Fair Labor Standards Act Amendments of 1949: Hearings Before a Subcommittee of the Committee on Labor and Public Welfare, United States Senate, Eighty-first Congress, First Session, on S. 58 [and Others]

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Innhold

Mason Walter J national legislative representative American Federation
122
Anderson George W labórrelations adviser American Transit Associa
123
Allen William L international president Commercial Telegraphers
133
Advancement of Colored People
225
Sands Charles E international representative Hotel and Restaurant
237
Workers Union of America CIO
244
McCargo Wade G National Retail Dry Goods Association Richmond
297
Nystrom Harold C Chief of Interpretations Branch Office of Solicitor
303
Joe H Adams president American Hotel Association Page
394
Overby Edward J assistant to Secretary of Agriculture 92
395
Parel J Donald associate director Washington office American Farm
423
Blanchard Helen departmentstore division Amalgamated Clothing
437
Mitchell H L president National Farm Labor Union Washington D C
439
Mrs Elisabeth Sasuly Washington representative Food Tobacco
450
Mrs Ruth Green member local No 302 Laundry Workers Interna
456
M Uniontown Ala on behalf of National Cotton Ginners
459
Pollard Warren R president American Transit Association
487
Inc 956
528
Mrs Rosalind Shulman research director Industrial Union of
550
Prince Gregory S assistant general solicitor Association of American
573
Thompson president the American Waterways Opera
586
labor costs and other costs incurred by American vessels
597
Earp Joseph O secretary Northwest Towboat Association Seattle
600
Ramspeck Hon Robert executive vice president Air Transport Asso
616
Hewitt Elmer vice president Meat Cannery and Farm Workers
631
Ernest W Greene vice president Hawaiian Sugar Planters Associa
705
Wednesday April 20 1949Continued Page
711
ners Association
717
Edelman John W Washington representative Textile Workers Union
726
Sasuly Mrs Elizabeth Washington representative Food Tobacco
728
Mrs Elisabeth Sasuly Washington representative Food Tobacco
739
FernósIsern Hon A Resident Commissioner from Puerto Rico 807
748
Sherrard Glenwood J president Parker House Boston Mass tabula
755
Higgins John M president John M Higgins Lumber Co Thorsby Ala
830
Industry
899
Lazare Teper director of research International Ladies Garment
903
John W Edelman Washington representative Textile Workers Union
916
Shirley Hall member Textile Workers Union Danville Va
929
Moore vice president P H Hanes Knitting Co Winston
940
James R Tritschler attorney Cleveland Ohio on behalf of Standard
949
Louis A Capaldo president National Council of Salesmens Organ
957
Aileen Lenk economist on behalf of American Federation of Hosiery
964
Glazier William Washington representative International Longshore
972
Waters J H general attorney Western Union Telegraph Co New York
1009
Wickenden Elizabeth Washington representative American Public
1020
Jones Mrs Brownie Lee Southern School for Workers Richmond Va
1034
APPENDIX
1039
Association Chicago II
1065
Bradley Rawdon E Lake Wales Fla
1071
Brooklyn Chamber of Commerce Brooklyn N Y
1079
Cain Hon Harry P a United States Senator from the State of Washing Page
1080
Capaldo Louis H president National Council of Salesmens Organiza
1091
Chamber of Commerce Philadelphia Pa
1097
Hutchings Paul R president Office Employees International Union
1103
Doherty Richard P director employeremployee relations department
1112
Dorman Alfred president Georgia Wholesale Growers Association Inc
1118
Gross Julius S president L N Gross Co Cleveland Ohio
1125
Langer Hon William a United States Senator from the State of North
1131
Mayer Henry attorney at law New_York N Y letter and statement
1138
Miller Herbert Mercer County W Va
1144
National Retail Farm Equipment Association
1149
Pa
1162
Chicago Ill
1173
Quinlan William A general counsel Associated Retail Bakers of America
1179
Schwartz Jack executive director Pleaters Stitchers and Embroiderers
1185
Tinker E W executive secretary American Paper and Pulp Association
1191

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Side 546 - The purpose of the Department of Labor shall be to foster, promote, and develop the welfare of the wage earners of the United States, to improve their working conditions, and to advance their opportunities for profitable employment.
Side 145 - FINDING AND DECLARATION OF POLICY SEC. 2. (a) The Congress hereby finds that the existence, in industries engaged in commerce or in the production of goods for commerce, of labor conditions detrimental to the maintenance of the minimum standard of living necessary for health, efficiency, and general well-being of workers...
Side 15 - The judgment and decree of the court affirming, modifying, or setting aside, in whole or in part, any such order of the Commission shall be final, subject to review by the Supreme Court of the United States upon certiorari or certification as provided in sections 239 and 240 of the Judicial Code, as amended (USC, title 28, sees. 346 and 347).
Side 15 - Upon the filing of such transcript such court shall have exclusive jurisdiction to affirm, modify, or set aside such order, in whole or in part.
Side 15 - The Administrator or his designated representatives may investigate and gather data regarding the wages, hours, and other conditions and practices of employment in any industry subject to this Act, and may enter and inspect such places and such records (and make such transcriptions thereof), question such employees, and investigate such facts, conditions, practices, or matters as he may deem necessary or appropriate to determine whether any person has violated any provision of this Act, or which...
Side 5 - ... (b) It is hereby declared to be the policy of this Act, through the exercise by Congress of its power to regulate commerce among the several States and with foreign nations, to correct and as rapidly as practicable to eliminate the conditions above referred to in such industries without substantially curtailing employment or earning power.
Side 12 - Except as otherwise provided in this section, no employer shall employ any of his employees who is engaged in commerce or in the production of goods for commerce for a workweek longer than forty hours, unless such employee receives compensation for his employment in excess of the hours above specified at a rate not less than one and one-half times the regular rate at which he is employed.
Side 15 - Columbia, by filing in such court, within sixty days after the entry of such order, a written petition praying that the order of the Commission be modified or set aside in whole or in part.
Side 8 - ... any employee employed in agriculture; or (7) any employee to the extent that such employee is exempted by regulations or orders of the Administrator issued under section 14; or (8) any employee employed in connection with the publication of any weekly or semiweekly newspaper with a circulation of less than three thousand the major part of which circulation is within the county where printed and published...
Side 9 - ... (1) causes commerce and the channels and instrumentalities of commerce to be used to spread and perpetuate such labor conditions among the workers of the several States; (2) burdens commerce and the free flow of goods in commerce...

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