8 


9. 


,5 


7.2 


16 f 


45.0 


- 


47.4 






4.5 


13. 


2 










3.2 


1. 


6 


3.2 


7 


48.5 


- 


49.9 








la.gi 










1.6 


1. 


,6 


0.8 


7 


50.0 


- 


54.9 








11. 


4 










3.2 


9. 


,5 


1.6 


8 


55.0 


- 


59.9 


40.0 




















1. 


,6 


1.6 


C 


60.0 


~ 


69.9 


20.0 


20.0 




4. 


,5 










1.6 


3. 


,2 


1.6 


4 


70.0 


- 


79.9 


40.0 


20.0 






















1.6 


C 


80.0 
* 


and over 




60.0 
























<c 






Total 


100.0 


100.0 


100.0 


100. 


,0 


100.0 


100. 





100.0 


100.0 


100.0 ic' 



I 



SOURCE: CoTripiled by Industry Reporting Unit from Cruestior.naires sent out by 
Research and Planning Division, NRA. 4 Reporting Firms. 



9S1S 



_ ■ 



TO BE USED WITH CAUTION 



TABLE 73^ 

".TiOMEN'S NECIFffiAR AND SCARF ;iA T UFACTURING INDUSTRY 

NUTBER OF FACTORY EMPLOYEES FY OCCUPATIONS ACCORDING TO HOURLY EARNINGS PER ;<"JEEK 
FOR A REPRESENTATIVE liSEEK IF JANUARY OR FEBRUARY, 1935 
(Mid-West and Far- .'est Areas) 



Hourly : 
"armings : C utters 

Less than ,25 

25.0 - 29.9 

30.0 - 34.9.. ...... 1 

35,0 - 37.2 

37.3 - 39.9 

40.0 - 44.9 1 

45.0 - 47.4 2 

47.5 - 49.9 1 

50.0 - 54.9 1 

60„0 - 69.9 1 

70.0 - 79.9 1 

80.0 - 89.9 8 

yu.u •" c'JoC'........ ^ 

1.00 or over 

Total.... 18 



Hemmers Operators Pressers Others Total 



1 

1 

9 
7 
79 
6 
8 
2 



2 

1 

19 

7 

1 



113 



30 



11 

4 

87 

11 
3 



1 
1 



118 



1 

15 

5 

115 

28 

85 

7 

9 

2 

2 

2 



281 



FER CENT OF TOTAL 



Less than .25 

25.0 - 29.9 

30,0 - 34.9 5.5 

35.0 - 37.2 

37.3 - 39.9 

40.0-44.9 5.5 100,0 

45.0 - 47.4 11.1 

47.5 - 49.9 5.6 

50.0 - 54.9... 5.6 

55.0 - 59.9 

60.0 - 69.9 5.6 

70.0 ~ 79.9........ 5.6 

80,0 - 89.9 44.4 

90,0 - 99.9 11.1 

1.00 or iver 

Total. 100.0 100.0 100,0 



.9 
.9 

8.0 
6.2 
69.9 
5.3 
7.1 
1.7 



6.7 

3.3 
63.3 
23.4 

3.3 





.4 


9.3 


5.3 


3.4 


1.0 


73.7 


40.9 


9.3 


10.0 


2.5 


30.3 




2.5 




3.2 




.7 


.9 


.7 


.9 


.7 




2.8 




.7 



100.0 



100.0 



100,0 



Source: Compiled by Industry Reporting Unit from Questionnaires sent cut by 
Research. and Flanning Division, NRA - 8. Reporting Firms 



9312 



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TO HE USED 7ITH CAUTIOH 



-1001- 

TABLE 737 (b) 

'.'OMEN'S NECK7JEAR AND SCARF MANUFACTURING INDUSTRY 

CLASSIFIED WEEKLY EARNINGS FOR FACTORY EMPLOYEES, WEEK ENDING 
FEBRU RY 16, 1933 and 1935 BY OCCUPATIONS - EASTERN AREA (Union 
City) NEW JERSEY and other than NEW 
Y0R1 CITY 



Weekly 
earnings 



Cutters 
February 



1933 1935 



Operators 

Feb rue rv 



Pressers 



February 



Others 



Total 



_ February 7eiiT\iaTy_ 
"1933 1935"" 1933" 1935" 1933 ~ 1935 1933 193J 



Less than ".6.00, 



"; 6.00 


- 


7.99 




i 8,00 


- 


9.99 




$10.00 


- 


11.99 




$12.00 


- 


13.99 




'14.00 


- 


16.49 




016.50 


— 


18.99 




019. 00 


- 


21.49 




021.50 


- 


t^o «y 9 




£24.00 


- 


27.49 


1 


$27.50 


- 


29.99 




■$30.00 


- 


32.49 


2 


A 32.50 


- 


34.99 




035.00 


- 


37.49 




037.50 


- 


39.99 




540.00 


- 


42.49- 


2 


542.50 


- 


44.99 




045. OC 


and over 





1 
1 



5 


3 


2 


1 


S 


4 


10 


11 


14 


13 


4 


8 


2 


3 




1 



1 

3 

2 
2 

1 
2 
2 



1 


3 


1 


5 


2 




11 


1 


14 


1 




6 


' 2 ' 


9 


5 




18 ■ 


5 


§3 


6 


V' 


6 ■ 


' 21 2/ 
19 1 


•16 


26 


7 ' 


18 


39 


2 


4 • 


7 


20 


22 





3 


3 


9 


11 




1 ' 


1 


■ 3 


4 




2 


3 


3 


5 




2 




2 


1 



1/ 

2/ 



Total 



44 



pressers received minimum wages 
others received minimum wage 



44 



13 



63 



'63 125 125 



Source: Compiled by Industry Reporting Unit from Questionnaires 'sent oUt bjr 
Research and Planning Division, NRA - 4 Reporting Firms 



9313 



-1002- 

TO BE USED WITH CAUTION 

Table 737 (c) 

. WOMEN'S NECKWEAR AND SCARF 1ANUFACTURING IiJDUSTRY 
CLASSIFIED WEEKLY EARNINGS FOR FACTORY EMPLOYEES 
FOR A REPRESENTATIVE WEEK IN JANUARY OR FEBRUARY 1935 
BY OCCUPATIONS - LID WEST AND FAR WEST AREAS 



Weekly 

Earnings Cutters Henmers Operators Pressers Others Total 

Less than $6.00, . . l/ 1 25 26 

•>6.00 - 7.99 4 1 4 9 

8.00 - 9.99 1 6 7 

10.00 -11.99 2 4 3 9 

1-3.00-13.99 1 16 3 11 31 

14.00-16.49 1 2 20 13 43 79 

16.50-18.99 4 41 6 22 73 

19.00 - 21.49 26 2 2 30 

31.50 - 23.39 3 14 

34.00 - 27.49 2 13 

:7.50 - 29.99 1 1 

-.0.00 - 32.49 4 . 4 

-2.50 - 34.99.' 

5.00 - 37.49 5 . « .5 

Total 13 2 113 30 118 281 



PER CENT OF TOTAL 



Less than S6.00. ... 

$ 6£00 - 7.99 

8.00 - 9.99 

10.00 - 11,99 

12.00 - 13.93 5.6 

14.00- 16.49 5.6 100.0 

16.50 - 18.99 22.2 

19.00 - 21.49 

21.50 - 23.99 

34.00 - 27.49 11.1 

27.50 - 23.99 5.6 

30.00 - 32.49 22.2 

52.50 - 34.99 

15.00 - 57.49 27.7 

Total 100.0 100.0 



1/ These workers "ere cart time workers. 

SOURCE: Compiled by Industry Reporting Unit, from Questionnaires sent out by 
Research and Planning Division, NPA. 8 Reporting Firms 





3.3 


21.2 


9.5 


3.5 


3.3 


3.4 


5.2 


.9 




5.1 


2.5 


1.8 


13.3 


2.6 


5.2 


14.2 


10.0 


9.3 


11.0 


17.7 


45.4 


t 36.5 


28.1 


56 . 5 


20.0 


13.6 


26.0 


23.0 


6.7 


1.7 


10.7 


2.6 




.8 


1.4 






.8 


1.1 

.4 
1.4 

1.7 


100.0 


100.0 


100.0 


100.0 



9813 



Codo 
umber App roved Code 

.2. 1 EAI"SE A" p IE (11 Codes) 



-1CC3- 



Total 



Em.">l yees 
Thousands) 

309.2 



effective 

Date 



xx 21. 


:: 42. 


x 44. 


x 45. 


160. 


161. 


3C7. 


381. 


41-3 . 


436. 


L44. 



Leather Industry 

Luggage and Fancy Leather Jooda 

Boot and Shoo 

Saddlery Manufacturing 

Fur Trapping Contractors' Industry 

Fur Dressing and Fur Dyoing 

Stay Manufacturing 

Fur Dealing Trado 

Fasted Shoe Stock 

Fur Manufacturing Industry 

Shoe Pattern 



52. ) 


J 1-18-33 


17.0 


10-13-33 


206.0 


10-13-33 


3.3 


10-13-33 


1.0 


12-20-33 


5,2 


12-28-33 


.7 


3-8-34 


C- Q 


4-1 i-54 


.5 


5-13-34 


20.0 


5-28-34 


.5 


6_.5-.34 



Jcte; 



1 h istry 



x - PEA Substitution approved Por 
xx - EBA lode mere inclusive than PEA Substitution ''difference 
is mar? od) . 



931g 



iLS 733 
. I J MDUSTRY 



CLASSIFIED HOURLY 


EAEIIIHGS 


OF VYA 


GE-EARHERS 


117 THE LEATILjR 


IIIDU3 1 






BY BRAS 


CII OF IEDl 


rSTRY 


AITD SEX FOR IJ0V1 


iLSBER 1933 








Tanning, 


"Tot" 


al 


Hourly 


Cur 


&n&, 


,j 


elting 




All 


Leather 


Earnings 


Finishing. 






Others 


Indu 
Male 


stry_ 


(in cents) 


Kale"" 


Female 


Fale 


Female 


i ale 
3 


Female 


Female 


Under 26.0 


12 


1 


15 


1 


26.0 - 27.4 


21 


4 


- 








21 


4 


27.5 - 29.9 


9 


4 


1 




1 


2 


11 


6 


30.0 - 32.4 


63 


16 


8 




12 


3 


83 


19 


32.5 - 34.9 


1882 


29 


24 




5 


9 


1911 


38 


35.0 - 37.4 


696 


2522 


15 


131 


10 


259 


721 


2911 


37.5 - 39.9 


521 


611 


22 


31 


12 


47 


555 


689 


40.0 - 42.4 


7663 


281 


306 


14 


549 


39 


0518 


334 


42.5 - 44.9 


2453 


422 


92 


7 


141 


27 • 


2686 


456 


45.0 - 47.4 


4254 


260 


121 


12 


139 


9 


4514 


281 


47.5 - 49.9 


2005 


162 


54 


3 


74 


4 


2133 


169 


50.0 - 52.4 


3638 


111 


151 


5 


130 


2 


3919 


118 


52.5 - 54.9 


1688 


* 62 


63 


1 


97 


1 


1848 


64 


55.0 - 57.4 


2729 


37 


100 


1 


168 




2997 


38 


57.5 - 59.9 


1416 


18 


46 


- 


70 


1 


1532 


19 


60.0 - 64,9 


3143 


73 


197 


1 


237 


1 


3577 


75 


55.0 - 69.9 


2063 


3 


121 




135 


2 


2319 


5 


70.0 - 79.9 


3711 


14 


176 




336 


1 


4223 


15 


80.0 - 89.9 


2313 


6(2) 


70 




112 




2495 


6 


90.0 - 99.9 


809 


- 


16 




38 




863 




100,0 and over 


727 


- 


37 




50 




814 




Totals (1) 


41816 


4636 


1620 


207 


2319 


406< 8 >. 


45755 


5249 












Grand Total 


51 


,004 



(1) Totals in the sample. 

(2) Highest class interval in female column reads "80 and over''j it is in- 

cluded here in 80.0 - 89.9 for convenience in tabulating only. 

(3) Preliminary data only. 

Source: Y/ages, Hours and Employment in the Leather Industry, November Final, 
Jan. 15, 1934, Leather Code Authority. 



921S 



-1005- 
iLC 739 

12 T , . I1TD STRY 

CLAS L.Y .,. ] S ' ' - .3 IS THE LEATHER INDUSTRY 

BY BRA 'H 31 NDUSTRY A G OR DECE1UER 1933. 







Tanning, 










Total 


Hour ly 


Curr 


yingf 


Be 


'lting 




All 


Leather 


Darnj 


Lngs 

sentg ) 


I- inis 
Hale 


Female 






Ot 
Male 


;hers 
Female 


Industry 


(in c 


Hale 


Female 


Male 


Female 


Under 26.0 


4 












4- 




26.0 


- 27.4 












1 




1 


27.5 


- 29.9 


1 


1 




7 






1 


8 


30.0 


- 32.4 


42 


10 


9 


1 


2 


1 


53 


12 


32.5 


- 34.9 


1645 


7 


23 




16 


8 


1684 


15 


35.0 


- 37.4 


611 


1972 


30 


186 


23 


266 


669 


2424 


37.5 


- 39.9 


504 


607 


15 


24 


7 


23 


526 


654 


40.0 


- 42.4 


6927 


402 


363 


20 


589 


44 


7879 


466 


42.5 


- 44.9 


2493 


364 


79 


6 


135 


28 


2707 


39B 


45.0 


- 47.4 


5910 


293 


204 


11 


140 


18 


4254 


322 


47.5 


- 49.9 


2172 


152 


68 


7 


32 


9 


2322 


168 


50.0 


- 52.4 


3428 


81 


185 


4 


146 


6 


3759 


01 


52.5 


- 54.9 


2098 


49 


95 


1 


104 


6 


2297 


47 


55.0 


- 57.4 


2485 


46 


120 


1 


175 


1 


2780 


48 


57.5 


- 59.9 


1348 


53 


56 




77 




1481 


53 


60.0 


- 64.9 


2956 


63 


225 


1 


246 




3427 


64 


65.0 


- 69.9 


1973 


5 


148 




155 




2276 


5 


70.0 


- 79.9 


3718 


13 


213 




387 




4318 


13 


80.0 


- 89.9 


2301 


6 


67 




137 




2505 


6 


90.0 


- 99.9 


880 




15 




36 




931 


- 


100.0 


and oveY 


788 




28 




55 




871 




Totals 


(1) 


40284 


4115 


1943 


269 


2517 


411 


44744 


4795 














Grand Total 


49, 


539 



(1) Totals in the sample, 

(2) Highest upper class limit of female is ;, 80 and over." For convenience it 

is assumed to be "80 - 89.9." 

Source: Report on '.ages, Hours and Employment in the Leather Industry, Decem- 
ber, 1933 (Final report Feb. 21, 1934), Leather Code Authority. 



931S 



-ioo6- 

TAt LE 7U0 

LEATHER ilTDUSTRY 

CLASSIFIED IIOUPvLY EA X OF '..AGE-: IS III THE LEATHER IlTDUSTRY 
BY BR:u\CH OF I IDUSTRY AID SEX FOE MARCH 1934. 







Tanning, 










Total 


Hourly 


Currying, 


Be 


lting 




All 


Leather 


Earr 


Lings 
i ent s ) 


Finishing, 
l'.'ale Female 






Others 


Industry 


(in c 


Hale 


Female 


3 lal e 


Female 


Male 


Female 


Under 


• 26.0 


1 








1 




2 




26.0 


- 27.4 


1 








- 


2 


1 


'2 


27.5 


- 29.9 




1 








3 




4 


30.0 


- 32.4 


6 


3 


1 


2 




3 


'7 


'8 


32.5 


- 34.9 


5 


5 


18 




3 


18 


26 


23 


35.0 


- 37.4 


16 


2245 


8 


199 


4 


330 


28 


.2774 


37.5 


- 39.9 


14 


487 


5 


22 


- 


152 


19 


661 


40.0 


-42.4 


6590 


477 


401 


23 


734 


68 


7725 


568 


42,5 


- 44.9 


2063 


332 


92 


7 


171 


44 


2326 


383 


45.0 


- 47.4 


3719 


257 


182 


8 


214 


25 


4115 


290 


47.5 


-49.9 


2101 


125 


60 


4 


78 


5 


2239 


134 


50.0 


- 52.4 , 


3381 


136 


162 


•••9 


188 


8 


37*31 


153 


52.5 


- 54.9 


2282 


52 


108 


2 


86 


4 


2476 


58 


55.0 


- 57.4 


2316 * 


35 


114 




200- 


7 


2630 


42 


57.5 


- 59.6 


1522 


16 


62 




95 




1679 


16 


60.0 


- 64.9 


3073 


86 


204 




200 




35*62 


'86 


65.0 


- 09. 9 


2239 


9 


127 




155 


2 


2521 


11 


70.0 


- 79.9 


3489 


10 


163 




351 


2 


4003 


12 


80.0 


- 89.9 


2139 


3(2) 


35 




117 




2291 


' 3 


90.0 


- 99.9 


1063 




14 




34 




. . n'n 




100.0 


_md over 


646 




12 




46 




704 


' 


Tot s 


.Is (1) 


36G71 


4279 


1768 


276 


2757 

Grand 


673 

Total 

« 


41196 
46, 


5228 
424 



(1) Totals in the sample. 

(2) Highest upper class limit is "80 and over" in original data. For conven- 

ience it is here assumed to be "80 - 89.9". _ 

Source; Report on Wages, Hours and Employment in the Leather Industry, prelimin- 
ary larch 1934, Leather Code Authority. 



9213 



-1007- 

TABLOE 741 

LEATHER INDUSTRY 

CLASSIFIED HOURLY EAAFI1T P 3 OF 7AGE- EARNERS IN THE LE ,TKER INDUSTRY 
3Y 3RANCH 07 IiTDUSTHY AND SEX FOR JUNE, 1934 





rsLY 


: CURRY 


Ilk- ETC 


3ELT 


11 [G ALL 


OTHE. 


tS TOTAL LEaT 


HE?l Ii'BUSTRY 


HOI 


















EARN I 


I'TG-6 


: Kale 


Female 


Male 


Femrle 


Male Female 


Male 


Female 


(in cents) 


















Under 


36.0 


















26.0 


- 27.4 


















27.5 


-29.9 


















30.0 


- 32.4 


6 










1 


6 


1 


32.5 


- 34.9 


1,994 


14 


19 




17 


73 


2,030 


86 


35.0 


- 37.4 


604 


1,783 


10 


185 


6 


317 


620 


2, 234 


37.5 


- 39.9 


405 


577 


16 


25 


4 


107 


425 


709 ' 


40.0 


- 42.4 


6,275 


413 


299 


31 


817 


76 


7,390 


520 ' 


4j. 5 


- 44.9 


3,435 


381 


135 


11 


212 


51 


2,782 


453' 


45.0 


- 4-7.4 


5,89" 


225 


170 


8 


242 


35 


4,305 


259 


47.5 


- 49.9 


3,450 


193 


76 


3 


119 


24 


2,645 


220 ' 


50.0 


- 52.4 


3,573 


96 


156 


7 


171 


12 


3,900 


115 


52.5 


- 54.9 


2,308 


50 


83 


1 


73 


2 


2,469 


53 


55.0 


- 57.4 


2,495 


50 


142 


1 


200 


10 


2,837 


61 


57.5 


- 59.9 


1,697 


10 


72 


1 


113 


2 


1,882 


13 


60.0 


- 64.9 


3,179 


81 


247 


— 


294 


5 


3,720 


87 


65.0 


- 69. 9 


2, 217 


12 


138 


— 


163 


3 


2,518 


15 


70.0 


-79.9 


3,613 


13 


203 


— 


368 


4 


4,184 


17 


80.0 


- 89.9 


2,357 


5 


45 


— 


119 


5 


2,521 


11 


90.0 


- 99.9 


1, 136 


— 


11 


- 


33 


3 


1,170 


3 


100.0 


- over 


730 


- 


17 


- 


23 


13 


775 


13 




Totals!/ 41, 357 


3,903 


1,839 


273 2 


,934 


738 


46,180 


4,914 














Grand Tot 


al 51, 


094 



SOURCE: Code Authority Reports on Hours, Wages rnd Employment, September, 
1934. 

1/ Totals in the sample. 



9818 



-IOCS- 
TABLE 742 
LEATHER INDUSTRY 

CLASSIFIED HOURLY EARNINGS OF tfAC-E-EARNERS IN THE LEATHER INDUS- 
TRY BY BRANCH 0? INDUSTRY AHT SEX "OR SEPTEMBER 1934. 







Ta 


.nning, 








All 


Total 


Hourly 


Currying 


Be 


Iting 




others 


Leather 


Earnin 


nts) 


Fini 
Male. 


shing. 

Female 










Ind 

Male 


us try 


(in ce 


Male 


Female 


Male 


Female 


Fernal e 


Under 


26.0 


















26.0 - 


27.4 


















27.5 - 


29.9 


















30.0 - 


32.4 


















32.5 - 


3^.9 


1872 


11 


18 




7 


5 


1897 


16 


35.0 - 


37.4 


465 


1693 


7 


129 


4 


497 


476 


2319 


37.5 - 


TO O 


357 


.520 


7 


47 


- 


131 


364 


748' 


40.0 - 


42.4 


5457 


'436 


282 


52 


787 


111 


6526 


■ 579 


42.5 - 


44.9 


2262 


382 


118 


12 


229 


65 


2609 


459 


45.0 - 


49.4 


3429 


, 331 


166 


11 


264 


oo 


3859 


371 


47.5 - 


49.9 


2382 


142 


64 


4 


133 


18 


2579 


164 


50.0 - 


52. -x 


3353 


115' 


152 


5 


201 


O 

o 


3706 


128 


52.5 - 


54.9 


2412 


69 


61 


4 


113 


7 


2586 


80 


55.0 - 


57.4 


2478 


12 


133 


1 


190 


2 


2801 


15 


57.5 - 


RO o 


' . 1709 


19 


62 


3 


143 


1 


1914 


'23 


60.0 - 


64.9 


3141 


73 


233 




276 


3 


3655 


76 


65.0 - 


69.9 


2151 


18 


153 




191 




2500 


18 


70.0 - 


79.9 


3542 




207 




369 




4118 


5 


80.0 - 


39.9 


2268 


o 


' 46 




141 




2455 


9 


90.0 - 


OQ O 


1036 




10 




45 




1091 




100.0 i 


3ver 


693 




16 




24 


(I 


733 




Totals 


(1) 


39007 


3835 


1745 


248 


3117 
Grand 


928 • 
Total 


■i3869 
48,880 


5011 



(1) Totals in the sample. 

Source: Report on .Wages, Hours and Employment in the Leather Ind.ustry; 
September 1934 "by Leather Code Authority, November 28, 1934. 



9818 



-1009- 

TABLE 743 

LEATHER INDUSTRY 

CLASSIFIED HOURLY EARNINGS OF TAGE-E.ENEES IN ITHE LEATHER INDUSTRY 
3Y 3RANCH OF INDUSTRY AND SEX FOR MARCH, 1935 







TA 


EIING 












• 


HOURLY 




CUR 


RYING 


BELTING 


ALL ( 


) THEE Si/ 


TOTAL 


LEATHER 


EARNI NG-S : 


PI11I SHING 










INDUSTRY 


( c en t s 


) 


Ma le 


Female 


Mai e 


Female 


Male 


Female 


Male 


Female 


under 


26.0 


















26.0 - 


27.4 


















27.5 - 


29.9 


















30.0 - 


32.4 










1 




1 




32.5 - 


34.9 


1,470 


9 


16 




' 23 


4 


1,509 


13 


35.0 - 


37.4 


451 


2,035 


6 


164 


7 


559 


464 


2,758 


37.5 - 


39.9 


547 


453 


20 


38 


1 


230 


568 


771 


40.0 - 


42.4 


5,675 


475 


277 


47 


952 


116 


5,904 


638 


42.5 - 


44.9 


3,323 


396 


143 


37 


259 


37 


2,725 


470 


45.0 - 


47.4 


3,792 


311 


161 


12 


321 


40 


4,274 


362 


47.5 - 


49.9 


2,538 


242 


67 


15 


146 


27 


2,751 


284 


50.0 - 


52.4 


3,832 


144 


183 


7 


250 


30 


4,265 


181 


52.5 - 


54.9 


2,686 


83 


75 


4 


131 


5 


3,893 


92 


55.0 - 


57.4 


2, 646 


28 


115 


2 


217 


5 


2,979 


35 


57.5 - 


59.9 


1,936 


26 


72 


1 


101 


4 


3, 159 


31 


60.0 - 


64.9 


3,783 


91 


253 




237 


1 


4,323 


94 


65.9 - 


69.9 


2,603 


25 


143 




311 


1 


3,056 


26 


7 0.0 - 


79.9 


3,803 


12 


237 




438 




4,478 


12 


80.0 - 


89.9 


2,623 


7 


53 




121 




2,797 


7 


90.0 - 


99.9 


1,265 




13 




3P 




1,316 




100.0 - 


and 


953 




16 




37 




1,016 




over 



















Totals^/ 



42,985 4,337 1,852 



377 3,641 1,059 48,478 5,773 
Grand ?otal 54,251 



SOURCE: Report on wages, hours and employment in the Leather Industry, March, 
1935 Dy the Leather Code Authority. 

_l/ All others includes insoles and counters, cut soles, hat 

&. cap welting, dealers and heels. 
2/ Totals in the sample. 



TABLE 744 
BOOT AND SHOE MANUFAC TUBING INDUSTRY 
APPROXIMATION (a) OF AVERAGE EARNINGS PER HOUR 
WEEK ENDING OCTOBER 15, 1934 



In Cities 
of over 
250,000 


In 
of 

to 


Cities 

20,000 
250,000 


In Cities 
Towns under 
20,000 


Average 

for 
State 





Eor Hales 




Massachusetts 


58.8 


New Hamokhire 


_ 


Maine 


_ 


New York 


61.7 


Ohio 


58.6 


Pennsylvania 


59.9 


Wisconsin 


59.7 


Missouri 


61.8 


Illinois 


56.5 



High 
Low 



61.8 
56.5 



59.30 

64.4 

53.2 

58.2 

53.7 

45.6 

56.8 

50.3 

49.4 



64.4 
45.6 



54.4$* 

49.2 

49.5 

62.0 

48.1 

45.1 

50.6 

49.3 

48.9 



62.0 
45.1 



57,50 

58.7 

49.7 

61.4 

54.2 

47.4 

56.5 

52.2 

50.5 



61.4 

47.4 



For Females 



Massachusetts 


43.7 


Nov; Hanrp shire 


_ 


Maine 


_ 


New York 


42.6 


Ohio 


42.6 


Pennsylvania 


45.2 


Wisconsin 


,43.7 


Missouri 


:42.7 


Illinois 


39.7 



High 
Lot/ 



45.2 
39.7 



43. 30 

49.8' 

43.5 

41.6 

38.7 

35.7 

39.0 

34.6 

36.9 



49.8 
34.6 



40. 60 

38.4 

38.8 

47.1 

34.9 

34.5 

37.5 

35.7 

36.8 



47.1 
34.5 



42.40 

45.0 

38.9 

44/9 

39.3 

35.9 

41.0 

37.7 

37.4 



45.0 
35.9 



(a) Approximation computed by means of weighted averages of the mid- 
points of each hourly earning interval in the distributions by 
locality. J 



Source: 



Tabulations by the Bureau of the Census of reports submitted b- 
members oi the industry. National Recovery Administration, 
Division of Review, "Final Report of the Survey Committee on 
the operation of the Code for the Boot and Shoe Manufacture 
Industry" July 16, 1935. 



9818 



-1011- 



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-1015- 

Table No. 17 

PERCENTAGE DISTRIBUTION OF THE NUMBER OP MALE EMPLOYES 
BY AVERAGE HOURLY EARNING WAGE GROUPS , SEGREGATED BY THE 
POPULATION CLASSIFICATIONS PRESCRIBED IN THE CODE, FOR 
EACH OF THE PRINCIPAL SHOE PRODUCING STATES, BASED ON 
DATA FURNISHED BY MEMBERS OF THE INDUSTRY FOB ONE WEEK 

IN OCTOBER, I93U 



71 



Percentage of Employee Earning, Per Hour 



In Cities of over 
250,000, including 
18,587 Employees 

Massachusetts 

New York 

Ohio 

Pennsylvania 

Wisconsin 

Missouri 

Illinois 

In Cities of 20,000 
to 250,000, includ- 
ing 23 ,413 Employes 



Less than 
40^ 



19-37* 
18.20 
15.46 
14.31 

9.97 
15.04 
20.13 



40# to 

5<¥ 



19.65* 

18.04 
22.49 
20.37 
23.27 
14.28 
16.19 



Massachusetts 




14.98* 


20.34 
16.49 


New Hampshire 




11.54 


Maine 




27-98 


20.90 


New York 




15.32 
24.15 


18. 96 


Ohio 




22.45 


Pennsylvania 




43.27 


29.68 


Wisconsin 




12.93 
27.74 


26.68 


Missouri 




25.21 


Illinois 




36.16 


20.79 


In Cities and Towns 


of 






Less than 20,000, Includ- 






ing 43,840 Enroloves 









* 



50^ to 

60* 



15.29* 

14.90 

19.36 

20.05 
19.11 

14.96 
9.15 



601 to 
7<V 



19.70* 


18.82* 


15.44 


15.94 


23.51 


11.95 


23.32 


18. 71 


21.98 


16.07 


15.39 


8.46 


19.75 


20.09 


27.21 


12.24 


23.05 


13.51 



Over 
JQL 



22.71* 


22.98? 


11.98 


36.88 


17.46 


25.23 


I8.07 


27.20 


19-38 


28.27 


25.22 


30.50 


46.48 


8.05 



26.16* 

40.59 
15.66 
23.69 

15.35 

3.20 

20.55 

7.60 

6.49 



Massachusetts 


24.87* 


New Hampshire 


41.13 


Maine 


37.07 


New York 


9.31 


Ohio 


48.34 


Pennsylvania 


Wisconsin 


29.30 


Missouri 


31.38 


Illinois 


32.89 



21.57* 


19.77* 


15.69* 


18.10* 


19.18 
24.04 


17.17 


11.00 


11.52 


16.55 


11.14 


11.20 


18.10 


20.13 


20.84 


31.62 


26.02 


20.15 


12.11 


5.79 


24.96 


14.48 


7.12 


5.10 


25.51 


21.66 


14.26 


9.27 


26.95 


20.98 


13.40 


7.29 


26.73 


21.08 


13.14 


6.16 



9818 



-1016- 

Table Ho. 16 

PERCENTAGE DISTRIBUTION 07 SI NUMBER 07 7EMALE EMPLOYES 
BY AVERAGE HOUELT EARNING 1 AGE GROUPS . SEGREGATED BT THE 
POPULATION CLASSIJI CATIONS PRESCRIBED IN THE CODI, TOR 
EACH 07 TEE PRINCIPAL SHOE PRODUCING STATES. BASED 01 
DATA 7UBNISHED BT MEMBERS 07 THE INDUSTRY TOR ONE IEEE 

IN OCTOBER, 1934 



72 



In Cities of over 
250,000, includii* 
13.573 Employes 

Massachusetts 

New York: 

Ohio 

Pennsylvania 

Wisconsin 

Missouri 

Illinois 

In Cities of 20,000 
to 250,000. includ- 
ing 18,92? Employes , 

Massachusetts 

New Hampshire 

Maine 

New York 

Ohio 

Pennsylvania 

Wisconsin 

Missouri 

Illinois 

In Cities and Towns of 
Less than 20,000, in- 
eluding 34 .150 Employes , 



Less than 



25.67* 

35.3p 

26.14 

28.99 
19.84 
31.06 

35. 9* 



Percentage of Employes Earning, Per Hour 
35* to 40* to 



26.26* 

18.14 

40.51 

31.97 

40.52 

58.44 
40.89 
67.21 
54.32 



Massachusetts 


35.61* 
48.3O 


New Hampshire 


Maine 


46.52 


New York 


18.14 


Ohio 


64.64 


Pennsylvania 


68.90 


Wisconsin 


51. 81 


Missouri 


58.82 


Illinois 


53.62 



22.28* 
23.19 
21.99 
20.03 

21.65 
16.71 
13.30 



21.65* 

i3.ll 

15.82 

23.26 

25.48 

25.23 

23.51 

21.28 

22.94 



18.02* 

12.16 

19.06 

13.29 
19.76 
21.73 
39.51 



*5# t« 



13.27* 

10.51 

11.99 
10.90 

17.67 

11.13 

5.42 



Over 
_59jL 



20.76^ 

18.84 

18.82 

26.79 

21.08 

19.37 

5.83 



17.9** 


13.14* 


21.01* 


12.57 


12.46 


^3-72 


13.29 

14.87 


5.06 


2502 


l3-*5 


16.45 


16.84 


10.02 


7.14 


7.79 


5.38 


3.I6 


18.02 


6.52 


9.06 


6.70 


2.46 


2.33 


10.43 


7.09 


5.22 



21.69* 


17.02* 


9-*l* 


15-87* 


19. ^7 


13.00 


8.60 


10.63 


21.28 


11.05 


8.76 


12.39 


13-64 


15.85 


16.53 


35.84 


18.69 


10.42 


3.03 

4.21 


3.22 


15.52 


7.91 


3.46 


18.98 


13.03 


8.43 


7.75 


19. 1* 


12.42 


5.32 


3.70 


20.15 


13.27 


6.89 


6.07 



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9818 







-1019- 








£ 




Table No. 22 








Week Ended 


Average Hourly 

Total Regular 

ill lactory 

So- fta- 

ployes ployes 


Earnings 
Office 

Em- 
ploye a 


Average Weekly 1 
Total Begular 
ill Jactory 
lb- lb- 
ploy e s ployes 


arcings 

Office 
Em- 
ployes 


January 12. 19"V5 






Males 
ill population groups, 


56. Iff 


56,9f 


57-V 


$20.06 


$20.15 


$23.13 


Cities of orer 250,000 


60.9 


61.8 


56.3 


21.89 


21.94 


22.84 


Cities, 20.000 to 250,000 


58-5 


60.3 


57.9 


20.35 


20.73 


23.20 


Cities, Towns under 20,000 


53* 


53,7 


6O.3 


19. & 


193^ 


24.48 


Six Southern States 


46. 5 


46.9 


51.0 


16.40 


16.36 


20.83 


Females 
ill population groups, 


39.7 


39-9 


42.1 


14.04 


14.00 


16.70 


Cities of over 250,000 


42.5 


42.4 


43.9 


15-64 


15.41 


17.53 


Cities, 20,000 to 250,000 


40.7 


40.9 


41.7 


14.09 


14.02 


16.42 


Cities Towns under 20,000 


38.3 


38.7 


41.3 


13.51 


13.60 


16.16 


Six Southern States 


35-3 


35.8 


34.9 


12.14 


12.22 


14.83 



00 



Week Ended 



September 15. 19l4 














kales 

ill population groups, 


56.1# 


56.9* 


57.5* 


$19.06 


$19.05 


$22.82 


Cities of over 250,000 


60.6 


61.4 


56.9 


20.04 


19.94 


22.76 


Cities, 20,000 to. 250,000 


58.8 


59-2 


57.8 


19.49 


19.43 


22.45 


Cities, Towns under 20,000 


53-7 


5^-7 


60.1 


I8.83 


18.89 


23.88 


Six Southern States 


45.8 


46.2 


50.4 


14.50 


14.44 


20.02 


7esales 
ill population groups, 


40.4 


40.5 


42.2 


13.04 r 


12.86 


16.24/ 


Cities of over 250,000 


43.2 


43.2 


44.0 


14.37 


13.87 


17.76 


Cities, 20,000 to 250,000 


41.6 


41.8 


41.5 


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12.89 


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io4o- 
Table 746 

Boot and Shoe Manufacturing Industry 
Average Hourly and Average Weekly Earnings, by Sex and Population Groups, 1934 and 1935 

Average Hourly Earnings Average Weekly Earnings 
Total Regular Office Total Eegular Office 
All Factory Em- 
Em- Xm- ployea 
ployes ployea 



9313 



All 



Week Ended 
January 12. 1915 

Males 
All population groups, 



Factory Em- 
En- ployes 
ployes ployes 



56. 14 56. bf 
60.9 6l. 8 



Cities of over 250,000 

Cities, 20,000 to 250,000 58.5 6O.3 

Cities, Towns under 20,000 53. 4 53.7 

Six Southern States 46-5 46-9 

Females 

All population groups, 39. 7 39 • 9 

Cities of over 250,000 42-5 42. 4 

Cities, 20,000 to 250,000 40.7 40-9 

Cities Towns under 20,000 38.3 38.7 



Six Southern States 

Week Ended 
September 15, 1934 

Male 8 
All population groups, 



35-3 35.8 



56. 1# 56.9* 
60.6 6l.4 



Cities of over 250,000 

Cities, 20,000 to 250,000 58.8 59-2 

Cities, Towns under 20,000 53.7 54.7 

Sir Southern States 45.8 46.2 

Female s 

All population groups, 40.4 U0.5 

Cities of over 250,000 U3.2 43.2 

Cities, 20,000 to 250,000 1*1.6 4l.8 

Cities, Towns under 20,000 39. 39.2 



57. 14 

56.3 

57-9 

6O.3 

51.0 

42.1 

U3.9 
Ul.7 

41.3 

3U.9 



57- 5# 

56.9 

57.8 

60.1 

50.4 

42.2 
44.0 

41.5 
41.3 
37.8 



$20.06 
21.89 

20.35 

19.34 

16.40 

l4.o4 
15.64 
14.09 
13.51 

12.14 



$19.06 
20.04 

19.49 

18.83 
14.50 

I3.O4 

14-37 
13.07 
12.72 

10.53 



$20.15 $23,13 

21.94 22.84 

20.73 23.20 

19j4 24.48 

I6.36 20.83 

i4.oo 16.70 

15.41 17.53 

14.02 16.42 

13.60 16.16 

12.22 14.83 



$19.05 $22.82 

19.94 22.76 

19.43 22.45 
18.89 23.88 

14.44 20.02 



12.86 

13-87 
12.89 
12.68 



16.24 
17.76 

15.93 

15.26 



Six Southern States 35-5 tf-0 37-8 10.53 10.57 13-36 

Source: Based on tabulations of the Bureau of the Census from reports of 

approximately 550 establishments. National Recovery Administration 
Division of Review. Report of the Survey Committee on the operation 
of the Code for the Boot and Shoe Manufacturing Industry, July 16, 
1935. 






9818 



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-lQlfl- 
Table 749 

Boot and Shoe Manufacturing Industry 

PERCENTAGE DISTRIBUTION OF THE NUMBER OF MALE EMPLOYS 
BY AVERAGE HOUHLT EARNING WAGE GEOUPS , SEGREGATED BY THE 
POPULATION CLASSIFICATIONS PRESCRIBED IN THE CODE, JOB 
EACH OF THE PRINCIPAL SHOE PRODUCING STATES, BASED ON 
DATA FURNISHED BY MEMBERS OF THE INDUSTRY FOR ONE WEEK 

IN OCTOBER, 193U 



Percentage of Employes Earning. Per Hour 



In Cities of over 
250,000, including 
18.587 Employees 

Massachusetts 

New York 

Ohio 

Pennsylvania 

Wisconsin 

Missouri 

Illinois 

In Cities of 20,000 
to 250,000, includ- 
ing ZS ,411 Employes 



Less than 
40* 



19-37* 
16.20 
.1*6 



S: 



31 
9-97 

15. Oh 
20.13 



Massachusetts 


14.98* 


New Hampshire 


11.54 


Maine 


27-96 


New York 


15.32 
24.15 


Ohio 


Pennsylvania 


^3.27 


Wisconsin 


12.93 
27.7* 


Missouri 


Illinois 


36.16 



In Cities and Towns' of 
Less than 20,000, Includ- 
ing 1»3,840 Employes 



Massachusetts 


24.87* 


New Hampshire 


hi. 13 


Maine 


37.07 


New York 


9.31 


Ohio 


is. 34 


Pennsylvania 


Wisconsin 


29.30 


Missouri 


31.38 


Illinois 


32.89 



Uo# to 
5<¥ 



19.65* 
16.04 

22.49 

20.37 
23.27 

14.28 
16.19 



20. 3ty 

16.49 

20.90 

18. 96 

22.45 

29.68 

26.68 

25.21 

20.79 



21.57* 

w.is 

24.04 
18.10 
26.02 
24.96 
25.51 
26.95 
26.73 



50^ to 



15.29* 
14.90 

19.36 
20.05 

19.11 

14.96 
9.15 



19.70* 
15.44 

23.51 
23.32 
21.98 
15.39 
19.75 
27,. 21 
23.05 



6cy to 
70* 



22.71* 
II.08 
17.46 
18.07 

19.38 
25.22 

46.46 



18.82* 

15.9 1 * 

11.95 

18. 71 
16.07 
8.46 
20.09 
12.24 
13.51 



19.77* 


15.69* 


17.17 


11.00 


16.55 


11.14 


20.13 


20.84 


20.15 


12.11 


14.48 


7.12 


21.66 


14.26 


20.98 


13.40 


21.08 


13.14 



Over 
JSL 



22.38$ 
36.88 

25.23 
27.20 
28.27 
30.50 
8.05 



26.16* 

40.59 
15.66 
23.69 

15.35 
3.20 

20.55 
7.60 
6.U9 



18.10* 
11.52 
11.20 
31.62 

5.79 
5.10 

9.27 
7.29 

6.16 



Source 



96 16 



Based on tabulations of the Bureau of the Census from reports sub- 
mitted by members of the Industry. National Recovery Administration 
Division of Review. Report of the Survey Committee on the operation 
of the Code for the Boot and Shoe Manufacturing Industry, July 16, 
1935. 



-1044- 

Table 750 
Boot and Shoe Masxrfacturing Industry 

PERCENTAGE DISTRIBUTION 01 SI NUMBER OF JEMALE EMPLOYES 
BT A7ERAGE HOURLY EARNING I AGE GROUPS , SEGREGATED BY TBI 
POPULATION CLASSI7I CATIONS FB1SCRIBKD II THE CODE, JOB 
EACH 07 TBS PRINCIPAL SHOE PRODUCING STATES, BASXD 01 
DATA JURNISHED BT MEMBERS OJ BE INDUSTRY TOE 013 

IB OCTOBER, 1934 



In Cities of orer 


Lass than 


35# to 
404 


40/ to 


^ ts 

«5<¥ 


Over 
50* 


250,000, including 








13.573 Employes 












Massachusetts 


25.675s 


22.2851 


18.0256 


13.2751 


20. 7# 


New York 


35.30 


23.19 


12.16 


10.51 


18.84 


Ohio 


28.14 


21.99 


19.06 


11.99 


18.82 


Pennsylvania 


28.99 
19.84 


20.03 


13.29 


10.90 


26.79 


Wisconsin 


21.65 


19.76 


17.67 


21.08 


Missouri ' 


31.06 


16.71 


21.73 


11.13 


19.37 


Illinois 


35.2+ 


13.30 


39.51 


5-42 


5.83 


In Cities of 20,000 












to 250,000, includ- 












ing 18,928 Employes 












Massachusetts 


26.2656 


21.6556 


17.9M 


13M 


21.0156 


New Hampshire 


18.14 


i3.ll 


12.57 


12.46 


^3.72 


Maine 


40.51 


15.82 


13.29 

14.87 


5.06 


2502 


New York 


31.97 
40.52 
58.44 
40.89 


23.26 


13.45 


16.45 


Ohio 


25. 4* 


16.84 


10.02 


7.14 


Pennsylvania 


25.23 


7.79 


5.38 


3.16 


Wisconsin 


23.51 


18.02 


8.52 


9.06 


Missouri 


67.21 


21.28 


6.70 


2.48 


2.33 


Illinois 


5^.32 


22.94 


10.43 


7.09 


5.22 


In Cities and Towns of 












Less than 20,000, in- 












cluding 34 .150- Employes 












Massachusetts 


35.6l5f 
48.30 


21.6956 


17.0256 


9.W 


15.8756 


New Hampshire 


19.^7 


13.00 


8.60 


10.63 


Maine 


46.52 


21.28 


11.05 


8.76 


12.39 


New York 


18.14 


13-64 


15-85 


16.53 


35.84 


Ohio 


64.64 


18.69 


10.42 


3.03 

4.21 


3.22 


Pennsylvania 


68.90 


15.52 


7.91 


3.46 


Wisconsin 


51. 81 


18.98 


13.03 


8.43 


7.75 


Missouri 


58.82 


19.7* 


12.42 


5.32 


3.70 


Illinois 


53.62 


20.15 


13.27 


6.89 


6.07 



Source: Based on tabulations, of the Bureau of the Census from reports sub- 

raitted by members of the industry. National Recovery Administration 
Division of Review. Report of the Survey Committee on the operation 
of the Code for the Boot and Shoe Manufacturing Industry, July 16, 

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LE 759 

HffilfiCSSIlTG A ._; lEEI 3 I 1 STRY 
OLASSIHIID VC.2KLX HOURS 0? WORK j?03 WAS- BARKERS, :r.K 03" SEPT 15, 1933 



ALL HEPOHTi:o"LSTAPLIS}L.a::gs' (c) " 



Lietropolitan Outside Number of Per Cent Cumulative 

ITev/ York (a) Few York Wage of Wage Percent of 

City ( b) Earners Earners Wage Earners 



Hour: 


3 Workec 
)Urs or 3 ess 




" Humb 


er 








20 lu 


275 




9 


284 


12.4 


12.4 


20.1 


- 30 


217 




13 


230 


10.1 


22. 5 


30.1 


- 35 


202 




6 


208 


9.1 


31.6 


35.1 


- 40 


1144 




160 


1304 


57. 1 


88.7 


40.1 


- 45 


151 




7 


158 


S.8 


95.5 


45.1 


- 50 


30 




2 


38 


1.7 


97.2 


50.1 


- 60 


4C 




— 


40 


1.3 


99.0 


Over 


60 


IS 




4 


23 


1.0 


100.0 




Total 


2084 




201 


2285 


100. c 





(a) 31 establishments reporting 

(b) 10 " " 

(c) 41 N I" 

Source: I\T,R.A. questionnaire returns. Tabulation by the Bureau of the Census for 
the national Recovery Administration Division of Research and Planning 
Oct. 31, 1935. 



9818 



~io65~ 



TABLE 760 

Fur Dressing and Dyeing Industry 

Classified Hourly Earnings of Wage Earners, 

Week of Sept. 15, 1933 



Metropolitan Outside All Re-porting; Establis hme nts (c) 



New York (a) New York Number of 



of 



Curnu- 



City (b) Wage Earners Wage Earners lative 



Hourly Earnings 
Cents per Hour 



Number 



Number 



<?o of 

Wage 
Earners 



Under 20 cents - 
20 - 24.9 

25-29.9 7 

30-34.9 149 

35 - 39.9 149 

40 - 49.9 217 

50 - 59.9 421 

60 - 79.9 427 

80 - 99.9 123 

1.00 and over 591 

Total 2084 



2 

2 

6 

1 

53 

26 

61 

38 

12 

201 



2 
9 

155 
150 
270 
447 
488 
151 
605 
2285 



0.1 


0.1 


.4 ' 


.5 


6.7 


7.2 


6.6 


13.8 


11.8 


25.6 


19.6 


45.2 


21.4 


66.6 


7.0 


73.6 


26.4 


100.0 



100.0 



Source: N.R.A. Questionnaire Returns. Tabulation by the Bureau of the 
Census for the National Recovery Administration Division of 
Research and Planning. Oct. 31, 1933. 

(a) 31 establishments reporting 

(b) 10 establishments reporting 

(c) 41 establishments reporting 



9818 



-1066- 



IA3LS 76I 

Pur Sianufacturing Industry-Retail Par Trr.de 

CLASSIFIED WEEKLY HOURS 0? T 70PJ: FOR FACTORY *7AGE EARilERS 

3Y >2SI0K 
Representative Week of October, 1932. 



Weel: 


ly "ours 


Eastern 


Southern 


Lid-western 


Western 


All- 






States 


States 


States 


States 


States 


20 hou 


rs or less 


3 


2 


9 


1 


15 


20.1 - 


25 . 


4 


1 


7 


1 


13 


25 .^1 - 


30 ' . 


2 


- 


1 


2 


5 


30. -1 - 


35 , 


2 


- 


12 


1 


15 


35 ..1 - 


40 


12? 


- 


50 


6 


184 


40.-1 - 


45 • 


37 


4 


106 


25 


172 


45,1 - 


50 ■ 


62 


23 


130 


33 


248 


50:1 - 


55 ■ 


11 


23 


65 


- 


99 


55;1 - 


60 • 


2 


4 


10 


- 


16 


60 or i 


no re 


- 


8 


17 


- 


25 




Total 


251 


65 


407 


69 


792 



Number of 

Establishments 



67 



160 



Source: N.B..A. questionnaire returns. Tabulation by the Bureau of the 
Census for the national Recovery Administration, Division of 
Research and Planning, iiarch 2, 1934. 



)318 



-1067- 

TA3LS 762 
Far Liaivufacturing Industry-Wholesale 
CLASSIFIED WEEKLY HOURS 01 WORK FOR FACTORY WAGE EAR1IERS 
Payroll vreek Representative of C-ctaber, 1932 



nOurs 

Worked Number 



20 liours or less IV 

20.1 - 25 1 

25.1 - 30 8 

30.1 - 55 14 

35.1 - 40 103 

40.1 - 45 43 

45.1 - 50 8 

50.1-55 5 



55.1 - 60 5 

Over 60 4 

Total 213 



Source: i'.R.A. questionnaire returns. 23 concerns reporting. 

Tabulation "by the Eureau of the Census for the National 
Recovery Administration, Division of Research and Planning, 
Larch 2, 1934. 



9818 



~io6s- 

TABLE 763 

Fur Manufacturing Industry-Eetp.il Fur Trade 

CLASSIFIED HOUELY EARKIiIGS OF FACTORY WAGS EARNERS 

3Y HEGIOE 

Eepresentative Week of October, 1932. 



ffourly Earnings 


Eastern 


Southern 


Llid-tfe stern 


Western 


All 


(cents) 


States 


States 


States 


States 


Sta/tcs 


Under 20 cents 


- 


13' 


13 


21 


47 


20 - 24.9 


6 


5 


13 


- 


24 


25 - 29.9 


10 


13 


44 


5 


72 


30 - 34.9 


11 


17 

-4 


48 


5 


81 


35 - 39.9 


29 . 


4. 


43 


6 


82 


40 - 44.9 


26 


2 


40 


7 


73 


45 - 49.9 


23 


- 


39 


7 


69 


50 - 54.9 


15 


1 


51 


4 


71 


55 - 59.9 


9 


1 


18 


4 


32 


60 -, 63.9 


16 


-' 


25 


4 , 


45 


70 - 79.9 


16 


4 


24 


1 


45 


80 - 89.9 


14 


2 


13 


2 


31 


90 - 99.9 


24 


1 


10 


- 


35 


100 or more 


52 


2 


2G 


3 


83 


Total 


251 


65 


407 


69 


792 



Humber of 

Establishments 62 



67 



18 



160 



Source: I7.E.A. questionnaire returns. Tabulation by tiie Bureau of the Census 
for the national Recovery Administration, Division of Research and 
Planning. March 2, 1334. 
(a) See other tables for percentage distributions -and for comparisons 
vith 1329 and 1933. 



3818 



-1Q67- 

TABLE 7^2 
Par Llanufacturing Industry-Wholesale 

CLASSIFIED WEEKLY "OURS Or WORK POS FACTORY WAGE EARIIERS 
Payroll vree]c Representative of 0-cta.Der, 1932 



Hours 

Worked , ITrj/iber 

20 hours or less 1? 

20.1 - 25 1 

25.1 - 30 8 

30.1 - 35 14 



o 



5.1 - 40 103 



40.1 - 45 48 

45.1 - 50 8 

50.1'- 55 5 

55.1 - 60 5 

Over 60 4 

Total 213 



Source: IT.R.A. questionnaire returns. 23 concerns reporting. 

Tabulation by the Bureau of the Census for the National 
Recovery Administration, Division of Research and Planning, 
Larch 2, 1934. 



9818 



~io6g~ 

TA3LE 763 

Fur manufacturing Industry-Retail Fur Trade 

CLASSIFIED HOURLY EARFI1IGS OF FACTORY WAGS EARNERS 

3Y REGIOi: 

Representative Xleeh of October, 1932. 



Hourly Earnings Eastern Southern hid-~estem 

(cents) States States States 



Under 20 cents 


— 


13 


13 


20 - 24.9 


6 


5 


13 


25 - 29.9 


10 


13 


.44 


30 - 34.9 


11 


17 


43 


35 - 39.9 


29 


4 


43 


40 - 44.9 


26 • 


.. . . 2 


40 


45 - 49.9 


23 


- 


39 


50 - 54.9 


15 


1 


51 


55 - 59.9 


9 


1 


18 


60 - 69.9 


16 


- 


25 


70 - 79.9 


16 


4 


24 


80 - 89.9 


14 


2 . 


13 


90 - 99.9 


24 


1 


■ 10 


100 or more 


52 


2 


26 


Total 


251 


65 


407 



Western 
States 


All 
States 


21 


47 


- 


24 


5 


72 


5 


• 81 


6 


82 


7 


75 


7 


69 


4 


. 71 


4 


. 32 


4 


45 


c 

1 


45 


2 


31 



3 
69 



00 



83 



ITuraber of 

Establishments 62 



i: 



67 



18 



160 



Source: F.R.A. questionnaire returns. Tabulation by the Bureau of the Census 
for the national Recovery Administration, Division of Research and 
Planning. i.Iarch 2, 1954. 
(a) See other tables for percentage distributions and for comparisons 
•■ith 1929 and 1933. 



9818 



-io69- 



TABLE 76U 
Par tlanufacturing Industry- Wholesale Fur Trade 
Distribution of Average Hourly Earnings of Factory Workers, By Region 

Representative Week in October 1932. 



Y.exi York 



Hourly Darnings 
(Cents) 



kinneapolis 

& 
St. Paul 



Numb e 3 



Under 20 
20 - 29.9 
30 - 33,9 
40 - 49.9 
50 - 53.9 
60 - 63.3 
70 - 73.3 
80 - 89.9 
90 - 99.9 
100 and over 



Total 



3 

9 

24 

130 

174 



1 
8 
7 
1 
3 



20 



Number of Establishments 



Miscellaneous 



of Workers 



1 
6 
7 



19 



Total 



5 
1 
9 

15 
8 

12 
9 

24 
130 
213 



23 



Source : U.S.A. questionnaire returns, national Recovery Administration, 
Division of Research and Planning, Derived from "Report and Recon 
nendations in Wages and Hours in Fur Manufacturing by the Special 
Fur Commission" ;■ prepared by Paul Abelson, Willard E. Atkins, and 
H. La Rue Erain, Jan. 22, 1935. 



-RO- 



TABLE 765 



TO BL USED WITH CAUTION 



FUR MANUFACTURING INDUSTRY 
DISTRIBUTIONS OF AVEHAC-E HOURLY RATES FOR FACTORY 
WORKERS FT THE FUR TRADE AS SHOWN 3Y CENSUS DATA FOR REPRE- 
SENTATIVE WEEK FT OCTOBER, 1932, AND BY SPECIAL FUR COM- 
MISSION DATA, WEEK' OF SEPTEMBER 24-29, 1934. 



NUMBER 



PER OBIT 







Non-Comulative 


Cumulai 


,ive 












(less than basis) 


1932 




1932 


1933 


1932' 




1934 


census 


:Commis- 


Census 


Commis- 


Census 




Commis- 


(a) 


:sion. 
: (b) 


(a) 


sion. 

00 


(a) 




sion. 

(b) 



Under 20rf ' 
20-29.9 
30-39.9 
40-49.9 
50-59.9 
60-69.9 
70-79.9 
80-89.9 
*90-S9.9 
100 and over 
TOTAL 



47 


— 


4.7 


- 


4.7 


101 


14 


10 . 


.7 


14,7 


164 


131 


16.3 


6.6 


31.0 


153 


292 


15.2 


14.7 


46.2 


118 


222 


11.7 


11.2 


57.9 


53 


169 


5.3 


8.5 


63, 2 


57 


165 


5.7 


8.3 


63.9 


40 


100 


■ 4.0 


5.0 


72.9 


59 


51 


5.9 


2.6 


78.8 


213 


839 


21.2 


42.4 


100.0 


1005 


1,983 


100.0 


100. c 


100.0 



.7 
7.3 

22.0 
33.2 
41.7 
50.0 
55.0 
57.6 
100.0 
10C.0 



Sources: 

(a).N.R.A. questionaire returns from 160 retail and 23 wholesale 
concerns. (See geographical detail elsewhere). Tabulation 
by the Bureau of the census for the National Recovery Admin- 
istration, Division of Research and Planning, March 2, 1934 

(b). Fur Commission questionaire returns from 292 concerns, (See 
Re-oort of the Special Commission on Wages and Hours in Fur 
Manufacturing, Jan 22, 1935) N.R.A. Division of Review Work 
Materials No. Six, March 1936, Appendix II. 



9 1 8 



-1071- 

TABLE 7bb 

Flip. t^iTL'"ACTUP.IiiG I.OUSTRY 

Distributions of Hourly Hates 
In and Outside of He'" York City, By Crafts 

September 24-29,1954 





New York 


Outside 


New Ye : k 


Outside : 


New York 


Outside 


Average Hourly 
Hates (in Cents') 


City 


NYC 


City : NYC 


City 


NYC 


lluraber, of Employees Percentage of 

• Ernolovees 


Cumulative Per- 
centage 








Under 20 














20 — 29.9 


— 


14 


— 


1.1 


— 


1.1 


30 — 59.9 


2 


129 


0.3 


l'\0 


0.5 


11.1 


40 — 49.9 


3 


289 


.4 


22.4 


.7 


35.5 


50 — 59.9 : 


1 


■ 221 


. .1 


17.2 


.8 


50.7 


60 — < 69.9 


. 1 


168 


. i. 


13.0 


.9 


63.7 


70— . 79.<9 


5 


160 


.7 


12.4 


1.6 


76.1 


80 — 89.9 


32 


68 


4.6 


5. -.3 ' 


6.2 


81.4 


90 — 99.9 


14 


37 


2.' 1 


2.9 


8.2 


84.3 


100 —109.9 


100 


87 


14.4 


6.7 


22.6 


91.0 


110 —119.9 


13? 


45 


27.0 


3.5 


49.6 


94.5 


120 —129 .'9 


162 


26 


23.4 


2.0 


73.0 


96.5 


150 —139.9 


26 


6 


3.8 


.5 


76.8 


97.0 


14^ —149.9 


86 


14 


12.4 


1.1 


89.2 


98.1 


150 —159.9 


31 


9 


4.5 


.7 


93.7 


98.8 


160 —169.9 


5 


5 


.7 


.4 


94.4 


99.2 


170 —179.9 


14 


5 


2.0 


.2 


96.4 


99.4 


180 —189.9 


3 


5 


.4 


.2 


96.8 


99.6 


190 —209.9 


15 


1 


2.2 


.1 


99.^ 


99.7 


210 and over 


7 


4 


1.0 


.3 


100. i 


100.0 


TOTAL 


694 


1,289 


100 . 


100.0 







Source: NRA questionaire returns: National 'Reccver 1 '' Administration, 

Division of Pese?rch and Planning. P.enort and Recommendations 
on Wages aid Hours in Fur i anuf acturing, Prepared by. Paul 
Abelson, , : illard E. Aticins, and H. LuRue ^rain, January 22, 1935 



9818 



TO BE USED WITH CAUTION 



-1072- 

TABLS 767 

eur mmueacturing industry 



AVENGES ' OF HOURLY AND WEEKLY EARNINGS AND WEEKLY HOURS WORKED, 

BY SEX AI3 REGION, 
Representative Week of October 1929, 1932, 1933. 





- -■ 




Average Hourly Earnings 








19 2 9 


19 3 2 


1 
X 


9 3 3 






No> of 


M F Total M 


E Total 


M 


E To 


tal 


States 


Estab 














Eastern 


53 


$ 1.20 .73 


.94 .93 


.53 .74 


.97 


. 6; '. 


.78 


Mid-West 


57 


.91 .59 


.73 .54 


.39 ' .50 


.71 


.43 


.54 


Western 


15 


.62 .73 


.70 .60 


.60 .60 


.67 


.62 


.63 


Southern 


11 


.76 .33 


.45 : .52 


. 25 . 33 


.69 


.38 


.47 


Combined 


136 


.98 .62 


.77 .72 


.45 .56 


.80 


.49 


.61 


Average Weekly Earnings 


Eastern 


: 53 


$53.45:31.19: 


41.11:39.77 


25.25:31.83' 


36.74: 


23.46 


: 29.55 


Mid-Nest 


•57 ■■ 


46.28:25.93' 


33.82:30.89 


18.53:23.59' 


30.77: 


18.23- 


: 22.92 


Western 


: 15 


29.09:33.11: 


32.05:26.00 


27.85:27.43: 


25.54: 


25.16 


: 25.47 


Southern 


11 


41.65:17.67! 


24.27:27.18 


12.90:17.09: 


26.59: 


15.51 


: 18.76 


Comoined 


136 


47.70:27.62: 


35.41:33.54 


20.83:25.95: 




20.11 


: 24.92 


Eastern 


" 53 • 


44.5 42.9 


43.6 42.9 


43.2 43.0 


38.1 


37.4 


37.7 


Mid-Weste 


rn57 


51.1 43.8 


46.6 48.4 


46.9 47.5 


43.2 


42.4 


42.7 


Western 


15 


47.1 45.4 


45.9 43.5 


46.3 45.7 


39.8 


40.3 


40.2 


Southern 


' 11 


•54.9 53.1 


53.6 .52.1 


51. ,8 51.9 


38.6 


41.0 


40. 


Combined 


136 


48.5 44.5 


46.0 46.5 


46. .2 46.3 


40.8 


40.7 


40.8 



Number of Factory Workers 



Eastern 53 


134 


167 


301 


101 


.122. 


223 


113 


1 r-tr-r 

13? 


246 


Mid-Western57 ■ 


183 


■289 


472 


152 


219. 


371 


153 


256 


409 


Western , 15 


22 


61 


83 


12 


41 


53 


13 


44 


57 


Southern 11 


17 


45 


62 


17 


41 


58 


17 


41 


58 


Combined 136 


356 


562 


918 


232 


423 


705 


296 


474 


770 



Source: N. R. A. questionnaire returns from identical establishments. Tabula- 
tion by Bureau of the Census for the National Recovery Administration. 
Reprinted from Report of Special Commission on Wages and Hours in the 
Eur Manufacturing Industry, N. R. A. Division of Review, Work Materials 
No. Six. 



9818 



C ' 
-107 ■;- 

TABLE 763 
FUR LAHOFAGTUaiNG INDUSTRY - RETAIL FUR TRADE 
Classified Weekly Earnings of Office Employees, 3y Region. 
Representative Payroll Week of October, 1932. 



Weekly Earnings 



i, id- 
Eastern Southern Western Western All 
States States States States States 



Under $10. no 

$10.00 - $12.49 9 

12.50 — 14.99 4 

15.00 ~ 17.49 19 

17.50 - 19.99 10 

20.00 - 24.99 26 

25.00 - 29.99 35 

30.00 ~ 34.99 28 

35.00 gjicL over 57 

Total 188 

Number of Establishments: 

Answering questionnaire 62 

Re-porting Office 

Employees 33 



3 
1 

3 
5 
6 
2 



20 

13 
6 



6 

8 

7 
21 

7 
18 

7 



3 
85 

67 , 

35 



1 
1 
1 



3 
2 



18 
4 



10 
19 
12 
43 
23 
50 
47 
38 
SO 
302 

160 
78 



Source: NRA Questionnaire. Tabulation by the Bureau of the Census 
the National Recovery Administration, Division of Research 
Planning, March 2, 1934. 



1 or 
and 



9818 



-107U- 



TO 32 USED "TTH CAUTION 



TAELE 763 
FUR MANUFACTURING INDUSTRY - WHOLESALE 
CLASSIFIED WEEKLY EARNINGS uF OFFICE EM- 



iiVeekly Earnings 




(dollars) 


Number 


Under 10.00 


- 


10 to 12J49 


3 


12.50 to 14.99 


- 


15.00 to 17.49 


3 


17.50 to 19.99 


1 



20.00 to 24.99 
25.00 to 29.99 
30.00 to 34.99 
35.00 and over 



5 
5 



Tutal 



Source: NPA questionnaire returns, 14 concerns reporting. Tabulation 
oy the Bureau of the Census for the National Recovery Adminis- 
tration Division of Research and Planning, March 2, 1934. 



9616 



-1075- 

To 3e Used rdth Caution 

TA3L3 770 

Shoe Pattern manufacturing Industry 

CLASSIFIED WEEKLY HOURS CI' WORK FOR FACTORY UACE 

EAREERS, UALE 

Payroll vreelr including June 15, 1933 or nearest typical 

neek . 



Factory Wage Earners, Ilale 



hours 

Worked ner Tie el: 







Cumulative 


Number 


Per Cent 


Per Cent 


30 


16.0 


16.0 


6 


3.2 


19.2 


1 


.5 


19. :7 


10 


5.3 


25.0 


IS 


10.1 


35.1 


19 


10.1 


4-5.2 


52 


27.7 


72.9 


5 


2.6 


75.5 



20 hours or less 

20.1 - 25 

25.1 - 30 

30.1 '- 35 

35.1 - 40 

40.1 - 45 

45.1 - 50 

50.1 - 55 

55.1 - 60 



Over 60 46 24.5 100.0 

Total 188 100.0 100.0 



Source: E.R.A. questionnaire returns, 17 concerns reporting. 

Tabulation ~h^j the Bureau of the Census for the national 
Recovery Adnini strati on, Division of Research and 
Planning, December 8, 1933. 



9818 



-1076- 

TABLE 771 

SHOE PATTERN :LaHUEACTURING- IIQUSTPZ 

Classified. Daily Hours of factory TJage Ilarners, 
1923 and 193 7 < 

TO BE Ul: D 7TCTH CAU7I01T 



Hours T7orked June, 1329 June, 1933 October, 1933 

per clay (Er. ; ;e Earners) (Wage Earners) (Wage Earners) 



7-7.9 7 

2 - S.9 19 2k 93 

9-9-9 11 k 

10 - 10.9 G2 S3 



SOURCE: EBA questionnaire returns, 17 concerns reporting. National 
Recover;" Administration Division of Research and Planning. 
The Shoe Pattern Manufacturing Industry, prepared by G. K. 
Haraill, December 12, 1933* 



9760 



-1077- 

To 3e Used with Caution 
Table 772 
Shoe Pattern Manufacturing Industry 
CLASSIFIED HOURLY EARITIITGS OP FACTORY UAGE EAENIRS.teALE. 
Payroll week including June 15, 1953 nearest typical week. 



Hourly Earnings Factory Uage Earners, uale 

Cumulative 

Cents Per Hour number Per Cent Per Cent 

Under 10 cents 

10- 14.9 - 

Under 15 

15- 19,9 

20- 24.9 

25- 29.9 

30- 34.9 

35- 39.9 

40- 44.9 

45- 49.9 

50- 54.9 



60- 69.9 

70- 79.9 

80 paid over 



Total 



5 


2.6 


2.6 


12 


6.4 


9.0 


3 


1.6 


10.6 


6 


3.2 


13.8 


10 


5.3 


19.1 


5 


2.6 


21.7 


18 


9.6 


31.3 


24 


12.8 


44.1 


5 


2.6 


46.7 


18 


9.6 


56. 3 


21 


11.2 


67.5 


61 


32.5 


100.0 


188 


100.0 


100.0 



Source: U.K. A. questionnaire returns, 17 concerns reporting. Tabulation 
by the Bureau of the Census for the national Recovery Adminis- 
tration, Division of Research and Planning, December 8, 1933. 



9818 



'-107?- 

To Be Used r. T ith Caution 



TABLE yy 



Shoe Pattern Lanufacturing Industry 
CLASSIFIED MEEKLY EARI7II7GS OE OFFICE EL1PL0YEES 
Payroll week including June 15, 1933, or nearest typical week 



Weekly Earnings 
(Dollars) 



NuTaber 



Less than 5.00 1 

5.00 to 9.39 ; 1 

10.00 to 14.99 10 



15.00 - 19.99 9 

20.00 - 24.99 9 

25.00 - 29.99 5 

30.00 - 34.99 8 

35.00 - 39.99 __ 4 

40,00 - 44.99 2 

45 and over 25 

Total 74 



Source: U.S.A. questionnaire returns, 17 concerns reporting. 
Tabulation by the Bureau of the Census for the 
National Recovery Administration, Division of 
Research and Planning, December 8, 1933. 



9818 



-1079- 



C*de 
Number 



Approved Code 



13. FABRICATING (82 Codes) 



X 


12. 




13. 


X 


49. 


X 


58. 


X 


59. 


X 


65. 




77. 




82. 


X 


34. 


X 


86. 


X 


88. 


X 


89. 


X 


90. 


X 


91. 


X 


93. 


X 


96. 




112. 


X 


130. 


X 


132. 




135. 


X 


145. 


X 


152. 


X 


159. 


X 


165. 




171. 


X 


175. 


X 


177. 




178. 




183. 


X 


205. 




209. 




210. 


X 


217. 


X 


219. 


X 


225. 


X 


227. 




228. 


X 


237. 




239. 


X 


243. 




254. 


X 


273. 


X 


274. 


X 


277. 




236. 




291. 




313. 




316. 




317. 



Fhotograrhic 
Fishing Tackle 
Critical Manufacturing 
Cap and Closure 
Marking Devices 
Advertising Specialty 
Crown Manufacturing 
Steel Casting (l supplement ) 
Fabricated Metal Froducts (62 supple 

men t s ) 
Toy and Playthings 

Business Furniture, etc. (2 supplements) 
Office Equipment 
Funeral Supply 
Fiano Manufacturing 
Washing and Ironing Machine 
Buff and Folishing Wheel 
All-Metal Insect Screen 
Frecious Jewelry Producing 
Malleable Iron 
Cigar Container 
Furniture Manufacturing 
Can Manufacturers 
Dry and Polishing Mop 
Non-Ferrous -Foundry 
Rolling Steel Door 
Medium and Low-priced Jewelry 
Silverware Manufacturing 
Watch Case Manufacturing 
Household Ice Refrigerator 
Metal Window 
Musical Merehandise 
Tipe Organ 
Dental Laboratory 
Bedding Manufacturing 
Smoking Pipe Manufacturing 
Wet Mop Manufacturing 
Coin Operated Machine 
Alloy Casting 

Forcelain Breakfast Furniture Assembling 
Slide Fastener 
Athletic Goods 
Band Instrument 
Saw and Steel Froducts 
Gray Iron Foundry 
Beauty and Barber Shop Equipment 
Wood Cased Lead Pencil 
Steel Wool 

Punch Board Manufacturing 
Vacuum Cleaner Manufacturing 



Employees 


Effective 


(thousands ) 


Date 


1,249.9 




13.0 


8-29-33 


3.4 


8-29-33 


9.7 


10-16-33 


2.9 


1^-31-33 


3.0 


10-30-33 


7.0 


11-13-33 


1.6 


11-12-33 


50.0 


ll-13r33 


413.0 


11-12-33 


23.8 


11-13-33 


) 9.5 


11-14-33 


41.9 


11-13-33 


13.3 


11-14-33 


3.8 


11-13-33 


7.1 


11- 6-33 


.6 


11- 4-33 


.2 


11-27-33 


13.0 


H-30-33 


38.0 


12- 7-33 


4.4 


12-11-33 


193.0 


12-18-33 


31.5 


1^-30-33 


. 1.9 


12-25-33 


18.5 


4-14-34 


.8 


1- 1-34 


22.3 


12-24-33 


16.0 


12-25-33 


3.4 


1- 1-34 


1.3 


1- 9-34 


2.7 


1-22-34 


1.2 


1-29-34 


2.4 


1-27-34 


10.0 


2-21-34 


17.2 


1-29-34 


1.7 


2- 2-34 


.5 


2- 2-34 


4.0 


2- 2-34 


1.0 


2- 4-34 


ig 6.0 


2-12-34 


1.3 


2-12-34 


10.8 


2-12-34 


2.1 


2-21-34 


4.1 


2-20-34 


80.0 


2-26-34 


4.1 


2-26-34 


4.5 


2-27-34 


.7 


3-10-34 


2.7 


3- 9-34 


5.8 


3-12-34 



9818 



-108Q- 

Approved Codes 
(FABRICATING - continued) 



Joae 
Ihamber 



Employees 

( thousands} 



X 


323. 




325. ' 




327 . 




329. 


X 


344. 


X 


334. 


X 


345 




354 


X 


360 




367 




386 




394 




411. 




415 


X 


423 


X 


432 




455 




465 




477 




482 


X 


469 




493 




498 


X 


501 




502 




505 




506 




510 




514 




526 




527 




551 




557 



Die Casting 

Horse Shoe and Allied Products 

Machine Applied Staple and 

Stapling Machine 
Upholstery Spring and Accessories 
Metal Lath Manufacturing 
Beverage Dispensing Equipment 
Collapsible Tube 
Small Arms and Ammunition 
Drush Manufacturing 
Metal Treating 
Umbrella Frame and Umbrella 

Hardware 
Lightning Rod 
Bah!: and Security Vault 
Commercial Fixture. 
Drop Forging 

Specialty Accounting Supply (1928 
Metal Etching 
Broom Manufacturing (1931,) 
Public Seating ... . 
Dental Goods and Equipment (1931) 
Safety Razor and Razor Blade (1932 
Collective Manufacturing for 

Door-to-Door. Distribution 
.. (1932) 
Corn Cob pipe (1932). .■■ 
Manufacturing and Wholesale 

Surgical (1932) 
Upward Acting Door (.1953). ;, 
B lac"_:board and Blackboard 

Eraser (1933) 
Electric and Ne on .Sign (1929) 
Assembled Watch Industry 
Artificial Limb (1933) 
Floor Machinery (1933) 
Metal Hospital Furniture ( 19(53-) 
Clock Manufacturing Industry 
Bowling and Billiard Equipment 
(Estimate ) 



7.0 

■3 9 



4.7 

Q 
• -J 

2.8 
1.8 
10,9 
7.2 
1.2 

.5 

.2 

2.2 

11.4 

15.7 

) 6.5 

1.6 

4.1 

2.6 

3.9, 

) 5.0 



2.8 

.2 

1.9 
2.0 

.1 

10.0 
1.8 
2.0 

• b 

1.9 

12.0 

2.1 



Effective 
Date 



3-18-34 
3-1B-34 

3-19-34 

3-15-34 

3-26-34 

3-26-34 

4-2-34 

4-2-34 

4-4-34 

4-9-34 

4-9-34 

4-30-34 

5-11-34 

5-14-34 

5-21-34 

5-27-34 

6-18-34 

7-2-34 

7-23-34 

7 -16-34 

7-31-34 



8-13-34 
8-20-34 

8-20-34 
8-20-34 



9-3-34 

9-3-34 

9-6-34 

9-17-34 

10-27-34 

11-2-34 

3-18-35 

4-8-35 



Unapproved Codes. • ■ . ; ■■■ , 

Shoe Form 

Fountain Pen and. Mechanical Pencil 
Tank Water Heater • 
Wheelbarrow 

x- PRA substitution approved for Industry 

xx- NBA code more inclusive than PDA substitution (difference is marked) 



9818 



• --1031- 



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9S18 



TA3LE 776 
PHOTOGRAPHIC MANUFACTURING- INDUSTRY 
EMPLOYMENT, AVERAGE HOURS ,JD AVERAGE EARNINGS 
1933 and 1934 



Number of Employees 



Jun. 15, Dec. 15, Mar. 15, 

1933 193 3 3.934 

11 , 309 



12,873 13,752 



I 


ncreose 


Jun. 


15, 

to 


1933 


Mnr . 


15, 


1934 




16, 


. C/3 



Total Man Hours per Week 

excl. Supervision 444,993 470,070 495,305 



Total Payroll -- 

excl. Supervision 

Average Hours Worked 
per Week — 
Factory Men 
Factory Women 
Clerical Men 
Clerical Women 

Total Regular Workers 

Average Earnings per Week 
Factory Men 
Factory Women 
Clerical Men 
Clerical Women 

Total Regular V/orkers 

Average Earnings per Hr . 
Factory Men 
Factory Women 
Clerical Men 
Clerical Women 

Total Regular Workers 



$271,052 $322,796 $338,478 



11.2$ 



24.7$ 



39.5 hrs. 


39.5 hrs. 


38.8 hrs 


dec . 


.7 hr 


41.1 


38.3 


37.2 


ii 


3.9 " 


49.4 


39.4 


39.5 


it 


9.9 " 


41.7 


59.^ 


39.5 


n 


2.2 " 



40.7 



39.3 



i3.6 



dec . 2.1 hr 



$25.41 


$28.27 


$27.77 


9.3$ 


16.15 


17.09 


16.59 


2.7$ 


29 .48 


30.41 


30 . 25 


2.6$ 


21.94 


22.51 


22.35 


1.9* 



$23.63 $25.92 



$25.40 



7.5$ 



/' 



$ .644 


$ .716 


$ .716 


11.2$ 


.393 


.447 


.^46 


13.5$ 


.597 


.773 


.765 


28.1$ 


.525 


.571 


.557 


8.0* 



$ .580 $ .660 $ .657 



13.3$ 



Source: Industry questionnaire, 34 companies reporting. Submitted by 
the Code Authority to the National Recovery Administration, 
Division of Research and Planning. 



9818 



-1081)- 



f 



3 


£E 


H 


a 


8 < 
to S 


o 



■* t= I 



a> 3 w * 



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oj r^\0J co cj h 



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• • • * * 

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• • • • • • 

cj^f^t ir»co N- 



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Je; O S5 n * > p, ^ 



B 

I 



9818 



-1085- 



TADLE 773 
:;,.r tu'lD CLQ&UE IHBUSTHX 

classified eekls boors of uagH lasers 

Ar'RIL, 193; 



Cuinula- Per Gent Cumulative 

Jeekly Hours .lumber of Hive of I er Cent 

\orked Employees Total Total of Total 



30 - 


- 34.9 


5 






.22 


35 - 


- 39.9 


^00 




205 


8 76 


40 - 


- 4-4 • v 


703 




905 


30.68 


45 - 


- 49-9 


1,309 


£ 


,214 


57.36 


50 - 


- 59-9 


63 


n 


, 282 


2.98 



8.98 
39.66 
97.02 
100.0 



Tot. 1 2,282 130,0 



Source'. Survey of 15 companies representing over 75 per cent of the 
volume produced in the industry - made by Glass Container 
Associ tion, cJational Recovery Administration Division of 
Research and PL nning. The C mc Closure Industry, 
prepared by iviax [totisoris, Se >tenber 27, 1933. 



9313 



-1036- 



TABLE 779 



cai al;d closure kdugtri 

CL SSIFIED HOURLY. EARNINGS 01 AGE EARNERS, BY SEX, 






1929 





Ly 


. in 


le 


Earners 


i' emale '. age L-: 


irners 


Hour- 


Number 


Cumula- 


Cuiaula- 


Number 


Cumula- 


Cumula- 


Earnings 


of 


tive 


tive Per 


of 


tive 


tive Per 


in C< 


ants 


Males 


To tal 


Cent of 
Total 
i/iales 


. 1 aale s 


Total 


Cent of 

Total 
Females 


20 - 


24 






(• 


_1 


1 


.11 


25 - 


29 










1 


.11 


30 - 


34 








355 


356 


39.47 


35 - 


39 


178 


178 


9.41 


IIS 


474 


52.55 


40 - 


44 


298 


476 


25 1 ■ 


404 


87c 


97.34 


45 - 


49 


247 


. 723 


33.21 


24 


902 


100.00 


50 - 


54 


310 


1,033 


54=60 








55 - 


59 




1,313 


S9.40 








60 - 


64 


112 


1,425 


0-j2 








65 - 


69 




1,425 


75.32 








70 - 


74 


112 


1,537 


81.24 








75 - 


79 


19 


1,556 


82.24 








80 - 


84 


177 


1, 733 


91.60 








85 - 


89 


5 


1,738 


91.86 








90 - 


94 




1,738 


91.86 








9? - 


99 


128 


1,366 


98. 








100 - 


104 




1,866 


98.63 








105 - 


109 




1,866 


98.63 




e 




110 - 


114 


10 


1,37'. 


99.15 








115 - 


119 




1,876 


99.15 








120 - 


124 




L,S76 


99.15 








125 - 


129 




1,876 . 


99.15 








130 - 


134 


12 


1,888 


99.79 








135 - 


139 


4 


1,892 


100.00 









Source: Glass Container Association report to NRA. National Recovery 
Administration Division of Research ana Planning. Tne Cap and 
Closure Industry, prepared by iviax Kossoris, September 27, 1933 ■ 



9813 



-1087- 

TaBLE 780 
CAP A1ID CLOSURE INDUSTRY 
CLASS IFI 3D HOURLY EARNINGS OF WAGS EARNERS, BY SEX, 

APRIL, 1933 





Male Wage 


Earners 




Fecial 


,e Wage Ea 


rners 


Hourly 


Number 


Cumula- 


Cumula- 


Number 


Cumula- 


Cumula- 


Earnings 


of 


tive 


tive Per 


of 


tive 


tive Per 


in Cents 


Males 


Total 


Ce-ot of 
Total 
Males 


Females 


Total 


Cent of 

Total 

Females 


23 - 24 








60 


60 


6.73 


25 — <tj9 


35 


35 


Cil « O/O 


540 


600 


67.34 


30 - 34 


59 


94 


6.76 


75 


675 


75.76 


35 - 39 


18 


1]" 


8 V 05 


101 


776 


87.09 


40 - 44 


437 


5^3 


3 -47 


5 


781 


87.65 


45 - 49 


134 


czz- 


- .10 


107 


838 


99.66 


50 - 54 


235 


918 


66,00 


5 


891 


100.00 


55 - 59 


40 


CRQ 


68,87 








60 - 64 


16 


■ 974 


70.02 








65 - 69 


387 


l, doX 


90.65 








70 - 74 


73 


1 ; 334 


95.90 








75 - 79 




1,334 


95„90 








80 - 84 


33 


1.367 


98.27 








85 - 89 


1 


1,568 


98 c 35 








90 - 94 


11 


1,379 


99.14 








95 - 99 




1,379 


99.14 








100 -104 


12 


' 1,391 


100.00 









Source: Glass Container Association report to NRA. National Recovery 
Administration Division of Research and Planning. The Cap and 
Closure Industry, prepared by Max Kossoris, September 27, 1933. 



9818 



-10S3- T0 BE TJ3ED - j7ITH CAU tion 

TAPLE 731 

maniafese ste^l products industry 
classified 'teekly hours o v fa.ctory wage earners 
week of juke, 1933 



Working Hours 
Per Week 



Number of 
'^ a^e Earners 



Per Cent 
of Total 



Cumulative Per 
Cent of Total 



20 and 


under 


250 


20.1 


- 


25 


126 


25.1 


- 


30 


121 


30.1 


- 


35 


136 


35.1 


- 


40 


129 


40.1 


- 


45 


144 


45.1 


- 


50 


106 

•* 


50.1 


- 


55 


70 


55.1 


- 


60 


37 


60.1 


- 


65 


18 


65.1 


- 


70 


19 


70.1 


- 


75 


8 


75.1 


- 


80 


2 


Over 


30 

Total 


13 




1,179 



21.2 


21.2 


10.7 


31.9 


10.3 


42.2 


11.5 


53.7 


11.0 


64.7 


12.2 


75.9 


9.0 


85.9 


5.9 


91.8 


3.1 


94.9 


1.5 


96.4 


1.6 


98.0 


0.7 


93.7 


0.2 


, 98.9 


1.1 


100.0 



100.0 



Source: National Recovery Administration questionnaire returns, 14 concerns 
reporting. National Recovery Administration Division of Research 
and Planning. The Vanganese Steel Products Industry, prepared by 
Thomas P. Kelly, June 8, 1934. 



9312 



-10S9- 



TO BE USED WITH CAUTION 



fjiBLIi 732 

ilAKGAdl&E STEEL PRODUCT! INDUSTRY 
CLASSIFIED HOURLY EARNINGS OF FACTOR! ..AGI LARtfJ i£>, 



Actual 

Hourly 

I min,:s 



Number of 

t.aje 
Earners 



Per Cent, 
of 
Total 



Cumulative 

Per Gent 

of Total 



15 v 


- 


19. 9y 


15 


20 ; 


- 




45 


25c 


• " 


29- 9y 


69 


30f 


- 


34- 9v 


• 189 




- 


"5C> o 


137 


40 > 


- 


i ,< r. 


■ 173 


/ r, 
4-i r 


- 


49.9, 


• 149 


50, 


- 


54- 9 v 


111 


55* 


- 


CO Q 


33 


6o<; 


- 


69. 9 v 


130 


7'";,. 


- 


7C o 


42 


80 y; 


and over 


, "* 




Total 


1,179 



1.3 

3.8 

C Q 



16 



11.6 



14 . 7 



9.4 



il . 



100.0 



1.3 

5.9 
11.0 
27.0 
38.6 
53.3 

5.9 
75.3 
82.8 
93 8 
97.4 
100.0 



Source: National Recovery Administration questionnaire returns, 
14 concerns reporting. National Recovery Administration 
Division of Research and Planning. The Manganese Steel 
Products Industry, prepared by Thomas P. Kelly, June 8, 1934 



9318 



-1C90- 



TABLE 723 

FABRICATED METAL PRODUCTS, MANUFACTURING AND METAL 
FINISHING AND METAL COATING INDUSTRY 

CLASSIFIED HOURLY EARNINGS FOR FACTORY './OREERS , 

December, 1934. 







Factory T /a,3e Earners 


Earnings 


Numb er 


Per Cent 


Cumulat 


Per Hour 






Per Ce 


Under 24.0?? 


75 


.05 




24.0 to 27.9s* 


440 


.28 


.33 


28.0 to 31.90 


1,747 


1.12 


1.45 


32.0 to 34. 90 


2,008 


1.28 


2.73 


35.0 to 39. 90 


20,131 


12.86 


15.59 


40.0 to 44.90 


43,200 


27.51 


43.20 


45.0 to 49.90 


21,581 


13.79 


56.99 


50.0 to 54.90 


18,490 


11.82 


68,81 


55.0 to 59.90 


13,012 


8.32 


77.13 


60.0 to 69.90 


18,138 


11.59 


88.72 


70.0 to 79.90 


9,367 


6.31 


95.03 


8C.0 &nd over 


7,772 


4.97 


100.00 



Total 



156,461 



100.00 



Source? Report of Code Authority for the Industry based on 
2946 reports. 

c 



9313 



-loqi- 



; 73U 



• £ | ».TLD iuJTAI I DIN L'S I , £NG AND IHTAL FINISHING 

AMD . ETA 1 AT] [G C DUSTRY 

CLASSIFIED YGEXLY EJI 'IIIGS OF OFFICE EIIPLOYEES, 
DSCEHB'Tt, 1934 



Actual V.eekly age 



Under 9.60 

9.60 to 11.19 

11.20 to 11.99 

12.00 to 13.99 

14.00 to 14.49 

14.50 to 14.99 

15.00 to 17.99 

18.00 to 19.99 

20.00 to 21.99 

22.00 to 24.00 

25.00 to 29.99 

30.00 to 34.99 
35.00 and over 







Office Employees 






Number 


Per Cent 


Cumulative 








Per Cent 




121 


.75 


_ 




76 . 


.47 


1.22 




99 


.61 


1.83 




248 


1.54 


3.37 




1,288 


7.99 


11.36 




232 


1.44 


12.80 




3,639 


22.57 


35.37 




1,562 


9.69 


45.06 




1,569 


9.73 


54.79 




1,552 


9.63 


64.42 




2,160 


13.40 


77.82 




1,505 


9.34 


87.16 




2,070 


12.84 


100.00 



Total 



16,121 



100.00 



Source: Report of Code Authority for the industry based on 
2946 reports. 



9318 



-1092- 

TA?LE 735 
3HIG HT WE Z L AUP.,.STURr::& DIVISIO N 
FABRICATED ?:iTAL PRODUCTS INDUSTRY. 
Average Hourly Earnings of Employees by Occupation 1933 and 1934 



Week Ending Week Ending 

Lay 6, 1933 February 10, 1934. 

No. of Average No. of Average 

E mploy e es H ourly Wa~e Employees Hourly Wage 



Office Employees Under 

$35.00 per week 28 $ .461 30 $ .500 

Watchmen . 6 .342 6 .387 

Factory Workers-Male 166 .468 185 .551 

Factory Workers-Female 92 .283 103 .363 

L e ar n er s , App rent ices and 

Handicapped Employees 1 .231 2 .331 



Total 293 326 



Sourc.e.| ^ 

Data submitted "by the Bright Wire Goods Manufacturers Service Bureau, 
7 concerns reporting to the National Recovery Administration Division 
of Research and Planning. November 21, 1934. 



9818 



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-1095- 

TABLE 7?5 

wood screw ^wactjtuers industry 



ClA'ss of 
Work 



AVERAGES 07 WEEKLY HOURS, HOURLY AID 
WEEKLY EARHIFGS, CLASSES OF TOHK 

WEEKS OF MAY 6\ 1933 AED FEBRUARY 10, 1934 



Average I T o. of 

hours worked Average Hourly 

Total number bv each T~ r pe Wage receive'd 

of Enrplov6es Enployee per Employee 



Average Weekly 
Wage received 
per enolo--ee 



Hay 6 Eeb.10 May 5 Feb. 10 Hay 6 Feb. 10 
1935 1934 1933 1934 1933 1934 



1 ay 6 Eeb . 10 
1935 1934 



Office Boys 

and Girls 
All other 

office 

Employees 

(\inder 35 per 

Learners, 
Apprentices 
and Handi- 
capped Emp. 

Watchmen 

Factory 
Workers, 
Mai e 

Factory 
Workers 
Female 

Total 



15 
13 



42.! 



318* .391* $13.51 $15.43 



vk. 113 1*26 42.5 40.1 . 3? 4* .469* 16.73 18.81 



26 27.4 
20 71.0 



32.9 
53.5 



259* 
515* 



,328* 
. 366* 



278 335 27.0 33.4 .249* .371* 
1664 1832 



7.07 10.79 
22.37 19.55 



1233 1363 30.0 34.8 .439* .522* 13.15 



6.71 



18.15 



12.39 



Source: Hour, Wage and Employee Tables as cor.ro iles bv the U. S. Wood Screw 

Service Bureau from reports received from 16 Wood Sere:? Manufacturers, 
figures from Labor Questionnaire "os. 6 c°: 7 of the Code Authority. 



9318 



-1097- 



T .BLE 730 

BUSINESS FJKHITUR] , iTOi'j'vCiJ i UIPLiEiiT AND FIU 

■ '] LY I !j Q: 
CLASSIFIEI k'LEKLX LiGUR! OF ViiGL EARNERS 

hlM - SEJ-'TIiviBFR, 1933 



Actual Hours i orked 



Fac borv Employees 



h umber 



Per Cent 



Cumulative 
Per Cent 



Under 20 Hours 
20 Hours to 29.9 Hours 
30 Hours to 34-. 9 Hoars 
35 Hours to 39-9 Hours 
40 Hours to 44.9 Hours 
45 Hours to 49.9 Hours 
50 Hours to 59-9 Hours 
60 Hours and Over 



769 


12 = 


12.0 




14.5 


26.5 


6S1 


10.7 


"3 "7 


514 


e.i 


45.3 


1,140 


J. r . O 


63.1 




±i .'i- 


76.5 


± 7 J4-L 


16.3 


92 . 


45s 


7.; 


100.0 



Total 



'; ;; 3o7 



100 - 



Source' Data obtained by means of ouestionnaires sent out by the 

National Recovery .idvnin.i3tr-.ti0n, 1 '■'■• establishments report- 
ing. National Recovery Administration Division of Research 
and Planning. The Business Furniture; Storage ^ac. Equipment 
and Piling Supply Industry, ^reparod by C, R. Niklason, 
October 10, 1933. 



9313 



-1093- 

- ■ 791 



BUSINESS FURNITURE. STORAGE L:;aJi : i lHL 



Llito SUPrLi: II-IDU-: 
CLASSIFIED HOURLY : . ■ -L LaRNL'i ■ 

... - SEPTA, , I 



.ctory Employees 



ii tu; 1 I amines 
Per tiour 



Number 



Per Cent 



Under 10* 
LO*' to 19.?,. 



) , to .,/ . ; , 



25* to 29- 9* 



30, to 34.9* 
35^ to 39.9, 
40* to 49- . 
50 r to 59.'', 
60, to 79.9, 
80, to 99.9* 
.,1.00 or more 
Total 



>% 



544 



1,003 
1,24-7 

j ,80*; 

r V- 

431 
89 



1.0 



.-. J> 



8.5 



15.7 



■ ■ 



i: . 7 

r • 

: ■ i 

l./ + 

= 4 
j 



'Ju3.il ative 
Per Gent 



1.0 

3.9 
12.4 

28 . 1 
47.6 

75 = 9 

:• : , 6 
o£ o 



r»o A 



100.0 



source; Data obtained by means o: i . ; Lonnaires sent out by 
National Recovery Admini: b ion, > establishments 
reporting. National Rccovi ■ , idiainistration, Division 
of Research and j. J lannin _.. l'h< Ousineo;? Furniture, 
Stor? j. Equipment anc Filing .Supply Industry, prepared 
by G. P. N Lkl.' son, October io, 1933. 



9S13 



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9818 



-1100- 

TAELE 793 
OFFICE EqUIPMEKT MANUFACTURERS IKDUSTRY 
CLASSIFIED WEEKLY HOURS OF WAGE EARNERS, JULY TO AUGUST, 1933 



."ours '."orked 
Per 7eek 



fac tory Employees 
"umber Per Cent 



Cumulative 
Per Cent 



Under 20 hours 639 

20 hours to 29.9 hours 972 

30 hours to 34.9 hours 1,267 

35 hours to 39.9 nours 1,907 

40 hours to 44.9 hours 10,512 

45 hours to 49.9 hours 1,657 

50 hours to 59.9 hours 2,256 

60 hours or over 199 



3.29 

5.01 
6.53 
9.82 

54.16 
8.54 

11.62 
1.03 



3.29 
8.30 

14.83 
24.65 
78.81 
87.35 
98.97 
100.00 



Total 



19,409 



100.00 



Source: Data obtained by means of Questionnaires sent out by the 

National Recovery Administration, September 1933. Sixteen 
establishments reporting. National Recovery Administration, 
Division of Researcxi and Planning. The Office Equipment 
Manufacturers Industry, prepared by Clarence R. Niklason, 
September 25, 1933. 



1101 

T.J3LE 79^ 
OFFICE EQUIPMENT MA.FJFACTURERS INDUSTRY 

CLASSIFIED HOURLY EARNINGS OF /AGE EARNERS k JULY TO AUGUST, 19S3. 



ACTUAL 


EARNINGS 


FACTORY 


EMPLOYEES 


CUMULATIVE 


PER : 


HOUR 


NUMBER 


PER CENT 


PER CENT 


Under '. 


LOflJ per hour 


9 


.05 


.05 


10* to 


19.9- 


47 


.24 


.29 


20d to 


24.9c* 


193 


1.00 


1.29 


25c* to 


29.9*< 


535 


2.76 


4.05 


30* to 


34.94 


1,214 


6.26 


10.31 


35i to 


39.9<* 


1,637 


8.43 


18.74 


40 :• to 


49.9,^ 


6,734 


34.95 


53.69 


50^ to 


59.9-2? 


4,229 


21.78 


75.47 


60<* to 


79. 9«* 


4,n25 


20.74 


96.21 


80r# to 


99.9,* 


557 


2.37 


99.08 


SI. 00 i 


Dr more 


179 


.92 


100. CO 


Total i 


^ut^ined 


19,409 


10D.00 





Source: Datn obtained Dy means of questionnaires sent out by the 
National Recovery Administration September, 1933, 16 es- 
tablishments reporting. National Recovery Administration, 
Division of Research and Planning. The Office Equipment 
Manufacturers Industry, prepared by Clarence R. Nikla.son, 
SeptemDer 25, 1933. 



9818 



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1103 

TABLE 796 
PIANO MANUFACTURING INDUSTRY 

CLASSIFIED V.EEKLY HOURS OF YJAGE EARNERS 
AUGUST AND SEPTEMBER, 1933 



Actual Hours ""forked 
Per Wook 



Under 20 hours 
20 hours to 29 c 9 hours 
30 hours to 34.9 hours 
35 hours to 39.9 hours 
40 hours to 44,9 hours 
45 hours to 49.9 hours 



50 hours to 59 9 9 hours 



60 hours or over 
Total 





Factory Emplo 


ye 


— ^ — 

es 


Number 


Per Cent 




Cumulative 
Per Cent 


59 


5.2 




5.2 


150 


13.3 




18.5 


127 


11.2 




29.7 


335 


29.7 




59.4 


226 


20.0 




79.4 


164 


14.5 




93.9 


61 


5.4 




99.3 


8 


,7 




100.0 


1,130 


100.0 







Source: Data obtained by means of questionnaires sent out 'by the 
National Recovery Administration, September, 1933, 13 
establishments reporting. National Recovery Administra- 
tion, Division of Research and Planning. The Pianr Manu- 
facturing Industry, prepared by C. R. Niklason, October 
10, 1933. 



9818 



lioU 

TABLE 797 

FIAKO MANUFACTURING INDUSTRY 

CLASSIFIED HOURLY EARNINGS OF WAGE EARNERS, 
AUGUST TO SEPTEMBER, 1933 

F Actory Employees 



Cumulative 
Actual Earnings per Hour Number Percent Percent 



Under 10/ per hour 

10/ to 19.9/ 2 .2 e2 

20/ to 24.9/ 37 3.3 3.5 

25/ to 29.9/ 43 3.8 7.3 

30/ to 34.9/ 81 7.2 14.5 

35/ to 39.9/ 91 8.0 22.5 



2 


.2 


37 


3.3 


43 


3.8 


81 


7.2 


91 


8.0 


306 


27.1 


239 


21.1 


233 


20.6 


82 


7.3 


16 


1.4 


1,130 


100.0 



40/ to 49.9/ . 306 27.1 49.6 

50/ to 59.9/ 239 21.1 70.7 

60/ to 79.9/ , 233 20.6 91.3 

80/ to 99.9/ 82 7.3 98.6 

£1.00 »r over 16 1.4 100.0 
Total 



Source: Data obtained by means of questionnaires sent out by the 
National Recovery Administration, September, 1933, 13 
establishments reporting. National Recovery Administration, 
Division of Research and Planning. The Piano Manufacturing 
Industry, prepared by C. R. Niklason, October 10, 1933. 



9Slg 



1105 



TABLE 798 
; MANUFACTURING INDUSTRY 
CLASSIFIED WEHKLY EARNINGS OF FACTORY EMPLOYEES AND 0F r 'ICZ EMPLOYEES 

AUGUST - SEPTEMBER, 1933 



,r "eekly 


Zarnings 
leduction 
> urance, 

;e, Tools, 

lan $5.00 


Fact 


ory EmpL 


ayees 


Office EmpL 


syees 


after c 
for In; 
Scoilaf 
Etc. 


Num.be r 


Percent 


Cumu- 
lative 

Percent 

2.6 


TTumber 


Percent 


Cumu- 
lative 
Percent 


Less tl' 


30 


2.6 ' 


■» 


- 


- 


' . ,00 to $9.99 


39 


7.9 


10.5 


- 


- 


•* 


10.00 


- 014.99 


259 


21.2' 


31.7 


9 


8.7 


8.7 


$15.00 


- .'19.99 


282 


25.0 


56.7 


25 


24.3 


33.0 


30.00 


to 024.99 


225 


19.9 


76.6 


21 


20.4 


53.4 


|25.00 


to 029.99 


127 


11.2 


87.8 


12 


11.6 


65.0 


$30.00 


to 039.99 


116 


10.3 


98.1 


18 


17.5 


82.5 


C>40.00 


to 059.99 


22 


1.9 


100.0 


11 


10.7 


93.2 



060.00 and over - 100,0 

jjl Total 1130 100.0 103 100.0 

Source: Data obtained by means of questionnaires sent out by the National 

Recovery Administration, September, 1933, 13 establishments report- 
ing. National Recovery Administration, Division of Research and 
Planning. The Piano Manufacturing Industry, prepared ty C. R, 
Niklason, October 10, 1933. 



981S 



1107 

TABLE S00 

ALL METAL INSECT SCREEN INDUSTRY 

NU15BER 'AGE EARNERS RECEIV NG SPECIFIED HOURLY 
RATES IF 10 CONCERNS DURING THETESK IN- 
CLUDING SEPTEIIBSR 15, 1933. 



Actual Earnings 
per Hour 



Number 



Factory Employees 



Per Cent 



Cumulative 
Per Cent 



Under 10/ 
10 to 19.9/ 
20 to 24.9/ 
25 to 29.9/ 
30 to 34.9/ 
35 to 39. 9^ 
40 to 49.9/ 
50 to 59.9/ 
60 to 99.9/ 
80 to 99.9/ 
Ol.OO or more 



Total 



3 

3 

21 

115 

34 

27 

6 

3 

213 



.5 

1.4 

1.4 

9.9 

54.0 

15.9 

12.7 

2.8 

1.4 

100.0 



.5 

1.9 
3.3 
13.2 
67.2 
8'3.1 
95.8 
98.6 
100.0 



SOURCE: Data obtained f rom questionnaires sent out by National Recovery Adminis- 
tration - 10 concerns reporting. National Recovery Administration 
Research and Planning Division. The All Metal Insect Screen Industry, 
prepared by Arthur B. Fridinger, November 1, 1933. 



9S18 



TO 3" USED "IT -. CAUTION 
TABLE SOI 

ALL METAL INSECT SCREEM INDUSTRY 
CLASSIFIED WEEKLY E RNINGS OP 1 OFFICE EMPLOYE :S IN TEN 
CONCERNS, DURING THE V.'EEX INC UDING SEPTEIIBER 
15, 1933 



Office Employees 



Weekly Cumulative 

Earnings Number Per Cent Per Cent 



Less than $ 5,00 



^> o t:o 




ijjJ J o *7 %J 


10- to 




14.99 


15 to 




19.99 


2 to 




24,99 


25 to 


• 


29.99 


30 to 




o y * j j 


40 «0 


to 


59.99 


60 or more 





9 
9 
14 
11 
7 
6 
1 

Total 57 



SOURCE: Data obtained from questionnaires sent out by National Recovery 
Administration, 10 concerns reporting. National Recovery Ad- 
ministration Division of Research and Planning. The All Metal 
Insect Screen Industry, prepared by Arthur B. Fridin^ er, November 
1, 1933. 



9S18 



1109 



to 

5 



s 

■ 
a 



rH <D 

o s 



o *» 



I 



<h « 







e 


10 lO 


COH 


ot> 


to 


10 


t-C* 





C-CM* 
... 

■* t^IO 


tOC- 


• O • 


r-* CO O * 0» 








i 


** 


CO to 


m to 


10 


lO 


CO 10 


10 


tO CM 


• NOl 


M O * t- CO 








to * 


tO* 


m ■<* 


V 


^t 


















►j 


(DO) 
10 tO 


i> CO 

• • 
CO lO 


coc- 
■<*• to 


a. 
10 




• 

to 


to ■* 

to ■* 


10 


i-iCMa> 

10 COCJ 


* O 

. . 
tO CM 


^« t7> ^" 
• • • 

IOHO 

t- to ir> 


CM CO t- V 
• • • 

CM CM ^« t- 


! * 

• * 






z 
o 

t-t 

Eh 
w 




a 


(0 * 


in * 


m tt 


■>f 


■* 


** ^ 


Tf 












u 


1-1 i> 


CO * 

• • 


co 


n 


10 


ihC 


10 

. 

10 


IO CM CM 

... 
■9tC~ 10 


■OCM 

. . 
tO CM 


COCO CM 

• • • 
m rH O 


* 01 to to 

rHO ** t> 


* 

• 






* 

10 

s 

H 


m * 


in * 


m hj 


<>• 


*s* 


■fl" ^ 


■*r 


»«» 


*« * 










. 


COi-h 


*cm 


OrH 


10 


» 


rHtO 


10 


■*oc» 


to tf 


rj-^j. tO 
■ • • 


*lOlOCM 


CM 




SO 

E-. 
00 




Eg 
















^t too; 


lO r< 


•* CM 0> 


rH H 10 t- 








:? 


(O* 


m * 


m «* 


^ 


* 


rj- ^ 


tj« 


■»■*•* 


* •* 










s 


toco 

• 4 


t> H 

• • 


• < 


* 


** 


r4* 
• < 


10 


O 10 to 
... 

■* tOH 


CM tO 

. • 
LO H 


(ON* 

CD tO 0> 


lO CL ^J- O 

• • • « 

HO tOt> 


10 

* 






lO* 


lO* 


m^* 


^ 


•* 


«* ^J 


i< 


■<* ^t ^ 












(Ot> 


COCO 


*o« 


CD 


10 


b- IT 


to 


OCX* 


Of 


HO) CM 


t> tooc 


CM 








>-> 










. 


* • • 


. . ■ 

•WC-CM 


LO CM 


tO CM O 


H 01 tO £> 











lO* 


in * 


10 ^* 


w 


^« 


Tj- tt 


•* 


q.rf ^ 


•*Tl> 










to 
to 
o> 


a 
■ 
5 


t>t0 


H OS 

• • 


CR to lO 

• • • 




H»0 H 
• • • 

into ■* 


O0>H 


to o> 

» . 

100 


oot- 

t-Ht- 


t> *tO(T 

• ■ • 
O O W C- 


H 
CO 






in--* 


lO * 


m *v rj< 


tf> 


^ ■<* 


« 


■* t). rf 


*« 














a> 


WU5 *o 

• • • • 


CO tc 


O 


^ 
f 


u> in c- 


CMC- tO 

HC-10 


COi-l 

. . 

to to 


CO (O (O 
(OC- to 


COCMHO 

COO t-C 

(O to * « 


to 

t . 

CM 








^ 


(O* 


«"* 


m ■<* 


•^t 


-* 


in ^ 


* 


to ^* ^ 










>> 
1 


too 


OJCU 

• • 


100 c* 

• • • 


rH 


lOrH C* 

• • • 


to O tO CM to 
... • • 

> 10 CO 10 


*o>c- 

• • • 
* CO tO 


CO 010^ 

m co to r- 


> 0> 

1 H 




a 




m* 


to* 


10^ 


■* 


■* 


lO* ^ 


10 *>* ■* ■* 


CO tO (O 








, 


,— * tc 


OlO 


^ to •* 


C- 


tOOJ o» 


to CO o> to to 


to to 


tV CM Ol 


J o> 








Pi 


























H 




U. 


g t^ 


H to 


co cm in 


10 


to in 


O to Cvl CO to 


tO CD* 


m t> to r 


< O 




H 


* 


«1 






in -<*• «* 


■* 


in ■* 




co to m 


mm*' 






w 


10 

,1, 




r 






















































Kl 


-H 


a 


C-, COi- 
& OUT 


co m 


00 to 10 


c- 


rH CO O* 


CO *#r4 >l£> 


rH CO C- 


CO CO H c 


> 10 




►3 




t> * 


** r+ m 


01 


CO^* •«»• 


c- m« ow 


CM CO tO 


^lOtJ-C 


> 




< 






lO ^ m ^* 


in ■* ■"»• 


•* 


rj. rr V 




00 CO m 


m m * r 


1 LO 




15 






to 






















































~ 




• 


C r-lO 


toco 


m w to 


to 


cm a 


0> 


c- to to 


O>C0 E> 


CO tO CR I 


) 10 








,0 


















• • • 






o 




© 


O 01 to to to 


tO rH ■* 


CM 


Oi to 10 


to in h to m 


O COO 


to * to c 


> 0> 








* 




m **• d 1 


* 


-<* ■* -* 


•^^-a' ^-* 


co com 


m m * f 


) * 






t- * ■* w 


to to 


H 


(0 CO to 


0> O tO u"itt 


in (OCM 


CM CD O C* 


CO 








H* 


m * 


10 rH to 


lO 


CO to to 


to in « m to 


rH t> 10 


* N tO 












10^ 


m * 


m ^* Th 


'f 


*•*• ^ 


Kf ^ t}* ^ ^* 


co to in 


m w * k 


> * 




rt 


. 


> tD OS lO 


to IT 


w 


O 


co a 





CO tO r- 


010 


ocm in 























• • • • • 














© 


Hf 


rf-d* 


«i-j 


to 


eg 


t- c* 


^ 


in to 0. 


to* 


CM O * 


















m^ 


•* 


•* 


^.rj 


-* 


4K*<4 


ft* 


co to in 


m m * tr 


* 








* 


cm a 


CO 10 


coo 





r4 


rH CC 





tO OS tc 


oc- 


t> t- 


to 0> CM 


CT> 








































p 


tO tC 


£> CO 


mt\ 


c~ 


10 


in 





CO to^ 


c-10 


c- to to 


H01OCC 


0) 












in * 


10* 


■* 


f 


-* *« 


10 


•*-*■<* 


f f 


c- tom 


m * to f 


* 






(OlC 


m rH 


tot* 


> 


a> 


o> t\ 


to 


o> to c- 


CM 10 


to toco 


*C0 CM^* 


CM 








k> 
















• • ' 
















1 


in if. 


CO to 


m 


tD 


10 


^ c- 


CD 


c- c- 


to 10 


CO * tO 




O 




.55 

o 

HH 






m * 


m ■* 


■» 


•* 


^^ 


•* 


^■^t 


•** 


t- CD lO 


m * * tc 


lO 




0, 


cmco oi t> 


■* w c- 


0) 


lO-* t-i 


■* tO IT 


ri O 


to Ol 


m oi too 


to 






m * f- m 


10 w to 


■a 


mto t- 


l> CO <N 


tO CM 


c^ in cm 


m 01 co a 






o 
w 


lO 


< 




10 ^« -* 


* 


T*«^t ■<* 


tjt ■* rj 


ft* 


t> to (O 


m * * tr 


* 
































CO 


H 


• 


OSr- 


*o 


toco CM 


t- 


00 


lO 


^«C0 ^ 


O CD 


c- 00 


00 h t> a 


(0 
















• • • 






• • • 






3 




a 


(0 * to W 


tO rH lO 


•» 


* to t- 


(OlOO 


LO CM 


to to to 


O co > 


o> 




CO 




* 




in * ■*»• 


« 


■«J»^ 


>* 


•*^« ** 


** 


c*- to m 


m * * k 


1 * 




• 


t-IO rH tO 


CO CO CO 


CM 


^^ 


o> 


VjOit- COCO 


*inoi 


t-o>toa 


> G- 




g 




u 


























© 


N tO CO* 


on m 


>* 


to m 


* 


CO ■* H 'fl'Ol 


*CM tO 


O E> t> t 


• CO 








u, 




10 ■* •«« 


* 


•** 


* 


•*"**< -*•* 


C-COlO 


m * * k 


> * 




• 


ION ICN 


tO CO to 


t- 


HO 0> 


C-OJ ^ HO 


* OS * 


I> 0> CM 


1 c- 










ej rj U3IQ 


«r- 


to 


lO 


tom ■* 


lO"* H ^«01 


* 00 


cocoa 
m * * k 


> CO 








^ 


in * m * 


in ■* ■* 


* 


rj- ^. t)< 


rj. •* <* ^t|< 


c- to in 


) * 




10 


• 


*cc 


o> OS 


O) c- ^ 


CM 


^■O r-i 


0> CM CO CO CO 


tot- co 


HGO tO-fl 


• CM 




































V 


* i*: 


(O to 


r4 rl «# 


t 


to m m 


VlOH tO H 


*OrH 












u 




m * 


m ■* 


V 


T»» 


-* ■* ■* 


^j. ^ ^ ^f ^ 


t> to in 


m * * f 


* 






; 








: 


; 






: 


: : 


EH • • 

& : : 




; - 






: 


: 






• 








• 


» 






• 


• • 




• • 






• 




























Q • • 












rf 






• 








& • 


e« • 






tx • 


• ■ 






• > 






• 






c 








« : 


S3 • 






« : 


. . 


Z • • 




* • 




•H 






• 








a • 




u 




Q • 


H • • 


M - • 








& 






a 










• 






5= • • 


0. • • 




© © • 














a • 


a • 

S5 • 


1 




5= • 


S:: 


0. ^ • 


1 1 1 


• 


w 






1 : : 

£h • *« 

05 • 
< • p 






H • 


M • 


£-1 




H » 


ei • • 


3; • • 




H H • 


t-> 






E6. 
E-t t 
(K-O C 


s 


t 

c 


» • 

H h 

;•] 


a u 

M 


Oh 


r 


Z • 

H ^ 

w 


IK . go 
< • U (■ 
PL, • O C 


Q • O 


n 
h 

© 


lis 


r-l 

51 






a a x 


J« 


15 5 


W 


c 


>J p 


z op 


(UX 


© 








a. at ( 


@ «w3 


£-• h < 


a 


a 


t 


« 


Q • • I 


«; p. a 


O ai 


X -P F» 


w 






B«" 


S|- 


J 


j 






j 


to -p - 


Ot4 


X I 










CI a 


2 


z 


c 


z 


t. j.; 


O-p 


co 2 










. * c 


h c 


0.1[ 


c 


c 


z c 


O c 


Z » »[ 


Z O C 


b 




to 






o © < 


© © 


« 2 


ce 


H S C 


« 


M'O'H C 


M O O 


s © 














Ql 


M § 


H N 


j • i 


M s 


X C ffl E 


E- 0. E 


Sh^ 


u 






HH 1 


! hhg 


., *• 1 




•4 in I 




OIvl b 1 


CC a B 


© 






t* © C 


00 


woe 





O O 


mwt c 


E< O 


M P.* 3 C 


c 

01HO 


&h at 










JSC 


► »J SiO 


KO C 


50 

3 


K O 


Zho 


Cu O 


zone 


^ a< 


O.* t< 4J 


«< 










O 




■A 


O 


M 


3 


< 










s 


' 


O 


W 


< 


M 


ft. 


Ol, 


cca.>H3 







9818 



1110 



Bgei 

m gt-H 

» . *m 

to n<o 
to to 

*C0 



SBPt 

H iOO> CD 
l/j (O 



COCO *C0 



rH in CT" 01 

to lO 

Mr-t 



HHOIW 
. . «ifi 
* coco 

in Co 



o 



i to 
oi_ 



<oOico 

So 



CO c- 

to**to 



MOCK 

cm Cort • 

HHOffl 
• .10 
IOW 



ONNN 
(OlfiO • 

<ooi 



HOHH 

t- O 10 • 

CO CO lOOl 

« »t- 

tot- 

* 10 



IO * CO O 

IO lO CO • 
H CO Or* 

to to 

CM H 



tO CO IO IO 
OC- H • 
CO CO * to 

. « .m 

10 C-H 

CO <o 
* CO 



to o co oi 

F> <o t- • 
CO Co HCC 

- . .* 

10 to CO 
CO "O 
ION 



to CO (0 10 
tO C- 01 • 
H to tO CO 

to to 



> to to to 

> co to • 
too * 

• .to 

HtO 



01 CO HO> 
» «t- 
H H 
IO * 



to CO (O CO 
to CO C- • 

H C- H Ol 

• -in 

CD C- 
COH 



toco CO * 
10 C- * • 
lOlOCOH 
. . .m 
* IO to 

toco 
to to 



Oos CD • 

H«o to O 
. . .in 
**C0 

rt to 
tn co 



tO OlIOO 
in *C0 • 

rH Ol IO CO 

. -to 
coc- 



oto tote 

HCO IO • 

rtcaoo 
• .to 
* to 



* CO r I tO 

t- to CO • 

CO CO to CO 

. «t- 

C- t- 
*(0 



I o to CO 

* -.IO 

to to 



CO tOCOH 
H HtO • 

co os toco 

- . Kin 

*C0IO 
*10 
to 10 



tot- to 
to to to 



»C0O* 

co t- m • 
cm or- co 

* ** 
Q N 



to to to 

. .to 

IOH 



10 *<0 • 

to to mo 

. .CO 

cut- 
to* 1 



os o> to o 

to to CO • 

H to tOCO 

. .<o 

CO to 

CO H 



Q 10 COO 
«0 C- * • 
CO CO o to 

. . .IO 

IO to CO 

§* 
* 



lg 



3 tn 



IS 

CC- 



e 

I 



boh* 

Ol** • 
CO C- C- CO 
. . .IT; 
10 Hrt 

* 10 

* CO 



CO o> to to 

H E-CO • 
to to CO CO 

. . »W 

to gco 

CO IO 

to to 



t- CO <o t- 
* CO * • 
H CO tOQ 

to m 



tO CO to rH 

C0IO c- • 

IO CO CO 

CO 



CO CO coco 

co to c- • 

tO OHIO 

. »co 

10 IO 
IO * 



CO Q Q CO 
CO *to • 

H CO tOO 

* .t- 

Q* 



* IO to IO 
CO CO to • 
CO CO C-H 

• «* 

400 
COH 



> rico to 

' to to • 

*M31 



CO IO HI" 
C- * * • 
10 toOH 

. .CO 
CO H 
©IO 



CO CO H CO 

* o to • 



to CO IO o 
CO o to • 
to H H tO 

. . .IO 
* CO CO 
tOOl 
IO CO 



10 co toco 
o t- CO • 
H*10 * 

. . .lO 

toe- c- 
01 to 
c- * 



o *>o 



OC-Q 
to to to 



< 



t- o toco 

C- ID CO • 

co o t- o 

» . .10 
to CO CO 
IO 10 

o m 



St- to 
e- co 



IS 



8SS a . 

rH CO CO to 
. .10 
10 •* 



CO CO to to 


tOCO BH 


>co o • 


t** CO to • 


tO O ■* 'O 


-< ~tJ2.ja 


. »t- 


- .to 


C- rH 


•* to 


to IO 


CO H 



O lOlOO 
HtOcO • 
a to IO CO 

C- CO CO 
O CO 
CO to 



ooco 

• * 
CO O.i 
tO ** t 



M 



o tn t- • 

CO Of H 
. . .IO 
CO o t- 

to •* 

CO to 



*• to CO OS 

H"t t- • 
10** CO 



o moo 
o toco • 

H CO CO CO 

. .to 
o * 



r-IHlOC- 
«0iHO • 
IO t- * IO 

« »c- 

H Ol 
01 to 



O H H 10 

CC * 01 • 

r-1 C- CO CO 

. .to 

CO C- 

CO H 



CO CO toco 

CO CO CO • 

to Ol to CO 

. » .IO 
O CO to 
H CO tO 

■* t- 



C- Ci CO 

• • • 

to CO to 
to to r 



-« tn 



c 
a • 
W t 



i 




co o o co 

to * CO • 
CO CO CO 01 
. . »* 
CO 01 * 

oo 

* C- 



toco CO H 

to to to • 

coco to to 

. »•* 

tOH 
COrK 



* CO lO 
» .10 
IO rH 



co to to c- 

CO CO to • 
*01 HC- 

» «e- 

Ol CO 

t- to 



CO IO * t- 
t- O CO • 
H CO to IO 

. .to 

to to 

COH 



m co* o 

- -oto . 
1* * 
. .* 

c- to 

ton 



ss; 



O* HIO 

rH tO O • 

riHMO 



CO r-IC-CO 

mcoo • 

IO CO CO CO 

. «t- 

O CO 
OC- 



« .to 

co o 
to CO 



CO* tOlO 
CO CO c- • 

CO IO to to 

. . .IO 
CO CO Q 

co m 
e o to 



H M tO* 
01 CO o • 
O tn *h 

• . »lO 
rH tO CO 
HOI H 

m co 



OO I X 
CO to CO 



C- HO to 

in co * • 

COCO 01 CO 

. . »* 

H *rH 
H tO H 



ho mt- 
co o co • 

IO tOHH 

. •* 
toco 

* H 



IO HOI t- 
* CO CO • 

co co to eg 
. .to 

HCO 
IOH 



r- co co co 

to co 5 co 
• »c- 

CO CO 

Ol c- 



(0 COQ CO 
CO H* • 
H IOH H 

. «© 

COCO 
COH 



tOO HI> 

ISO • 

in to to o 

» . .to 
CO CO CO 
H to 10 
CO CO 






t» • 

O 13 
H O 

CM 

Si 

s H e 

U H 60 

- a 

9 

■2 o a > 





:-. 
o 

H 



•9 f> 



9818 





9 Or 

9 t*»tn 

(» O 
O H - 
H P.P-. 

|I5 

w a 

o G 

*> o w 

C H 
8J Vi H 

a, o •$ 



1111 



t-< O E 



3 K -H 



m p 



■Si 



9818 





. 


•0 10 


10 to 


CD* 


O 


•♦ 


C-H 


o 


CO (OH 


ON 


OJ lO o 


«*CJ w 


H 






s 




. . 


• . 


• 


1 




• 


• • • 


. . 










* in 


O CD 


•■r m 


to 


c- 


to to 


to 


to t- to 


t-10 


to to »-* 


lOHmc- 


H 




in * 


CD * 


CO •* 


•* 


•* 


* •* 


* 


* * * 


** 


C- (0 U5 


m m * to 


to 


. 


COH 


Old 


C0 1O 


to 


O) 


•*co 


* 


H10 I- 


om 


to O 0> 


to t-co CO 


10 




> 

o 








. 












• • • 


• • • • 






*w 


01 CD 


■>i>to 


lO 


CO 


CO CO 


* 


CO to to 


CD tO 


tD^« O 


tO H * tO 


H 


Z 
O 
H 
Eh 


V 


in * 


CO * 


CO ^» 


■<f 


■* 


* •* 


* 


** * 


** 


e* to lO 


m m * to 


to 


• 


* (0 


or- 


t-. to 


H 


o 


■H-IO 


<0 


CO to to 


t-r- 


c- o *o 


mooo 


N 


O 

w 
m 

z 


-P 








. 




. . 


. 




. . 


• • • 


• • • • 


. 





■* lO 


01 CO 


* 10 


lO 


<0 


CO* 


* 


to C- * 


to to 


to-* o 


« t-i tor- 


H 


o 


lO * 


CO * 


lO tJ< 


•* 


* 


* * 


* 


*** 


** 


c- tow 


mm * to 


to 


u 


o to 


HCO 


10* 


1-1 


to 


*H 


co 


IOC- CO 


NIO 


01 toe-- 


en a w h 


o> 




5 


• • 


• • 




• 




. . 


■ 


... 


• • 


• • • 


• • • • 


c 


E 


IO tfi 


O CO 


*K5 


■* 


CO 


CO* 


10 


to t- to 


CON 


to to o 


« h mt- 


O 


' 5 


.-<; 


W * 


lO* 


to * 


■* 


* 


** 


* 


* ** 


** 


r- to to 


m m * to 


in 


a 




CD 10 


f co 


HI- 


CO 


o 


HtO 


t- 


N CO CO 


tow 


tO CD tO 


to t- co c> 


to 




9 


• • 


. • 


• . 




• 


• • 




... 


. . 


• • • 


• • • • 


• 




to x* 
m * 


CO CO 


*to 


to 


CO 


CO* 


* 


tO CO tO 


into 


^ftO o 


w o* to 


s 




< 


CO * 


CO * 


•* 


tj" 


** 


* 


* ** 


** 


is to JO 


to m * co 


h 


co to 


coco 


Of 


H 


to 


lO t~ 


M 


lO t- H 


co to 


tO to t-i 


H03E- H 


o> 




rH 


* • 


• o 


• • 




. 




• 






• o • 


• • • • 








to * 


CO CO 


■*to 


to 


CO 


CO to 


* 


CO CD tO 


■ON 


CO to o 


MH* t- 


o 




^ 


W * 


to * 


to* 


* 


* 


** 


* 


*** 


** 


t- to m 


m m * to 


* 




• 


C7> O 


r-o 


C-O 


t- 


CM 


o co 


eo 


COCO 10 


coco 


to to to 


mco toco 


CO 




o 


• • 


. . 


• . 














• • • 








w to 


o t- 


c- to 


CO 


to 


CM to 


c- 


o to* 


r- co 


to to to 


* <p tOH 

mm* * 


H 




O 


lO * 


CD* 


co * 


1" 


* 


to * 


* 


to * * 


** 


co to m 


in 


. 


hour) 

53.7 

46.8 


coco 


CON 


to 


CM 


r-« 


o 


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H* 


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N 




> 


. . 


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... 




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. 




o 


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10 


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c- 


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tO ©H 


WtD W H 


to 


SB 
O 

H 

H 


SB 

■ 


CO * 


to * 


* 


* 


lO* 


* 


IO * * 


** 


co to in 


mm** 


to 


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«*m 


H 


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c- 


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too 


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^* W to 




. . 




. 


• « 


• 


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o e • • 




H 


o 


CM CO 


CO to 


CO 


3 


N lO 


CO 


o to * 

IO * * 


CO 10 


to to w 


m o c- h 


to 


to 


o 


B «* 


CO * 


lO •* 


•* 


lO * 


* 


** 


co to in 


io to* * 


in 


, 


g «n 


CO 10 


■*CM 


Tf 


0> 


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c- 


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H* 


too CO 


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. . 






• 


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CO 


to 


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CO to 


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m h to w 


N 


w 


CO 


IO* 


CO * 


CO * 


•* 


* 


to* 


* 


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** 


co to in 


m to * * 


IO 


o 


m 


hio 


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OlO 


CO 


CO 


N O 


CO 


NN* 


HO 


tO(0 o 


toois to 


CD 




to 




















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• • • • 






p 


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O CO 


CD (0 


«> 


to 


i-l <*> 


ti>- 


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iO. CO CJ 

co to in 


tr- o> <o r-* 


N 




< 


tO * 


CO * 


CO * 


* 


«*■ 


lO * 


* 


in* * 


** 


m ro * * 


to 


t»» 


CJCC 


NH 


«•* 


* 


CO 


NtO 


to 


*ocr. 


HCO 


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* CO rllO 


ei 




r- 1 




• • 








. • 










• • • • 






- 


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co 


to 


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CO 


or- to 


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m t> m 


O 01 tO H 


N 




^ 


IO * 


co * 


to* 


* 


■* 


to * 


* 


to** 


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co to in 


mm** 


CO 




■ 


CO o 


co o 


0>* 


0> 


10 


rt» 


c- 


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tO* H 


OHOC) 


* 




o 




• • 








• . 


. 


e » • 


• • 


• • • 


• • • • 


. 







r- co 


oco 


> to 


CO 


t> 


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CD 


OCO * 


o * 


c- mm 


tooi o 01 


H 




-■■ 


CO * 


CO * 


to * 


■* 


■* 


* * 


* 


IO * * 


* * 


MDlO 


m * m to 


to 


9 


O H 


NtO 


tOCM 


* 


e> 


CO o 


H 


*tOCD 


o to 


OSC- tO 


o* tOH 


* 




> 






• • 


• 


. 




. 


... 


. . 


« * • 


• • • • 






o 


CD CD 


Ot- 


CO to 


c- 


C- 


toco 


o> 


or- * 


** 


to* * 


o 0> 01 01 


H 


z 
o 

H 

eh 


p: 


IO -"J* 


ic * 


CO * 


■* 


* 


* * 


* 


*** 


t- torn 


lO * * to 


IO 


, 


t- 0> 


0110 


t- to 


CD 


H 


OH 


* 


*tor- 


to o 


O) co to 


** t*- m 


to 


o 


-P 




. . 


• • 










• • > 


• • 


• • • 


• • • • 


• 


1 w 


o 


CD CD 


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CO to 


CO 


CO 


COCO 


01 


oco * 


co * 


> * to 


CJ Ol CO 01 


H 


CO 

z 


o 


io* 


CO* 


lO * 


■* 


•* 


* * 


* 


to * * 


* * 


i> torn 


m ** to 


IO 


-u 


toco 


CDO 


COCO 


C- 


o 


CO H 


0) 


01 CO * 


H«0 


o wo 


«*t- to to 


10 




ft 




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• • 


. 


• 


. • 


. 


... 


. . 


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• • • • 




f-i 


4) 


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ton 


CO 


CO 


IOCO 


o> 


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CO * 


r-w* 


W OCO 01 


H 


CO 


M 


m * 


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m * 


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in 


& 


# 


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H 




b0 




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. 


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... 


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0>C0 


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5 


t- 


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H 




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NC- 


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• 




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cc: o 


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TABLE 205 

CAII MANUFACTURING INDUSTRY 

DISTRIBUTION OF EMPLOYEES BY HOURLY, MDEKLY AND MONTHLY BASIS OF PAY 
ACCORDING TO ACTUAL SARNIT* T GS BY SEX FOR WEEK ENDING APRIL 17, 1934 * 



Hourly Rate "Yorkers 
Farnings per Hour 



Under 32.5/ - Hawaiian Islands 

32.5/ only 

32.6/ to 32.9/ incl. 

33.0/ to 34.9/ incl. 

35.0/ to 37.4/ incl. 

37.5/ to 39.9/ incl. 

40.0/ to 44. 9/ incl. 

45,0/ to 49.9/ incl. 

50.0/ to 54.9/ incl. 

55.0/ to 59.9/ incl. 

60.0/ to 69.9/ incl. 

70.0/ to 79.9/ incl. 

80.0/ to 89,9/ incl. 

90.0/ to 99.9/ incl. 

100.0/ tc 109,9/ incl. 

110.0/ to 119.9/ incl. 

120.0/ and over incl. 

Total hourly rate employees 





Number 


of Fmployees 






Male : 


Female : 


Total 


75 


37 


112 


389 


913 


1,302 


150 


227 


' 377 


1,405 


1,990 


3,395 


994 


1,602 


2,596 


752 


946 


1,698 


3,046 


1,235 


4,381 


2,571 


372 


2,943 


2,206 


221 


2,427 


1,359 


56 


1,415 


2,620 


20 


2,640 


1,741 


2 


1,743 


1,267 


-- 


1,267 


662 


-- 


662 


302 


1 


303 


142 


-- 


142 


203 


— 


203 




19,884 


7,622 


27,506 



Meekly Rates 

§14 per week only 

§14+ to §35 per week incl. 

Over §35 per week 

Total Meekly Rate Employees 



38 

1,042 
1,434 
2,514 



24 


62 


354 


1,396 


40 


1,474 


418 


2,932 



Monthly Rate 

§61 per month only 

061+ to §152 per mo, incl. 

Over §152 per month 

Total Monthly Rate Fmployees 



96 

791 
2,261 

3,148 



60 
773 

65 
898 



•156 
1,564 
2,326 
4,046 



Total All Payrolls 



25,546 



8,938 



34,484 



Source: Code Authority Statistics Filed in Library, Division of Review, NRA 



9Slg 



TABLE^SOG T ° m USED WITH CAUTI0N 
ROLLING STEEL DOOR INDUSTRY 
CLASSIFIED WEEKLY HOURS OF WAGE EAR1IERS, WEEK OF SEPTEMBER 15, 1933 



Actual FACTORY ET.IPLOYEES 



Hours Worked Cumulative 

Per Week Number Per Cent Per Cent 

20 hours or under 34 17.1 17.1 

20.1 - 30 hours 18 9.1 26.2 

30.1 - 35 hours 68 34.2 60.4 

35.1 - 40 hours 71 35.6 96.0 

40.1 - 45 hours 8 4.0 100.0 

Total 199 100.0 



Source: N.R.A. questionnaire returns, 6 concerns reporting. National Recovery 
Administration Division of Research and planning. The Rolling Steel 
Door Industry, prepared by W. L. Yearsley, Oct. 30, 193.3. 



931S 



TO BE USED 7ITH CAUTION 
TABLE 80 7 

ROLLING STEEL DOOR INDUSTRY 

CLASSIFIED HOURLY EARNINGS 07 '.AGE EARNERS, EEK OP SEPTEMBER 15, 1933 

FACTORY employees 



Actual Earnings Cumulr.tive 

Eer Hour Number Per Cent per Cent 

Under 10 cents - 

10 to 19.9 cents . - 

20 to 24.9 cents - 

25 to 29.9 cents - 

50 to 54.9 cents 

35 to 39.9 cents 

40 to 49.9 cents 

50 to 59.9 cents 

60 to 79.9 cents 

80 to 99.9 cents 

$1.00 or more 

Total 199 100.0 



Source: N.R.A. questionnaire returns, 6 concerns reporting. National 

Recovery Administration, Division of Research and Planning. The 
Rolling Steel Door Industry, prepared by u. L. Ycrsley, 
October 30, 1935. 



13 


9.1 


9.1 


1 


.5 


9.6 


81 


40.7 


50.3 


34 


17.1 


67.4 


53 


29.1 


96.5 


2 


1.0 


97.5 


5 


2.5 


100.0 



9S18 



1115 

TO BE USED WITH CAUTION 



TABLE SOS 



ROLLING STEEL DOOR INDUSTRY 
CLASSIFIED WEEKLY EARNINGS OF OFFICE EMPLOYEES 
WEEK OF SE?TE:BER 15, 1933 



We ekl'f Earr i ng s 
(dollars) 



Number 



5.00 to 9.99 _j 1 

10.00 to 14.99 4 

15.00 to 19.99 : 17 

20.00 to 24.99 , 14 

25.00 to 29.99 11 

30.00 to 39.99 10 

40.00 to 59.99 10 

60.00 or more 2 

Total 69 



SOURCE: ISA questionnaire. 6 concerns reporting. Tabulation "by the 
Bureau of the Census for the National Recovery Admini strati on 
for the Division of Research and Planning, (not dated). 



9 818 



1116 
TA3LE SOg 
SILVERWARE MANUFACTURING INDUSTRY 
Composite Statistical Report by Classification;: 

A .TYPICAL WEEK IN _AP7JL U 1929 



No. of Total Average Average Wage 

Workers Wages Paid Man-hours hours per for Group 
Classification Employed to Group Worked Worker per Hour 



* Moulders 47 


81,379 


2,34* 50 


58-3/4 Cents 


* Stampers - H. W» 107 


~ 3~~77~ 


"7,474" "53^ 


68-3/4 


*( Stamp c: Press 








( Operators 1,0*1 


30,844 


52,759 49-5/4 


58-^- 


* ' Spinners 285 


10,979 


13,79* 48 | 


"79^3/4 


* Smiths 313 


23,071 


40,525 50 


*9 


•(Polishers - K. W. 875 


28,307 


41,1*2 47 


. *9 


(Polishers - F. W. 1,575 


40,51* 


65,191 41 J 


61-3/4 


* Hand Burnishers 145 


3,5*8 


"~7,"432~ ~2z£T 


43 


Platers 403 


10,943 


19,*21 48-3/4 


55-3/4 


* Saw Piercers 14 


495 


717 54-3/4 


*9 


* Chaser? 137 


5,018 


*,952 50-3/4 


72 


* Engravers 67 


2,502 


3,097 4fi-l/4 


" 74A™ 


* Engine Turners 20 


' "*16 ' 


"Tj 033 " "5 i-ij 4" 


" '59 1" 


* Die Cutters 1*8 


" *7 , 77 7 


"'¥,"915"" "55"" 


" 8?i 


* Tool Makers 108 


4,289 
. 5,281 
2,428~ 


5,703 52-3/4 


75 


* Machinists 151 


6,700. 44| , 


78-3/4 


* Casters 5S 


3,189 54 


7*i 


Annealing, Pickling, 


~ • " — ' ■ - ■* 






Washing 10* 


2,495 


5,1*4 48-3/4 


48f 


* Etchers 33 


733 


1,534 46| 


48 


Knife Makers 385 


9,031 


12,0** 41| 


7S| 



Assemblers, Boxers, 
. Wrappers, Inspectors, 
Shippers , Packers, 
Factory Clerks, etc. 



877 



16,243 



-±0,334 



4* 



40t 



* Firemen & Engineers 10 

* Foremen 54 

Foremen and Assist- 
ants under $35. - 

* Construction and 

Maintenance 4* 



343 
~2,~S5f 



1', 



73 



47 



2,524 



46-3/4 1.12 



1,618 2,477 
(Continued) 



53-3/4 65^ 



9760 



1117 

TABLE S09 
SILVERWARE MANUFACTURING INDUSTRY 

Composite Statistical Report by Classifications 
A TYPICA L WEEK IN APRIL. 1939 

( Continued) 



No. of Total Average Average Wage 

Workers Y/ages Paid Man-hours hours per for Group 
Classification Employed to Group Worked Worker per Hour 



> 



Watchmen, Porters, 
Cleaners, & Time- : 

keepers ' 145 3,141 7,537 52± 4l| 



Common Labor 107 2; 801 4,6«S 43-i 60 



Lacouerers 


18 


•312 


S58 




48 


36j 


Non-Productive Labor, 
* Skilled & Semi- 
skilled 


128 


3,835 


5,493 




42-3/4 ' 


70-3/4 


Apprentices & Learners 


14 


173 


702 




50 


24-g- 


Miscellaneous 


479 


11,659 


24,062 




50| 


48-^ 



TOTAL 8,337 8241,658 392,813 47- Rl| 



In 1929 there were less than l/o of the wage earners who were paid less J. 
than 35;if per hour. 

The workers marked * are skilled, 4148; those unmarked are unskilled, 4189. 

Source: The Silverware Manufacturers Institute report to the HRA. 

National Recovery Administration Division of Research and Planning. 
The Silverware Manufacturing Industry, prepared by Percy S. Elippin, 
Oct. 19, 1933. 



9 7 60 



HIS 

TABLB 210 
SILVERWARE MAMJEACTUPIl-IG II3DUST3Y 
Composite Statistical Her>ort by Classifications 



A TYPIC/L TTEZi: I" APH|L, .i.932 



Fo. of Total Average 

Workers Wages Paid Man-hears hours per 
Classification Employed to Group Worked Worker 



Average Wage 
for Group 
per Hour 



* Moulders 34 

* Stampers - H. W. ~"5 

*(S~tamp & Press 
( Operators 7^6 

* Spinners 189 
*" "Sm'iths "" " 535 " 

*(Polishers - K."w. 5fiT""" 
(Polishers"- F. W. 1,3.18 ~ 



$ 8R1 

" ",'080' 



1,42« 

TTtrT 



?q t 



fiO-g- Cents 



* Hand Burnishers <Sn 

* Platers 2fi5" 

* Saw Piercers 12 

* Chasers 64 

* Engravers 4^ 

* Engine Turners 10 



14,748 
"4^239* 
~1T,1"62 

T0783T 

18,lfi7 

843 

~4,"213" 

~~T97~ 

1,345 
"l,~022 

"~T72~ 



23,18« 
"~57524 
T47773 

18/153' 

"37,045'" 

l,fi73 

~T,~653 
338 



3fvi 



29 

~27"F 

"3 1|" 
33 
25-| 

OOcT 



5'.u 
7 6-|- 



i°_ 

49 
504 



"4S-3/4" 



28t 



58-| 



1,94-: 

"1,373* 

" 329 



* Die Cutters 

* Tool Makers 

* Machinists 

* Casters 



lfiO 
To4 
~99~ 



104 



B,127 

"2 ,"984*" 

"2*,524" 
T,"075 



7,507 

"4^519 
T,"032 
"l7553 



Annealing, Pickling, 



Washing 


57 1,092 


* Etchers 


11 105 


Knife Makers 


202 3,329 



2,435 
"324~ 

"5794T 



SO- 

30 
__ 

47 c 

43"f~~' 
- 41 
"l5 

3n-l/3 

"29T 
"29T 



"74% 



5^-i 



81-3/4 



fifti 




^2-3/4 




fi9 




44§ 









5R 



Assemblers, Boxers, 
Wrappers, In- 
spectors, Shippers, 
Packers, Factory 
Clerks, Etc. 557 
* Firemen &. Engineers 8 



7,574 20,997 37 
'™223 421 ' "52~-3/"- ; 


35 __ 
"53" ~~ 


(Continued) 





97^0 



1113 

TABLE S10 
SILVERWARE manufacturing INDUSTRY 
Composite Statistical Report by Classifications 
A TYPICAL WEEK IN APRI L. 1932 
( Continued) 



No. of Total Average Average Wage 

Workers Wages Paid Man-hours hours per for Group 

Classification Employed to Group Worked Worker per Hour 

37 1,521 1,548 43 . 98-| 



Foremen and Assist- 
ants under $35. 11 33 fi 440 40 76^ 



* Construction and 

Maintenance 42 1,181 2,133 50-3/4 55| 



Watchmen, Porters, 
Cleaners, & Time- 
keepers 105 2,085 5,257 50 39§ 

Common Labor 88 r -- -—- ,- —___-__ ~"~^k~ ""47 ~ 



Lacquer ers 10 148 448 44-3/ 



Non-Productive Labor, 
* Skilled & Semi- 
skilled 123 2,379 4,593 37% 51-3/4 

Apprentices ?: 



Learners 




19 


149 


574 




30 


26 




Miscellaneous 




362 


fi,195 


14,316 




37^ 


43^ 




TOTAL 




5,8^0 


. $107,2^ 


201,448 




34^ 


53i_ 


_J 



In 1932 there were less than Vo of the wage earners who were paid less 
than 35^ per hour. 

The workers marked * are skilled, 2866; those unmarked are unskilled, 
2994. 

Source: The Silverware Manufacturers Institute report to the NRA. 

National Recovery Administration Division of Research and Planning. 
The Silverware Manufacturing Industry, prepared by Percy S. Flippin. 
Oct. 19, 1933. 



97 6Q 



1120 

TABLE 811 
SILVERWARE MANUFACTURING HIDUSTRY 
Composite Statistical Report by Classification: 
A TYP ICAL WEEK IN APRIL. 1933 















Classification 


No. of 

Workers 

Employed 


Total 
Wages Paid 
to Group 


Man-hour s 
Worked 


Average 
hours per 
Worker 


Average Wage 
for Group 
per Hour 


* Moulders 

* Stampers - H. W. 
* ( St amp~& "Press" 
*(_ Operators 


- 3 - --. 

-4-._ - 5 - fi . - - 

737 


3 441 
91-. 

13.891 


819 
1,78* 

28.925 


. VJa. 

32 

39f 


54 cents 
51* 

48 


* Spinners 

* Smiths 

* (Polishers - H, W. 


183 

' 419 

518 

1 , 079 


3, *1* 
""£,170 

C , 205 
1*,7*3 
* 757 


5,419 
* 11 ,"508 " 

15,419 


29 V 
" 27 J" 
30 


fifi-3/4 

53f" 

53^ 


(Polishers - E. W. 


37,980 
1,588" 


35 
27~| 


44I 


* Hand 3urnichers 


58 


47-3/4 


Platers 


253 

*~i2~ 


3,775 
207 


8,884 
394 


35 


42-|- 


* Saw Piercers 


33 


52-| 


* Chasers 


30 


51 * 


794 
789 
145" 
"5, "413 


2*^ 

22\ 
~21 

-~Vo\ 

005 


*5 


* Engravers 


35 
" 7 "~ 


497 

~93 

3 ,'8*5 


*3 


* Engine Turners 


n4 


* Die Cutters 


134 

98 


71* 


* Tool Makers 


2,2*1 


3,7*1 


*0 


* Machinists 


93 


1 , **3 


3,144 


34 * 


53 


* Casters 


33 


775 


1,372 
2,250 


41-3/4 


5*| 


Annealing, Pickling, 
Washing 


*2 


b9i5 


S*i 


39-^- 


* Etchers 


8 


45 


82 


IO4 


54^ 


Knife Makers 


20* 


3,435 


*,282 


30 V 


54^ 



Assemblers, Boxers, 
Wrappers, Inspectors, 
Shippers, Packers, 
Factory Clerks, Etc. 5** *,93* 21, 38-| 

* Firemen L Engineers 7 1*3 



*_J^remen . 30 __ 75^ 1,255 

Foremen and Assist- 
ants under 335. 12 3*1 498 



54 V 


■a ... - 


42 


*0 


41-5 


72 V 



( Continued) 



97*0 



1121 



IABL3 ell 
SILVERWARE MANUFACTURING INDUSTRY 
Composite Statistical Report by Classifications 
4 TYPICAL WEEK IN APRIL. 1933 

( Continued) 




No. of Total Average Average "'age 

Workers Wages Paid . Man-hours hours per for Group 
Employed to Group Worked Worker per Hour 



* Construction and 

Maintenance 33 882 1,836 48-j= 48 

* ft 

Watchmen, Porters, 
Cleaners, c. Time- 
keepers • 92 1,423 4,144 45 34| 



Common Labor 87 979 2,994 34§ 32-§ 

_Lacquerers 8 91 250 4l|- 36i 

Non-Productive Labor, 
* Skilled & Semi- 
skilled 125 1,853 4. «10 37 _40 

24 



1.853 


4 


,*10 




~767 




251 


4 


12, 


,996 



Apprentices & Learners 11 RO 2ol 22-3/4 

la'scellaneous 346 ~ 4/767" 12,99?" 37-| ""3^'f 

T n TAL 5,371 $87,042 187, «52 35 46-^ 



In 1933, 756 or 14 r j were paid below 35<^ per hour. 

The workers marked * are skilled, 257fi; those unmarked are unskilled, 2795. 

Source: The Silverware Manufacturers Institute report to the NRA National 
Recovery Administration Division of Research and Planning. Tiie 
Silverware Manufacturing Industry prepared by Percy S. Flippin, 
Oct. 19, 1933. 



9760 



1122 
TABLE 812 

THE WATCH CASE MA.NUFAC TURING INDUSTRY 

CLASSIFIED HOURLY EARNINGS OF WAGE EARNERS DURING 
TYPICAL ':.: IKS IN APRIL, 1929 AND 1933 



Average 




19 2 9 




1 


9 3 3 




Hourly 

Earnings 

(Cents) 


Number Per 
Cent 


Cumu- 
lative 
Per 
Cent 


Number 


Per 
Cent 


Cumula- 
tive 
Per 
Cent 


20 - 24.9 


4 


0.2 


0.2 


49 


11.0 


11.0 


25 - 29.9 


79 


4.7 


4.9 


43 


9.6 


20.6 


30 - 34.9 


158 


9.4 


14.3 


26 


5.8 


26.4 


35 - 39.9 


117 


7.0 


21.3 


42 


9.4 


35.8 


40 - 44.9 


88 


5.2 


26.5 


118 


26.5 


62.3 


45 - 49.9 


55 


3.3 


29.8 


36 


8.1 


70.4 


50 - 59.9 


380 


22.6 


52.4 


32 


7.2 


77.6 


60 - 69.9 


303 


13.0 


70.4 


35 


7.9 


85.5 


70 - 79.9 


470 


27.9 


98.3 


62 


13.9 


99.4 


80 - 89.9 


21 


1.3 


99.6 


-- 


- 


99.4 


90 - 99.9 


2 


0.1 


99.7 


- 


i 


, 99.4 


100 -124.9 


1 


0.1 


99.8 


1 


0.2 


99.6 


125 -149.9 


- 


- 


99.8 


2 


0.4 


100.0 


150 -174.9 


3 


0.2 


100.0 


_ 


M 


_ 


Total 1 


,681 


100.0 




446 


100.0 




Source: Based 


on infc 


irmation 


furnished 


by the Sec 


retary of 


' National 



Watch Case Manufacturers' Association. National Recovery 
Administration, Division of Research and Planning - The Watch 
Case Manufacturing Industry, prepared by Percy S. Flippin, 
November 20, 1933. 



9 SIS 



1123 



TABLE 813 
METAL 17IND0VJ INDUSTRY 
CLASSIFIED VilEEKLY HOURS 01 WAGE EARNERS, JULY TO AUGUST, 1933 



Actual Hours 
Worked per "Week 

Under 20 hours 

20 to 29.9 hours 

30 to 34»9 hours 

35 to 39.9 hours 

40 to 44.9 hours 

45 to 49.9 hours 

50 to 59.9 hours 

60 hours or more 



Factory 


Employe i 


3S 










Cumulative 


Number 




Per cent 


Per cent 


29 




4.1 


4.1 


177 




24.9 


29.0 


40 




5.6 


34.6 


67 




9.4 


44.0 


122 




17.2 


61.2 


123 




17.3 


78.5 


145 




20.4 


98.9 


' 8 




1.1 


100.0 



Total 711 100.0 



Source: Data obtained by means of questionnaires sent out by the 

National Recovery Administration, 14 establishments reporting. 
National Recovery Administration Division of Research and 
Planning. The Metal Window Industry. Prepared by 
W. L. Yearsley, October 24, 1935 



921S 



112U 

TABLE SlU 
IvIETAL WINDOW INDUSTRY 
CLASSIFIED HOURLY EARNII! S OF ..AGE EARNERS, JULY -AUGUST, 1933 

Factory Employees 



Actual Earnings 




per Hour 


Numbe] 


Under 


10 cents 




10 to 


19.9 


cents 




20 to 


24.9 


cents 


8 


25 to 


29.9 


cents 


22 


30 to 


34.9 


cents 


80 


35 to 


39.9 


cents 


122 


40 to 


49.9 


cents 


284 


50 to 


59.9 


cents 


119 


60 to 


79.9 


c ent s 


59 


80 to 


99.9 


cents 


' 11 


;;i. oo 


or more 


6 




Total 


711 



Cumulative 
Per cent Per cent 



1. 


,1 


3. 


,1 


11, 


.3 


17. 


,2 


40, 


,0 


16, 


,7 


8. 


,3 


1, 


,5 


i 


,8 


100. 


i 



1.1 

4.2 
15.5 
32.7 
72.7 
89.4 
97.7 
99.2 
100.0 



Source: Data obtained by means of questionnaires sent out by the 

National Recovery Administration, 14 establishments reporting. 
National Recovery Administration Division of Research and 
Planning, The Hetal Window Industry, prepared by 
W. L. Yearsley, Oct. 24, 1953. 



9318 



1123 

TABLE 815 

METAL WINDOW INDUSTRY 

CLASSIFIED WEEKLY EARNINGS OF FACTORY AND OFFICE EMPLOYEES, 

JULY - AUGUST, 1933 



Weekly Ea 
After Ded 


rnings 
uctions 
ance, 
Tools, 


Factory En 


ml 


oye e s 


Off 


'ice Employees 


for Insur; 
Spoilage, 
Etc. 


Number 


Per Cent 


Lunula tive 
Per Cent 


Number 


C 
Per Cent 


umulat 
Per C 


Less than 


$5.00 


19 


6 01 




9 7 


— 


— 


— 


$5 to $ 


9.99 


75 


10.5 




13.2 


24 


7.0 


7.9 


10 tc 


14.99 


190 


26.7 




39.9 


44 


14.5 


22.4 


15 to 


19.99 


143 


20.1 




60.0 


43 


14.2 


36.6 


20 to 


24.99 


139 


19.6 




79.6 


42 


13.9 


50.5 


25 to 


to y oci y 


91 


12.3 




92.4 


54 


17.8 


68.3 


30 to 


39.99 


47 


6.6 




99.0 


38 


S.L, oO 


80.8 


40 to 


59.99 


7 


1.0 




100.0 


56 


18.5 


99.3 


$60 or 

more 


— 


— 








2 


.7 


100.0 



Total 



711 



100.0 



303 100.0 



Source: Data obtained by means of questionnaires sent out by the 

National Recovery Administration, 14 establishments reporting. 
National Recovery Administration, Division cf Research and 
Planning. The Metal Window Industry, prepared by W.L. Yearsle; 
October 24, 1933. 



9818 



112b 
' ! Sl6 



MUSICAL lUP.Cm.uD~l 



AC ruHiiTG industry 



DISTRIBUTIC ffi.NUFACTUHIKG EMPLOYEES ACCORDING 
TO HOURS Y.'ORECD PER WEEK (*) 





Total 






Manufacturing Employees 




Hours 'Worked 


Ma 


le 




Female 




Per Week 




Re 


gular 


Learners 


Regular 


Learners 




- 70 




We 


ek 


including 


March 2, 


1935 




Less than 28 hours 


42 




3 


25 




- 


28 up to 32 hours 


45 




30 




2 


12 




1 


33 up to 36 hours 


71 




45 




- 


26 




- 


37 up to 40 hours 


1,242 




968 




36 


225 




13 


Uore then 40 hours 


140 




108 




6 


24 




2 


Total - all employees 


1,568 


1 


,193 




47 


312 




16 








Week 


including 


March 9, 


1935 




Less than 28 hours 


67 




40 




5 


22 




- 


28 up to 32 hours 


40 




31 




1 


16 




- 


33 up to 36 hours 


40 




19 




2 


15 




4 


37 up to 40 hours 


1,320 " 


1 


,015 




38 


254 




13 


-Uore than 40 hours 


158 




134 




6 


17 




1 


Total - all employees 


1«,633 


1, 


,239 




52 


324 




18 








We 


sk 


including 


March 16, 


1935 




Less than 28 hours 


62 




36 




2 


22 




2 


28 up to 32 hours 


75 




30 




2 


42 




1 


33 up to 36 hours 


57 




34 




1 


18 




4 


37 up to 40 hours 


1,339 


1 ; 


,C29 




50 


246 




14 


More than 40 hours 


117 




114 




2 


1 




- 


Total - all employees 


1,650 


1, 


,243 




57 


329 




21 




108 




We' 


ek 


including 


March 23, 


1935 




Less than 28 hours 


61 




11 


27 




9 


28 up to 32 hours 


138 




31 




- 


106 , 




1 


33 up to 36 hours 


56 




44 




3 


9 




- 


37 up to 40 hours 


1,270 


1. 


,025 




48 


188 




9 


More than 40 hours 


76 




76 




- 


- 




- 


Total - all employees 


1,64b 


1, 


,237 




62 


330 




19 








Wei 


sk 


including 


March 30, 


1935 




Less than 28 hours 


102 




57 




8 


34 




3 


28 up to 32 hours 


60 




27 




1 


32 




-- 


33 up to 36 hours 


31 




23 




1 


7 




- 


37 up to 40 hours 


1,354 


1 


,055 




52 


231 




16 


Uore than 40 hours 


114 




104 




1 


9 




- 


Total - all employees 


1,661 


1. 


,256 




63 


313 




19 



(*) Source: Code Authority Report filed Division of Review, N.R.A, 



9818 



1127 
1C&3IE 817 

MUSICAL MERCHANDISE MANUFACTURING INDUSTRY 

DISTRIBUTION OF MANUFACTURING EMPLOYEES ACCORDING TO AVERAGE HOURLY EARNINGS* 



Earnings 
per Hour 



Week Including I larch 2, 1935 



Male 



Female 



W eek Inclu ding March 9, 1935 
Male 



Total: Reg. :Lrnrs: Reg. :Lmrs, 



Female 



Total: Reg, :Lrnrs: Reg. :Lrnrs, 



Less than 32/ 
32/ up to 34/ 
35/ up to 39/ 
40/ up to 49/ 
50/ up to 59/ 
60/ up to 69/ 
70^ or more 
Total- all hrly 

rate employees 1,589 
Supervisors - 
s ^35 or more 70 



56 


-- 


33 


-- 


161 


1 


7 


153 


334 


258 


1 


74 


414 


340 


7 


67 


279 


252 


1 


26 


188 


186 


-- 


2 


157 


157 


— 


— 



1,194 



70 



49 



32; 



24 



62 

153 
340 
42 7 
2 75 
193 
167 



1 
261 
352 
249 
192 
167 



1,617 1,222 
68 68 



39 

4 
1 
7 
1 



52 



147 
73 
63 
25 

1 



319 



23 

1 



24 







Earnings 


: Week Including March 16, 1935 : Week Including March 23, 1935 


per II our 


: Male : Female : Male : Female 




: Total: Reg. :Lrnrs.:£eg. :Lrnrs: Total: Reg. :Lrnrs: Reg. :Lrnrs, 



Less than 32/ 
32/ up to 34/ 
35/ up to 39/ 
40/ up to 49/ 
50/ up to 59/ 
60/ up to 69/ 
70/ or more 
Total- all hrly 
rate employees 
Supervisors 
$35 or more 



67 


' 


38 


__ 


162 


2 


3 


157 


338 


• 259 


3 


76 


432 


353 


8 


71 


291 


267 


1 


23 


185 


134 


-- 


1 


165 


165 


— 


_- 



1.640 1.230 53 



68 68 



328 



71 


__ . 


49 


-- 


22 


152 


2 


3 


147 


— 


332 


252 , 


4 


76 


-- 


431 


352 


8 


71 


-- 


297 


268 


1 


28 


-- 


192 


191 


— 


1 


— 


164 


164 









29 1,639 1,229 65 
68 68 



323 



22 





Earnings 


: Wnek Including March 30, 1935 


per Hour 


: Male • Female 




: Total: Reg. :Lrnrs: Reg. :Lrnrs. 



Less than 32/ 63 

32/ to 34/ 164 

35/ up to 39/ 345 

40/ up to 49/ 436 

50/ up to 59/ 289 

60/ up to 69/ 187 

70/ or more 175 
Total- all hrly 

rate employees 1,659 
Supervisors 

'35 or more 69 



1 
261 
365 
260 
186 
175 

1,248 



42 
9 
5 



62 



154 

79 

65 

29 

1 



328 



21 



21 



69 



3818 *Souroe: Code Authority report Filed Library, Division of Review, NRA. 



L12E 



TO BE USED WITH CAUTION 



TABLE SIS 

PORCELAIN BREAKFAST FURNITURE ASSEMBLING INDUSTRY 

CLASSIFIED WEEKLY HOURS OP FACTORY WAGE EARNERS FOR 
■KEEK VOUCH INCLUDED JUNE 15, 1933 











Factcry 


Wage 


Earners 


Hours Worked 


Number 


Per Cent 


Cumulative 




Per Week 






Per Cent 


20 hi 


:urs 


i or under 


11 


1.7 


1.7 


20.1 


to 


25 


hours 


3 


.4 


2.1 


25.1 


to 


30 


hours 


3 


.4 


2.5 


30.1 


tn 


35 


hours 


5 


.0 


3.3 


35.1 


to 


40 


hours 


81 


12.2 


15.5 


40.1 


to 


46 


hours 


50 


7.5 


23 .r 


45.1 


to 


50 


heurs 


42 


6.3 


29.3 


50.1 


to 


55 


h^urs 


403 


60.6 


89.9 


55.1 


to 


60 


hours 


43 


6.5 


96.4 


Over 


60 


hours 


24 


3.6 


100.0 




Total 




665 


100.0 





Source: Questionnaires sent out by National Recovery Administration . 
20 concerns reporting. National Recovery Administration, 
Division of Research and Planning. The Porcelain Breakfast 
Furniture Assembling Industry, prepared by W.L. Yearsley, 
January 10, 1934, 



9S1S 



1129 



Table 819 (To 3e Used rrith Caution) 

Porcelain To j Breakfast Airniture Industry 

l?iu:ber of Factory Wage Earners Employed in Establishments Working 
Specified Shifts and Shift-Hours. 



Kuuber of 


June 1929 


June 1933 


October 


Iboj 


hours nor] :ed 










■per shift 


1 Shift 


1 Shift 


1 Shift 


2 Shifts 


Under 8 


, . 


mm 


^, 




_. 


to 3.9 


311 


505 


603 




105 


: to 9.9 


533 


139 


15 




- 


10 bol0.9 


71 


j- 


- 




- 



Total 
Source 



935 



698 



105 



172A questionnaire returns, 20 concerns reporting. Tabulation by the 
Bureau of the Census for the National Recover 1 - Administration, 
Division of Research and Planning, Jan. 9, 1934. 



9810 



1130 

TO BE USED WITH CAUTION 

TABLE S?0 

PORCELAIN BREAKFAST FURNITURE ASSEMBLING INDUSTRY 

CLASSIFIED HOURLY EARNINGS OF FACTORY WAGE EARNERS 
FOR WEEK ViHICH INCLUDED JUNE 15, 1933 



Hourly Earnings Factory Wage Earners 

Number Per Cent Cumulative Per Cent 



Under 15/ 9 1.4 1.4 

15 to 19.9 118 : 17.7 ' 19.1 

20 to 24.9 93 14.0 33.1 

25 to 29.9 73 11.0 44.1 

30 to' 34,9 107 16.1 60.2 

35 to 39.9 ' 102 15.3 75.5 

40 tf 44.9 51 7.7 83.2 

45 to 49.9 22 3.3 86.5 

50 to 54.9 38 5.7 92.2 

55 to 59.9 26 3.9 96.1 

60 to 69.9 18 2.7 98.8 

70 to 79.9 2 .3 99.1 

80 and over _6_ .9 100.0 

Total 665 100.0 



Sources Questionnaire sent out by the National Recovery Administration, 
20 concerns reporting. National Recovery Administration, 
Division of Research anc 1 Planning. The Porcelain Breakfast 
Furniture Assembling Industry, prepared by W.L. Yearsley, 
January 10, 1934 . 



9S1S 



1131 

TO BE USED WITH CAUTION 

TABLE 321 

PORCELAIN BREAKFAST FURNITURE ASSEMBLING INDUSTRY 

CLASSIFIED WEEKLY EARNINGS OF OFFICE EMPLOYEES FOR 
WEEK TI7HICH INCLUDED'JUNE 15, 1935 



Office Employees 



Weekly Earnings Number Per Cent Cumulative 

Per Cent 



Less than f)5.00 - 

$5.00 to 9 =,99 

10.00 to 14.99 3 7.0 7.0 

15.00 tc 19.99 19 44.2 51.2 

20.00 to 24,99 9 20.9 72.1 

25.00 to 29.99 9 20.0 93.0 

30.00 to 34.99 1 2.3 95.3 

35.00 to 39.99 - 

40.00 to 44.99 

45.00 and over 2 4.7 100.0 



43 100.0 



Source: Questionnaires sent out by the National Recovery Administration 
20 concerns reporting. National Recovery Administration, 
Division of Research and Planning. The Porcelain Breakfast 
Furniture Assembling Industry, prepar-d by ' V.'.L. Yearsley, 
January 10, 1934. 



9S18 



113. : 



TABLE 822 



BAND INSTRUMENT INDUSTRY 
CLASSIFIED WEEKLY HOURS OF EMPLOYEES, BY OCCUPATION 
MAY, AUGUST, AND NOVEMBER, 1934 



Number of Employees Working Hours Indicated 



Less 
than 
23 hours 



23 

to 
32 



33 
to 
36 



37 More 
tc than 
40 40 



Week Enging May 19, 1934 : 

Males (Regular) 197 

Females (Regular) 37 
Learners and Handicapped 

(both sexes) 4 



Total 



238 







Week Ending Aug. 25, 1934: 

Males (Regular) 139 

Females (Regular) ' 9 

Learners and Hand i canned 

, .(both sexes) 5 



Total 

Week Ending Nov. 10, 1934: 
Males (Regular) 
Females (Regular) 
Learners (Both Sexes) 



(b) 



153 

67 
8 
8 



Total 

(a) 34 concerns reporting 

(b) 36 concerns reporting 



111 
13 

1 

125 



49 
6 



57 



73 
7 



30 



102 
11 

1 

114 

36 
12 

4 

102 



90 

8 
9 

107 



520 
38 

13 

571 

558 
59 

24 

641 



90 

1 



91 

342 

19 

6 
367 



571 470 

42 56 

17 27 

630 .553 



Total 



1020 
100 

19 

1139 

1174 
105 

41 

1320 



1271 

121 

61 

1453 



Source: Industry questionnaire returns submitted by the Code Authority 
to the National Recovery Administration, Division of Research 
and Planning, June 28 and October 16, 1934, January 8, 1935. 



9818 



1133 

TABLE S23 
BAUD IITS5SHUL2ET INDUSTRY 
CLASSIFIED HOURLY &ABNINGS oi 1 ELPLOIESS- BY OCCUPATION 

May, August, and November, 1934 
Humber of Emp loyees Earning Amount Indicated 



"Less 32 35 40 50 60 

than to to to to to 70 Su- 

32 34 39 49 59 69 or pervi- 
cents cents cents cents cents cents more sory ' Total 
We el; Ending May 19, 1954 

Males (Regular) - 3 7 337 273 231 175 56 1082 

Females (Regular) -75 65 4- 11 84 
Learners and 

Handicapped ("both sexes) 2 18 4 - - - 24 

Total 2 28 16 403 277 231 176 57 1190 

Weel: Ending Aug. 25, 1934 (a) 

tales (Regular) - - 2 309 311 258 212 51 1224 

Females (Regular) - 3 6 87 6 1 1 104 

Learners and 

Handicapped (both sexes 3 24 10 6 43 

Total 3 27 18 483 317 258 213 52 1371 



309 


311 


87 


D 


6 


- 


483 


317 


375 


286 


87 


14 


3 


- 



Week ending Nov. 10, 1934 (b) 

Males (Regular) ~ - 1 2 375 324 314 74 1376 

Females (Regular) - - 3 87 14 8 3 1 116 

Learners (both sexes) 5 51 28 3 - - - - 87 

Total 5 52 33 465 300 332 317 75 1579 



(a) 34 concerns reporting 

(b) 36 concerns reporting 

Source: Industry questionnaire returns. Submitted by the Code Authority to 

the National Recovery Administration, Division of Research and Plann- 
ing, June 28, and October 16, 1934; January 8, 1935. 



9818 



-.a. LA 



113U -0 33 V3ZD T " T TH CAUTION 
TA3LE 824 
FOIL L.-Y INDUSTRY 



SOUTH 



CLASSIFIED <E.~ .LY H <UR5 i >«A&E EARNERS, I.. THE SDUTH.FOR 
1928, 192y,' 1930,- 1931. 1932, JULY 1933 - 



Hours .orkeu. 
Per ieeK 



Number of Employees 

I92o 



1929 1930 193,1 1932 



7 ^y 1933 



Per Cent 



of Curnu- 

Imolo ye es Tot;:.l l&tive 



9-. 
12. 
13. 

20. 
21. 
22. 

23. 
24. 

25. 
27. 
29. 
30. 
31- 
32. 
33- 
3^. 
35. 
36. 
37. 



4o. 

>+3- 
44. 

45. 

46. 

48. 

49. 
49:: 
30. 

51. 

52. 

,\3. 

54. 
5j. 
55? 
57- 
58. 
60. 
71. 



39 
62 

23 



lDl 

48 
9 

5 4l 

•) 
10 

125 

427 
237 
349 

12 
25 



43 



28 

23 

292 



r 



409 



56 

34 



11 12 



16 116 



44 



79 



45 
34 

23 
38 



64 30 
50 125 263 



45 4 

76 143 

187 

jl 141 

378 210 



lso 190 



18 



9 9 
63 187 



125 — 3 

449 ■' 221 137 

271 210 34 

341 - -- 

5 4 4 

9 10 9 

5 



lij 

16 

3 

31 

11 

47 
42 

2; 

55 

80 

166 

'35 

117 
15 

143 



53 

81 
57 

17 

7 



57 

;0 



78 

lx 



2 

34 

136 



222 



98 
64 



19 
50 



5.4 



.1 
2.4 

9.6 



13.5 



6.8 

4.5 



1.3 
3.5 



5.4 

o.2 



12 


.8 


7.0 


30 


2.1 


9.1 


28 


2.0 


11.1 


65 


5-9 


17.0 



17.1 
19.5 

29.1 



85 5.9 35.0 

262 18. 3 53.3 

171 11.9 63.2 

43 3.0 68.2 



83-7 



90.5 
95.0 



96.3 
99.8 



Total 



2,135 2,238 1,333 1,606 1,225 1,410 100.0 



100.0 



Source: Industry questionnaire survey 52 southern foundries reporting, reported 
to the IJKA. National Recovery Administration, Division of Research 
and planning. The Gray Iron Foundry Industry, prepared hy F. C. Reich, 
November 18, 1933 . 



9818 



1135 
TABLE 825 

BEAUTY AND BARBER SHOP MECHANICAL EQUIPMENT MANUFACTURING I INDUSTRY 

CLASSIFIED NUMBER OF HOURS OF FACTORY AGE ARNERS FOR WEEK MUCH 
INCLUDED JUKE 15, 1933, or NEAREST TYPICAL ViEEK 



Hours Worked 
Per Week 



ft Factory A r ar,e Earner s 
Number Per Cent 



Cumulative 
Per Cent 






20 hours or under 
20.1 to 25 
25.1 to 30 
30,1 to 35 
35.1 to 40 
40.1 to 45 
45.1 to 50 
50.1 to 55 
55.1 to 60 
Over 60 hours 

Total 



8 


1.2 


4 


.6 


9 


1.3 


2 


.3 


3§ 


4.7 


249 


36.7 


288 


42.4 


72 


10,6 


11 


1.6 


4 


.6 



1.2 

1.8 

3.1 

3.4 

8.1 

44.8 

87.2 

97.8 

99.4 

100.0 



679 



100.0 



SOURCE: Questionnaires sent out by the National Recovery Administration, 
18 concerns r eporting. National Recovery Administration 
Division of Research and Planning. The Beauty and Barber 
Shop Mechanical Equipment Manufacturing Industry, prepared 
by Arthur B. Fridinger, January 2, 1934, 



9S1S 



1136 

T..BLE £26 

BEAUTY AND BARBER SHOE MECHANICAL EQUIPMENT I1VTUFAC TURING INDUSTRY 

CLASSIFIED HOURLY EARNINGS OF. FACTORY A( ' RNERS FOR EEEK "HIGH 
INCLUDED JUNE 15, 1933, or NEAREST TYPI ■' ..'. EEX 





r 

lgS 






Factory 


V/age Earners 




Hourl; 
Earnii 


' Numb'er 


r Cent 


Cunulative 
Per Cent 


Under 


15 cents 




9 


1.3 


1.3 


15 ( to 


19.9 






41 


6.0 


7.3 


20' to 


24.9 






46 


6.8 


14.1 


25 to 


29.9 






■134 


27.1 


' 41.2 

- t 


30 'to 


54.9 






110 


16.2 


57.4 


35 'to 


39.9 






58 


8.5 


65.9 


40 to 


44.9 






82 


12.1 


78.0 


45 to 


49.9 






49 


7.2 


85.2 


50 to 


54.9 






31 


4.6 


89.8 


55 to 


59.9.. 






' 19 


' 2.3 


92.6 


60 to 


69.9 






21 


3.1 


95.7 


70 to 


79.9 


. 




,18 


•2.7 e 


98.4 


80 cents or 


more 




11 


1.6 


100.0 








Total 


679 


100.0 





SOURCE: Questionnaires sent out by t he National Recovery Administra- 
tion, 18 concerns reporting. National Recovery Administration 
Divisionof Researchand Planning. The Beauty and Barber Shop 
Mechanical Equipment manufacturing Industry prepared by 
Arthur B. Fridiii(:er, January 2, 1934. 



9818 



1137 

TABLE S27 
BEAUTY AI T D BARBER SHOP IiECFAJIICAL ECiUIPKEMT MANUFACTURERS 
CLASSIFIED T7EZXLY EAiGIIFGS OF OEEICE EMPLOYEES 
POP. WEEK OP JUKE 15, 1933. 



Weekly 
Earnin t, 
(Dollars) 



Less than o.OO 
5.00 ~ 9.99 
10.00 - 14.99 
15.00 « 19.99 
20.00 - 24.99 
25.00 - 29.99 
30.00 ~ 34.99 
35.00 - 39.99 
40.00 - 44.99 
45.00 and over 



Total 



O ffice Empl oy ees 



'■umber 



Cumulative 
Per Cent ^er Cent 



3 
30 
23 
32 
19 



2.4 


2.4 


24.2 


26.6 


18. G 


45.2 


25.8 


71.0 


15.3 


36.3 


7.3 


93.6 


3.2 


96.8 


1.6 


98.4 


1.6 


100.0 



124 



100.0 



Source: H.R.A. questionnaire retiirns. 18 Establishments Tabulated by 
the Burecai of the Census, for the National Recovery Administration, 
Division of Research and Planning, December 28, 1933. 



9760 



1138 

TABLE S2S 

STEEL WOOL INDUSTRY 

Classifier". Ueelcly Hours of Factory Uage Earners, 
!"eel: Including June 15, 1933 



Hours Worked 


Eur.ber of 


Per Cent 


Cumulat ive 


Per Week 


Enrol oye e s 


of Total 


Per Cent 


20 or under 


10 


3-4 


3.4 


20.1 - 25 


37 


12.4 


15.S 


25.1 - 30 


5 


1.7 


17.5 


30.1 - 35 


7 


2.3 


19. g 


35.1 - 4o 


59 


19. s 


39.6 


4o.i - .45 


SS 


29.5 


69.I 


1*5.1 - 50 


71 


23. S 


92.9 


50.1 - 55 


13 


4.4 


97 .'3 


55.1 - 60 


5 


1.7 


99.0 


Over 60 


3 


1.0 


100.0 


Total 


. ' 2QS 


100.0 


100.0 



SOURCE: N.R.A. questionnaire returns covering five of the six concerns 
in the industry, llotional Recovery Administration, Division 
of Research and Planning. The Steel Uool Industry, prepared 
"by F. C. Reich, Eeb. 15, 1934. 



9760 



1139 

. TABLE S29 

STEEL WOOL INDUSTRY 

Classified Kaaxly Earnings of Factory Uage Earners, 
Ueek Including June 15, 1933 



Actual Earnings 


".In: :ber of 


Per Cent 


Cumulative 


per Employee 


Enplorees 


of Total 


Per Cent 


(Gents) 








15 - 19.9 


S 


1-5 


1-5 


20 - 2U.9 


27 


6.9 


S.4 


25 - 29-9 


S7 


17.0 


25. U 


30 - ^U.q 


ill 


28.2 


53.6 


35 - 39.9 


32 


13.2 


66.8 


Ho - 1&.9 


W 


11.2 


78. 


H5 - ^9-9 




9.2 


87.2 


50 - 5H.9 


25 


e.k 


93.6 


55 - 59.9 


2 


.5 


9U.1 


60 - 69.9 


11 


2.8 


96.9 


70 - 79-9 


5 


1.3 


98.2 


SO or more 


7 


1.8 


100.0 


Total 


393 


100.0 


100.0 



SOURCE: N.R.A. questionnaire returns covering all si" concerns in the 
industry, national Recovery Administration, Division of 
Research and Planning. The Steel TTool Industry, prepared hy 
F. C. Reich, Feo. 15, I93U. 



9760 



llUo 

TABLE 330 
METAL LAI i FACTU£lM< INDUSTRY 

CLASSIFIED VilEEKLY EOUHS OF FACTORY EMPLOYEES, PEEK OF SEPTEMBER 15, 1933 



Number hours worked 
per week 



20 hours or under 



20.1, to 


30 


hours 


30,]/ to 


35 


hours 


35.l' to 


40 


hours 


40.1 to 


45 


hours 


45.1 to 


50 


hours 


50.1 bo 


GO 


hours 


Over 60 


hours 


Total 







Number 



21 

93 

124 

151 

37 

3 

2 

431 





.Cumulative . 


Per Cent 


Per Cent 


4.9 


&•&< - 


21.6 


26.5 - 


28.8 


55.3- •■ ; 


35.0 


90.3 ■■ 


8.6 


98.9. •• 


.7 


99.6 



.4 
100.© 



100.0 



Source: Questionnaires sent out by National Recovery Administration, 
11 concerns reporting. National Recovery Administration 
Division of Research and Planning. The Petal Lath 
Manufacturing Industry, prepared by "J. L. Yearsley, 
December 14, 1933. 



981S 



TABLE 831 
5ETAL L,P nTT A G 'ACT' UNG ENDUSTBX 
CLASSIFIED. HOURLY EARKI1JGS OF FACTORY EMPLOYEES, LTSSK OF 

TH BER 15, 1933 



Actual Earnings 
per Hour 



Under 10 cents 
10 to 19.9 cents 
20 to 24.9 cents 
25 to 29.9 cents 
30 to 34.9 cents 
35 to 39.9 cents 
40 to 49.9 cents 
50 to 59.9 cents 
60 to 79.9 cents 
80 to 99.9 cents 
Ol.OO or more 
Total 



Number 



Per Cent 



Cumulative 
Per Cent 



.2 



10 


2.3 


2.5 


64 


14,8 


17.3 


246 


57.1 


74.4 


58 


13.5 


87.9 


44 


10.2 


98.1 


8 


1.9 


100.0 



431 



100.O 



Source: Questionnaires sent out by National Recovery Administration, 
12 concerns reporting. National Recovery Administration 
Division of Research and Planning. The Petal Lath Manu- 
facturing Industry, prepared by ".7. L. Yearsley, Dec. 14, 1933. 



9S1S 



lite 

TAPLE S3 2 
METAL LATH MANUFACTURING INDUSTRY 
CLASSIFIED WE3KLY EARNINGS 0? OFFICE EMPLOYEES, 'TEE7 0? 

■SEPTWBEP 15, 19?? 

Office, Employees 



Weekly Cumulative 

Earnings Number Per Cent Per Cent 



Less than $5.00 - 

$5.00 to $9.9*9 * - ' 

10.00 to 14.99 " 1? 14.5 14.5 

15.00 to 19.99 20 22.2 36.7 

20.00 to. 24.9*9 ' 28 31.1 67.8 

25.00 to 29.99 ' 10 11.1 78.9 

SO. 00 to 39.99 ' 12 13.3 ' 92.2 

40.00 to 59.99 '5 5.6 ' 97.8 

60.00 or more' '2 2.2 100.0 

Total ' 90 100.0 



Source: Questionnaires sent out by National Recovery Administration, 11 

concerns reporting. National Recovery Administration Division of 
Research and Planning. The Metal Lath Manufacturing Industry, 
prepared by t. L. Year.sley, Dec. 14, 1933. 



9312 



liU3 
T.-^JLh S33 



C0LLAPoI3L5 TUBE IMTlSTEY 
CLASSIFILI) '/ILFLY LOURS OF UORi: FOR 

FACTORY V/AGh EAHCRS, 
K1TBSSEFTATIVL W35K OF JUNE, 1933 



dours 
i/orI:ec. 
Per ft eel: 



iuale 



j emal e 



20 hours or less S 



19 



20. 1 - 25. 


CO 


44 


25.1 - CO 


25 


27 


30.1 


21 


69 


35.1 - 40 


99 


172 


■40. 1 - 45 


94 


99 


45.1 ~ 50 


62 


204 


50.1 - 35 


144 


14 


OL/# i. **^6u 


60 


73 


60.1 - L b 


18 


— 


65.1 - 70 


11 


— 


70.1 - 75 


8 


1 


75.1 -80. 


3 


— 


Over 80 


5 


~~ 


Total 


608 


0/3 



Factory Vfa^e Farriers 

Cumulative 
Number Per Cent Per Cent 



37 


1.8 


1.8 


9-: 


6.4 


8.2 




3.6 


11.8 


90 


6. 2 


18.0 


271 


13.: 


3t . £ 


193 


13.2 


-■9.7 


266 


18.2 


J7.9 


289 


19.8 


87. 7 


133 


9.1 


9_»G 


13 


1.2 


93.0 


11 


o 


QO Q 


9 


.7 


'99.5 


3 


.2 


99. 7 


•- 


1 


100.0 



1461 



100.0 



Source: ISA questionnaire returns, 11 concerns reporting. Taljulrtion 
by the Bureau of the Census for the rational Recovery Adminis tret ion 
Division of Research am. Planning, Feb. 7, 133= . 



9818 



1144 

TABLE 834 2 



COLLAPSIBLE TU3L IFjjUSTHY 
CLASSIFIED IIOUIIiY EAZi -I/G3 OF 
FACTORY WAGffi ^AHiJiits, 
SLPrjuSSKiEATIVl, V/LLIi OF JTJ3L,1933 



Hourly 

Cents Per Hour Lale Female 



llumber 



Factory Y'a^e Earners 



Cuaulr uive 

Per Cent Per Cent 



Under 10 cents 
10 - 14.9 
15 - 19.9 
20 t- 24 . 9 
25 - 29. 9 
30 - 34.9 
35 - 39.9 
40 - 44.9 
45 - 49. 9 
50 -54.9 
55 - 59. 9 
CO - 59.9 
70 - 79.9 
80 end over 
Total 



— 


17 


— 


IOC 


6 


-*■ — | 

a <J *z> 


27 


333 


CO 


149 


122 


51 


110 


21 


86 


13 


60 


4 


57 


2 


60 


1 


57 


5 



603 353 



17 
1C i 
258 
260 
172' 
173 
131 
104 

'*" i 

O'x 

59 
61 

63 
1461 



1.2 


1.2 


if. 8 


8.0 


17.7 




17.8 


45. 5 


11.8 


55. 3 


11.8 


67. 1 


9.0 


76.1 


7.1 

c 


33.3 


4.4 


37.5 


4.0 


91.5 


4.3 




4. 2 


103.0 



100.0 



Source: I53A questionnaire returns, 11 concerns reporting. Tabulation 

Bureau of the 
by the/Census for the national P.ecovery Aconinistra.tion Division of 



Research and Planning. Feb. 7, 1934. 



931, 



( c oils rs)' 



llU5 

TJOLE S3 5 



COLLAPol LE Tl.-L. E/EUSTHY 
CLASSIFIES WEEKLY EA-TirGS OF 
DEriCL EMPLOYE!.. S, 
REPI&SLETATIvE TrEhE 0] JTJEE, 1931 



feebly 

larnin '3 Number 



Unc'.er 3.00 

5.00 to 9.99 

1C.00 to 12.49 1 

1 . 30 to 10.99 : 1 

I . .■• to 17.49 ' 6 

17. ,0 to 13.99 ' 4 

.30.00 to 2-. 39 K 

25.00 to 29.99 '■ 8 

50.00 to 3-. .99 ■' 12 

35. 30 :.iC over _14 

Total 60 

Source: ERA questionnaire returns, 11 concerns reporting. Tabulation 

"07 the Ev.rec-u of the Census for the Eationel Recovery Auaini strati .n 
Division of Hesearch an C. Planning, Feb. 7, 1934. 



9818 



111+6 

TABLE S3 6 

SI.IxJIi ARMS AHD AI.0rUEriTI.0iI IEDUSTRY 

Classified TJeekly Hours of Factory Employees, 
August 1933 



Hours Uorked 
Per \7eek 



IFunber of 
Employees 



Per Cent 
of Total 



Cumulative 
Per Cent 



Under 20 
20 to 23.9 
30 to 3U.9 
35 to 39.9 
kO to UH.9 
U5 to U9.9 
50 to 59.9 
60 or more 
Total 



4.2 


4.2 


3-5 


7.7 


2.3 


10.0 


6.S 


16. s 


^5. S 


62.7 


IS. 6 


21.3 


l4.S 


96.1 


'5.9 


100.0 



100.0 



SOURCE: Estimate for entire industry based on questionnaires dis- 
tributed in the industry, k concerns representing fk.2 per 
cent of total reporting. National Recovery Admini stmt ion, 
division of hesearcli and Planning. The Snail Arms and 
Ammunition Industry, prepared by Arthur 3. "hi dinger, Oct. b, 



1933. 



9760 



1147 
■TABLE S3 7 

s::all arks and ammunition industry 

Classified Hourly Earnings of Factory Employees, 

August, 1933 





ITmober 


Per Cent 


Cumulative 


Hourly 


of 


of 


Per 


Earnings 


Erroloyees 


Total 


Cent 



Under 


10 cents 





10 to 


19.9 


cents 


5 


20 to 


2.4.9 


cents 


109 


25 to 


29.9 


cents 


228 


30 to 


34.9 


cents 


1,366 


35 to 


39-9 


cents 


1,160 


40 to 


>+9.9 


cents 


1,323 


50 to 


59-9 


cents 


1,262 


60 to 


79-9 


cents 


73S 


SO to 


99-9 


cents 


115 


$ 1.00 


or no: 
al 


■e 


24 


Tot 


7.4SS 



.1 .1 

1.5 1.6 

3.S 5.4 

24.9 3O.3 

15.5 4.5. s 

25.7 71.5 

16. s gs.3 



•9 9S.2 



1.5 99.7 

.3 100.0 



100.0 
Average hourly earnings - - — 44. cents 



SOURCE: Estimate for entire industry "based on questionnaires distributed 
in the industry, 4 concerns representing 7^+»2 per cent of Total 
reporting. National Recovery Administration Division of Research 
and Planning. The Small Arms and Amnunition Industry, prepared 
by Arthur 3. Pridinger, Oct. 6, 1933 



9760 



nHs 

TABLE S3S 

SHALL ARLIS Aid AiiiXJNITION IIOUSTRY 

Classified Ueekly Earnings of Factory Employees, 

August, 1933 





liinber of 


Per Cent 


Cumulative 


TTeekly 


Pactory 


of 


Per 


Earnings 


Er.roloyees 


Total 


Cent 



Less 1 


:han $5.00 




137 


$5.00 


to 9.99 




297 


10.00 


tolU.99 


2 


,10s 


15.00 


tol9.99 


2 


,222 


20.0'0 


to2U.99 


1 


,36S 


25.00 


t 029. 99 


r 


S6l 


30.00 


to39-99 




kZ2 


Ho. 00 


to59-99 




62 


60.00 


or more 




x 


Total 


7 


,HSg 



l.S l.S 

k.O 5.8 

28.1 33.9 

29.7 63.6 

is. 3 si. 9 

11.5 93.^ 

5-S 99-2 

.s 100.0 



100.0 
Average weekly y;age per employee - .3l_.7S 



i 



SOURCE: Estimate for entire industry based on questionnaires 

distributed in the industry, k concerns representing 7'+. 2 
per cent of total reporting. National Recovery Administration 
Division of Research and Planning. The Snail Arms and Anuni- 
tion Industry, prepared by Arthur B. Pridiiiger, Oct. 6, 1933 • 



9760 



11U9 



TABLE 339 
UMBRELLA FRAMES AND UMBRELLA HARDWARE MANUFACTURING INDUSTRY 
CLASSIFIED 7JEEKLY HOURS OF EMPLOYEES DURING A PEAK WEEK OF 1932 



20 


or ' 


under 


20, 


,1 - 


25 


25. 


,1 - 


30 


30, 


,1 - 


35 


35, 


1 - 


40 


40. 


,1 - 


45 


45. 


1 - 


50 


50. 


,1 - 


55 


55. 


,1 - 


60 


Over 


60 



Number 


of 


Per Cent 


Employees 


of Total 


6 




1.7 


1 




0.3 


2 




0.5 


2 




0.5 


76 




21.3 


60 




16.3 


26 




7.3 


95 




26.6 


86 




24.1 


3 




0.9 



Cumulative 
Hours Worked Employees of Total Per Cent 



2.0 

2.5 

3.0 

24.3 

41.1 

48.4 

75.0 

99.1 

100.0 



Total 357 100.0 



Source: National Recovery Administration questionnaire returns covering 
four of the five establishment s in the industry, each showing a 
different woek in a different month of peak period. National 
Recovery Administration, Division of Research and Planning. 
The Umbrella Frame and Umbrella Hardware Manufacturing Industry, 
prepared by C. J. LlcManus, February 24, 1934. 



931S 



1150 
TABLE ZkO 



TO BE US3D' TTH C.,U7If 



UviBRELLA FRAMES AND UMBRELLA IIARDWARE IIJDUSTRY 

NUM3EE OF FACTORY WAGE EA3TLHS EilPLOYED III 
ESTA-3LISHMEKTS W01.Ki: T G SPECIFIED 
SHIFTS A:^ SHIFT-HOURS 



Number Hours 


1929 - 


- 1 shift 


per shift 


ale 


Female 


8 - 0. S 




— 


9 - 9.9 


273' 


241 


Total 


73- 


2 1 



1932 - 1 shift 
- . le Female 



53 
161 

21', 



12 
131 
1-3 



.3 - 


lshifi 


Lisle 


Fein 


. 


99 


30 


93 


26C 


192 



SOUECS: liRA questionnaire returns, 4 establishments reporting. Tabulation 
oy the Bureau of the Census for the National Recovery Administration', 
Division of Research and Planning, Feb. 14, 1934. 



9818 



ll r ,l 

TABLE SHl 
UMBRELLA FRAMES MD UMBRELLA HARDWARE MANUFACTURING INDUSTRY 
CLASSIFIED HOURLY EARNINGS OF WAGE EARNERS DURING A PEAK WEEK OF 1932 



Actual Earnings 


Per Employee 


Under 10 cents 


10 


- 14,9 


15 


- 19.9 


20 


- 24.9 


25 


- 29.9 


30 


- 34.9 


35 


- 39.9 


40 


- 44.9 


45 


- 49.9 


50 


- 54.9 


55 


- 59.9 


60 


- 64.9 


70 


- 79.9 


80 


or more 



Number of Per Cent Cumulative 
Employees of Total Fer Cent 



2 

20 
28 
83 
41 
37 
41 
26 
13 
14 
18 
15 
8 
11 

Total 357 100.0 



C.6 


_. 


5.6 


6.2 


7.3 


14.0 


23.2 


37.2 


11.5 


48.7 


10.3 


59.0 


11.5 


70.5 


7.3 


77.8 


3.6 


81.4 


3 9 


85.3 


5.1 


90.4 


4.3 


94.7 


9 9 


96.9 


3.1 


100.3 



Source: National Recovery Administration questionnaire returns covering four 
of the five establishments in the industry, each showing a different 
week in a different month of peak period. National Recovery 
Administration, Division of Research and Planning. The Umbrella Frame 
Hardware Manufacturing Industry. 



9S1S 



1152 

TO BE USED 17 TH CAUTION 



TABLE 842 



ULBKuLLA FRAMES AND 1 MBRKLLA HARDWARE INDUSTRY 

CLASSIFIED- WEE__I EAMINGS OF. ;. 
EMPLOYEES 

WEEK REPRESENTATIVE ON PEAK PEEIOD 1932 



(To be Used with Caution) 

.Weekly 

.Earnings 
(dollars) Number 

15.00 - I?*-'' 9 1 

17. '0 - 19.99 3 

20.00 - 2.. 99 1 

2^.00 - 29.99 

30.00 - 34.99 . 1 

3. . 00 ancl over 

Total 11 



Source: N.H.A. questionnaire returns, 4 establishments reijortin;;. 
Tabulation by the National Recovery Administration, Division of Re- 
search and Planning, Feb. 14, 1934. 



9318 



1153 
TABLE 843' 



TO BE USED " T^i CAUTION 



COMMERCIAL FIXTURE INDUSTRY 
CLASSIFIED YfEEXLY HOURS OF FACTORY WAGE PEER'S, 
WEEK OF JUNE 15, 1933. 



Factory Wage Earners 



Hours worked per week 



Numb e r 



20 hours or under 
20.1 to 25 hours 
25.1 to 30 hours 
30.1 to 3 5 hours 
35.1 to 40 hours 
40.1 to 45 hours 
45.1 to 50 hours 
50.1 to 55 hours 
55.1 to 60 hours 
Over 60 hours 



302 

46 

94 

102 

326 

258 

368 

136 

72 

105 



Per .( 


3ent 


16, 


.3 


4, 


,7 


5 


.1 


5, 


.5 


17, 


.6 


13, 


,9 


19 


.9 


7, 


.4 


3.! 


3 


5, 


.7 



Cumulative Per Cent 



16.3 
21.0 
26.1 
31.6 
49.2 
63.1 
83.0 
90.4 
94.3 
100.0 



Total 



1,849 



100.0 



SOURCE: 



Questionnaires sent out by the National Recovery Administration. 89 concern 
reporting. National Recovery Administration Division of Research and . 
Planning. The Commercial Fixture Industry, prepared by W. L. Yearsley, 
December 29, 1933. 



'» 



9818 



TABLE 3UU 
COMMERCIAL FIXTURE INDUSTRY 
CLASSIFIED HOURLY EARNINGS OF FACTORY WAGE EARNERS 
WEEK OF JUNE 15, 1933 



TO BE USED T 'TTH CAUTION 





f 




Factory "Vage Earners 




Hourl; 






Cumulative 


Earnings 




Number Per Cent 


Per Cent 


Under 


15/ 




14 0.8 


0.8 


15 to 


19.9/ 




34 1.8 


2.6 


20 to 


24.9/ 




60 3.2 


5.8 


25 tn 


29,9/ 




87 4.7 


10.5 


30 to 


34,9/ 




150 8.1 


18.6 


35 to 


39,9/ 




129 7.0 


25.6 


40 to 


44.9/ 




281 15.2 


40.8 


45 to 


49.9/ 


* 


257 13.9 


54.7 


50 to 


54.9/ 




309 16.7 


71.4 


55 to 


59.9/ 




74 4.0 


75.4 


«« to 


69.9/ 


• 


188 10.2 


85.6 


ro xo 


70.0/ 




159 8.6 


94.2 


0® ©r 


more 


Total 


107 5,8 
1,849 100.0 , 


100.0 


SOURCE: Questionnaires 


sent out by the National Recover; 


y Administration, 



39 concerns reporting. National Recovery Administration Division 
of Research and Planning. The Commercial Fixture Industry, pre- 
pared by W. L, Years ley, December 29, 1933, 



981S 



1155 



TABLE 8U5 
Commercial Fixture Industry 
Classified Hourly Earnings of Factory Employees 

1929 and 1933. 



Hourly Earnings 
(Cents per Hour) 


Humber of 
July 15, 
1929 


Employees 

April 15, 

1933 


October 15, 
1933 


Per 
July 15, 
1929 


Cent 

April 15 
1933 


Oct. 
15,193; 


Under 

1 


10 


cents 


1 


- , 


- 


* 


- 


- 


10 to 


20 




8 


30 


4 


.2 


3.3 


.3 


20 to 


30 




92 


120 


64 


2.3 


13.2 


5.5 


30 to 


40 




219 


186 


160 


5.4 


20.5 


13.7 


40 to 


50 




626 


251 


441 


15.3 


27.7 


37.7 


50 to 


60 




781 


118 


177 


19.1 


13.0 


15.1 


60 to 


70 




.968 


101 


195 


23.7 


11.2 


16.7 


70 to 


80 




734 


68 


75 


18.0 


7.5 


6.4 


80 to 


90 




2C4 


21 


33 


6.4 


2.3 


2.8 


90 to 


1.00 


187 


4 


3 


4.6 


.4 


.3 


1.00 , 


and 


over 


202 


• 8 


17 


4.9- ■ 


...9 


1.5 



Total 



4,082 



907 



1,169 



100.0 100.0 100.0 



* less than .1/" 

Source; Industry questionnaire returns, compiled by Seidman and Seidman, 

Certified Public Accountants, end submitted to the National Recovery 
Administration, Division of Research and Planning, Number of companies 
reporting: 1929, 28; April 1933, 32; October 1933, 33. 



9818 



. 1156 

TABLE 2U6 TO BE USED "TTE CAUTION 

COMMERCIAL FIXTURE INDUSTRY 
CLASSIFIED WEEKLY EARNINGS OF OFFICE EMPLOYEES, 
WEEK OF JUNE 15, 1933. 



Weekly Earnings 



Number 



Of fie o Employees 



>er Cent 



Cumulative Per Cent 



Less -hnan $ 5,00 
•) 5.00 to 9.99 

$10.00 to 14.99 
515,00 to 19.99 
520.00 to 24.99 
025. 00 to 29.99 
030.00 to 34.99 
$35.00 to 39.99 
040.00 to 44.99 
045. Or aad over 



5 
24 
62 
31 
31 
23 
20 

9 
21 



2.2 

10.6 

27.4 

13.7 

13.7 

10.2 

8.9 

4.0 

9.3 



2.2 
12.8 
40.2 
53.9 
67.6 
77.8 
86.7 
90.7 
100.0 



Total 



226 



100.0 



SOURCE: Questionnaires sent out by the National Recovery Administration, 
79 concerns reporting. National Recovery Administration Division 
•f Research and Planning. The Commercial Fixture Industry, pre- 
pared by W, L, Yearsley, December 29, 1933. 



9318 



1157 

TABLE gl+7 
DROP FORGING INDUSTRY 



CLASSIFIED .SEEKLY HOURS CF .JOKK FOl- FACTORY EAR 
A .ffiEK REPRESENTATIVE OF JUNE, 1933 



•Ei-s by sex FOR 









Factory 


tfage Earners 








Male 






Fernp'le 










Cumu- 






Cumu- 








lative 






lative 


Hours .i'orked 


Number 


Per 


Per 


Number 


Per 


Per 


Per Week 




Cent 


Cent 




Cent 


Cent 


20 hours or under 


61+6 


11.6 


11.6 


1 


1.1+ 


lvU 


20.1 to 25 


351 


6.3 


17.9 


- 




1.4 


25.1 to 30 


1+07 


7.3 


25.2 


1 


1.1+ 


2.8 


30.1 to 35 


59^ 


10.7 


35-9 


1 


1.1+ 


4.2 


35.1 to 40 


754 


13.5 


1+9,4 


4 


5.4 


9.6 


4o.i to I4-5 


571 


10.2 


59.6 


1+ 


5-4 


15.0 


1+5.1 to hO 


767 


13.8 


73-4 


62 


83.6 


98.6 


50.1 to 55 


606 


10.9 


34.3 


1 


1.4 


100.0 


55.1 to 60 


417 


7.5 


91.8 


- 






60.1 to 65 


207 


3-7 


95-5 


- 






65.I to 70 


81+ 


1.5 


97.0 


- 






70.1 to 75 


60 


1.1 


98.1 


- 






75.1 to SO 


30 


.5 


98.6 


- 






80 hours or more 


79 


1.1+ 


100.0 


- 







Total 



5,573 



100.0 



74 



100.0 



Source: Questionnaires sent out by the National Recovery Admin- 
istration - 79 concerns reporting, national Recovery 
Administration Division of Research and planning, the 
Drop Forging Industry, prepared by J. A. Hanley and 
R. von Huhn, March 22, 1934. 



to 

CO 



w 
►P 

EH 



E-< 
CO 

n 



ci* 



P--I 

P-l 
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EH 

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5 

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(— l 
Hi 

!9 
P-l 
CO 



w 







o 

w 

EH 
£-: 

l-H 

00 



;-< 
o 

W 

CO 
CO E-l 



a ~ 
i m 

W HH 

■aj ►— i 

£• O 

>H CI, 

Pi CO 
O 

Eh cJ 

O " 

<; n 
P=i 

p=, 
o 



g 






^2 



CO 

•P 

.P 
co 



115s 



CM 



-p 

rH 1 
CO 



CO 



CO 
-P 
th4 
CM -H 
.P 

co 



co 
-p 

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CO 



CM 



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VJD r— to C7> rH rH 






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>a 


• 


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CTv 


O 


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t>0 


rH 




P 


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cti 


fn 


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^ 


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W 


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f\0 


Jh 


p 


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60 



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1159 

TABLE 8 49 

DROP FORGING I DUSTRY 

CLASSIFIED EOUKLY EARNINGS OF FACTORY ivAGE EARNERS LY 
SEX FOR SEEK REPRESENTATIVE OF JUNE, 
1933 







; 


factory .;; 


ige Earne 


i/S 








Male 






Female 










Cumu- 






Cumu- 








lative 






lative 


Earnings 




Per 


Per 




Per 


Per 


per Hour 


Number 


Cent 


Cent 


Number 


Cent 


Cent 


Under 10 cents 


1 


* 




_ 






10 to 0.4.9 


5 


.1 


.1 


- 






15 to 19.9 


11 


.2 


.3 


- 






20 to 24.9 


30 


• 5 


.8 


48 


64.9 


64.9 


25 to 29.9 


276 


5.0 


5.8 


9 


12.2 


77.1 


30 to 3U.9 


557 


10.0 


15.8 


5 


6.7 


83.8 


35 to 39-9 


561 


10.1 


25.9 


7 


9.* 


93-2 


4o to- 44.9 


90s 


16.3 


42.2 


2 


2.7 


• 95.9 


45 to 49.9 


57s 


10.4 


52.6 


1 


1.4 


97.3 


50 u ,0 54.9 


632 


11.3 


63.9 


- 




97.3 


55 to 59.9 


425 


7.6 


71.5 


- 




97.3 


60 to 69.9 


619 


11.1 


82.6 


2 


2.7 ■ 


100.0 


70 to 79-9 


423 


7.6 


90.2 


- 






80 cents or more 


5U7 


9.8 


100.0 


- 







Total 



5,573 



100.0 



74 



100.0 



* Less than l/lO of one per cent 

Source: Questionnaires sent out by NBA - 79 concerns reporting. 

National Recovery Adraim strati on Division of Research and 
Planning. The Drop Forging Industry, prepared "by J. A. 
Hanley and R. von Huhn, March 22, 193^. 



9S1S 



JL10U 

TABLE S50 
DROP FORGING INDUSTRY 
CLASSIFIED WEEKLY EARNINGS OF OFFICE EMPLOYEES FOR 
WEEK REPRESENTATIVE OF JUNE, 1933 











Office Employees 








Cumulative 


lees 


dy : 


Earnings 


Number 


Per Cent 


Per Cent 


$ 5.0C 


) tc 


$ 9-00 


10 


2.7 


2.7 


10.00 


to 


12.49 


13 


3.5 


6.2 


12.50 


to 


14.9',; 


14 


3-7 


9.9 


15.00 


to 


17.49 


37 


9.8 


19.7 


17.50 


to 


19.99 


49 


13.0 


32.7 


20.00 


to 


24.99 


64 


17.0 


49.7 


25.00 


to 


29.99 


•56 


14.9 


64.6 


30.00 


to 


34.99 


'42 


11.2 


75.8 


35.00 


and 


over 


■91 


24.2 


100.0 




Total 


376 • 


100.0 





Source: Questionnaires sent out "by National Recovery Adminis- 
tration — 70 fconcerns reporting. National Recovery 
Administration Division of Research and planning. The 
Drop Forging Industry, prepared by J. A. Kamley. and R. 
von EuhnT iiarch 22, 1934. 



9S1S 



n 2 



llbl 



TABLE 351 

SPECIALTY ACCOUNTING SUPPLY uAFiJFACTURIITG IIDUSTRY 

Classified "..'eekly Hours of ?actor Tr Erroloyees, 
September 1933 



Hours 


Uorked 


Nuifoer 


of 


Per Cent of 


Cunulative 


Per 


¥eek 


Erploye 


es 


Total 






^2 


2 




.1 


.1 




i+o 


65I 




1+7.2 


U7.3 




H3 


17 




1.2 


i+S. 5 




kk 


12S 




9-3 


57. £ 




1+5 


336 




2U.i| 


32.2 




1+5. 5 


3 




.2 


S2.U 




1+6.5 


16 




1.2 


S3. 6 




Us ' ■ 


127 




9.2 


92. 3 




Us.S 


3 




r 


S3- k 




Us. 9 


6 




.1+ 


93.2 




1+9.6 


3U 




2.5 


S6.3 




51.2 


36 




2.6 


9S.3 




52. s 


6 




.U 


99-3 




53.5 


3 




. 


00 




52 


2 




.1 


100.0 


Av. 


1+3.2 


1,330 




100.0 





SOURCE: Data subnitted to the NBA by the Specialty Accounting Supply 
Manufacturers Association, 12 concerns reporting. National 
Recovery Administration Division of Research and Planning. 
The Specialty Accounting Supply Manufacturing Industry, pre- 
pared "oy Robert K. Lyle, March 23, 133^' • 



9760 



1162 



TABLE 852 
SPECIALTY ACCOu" 'TING 'SUPPLY liAFJPACTURING INDUSTRY 
CLASSIFIED HOURLY EARNING- S 07 FACTORY TJAC-E EARNERS. 



SEFTEi.IBER 1933 







Kale 






Penal e 




Hourly 


Nuuber 


Per Cen" 


: Cumula- 


Number 


Per Cent 


Cumula- 


Earnings 


of 


of 


tive 


of 


of 


tive 


(cents) 


Employee 


is Total 




Employees 


i Total 




20 - 29'. 9 


3 


.2 


.2 


31 


4.0 


4.0 


30 - 3U-.9 


6l 


4.-3 


4.5 


353 


U5.6 


49.6 


35 - 39.9 


42 


3.0 


7-5 


239 


30. s 


80. 4 


1+0 - 44.'9 


152 


10.. 8 


IS. 3 


56 


7.2 


87. 6 


1+5 - 1+9.9 


86 


6.1 


24.4 


71 


9.2 . 


96. 8 


50 - 59.9 


302 


21 .4 


U5.8 


13 


1.7 


98. 5 


60 - 79.9 


364 


25.8 


71.6 


s 


1.0 .' 


99.5 


so - 99.9 


3l4 


22.2 


93-S 


3 


.4 


99.9 


$1.00 and ovei 


■ S7 


6.2 


100.0 


l 


.1 


100.0 


Total 


l,4ll 


100.0 


— 


775 


100.0 

c 


— 



SOURCE: Data submitted to the NRA "by the Specialty Accounting Supply 
Manufacturer's Association, 21 concerns reporting, national 
Recovery Adnini strati on, Division. of Research and Planning. 
The Specialty Accounting Supply Manufacturing Industry, 
prepared by Robert K. Lyle, March 2S, 1934. 



9760 



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116U 

TABLE 85U 

FLOOR MACHINERY INDUSTRY 

•CLASSIFIED WEEKLY HOURS OF FACTORY -AGE EARNERS DURING A REPRE- 
SENTATIVE WEEK OF JUNE, 1933. 



Working Hours 


Numb 


sr of 


Per Cent 


Cumulative % 


Per Week 


"Page 


Earners 


of Total 


of Total 


20 or under 




4 


3.5 


3.5 


20.1 - 25 




4 


3.5 


7.0 


25.1 - 30 




18 


15.9 


22.9 


30.1 - 35 




12 


10.6 


33.5 


35.1 - 40 




10 


8.9 


42.4 


40.1 - 45 




51- 


45.1 


87.5 


45.1 - 50 




10 


8.9 


96.4 


50.1 - 55 




3 


2.7 


99.1 


55.1 - 60 




1 


0,9 


100.0 



Total 



113 



100.0 



SOURCE: National Recovery Administration questionnaire returns, 

11 concerns reporting. National Recovery Administra- 
tion, Division of Research and Planning. The Floor 
Machinery Industry, prepared by J. A. Han ley and R. 
von Huhn, July 24, 1934. 



noi a 



n65 

TABLE S55 

FLO R :A.CHI1IERY Il-DUSTRY 

CLASSIFIED HOURLY EARtll GS OF FACTORY rfA&E EARNERS 
FOR REPRESENTATIVE rfEEX OF JUNE, 193 j> 



Actual Hourly 


Number 


of 


Per Cent 


Cuuulc tive 




Earnings 


•/age Earners 


of Tot 1 


Per Cent 












of Total 




- 29.9-' 


S 




7.1 


7. 1 


30 


- 3^-9 


6 




3-3 


12.4 


35 


- 39.9 


It 




14.2 


26.6 


»40 


- 44.9 


7 




6.2 


32.8 


45 


- U-9-9 


17 




13.0 


47.8 


30 


- 5 h .9 


18 




15.9 


63.7 


55 


- 59-9 


14 




12.4 


76.1 


60 


7 69.9 


13 




11.5 


S7.6 


70 


- 79-9 


10 




s.9 


.'60 


80,: 


and over 


4 




3.5 


100.0 



Total 113 1'jO.O 



Source: National Recovery Administration questionnaire returns, 11' 
concerns reporting, national Recovery Admmistr; tion, 
Division of Research and Planning. The Floor . achmery 
Industry, prepared by .J. A. Hanley and ?.. von Kuan , July 24,193^- 



9818 



1166 

TABLE S56 
CLOCK MAJTOFACTURIIIG 
CLASSIFIED WEEKLY HOURS OF WORK TOR FACTORY EMPLOYEES 

Payroll we el: in June 1533 













Factory Employees 


Hours 












Cunulative 


Worked Per Cent 


Male 


Female 


Total 


Per Qent 


Per Cent 


20.0 hours or under 


106 


154 


240 


3.4 


3 .4 


23.1 to 


25 . 


210 


151 


361 


5.0 


8.4 


25.1 to 


30 


181 


199 


330 




13.7 


30.1 to 


35 


824 


497 


1331 


IS. 4 


32.1 


35.1 to 


40- 


394 


349 


743 


10.3 


42.4 


40.1 to 


45. 


417 


412 


829 


11.5 


53.9 


45.1 to 


50. 


367 


418 


785 


11.0 


64.9 


50.1 to 


55 


958 


973 


1931 


27.0 


91.9 


55.1 to 


60 


203 ■ 


143 


356 


5.0 


96.9 


60.1 to 


65 


49 





49 


.7 


97.6 


65.1 to 


70 


29 





29 


.4 


98.0 


70.1 to 


75 


104 





104 


1.5 


99.5 


75.1 to 


80 


11 





11 


.2 


99.7 


Over 800 hours 


23 


_ 


23 


.3 


100.0 



Total 3881 3381 7162 100.0 



Source: Industry questionnaire returns, 13 companies representing 90fj of 
the industry reporting. Submitted "by the Cloci: Manufacturers 
Association of America to the National Recovery Administration 
Division of Research and Planning April 24, 1934. 

9818 



1167 

TABLE 857 
CLOCK HANOI^CTURIUG INDUSTRY 
CLASSIFIED HOURLY EARNINGS OP FACTORY EMPLOYEES 
Payroll week in June 1933 



Hourly 








Factory 


Employees 




Earnings 










Cunul.it ive 


Cents Per Hour 


Male 


Female 


Number 


Per Cent 


Fer Cent 


Under '. 


L04 


22 


72 


94 


1.3 


1.3 


104 to 


14.94 


43 


63 


106 


1.5 


2.8 


15* to 


19.9^ 


74' 


332 


406 


5.7 


8.5 


204 to 


24.94 


225 


905 


1,130 


15.8 


24.3 


254 to 


29.9s£ 


283 


863 


1,146 


16.0 


40.3 


304 to 


34.9^ 


499 


486 


985 


13.8 


54.1 


35^ to 


39.94 


536 


317 


853 


11.9 


65.0 


404 to 


44.9 


471 


140 


611 


8.5 


74.5 


454 to 


49.9s* 


398 


87 


485 


6.8 


81.3 


504 to 


54.94 


311 


15 


326 


4.6 


85.9 


554 to 


59.9^ 


215 


1 


216 


3.0 


88.9 


604 to 


69.94 


430 





430 


6.0 


94.9 


704 to 


79. 9^ 


204 





204 


2.7 


.7.6 


80(# or 


more 


170 





170 


2.4 


100.0 



Total 



3881 



3281 



7162 



100.0 



Source: Industry questionnaire returns, 12 companies representing 
90 c ; j of the industry reporting. Submitted by the Clock 
Manufacturing Association of America to the National 
Recovery Administration Division of Research and Planning. 
April 24, 1934 



9818 



1168 

TABLE 25S 

CLOCK UANUFAC TURING INDUSTRY 
CLASSIFIED HOURLY Z JUTCI GS 0? FACTORY ./AGE EARFERS 
IN 1929 and JUNE and NOVE1IBER 1933. 



lour ly 
larnings 



Factory Wage Earners 



June, 1929 



Male - Female 



June, 1933 



Male - Female 



November, 1933 



Male - Female 



:o - 15^ 
.5.1 - 20^ 
.0.1 - 25^ 
5.1 - 30^ 
).l - 35^ 
15.1 - 40/ 
tO.l - 45jZf 
45.1 - 50^ 

TOTAL 



492 



3,342 


2,318 


279 


1,922 


• 308 




1,299 




• 51 




9 





206 


97 






1,921 


1,046 






651 


1,935 




894 


'446 


23 


1,136 


1,006 


456 




3,300 




31 




33 





5,780 4,240 



3,681 3,101 



4,469 1,900 



SOURCE : 



Industry questionnaire returns, 12 concerns reporting to the NRA Division 
of Research and Planning. The Clock Manufacturing Industry, prepared 
by Martin Taitel, June 7, 1934. 



9218 



n69 

TABLE 359 

CLOCK LiAlIUPACTURIIIG IITDUSTHY 
CLASSIFIED WEEKLY EA2EIITGS OE OFEICE ELiPLOYEES 

Payroll Week in June 1933 

Weekly Earnings O l'fice Srroloyecs 

(dollars) 



Less thaja $5.00 
$5.00 to $9.99 
10.00 to 12.49 
12.50 to 14.99 
15.00 to 17.49 
17.50 to 19.99 
20.00 to 24.99 
25.00 to 29.99 
30.00 to 34.99 
35.00 and; ove?- 
Total 



Source: Industry questionnaire, returns, 12 companies representing 90;<j 
of the industry reporting. Submitted bjr the Clock Manufacturing 
Association of America to the lla.tional Recovery Administration 
Division of Research and Planning, April 24, 1934. 







Cumulative 


Humber 


Per Cent 


Per Cent 


2 


.5 


.5 


59 


14.0 


14.5 


55 


13.0 


27.5 


45 


10.7 


38.2 


36 


8.5 


46.7 


57 


13.5 


60.2 


72 


17.1 


77.3 


39 


)9.2 


86.5 


21 


5.0 


91.5 


36 


8.5 


100.0 


422 


100.0 





9818 



1170 



TABLE 860 

TO 3E USED WITH 

SHOE FORI! INDUSTRY CAUTION 

Classified Weekly Hours of Factory Wage 
Earners Tor Week Representative of Juno, 1933 



Hours Worked 
Per Week 



Factory Wage Earners 



Number Per Cent 



Cumulative 
Per Cent 



20 hours or under 

20.1 to 25 hours 

25.1 to 30 hours 

30.1 to 35 hours 

35.1 to UO hours 

UO.l to U5 hours 

U5.I to 50 hours 
Total 



25 

1 
1 

1 

3^ 
62 



SOURCE: NBA questionnaires, h concerns reporting. National Recovery 
Administration Division of Research and Planning. The Shoe 
Form industry, prepared by J. A. Hanley and R. von Huhn, 
April 3, lS3*f. 



9760 



1171 



TABLE S6l 

TO BZ USED WITH CAUTION 



SHOE FORK INDUSTRY 



Classified Hourly Earnings of Pact 017" T7r.ge 
Earners Por T7eek Ilepresentative of June 1S33 



Factory ?e/-;e Earn e r s 



Hourly Earnings Number Per Cent Cunalative 
.' . Per Cent 



30^ to 3U.9jf 5 

35^ to 39.9^ 10 

k0<£ to kk.3<p g 

^ to Ug.9^ 15 

50^ to 5U.9^ 6 

55^ to 59.95* 6 

605? to 69.9^ ■ 9- 

70^ to 79-9^ 1 

S0</ or more 2 

Total 62 



SOURCE: NRA questionnaire returns, U concerns reporting. National 
Recovery Acb-inistration Division of Research and Planning. 
The Shoe For: 1 . Industry, ' prepared by J. A. Hanley and R. von 
Huhn, April 3, 103U. 



9760 



1172 



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TABLE S6U 
Tank Water Heater Industry 
Classified Weekly Hours of Work for 
Factory Wage -Earners 
Week of September 15, 1933 



(To be Used with Caution' 



Hours Worked 
Per Week 



llumber 



20 hours or less 
20.1 - 30 
30.1 - 35 
35.1 - 40 
40.1 - 45 
45.1 -.50 
50,1 - 60 
and over 



54 

12 

30 

1 

3 



Total 



110 



Source: I3A questionnaire returns, 6 establishments reporting. 
'Tabulation by the Bureau of Census for '.the' 'Hail onal 
Recovery Administration, Division of Research and 
Planning. D^c. 5, 1933. 



9818 



1175 

TABLE S65 
Tank Water Heater Industry 
Classified Hourly Earnings of 
Factory Wage Earners 
Week of September 15, 1933 



(To be Used with Cnution) 



Hourly 
Earnings 

Cents Per Hour 

Under 10 cents 

10 - 19.9 

20 - 24.9 

25 - 29.9 

30 - 34.9 

35 - 39.9 

40 - 49.9 

50 - 59.9 

60 - 79.9 

80 - 99.0 

1.00 and over 



Number _ 



Total 



1 
14 
37 
38 
11 

1 

110 



Source: HRA questionnaire returns, 6 establishments reporting. 
Tabulated by the Bureau of the Census for the national 
Recovery Administration, Division of Research and 
Planning. Dec. 5, 1933 



9818 



1176 

TABLE 866 
Tank Water Heater Industry 
Classified Weekly Earnings of Office Employees 
Week of September 15, 1933 

___ (-T.o .he. .Used vri..t h Caution) 



Weekly Earnings 
(Dolla rs') Number 

Less than 10.00 



10.00 - 14.99 _ 3 

15.00 - 19.99 .. 1 

20.00 - 24.99 7 

25.00 - 29.99 3 

30.00 - 39.99 1 

40.00 - 59.99 3 

60.00 and over 1 



Total 19 



Source: NRA questionnaire returns, 6 establishments re-oorting. 
Tabulation by the Bureau of Census for the national 
Recovery Administration, Division of Research and 
Planning, Dec 5, 1933. 



1177 



TO 3E USED WITH CAUTION 



TABLE 367 

UIIEEL3ARE0T7 IITDUSTRY 

CLASSIFIED WEEKLY HOURS OP TTORK TOR FACTORY VASE EARilERS 

T7EEK OF JUKE 15, 1933 



Factory Tifcyve Earners 



Hours Uorked 
Per T7eek 



20 hours or less 
20.1 - 25 
25.1 - 30 
30.1 - 35 
35.1 - 40 
40.1 - 45 
45.1 - 50 
50.1 - 55 
55.1 - 60 
Over 60 



llumber 


Per Cent 


51 


16.5 


52 


16.8 


10 


3.2 


9 


2.9 


96 


31.0 


36 


11.6 


33 


10.6 


19 


6.1 



Cunulative 
Per Cent 



1.3 



16.5 

■ > • o 

36.5 
39.4 
70.4 
82.0 
'92.6 
'98,7 

100.0 



Total 



310 



100.0 



Source: Industry report, 7 establishments reporting. Tabulation "by 

the Uheelbarro-7 Association of America for the national Recov- 
ery Administration, Division of Research and Planning, December 
18, 1933. 



9818 



1173 



TO BE USED V "ITK CAUTION 



TABLE S6S 
T7EEELBARROU INDUSTRY 
CLASSIFIED HOURLY EARNINGS OF FACTORY T7AG3 EARiiERS 
T7EEK OF JUi-lE 15, 1933 



Hourly Earnings 
Cents Per Hour 



Factory Wage Earners 



llumber 



Per Cent 



Cumulative 
Per Cent 



Under 15 
15 - 19.9 
20 - 24.9 
25 - 29.9 
30 - 34.9 
35 - 59.9 
40 - 44.9 
45 - 49.9 
50 - 54.9 
55 - 59.9 
60 - 69.9 
70 - 79.9 
80 and over 



2 


.6 


.6 


25 


8.1 


8.7 


9 


2.9 


11.6 


101 


32.6 


44.2 


42 


13.5 


57.7 


55 


18.1 


75.8 


32 


10.3 


86.1 


30 


o 7 ■ 


95.8 


'4 


1.3 


97.1 


5 


1.6 


98.7 


4 


1.3 


100.0 


_. 


_ 


-* 



Total 



310 



100.0 



Source: Industry report, 7 establishments reporting. Tabulation by 

the Wheelbarrou Association of America for the National Recovery 
Administration, Division of Research and Planning, Dec. 18, 1933 



3 ; ;18 



to BE : I '■• ■;-. [ON 
1179 . 



TABLE 369 

Wheel Barrow Industry 

Classified Weekly Earnings of Office 
Employees 

Week of June 15, 1933 



Weekly 

Earnings 
(Do llars) _____ Humber 

Less than 10.00 



10.00 - 14.99 5, 

15.00 - 19.99 11 

20.00 - 24.99 _ 2 

25.00 - 29.99 3 

30.00 - 34.99 1 

35.00 - 39.99 1 

40.00 and over - 

Total 23 



Source: Industry report, 7 establishments reporting. 
Tabulation by the Wheelbarrow Association of 
America for the national Recovery Administration, 
Division of Research and Planning, Dec. 18, 1933. 



9818 



1.1.1S0 

Code Employees Effectivo 

Number Approved Cod* 'Thousands) Date 

L4. GRAPHIC ARTS (6 Codes' Total „ 374 »Z. 

179. Electrot-"" -r>^ ar,d Stereotyping 

180. Photo-Engraving 

x 28 7, Graphic Arts 

x 283. Daily Newspaper Publishing 

523. Boo:' Publishing (1933) 

552, Music Publishing 

Unapproved Code: 

- Duplicating and ".ailing 
Not_o: 

x - PRA Substitution approved for Industry 



6.5 


1-1-34 


12.4 


1-1-34 


232.0 


2-26-34 


106.0 


2-26-34 


17.0 


10-15-34 


.8 


3-18-35 



3?1S 



11S1 

TABLE S70 
PERIODICAL INDUSTRY 
CLASSIFI P D "IBEKLY HOURS OF FACTORY 'YORKERS 1929 and 1933 



Hours Worl 


ced 


S3: "February j 
Number of 


, 1929 
For Cent 


Fobruary, 
Number of 


L JL933 

Per Cent 






workers 


of Total ■ 


workors 


cf Total 


Less than 


10 


33 


.5 


54 


1.1 


10 - 20 




79 


1.2 


98 


2.0 


20 - 25 




28 


.4 


96 


1.9 


25 - 30 




67 


1.0 


1C2 


2.1 


'SO - 33' 




55 


.s 


•101 


3.7 


S3 - 4^5 




136 


2,0 


1,208 


24.4 


40-45- 




417 


6.2 


2,195 


44.3 


45 - 50 




4,325 


64.5 


599 


12.1 


50 - 55 




577 


3.6 


240 


4.8 


55 - 60 




300 


4.5 


103 


2.1 


60 - 65- 




211 


3.2 


30 


.6 


65 - 70 




193 


(j§g 


20 


.6 


Over 70 




2G2 


4.2 


- 17 


.3 




Total 


6,703 


100.0 


4,;951 


100.0 



Note - Average hours per week for all workers: 
Fobruary, 1929 - 47.9 
February, 1953 - 42. 8 

Souroot Questionnaire data of Periodical Publishers' Institute, 
basod on 18 plants in 1929 and 19 in 1933. National 
Recovery Administration Division of Research and Planning 
The Periodical Industry, prepared by Spencer H. Reed, 
October 21, 1933. 



951?? 



1182 

TABLE 871 
PERIODICAL IIDUSTRY 
CLASSIFIED HniJliY "ARITIITG-S OP FACTORY E::?LOY: 
FEBRUARY, 1 C J29 and EBBEtlARY, 1933 



Hourly Earnings 
Cents per Hour 



Factory Smloyees 
February. 1929 Februar?/; 1933 



Per Cumulative 
ITunber Cent Per Cent 



per Cumulativi 
llurab e r Cent Per Cent 



Less than 17.5 
17.6 - 22.5 
22.6 - 27.5 
27.6 - 32.5 
32.6 - 37.5 
37.6 - 42.5 
42.6 - 47.5 
47.6 - 52.5 

52.5 - 57.5 

57.6 - 67.5 
67.6 - 77.5 

77. 5 - 87.5 

87.6 - 97.5 
Over 97.5 



Total 



74 


1.1- 


1.1 


241 


3.6- ' 


4.7 


255 


3.8- 


3.5 


509 


7.6 


16.1 


704 


10.5 


26.5 


369 


5.5 


32.1 


482 


7.2 


39.3 


436 


.6.5 


45.8 


657 


9.8 


55,6 


375 


5.6 


61.2 


436 


6.5 


67.7 


402 


6.0 


73.7 


1763 


25.3 


100.0 


6703 


100.0 





510 


10.3 


10.3 


1039 


22.0 


32.3 


822 


16.5 


43.9 


460 


9.2 


58.2 


628 


12.7 


70.9 


569 


11.5 


82.4 


238 


4.8 


37.2 


297 


6.0 


93.2 


189 


2.6 


95.8 


c 
45 


.9 


96.7 


94 


1.9 


98.6 


35 


.7 


99.3 


35 


.7 


100.0 



4951 



100.0 



Source: Questionnaire data of Periodical Publishers' Institute, fcaaed on 

18 plants in 1929 and 19 in 1933, submitted to the National Recov- 
ery Administration, Division of Research and Planning, The Periodical 
Industry, prepared by Spencer H. Reed, October 21, 1933. 



9818 



115 3 

E 872 ' 

iltlODICAL INDUSTRY 

SSI?] ] 01 ILY k GS OF FACTORY YORKERS IK 

./: C NT BY SEX, 1929 and 1933. 



- i • 



^ 





.'ages 


poi 


hour 


(conts ) 


Less 


than 7.5 


7.6 


- 17.5 


17.6 


- 22.5 


22. 6 


- 27.5 


27,6 


- 32.5 


32.6 


- 37.5 


3 7.6 


- 42.5 


42. G 


- 47.5 


47.6 


- 52.5 


5 2. '6 


- 57.5 


5 7.6 


- 67.5 


67. o 


- 77.5 


77.6 


- 7.5 


37. G 


- 97.5 


'Over 


07 t; 


Average wage 


per hour 


( in conts ) 



:*lo, ■•• 


Female 


1 or*" : 


■Ter- 


cent-: 


cent- 


age : 


age 


of all: 


of all 


male : 


female 



Total 
S tale 
and 
f omale^ 
per- 
cent- 
age of 
total 



Male, 
• , er „ 

oent- 
age 
cf tt 13 

' r. 1 e 



0.3 


5.S 


1.3 


17.0 


2.0 


15.0 


7.0 


11.0 


9.9 


14.9 


5.0 


n 

' • D 


6.8 


8.0 


6.7 


6.5 


10.0 


„ ■ 


6.2 


2.1 


7.5 


a 

• •- 


6.8 




30. G 


1.0 



1.1 


0.5 


3.6 


.9 


?. R 


2.5 


7.6 


4.6 


10.5 


16.6 


5.5 


0.9 


7.2 


u.l 


6.5 


3.3 


y.u 


9.3 


5,6 


8.3 


S.5 


9.3 


6.0 


7 .9 


... . 


14.8 



Fcmalo 
per- 
cent- 
ago 

of all 
f emal e 



'7.4 



41.. 1 



72.9 



8G.3 



10.3 

22.0 

16.6 

9.3 

12.7 

11.5 

4.8 

6.0 

2.6 

.9 

1.9 

.7 

.7 



36.3 



Total 
male 

and 
f cmal 1 

F e - 
cent- 
age cf 
total 



2.0 
4.0 
4.7 
5.3 

16.1 
9.3 
7.6 
8.0 
G.2 
7.2 
8.1 
6.8 

12.7 



62.1 



Source: ' uestionnaire data of the Periodical . ublishers ' Institute, 
based on 18 plants reporting 6,703 factory workers in 1929 
and IS plants reporting 4,851 factory vrorkers in 1953. 
National Recover - ' .. ' ' on Jivisiot] of Research and 
lanning, rho eriodical Industry, prepared by o^onccr H. 
Reed. October 21. 1933. 



113U 



US1SD tit: cautiof 



TABLE 873 
Peiiodical Industry 
Classfied Hourly Earnings of Office Employees 
February, 1929 and February, 1933 






Weekly 
(Soil 


Earnings 
ars) 


Number 


February 
Per Cent 


, 1929 
Cumulat i ve 
Fer Cent 


February, 1933 
Number Fer Cent 


Cum. 
Fer C 


Under 7 


.50 


130 


2.4 


2.4 


103 


2.2 


2.2 


7.51 - 


8.50 


60 


1.1 


3.5 


160 


3.4 


5.6 


8.51 - 


9.50 


108 


2.0 


5.5 


117 


2.5 


8.1 


9.51 ~ 


10. 50' 


255 


4.7 


10.2 


268 


5.7 


i3. m 

24.4 


10,51 - 


12.50 


558 


10.3 


20.5 


498 


10.6 


12.51 - 


14.50 


515 


9.5 


30.0 


611 


13.0 


37.4 


14.51 - 


16.50 


759 


14.0 


44.0 


606 


12.9 


50.3 


16.51 - 


18 . 50 


511 


9.4 


53.4 


399 


8.5 


58.8 


18.51 - 


20.50 


391 


7.2 


60.6 


259 


5.5 


64.3 


20.51 - 


22.50 


325 


6.0 


66. 6 


221 


4.7 


69.0 


22.51 ~ 


24.50 


222 


4.1 


70, 7 


103 


2.2 


71.2 


24.51 - 
26.51 - 


26.50 
28.50 


217 
157 


4.0 
2.9 


74,7 
77.6 


, 135 
94 


2.9 
2.0 


74.1 
76.l' 


28.51 - 


30.50 


157 


2.9 


80.5 


183 


3.9 


80.0 


30.51 - 


32.50 


152 


2.8 


83.3 


103 


2.2 


82.2 


32.51 - 


34.50 


43 


.8 


84.1 


38 


.8 


83.0 


Over 34 


.50 


862 


15.9 


100.0 


798 


17.0 


100.0 




Total 


5422 


100.0 




4697 


100.0 





Source; Questionnaire data of Periodical publishers' Institute, based on 19 

plants, submitted to the National Recovery Administration, Division of 
Research and planning. The Periodical Industry, prepared by Spencer H. 
Reed, October 21, 1933. 



9818 



1125 

1 [CAL INDUSTRY 



CLASSIFIED T '/EE'OY AMIN -S OF OFFICE liMPLOYFFS, FER 



C FT, 3Y SEE, 1929 and 19331 



■ " ' — — 




i " Fot'ruary / 192 9 ' 

: : Total 


F< 


: b r ua'ry ," 1 93*3 






Total 










male 






: male 






Male, 


: Female, 


and 


Male, 


Female, 


and 






ear— 


: per- 


female, 


per- 


per- 


female, 






cont- 


: cent- 


per- 


cent- 


cent- 


por- 


Salaries 


age 


: age 


cent- 


age 


age 


cent- 


por 


week 


cf all 


:of all 


age of 


of all 


of all 


! ago of 






male 


: f emal e 


tctal 


male 


f emal e 


: tctal 


Under 


)7.50 


0.7 


2.9 


2.4 


0.4 


2.9 


2.2 


7.51 


- 8.50 


- 


1.3 


1.1 


.9 


4.3 


3.4 


8.51 


- 9.50 


.8 


? ^ 


2.0 


.9 


3.0 


9 R 

£J o 


9.51 


-10.50 


.6 


5.8 


4.7 




e.e 


5.7 


10.51 


-12.50 


1.0 


12.7 


10.3 


1.4 


15.9 


10.6 


12.51 


-14.50 


2.5 


11.3 


o • 


3.9 


13.2 


13.0 


14.51 


-16.50 


3.8 


13.7 


14.0 


5.0 


15.9 


12.9 


IS .51 


-18.50 


3.3 


10.9 


9.4 


3.8 


10.2 


3.5 


18.51 


-20.50 


3.0 


8.3 


7.2 


3.1 


6.4 


5.5 


20.51 


-22.50 


•".' ; 


6.6 


6.0 


2.9 


5.4 


4.7 


22.51 


-24,50 


C o O 


4.6 


4.1 


2.0 


2.3 


2.2 


24.51 


-26.50 


2.5 


4.4 


4.0 


3.5 


2.6 


2,9 


26.51 


-28.50 


5.0 


2.4 


2.9 


3.4 


1.5 


2.0 


28.51 


-30.50 


3.9 


2.7 


2.9 


9.7 


1.9 


3.9 


30.51 


-52.50 


6.3 


1.7 


2.8 


5.2 


1.3 


2.2 


32.51 


-34.1 50 


1.1 


.7 


p 


1.1 


.7 


.8 


0-ver s 


.34.50 


53.9 


4.7 


15.9 


52.0 


4.9 


17.0 


Source 


j: Questionnaire data of the -Periodical Put 


)lishers' '. 


Institute. 



based on 13 plants reporting 5,422 office employees in 1929 
and 19 plants reporting 4,397 office employees in 1933. 
National Recovery administration 'Oi vision of Research and 
Planning, The Periodical Industry, prepared by Spencer II. 
Reed, October 21, 1933. 



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1139 
TABLE 878 

; 'X T SIC PUBLISHING IEDUSTRY 



•IJESKLY 

liOURS 



CLASSIFIED TESKLY HOURS FOR 
1929, 1953, 1954 



ru l 3SR 



PER CEITT 



CUIuLATIVE 
PER CEHT 



25 ana less 


15 


25.1 to 30 


3 


50.1 to 35 ■ 


o 


55.1 to 39.9 


145 


40 


3d 


40.1 to 45 


707 


45.1 to 50 


73 


TOTAL 


988; 


Average hours 


41.73 


per ^eek 




25 and less 


.6 


25.1 to 30 


o 


30.1 to 35 


167 


35.1 to 39.9 


151 


40 


70 


40.1 to 45 


330 


45.1 to 50 


.59 



1.52 
0.30 
0.20 

14.68 
3.85 

71.56 
7.39 

100.00 



TOTAL 



734 



0.34 

0.26 
21.30 
19.26 

8. 92 
42.09 

7.53 

100.00 



1.52 
1.82 
2.02 ; 
16.70 
20.55 
92.11. 
100.00 



0.64 
0.90 
22.-20 
41. -46 
50.38 
92*47 
100.00 

100.00 



1939- 



Avera^e hours 
per wetgk 

25 and less 
25. i to 30 
30.1 to 35 
35.1 to 39.9 

40 
40.1 to 45 
45.1 to 50 

TOTAL 

Average hours 
per wedfc 



39.39 



D 

7 

85 

75 

514 

. 101 

30 

818 

>9.36 



0.73 

0.86 
10.39 

9.17 
62.84 
12.55 

3.67 

100.01 



0.73 
1.59 

11.93 

•21.15 

' 33.99 

' 96.34 

•liDO.Ol 

100.01 



1934- 



a/ Based on 31 Questionnaires from the industry 
b/ Bpsed on 39 uestionnolres from the industry 



9318 



SOURCE: KRA Questionnaire returns, national Recovery Administration 
Division of Research and Planning. Tne i.usic Publishing 
Industry, prepared by Eu:e^e EJg Ba.shore, July 26, 1934. 



1190 
TABLE S79 

MUSIC PUBLISHING INDUSTRY 
CLASSIFIED WEEKLY EARNINGS, 1929, 1933, 1934 



WEEKLY 
EARNINGS 



NUMBER 



PER CENT 



CIP1ULATIVE 

PER CENT 



Tf~ 



Unaer $10.00 


15 


$10.00 ta $12.49 


51 


$12.50 to $14.99 


50 


$15.00 tq $17.49 


118 


$17.50 tq $19.99 


91 


$20.00 to $24.99 


222 


$25.00 to $29.99 


142 


$50.00 to $34.99 


101 


$35.00 to $39.99 


101 


$40.00 and over 


248 



Total 



Total 



1,139 



Under $10.00 


26 


§10.00 to $12.49 


48 


$12.50 to $14.99 


68 


$15.00 to $17.49 


98 


$17.50. to $19.99 


79 


$20.00. to $24.99 


140 


$25.00. to $29.99 


104 


$30.00 to $34.99 


77 


$35.00 to $39.99 


41 


$40.00 and Over 


89 



770 



Under $10.00 


1 


$10.00 to $12.49 


22 


$12.50 to $14.99 


32 


$15.00 to $17.49 


169 


$17.50 to $19.99 


95 


$20.00 to $24.99 


147 


$25.00 to $29.99 


100 


$30.00 to $34.99 


65 


$35.00 to $39.99 


62 


$40.00 and over 


100 



Total 



793 



1.32 
4.48 
4.39 

10.35 
7.99 

19.49 

12.47 
8.87 
8.87 

21.77 

100.00 

5.33 

6.24 

8.83 

12.73 

10.26 

18.18 

13.51 

10.00 

5.32 

11.55 

100.00 

0.13 

2.77 

4.03 

21.31 

11.93 

13.54 

12.61 

8.20 

7.82 

12.61 

100.00 



1.32 
5.30 
10.19 
20.54 
28.53 
48.02 
60.49 
69.36 
78.23 
100.00 



3.38 
9.62 
18.45 
31.18 
41.44 
59.62 
73.13 
35.13 
38.45 
100.00 



0.13 

2.90 

6.93 

28.24 

40.22 

53.76 

71.57 

79.57 

87.39 

100.00 



1929 



a/ Based on 51 Questionnaires from the industry 
b/ Based on 59 Quest ionnaures fron the industry 



9Slg 



SOURCE :_ NRA Questionnaires returns. National Recovery Adninistration 
Division of Research and Planning. The 'usic Publishing 
Industry, prepared t>v Eugene H. Bashore, Jul"- 26, 1934 



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?ota2 



■ Employees Effective 
'Thousands' Dato 



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x 127. 
x 244. 



x 311. 
xx 318 
x 390. 

434. 
x 480. 

495. 

511. 
x 537. 



■ forcing Materials Fabricating Ind. 
Construction Industry 23 SuppI nnonts) c 
244. Construction 
244-Xi General Contractors 
244 A,S1 Highway Contractors 
244 A,S2 Heavy Construction and Railvray 
Contract in 

Paintings 3 aperhanging, etc. 

Elevator Hanuf aoturing 

Cement Jim Contractors 

Tile C ontract i ng 

Electrical Contracting 
ason Contractors 
244-H. Roofing and Sheet Metal .Contracting 
244-1. Plumbing Contracting 



3.9 

400.0 



244-/ . 
244-C. 
244-D. 

244-E. 
244-F. 
244-G. 



244 -J, 
244-K. 

244-L. 
244-M. 
244-1T. 
244-0. 
244-F. 

9AAJ | 

244-F. 
244-S. 
244-T , 
244-1*. 



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Jcntra sting 



T7 ood Floor Contracting 
Insulation Contractors 

alamein Industry 
Plasterin a: 1 r.at] l.nj 'or_tracting 
Torrazzo and Mosaic Contr :ti] ; 
Heating, Piping, Air Conditioning, 

Marble Contracting . 
Bun .d '...;■ Granite 

instruction Feivs Service 
■ - Sot'- ' g !o: braot rs 



r ov' Insulation Contractors 
toady-Mixed Concrete est:. rF.o 
.TcohPn;.; and Salvage 

Stool Plato Fabricating 
River and Harbor Improvement 
Structural Steel and Iron Fabricating 
Stool Joists (1933) 
Corrugated Foiled Fetal Pipe [1933) 
Blueprint and Photo Print 



ota. 



12-11-33 
3-2-34 



7.5 


3-9-34 


30.0 


3-13-34 


20.7 


4-16-34 


46,0 


6-17-34 


49.0 


7-22-34 


.J. 


8-13-34 


1.6 


.'-7-34 


6.0 


12-31-34 



Unapproved Codes 



Pots: 



Arts and Crafts 
Rig Building 



x - PRA Substitution approved for Industry 
xX - MRA Cede more inclusive than PRA Substitution 
difforenco Ls mar ec. 



381? 



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1196 

TABLE Zok 

ELEVATOR MANUFACTURI G INDUSTRY 

CLASSIFIED WEEKLY HOURS OF "AGE EARNERS, WEEK OF 

SEPTEMBER 15, 1933. 



Actual 






FACTORY 


EMPLOYE :S 


Hours 


Number 


Per Cent 


Cumulative 


Worked 








Per Cent 


20 Hours or less 




599 


26,4 


26.4 


20.1 to 30 hours 




540 


23.9' 


50.3 


30.1 to 35 hours 




609 


. 26.9 


77.2 


35.1 to 4-0 hours 




393 


17.4 


94.6 


40.1 to 45 hours 




91 


4.0 


98.6 


45.1 to 50 hours 


* 


14 


.6 . 


99.2 


50.1 to 60 hours 




5 


.3 


100.0 




Total 


2,262 


100.0 ■ 





SOURCE: Ouestionnaires sent out by National Recovery Administration, 
59 concerns reporting. National Recovery Administration 
Division of Research and Planning*. The Elevator Manu- 
facturing Industry, prepared. by Thomas P. K^lly, November 
21, 1933. 



9S1S 



1197 

TAPLE SS5 

ELEVATOR MANTJFAC TURING INDUSTRY 

CLASSIFIED HOURLY EARNINGS OF ''AGE E , WEEK OF 

SEPTEMBER 15, 1933 





L Earnings 




Factory 


Employees 


Aotua] 






Cumulative 


Per 


Hour 


Number 


Per Cent 


Per Cent 


Under 


lOjzf 


- 


- 


- 


10^ to 19.9^ 


4 


.2 


.2 


20 to 


24.9 


8 


.4 


.6 


25 to 


29.9 


5 


O 


.8 


30 to 


34.9 


34 


1.5 


2,3 


35 to 


39o9 


50 


2.2 


4.5 


40 to 


49.9 


262 


11.6 


16.1 


50 to 


59.9 


455 


20.1 


36.2 


60 to 


79.9 


937 


41.4 


77.6 


80 to 


99.9 


371 


16.4 


94.0 


Oi. oo 


or more 


136 


6,0 


100.0 




Total 2,262 


100.0 





SOURCE: Questionnaires sent out by National Recovery Administration, 
59 concerns reporting. National Recovery Administration, 
Division of Research a nd Planning, the Elector Manufacturing 
Industry, prepared by Thomas P. Kelly, November 21, 1933. 



981c 



1193 

T^BLE £26 
ELEVATOR KAHUTACTUHIHG INDUSTRY 
CLASSIFIED WEEKLY EABNI1TGS OF OFFICE 3S.PL0YSSS, 
Weal; of June 15, 1933 



Weekly Earnings 
(dollars) 



O'f f ice • Employees 







Cumulc tive 


Number 


i^er Cent 


Per Cent 


2 


.3 


.3 


11 


1.7 


2.0 


50 


7.7 


9.7 


117 


18.1 


27.8 


111 


17.2 


45.0 


89 


13.7 


58.7 


173 


26.7 


85.4 


87 


13.4 


98.8 


8 


1.2 


100.0 



Under 5.00 

5.00 to 9;99 
10.00 to 14.99 
15.00 to 19.99 
20.00 to 24.99 
25.00 to 29.99 
30.00 to 39.99 
40.00 to 59.93 
60.00 or more 



To tal 



648 



100.0 



Source: 1T.R.A. questionnaire returns, 47 concerns reporting. T:bulation 
by the Bureau of the Census for the National Recovery Administra- 
tion, Division of Research and Planning, Oct. 31, 1933. 



9818 



1193 

TABLE SS7 

Kalamein Industry 

CLASSIFIED UEEKLY HOURS OF WORK FOR FACTORY "AGE EARNERS 

For Pay Roll Period Including September, 15, 1933 
Or Fearest Typical Week 

(To be Used with Caubicn) 

Hours 

Worked Number 



20 hours or less 23 

20 . 1 - 30 . . : 15 

30 . 1 - 35 20 

35. 1 - 40 . . ; •. 40 

40.1 - 45 8 

50. 1 - 60 , • 3 . 

55.1 - 60 

60.1 - 55 ..' 

65.1-70 

70. 1 - 75 

75.1 - 30 

Over SO 

Total 109 



Source: NRA questionnaire returns. ) concerns reporting. Tabulation by 
the Bureau of the Census for the National Recover;/ Administration, 
Division of Research & Planning, December 12, 1933. 



3813 



TO BE USED WITH CAUTION 

TABLE SSS 

Kalamein Industry 

CLASSIFIED HOURLY EARNINGS OF FACTORY T7AGE EARNERS 

For Pay Roll Period Including September, 15, 1933 
Or Nearest Typical ^eek. 

(To be Used y/ith Caution) 

Hourly Earnings 

Cents Per Hour Number 

Under 30 cent s ~ ~ 

30-34.9 2 

35-39.0 '. " 4 

40 - 49.9 v 56 

50 - 59.9 15 

6D - 79.9 ..._• ... 24. 

$1.00 or more ' 8_ 

Total 109 



Source: l"RA Questionnaire returns. 9 concerns reporting. Tabulation 
by the Bureau of the Census for the National Recovery Adminis- 
tration Division of Research <i Planning, December 13, 1933. 



9818 



1201 

to bil used vjith caut? 

TABLE S39 

r 

KALAIViEIH I1DU3TRY 

Classified Weekly Earnings- -of. Office Employees 
For pay roll period including September 15, 1933 or nearest 

typical week ■ 



Weekly Earnings 

(Dollars) Number 



Under $10.00 

$10.00 - $14.99 6 

$15.00 - $19.99 3 

$20.00 - $24.99 7 

$25.00 - $29.99 5 

$30.00 - $39.99 3 

$40.00 - $59.99 1 

$60.00 - or more 

Total 25 



Source: N.R.A. Questionnaire returns, 9 concerns reporting. 
Tabulation by the Bureau of the Census for the 
National Recovery Administration, Division of Research 
and Planning. December 12, 1933. 



9818 



120?. 



C NSTRUCTION WW'S, SERVICE DIVISI N 
OF THE C DITSTRUCTION INDUSTRY 
CLASSIFIED VliEEKLY HOURS OF EMPLOYEES, 1933 



Employees "Forking Designated Hours 

Hours Yforked per TVeok Number Per Cent 

25 or less 24 4.2 

30 - 35 57 9.8 

37 - 40 309 53.5 

44 - 43 137 32.5 



577 . 100. 0# 



SOURCE: Report to NRA of proponents of code. National Recovery Admin- 
istration Division of Research and Planning. The Construction 
News Service Division of the Construction Industry, prepared by 
W. A. Gill, July 17, 1934. « 



9S12 



12 °T0 33 USED 73TH CAUTION 



TABLE S91 
ARTS AND C3APTS 
CLASS IE IED WEEKLY HOUES 03 WORK POR FACTOHY 
EiviPLOYESS 303 A TYPICAL PRE-CODE WEEK OP 1933 



Hours Cumulative 

forked per Week Number Per Cent Per Ccnt 



20 ho-ors or less 12 

20 - 29.9 7 

30 - 34.9 9 

35-39.9 3 

40 - 44.9 21 

45-49.9 2 
50 - 59.9 

60 or more 1 



Total 55 

-^ 



Sourse: N.R.A. questionnaire returns 10 concerns reporting, national 
Recovery Administration Division of Research and planning 
Tabulation of Nov. 11, 1933. 



!760 



120U 



T USED " IT' 



i/.UTIC 



TABLE S92 



-ARTS AND CRAFTS 
CLASSIFIED HOURLY EARNINGS CF FACTORY EMPLOYEES 
FOR A TYPICAL FRE-CODE WEEK OF 1935 



Hourly Earnings 



Factory Employees 



Number 



Fer Cent 



Cumulative 
Per Cent 



30 - 34.9 
05 - 39.9 
40 _ 49.9 
50 - 59.9 
60 - 79.9 
80 - 99.9 
$1.00 and over 



Total 



1 

7 
10 

4 
31 
55 



Source; ERA questionnaire returns, 10 concerns reporting. 

National Recovery Administration, Division of Research 
and planning, tabulation of Nov. 11, 1933. 



9760 



!Qg ! . D "' T V CAUTION 

893 
TABLE ^ 

ARTS AND CRAFTS 
CLASSIFIED WEEKLY EARNINGS CF FACTORY EMPLOYEES 
FOR A TYPICAL PEE-CODE ^EK OF 1933 



weekly 

Earnings 

(Dollars) 



Factory Employee s 



Under 5.00 
5.00 to 9.99 
10.00 to 14.99 
15.00 to 19.99 
20.00 to 24.99 
25.00 to 29.99 
30.00 to 39.99 
40.00 to 59.99 
60.00 or more 



Number 



Total 



<=; 

9 

2 

4 

9 

3 

11 

10 

5 

55 



per Cent 



Cumulative 
per Cent 



Source: NRA questionnaire returns, 10 concerns reporting. 

National Recovery Administration, Division of Research 
and planning tabulation of flov. 11, 1933. 



9760 



TO ~^, USED "ITK CAUTION 
1206 

TABLE 89U 
ARTS A1MI1 SHAFTS 
CLASSIFIED WEEKLY EARNINGS OF OFFICE EMPLOYEES 
FOR A TYPICAL PRE- CODE WEEK OF 1933 



Weekly Office Employees 

Earnings ' Number Per Cent Oumalatiye 

(dollars) Per Cent 



10 - 14.99 2 

15 - 19.99 5 

20 - 24.99 4 
25 - 29.99 

30 - 39.99 5 

40 - '59.99 1 

60 or more 1 

Total 18 



Source: N.R.A. questionnaire returns, 10 concerns reporting. 
National Recovery Administration Division of Research 
and Planning tabulation of Nov. 11, 1933. 



9760 



TO BE USED TIT.. CAUTION 



1207 



TABLE S3 5 

RIG 3UILDIITG IHDUSTRY 

CLASSIFIED HOURS OF VTORK OF FACTORY vr AGE EARNERS FOE 
T.EEi: "THICK INCLUDED JUNE 15, 1933 







Factory Wage Earners 




Hours Worked' 


Numb er 


Per Cent 


Cumulative 


Per Yfeek 






Per Cent 


20 hours or under 


hz 


23.3 


23.2 


20.1 - 25 


h 


2.2 


25.4 


25.1 - 30 


19 : 


10.5 


35.9 


30.1 - 35 : 


17 : 


9M 


U5.3 


35.1 - Uo 


3U 


18.8 


Oi.l 


U0.1 - h5 


22 


12.1 


76.2 


k5'i - 50 


9 


5.0 


81.2 


50.1 - 55 


7 


3.9 


85.1 


55.1 - 60 


5 


2.8 


87-9 


Over 60 hours 


22 


12.1 


100. S 


Total 


181 


100.0 





Source: NRA Questionnaire returns, 22 concerns reporting. 

National Recovery Administration, Division of Research 
and Planning. The Rig Building Industry, prepared by 
J. A. Hanley and R. von Huhn, March 26, 193U. 



9818 



120S 



TABLE 89 6 

IfeG BUILDIITG INDUSTRY 

ITJi.IESR OF WAGE EARNERS Ei PLOYED II! ESTABLISHMENTS 
WORKING SPECIFIED SHIFT AID SRTI'T-EOURS 







J 


one 


15,1929 


June 15,1953 


October 15,1933 


Number of hours 














worked j>er shift. 








1 shift 


1 shift 


1 shift 


8 to 8-. 9' huars 








m ^ t 


33 


180 


9 to 9.9 hours 








142 


60 


13 


10 to 10.9 








23 


- 


- 


Total 


1 






165 


93 


193 


Ho. of Establish- 




* 




15 


17 


18 



Source: ERA questionnaire returns. Tabulation by the Bureau of the Census 
for the hational Recovery Administration, Division of Res- arch and 
Planning, i.Iarch 12, 1934. 



9818 



1209 



TO BE USED WITH CAUTION 



table S97 

RIG BUILDIMJ INDUSTRY 

CLASSIFIED HOURLY EARNINGS OF FACTORY YiAGE TRIERS FOR 
YfEEL "..HIGH INCLUDED JUNE 15, 1933 



Hourly 
(cents ) 



Numb er 



Factory Wage Earners 



Per, Cent 



Cumulative 
Per Cent 



Less than 25^ 

25 - 29.9 2 

30 - 3^-9 7 

35 - 39.9 l 

iiO - UL1..9 28 

U5 - U9.9 

50 - 5U.9 5 

55 - 59-9 15 

60 - 69.9 35 

70 - 79.9 lU 

80 and over jh 

Total 181 



1.1 

3.9 

• 5 

15.5 

2.3 

8.3 

19.3 

7.7 

U0.9 
100.0 



l.l 

5-0 

5.5 
21.0 

23.8 
32.1 

5i.i1. 

59.1 
100.0 



Source: NRA Questionnaire returns, 22 concerns reporting. 

National Recovery administration, Division of Research 
and Planning.. The Rig Building Industry, prepared by 
J. A. Hanley and R. von Huhn, Larch 26, 193^4-« 



9S13 



1210 



Nusftoy &p pr <*>•»$ Qyo 



16.'" T^A^POSIASIOIJ AND 0aMMGNI8AIIC3$S (13 Codes) 



xcwca 



Emplcyoc-3 



1,751,2 



Effective 



x 28. Transit 

86, Motor Bus 

111. Air Trcn&port 

x 129, Radio Broadcasting 

x 162. Domestic Freight Forwarding Industry 

1S1, Cinders, Ashes, etc, 

232. Merchandise Warehousing Tyads 

2^S. Inland IVator Carrior TttAo 

x 273. Truoking 

399. Kousohold Goods Storago and Moving Trado 

(Estimate) 

431. Toll Bridg* 

439. Tank Car Bervioo 

513 Commercial Aviation (1933) 

Una ppr o ved C odes 

x Electric Light and Power 

Taxioab 
x Tole graph Cemmuni cations 
x Telephone 



Noto i 



264;0 


10-2-33 


85.3 


11-15-35 


lo4 


11*27-33 


8.0 


12-11-33 


2 .3 


12-28-3* 


19 ; a 


1-8-34 


41 ol 


2-10-34 


l ft 2 


2-16-34 


200.0 


2-26-34 


120,0 


4-30-34 


2.6 


5-28-34 


2.3 


6-4-34 


3.8 


9-10-C4 



225.0 

60.0 

315.0 



X -S 



PRA Substitution approvod for Industry 



V- 



9818 



N 



1211 

table 29s 

TRANSIT INDUSTRY - INTRASTATE 

CLASSIFIED VJEEKLY HOURS OF EMPLOYEES, 

ALL INTRASTATE COMPANIES, ESTIMATED, 
T7EEK ENDING JULY lj, 1S23 



Hours T .7orked 


Number of 


Other 


Total 


Per Week 


Trainmen and 
Bus Operators 

107,1+50 


Employees 


Employees 


All Groups 


122,l r )0 


229,600 


Under 35 hours 


7,923 


3,973 


11,896 


35 to 4o " 


3,970 


5,787 


9,757 


40 to 45 " 


6,204 


21,607 


27.S11 


45 to 48 " 


7, 97S 


10,01+3 


IS, 021 


Us to 50 " 


16,979 


ll+,S9o 


31.S75 


50 to 52 " 


5,362 


5,53^ 


10,396 


52 to 54 n 


5,321 


4,982 


10,363 


54 to 60 n 


24,785 


23,67^ 


48,1+59 


60 to 66 " 


16,36s 


14,184 


30,552 


66 to 72 " 


8,503 


10,839 


19,342 


Over 72 


3,997 


6,631 


10,628 



SOURCE: Special survey, data submitted from establishments represent- 
ing a"bout S7fj of the industry. National Recovery Administra- 
tion, Division of Research and Planning. The Transit Industry, 
prepared "by Dr. E. Christopher lleyer, Septer.oer 9, 1933* 



9760 



1212 

TaHLE S99 
T2A17SIT IlJDUSJRY - INTRASTATE 



Classified Weekly Hours of Employees, 

All Intrastate Companies, Estimated, 

"..'eel-: Ending July 15, 1333 • 



Hours Worked 
Per Week 



Limber of 

Trainmen and 
Eus Operators 



Other 
Employees 



Total 
Employees 



All Groups 
Under 35 hours 
35 to kO " 
HO to 45 " 
U5 to US ' « 
Ug to 50 '"" 
50 to 52 » 
52 to 5U' n 
5U to 60 'I 
60 to 66' » 
66 to 72 " 
Over 72 



G2, 700 
17,Ul3 

7,385 

10,11-69 

9,211 

7,157 
5,3is 

5,222 
12,300 

5,% 

2,103 
615 



95,600 
9,320 

13,677 

17,227 
9,7^2 

12.35U 
2,886 
2.84U 

13,211 
6,603 
5.53S 
1,69S 



17S.300 

26,733 
21,062 
27,696 

is, 953 
20,011 

8,204 

'8,126 

25,511 

12,050 

7.6»a 

2,313 



SOURCE: Special survey, data from establishments representing about 

87$ of the entire industry. Na.tional Recovery Administration, 
Division of Research and Planning. The Transit Industry, 
prepared by Dr. E. Christopher ivieyer, September 9, 1933* 



9760 



1213 

TABLE 900 

TRAITS!? INDUSTRY - INTRASTATE 

GLASSIjiIE) WEEKLY HOURS 0.7 EMPLOYEES, 
ALL INTRASTATE COMPANIES, ESTIMATED, 

tfiEK ended, jui.y 15, 1333 



Hours per Week Dumber of Employees Nur.her of Man Hcurs 



All Groups lTo.300 ^,792,773 

Under 35 hours 26,733 935,655 

35 to UO hours 21,062 789,825 

kO to 45 hours 27,696 1, 177,080 

U5 to 43 hours 13,953 281,315 

US to 50 hcurs 20,011 980,539 

50 to 52 hours 8,204 UlS.UbU 

52 to 5k hours £,126 U30.67S 

54 to 60 hours 25,511 1,H5^,127 

60 to 66 hours 12,050 759.150 

66 to 72 hours 7,6hl 527,229 

Over 72 hours 2,313 166,536 

More than 5U hours ^7,515 2,907,042 



SOURCE: Data froa estr.blishaents representing ah out S7^' of the entire 
industry, 

National Recovery Administration, Division of Research and 
Planning. The J -smsit Industry, prepared by Dr<. E« Christopher 
Meyer, September 9, 133J • 



9760 



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1215 

TABLE 902 

OUTSIT INDUSTRY - INTRASTATE 

CLASSIEIED HOURLY EARNINGS OE EMPLOYEES, 
ALL II7TRASTATE COMPANIES, ESTIMATED, 
I7EEK ENDED JULY 13, 1^23 



Classified "by Hourly Uage Rate; 



Hourly 
Earnings 



All Groups 
Under 25^ 
25 to 30^ 
30 to 35^ 
35 to UO(zf 
4o to k^ 

1+5 to 50^ 
50 to 60^ 
60 to 70(zf 
70 to S0£ 
Over 30^ 



Number of 
Trainmen and 

Pus Operators 

107,^50 

5 
6 

36 

2U3 

1,357 
5,541 

37,949 
27,013 

33,346 

1,954 



Other 
Employees 



122,150 
1,021 
2,979 
4,939 
5,661 

9,245 
10,507 

30,227 
26,146 

16,509 

14,916 



Total 
Employees 



229 , 600 

1,026 

2.9S5 

4,975 

5,904 

10,602 

l6,04s 

62,176 

53,159 

49,255 

16.S70 



SOURCE; Special survey, data from establishments representing about 

8>7$ of the entire industry. National Recovery Administration, 
Division of Research and Planning. The Transit Industry, 
prepared by Dr. E. Christopher Meyer, September 3» 1933 • 



9760 



1216 







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1U3LE 3'04 

SDJilTSIT INDUSTRY - INTRASTATE 
HOURLY 
CI^SSiriZD/EAMINGS OF EMPLOYEES, 
ALL liTTEASTATE COLiPAHIES, ESTIMATED, 
VSLK ENDED JULY 15, 1333 



Hourly 


r 


irunoer of 


Other 


Total 


Earni n f 


5B 


Trainmen and 

Ens Operators 

C2,700 


Employees 


Employees 


All Groups 




95 , 600 


178,300 


Under 25^ per hi 


8 


1,63S 


1,646 


25 to 30/ 


n 11 


57 


2,962 


3,019 


30 to 35(* 


11 11 


U07 


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35 to H0(£ 


11 11 


°,32 


5,927 


6,853 


Uo to 45$* 


11 n 


4,351 


8.981 


13,332 


45 to 50^ 


11 11 


10,044 


12,895 


22,939 


50 to 60^ 


11 11 


36,507 


25,300 


62,407 


60 to 70^ 


11 11 


23 , 006 


18, 541 


41,547 


70 to 80^ 


n ti 


7,355 


8,001 


15,357 


Over 80^ 


11 11 


32 


6.190 


6,222 



SOURCE: Special survey, data submitted from 8>7' J °^ sll companies in 
industry". National Recovery Administration, Division of 
He search and Planning. The Transit Industry, prepared by 
Dr. E. Christopher Meyer, September 3, 1333* 



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1227 



table 906 
uotor xs r.~a stry 

HOURS OP SERVICE AIID COUPE] SATIOl" 01 
POETESS 
APRIL 1934 



Eu.:: Porters St ation Port o rg 

EAI.L I! GS 





HOURS 


ear: iec-s 




: t ;:-.s 


DUM- 


FJE 


PER 


1TUH- 


PER 


BER 


WEEK 


WEEK 


BER 


WEEK 



41 $5. 601/ 



.28 7.00 



72 70/no 



21 9. 25 



*„ 



5 1 56 14.00 

6 6 49 5. Or 2 35 

7 1 43 4.00 

8 19 70 4.001/ 18 70 10i00 

9 - 1 17.5 5.25 

10. 1 2/ i/ 

11 26 68 5.92 1/ 45 

12 22 82.5 6.92 1/ 37 

13 1 

14 _ 4 

15 3 72 6,25 37 

16 7 34 1.C0 1/ — 

17 ~ — — 9 

18 — — — 2 
19. 17 1, 2E 2 



60.5 


3.46 1/ 


58 


7.93 1/ 


56 


15.00 


38. 5 


8. 75 1/ 


--'"2 


11.00 1/ 



54 


: 1/ 


29.5 


16.00 


72 


7.00 



1/ Denotes that alloc additional compensation is received, from 
tips shoe shine stands, towel and pilltv; service, etc. 

2/ Eo regular hours of employment 

9818 



(Con't) 



oo 



o 



1228 



TAiDLZ ' 
..OTOH JUS irJlTS'TBY 

ho : .hs op s'-rvTc:, ahd co, p^rsATio: 7 of 

E GREEKS 
APPJL, 1954 



Bug Porters Station Porter; 



27 

28 

29 

20 18 

31 



hours Earnings Hours Zarninjs 

Co.i.aay lltua- per Per Hum Per Per 

ber week Week ~ber Week Week 



20 6 70 % 2*001/ 1 70 % "5.00 

21 1 30 6.00 

22 6 52 1.501/ 



24 



— 


• 


1 


2/ 


6. 251/ 


— 


~~ 


. 2 


65 


7«80 


— 


— 


10 


70 


10.70 


— 


.- - — 


1 


56 


11.251/ 


— 


— 


2 


56 


5.601/ 


— 


— 


3 


50 


10. 30 


— 


— 


1 


53 


15.00 


65 


3. 353 / 


10 


65 


4.501/ 


— 


— 


1 


• 10 


5.00 


— 


— 


12 


50 


17.25 


84 


12.1 


— 


— 


— , 


40 


10.00 


6 


48 


15. CO 


— __ 


_ — 


2 


42 


7.50 



6 ~ ~- — 5 — 7.00J>/ 

37 — - — 9 70 3.75 

38 3 48 1/ 



9818 



1/ Denotes that all or additional compensation- is received from tips, 
shoe shine stsndsy towel and pillow service, etc. 

2/ '±',o regular hours of employment 



(OOIT'T) 



1229 



IA3US- 



I.iOTOR BUS IEDUSTRY 
HOURS OF SER7ICL Alffl COLZPEiTSATIOIT OF 

PORTERS 
APRIL, 1934 







BUS PORTERS 


— 


ST 


ATI OS 


PORTERS 






HOURS 


EABliIHGS 






HOURS 


EARillUG-S 




NUM- 


PER 


PER 


DUM- 




PER 


PER 


COLPALTT 


BER 


WEEK 


WEEK 


BER 




WEEK 
10 


WEEK 


39 


— 


— 


— . 


1 


$ 3.00 


40 


2 


63 


§ 5.00 


— 




— 


— 


41 


— 


— 


— 


3 




68 


15.00 


42 








1 






21 . 64 



43 ~ — — 1 F.1 6. 35 1/ 

44 2L :0 3/ 

45 6 — 4/ 

46 4 84 2.00 1/ 

47 10 51 1/ 5 60 1/ 
43 ~ — — 5 54 5.50 

49 — — — 3 54 3.75 

50 6 51.33 6.53 1/ 



1/ Denotes that all or additional compensation is received from 
tips, shoe shine stands, towel and pillow service, etc. 

3/ Porters employed by this line are paid at rate of $5.00 per trip 
from Oklahoma, to California pl-us tips, and free meals at meal 
stops and at rate of $2.50 per trip from Oklahoma to Chicago, 111. 
plus tips and free meals. 

4/ Porters employed "by this line are paid on basis of $10.00 for 
each round trip between Los Angeles, California, and Chicago 
Illinois, which requires about 10 days, ^lso receive tips from 
■passengers, : 



9818 



5 



54 
. 55 
56 
57 
53 
59 
60 
61 

62 

63 

64 

65 

66 

67 

68 



TABLE 
MOTOR EUS INDUSTRY 

HOURS 07 SERVICE AiTD COfEERSAIIOE OP 

PORTERS 
A-oril 1934 



Biis Porters Station Porters 

HOURS EARUIFGS HOIKS EAR1TI-.TC-S 

1TGM- PER PER KUI.J5- PER PER 

REEK 



Com pany BER_ WEEK WEEK ^ LER WEEK 

51 



75 3 7.50 1/ 



2 50 $60.00 1/ 
53 28 36 $ 7.00 7 66 $10.20 



1 21 $ 7.00 

2 34.5 $10.58 1/ 
? 56 $ 8.00 

63 -1/4 34 $'2.50 

6 36.3 $ 7.39 l/ 

S 70 $ 6.89 1/ 

1 70 $ 7.00 

" 63 $ 3.75 



c 



1 73 $ 7.25 

1 84 $ 7.00 

3 72 $ 6.72 
1 63 $ 6.50 
1 70 $ e.78 

4 77 $ 2.31 
78.74 $ 9.37 



? 0tals 2SS 15.015 $961.89 306 17,730*21999^0 

f^^^-—--^2 _^3^__^09_5 ^_. 59.3 $ 10.40 

SRammary.: JumDep of companies employing both bus and station porters - 12 



n it 

station -porte rs only - 4 1 

„.: . ^-n ~7. T^ — ; — :; : — zrr~. — -« 



biis porters only - 14 

11 ii it ii 



Source: Special ERA survey of 437 companies, 67 of which employed 544 

TT~^ ^ ters - Report submitter! hxJgAJLab or Advisory Board. I Tov. 14, 

1/ Denotes that all or additional compensation is received from tips, s 
shine stands, towel and pillow service, etc. 



1231 TABLE 907 

TOTING INDUSTRY 



TO EE USED WITH Sffl 
CAUTION 



MONTHLY WAGS SCALES BY OCCUPATION AND SIZE OF CREW 
IN NEW YORK CITY IN 1929 AND 1933 



Occupation and 
size of Crew 



: onthly Wage Scale 



1929 



1933 



Differ- 
ence 



Single Crew 
Captains : 



Class A 




0190 


5 180 


*10 


" B 




180 


170 


10 


" C 




170 


160 


10 


Engineers : 










Class A 




180 


170 


10 


" B 




170 


160 


10 


C 




160 


150 


10 


Fireman: 










Tfhere one 


i s emp . 


100 


95 


5 


" two 


are " 


90 


85 


5 


Deckhands 




90 


85 


5 


Cooks 


• 


90 


85 


5 


Double Crew 








Captains : 










Class A 




230 


220 


10 


" B 




220 


210 


10 


Engineers : 










Class A 




220 


210 


10 


" B 




210 


200 


10 


Pilots or Mates : 








Class A 




190 


180 


10 


" B 




180 


170 


10 


Ass't. Engineers: 








Class A 




190 


180 


10 


" B 




180 


170 


10 


Firemen : 










Where two 


are emp. 


95 


90 


5 


" more 


" emp » 


85 


80 


5 


Oilers 




95 


90 


5 


Deckhands : 










Where two 


are emp. 


95 


90 


5 


Where more " 


85 


80 


5 


Cooks 




90 


85 


5 



Source: N. Y. Harbor Arbitration Board. 

National Recovery Administration, Division of Research 
and Planning. Towing Industry of Eastern and Southern 
Divisions of the United States, Prepared by 
W. H. Cross, January 25, 1934. 



1232 

TO BE USED WITH CAUTION 
TABLE 908(a) 

TOLL BRIDGE INDUSTRY 

CLASSIFIED WEEKLY HOURS OF WORK FOR MAINTENANCE Ei.IPLOYEES 

Typical Pre-Code Week 



Maintenance Enrol oyees 



Hours 

Worked Number 

Under 40 

40 - 43 

44-47 

48 - 51 

52 —55 

56-59 * 

Over 60 

Total 453 



Per Cent 



Cumulative 
Per Cent 



68 


15.0 


55 


12.1 


82 


18.1 


200 


44.2 


29 


6.4 


4 


.9 


15 


3.3 



15.0 
27.1 
45.2 
89.4 
95.8 
96.7 
100.0 



100.0 



Source: Results of N. R. A. questionnaire of 51 toll Dridges employing 423 
workers in all occupations projected to total number of private 
bridges, National Recovery Administration Division of Research and 
Planning, "The Toll Bridge Industry", prepared by A. J. Hettinger, 
R. V. Rickcord, and Grace Knott, April 18, 1934. 



9818 



1233 

TO RE USED WITH CAUTION 
.TABLE 90g(b) 
TOLL MIDGE INDUSTRY 
CLASSIFIED WEEKLY HOURS OF WORK FOR TOLL COLLECTORS 
Typical Pre-Code Week 



Toll Collectors 



Hours Cumulative 

W priced Number Per Cent Per Cent 

Under 40 - - - 

40-43 161 10.4 10.4 

44-47 207 15.3 23.7 

48-51 462 29.8 53.5 

52-55 163 10.5 64. 

56-59 398 25.7 89.7 

Over 60 160 10.3 100.0 



Total 1,551 100.0 



Source: Result of ¥,. R. A. questionnaire of 51 toll bridges eirroloying 723 

workers in all occupations and projected -to total number of provate 
bridges, rational Recovery Administration Division of Research and 
Planning, "The Toll 3ridge Industry", prepared by A. S. Hettinger, 
R. V. Rickcord, and Crace Knott, April 18, 1934 



9818 



12"5H 



TABLE 909 
ELECTRIC LIGHT AND POTTER Ii.DUSTRY 
Employees and Payroll - Tears 1927, 1929, 1932, 1933 

Payrolls 



Year Total Operating Construction Average Number 

j Anouht Amount Amount of all Enrol oyee 

1927 $273,229,063 $204,528,973 $68,700,095 154,464 

1929 310,060,393 223,033,110 82,027,283 169,056 

217,264,502 41,989,030 145,080 

204,853,305 26,874,932 137,638 

16,956,135 2,397,363 

18,014,507 2,511,912 



1932 


259,253,532 


1933 


231,728,237 


11 0. of June 1933 


19,353,493 


" " Dec. 1933 


20,526,519 



(*) Includes separate construction payrolls as Tell as that portion of 
regular payrolls chargeable to coasutrction. 

Source: Based on Identical Companies Representing Approximately 60$ of 

Total Employees in the Industry. Survey made by Edison Electric 
Institute, submitted to the National Recovery Administration, 
February 15, 1934. 



9818 



1235 



TABLE 910 
ELECTRIC LIGHT AID POWER INDUSTRY 





Ji 


Off 


ice Employees 


Hours 


ine 1933 December ! 


Per We 


ek 






15 or 


less 


205 


207 


16-20 




52 


116 


21-25 




162 


97 


26-29 




174 


80 


30-31 




126 


65 


32-33 




233 


445 


34-35 


14 


214 


14,846 


36-37 




781 


683 


38-39 


3 


620 


4,364 


40-41 


9 


636 


42,500 


42-43 


9 


976 


819 


44-45 


13 


598 


1,719 


46-47 


1 


442 


168 


48-49 


2, 


936 


1,234 


50-51 




638 


47 


52-53 




117 


11 


54-55 


1 


162 


46 


56-67 




84 


9 


58-59 




86 


57 


60-61 




375 


182 


62-71 




44 


7 


72 and 


over 


106 


20 



Operating & Others Total Employees 



1,132 


1,136 


250 


258 


1,300 


350 


747 


491 


689 


583 


3,011 


3,596 


2,053 


2,112 


1,373 


1,787 


1,192 


1,217 


23,005 


54,095 


3, 339 


2,814 


10,619 


2,469 


1,737 


492 


17,705 


17,322 


3,625 


584 


1 , 127 


591 


4,417 


350 


4,006 


670 


453 


74 


1,592 


82 


1,537 


157 


568 


136 



!:June 1933 Decemb 




1933 


1,337 


1,343 


302 


384 


1,462 


447 


921 


571 


315 


653 


3, 244 


4,041 


16,267 


16,958 


2,654 


3,470 


4,812 


5,531 


32,641 


96,596 


13,315 


3, 633 


29,217 


4,188 


3,179 


660 


20,641 


18,556 


4, 263 


631 


1,244 


. 602 


5,579 


396 


4,090 


679 


519 


131 


1,967 


264 


1,681 


164 


674 


156 



64,767 22,732 



86,057 91,382 



150,824 159,104 



Source: Data compiled ^oy Edison Electric Institute, experience of 223 
Companies with 68, j of Industry Employees classification by 
hours worked per week, submitted to the national Recovery Admin- 
istration, February 15, 1934. 



2818 






to be ~~s:r "'~\ jaittioj 



TAEL3 911 

3L3CTRIC LIGHT USD P0W3R IHDUSTHY 

Average Hours Per Week in 1929 

Classified "by Sise of City 

anc Occupational Grout) 



Population of 


mber of 








Conn-unity 


Communities 
5 


Linemen 

49i 


Office 
41} 


Plant 


Over 500,000 


52 


250,000 to 500,000 


8 


50 


44 


53 


75,000 to 250,000 


10 


51 • 


44 


54 


2,500 to 75,000 


* 


51 


48 


. 53 


Less than 2,500 


* 


55 


48 


65 



Source: Data compiled by the Idison Electric Institute and 
submitted to the Hational Recovery Administration, 
February 15, 1934. 



* ^xact number of communities unknown because reports contained 
averages for a large number of communities. 



9818 



1237 

TA2LE 91°. 
Slectric Lig t £ ic rov/er Industry 

Avi rs a • '!'■.■■■ li ; ' , October 31, i. 



population and Employees Dollars 

per Company 



Cities over 500,000 332,10 
Cities. 3500 to .'.■ 00,000 

o ■ an 100 Employees per Company 38.55 

Less tL-.an IOC Employees Company 35.40 

gpy/us le-r. t 'lan .'500 30.70 

All Com e lies }29.70 



Source: lata compiled by Edison Slectric Institute from reports of 

374 companies, covering practically every state, and comprising 

1 , ':03 full-time employees, submitted to the National 
".ecovery Administration, Febraary 15, 1934. 



1233 

TABLE 313 
Electric Li&it & Power Industry 
Average Weekly '.".'ages, October 31, 1933 



In cities over "..ore than 100 Employees Less tlian 100 In -.laces All 

500,000 in cities 2,500 - 500,000 Employees in under Companies 

cities 2,500- . 2,500 
500,000 

' ")32.1d ' i28.55 :55.40 . $20.70 $29.70 



9018 



1239 

TO ■ !D 7.ITH CAUTION 

TABLE 9l4 

TAXICAB INDUSTRY 

DAILY WORKING HOURS OF INDEPEMDENT TAXICAB DRIVERS 
DURING PERI' )D FROM SE 1. 18, 1933, - 
S HPT. 30, 1933. 



j 




DAY 


LINE 


> 




NIGHT LINE 




BAILY i 

HOURS i 


i Frequency Cumulative : 
: Number: Per Cent : Per Cent: 


:F 
Number 


requency :C 
Per Cent; 


umulative 
Per Cent 


Under 9 


27 




•4 .2 


4,2 


4 


0.7 


0.7 


9 - 9.55 


14-2 




22,2 


26.4 


22 


3.7 


4.4 


10 - 10.55 


298 




46 .7 


73.1 


98 


16.4 


20.8 


11 - 11.55 


128 




20,1 


93.2 


151 


25.3 


46.1 


12 - 12.55 


38 




6.0 


99.2 


173 


29.1 


75.2 


13 - 13.55 


3 




0.5 


99.7 


120 


20.1 


95.3 


14 and over 


2 




0.3 


100.0 


28 


4.7 


100.0 



TOTAL 638 100.0 596 100.0 



Source: National Recovery Administration, Division of Research 
and Planning. The Taxi cab Industry of New York City, 
prepared by Stanley I. Posner, March 3, 1934. 



'"!£ 



isUo 

TABLE. 315 
TMICAE INDUSTRY 



TO BE USED Y/TTH CAUTION 



DAILY HOURS WORKED AND AVERAGE BOOKINGS - 
OF INDEPENDENT.. TAXICAB' DRIERS . Ill NEU YORK CITY 
• FOR PERIOD PROM SEPTEMBER 18 to SEPTEM- 
' BER'30, 1933 





: 


'Day Line 




N: 


Lght .Line 


Daily 
Hours 


Number 


Average Daily 
Bookings 


Number 


Average Daily 
Bookings 


Under 9 


27 


$2.96 


v 


4 


04.75 


9 to 9 hours, 
55 minutes ' 


142 


' 5.04 


1" 

* 


22 


6.27 


10 - 10:55 


298 


4.89 




98 


6.20 


11 - 11:S5 


128 


- 5.13 




151 


6.50 


12 - 12:55 


38 


5.21 




173 


6.75 


13 - 13:55 


3 


7.50 




120 


7.06 


14 - 14:55 


2 


8.00 




28 


7.14 


Total 


638 


4.93 




596 


. 6.65 



* A Booking is the total sum collected by a taxicab driver. 

Source: National Recovery Administration, Division of 

Research and Planning. The Taxicab Industry of 

New York City, prepared by Stanley I. Posner, 

March 3, 1934. 



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12^5 
TABUS 120 T0 • USED riTH CAUTION 

taxicab industry 

vjeekly earnings of full the taxi drivers of a new york 
taxicab system for october 1, november 5, november 19, 

1933* 



Weekly- 




Day Line 






, 


Night 


Line 






Earnings 


Number 


Frequency 
(Per Cen 


Ci 


jmulative: Number 


Frequency Ci 
(Per Cent) 


amulative 




4.00- 1.99 


3 


1.7 




1.7 













5.00- 5.99 


9 


5.1 




6.8 


1 


2.0 




2.0 




6.00- 6.99 


16 


9.1 




15.9 


3 


6.1 




8.1 




7.00- 7.99 


24 


13.7 




29.6 




4.1 




12.2 




8.00- 8.99 


26 


14.9 




44.5 


2 


4.1 




16.3 




9.00- 9.99 


29 


16.6 




61.1 


IT 

o 


6.1 




22.4 




10.00-10.99 


20 


11 .4 




72.5 


7 


14.3 




36.7 




11.00-11.99 


20 


11.4 




83.9 


7 


14.3 




51.0 




12.00-12.99 


14 


8.0 




91.9 


5 


10.3 




61.3 




13.00-13.99 


8 


4.6 




96.5 


4 


8 •£ 




69.5 




14.00-14^99 


4 


2.3 




98.8 


6 


12.2 




81.7 




15.00-15.99 


1 


0.6 




99.4 


2 


4.1 




85.8 




16.00-16.99 










99.4 


2 


4.1 




89.9 




17.00-17.99 










99.4 


3 


6.1 




96.0 




18.00-18.99 










99.4 













19.00-19.99 


1 


0.6 




100.0 


1 


2.0 




98.0 




20.00-20.99 










100.0 


1 


2.0 




100.0 




Total 


175 


100.0 






49 










Average 
Earnings 


$9.48 








112.23 

T 
«... 1 











Source: National Recovery Administration, Division of Research and Planning, 
The Taxicab Industry of New York City, prepared by 
Stanley I. Posner, March 3, 1934. 
981S 



12U6 



TO BE USED WITH CAUTION 



TABLE 321 

TAXICAB INDUSTRY 
LOST 
PEE CENT OF TOTAl/SHIFTS IN NEVJ YORK CITY 
DECEMBER 1933 TO JANUARY 1934 



Week Ended 



Independent Taxicab 
Per Cent Lost 
Shifts 



Taxicab Systems 
Per Cent Lost 
Shifts 



December 3, 1933 
December 10, 1933 
December 17, 1933 
December 24, 1933 
December 31-, 1933 
January 7, 1934 
January 14, 1934 
January 21, 1934 
January 28, 1934 



'3.6 
5.4 
5.9 
3.6 
12.6 
8.3 
4.0 
3.7 
3.0 



18.0 
18.0 
17.0 
16.0 
18.0 
15.0 
10.0 
7.0 
5.0 



Source: National Recovery Administration, Division of 

Research and Planning. The Taxicab Industry of 
New York City, prepared by Stanlev I. Posner, 
March 3, 1934. 



12*4-7 

TABLE 922 



TO BE USED "7ITH CAUTION 



TJCIICAB INDUSTRY 

NUMBER OF DAYS INDSI !NE INT TAXICAB MSN WORKED 
IN MY YORK CITY DURING JANUARY, 1954. 



259 


One Day Each 


8 


Sixteen Days Each 


114 


Two Days Each 


12 


Seventeen " " 


69 


Three " " 


13 


Eighteen 


53 


Four 


7 


Nineteen 


40 


Five 


13 


Twenty 


29 


Six 


12 


Twenty- one 


21 


Seven 


13 


Twenty-two 


23 


Sight 


17 


Twenty- three 


19 


Nine 


10 


Twenty-four 


15 


Ten 


16 


Twenty- five 


12 


Eleven 


14 


Twenty-six 


14 


Twe lve 


11 


Twenty- seven 


16 


Thirteen 


4 


Twenty-eight 


13 


Fourteen 


5 


Txrenty-nine 


11 


Fifteen 


1 


Thirty 



Total — 864 for 110 cars. 



Source: National Recovery Administration, Division of 

Research and Planning. The Taxicab Industry of 
New York City, prepared by Stanley I. Posner, 
March 3, 1934. 



9S1S 



12Ug 

TO BE USED WITH CAUTION 
TABLE 923 

TAXICA3 INDUSTRY 

TIPS* AS PER CEi 1 0? CESS BOOKING FOR 
TAXICAB DRIVERS IK HE YORK CITY POP TJ 3K 
BEGINNING SEPTEMBER 18, 1933 



Day of Week 



■ Line 


Night Line 


26.2 


21.8 


27.3 


22.6 


24.5 


23.5 


24.8 


28.3 


26,2 


22.1 


23,2 


22.0 


21,2 


20.3 


25.0 


22.7 



Monday- 
Tuesday 
' r ednesday 
Thursday 
Friday 
Saturday 
Sunday 

li in?'i?T;* 



COMBINED 23.8 



* This information ivas derived from "Trip Cards" whose 

bookings exceeded ^1650. 

c 

Source: National Recovery Administration, Division of 
Research and Planning. The Taxicab Industry 
of Hew York City, prepared by Stanley I. Posner, 
March 3, 1934. 



12*4-9 

TO B2 USED -7ITH CAUTION 
TABUS 92U 

TAXICAB DJDUSTBY 

DRIV3BS 1 DAILY i^ARNINGS OEH&J AMD OLD TAXICAB3 
III IK'f YOJ5; CITY TAXICAB SYSTIDU IN 
SRSCIFIiSD MONTHS II 1 1333 



DAILY EARNINGS 



April 


May 


July 


August 


Oct 


ober 


November 








Few 


Car Earns 






01.93 


02.19 


,2.05 




: :,, .2.04 




02. 06 


02. 08 


2.46 


2 .32 


2.12 




2.15 




2.17 


2.19 


2.47 


2.25 


2.07 




2.09 




2.09 


2.16 


2.32 


2.26 


2.13 




2.10 




2.11 


2.14 


2.40 


u, « C O 


2.06 




2.05 




2.10 


2.13 


2.41 


2.28 


2.09 




2.10 




2.16 


2.18 


2.41 


2.25 


2.04 




2.05 




2.11 


2.16 


2.22 


2.22 


2.06 




2.09 




2.11 


2.13 



Old Car Barns 



1.73 


1.61 


1.49 


1.50 


1.55 


1.58 


1.79 


1.45 


1.56 


1.53 


1.63 


1.68 


1.76 


1.72 


1.50 


1.61 


1.65 


1.68 


1,74 


1.60 


1.51 


1.56 


1.59 


1.61 


1.76 


1.67 


1.48 


1.45 


1,68 


1.70 


1.79 


1.68 


1.42 


1.43 


1.52 


1.59 



1.75 1.66 1.54 1,63 1.54 1.62 

1.78* 1.60* 



* This barn consolidated or merged before next check 
was made. 

Source: National "Recovery Administration, Division of 
Research and Planning, The Taxicab Industry 
of New York, prepared by Stanley I. Posner, 
March 3, 1934. 



9S1S 



1250 



TO 31 



TABLE 925 
TELEGRAPH COHLfUBTCATIOHS IIQUSTRY 

ehplcyhstnt, payrolls, iaxiiui:, ;;iKi;iu;. Aim 

AVERAGE LiOHTLY EOTJGS, EY OCCUPATION 
JU3E 1929 



:d ,'ith caution. 



Occupations 



Classified Maximum Minimum Average 
Number of Monthly Monthly Monthly lionthly 
Employees Payrolls Earnings Earnings Earnings 



General Officers and Staff ■ 

General Office Clerks 

Other Officers sad Staff 

Other Officers' Clerks 

Managers 

Solicitors 

Chief Operators 

Operators 

Office Clerks 

Other Office Employees 

Messengers 

Testing and Regulating Force 

Equipment and Power Lien 

Section Linemen Foremen of 

Construction and Maintenance 
Linemen, Laborers, Teamsters, 

etc 
Others (specified) 

Total 





96 


100 


053 


1 


393 


262 


298 




791 


233 


012 


3 


617 


550 


527 


6 


633 


832 


381 




357 


36 


888 


2 


333 


432 


835 


22 


107 2 


,44::, 


462 


16 


205 1 


,388 


702 


p 


156 


217 


606 


21 


985 1 


,028 


767 


2 


389 


458 


970 


i 


563 


243 


216 



2,134 347,941 



5 , 085 
370 



525 , 289 
82 , 033 



39,712 9,215., 980 



10,416 
1,000 
1,250 
450 
525 
350 
550 
250 
435 
350 
225 
280 
400 

450 

300 
245 

10,416 



416 


1,042 


50 


183 


100 


295 


55 


152 


50 


125 


100 


187 


70 


186 


30 


111 


25 


86 


12 


101 


5 


47 


75 


192 


60 


156 



65 

10 
45 



163 

103 

94 

103 



Source: National Recover" - Administration Division of Research and Planning. 
"The Telegraph Communications Industry", prepared. b3 r R.V. Rickcord, 
G.W. Knott and F.'.T. Clark. 
June 19, 1934. 



9813 



1251 

to 5EE "JiTH c^utio:;. 

TABLE 926 
TELEGRAPH COMMUHICATIOITS IlffiUSTRY 



EMPLOYMENT, PAYROLLS, MAXIMUM, MINIMUM AID 
AVERAGE MONTHLY EARNINGS, BY OCCUPATION 

JUxG 1932 



Occupations 





Classified 


Maximum 


Minimum 


Average 


Number of 


Monthly 


Monthlv 


Monthly 


Monthly 


Smoloyees 


Payrolls 


"amines 


Earnings 


Earnings 


73 


68,732 


3,593 


343 


942 


1,184 


212,963 


1,146 


50 


180 


806 


211,536 


1,100 


62 


263 


2,939 


379,915 


371 


32 


129 


6 , 125 


650,965 


398 


30 


106 


222 


36,269 


335 


50 


163 


2,111 


336 , 141 


454 


63 


159 


15,225 


1,524,163 


210 


18 


100 


9,712 


319,539 


371 


18 


84 


1,643 


137,546 


260 


9 


84 


15,255 


550,152 


S5 


2 


34 


2,093 


539 , 329 


345 


15 


162 


717 


93.341 


275 


60 


137 



General Officers and Staff 

General Office Clerks 

Other Officers and Staff 

Other Officers Clerks 

i anagers 

Solicitors 

Chief Operators 

Operators 

Office Clerks 

Other Office Employees 

Messengers 

Testing and Regulating 

Force 
Equipment and Power Hen 
Section Line :en and Eorenan 

of Construction and . 

Maintenance 
Linemen, Laborers , Teamsters, 

etc . 
Others (Specified) 



Total 



1,919 



259 , 153 



227 



25 



135 



1, 356 


133,201 


220 


50 


98 


533 


63 , 610 


268 


35 


93 


3,073 


5,321,610 


3,593 


2 


92 



Source: national Recover Administration Division of Research and Planning. 
"The Telegraph Communi cat ions Industry", prepared by R.V. Rickcord, 
G.W. Knott and E.N. Clark. June 19, 1934: 



9318 



125Z 



TA3LE 927(a) 

TELEPHONE INDUSTRY - INDEPENDENT COMPANIES 

CLASSIFIED WEEKLY HOURS OP MPLOYFES 



Hours Worked 


Per Week 


24 or less 


24.1 


to 


28 


28.1 


tc 


32 


32.1 


to 


36 


36.1 


to 


40 


40.1 


to 


44 


44.1 


to 


48 


48.1 


to 


o2 


52.1 


to 


56 


55.1 


to 


50 


over 


60 




To bal 




Exempted Employees 



Total 



Total 



Numb< 


3T Of 


Employees 


in Sarrrole 


Dec. 


1932 




206 




87 




195 


1 


,342 


2 


,869 


A 


,550 


4 


1 Dd& 


2 


,144 




954 




89 




53 


17 


,051 


2 


,621 


19 


,672 



(II 



Source: V. E. A. questionnaire returns, 191 Independent 

Telephone Companies reporting. National Recovery 
Administration, Division of Research and Planning. 
The Independent Companies of the Telephone Industry, 
prepared by *\. V. Eickcord, F. W. Clark, Grace V. Knott, 
July 31, 1934. 



-I 



9818 



1253 

TABLE 927(b) 
TELEPEOEE IIDUSTRY - BELL SYSTEn SUBDIVISION 



Kumber of 
Hours worked per "'.'eel: Employees 

December 1932 



24 or less 20,751 

24.1 to 28 l4,4l8 

28.1 to 32 34,126 

32.1 to 36 ^3,887 

36.I to 40 63,962 

40.1 to 44 39.879 

44.1 to 48 30,491 

48.1 to 52 1,296 

52.1 to 5b 2,817 

Total 2S1,627 

Exempted Enployees / 23.046 
(Estimated) 

274,673 



SOURCE: Data received iron American Telephone & Telegraph Company. 

Hational Recovery Administration, Division of Research and 
Planning. The Bell System Subdivision of the Telephone 
Industry, prepared oir R. V. Rickcord, E. '.7. Clark, Grace '.7. 
Knott, July 25, 1934. 



9760 



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19. 5.. r 'T.r" TI D S (IS Codes) Total 834.5 

x 101. Cleaning and Dyeing Trade 

240. 'dv :•: . tisin t r . Display Installation Trade 
x 261. ..an ,k.ry Ti _de 

297. ;.dvc: tisinr ' istributin rade 

( ]sti ate) 
x 3C4. Outdoor advertising Trade 
x 362. Photographic and Photo Finishing 

372. Shoe Rebuilding r :rade 

384. Funoral Service 

392. "Veal .state "irolcara^a Industry 

( 'stii-aate 1933) 
x 398. .Barber Shop Tiode ( sti,ate) 

447. Private Home Study School (1933) 
532. Car advertising Trade (1933) . 



Fote; x - ppa substitution approved' for industry. 



9818 



110.0 


11-20-33 


2.0 


2-9-34 


233.0 


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100.0 


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55.0 


4-2-34 


40.0 


4-9-34 


25.5 


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4-19-34 


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9319 



1265 

TABLE 93 S 
LAU1IDHY I1TDUSTHY 



TO BE ■ Til CAU' ■ 



Average Weekly Earning?, of Central and Branch Office Labor in 21 Cities during 

1934 1/ 



Branch Office 





We rage 


Average 


i.i 


en 


Women 


Avera 




J 


Ave re e 


Average Avera f 


=;e Average 


ge Average 




number 


weekly 


number 


weekly 


number 


weekly 


number weekly 




;;er 


earn- 


per 


earn- 


per 


ea rn- 


■)er 


earn- 




week 


ings 


week 


ings 


week 


ings 


week 


ings 


Chicago 


101 


$19.11 


27 


$20.58 


74 


$13.60 


33 


$14.22 


3oston 


77 


23.34 


11 


47.56 


66 


13.40 




15.70 


k .""Shington 
'Tew Orleans 


50 


18.22 


7 


28. 3". 


43 


16.48 


31 


13.71 


45 


11.36 


3 


15.00 


42 


11.60 


16 


10.40 


Jowark 


26 


20.21 


5 


21.59 


21 


19.90 






Memphis 


43 


17.35 


10 


27.67 


37 


14.83 


3 


14.43 


/rovidence 


13 


19.03 


1 


16.63 


12 . 


13.71 






".'ore ester 


5 


12.61 






5 


12.61 






racksonville 


24 


" 21.53 


13 


26.57 


11 


16.15 


5 


12.23 


Jamden 


7 


19.19 


2 


33.42 


5 


13.72 






kami 


24 


' 20.22 


8. 


24.52 


16 


1G.03 


24 


13.54 


.-eoria 


13 


' 14.73 


1. 


13.88 


13 


14'. 73 


2 


16.11 


j-'.vannah 


14 


' 14.73 


3. 


23.92 


11 


12.44 


2 


11.50 


. larlotte 


22 


20.28 


8 


'29.44 


14 . 


15.02 






'.tlantic City 


10 


16.73 


1 


35.00 


q 


15.22 


1 


15.00 


rockton 


9 


17.49 


1 


45.00 


3 


14-'. 00 






iharleston 


5 


17.86 


2 


23. 72 


fr 
O 


13.95 


1 


20.00 


Decatur 


15 


* 20.11 


2. 


31.33 


15 


18.36 


1- 


7.85 


aleigh 

j recnviile . 


3 


' 16.92 


1 


21.04 




15'. 13 






12 


' 13.18 


5 


14.85 


7 


-it o q 


2 


. 11.54 


rlando 


10 


' 14.62 


3 


17. G2 


7 


13 '.38 


2 


11.94 



For number of laundries and general employee— coverage by city, see 

preceeding table. 

Source: Laundry Survey of the Women's Bureau, U. S. Department of Labor. 



9818 



1266 

TABLE S37 

LAUNDRY INDUSTRY 

AVERAGE jEEKLY EARNINGS 07 ALL EMPLOYEES, 
3Y SEX, IN 21 CITIES DURING 1934 





j T umbe r 


Percent 


All Reported 












of 
laun- 


of total 
workers 


Employees 


en 


'/omen 


City 


Average 


Average 


Average 


Average 


Ave rage 


Average 




dries 


in city 


number 


weekly 


number 


weekly 


number 


weekly 




report- 


represent- 


per 


earn- 


per 


earn- 


per 


earn- 




ing 


ed by 
laundries 
reporting 
-oay roll 


week 


ings 


week 


ings 


week 


ings 


Chicago 


23 


18.4 


2,259 


$16.23 


363 


$24.47 


1,396 


$11,14 


Boston 


15 


31.3 


1,109 


17.70 


336 


27.63 


773 


13.38 


Washington 


. 9 


26.6 


1,047 


14.72 


315 


23.45 


732 


10.97 


New Orleans 


9 


66.3. 


1,005 


10.09 


213 


17.96 


692 


6.53 


Newark 


7 


13.2.' 


498 


16.52 


178 


24.62 


320 


12.02 


'enroll is 


6 


69.0. 


990 


9.85 


257 


19.45 


733 


6.48 


Providence 


4 


14.7. 


219 


14.83 


73 


20.93 


146 


11.77 


■orcester 


4 


23.6 


108 


14.04 


35 


20.01 


73 


11.19 


Jacksonville 


9 


89.5 


602 


9.66 


153 


18.78 


439 


6.26 


Camden 


• 3 


72.7. 


291 


12.03 


133 


17.32 


158 


7.66 


'iami 


12 


59.7 


587 


11.61 


170 


19.65 


417 


8.34 


'eoria 


7 


72.6 


292 


13.07 


77 


22.29 


215 


9.71 


iavannah 


4 


64.9- 


299 


8.49 


66 


16.44 


233 


6.24 


Charlotte 


8 


100.0 


627 


9.73 


194 


17.79 


433 


6.12 


..tlantic City 


8 


30.3 


381 


11.83 


112 


20.95 


269 


8.11 


'rockton 


2 


79.2 


116 


17.37 


40 


25.23 


76 


13.17 


Niarleston 


3 


.68.8. 


120 


10.13 


42 


19.17 


' 83 


5.79 


"lecatur 


4 


95.4 


133 


14.25 


4C 


21.81 


87 


10.23 


laleigh 


4 


59.2. 


164 


9.33 


51 


16.92 


113 


5.96 


>reenville 


6 


100.0 


292 


9.62 


91 


17.11 


201 


6.21 


Orlando 


5 


85.1 


170 


9.66 


46 


17.96 


124 


6.59 



Source: Laundry Survey conducted by the '/omen's Bureau of the 
U. S. Department of Labor. 



9818 



TO 






ir T C-.UTION. 



LADI13P.Y INDUSTRY 



AVERAGE '..EEKLY EARNINGS 07 iiECHANICAL Aj-BD 
INDIrECT LABOR AlID 07 ROUTEliEN IN 
21 CITIES DURING 1934. 1/ 



City 



echanical and indirect labor 



Houtemen 



Ave rage : Ave rage 
'■umber : weekly 
'oer : er.rn- 
week : ings 



■ en. 



Women 



: Average : Average 



Average : Average : Average : Average : number : weekly 

number: weekly : number: weekly : "per :earn- 

ner : enrn- : per ream- :week : ings 

'■reek : in^s : week : in^'s : : 



Chicago 


140 


424.21 


134 


$24.58 


, r 
i O 


■ §15.75 


325 


$33.87 


Boston 


53 


29.22 


52 


29.49 


1 


15.00 


132 


32.02 


Washington 


56 


25.07 


54 


23.52 


o 

C 


10.65 


137 


29.61 


New Orleans 


43 


12.88 


40 


13.42 


3 


5.76 


184 


21.49 


Newark 


22 


28.27 


21 


29.03 


1 


12.55 


85 


29.10 


Memphis 


44 


16.21 


38 


17.85 


6 


6.06 


129 


23.96 


Providence 


9 


27.03 


9 


27.03 






25 


25.46 


Worcester 


3 


16.21 


3 


16.21 






15 


22.19 


Jacksonville 


22 


18.10 


22 


18.15 






I 72 


22.28 


Camden 


15 


18.04 


15 


18.04 






48 


24.85 


Miami 


22 


20, 35 


22 


20.35 






71 


23.76 


Peoria 


16 


24. 83 


16 


24.83 






: 54 


25.16 


Savannah 


7 


14.95 


7 


14.95 






37 


19.06 


Charlotte 


30 


16.50 


28 


17.26 




5.60 


94 


20.43 


Atlantic City 


14 


22. 58 


14 


22.58 






48 


26.19 


Brockton 


5 


29.82 


4 


32.97 


1 


14.61 


22 


26.20 


Charleston 


3 


16.62 


3 


16.62 






19 


21.01 


Decatur 


11 


21.96 


11 


21.96 






23 


22,63 


Raleigh 


b 


14.14 


6 


14.14 






26 


19.95 


Greenville 


15 


11.83 


14 


12.25 


1 


5.92 


36 


25,52 


Orlando 


7 


14.73 


7 


14.73 






22 


21.88 



1/ For number of laundries and general enroloyee-coverage, by city, See 
preceeding table. 

Source: Laundry Survey of the Women's Bureau, U. S. Department of Labor, 



9818 



126S 
TABLE 939 

PRIVATE HOME STUDY SCHOOLS INDUSTRY 

CLASSIFIED Y/EEKLY ■ HOURS OF EMPLOYEES, AUGUST 1933 



r.ours 
Per 1 eek 

25 and less 
25.1 to 30 
30.1 to 35 
35'. 1 to 39.9 

40 
40,1 to 45. 
45.1 to 50' 
50.1 to 55. 

TOTAL 



Number of 
Employees 



104 

48 

873 

197 

008 

151 

11 

2 



Per Cent 
of Total 



2,194 




Source: National Iiome Study Council questionnaire returns reported to 
the NRA. National Recovery Administr 
k Planning. The Private Home Study 
by Y7.A. Gill, April 23, 1934. 



Cumulative 
Per Cent 


4 


,7 


6 


,9 


46, 


.7 


55 


.7 


92 


,5 


99 


,4 


99 


.9 


100 


,0 



at ion, Division 
Schools industry 



of Research 
prepared 



3818 



1269 



Code Number Approved Coaes 

20. DISTRI BUTING T3A3ZS - -vIOLZS.'JL; 

(24 codes) TOTAL 



Employees 

(Thousan ds) 



Effective Date 



1,126.4 



L?12. 

LP15. 

LP18. 

LP2C. 

X-61 
139 
X-149 
X-] ■';. 
X-176 
X-196 
X-201 

301-A 
301-B 
301-0 
201-D 
201-E 
2C1-F 
301-0 
201-H 
201-1 
301-J 
201-K 
201-1 
301-K 
201-K 
301-0 
201-P 

20i-q 

201-H 
201-S 
201-T 
201-U 
201-V 
301-W 
X-223 

251 
X-2S7 
X-293 

314 
X-33^ 

337 

X-448 

458 

462 

X-473 

487 
321S 508 



..o 



60.0 


5-28-34 


92.8 


7-16-34 


4.0 


7-50-34 


39.3 


■11- 2-53 


2.0 


12-8 -33 


.9 


12-17-33 


29.1 


12-28-33 


25. 


1 -1-34 


115.0 


; 1-11-34 

... * 


460.0 


1-22-34 



Live Poultry Industry of 

Metropolitan iTew York (19! 3' 
Alcoholic Beverage rT holesaling 

(Estimate) 
Tholesale Fresh Pruit & Vegetable 
Alcoholic 3everage Iraporting(Estiriate 
Industrial Supplies & Machinery 
i'achine Tool & Equipment Dustrib.Tr. 
Machined Taste Manufacturing (1933; 
^lolesale Automotive Trade 
Paper Distributing Trade 
Wholesale Pood & Grocery Trade 
Thole or Distributing Trade 

(23 supplements) 
Upholster:' & Decorative Fabrics 
Tholesale Wallpaper 
Commercial Stationer-', etc. 
Beaut-' & Barber Equipment 
TTholesaie Millinery 
Wholesale Stationery 
Had i o Tho le sal ing 
Tholesale Dry Goods 
Leather & Shoe Findings 
Furrier's Supplies Trade 
ur Wholesaling & Distributing 
School Supplies & Znuipment 
Athletic Goods Distributing 
Toolens Trimmings Distributing 
Button Jobbers or "holesale 
Sheet Metal Distributing 
Tiiolesale Hardware 
Tholesale Paint, Varnish, etc. 
Charcoal & Package Fuel Distributing 
Electrical Tholesale Trade 
Copper, Bra.ss, Bronze, etc. 
Tiiolesale Jewelry 
Tholesale Embroidery 
Construction Machinery Distrib. Trade 
Foundr - ' Supply 
Used Textile Bag 
Tiping Cloth 
Tholesale Coal Industrv 
Scrap Iron & Taste (l supplement; 

(estimate j 
Coal Dock (1932) 

Optical Tholesale Industry & Trade 
Tholesale Confect '.oners' Industry 
Thole Tobacco Trade 
Sec ndary Steel Products 

Warehousing Trade 
Importing Trade ( 2 supplements; 
Wholesale Plumbing Products etc, (1953; 17.0 

(Continued next 



5-7-34 



5.0 


2 -5-34 


.4 


3-30-34 


6.0 


3-18-34 


4.0 


2-26-34 


24.0 


5-11-34 


130.0 


3-26-34 


5.8 


3-26-34 


5,9 


6-11-34 


15. 


6-11-34 


19.6 


6 -9-34 


3.0 


7-23-34 


2o, o 


7-50-34 


17.0 


9 -4-34 



page . 



1270 



unapproved c od:;s 



Photographic Wholesale Dealers 
""holesple Drug 
X Steel Tar chousing 

' Oct Le ^hoiesaaLeHjigHB iaatiPWa^azins iigdus try 
Hide and Skin Dealers, 



NOTE : 



X - PRA. substitution approved for Industry 

XX- -~ KRA code more inclusive than FHA substitution 

(difference is "narked) 



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(TC E3 USED ":: ; 3AUTI 

presh rr.v:: .-iz "ijci^blz :.~:~is_^:: pradss 



yzzzzjc-yz zjj. tariati n in z:zi:..zz, ayzra :: ctoree 3 hours aiid average 

...-_„, JuilZ, 1933 







Zstin-ted 


Averrye 


Averse 


Groups of 


Sto.tes 


liunoer of 


• • Hy 


Weekly 






Zzi'lorees 


Hours 


T7r.~es 



Ner7 Englpjnd 


E , 


51.5 


$27.03 


Hi Ldle Atlantic 


8,457 


54.9 


29.28 


Sr st North C Jiitral 


15,529 


54.0 


23.89 


tfest ITorth Central 


10,402 


55.5 


25.11 


South Atlantic 

* 


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50.9 


18.94 


Spst South Centrrl 


3, 661 


55.3 


21.28 


West South Cent r- I 


6,365 


55.4 


22.57 


Mountain 


,509 


52.0 


27.15 


Pacific 


10, 42 


D«_j# O 


26.13 



76,281 53.8 25.63 



Source: ifflA questionnaire returns 1,150 concerns r'jporting. ITa.tionnl 
Recov r Ad inistration, Division of Research and Planning 

the Presh Pruit ".id. Vegetable TTholsnrle Tr'-dos, -ore-oared "by 
J. ?.. Arnold, Feb. 14, 11- . 

Apprc. - ■ 3,400 employees reported. (Jomputed by assv^v 

that 11 of 18 perc I m by reporting concerns -' be 

lisd to 1 of 92,779.' 



9760 



" 



(to be used with caution) 



... ILB 9 - 

phss :'.;::. „.v veceta _ t.:i.:j.ji: tp^zzs 
cl^ssiptsd '.ESSE hours n cL..s3dG a? siipIiQiees, jume, 1933 



Per Cent of Employees T7ho TTorked the 
Eeur : Specified; 



Office raid Outside Other Total 

Clerical .• _Salesnen and Employees Employees 
Employees ■ - Delivery men 



Per Cumu- 
Cer.t lative 
of Per 
Tot-1 Cent 



Per Cumu- 
Cent 1-tive 

of Per 
Total Cent 



Per Cunu- 

Cent lr.tive 

of per 

Total Cent 



Per CufflUr- 

Cent Irtive 

of Per 
Total Cent 



Less than 

35 hours 
35 but under. 

40 
40 "out under 

44 
44 but under 

48 
48 but und r 

52 
52 but under 

55 
55 but under. 

50 
SO but under 

70 
70 hours -md 
over 



2.4 ; 2.4 
4.9 7.3- 



i "7 's ~~ 7 

j- / • O \j □ . ( 

2.3 71 • 5 

9.5 30.9 

5.1 35.0 

12.0 93.0 

2.0 100.0 



1.6 1.6 

• 2.4 • 4.3 

5.2 9.2 

28.3 17.5 

21.3 '39.3 

17.9 57.2 

8.1 oo.ii 

27.3 :• .1 

6.9 100.0 



5.4 5.4 

2.8 3.6 

8.1 16..S 

m.o 20.9 

20.9 41.7 

14.5 55.2 

3.4 64.6 

30iS 95.2 

4.3 100.0 



3.0 



3.0 
6.1 



8.4 14.5 

9.5 24.0 

24.4 48.4 
14.7 63.1 

•7.4 70i5 

24.5 95.0 
" 5.0 100.0 



100.0 - 



100.0 



100.0 - 



100.0 



Source: I3A questionnaire returns, 1,150 concerns reporting. The 

geographical distribution of concerns reporting '-as as- follovrs: 
.: - England 11.1;;; iliddle Atlantic 11.1& East liforth Atlantic 
21.3^; T7est Ilorth Central 13.7$; South Atlmtic 10.8$; East 
South Central 4. ■; ITest South Central 9.0$; fountain 4.6^; 
Pacific 13.1}£. National Recovery Admihi strati oil Division of 
Research and PI - .:• The "Eresh Pruit and Vegetable Whole- 

sale Ira.de a, ire •• red b; r J. R. Arnold, Eeb. 14, 1934. 



At ;i - Ly 84 DO. enrol -sas. rcnorl 



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TA3L3 9UU 

FRESH FRUIT AND VEGETABLE WHOLESALE TRADES 

Variation in pre President's Reemployment Agreement 

Working Hours in Individual Cities with a 

Population of More than 250,000, 1933 



Cities 
a/ 


Height ed 
Average 

Hours 
Per week 


Cities 
a/ 


Weighted 
Average 

Hours 
Per TJeek 


Hew York 


5S.1+ 


Cincinnati 


52. S 


Chicago 


51. S 


Newark 


5S.1+ 


Philadelphia 


1+3.9 


- Kansas City, llo. 


50.9 


Detroit 


U9.2 


■ Seattle 


1+1+.9 


Los Angeles 


61.0 


Indianapolis 


51+.2 


St . Loui s 


61.3 


Louisville 


61.3 


Baltimore 


1+8.1 


• Portland, Ore, 


US. 6 


Boston 


I+7.5 


Denver 


52.7 


San Francisco 


53.1+ 


St. Paul 


56.1+ 


Milwaukee 


52.5 


Atlanta 


53.2 


Buffalo 


50.9 


Dallas 


63.3 


Washington, D. C. 


56.6 


Bi rifli nghaj 1 


53-3 


Minneapolis 


1+2.1+ 


Akron 


61.3 


New Orleans 


47.3 


Providence 


59- U 



a/ The omission of a city of the specified size indicates that no re- 
turns were received from it. 

SOURCE: NBA questionnaire returns, 1,150 concerns reporting. National 
Recovery Adr-ini strati on, Division of Research and Planning. 
The Fresh Fruit and Vegetable Wholesale Trades, prepared ^oy 
J. R. Arnold, February ll+, 193I+. 



9760 



1276 

TABLE 9^5 

FRESH ERUIT AND VEGETABLE WHOLESALE TRADES 

Variation in Average Pre-P. R. A. Weekly Wage in 
Individual Cities with a Population of 
More than 250,000,-1933 



Cities a/ 



Average 
Mage per 
Week 



Cities a/ 



Average 
Wa^e per 
Week 



New York 
'Chicago 
Philadelphia 
■Detroit 
Los Angeles 
'St. Louis 
Baltimore 
Boston 

San Francisco 
•Milwaukee 
Buffalo 

Washington, D. C. 
Minneapolis 
New Orleans 
/ 



$39.02 


Cincinnati 


$29.00 


38. 36 


Newark 


30.56 


34.62 


Kansas City, Mo. 


24.61 


26.71 


Seattle 


33.6S 


28.63 


Indianapolis 


22.82 


29.00 


Louisville 


23.9S 


22.75 


Portland, Oregon 


26.39 


33- 64 


Denver 


28.61 


36.56 


St. Paul 


24.24 


23.7s 


Atlanta 


22.54 


27.1s 


Dallas 


22.63 


26. 3k 


Birmingham 


23.30 


29.12 


Akron' 


20.98 


29.32 


Providence 


25.3S 



?aj The omission of 
no returns were 



a city with the specified population indicates that 
received from it. 



SOURCE: NBA questionnaire returns, 1,150 concerns reporting. National 
Recovery Administration, Division of Research and Planning. 
The Fresh Fruit and Vegetable Wholesale Trades, prepared by 
J. R. Arnold, Feb. l4, 1934. 



9760 



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127S 
TABLE 3^7 
WASTE. MANUFACTURIEG- INDUSTRY 
CLASSIFIED WEEKLY HOURS OF "'OR!' FOR FACTORY .AGE EARNERS 

WEEK 0? JUICE 15, 1933 



Hours 




Worked 




20 hou: 


rs or less 


20.1 - 


25 


25.1 - 


3C 


30.1 - 


35 


35.1 - 


4r 


40.1 - 


45 


45.1 - 


50 


50.1 - 


55 


55.1 - 


60 


60 





Factory W~ge -Earners 

Cumulative 
dumber Per Cent Per Cent 



13 


3.9 


3.9 


15 


4.5 


8.4 


25 


7.5 


15.9 


23 


6.9 


228.8 


3% 


9.0 


31.8 


19 


5.7 


37.5 


83 


24.9 


62.4 


05 


31.6 


94.0 


12 


3.6 


97.6 


8 


2.4 


1C0.0 



Total 



333 



100.0 



Source: NRA questionnaire returns, 23 concerns reporting. 
Tabulation by the 3ureau of the Census for the 
National Recovery Administration, Division of 
Research and Planning, December 20, 1333. 



9818 



1279 

to E2 us yd "it.' caution 

TA3LD 3kZ 

WA3T3 MAiJUFACTUHIKG INDUSTRY 

l UYBYR OF FACTORY Vf.iGYJ 2*3XERi EYF LOYDD I IT Z5TA3LI3HI.;aNTS 
YCRY IYG 3F3CIF IZD oHI^To ,u'Y SHIFT HOURS 

TOTAL FOR NORTHERN AMD SOUTHERN STATES 



Numb 


er of hours 


wori 


ced 


June 1929 


J- 


one 1933 





ctober 1933 




Per 


shift 






One Shi 


.ft 


0: 


ne Shift 
3 




One Shift 


•3 to 


3.9 


hour s 






3 


7 ■ 


7.9 


1! 






- 






15 




40 


8 » 


8.9 


it 






99 






81 




273 


9 " 


9.9 


ii 






133 






96 




- 


10 " 


10. 9 


ii 




■ 


312 






55 




_ 



Total 449 250 315 

Not reporting shifts 

and shift hours 81 83 71 



Source: USA questionnaire returns, 23 concerns reporting. Tabulation 
by the Bureau of the Census for the National Recovery Adminis- 
tration, Division of Research and Planning, December 20, 1933. 



9818 



12S0 TO BE USED WITH CAUTICN 

TABLE 9U9 

waste manufac tubing industry 
classified houbly earnings of. fa ctor y wags eabitbbs 

Week of June 15, 1933 



Hourly Earnings 

Cents Fer Hou r 

Under 15 
15 ~ 19.9 
20 - 24.9 
25 - 29.9 
30 - 34.9 
35 - 39.0 
40 - 44.9 
45 - 49.9 
50 - 54.9 
55 - 59.9 
60 - 69.9 
60 - 79.9 
80 and over 



FACTOBY 


WAGE EARNERS 








Cumulative 


Number 


Fer Cent 


Per Cent 


15 


4.5 


4.5 


54 


16.2 


20.7 


48 


14.4 


35.1 


55 


16.5 


51.6 


73 


21.9 


73.5 


38 


11.5 


85.0 


15 


4.5 


89.5 


3 


.9 


90 .-4 


10 


3.0 


93.4 


11 


3.3 


96.7 


3 


.9 • 


97.6 


1 


.3 


97.9 


7 


2.1 


100.0 



Total 333 100.0 



Source: NBA questionnaire returns, 23 concerns reporting. Tabulation 
"oy the Bureau of the Censiis for the National Recovery Adminis- 
tration, Division of Research and Planning, December 20, 1933. 



9818 



1281 „ _ 

71; ■'-■•':. t 7£":d 'V : ~ PIOH 



TA31J 9 r )0 

CLASSIFIED V.'SanA' F.iX:I;,:-5 OF ..-FF1CS EMPLOYEES 



Week of June 15, 1933 



Weekly Earnings 

(dollars) Number 



Under 5.00 . 

5.00 to" 9,99 1 

10.C1 - 14.99 8 

15. 0^ - 19.99 12 

20.00 ~ 24.99 3 

25.00 - 29.99 3 

30.00 - 34.99 1 
35.00 ~ 39.99 

40.00 - 44.99 1 

45.00 and over 3 



Total 32 



Source: NBA Questionnaire returns, 23 concerns reporting. Tabulation 
by the Pureau of the Census for the National Recovery Adminis- 
tration, Division of Research and Planning, December 20, 1933. 



9818 



1282 



TA3LE 951 T0 d:j t JS3D with CAUTI01 j 
PAPER DISTRIBUTING INDUSTRY 
Cls-ssified Weekly Hours ox" Smoloyeer?, "..'eeks of April 3, and August 21, 1933 



Weeii of A-pril 3, 1933 'week of August 21, 1933 

Hours Worked number of Cumulative Number of Cumulative 

Per Week Employees Per Cent Employees Per Cent 

of Total of Total 



21 


. 6$ 




16 


0.4$ 


29 


1.4 




27 


1.2 


35 


2.4 




21 


1.8 


265 


10.0 




906 


26.5 


1,508 


52.8 


2 


,334 


91.7 


1,181 


86.4 




283 


97.9 


440 


98.9 




67 


99.7 


38 


100.0 




10 


100.0 


3,517 




3 


,664 





Under 20 
20 - 29.9 
30 - 34.9 
35 - 39.9 
40 - 44.9 
45 - 49.9 
50 - 60 
Over 60 
Total 

Average hours per week 45.2 41.6 

Per Cent of increase: 10.4 

Source: N.R.A. Questionnaire returns, number of establishments not given 

but probably about 250. National Recovery Administration, Division 
of Research and Planning. The Paper Distributing Industry, pre- 
pared by Max Kossoris, November 4, 1933. 



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LO 



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m 




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W) 


p 


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a, 


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m 


ft 


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LPi Ph 


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p 


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3 P 



TO BE USED WITH CAUTION 
TABLE 953 
WHOLESALE WALL PAPER E1AEE 

cl4Ssi?.'ied weekk hours or eork foe v a;s battles 

Week of June 15, 1. '.■'■- 



(To be Used vgth Caution) 



Hours 
Worked 



Bunber 



26 hours or less 
20.1 - .35 
25.1 - 30 
■30.1 - 35 
35.1 - 40 
40.1 - 45 
45.1 - 50 
50.1 - 55 
55.1 - 60 



1 
12 
7 
1?\ 
7 
5 



Total 



170 



Source; E.E.A. questionnaire returns, iiuubcr of concerns reporting 
not given. 

Tabulation by the Bureau of the Census for the national 
Recovery Administration, Division of Research and planning, 
December 1, 1933. 



9318 



TABLE 95U 
^WHOLESALE TCALL. PAPER TTADE 

OTASSIFIED WEEKLY EARNI1IGS OF WAGE EARNERS 
W-" »k of June 15, 1933 

(To i ' °d with Caution) 



Weekly Earnings 

(dollars) ".lumber 

Under $ 5.00 

$ 5.00 to $ 9.99 5 

$10.00 to $13.49 3 

$12.50 to $14.99 27 

$15.00 to $17 ,49 3 

$17.50 .t.n $19 c 99 47 



I 



M 



$20.00 to $24.99 * 22 

$25.00 to $29.99 10 

$30.00 to $34.99 9 

$35.00 to $39.99 12 

$40.00 ?nd over 27 

Total 770 



Source: II. P.. A. questionnaire returns, number of concerns reporting 
not given. Tabulation by the Bureau of the Census for the 
National Recovery Administration, Division of Research and 
Planning, December 1, 1933. 



2318 



12s9 to he used with caution 

■ table 955 
wholesale walk-bapes trade 

CLASSIFIED WEEKLY EARxJLUGS OF OPE ICE EMPLOYEES 
Payroll - Week inclining Juno 15, 1955 
or nearest typical week 

(Ta be Used with— Caution) , 

Weekly Wage 
(dollars) , Number 



Under $ 5.00 

$ 5.00 to £ >9.99 2 

$10.00 to $12.49 1 

$12.50 to $14.99 15 

$15.00 to $17.49 8 

$17.50 to $19.99 2 

$20.00 to $24.99 12 

$25.00 to $29.99 5 

$50.00 to $'54.99 1 

$55.00 to $59.99 1 

$40.00 and 'over 5 

Total 50 



Source: 1J.R.A. questionnaire returns, number of concerns reporting 
not given. Tabulation by the Bureau of the Census for the 
national Recovery Administration, Diyi'sion of Research and 
Pl'arinirig, December 1, 1933 



J818 



1290 
TABLE 956 

FOUNDRY SUPPLY INDUSTRY 
CLASSIFIED WEEKLY HOURS 0? WORK FOP FACTORY Y/AGE EARNERS. 

WEEK OF JUNE 15, 1933 



r.ours 




Worked 




20 hours or less 


20.1 ~ 


25 


25.1 - 


30 


30.1 - 


35 


35.1 - 


40 


40.1 ~ 


45 


45.1 - 


50 


50.1 - 


55 


55.1 - 


60 


Over 60 



Factory Wage Earners 

Cumulative 
Number Per Cent Per Cent 



Total 



30 


16.0 


16.0 


18 


9.6 


'25.6 


5 


2.7 


28.3 


9 


4.8 


33.1 


14 


7.5 


40.6 


35 


18.7 


'59.3 


27 


14.4 


73.7 


18 


9.6 


83.3 


16 


8.6 


91.9 


15 


8.1* 


100.0 


187 


100.0 





Source: Questionnaire returns compiled by the Foundry Supply 
Manufacturers Association, based on returns from 19 
concerns estimated to employ 75$ of all wage earners 
in the industry, for the National Recovery Administra- 
tion, Division of Research and Planning, Dec. 1, 1933. 



9818 



1291 



TABLE 957 

FOTJEDRY SUPPLY INDUSTRY 
CLASSIFIED HOURLY EAPJflJTGS OF FACTORY WAGE EARNERS 

W~EK OF JUNE 15, 1933 



Hourly ( Earnings 

Cents Per :;our 
Under 15 cents 
25 - 29.9 
30 - 34.9 
35 - 39.9 
40 - 04. 9 
45 - 49.9 
50 - 54.9 
do ~ 19.9 
60 - 59.9 
70 - 79.9 
80 and over 



"umber 



Factory Wage Earners 

Cumulative 
Per Cent Per Cent 



Total 



6 


3.2 


3.2 


9 


4.8 


8.0 


15 


8.0 


16.0 


55 


29.4 


45.4 


27 


14.4 


59.8 


25 


14.0 


73.3 


21 


11.5 


85.1 


20 


10.7 


95.8 


7 


3.7 


99.5 


1 


.5 


100.0 


187 


100.0 





Source: Questionnaire returns compiled by the Foundry Supply 
Manufacturers Association, based on returns from 19 
concerns estimated to employ 75^ of all wage earners 
in the industry, for the National Recovery Administra- 
tion, Division of Research and Planning, Dec. 1 , 1933. 



9811 



1292 



TABLE 95S 

SCRAP IHOIT, EOMEERROUS SCRAP METALS AND WASTE 
MATERIALS TRADE 

Classified Weekly Hours of Warehouse and Yard Employees, 
"Teelr Including June 15, 1533 

TO BZ USZB WITH CAUTION 



Hour: 

Pe: 


3 Worked 
r Week 


Irmfoer of 
Erroloyees 


Per Cent of 
Total 


Cuitiulative 
Per Cent 


20 or under 


US 




p 


2.9 


20.1 


to 


25 


28 




1.8 


4.7 


25.1 


to 


30 


27 




1.7 


6.U 


30.1 


to 


35 


36 




2.3 


8.7 


35.1 


to 


ko 


123 




7.8 


16.5 


1+0.1 


to 


^5 


139 




12.6 


29.1 


U5.I 


to 


50 


375 




23.7 


52.8 


50.1 


to 


55 


275 




17.U 


70.2 


55-1 


to 


60 


3 OS 




19.3 


89-5 


Over 


60 




168 




10.6 


100.0 




T< 


jtal 


1,583 




100.0 


100.0 



SOURCE: NRA questionnaire returns, l60 concerns reporting. Rational 
Recovery Administration Division of Research and Planning. 
The' Sera;; Iron, Ilonferrous Scrap Metals and Waste. Materials 
Trade, prepared by P. C. Reich, January lo, 133^ • 



9760 



1293 

TC PE USED WITH CAUTION 



TABLE 959 

SCRAP IRON, NONEERROUS SCRAP 2~ITaLS A2HD WASTE 
MATERIALS TRADE 

CLASSIFIED HOURLY EARNINGS OE WAREHOUSE AITD YARD EMPLOYEES, 
UEEK INCLUDING JUNE 15, 1933 



Actual Earnings 
per Employee 


llu: 

■p. *■ 


Liber of 
oloyees 


Fer Cent 
of Total 


Cumulative 
Per Cent 




Under 15 cents. 




330 


20. g 


20. g 




15 - 19.9 




211 


13.3 


3U.1 




20 - 2U.9 




26l 


I6.5 


50.6 




25 - 29.9 




273 


17.2 


67. g • 




30 - 3^.9 




199 


12.6 


SO. 4 ■ 




35 - 39-9 




125 


7.9 


gs.3 . 


•- 


Ho - kk.s 




79 


5.0 


93.3 • 


•* 


U5 - 149.9 




37 


2.3 


95.6 • 




50 - 5^-9 




32 


2.4 


98.0 ,. 




55 - 59-9 




lU 


.9 


9S.9 




60 - 69.9 




10 


.6 


99-5 




70 - 79-9 




— 


— 


— 




SO or more 




6 


.5 


100.0 




Total 


1 


,5S3 v 


. 100.0 


100.0 : 





SOURCE: NBA questionnaire returns, l60 concerns reporting. 

National Be co very Administration Division of Research and 
planning. The Scrap Iron, llonferrous Scrap Metals p.nd Uaste 
Materials Trade, prepared by 7. C. Reich, Jan. l6, 193^. 



9760 



129^ 

TO 3Ei USED WITH CAUTION 

TABLE 960 
WASTE MATERIAL IIIDUSTRY 
CLASSIFIED WEEKLY EARIFIIIGS OP OFEICE ELIPLOYEE3 WEEK OP 

JUKE 15, 1933 



Weekly 

Earnings 

(Dollars) 



Office Employees 



i"ber 


Per Cent 


2 


.7 


15 


5.2 


49 


17.1 


65 


22.7 


53 


18.5 


39 


13.6 


23 


8.0 


21 


7.3 


7 


2.4 


13 


4.5 ' 



Cumulative 
Per Cent 



Less than 5,00 
5.00 - 9.99 
10 - 14.99 
15 - 19.99 
20 - 24,-99 
25 - 29.-99 
30 - 34.-99 
35 - 39.99 
40 - 44,99 
45 and over 



.7 
5.9 
23.0 
45.7 
64.2 
77.8 
85.8 
93.1 
95.5 
100.0 



Total 



287 



100.0 



Source: N.R.A. Questionnaire returns, 129 establishments re-oorting. 
Tabulation "oy the Bureau of the Census for the National Re- 
covery Administration, Division of Research and Planning, 
Dec. 21, 1933 



9818 



1295 

TABLE 9 Si 

OPTICAL UHOLESALE TR.JD3 
CLASSIFIED UErSLY HOURS 03? WORK EOR 
SHOP EMPLOYEES, PR3-CQDE, 1933 



Hours TTorked 
Per Weelz 



Shoo Employees 



40.0 - 41.9 
42.0 ~ 43.9 
44.0 - 45.9 
64.0 - 47.9 
48.0 - 49.9 
50.0 - 51.9 
52.0 - 55,9 
54.0 - 55.9 
56.0 - 57.9 
64 hours 



Kumber 



Cumulative 
Per Cent Per Cent 



16 


0-»? 

- ■ 


0.7 

v — 


60 


2.7 


•3.4 


35 


1.6' 


5.0 


692 


30.8' 


35.8 


537 


23.9 


59.7 


459 


"20.4 


'80.1 


215 


9.6 


89.7 


139 


6.2 


95.9 


72 


3.2 


99.1 


17 


0.8 


99.9 


2 


0.1 


: 100.0 



Total 



2,246 



100.0 



Source: 



Industry Questionnaire of June 1933, 483 establishments 
reporting. Report of the American Association of Whole- 
sale Opticians to National Recovery Administration, Division 
of Research and Planning, August, 1933. 



9818 



1296 

TA3LE 962 
OPTICAL WHOLESALE TRADE 
CLASSIFIED WEEKLY EAE1II1IGS 0? SHOP EMPLOYEES, 
PRE-CODE, 1933 



W e ekly Ea rn i ng s 
(Dollars) 



Number 



Sho'o Employees 





Cumulative 


Per Cent 


Par Cent 


0.1 


0.1 


4.8 


. 4.'9 


11.9 


16.8 


11.9 


.28.8 


14.4 

i9. r 


43.1 
.62.2 


17.1 


79.3 


10.1 


89.4 


5.1 


94.5 


2.8 


97.3 


1.7 


99.0 


0.4 


99.4 


0.5 


99.9 


* 


100.0 



Under $5.00 




2 


5.00- « 9.6S 




108 


10.00 - 14.99 




206 


15.00 - 19.99 




268 


20.00 - 24.99 




323 


25.00 - 29.99 




428 


30.00 - 34.99 




385 


35.00 - "39.99 




227 


40.00 - 44.99 




115 


45.00 - 49.99 


■ 


63 


50.00 - 54.99 




39 


55.00 - 59.99 




9 


60.00 - 69.99 




12 


80.00 - 




1 


Total 


2246 


(*) Less than 


0.1# 





100.0 



Source: Industry questionnaire of June 1933, 483 establishments re- 
porting. Report of the American Association of Wholesale 
Opticians to the national Recovery Administration, Division 
of Research and Planning, Aug. 1933. 



QQl O 



1297 



miOLSSALE TOBACCO industry 
Distribution of 1333 Employment by Occupation 



Occupation Per cent found Estimated number 
in sample in industry - 193^ 

Salesmen 31.3 ^l 1 * 

Chauffeurs 13.5 2, OSS 

Office Help 27.2 4,270 

Packers 19.2 3,Ol4 

Helpers 3.8 597 

Others 4.7 73S 



Total 99.5 15,621 



SOURCE: Industry questionnaire. National Recovers' 1 Administration, 
Division of Research and Planning. The Wholesale Tobacct 
Industry, prepared by Harry Weiss, January 27, 1934. 



9760 



1238 



I*3L£ 96H 



WHOLESALE TOBACCO INDUSTRY 

Percentage of Total in Each Occupation Working Specified 
Hours in First Six Months of 1533 



Per 


cent O- 


total 


in each 


^roup '7orki 


n",' specified hours 


Hours 
TJorked . 
Per 77eek 


Sales- 

men 


Chauf- 
feurs 


Office 
Help 


Packers 


Helpers 


Others 


Total 


25.1 to 


30 


















30.1 to 


35 






1-3 










.03 


35-1 to 


Mo 


S.5 


1 p 


; 2.5- 








.. 3.1 


U.l 


Ho.r to 


U5 


15.0 


2*4-- 


^3.S 


7.6 




'2.fr 


23.0 


20.5 


U5.I to 


50 


37.9 


27.5 


33.6 


28.0 




51.2 


12.0 


32.7 


50.1 to 


55 


27.5 


U2.5 


12.5 


50. k 




31.7 


29.7 


29.1 


55.1 to 


60 


10.7 


ik.k 


5.6 


13.2 




ik.S 


31.3 


11.5 


60.1 to 


65 




11. k 












l.k 


65.I to 


70 




.06 


\ 


.S 






*•* 


.03 


Over 


70 


.Ok 
99.6 














.02 




53.3 


93-3 


100.0 


99. S 


100.5 


99-^ 



SOURCE; Trade questionnaire, Industry Total estimated at 15,621 employ- 
ees, national Recovery Administration, Division of Research 
and Planning. TJholesale Tobacco Industry prepared 02? Harry 
Weiss, January 27, 193^. 



9760 

OCT Q_.„ , ,, 



1299 



TABLE 9b5 

TIOLESALE TOBACCO INDUSTRY 

Percentage of Employees at Varying Jeeld^ Earnings 
by Type of E: -pi oyer For 1st Six Months of 1933 



Weekly 
Earnings 




Salesnen 


Chauffeurs 


Office 
Employ- 
ees 


Helpers 


Packers 


$ 9.00 or 


under 










10.7 


— 


9.01 to 


$12 




3.0 





15.6 


3.H 


12.01 to 


15 





10.3 


H.S 


25.0 


6.S 


15.01 to 


18 





25.7 


9.7 


21.1+ 


17.6 


IS. 01 to 


21 


2.U 


28.k 


26.0 


12.5 


22. S 


21.01 to 


2U 


1.5 


8.2 


lU.5 


10.7 


k2.k 


2470YT6- 


w 


" ' 5.0' ,v; 


16.0 


23.2 





4.1 


27.01 to 


30 


13.6 


4.0 


12.2 





1.7 


30.01 to 


35 


3^.7 


4.9 


3-6 





1.2 


Over 


• 35 


jjb. ( 


— 


5.9 





— 



SOURCE: Industry Questionnaire, Industry Total estimated 15,621 employ- 
ees. National Recovery Administration, Division of Research 
and Planning, ','iolesale Tobacco Industry, prepared by Harry 
Weiss, January 27, 133U, 



97~60 



TABLE 966(a) 
PHOTOGRAPHIC WHOLESALE DEALERS TRADE 
CLASSIFIED WEEKLY EARNINGS OF INSIDE SALES EMPLOYEES 
Week of June 15, 1933 



Weekly 


Earnings 
lars) 


Male 


Inside 


Sales 


Employees 


Cumulative 


(do! 


Female 


To-tal 


Percent 


Percent 


Under #5.00 


- 


- 


- 


- 


- 


A ; 5.00 1 


,0 ^9.99 


2 


2 


4 ' 


1.8 


1.8 


$10.00 


to 


^12.49 


6 


' 8 


14 ' 


6.2 


8.0 


£12.50 


to 


$14.99 


8 


4 


12 ' 


5.3 


13.3 


S15.00 


to 


,$17.49 


13 


' 6 


19 


8.5 


21.8 


$17.50 


to 


$19.99 


12 


' 7 


19 ' 


8.5 


30.3 


$20.00 


to 


$24.99 


31 


18 


49 


21.8 


52.1 


$25.00 


to 


$29,99 


41 


' 7 


48 ' 


21.3 


73.4 


$30.00 


to 


$34.99 


22 


' 1 


23 ' 


10.2 


83.6 


$35.00 


or 


more 


37 


- 


37 


16.4 


100.0 






Total 


172 


53 


225 


100.0 





Source: NRA Questionnaire returns, 70 concerns reporting. Tabu- 
lation by the Bureau of the Census for the National Recovery 
Administration, Division of Research and Planning, 
At>ril 13, 1934 



9818 



1 7 ;01 



TABLE 966(b) 
PHOTOGRAPHIC WHOLESALE DEALERS TRADE 
CLASSIFIED WEEKLY EARNINGS OF OFFICE EMPLOYEES 
Wpek of June 15, 1933 



Weekly Ea: 


rnings 
rs) 


Male 




Off; 


Lee Employe 


es 


(dolla 


Female 


Total 


Percent 


Cumulative Percent 


Under S5.I 


DO 


- 


- 


- 


- 


- 


$5.00 to : 


$9.99 


3 


8 


11 


4.6 


4.6 


$10.00 to 


$12.49 


1 


8 


9 


3.8 


8.4 


$12.50 to 


$14.99 


1 


13 


14 


5.8 


14.2 


$15.00 to 


$17.49 


4 


36 


40 


16.7 


30.9 


$17.50 to 


$19.99 


5 


32 


37 


15.4 


46.3 


$20.00 to 


$24.99 


14 


55 


69 


28.8 


75.1 


$25.00 to 


$29.99 


18 


20 


38 


15.8 


90.9 


$30.00 to 


$34.99 


12 


2 


14 


5.8 


96.7 


$35.00 or 


more 


6 


2 


8 


3.3 


100.0 


1 


Total 


64 


176 


240 


100.0 





Source: NRA questionnaire returns, 70 concerns reporting Tabulation 
by the Bureau of the Census for the National Recovery Ad- 
ministration, Division of Research and Planning, 
Anril 13, 1934. 



9818 



J- wt: 



TO BE USED WITH CAUTION 



TABLE 966(c) 
PHOTOGRAPHIC WHOLESALE DEALERS TPADE 
CLASSIFIED WEEKLY EARNINGS OF EMPLOYEES OTHER THAU 
OFFICE EMPLOYEES AND INSIDE SALES EMPLOYEES 

V" 

Week of June 15, 1933 



Weekly Earnings 
(c'ollars) 


Male 


Female 


Total 


Percent 


Cumulative 
Percent 


Under $5.00 


- 


- 


- 


- 


- 


$5.00 to $9.99 


24 


6 


30 


7.9 


7.9 


$10.00 to $12.49 


40 


10 


50 


13.2 


21.1 


$12.50 to $14.99 


37 


17 


54 


14.2 


35.3 


$15.00 to $17.49 


40 


13 


53 


14.0 


49.3 


$17.50 to $19,99 


34 


8 


42 


11.2 


60.5 


$20.00 to 324.99 


57 


12 


69 


18.2 


78.7 


$25.00 to $29.99 


38 


3 


41 


10.8 


89.5 


$30.00 to $34.99 


21 


- 


21 


5.5 


95.0 


$35.00 or more 


19 


- 


19 


5.0 


100.0 
c 


Total 


310 


69 


379 


100.0 





Source: NRA questionnaire returns, 70 concerns reporting. Tabulation 
by the Bureau of the Census for the National Recovery 
Administration, Division of Research and Planning, 
April 13, 1934. 



9818 



1303 

TABLE 9 oj 



TO B"/.USED WITH CAUTION 



wholesale drug industry 

I , " . • ; ' iF EMPLOY-i IS iARNING LESS THAU &/5.00 PER 
; :; , D DELIV Y IMFL0YEE5 'PRICING SPECIFIED 
HOURS : .:; TEEK IN YEARS 1029 AMD 1933. 



Hours 

Per 

Week 



80 

75 
60 
59 
58 
57 
5G 
55 
54 
53 
52 
51 
50 
49 
48 
47 
46 
45 
44 
43 
42 
41 
40 
39 
38 
37 
36 
35 
34 



Percentage of 
Employees Earning 
Less thin E35jy 
per Week 



Percentage of 
delivery 
Employees b/ 



• 0.3 
0.0 
0.1 
1.7 
0.2 
0.5 
2.3 
3.4 

• 3.3 
8.6 

10.7 

4.6 

21.3 

10.5 

5.0 

22.1 
•z r> 

1.4 

0.2 
0.0 
0.5 



0.3 



1933 



.0.4 
0.5 
0.2 

.0.8 

. 1.4 
1.7 
2.1 
6.2 

10.2 
4.1 

11.0 
4.2 
5.7 

£9.4 
6.7 

• 2.0 
1.9 
1.0 
3.8 
0.6 
0.6 

. 5.0 



0.4 



1929 



1933 





1.7 


0.3 




0.9 


3.1 


0.6 


- 


0.3 


- 


4.3 


2.8 


7.4 


7.6 


2.7 


3.5 


6.4 


3.1 


8.6 


3.1 


4.3 


5.2 


8.0 


2.4 


15.0 


17.4 


4.9 


5.2 


12.0 


8.0 


2.2 


2.1 


9.5 


6.3 


9.5 


22.9 


3.1 


2.1 



0.4 

2.1 

1.0 



&/ Employees earning less than .35 per week: 6,903 in 1929; 

and 5,748 during 1933.. 
b/ Delivery employees: 326 in 1929 and 288 during 1933. 

Source: National Wholesale Druggists' Association, Statis- 
tical Data Relative to the Wholesale Drug Trade. 
National Recovery Administration, Division of Research and 
Planning. The Wholesale Drug Trade. Prepared by D. 11. Polak, 
August 21, 1934. 



3213 



1304 TABLE 96S 

WHOLESAL ' DRUG INDUSTRY 



TO BE USED WITH 

CAUTION 



percentage 0? wage earners 
receiving specified weekly 
wages after president's re- 
employment agre .hunt 



Weekly 

Wage 



: Percntage Distribution of Wage Earners 



19 3 3 



19 3 4 



Cities : Cities :Citiees :Cities 
below 500,000: over 500,000: Bel ow 500,000: over 500,000 
Population : Population : Population : Population 



§ 34 




1.3 


33 




1.1 


32 




1.3 


31 




2.0 


30 




2.9 


29 


2.3 


1.7 


28 


1.9 


2.0 


27 


2.0 


2.7 


26 


2.1 


3.4 


. 25 


4.3 


4.5 


24 


2.6 


4,0 


23 


* 5'. 4 


5.0 


22 


3,8 


5.8 


21 


5'. 4 


5.7 


20 


6.1 


5.3 


19 


5.0 


5,1 


18 


7.3 


6.6 


17 ' 


6.2 


5.3 


16 ' 


4.9 


8.4 


15 


7'. 3 


5.9 


14 


7.1 


3.7 


13 


5'.4 


2.9 


12 


5.5 


4.6 


11 


3.4 


1.8 


10 


4'. 4 


3.6 


Below 10 


7.3 


3.4 


Number of 






Employees 


3,326 


2,560 


Source: Brief 


submitted b 


y National 





1.0 




O.C 




1.1 




1.6 




2.9 


2.0 


1.5 


1.7 


1.6 


1.9 


2.7 


2.4 


2.9 


4.2 


4.8 


2.8 


3.4 


5.1 


5.4 


3.5 


5.9 


5.3 


5.0 


6.4 


6.9 


5.2 


4.9 


7.8 


6.9 


5.9 


5.5 


6.1 


9.3 


9.2 


7.1 


16.6 


12.8 


5.7 


.1.3 


5.1 


4.6 


1.6 


- 


0.8 


_ 



0.7 



3,544 



2,754 



tion. National Recovery Administration, Division of 
Research and Planning. The Wholesale Drug Trade. 
Prepared by D. M. Polak, August 21, 1934. 



9S1S 



1305 



TABLE 96S 
STEEL WAREHCUSIEG HIDUSTRY 

CLASSIFIED WEEKLY EARNINGS 0E INSIDE SALES EMPLOYEES 
ECU WEEK OE JU1JE 15, 1933. 



Weekly- 
Earnings 
(Dollars) 



K'le 



Female 



Inside Sales Employees 



Total 



Cumulative 
Percent Percent 



Less than D.00 — 
5.00 - 9.99 3 
10.00 - 12.49 19 
12.50 - 14.99 19 
14.50 - 17.49 
17.50 - 19.99 
20.00 ~ 24.99 205 
25.00 - 29.99 144 
30.00 - 54.99 77 
35.00 and over 65 - 
Total 576 



50 

39 



2 

5 
11 
10 

4 
10 

1 



10 


1>4 


1.4 


24 


3.3 


4.7 


30 


• 4.2 


8.9 


60 


S.3 


17.2 


93 


■ 12.9 


30.1 


215 


•29.9 


60.0 


145 


•20.1 


30.1 


77 


10.7 


90.3 


55 


9.2 


1O0.0 



44 



720 



lon.o 



Source: N.R.A. questionnaire returns, 255 Establishments reporting.- Tab- 
ulation by the Bureau of the C^ns-as for the National Recovery 
Administration, Division of Research and Planning, April 5, 1934 



9818 



1306 



TABLE 970 
STEEL WAREHOUSING- INDUSTRY 
CLASSIFIED WEEKLY EARNINGS OF OTHER EMPLOYEES 
FOR WEEK OF JUNE 15, 1933. 



Weekly 






Other 


Employees 




Earnings 






Cumulative 


(Dollars) 


Male 


Female 


Total 


Percent 


Percent 


Less than 5.00 


82 


— 


82 


1.9 


1.9 


5.Q0 - 9.99 


. 244 


1.2 


256 


6.0 


7.9 


10.00 - 12,49 


. 282 


4 


286 


6.7 


14.6 


12.50 - 14.99 


. 487 


24 


511 


12.0 


. 26.6 


14.50 - 17.49 


539 


10 


549 


12,9 


39,5 


17.50 - 19.99 


658 


2 


660 


15,5 


55.0 


20.00 - 24.99 


,1157 


2 


1159 


27.2 


82,2 


25.00 - 29.99 


479 


— 


479 


11.2 


93,4 


30.00 - 34.99 


178 


— 


173 


4.2 


97.6 


3 5. 00 and over 


103 


— 


103 


2.4 


100.0 


Total 


4209 


54 


4263 


100.0 





Source: N.R.A. questionnaire returns, 255 Establishments reporting. 
Tabulation hy the Bureau of the Census for the National 
Recovery Administration, Division of Research ->nd Planning, 
April 6, 1934. 



9318 



1307 

TABLE 971 
£TFf£L WAREHOUSING INDUSTRY 
CLASSIFIED WEEKLY EARITIITGS OF OFFICE EMPLOYEES 
FOR ?E£K OF JU1IE 15, 1353. 



T/eekly 


) 


Male - 


Fonale - 


Mh*r 


Susloyees 




Earnings 


Percent 


Cumulative 


(Dollprs 


Total 


Percent 


Less than 5.00 


3 


4 


7 


.3 . . 


.3 


5.00 - 


oc 


29 


33 


62 


. .2.5. . 


2.8 . . 


10.00 - 


12.49 


70 


103 


173 


5.9 . . 


9.7 . 


12.50 - 


14.99 

17.49 
19.99 


74 
111 
112 


256 


330 


13.2 


22.9 


14.50 - 


357 


468 


13.7 
15.0 


41. 6-. . 


17.50 - 


262 


374 


56*6 


20.00 - 


24.99 


240 


219 


459 


18.3, 


74.9 


25.00 - 


29.99 


134 


83 


377 


11.1 


36.0 


30.00 - 


S4.39 


129 


21 


150 


6.0 


92.0 


35.00 and over 


138 


11 


199 


8.0 


100.0 



Total 1150 . 1349 2499 100.0 



Source: I'.H.A. questionnaire returns, 255 estaolishnents reporting. 

Tabulation by the Bureau, of the Census for the national Recovery 
Administration, Division of Research and Planning, April 6,1954. 



9318 



130S 

TO BE USED WITH CAUTION 

TABLE 972 

'.HOLESALE NE", T S AND IAGAZINE DISTRIBUTING TRADE 

CLASSIFIED WEEKLY HOURS OF UORK FOR DELIVERY HEN 

WEEK OF JUNE 15, 1933 

(To be Used vdth Caution) 

Hours 

Uorked Per Week | Number 

10 hours or less, 22 

20.1-25 . 

25.1-30 . . 

30.1 - 40 1 

40.1 -' 50 72 

50.1-60 ' 36 

60.1-70 . . 26 

70.1-80 2 



Total 



159 



Source: NRA questionnaire returns, 7 concerns reporting. 
Tabulation by the Bureau of the Census for the 
National Recovery Administration, Division of 
Research and Planning, December 13, 1933. 



9818 



1309 

TO BE USED 7ITH CAUTION 
TABLE 973 
V/HOLESALE NEWS AND MAGAZINE DISTRIBUTING TRADE 
CLASSIFIED 'WEEKLY EARNINGS OF DELIVERY MEN 
WEEK OF JUNE 15, 1933 

(To be Used with Caution) 



Weekly Earnings 
(dollars) 



Number 



Unde r 


to 
to 
to 
to 
to 
to 
to 
to 
to 
and 




14 


5.00 




7 


10. CO 




16 


12.50 




9 


15.00 




21 


17. 5* 




11 


20.00 




25 


25.00 




12 


30.00 




7 


35.00 






40.00 







Total 



159 



Source: NRA questionnaire returns, 7 concerns reporting. 
'Tabulation by the Bureau of the Census for the 
National Recovery Administration, Division of 
Research and Planning, December 13, 1933. 



9818 



1310 

TO BE USED WITH CAUTION 
TABLE 97 L r 
WHOLESALE NEWS AND liAGAZINE DISTRIBUTING TRADE 
CLASSIFIED WEEKLY EVENINGS OF OFFICE EMPLOYEES 
WEEK OF JUNE 15, 1933 



(To be Used with Caution) 

Weekly Earnings 

(dollars) Number 

Under 5.00 ".'.'.".'. ■ - 

. 5.00 to 9.99 '.'.'.','.'. ' I- 

10.00 to 12.49 ...... -2 

12.50 to 14.99 ..'..•.. • 2- 

15.00 to 17.49 . . , '.'.'...'.•' 6 

17.50 to 19.99 .' . . .' : ; ; 4 

20.00 to 24.99 '. '.'.'.*.;• E 

25.00 to 29.99 '. '. '. . . . . 4 

30.00 to 54.9 ■ '.'.".'.'.'.• -4 

35.00 to 39.99 .'.'.'. . '. 1 

40.00 and over '.',".' 5 



TOTAL 



34 



Source: NRA questionnaire returns, 7 concerns reoorting. 

Tabulation by the Bureau of' the Census for the National 
Recovery Administration Division of Research and Planning, 
December 13, 1933. 



9813 



TO PZ US2D "IT 7 G'TTION 
1311 

TABLE 375 
Hide and Skin Dealers industry 
Classified Weekly Hours of Full-Time Employees, All Classes for 
Specified Weeks of 1929, 1933 and 1934 









Week 


of 






Weekly Hours 


Jan. 15, 


1929 
(a) 




Jan. 


15, 1933 

(b) 


Jan. 15, 1934 
(c 


30 and under 


16 








35 


48 


30.1 - 35 


10 








10 


25 


35.1 - 40 • 


25 








37 


303 


40.1 - 45 


25 








39 


39 


45.1 - 50 • 


137 








188 


137 


50.1 - 55 


• 154 








104 


41. 


55.1 - 60 


97 








67 


25 


fiO.l - £5 


8 








12 


7 


65.1 - 70 


1 








8 


2 


Over 70 


5 








1 


8 


Not Reported 


111 








121 


154 



Total 589 622 789 

(a) 89 establishments reporting. 

(b) 106 establishments reporting. 

(c) 111 establishment s reporting. 

Source: N.R.A. questionnaire returns. Tabulation by the Bureau of the Census 
for the National Recovery Administration, "Division of Research and 
Planning, November 7, 1934. 



3318 



1312 

TABLE 97S 

HIDE AND SKIN DEALERS INDUSTRY 

Average Weekly Hours by occupation and Region 1/ 
v-eeks including January 5, 1929, 1933, 1934 



Common Clerks & Buying Truck 2/ Sales-2/ Out- All 
Region & Period Labor- office Drivers Drivers men side other 
ers Employ- Buy- Employ- 
ees ers ees 



North 


















Jan., 15, 


1929 


50.9 


47.1 


52c 


56„5 


cO,0 


49.0 


50.7 


Jan» 15, 


1933 


49.3 


45.5 


47.1 


51.3 


44.0 


49.4 


47.9 


Jan. 15, 


1934 


41.5 


41.6 


43.5 


4u, 2 


40.0 


44.6 


42.3 


South 


















Jan. 15, 


1929 


50.3 


UC« (Z> 


57. 5 


60.0 


-.2/ 


50.5 


DO» o 


Jan» 15, 


1933 


44.2 


50.5 


49.8 


54.2 


- 2/ 


51.3 


50.9 


Jan. 15, 


1934 


40.3 


41.0 


46.4 


55.5 


-2/ 


40.0 


43.2 


U.S. Total 




• 












Jan 15, 


1929 


50..7 


48.5 


52.4 


56.8 


60,0 


49.3 


51.5 


Jan. 15, 


1933 


47,8 


46.6 


47.5 


52.1 


44.0 


49.7 


48.3 


Jan. 15, 


1934 


41.2 


41.6 


44.3 


45.7 


40.0 


44.0 


42.4 



Source: NBA Questionnaire returns, 82 concerns reporting for 1929, 
95 for 1933 and 102 for 1934, National Recovery Administration, Division 
of Research and Planning, "The Hide and Skin Dealers Industry", prepar- 
ed by J„A. Lucas, August 2, 1934. 



« 



l/ For numbers of workers reported, see preceeding table. 

2/ To be used with caution because of small numbers reported. 



9818 



1313 

table 977 
hide and skpi dealers industry 

Average Hourly Earnings by Occupation and Region 1./ 
Weeks including January 15, 1929, 1933, 1935 



Common Clerks & Buying Truck 2/ Sales 2/ Out- All 

Region & Period Labor- office Drivers Drivers men side other 

ers Enrol oy- Bay- Employ- 
ees ers ees 



North 
















Jan. 15, 1929 


$0.47 


$0.66 


$0.71 


$0.46 


$0.88 


$1.02 


$C78 


Jan, 15, 1933 


.35 


.62 


.68 


.42 


.91 


.76 


.69 


Jan. 15, 1934 


.44 


.65 


.72 


.71 


1.25 


.93 


.79 


South 
















Jan. 15, 1929 


0.33 


0.65 


0.37 


0.33 


-2/ 


0.71 


0.64 


Jan. 15, 1933 


.24 


.53 


.28 


.25 


-2/ 


.46 


.51 


Jan. 15, 1934 


.31 


.64 


.39 


.23 


-2/ 


.59 


.67 


U. 'S. Total 
















Jan. 15, 1929 


0.43 


0.66 


0.68 


0.45 


0.83 


0.96 


0.75 


Jan. 15, 1933 


.32 


.60 


.61 


.37 


.91 


.71 


.67 


Jan. 15, 1934 


.39 


.."66 


.66 


.60 


1.25 


.89 


.77 



Source: NRA Questionnaire returns, 82 concerns reporting for 1929, 
95 for 1933, 102 for 1934. National Recovery Administration, Division 
of Research and Planning, "The Hide and Skin Dealers Industry", pre- 
pared by J. A. Lucas, August 2, 1934. 



1/ For numbers of workers reported, see proceeding table. 

2/ ,J -o be used with caution because of small numbers reported. 



9318 



131U 

TABLE 97S 

HlDE AND SKIN DEALERS INDUSTRY 

CLASSIFIED WEEKLY; SAIlTiiT&.S OE EIJLL TILE EMPLOYEES, ALL CLASSES FOR 
SPECIFIED' WEEKS 4 OE 1929, 1933 AHD 1934 



Weekly 




ITurab er 


of Employee 


s 




Percent 


of Erap 


loyees 




Earnings 




(a) 




• (b) 




(c) 


- W) 




w 


• 


(c 


(dollars) 


Jan. 15, 


1929 Jan. 15, 


1933 Jan. 15 


1934 


Jan. 15, 1929 Je 


.n. 15, 1935 Jan. 15, 


1934 


Under 10.00 


22 




70 




62 




3.7 


11.3 




7.9 




10.00 - 14.99 


44 




121 




143 




7.5 


19.4 




18.1 




15.00 -.17.49; 


22 


' 


72 




.107 




5.7 


11.6 




13.6 




17.50 -'lv.99- 1 


56 




38 ■ 




-91 




9.5 


6.1 




11.5 




20.00 - 24.99- 


98 


• 


99 • 




132 




.16.7 


15.9 




16.7 




25.00 - 29.99 


94 




72 




30 




16.0 


11.6 




•10.1 


1 


30.00 -.39.99 


125 




76 




89 




21.2 


12.2 




11.3 


40.00 -.49.99- 


59 




28 • 




■ 31 




10.0 


4.5 




3.9 




50.00 ~ 59.99' 


34 




20 ■ 




.. 25 




5.3 


3.2 




• 3.2 




60.00 and over 


55 


* 


26.' 




. 29 




. 5.9 


4.2 




• 3.7 





Tot ?! 



539 



622 • 



. 7S9 



..100.0 



100.0 



100. 



(a) 89 establishments reporting 
("b) 106 establishments .reporting 
(c) 111 establishments reporting 



Source: 



IRA. questionnaire returns. Tabulation by the Bureau pf the Census for 
the National Recovery Administration Division of Research and Planning, 
ITOV. 7, 1934. 



9818 



1.315 

TABLE 979 
HIDE AND SKIN DEALERS INDUSTRY. 

Average Weekly Earnings "by Occupation and Region 
V7eeks including January 13 - 1929, 1933, 1934 



Item, Region and 


Common 


Clerks 


Buying 


Trick 


Sal e smen 


Outside 


All Gt) ■" 


Period 


Laborers 


and 
Office 
Employees 


Drivers 


Drivers 




Buyers 


Employees 


Average Weekly Earn' 


-ngs 














Nor tii 
















Jan. 15, 1929 


$23.75 


$31.18 


#37.00 


$26.09 


$53.00 


$50.11 


$39.94 


Jan. 15, 1933 


17.26 


28.00 


31.81 


'21.36 


40.00 


57.41 


'33. 18 


Jan. 15, 1934 


17.14 


27.47 


31 . 50 


30.56 


50.00 


41.51 


33.30 


Sou tli 
















Jan. 15, 1929 


16.13 


53. 68 


21.50 


20.00 


- 


36.00 


35.05 


Jan. 15, 1933 


10.59 


26.77 


14.01 


13.60 


- 


23.67 


26.12 


Jan. 15, 1934 


12.56 


26.80 


18.30 


15.75 


- 


23.67 


23.72 


U.S. Total 
















Jan. 15, 1929 


21.35 


31.37 


35.76 


25.53 


53.00 


47.55 


38.60 


Jan. 15, 1933 


15 . 33 


27.76 


29.03 


19.32 


40.00 


35.35 


32.15 


Jan. 15, 1934 


15.93 


27.30 


29 . 31 


27.60 


50.00 


33.91 


32.63 


Number of Employees 


Re sorted 














Nor tn 
















Jan. 15, 1929 


178 


50 


25 


11 


2 


13 


84 


Jan. 15, 1933 


184 


53 


22 


14 


1 


17 


93 


Jan. 15, 1934 


265 


60 


24 


16 


1 


19 


105 


South 
















., Jan. 15, 1929 


66 


19 


2 


1 


- 


4 


20 


Jan. 15, 1933 


75 


13 


4 


5 


- 


3 


16 


Jan. 15, 1934 


95 


20 


5 


4 


- 


3 


18 


U.S. Total 
















Jan. 15, 1929 


244 


69 


25 


12 


2 


22 


104 


Jan. 15, 1933 


259 


66 


26 


19 


1 


20 


109 


Jan. 15, 1934 


360 


80 


29 


20 


1 


22 


123 



Source: N.R.A. questionnaire returns, 82 concerns reporting for 1929, 95 for 
1933, 102 for 1934, regional distribution not available. National 
Recovery Administration, Division oi Re search and Planning, "The h'ide 
and Skin Dealers Industry" prepared by J. A. Lucas, August 2, 1934. 



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OFFICE OF THE NATIONAL RECOVERY ADMINISTRATION 
THE DIVISION OF REVIEW 

THE WORK OF THE DIVISION OF REVIEW 

Executive Order No. 7075, dated June 15, 1935, established the Division of Review of the 
National Recovery Administration. The pertinent part of the Executive Order reads thus: 

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 subject to codes of fair competition, shall study the ef- 
fects of such codes upon trade, industrial and labor conditions in general, and 
other related matters, shall make available for the protection and promotion of 
the public interest an adequate review of the effects of the Administration 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. 

The study sections set up in the Division of Review covered these areas: industry 
studies, foreign trade studies, labor studies, trade practice studies, statistical studies, 
legal studies, administration studies, miscellaneous studies, and the writing of code his- 
tories. The materials which nere produced by these sections are indicated below. 

Except for the Code Histories, all items mentioned below are scheduled to be in mimeo- 
graphed form by April 1, 1936. 

THE CODE HISTORIES 

The Code Histories are documented accounts of the formation and administration of the 
codes. They contain the definition of the industry and the principal products thereof; the 
classes of members in the industry; the history of code formation including an account of the 
sponsoring organizations, the conferences, negotiations and hearings which were held, and 
the activities in connection with obtaining approval of the code; the history of the ad- 
ministration of the code, covering the organization and operation of the code authority, 
the difficulties encountered in administration, the extent of compliance or non-compliance, 
and the general success or lack of success of the code, and an analysis of the operation of 
code provisions dealing #ith wages, hours, trade practices, and other provisions. These 
and other matters are canvassed not only in terms of the materials to be found in the files, 
dui also in terms of the experiences of the deputies and others concerned with code formation 
and administration. 

The Code Histories, (including histories of certain NRA units or agencies) are not 
mimeographed. They are to be turned over to the Department of Commerce in typewritten form. 
All told, approximately eight hundred and fifty (350) histories will be completed. This 
number includes all of the approved codes and some of the unapproved codes. (In W ork 
Materials No 18, Content s of Code Histries . will be found the outline which governed 
the preparation of Code Histories.) 

(In the case of all approved codes and also in the case of some codes not carried to 
final approval, there are in NRA files further materials on industries. Particularly worthy 
of mention are the Volumes I, II and III which constitute the material officially submitted 
to the President in support of the recommendation for approval of each code. These volumes 
9768--1 . 



( 



-ii- 

set forth the origination of the code, the sponsoring group, the evidence advanced to sup- 
port the proposal, the report of the Division of Research and Planning on the industry, the 
recommendations of the various Advisory Boards, certain types of official correspondence, 
the transcript of the formal hearing, and other pertinent matter. There is also much offi- 
cial information relating to amendments, interpretations, exemptions, and other rulings. The 
materials mentioned in this paragraph were of course not a part of the work of the Division 
of Review . ) 

THE WORK MATERIALS SERIES 

In the work of the Division of Review a considerable number of studies and compilations 
of data (other than those noted below in the Evidence Studies Series and the Statistical 
Material Series) have been made. These are listed below, grouped according to the char- 
acter of the material. (In Work Materials N_c.. 12, Tentati ve Outl ine, and Summaries of 
Studi es in P rocess , these materials are fully described). 

I ndus try S_iudi.es. 

Automobile Industry, An Economic Survey of 

Bituminous Coal Industry under Free Competition and Code Regulation, Economic Survey of 

Electrical Manufacturing Industry, The 

Fertilizer Industry, The 

Fishery Industry and the Fishery Codes 

Fishermen and Fishing Craft, Earnings of 

Foreign Trade under the National Industrial Recovery Act 

Part A - Competitive Position of the United States in International Trade 1927-29 through 

1934. 
Part B - Section 3 (e) of NIRA and its administration. 
Part C - Imports and Importing under NRA Codes. 
Part D - Exports and Exporting under NRA Codes. 

Forest Products Industries, Foreign Trade Study of the 

Iron and Steel Industry, The 

Knitting Industries, The 

Leather and Shoe Industries, The 

Lumber and Timber Products Industry, Economic Problems of the 

Men's Clothing Industry, The 

Millinery Industry, The 

Motion Picture Industry, The 

Migration of Industry, The: The Shift of Twenty-Five Needle Trades From New York State, 
1926 to 1334 

National Labor Income by Months, 1929-35 

Paper Industry, The 

Production, Prices, Employment and Payrolls in Industry, Agriculture and Railway Trans- 
portation, January 1923, to date 

Retail Trades Study, The 

Rubber Industry Study, The 

Textile Industry in the United Kingdom, France, Germany, Italy, and Japan 

Textile Yarns and Fabrics 

Tobacco Industry, The 

Wholesale Trades Study, The 

Women's Neckwear and Sc?rf Industry, Financial and Labor Data on 

9758—2 






~-J 



- iv - 

Part C. Activities of the Code Authorities 

Part D. Code Authority Finances 

Part E. Summary and Evaluation 
Code Compliance Activities of the NRA 
Code Making Program of the NRA in the Territories, The 
Code Provisions and Related Subjects, Policy Statements Concerning 
Content of NIRA Administrative Legislation 

Part A. Executive and Administrative Orders 

Part B. Labor Provisions in the Codes 

Part C. Trade Practice Provisions in the Codes 

Part D. Administrative Provisions in the Codes 

Part E. Agreements under Sections 4(a) and 7(b) 

Part F. A Type Case: The Cotton Textile Code 
Labsls Under NRA, A Study of 

Uodel Code and Model Provisions for Codes, Development of 

National Recovery Administration, The: A Review of its Organization and Activities 
NRA Insignia 

President's Reemployment Agreement, The 

President's Reemployment Agreement, Substitutions in Connection with the 
Prison Labor Problem under NRA and the Prison Compact, The 
Problems of Administration in the Overlapping of Code Definitions of Industries and Trades, 

Multiple Code Coverage, Classifying Individual Members of Industries and Trades 
Relationship of NRA to Government Contracts and Contracts Involving the Use of Government 

Funds 
Relationship of NRA with States and Municipalities 
Sheltered Workshops Uader NRA 
Uncodified Industries: A Study of Factors Limiting the Code Making Program 

Legal Stud ies 

Anti-Trust Laws and Unfair Competition 

Collective Bargaining Agreements, the Right of Individual Employees to Enforce 

Commerce Clause, Federal Regulation of the Employer-Employee Relationship Under the 

Delegation of Power, Certain Phases of the Principle of, with Reference to Federal Industrial 
Regulatory Legislation 

Enforcement, Extra-Judicial Methods of 

Federal Regulation through the Joint Employment of the Power of Taxation and the Spending 
Power 

Government Contract Provisions as a Means of Establishing Proper Economic Standards, Legal 
Memorandum on Possibility of 

Industrial Relations in Australia, Regulation of 

Intrastate Activities Which so Affect Interstate Commerce as to Bring them Under the Com- 
merce Clause, Cases on 

Legislative Possibilities of the State Constitutions 

Post Office and Post Road Power — Can it be Used as a Means of Federal Industrial Regula- 
tion? 

State Recovery Legislation in Aid of Federal Recovery Legislation History and Analysis 

Tariff Rates to Secure Proper Standards of Wages and Hours, the Possibility of Variation in 

Trade Practices and the Anti-Trust Laws 

Treaty Making Power of the United States 

War Power, Can it be Used as a Means of Federal Regulation of Child Labor? 

9768—4 . 



" 



- V - 

THE E VIDENCE STUDIES SERIES 

The Evidence Studies were originally undertaken to gather material for pending court 
cases. After the Schechter decision the project was continued in order to assemble data for 
use in connection with the studies of the Division of Review. The data are particularly 
concerned with the nature, size and operations of the industry; and with the relation of the 
industry to interstate commerce. The industries covered by the Evidence Studies account for 
more than one-half of the total number of workers under codes. The list of those studies 
follows: 



Automobile Manufacturing Industry 
Automotive Parts and Equipment Industry 
Baking Industry 

Boot and Shoe Manufacturing Industry 
Bottled Soft Drink Industry 
Builders' Supplies Industry 
Canning Industry 
Chemical Manufacturing Industry 
Cigar Manufacturing Industry 
Coat and Suit Industry 
Construction Industry 
Cotton Garment Industry 
Dress Manufacturing Industry 
Electrical Contracting Industry 
Electrical Manufacturing Industry 
Fabricated Metal Froducts Mfg. and Metal Fin- 
ishing and Metal Coating Industry 
Fishery Industry 

Furniture Manufacturing Industry- 
General Contractors Industry 
Graphic Arts Industry 
Gray Iron Foundry Industry 
Hosiery Industry 

Infant's and Children's Wear Industry 
Iron and Steel Industry 



Leather Industry 

Lumber and Timber Products Industry 
Mason Contractors Industry 
Men's Clothing Industry 
Motion Picture Industry 
Motor Vehicle Retailing Trade 
Needlework Industry of Puerto Rico 
Painting and Paperhanging Industry 
Photo Engraving Industry 
Plumbing Contracting Industry 
Retail Lumber Industry 
Retail Trade Industry 
Retail Tire and Battery Trade Industry 
Rubber Manufacturing Industry 
Rubber Tire Manufacturing Industry 
Shipbuilding Industry 
Silk Textile Industry 
Structural Clay Products Industry 
Throwing Industry 
Trucking Industry 
Waste Materials Industry 
Wholesale and Retail Food Industry 
Wholesale Fresh Fruit and Vegetable Indus- 
try 
Wool Textile Industry 



THE STATISTICAL MATERIALS SERIES 



This series is supplementary to the Evidence Studies Series. The reports include data 
on establishments, firms, employment. Payrolls, wages, hours, production capacities, ship- 
ments, sales, consumption, stocks, prices, material costs, failures, exports and imports. 
They also include notes on the principal qualifications that should be observed in using the 
data the technical methods employed, and the applicability of the material to the study of 
the industries concerned. The following numbers appear in the series: 
9768—5. 



- 7i - 

Asphalt Shingle and Roofing Industry Fertilizer Industry 

Business Furniture Funeral Supply Industry 

Candy Manufacturing Industry Glass Container Industry 

Carpet and Rug Industry Ice Manufacturing Industry 

Cement Industry Knitted Outerwear Industry 

Cleaning and Dyeing Trade Paint, Varnish, and Lacquer, Mfg. Industry 

Coffee Industry Plumbing Fixtures Industry 

Copper and Brass Mill Products Industry Rayon and Synthetic Yarn Producing Industry 

Cotton Textile Industry Salt Producing Industry 

Electrical Manufacturing Industry 

THE COVERAGE 

""he original, and approved, plan of the Division of Review contemplated resources suf- 
ficient (a) to prepare some 1200 histories of codes and NRA units or agencies, (b) to con- 
solidate and index the NRA files containing some 40,000,000 pieces, (c) to engage in ex- 
tensile field work, (d) to secure much aid from established statistical agencies of govern- 
ment, (e) to assemble a considerable number of experts in various fields, (f) to conduct 
approximately 25% more studies than are listed abo\e, and (g) to prepare a comprehensive 
summary report. 

Because of reductions made in personnel and in use of outside experts, limitation of 
access to field work and research agencies, and lack of jurisdiction over files, the pro- 
jected plan was necessarily curtailed. The most serious curtailments were the omission of 
the comprehensive summary report; the dropping of certain studies and the reduction in the 
coverage of other studies; and the abandonment of the consolidation and indexing of the 
files. Fortunately, there is reason to hope that the files may yet be cared for under other 
auspices. 

Notwithstanding these limitations, if the files are ultimately consolidated and in- 
dexed the exploration of the NRA materials will have been sufficient to make them accessible 
and highly useful. They constitute the largest and richest single body of information 
concerning the problems and operations of industry ever assembled in any nation. 

L. C. Marshall, 
Director. Division of Review. 
9768—6.