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Sec. 6. In permanently established or occupied dwellings, where original contractor has completed his contract, a changed character of decoration may be completed as desired.

Sec. 7. When any member of the Employing Plasterers' Association obtains a contract for the entire plastering of a new building or buildings, he may sublet the plain or ornamental plastering in his general contract to a member of the Employing Plasterers' Association. But in cases where any portion of a new building or buildings is reserved for any special character of ornamental decoration, said reserved portion must include all parts of plastering-plain and ornamental—and it shall be done by the contractor for the same.

All models to be made in union shops.

SEC. 8. All paneled ceilings of an intricate geometrical design, whether plain or enriched, and all moldings on other ceilings and walls, if enriched 75 per cent of their width, not exce

xceeding eight (8) inches wide, may be cast and placed on a finished surface.

Coffered ceilings, plain or enriched, when the panels do not exceed twenty-four (24) inches at the ceiling line and 4 feet 6 inches on the major line, may be cast and set in place.

All plain moldings of whatever dimensions shall be run on the job.

Sec. 9. Alterations shall be known as a building wherein the new plastering does not exceed sixty (60) per cent of the entire plastering. On such alterations all cornices and ornamental work may be done in any manner desired by the architect, owner, or contractor.

Sec. 10. When waterproof paint is used, the walls and ceilings covered by said paint shall be scratched and allowed to dry before second coat is applied, unless gauged or patent mortar is used.

Sec. 11. When preparing for tile on walls or ceilings, it shall be done by plasterers, parties to this agreement.

Sec. 12. All scaffolds whereon plasterers work, if not constructed by plasterers, shall be built by members of the Plasterers' Laborers' Society, or other mechanics recognized under the plan of arbitration.

AWARDS AND DECISIONS OF THE GENERAL ARBITRATION BOARD OF GREATER NEW YORK.

Journeymen Plasterers' Society, Ornamental Plasterers' Society, and Employing Plas

terers' Association v. United Cement Masons' Union No. 1 and Master League of Cement Workers- Work of applying cement mortar to the exterior of buildings.

Umpire's DECISION, JUNE 27, 1906.—The special arbitration board has rendered a unanimous decision as to the disputes, differences, and controversies between the parties of the first part and the parties of the second part brought before the board, except as to one particular, viz, relative to the work of applying cement mortar to the exterior of buildings. As to this the board failed to agree, and this is the only matter before me for decision. After reading every word of the entire proceedings, including all the testimony, the presentations of counsel, and the briefs of the arbi. trators, covering between 700 and 800 pages of typewritten matter, after having made a close study of the exł its, and after giving a most careful consideration to all the questions involved, I have reached the decision that the applying of cement mortar to the exterior of buildings should belong to the cement masons and to the plasterers with equal rights.

I therefore herewith award the applying of cement mortar to the exterior of buildings to the cement masons and to the plasterers with equal rights. Wood Carvers and ModelersAssociation v. Employing Plasterers' Association, Vodeling

for plastercrs. Decision of ExECUTIVE COMMITTEE, March 7, 1906.—The work of modeling for plasterers is in the possession of the Modelers and Sculptors' Guild.

Ornamental Plasterers' Society v. Carpenters' Joint District Council-Erection of certain

plaster cast work, Phipps house. DECISION OF EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE, July 18, 1906.—The work described in the complaint has been in the possession of the plasterers.

PlasterERS' LABORERS.

ORIGINAL CHARTER CLAIM AND JURISDICTION.

The plasterers' laborers claim jurisdiction in the handling of all material used for the purpose of having plastering done. All scaffolds whereon plasterers work, if not constructed by plasterers, shall be built by plasterers' laborers. The cleaning of floors and the attendance of salamanders, when not called for in the plasterers' specifications, shall not be insisted upon being done by the plasterers' laborers, nor shall sand screened on buildings for the purpose of being used in plastering work be done by plasterers' laborers unless called for in the plasterers' specifications.

INTERNATIONAL SLATE AND TILE Roofers OF AMERICA.

ORIGINAL CHARTER CLAIM AND JURISDICTION.

All slate where used for roofing of any size, shape, or color, including flat or promenade slate, with necessary metal flashing to make water-tight.

All tile where used for roofing of any size, shape, or color, and in any manner laid, including flat or promenade tile, with necessary metal flashings to make water-tight.

All cementing in, on, or around the said slate or tile roof.
The laying of all felt or paper beneath the above-mentioned work.
The dressing, punching, cutting of all roof slate.
The operation of all slate cutting or punching machinery.

All substitute material taking the place of slate or tile, as asbestos slate and tile, cement or composition tile, excepting shingles of wood and metal tile.

The removal of all slate or tile roofing as defined above where the same is to be relaid.

JT RISDICTION AWARDS OF THE BUILDING TRADES DEPARTMENT

OF

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FEDERATION OF LABOR.

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International Brotherhood Composition Roofers v. International Union Slate and Tile

Roofers. Agreement entered into between the International Brotherhood of Composition Roofers, Damp and Waterproof Workers, and the International Slate and Tile Roofers Union of America.

It is mutually agreed that all papering of roofs under slate and tile of one-ply thickness be allowed to the slate and tile roofer.

It is also agreed the prevailing condition with regard to promenade tile between the two organizations shall remain in force as it is at present. Ceramic, Mosaic, and Encaustic Tile Layers and Helpers' International Union v. Slate

and Tile RoofersInternational Union. Agreement entered into this 21st day of February, 1911, by and between duly accredited representatives of the organizations above named, to wit:

Jurisdiction is hereby conceded the Ceramic, Mosaic, and Encaustic Tile Layers and Helpers' International Union over the laying or setting of flat-faced tile of every description when laid in a composition of sand and cement on all flat roofs or promenade roois.

Jurisdiction is hereby conceded the Slate and Tile Roofers' International Union over flat-faced tile of every description, and corrugated tile, when laid in any preparation of asphalt on roofs, flat or otherwise.

DECISION OF THE GENERAL ARBITRATION BOARD OF GREATER NEW YORK.

Slate and Tile Roofers' Union 1. Amalgamated Sheet Metal Workers' Local 11-Slate

and tile roofing.

DECISION OF EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE, JUNE 20, 1906.-The Amalgamated Sheet Metal Workers' Local No. 11 is ordered to remove their members from the slate and tile roofing on the job mentioned in this complaint, and is further ordered not to interfere with the slate and tile roofers by withdrawing the sheet metal workers from the sheet metal work.

CERAMIC, MOSAIC, AND ENCAUSTIC TILE LAYERS AND HELPERS' INTERNATIONAL

UNION.

ORIGINAL CHARTER CLAIM AND JURISDICTION.

The Ceramic, Mosaic, and Encaustic Tile Layers and Helpers' International Union claims the preparation of spaces on walls, foors, and ceilings where tiles are to be set or laid.

Also the setting of all ceramic, mosaic, and encaustic tiling, and all rubber, glass, cement, marbleithic, tessa lated, tiffany, quarry, faience, terre vitrae, grueby, and enameled tiles, or any kindred composition that may be added to or substituted for the above at any time.

Also the repairing and setting of all fireplaces and mantels.

Definition Tiles that are used for sanitary or decorative purposes for covering spaces on walls, floors, ceilings, mantel facings, or other spaces interior or exterior, depending on their adhesion through the agency of cement or its basic requirements to another body, and do not enter into the actual construction of the building.

JURISDICTION AWARDS OF THE BUILDING TRADES DEPARTMENT OF THE AMERICAN

FEDERATION OF LABOR.

Ceramic, Mosaic, and Encoustic Tile Layers and Helpers' International Union ?". Slate

and Tile Roofers' International Union. Agreement entered into this 21st day of February, 1911, by and between duly accredited representatives of the organizations above named, to wit:

Jurisdiction is hereby conceded the Ceramic, Mosaic, and Encaustic Tile Layers and IIelpers' International Union over the laying or setting of flat-faced tile of every description when laid in a composition of sand and cement on all flat roofs or promenade roofs.

Jurisdiction is hereby conceded the Slate and Tile Roofers' International Union over ílat-faced tile of every description, and corrugated tile, when laid in any preparation of asphalt on roofs, flat or otherwise.

Brotherhood of Painters, Decorators, and Paper Hangers of America 1". Ceramic, Mosaic,

and Encaustic Tile Layers and Helpers' International Union. Agreement entered into by and between the general executive board of the Brotherhood of Painters, Decorators, and Paper Hangers of America and the general executive board of the Ceramic, Mosaic, and Encaustic Tile Layers and Helpers' International Union shall take effect December 5, 1910, and remain in force until amended, revised, or changed at a meeting between the representatives of both organizations called for

this purpose.

SECTION 1. It is agreed by both parties to this agreement that all plate and window glass, mirrors, beveled plate, rough, ribbed, wire, figured, colored, or art glass set in sash, frames, doors, or skylights constructed of wood, sheet metal, iron, stone, or other material and set with putty on molding, shall be set by the members of the Brotherhood of Painters, Decorators, and Paper Hangers of America, and that where glass is used as a substitute for ceramic, mosaic, or encaustic tile, and set on floors, walls, and ceilings in mortar, cement, or other plastic material used to secure such tile in position, shall be set by members of the Ceramic, Mosaic, and Encaustic Tile Layers and Helpers' International Union, when cut to size and shape for setting. It is further agreed by the Ceramic, Mosaic, and Encaustic Tile Layers and Helpers’ International Union that all glass delivered on jobs in stock sheets shall be cut to the required size by a member of the Brotherhood of Painters, Decorators, and Paper Hangers of America.

Sec. 2. Should any differences arise regarding the work as covered by this agreement, a committee appointed by and representing the district council or local union of each organization in that locality shall meet and adjust such differences. Should the committees of the local unions fail to agree, an executive officerof each international union shall be requested to attend and assist in the adjustment.

Sec. 3. It is further agreed that the national officers of both organizations shall insist that all agreements entered into shall be carried out by affiliated unions.

Ceramic, Mosaic, and Encaustic Tile Layers and HelpersInternational Union v. Opera

tive Plasterers' International Association.

This agreement, made and entered into by the Operative Plasterers' International Association and the Ceramic, Mosaic, and Encaustic Tile Layers and Helpers’ International Union, for the purpose of defining the demarcation lines of jurisdiction covering the preparation of walls and ceilings for reception of tiles:

First. It is agreed that on all walls upon which a foundation or base coat is put on by the plasterers, ample room shall be allowed for a final coat of not less than three-eighths of an inch to be put on by the tile layers, to act as a binder and regulator for the float coat upon which the tile is placed.

Second. It is also agreed that the plasterers shall use only sand and cement in preparation of walls for work above stipulated.

Third. It is further agreed and understood that this shall not interfere with the right of the tile layers to do all scratch coating on small jobs of one or two ordinary bathrooms.

Fourth. It is further agreed that no scratch coating shall be put on except by mechanics of either trade.

AWARDS AND DECISIONS OF THE GENERAL ARBITRATION BOARD OF GREATER NEW

YORK.

Tile, Grate, and Mantel Association v. Tile Layers' Union- Laying of rubber tile. DECISION OF EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE, JULY 17, 1907.-The laying of rubber tile is work that is and should be in the possession of the tile layers; and be it further,

Resolved, That this decision does not affect existing contracts or contracts made before August 1, 1907.

Tile Layers' Local No. 52 v. Batterson & Eisele and Reliance Labor Club of Marble

Cutters-Setting iron fireplace linings. DECISION OF EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE, APRIL 1, 1908.-The work of setting of iron fireplace linings is in the possession of the tile layers.

Mosaic and Encaustic Tile Layers' Union No. 30 v. Reliance Labor Club of Marbie

Cutters, Carvers, and Setters - Laying or setting of marbleithic tile. ARBITRATORS’ DECISION, FEBRUARY 29, 1904.-We, the special arbitration board appointed to decide upon the complaint filed by the Mosaic and Encaustic Tile Layers' Union No. 30 against the Reliance Labor Club of Marble Cutters, Carvers, and Setters, after hearing all the evidence presented in the case, and visiting a number of jobs where marbleithic tile has been laid, after careful consideration, find that the laying or setting of marbleithic tile rightfully belongs to the mosaic and encaustic tile layers' union. Tile Layers Union v. Bricklayers' Union--Setting 9 by 9 quarry tile, City College Building.

DECISION OF EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE, JANUARY 18, 1906.-The laying of the product commercially known as quarry tiles, such as specfied in the complaint, is work that has been in the possession of the tile layers. Tile Layers' Local No. 52 v. Bricklayers' Executive Committee-Erection of terra-cotta

blocks. DECISION OF EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE, AUGUST 19, 1908.-The erecting of the terracotta blocks used on the job in question (stations of N. Y., N. H. & Hartford R. R. at Port Morris, Hunts Point, Westchester, and Morris Park) is work that is in possession of the bricklayers. The setting of the tiles used in the panels on these jobs is work that is in possession of the tile layers.

Tile Layers v. Mosaic Workers-Setting marble tile. DECISION OF EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE, July 7, 1909.-The committee finds the charge sustained by admission, and the mosaic workers are ordered to desist from doing tile layers' work.

Bricklayers' Union v. Tile Layers' Union-Laying of soap brick. Decision of EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE, NOVEMBER 17, 1909.—The work in question, the setting of soap brick, is not in the possession of the bricklayers or the tile layers. Mosaic Workers' Association v. Reliance Labor Club of Marble Cutters-Setting of terrazzo

base. DECISION OF EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE, MARCH 11, 1908.—The charge is sustained and the Reliance Labor Club is ordered to cease setting the base. Mosaic Workers v. Reliance Labor Club-Setting of terrazzo base, Grand Central Station.

Decision OF EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE, MAY 26, 1909.—That the Reliance Labor Club and Mr. John H. Shipway are to be notified that the committee has decided that the setting of terrazzo base is in the possession of the mosaic workers.

WOODWORKING TRADES. The woodworking trades extend to every form of work done in wood. The carpenter, aside from his other duties, has developed as a framer for reenforced concrete structures, and in most large cities the trade is subdivided to include joiners, stair builders, car builders, millwrights, planing mill bench hands, and operators of woodworking machinery. The wood carver has extended his activities from hand carving to cover machine and spindle wood carving as well as modeling and designing. The wood lather is a specialist.

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