Hearings, Aug. 5-9,11-15, Sept.17-18,22-23,25, 1941

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Wholesale prices 28 basic commodities September 1940August 1941
19
Wholesale prices Southern pine August 1939June 1941
21
91
22
Wholesale prices copper August 1939June 1941
23
Wholesale prices steel scrap August 1939June 1941
25
Wholesale prices zinc August 1939June 1941
26
Wholesale prices botanical drugs and essential oils August 1939
27
Prices of 5 drugs AugustNovember 1939
29
Wholesale prices fats and oils grouped according to use August 1939
30
Memoranda addresses letters etc Continued
32
Employment and pay rolls all manufacturing industries 191941
35
Wholesale prices and cost of living 191441
41
Cost of goods purchased by wage earners and lowersalaried workers all items average for 33 large cities 191341
42
Wartime prices of foods at wholesale and retail 193941
44
Wartime prices of clothing and housefurnishings at wholesale and retail 193941
45
Real wages group of 8 manufacturing industries 191421
47
Real annual earnings all manufacturing 191421
48
Purchasing power of the wage earners dollar in the United States June 1914June 1941
49
Farm mortgage debt value per acre of farm real estate and gross farm income 191039
50
Bushels of corn required to pay interest and taxes on mortgaged farms in Iowa 191441
51
HEARINGS
53
Congress
63
483
65
640
71
272
77
Page
82
Price control abroad
88
Wholesale prices and cost of living in the United States and selected foreign countries August 1939May 1941
97
Price movements in Canada August 1939May 1941
98
Wholesale prices and cost of living in the United States and Canada August 1939 May 1941
99
Price movements in Great Britain August 1939May 1941
100
Copper United States demandsupply relationships May 1941 289
104
Farm products included in new index of prices received by farmers
109
Copper United States demandsupply relationships May 1941
110
Wartime price behavior copper ingot lead pig zinc pig 191439 298
111
Statement of Page
113
Statement of Page
115
ments production
120
of creditgranting agencies at the close of each year 192840
123
THE LEY GF
124
Estimated distribution of installment buyers of certain types of con
129
The universal impact of inflationwhat it means to various groups
146
Physical volume of production and wholesale prices 191322
147
Percentage changes in prices and production of specified commodities
148
Percentage change in real annual earnings of wage earners by indus tries from 1915 to 1918
149
Real wages building trades 191421
151
Real wages teachers 191421
152
Comparison of prices received by farmers prices paid by farmers
153
Farm mortgage debt value per acre of farm real estate and gross farm income 191039
154
Relative importance of wages in the 100 largest manufacturing indus
165
General statistics for 100 important industries 1939
166
Voluntary wagefixing machinery to staywhite paper on price
183
The World War inflation
204
Prices of metals and metal products and bituminous coal in the war period
205
Prices of chemicals and drugs and building materials in the war period
206
Wholesale prices in the war period
207
All commodities controlled and uncontrolled during the war 191718
208
Physical volume of production and wholesale prices 191322
209
product coke petroleum cement lime lead glass 191322
210
Price and production during the World War bituminous coal
211
sugar white potatoes silk 191322
211
tion and annual steel capacity 191419
212
Production and capacity of Portland cement mills 191037
213
Cotton mill activity and price of cotton goods 191420
214
Cost of living 191421
215
Average hourly earnings 191421
216
Real wages Federal employees 191421
217
Real wages teachers 191421
218
Real wages railways 191421
219
3000 to 5000 class 191424
220
Wholesale prices in England France Germany United States
221
Exports of merchandise by continental destination 191319
222
with United Kingdom 190139
223
Wholesale prices botanical drugs and essential oils August 1939June 1941
243
Wholesale prices 28 basic commodities September 1940July 1941
244
Changes in prices and indexes of 28 basic commodities
245
Wholesale prices fats and oils August 1939April 1941
247
Wholesale prices southern pine August 1939April 1941
248
Wholesale prices Douglas fir August 1939April 1941
249
Cost of goods purchased by wage earners and lowersalaried workers average for 33 large cities 192931
251
Retail cost of food average for 51 large cities 192941
252
Wartime prices of foods at wholesale and retail 193941
253
Wartime prices of clothing and housefurnishings at wholesale and re tail 193941
255
Food and fiber prices
256
Food and fiber prices
257
Percentage use of income by American families at different income levels 193536
258
Income per capita on farms and not on farms 191040
259
Movements of farm prices and wholesale prices of nonagricultural commodities August 1939June 1941
260
Prices paid by farmers farm wage rates and interest and taxes payable per acre 191040
261
Farm mortgage debt value per acre of farm real estate and gross farm income 191039
262
Retail and farm value of 58 foods 191340
263
The control of rents
264
Rent surveys of selected defense areas October 1939June 1941
265
Rent surveys of selected defense areas October 1939June 1941
266
Rent surveys of selected defense areas October 1939June 1941
268
Rent surveys of selected defense areas October 1939June 1941
269
Th activities of the price stabilization division and the Office of Price
276
Distribution of rent increases for comparable dwelling units in Burlington Iowa March 1940 to May 1941
270
Expansion in United States industrial production unadjusted June
278
The proposed legislation does not contravene the fifth amendment
302
A BILL TO FURTHER THE NATIONAL DEFENSE AND SECURITY
310
The statute is not unconstitutional on the ground that it does
318
guarantee a profit to each producer
319
Validity of the procedural provisions of the proposed Emergency Price
328
303
335
refusal of the Chrysler Corporation to cooperate
423
consumer credit August 9 1941
447
Address August 11 1941 by Daniel W Bell Under Secretary of
456
Complete list of Office of Price Administration and Civilian Supply Page
474
Ga on August 12 1941
477
Sugar prices during first World War
482
311
508
announcing action on sugar
510
Press release by Office of Price Administration and Civilian Supply
529
Goods and Services Price Control Act
539
Notes prepared by the Board of Trade for the information of the press
549
Speech by Leon Henderson chairman Washington Friends of Spanish
572
Statement of the President of the Board of Trade on the Goods
583
Letier to Mr Brown from D W Brooks general manager of
598
Give the Farmers a Square Deal editorial from the Jackson Ga
602
commodities for years 192029 inclusive also the 10year average
605
319
606
Address by J K Galbraith Assistant Administrator in charge
620
Memorandum from Joseph L Weiner to Leon Henderson on figures
637
List of industries for which meetings have been held or are contem
640
165
641
320
641
Memorandum from Joseph L Weiner to Leon Henderson on informa
642
THE L
644
Memoranda addresses letters Continued
645
183
671
327
674
SEPTEMBER 17 18 22 23 25 1941
681
Bowleys index of standard weekly wage rates
685
Commonwealth basic weekly wage rates in six capital
695
Information on employees of the Office of Price Administration
701
207
712
Prices for sugar and other commodities and factory pay rolls for speci
723
Net earnings of the sugar industry of Puerto Rico in relation to
729
220
790
Actual increase of circulating currency direct Government obligations
796
in his essay upon coins and money part 2 published in 1757
815
Index of wholesale pricesall commoditiesOctober 1918December
860
Average hourly earnings and average hours worked per week all manu
927
Friday August 15 1941 611
938
1941
939

Términos y frases comunes

Pasajes populares

Página 46 - But we think the sound construction of the Constitution must allow to the national legislature that discretion, with respect to the means by which the powers it confers are to be carried into execution, which will enable that body to perform the high duties assigned to it, in the manner most beneficial to the people.
Página 265 - To so hold would preclude development and fix a city forever in its primitive conditions. There must be progress, and if in its march private interests are in the way they must yield to the good of the community.
Página x - If any person selling a commodity violates a regulation, order, or price schedule prescribing a maximum price or maximum prices, the person who buys such commodity for use or consumption other than in the course of trade or business...
Página 368 - I, Franklin D. Roosevelt, President of the United States of America, in view of * * • continuing national emergency and by virtue of the authority vested in me by section 5 (b) of the act of October 6, 1917 (40 Stat.
Página 282 - The Board is empowered, as hereinafter provided, to prevent any person from engaging in any unfair labor practice (listed in section 8) affecting commerce. This power [shall be exclusive and] shall not be affected by any other means of adjustment or prevention that has been or may be established by agreement, law, or otherwise...
Página xii - If any provision of this act, or the application of such provision to any person or circumstances shall be held invalid, the remainder of the act, and the application of such provision to persons or circumstances other than those as to which it is held invalid, shall not be affected thereby.
Página 268 - To approach such equality of purchasing power by gradual correction of the present inequalities therein at as rapid a rate as is deemed feasible in view of the current consumptive demand in domestic and foreign markets. (3) To protect the consumers' interest by readjusting farm production at such level as will not increase the percentage of the consumers...
Página 65 - There is nothing in the history of its adoption to suggest that it was more than declaratory of the relationship between the national and state governments as it had been established by the Constitution before the amendment or that its purpose was other than to allay fears that the new national government might seek to exercise powers not granted, and that the states might not be able to exercise fully their reserved powers.
Página 273 - The requirement is to be interpreted by its context, by the nature of radio transmission and reception, by the scope, character and quality of services . . ." Federal Radio Comm'n v. Nelson Bros. Co., 289 US 266, 285. The "public interest" to be served under the Communications Act is thus the interest of the listening public in "the larger and more effective use of radio.
Página vi - The repeal of any statute shall not have the effect to release or extinguish any penalty, forfeiture, or liability incurred under such statute, unless the repealing act shall so expressly provide, and such statute shall be treated as still remaining in force for the purpose of sustaining any proper action or prosecution for the enforcement of such penalty, forfeiture, or liability.