To Rehabilitate and Stabilize Labor Conditions in the Textile Industry of the United States: Hearings Before a Subcommittee on H.R. 9072, Jan. 27-31, Feb. 3-6, 1936
1936 - 794 pages
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assignment authority average believe BESSE bill Board called cents Chairman Commission committee competition complaints Congress cost Cotton Mills cotton textile course Court decision effect ELLENBOGEN employed employees employment established exist fact Federal figures give going Government hearing increased instance interest KELLER labor legislation less limitation living looms machine machinery manufacturers MARCANTONIO MATHESON matter mean ment mills minimum wage months MURCHISON operation organization paid percent period plant practices present President problem processing production proposed provisions question RAMSPECK rates rayon reason received reduced referred regulation Relations representative running SCHNEIDER shifts silk situation South southern standards statement strike textile industry thing tion union United wages weavers week Wood workers
Page 12 - ... (4) Complaints, orders, and other process and papers of the Board, its member, agent, or agency, may be served either personally or by registered mail or by telegraph or by leaving a copy thereof at the principal office or place of business of the person required to be served.
Page 6 - Representatives designated or selected for the purposes of collective bargaining by the majority of the employees in a unit appropriate for such purposes, shall be the exclusive representatives of all the employees in such unit for the purposes of collective bargaining in respect to rates of pay, wages, hours of employment, or other conditions of employment...
Page 513 - employee" shall include any employee, and shall not be limited to the employees of a particular employer, unless the Act explicitly states otherwise, and shall include any individual whose work has ceased as a consequence of, or in connection with, any current labor dispute or because of any unfair labor practice, and who has not obtained any other regular and substantially equivalent employment...
Page 12 - General, to institute proceedings in equity to prevent and restrain such violations. Such proceedings may be by way of petition setting forth the case and praying that such violation shall be enjoined or otherwise prohibited. When the parties complained of shall have been duly notified of such petition the court shall proceed, as soon as may be, to the hearing and determination of the case; and pending such petition and before final decree, the court may at any time make such temporary restraining...
Page 6 - Provided, That nothing in this Act, or in any other statute of the United States, shall preclude an employer from making an agreement with a labor organization (not established, maintained, or assisted by any action...
Page 12 - Witnesses summoned before the Commission, its member, agent, or agency, shall be paid the same fees and mileage that are paid witnesses in the courts of the United States, and witnesses whose depositions are taken and the persons taking the same shall severally be entitled to the same fees -as are paid for like services in the courts of the United States.
Page 11 - ... no individual shall be prosecuted or subject to any penalty or forfeiture for or on account of any transaction, matter, or thing concerning which he is compelled, after having claimed his privilege against self-incrimination, to testify or produce evidence, documentary or otherwise except that such individual so testifying shall not be exempt from prosecution and punishment for perjury committed in so testifying.
Page 11 - Board, its member, agent, or agency, there to produce evidence if so ordered, or there to give testimony touching the matter under investigation or in question ; and any failure to obey such order of the court may be punished by said court as a contempt thereof.
Page 10 - Board with respect to questions of fact if supported by substantial evidence on the record considered as a whole shall be conclusive. If either party shall apply to the court for leave to adduce additional evidence and shall show to the satisfaction of the court that such additional evidence is material and that there were reasonable grounds for the failure to adduce such evidence in the hearing before the Board, its...
Page 691 - The far-reaching result of upholding the act cannot be more plainly indicated than by pointing out that if Congress can thus regulate matters entrusted to local authority by prohibition of the movement of commodities in interstate commerce, all freedom of commerce will be at an end, and the power of the States over local matters may be eliminated, and thus our system of government be practically destroyed.