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NUMBER OF UNIONS AND MEYBERS AND RATE OF WAGES IN WOODWORKING

TRADES, BY OCCUPATIONS, 1913.

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The jurisdiction of the United Brotherhood extends over all journeymen carpenters, or joiners, stair builders, ship joiners, millwrights, planing mill bench hands, cabinetmakers, car builders, or operators of woodworking machinery.

Our jurisdiction extends over all men engaged in the occupations enumerated above, whether on the building in its erection or repairs, or employed in the preparation or manufacture of material for same.

Our jurisdiction extends over men engaged in putting up all kinds of wood molding, putting up.“runs,” strips for plumbers, the valves passing through floors, joists, or partitions, where coming in contact with wood; also the setting of all woodwork in toilet rooms.

Fastening on all wood cleats to ironwork, cutting up and hanging all rough lumber between iron girders and joists for fireproof or concrete centers, and all forms used in concrete work. The setting of all floor strips and cement floors.

The setting of all sash, doors, windows, and other frames. The building and setting of all centers made of wood. Putting on of plaster boards and putting on all plaster grounds, and also the erection of all furring for cornices, where wood is used.

The building of all scaffolding where any carpenters' tools are used; the building and construction of all derricks; making of mortar boards, boxes, and trestles; putting in “needles," uprights, and all shoring of buildings, razing and moving buildings, etc.

The nailing and cutting of all wooden stops in doors and windows, the framing of all false work, derricks, etc., when applying to structural-iron work.

The handling of all material used by carpenters and joiners in and around buildings, including all joists, frames, and all lumber and material used by the carpenter and contractor,

Note.-Burkett sheathing as well as compo board, no plaster applied, is conceded to carpenters.

JURISDICTION AWARDS OF THE BUILDING TRADES DEPARTMENT OF THE AMERICAN

FEDERATION OF LABOR.

International Union of Marble-Workers v. United Brotherhood of Carpenters and Joiners-

Building of scaffolding. Building of scaffolding for marble-workers where carpenters' tools are not required belongs to the marble-workers. But where carpenters' tools are required, then the work belongs to the carpenters.

97394°-Bull. 124--13--5

Sheet Metal Workers' International Alliance r. United Brotherhood of Carpenters and

Joiners.

Under a decision by the Tampa Convention of the Building Trades Department, the right of manufacturing and erecting of all metal door and trim was conceded to the sheet-metal workers.

Bridge and Structural Iron Workers v. United Brotherhood Carpenters and Joiners.

The Bridge and Structural Iron Workers claim the erection and removal of all necessary false work, but as this is only of temporary nature and refers more particularly to the erection and construction of steel and iron bridges, it was conceded that this comes properly under the claim of jurisdiction of the ironworkers.

NOTE.-The above refers to the erection and construction of steel and iron bridges, and not to false work in or around buildings.

Derricks and travelers and the handling and operation of same belong to the ironworkers.

The framing of travelers and derricks where wood is used belongs to the carpenters.

SCAFFOLDING.-As no framing is necessary in the construction of scaffolding for the ironworkers, any more than to throw timbers or planking from one beam or girder to another, or hang same by means of rope or chain, and as the ironworkers are under heavy expenses in the payment of disability claims, and death claims as well, resulting very often from the manner in which scaffolding is erected, they decided to erect their own scaffolding in their own way, and will not work on scaffolding erected by other men, be they mechanics or laborers. But where framing is necessary with carpenter's tools then such framing work belongs to the carpenters.

PLACING OF MACHINERY IN Position. As the placing of heavy machinery in position does not include the alignment, leveling, adjustment, and fitting up of said machinery ready for use, that being work that comes under the jurisdiction of the millwrights, United Brotherhood Carpenters and Joiners of America, no objection is raised by the United Brotherhood against the ironworkers placing heavy machinery on buildings where designated.

Wharf BUILDING AND Dock BUILDING.–The ironworkers do not claim jurisdiction over wharf and dock building where same is constructed solely of wood, but where iron is used, and sheds built of corrugated iron, they claim that part.

On this matter we agree that where wooden beams and timbers are used, with heavy planking and flooring, that same belongs to the carpenters, but where iron girders, iron columns, steel trusses are used, or ironwork of any form, same belongs to the ironworkers solely.

SETTING OF SEATS IN PUBLIC BUILDINGS.-All metal or partly metal seats fastened to metal—the assembling and setting of same-is conceded to the ironworkers, and all seats fastened to wood--the assembling and setting of same-is conceded to the carpenters.

KALAMINE AND IRon Doors.—The dispute at issue in the matter of hanging kalamine and iron doors was laid over for further investigation by the representatives of both organizations, so that a satisfactory adjustment of the disputed points may be arrived at if possible.

Ilod Carriers and Building Laborers r. United Brotherhood Carpenters and Joiners of

America.

BUILDING OF SCAFFOLDING.–The building of scaffolding for plasterers, bricklayers, and masons where carpenter's tools are not required, where such scaffolding is not framed, spliced, bored, nailed, or put together in such manner requiring skilled labor,

belongs to the laborers' organization, but where scaffolding is built and where carpenter's tools are required, then the work belongs to the carpenters.

THE BUILDING AND SETTING OF CENTERS.— The building and setting oi centers where scaffold plank is used exclusively on flat floor arches, and where carpenter's tools are not required belongs to the laborers.

All other forms, centers, and arches, where carpenter's tools are required, belong to the carpenters.

THE SHORING AND UNDERPINNING OF BUILDINGS.-The shoring and underpinning of buildings where carpenter's tools are required belong to the carpenters.

WOODWORKERS--NEW YORK JURISDICTION. Jurisdiction is claimed for the woodworkers in New York City over the making of doors, sash, interior and exterior window blinds, molding, interior trim, and all millwork material, the erection and installation of all material known in the trade as millwork, except that made in nonunion factories and prisons. INTERNATIONAL WOOD CARVERS' ASSOCIATION-ORIGINAL

JURISDICTION. Wood carvers claim jurisdiction over any wood carver, hand, machine, and spindle wood carver, plaster carver, modeler, or designer.

CHARTER

CLAIM

AND

AWARDS AND DECISIONS OF THE GENERAL ARBITRATION BOARD OF GREATER NEW YORK. Brotherhood of Carpenters v. Guy B. Waite Co.-Cutting and fitting of lumber for centers

for concrete arches. DECISION OF EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE, JUNE 10, 1905.—The cutting and fitting of lumber for centers shall be done by carpenters. See decisions of November 22, 1905, and June 11, 1907.

Carpenters' Joint District Council v. Guy B. Waite Co.-Cutting and fitting of wooden

centers for concrete arches. DECISION OF EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE, NOVEMBER 22, 1905.—The work referred to in the complaint shall be done by carpenters, provided there is four hours' consecutive work cutting and fitting. See decisions June 10, 1905, and June 11, 1907. Carpenters' Joint District Co acil v. Gillis & Geoghegan and Harry Alexander- Weather

strips. DECISION OF EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE, JANUARY 9, 1906.---The installation of the weather strips on this job is work that is in possession of the carpenters.

Carpenters' District Council v. Davis Brown-Construction of scaffolds. DECISION OF EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE, FEBRUARY 20, 1907.--Mr. Brown is instructed immediately to employ carpenters, members of the recognized union, on the work referred to in the complaint, building of scaffolds on church, De Kalb and Tompkins Avenues, Brooklyn.

Carpenters' Joint District Council v. Hecla Iron Works— Placing temporary wooden

treads on stairs.

DECISION OF EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE, FEBRUARY 27, 1907.-The work of placing temporary wooden treads on stairs requiring the cutting, fitting of lumber, is work that must be performed by carpenters.

Carpenters' Joint District Council v. Guy B. Waite Co.- Installing centering known

as Waite type of fireproof arches. DECISION OF SUBCOMMITTEE OF EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE, JUNE 11, 1907.-In the installing of the centering known as the Waite type of fireproof arches, at least one carpenter must be employed to every five laborers, and no job shall be run without a carpenter being employed thereon. See decisions June 10, 1905, and November 22, 1905.

Amalgamated Sheet Metal Workers' Union v. Carpenters' Joint District Council

Setting of iron or steel door trim and doors. UMPIRE'S DECISION, APRIL 23, 1909.-The question presented has proved difficult to answer, but after reading all the evidence and the papers submitted to me I came to the conclusion that the setting of the iron or steel door trim and doors, samples of which were submitted to me, does not belong to the sheet metal workers. They are thick castings and not of the kind of sheet metal which the sheet metal workers handle and to which their tools are adapted. The samples before me are so thick that they have to be cut with a saw, and no doubt such castings may be even thicker. They could not be cut with a shears, or bent, or united, or worked, or soldered after the manner sheet metal is handled and fashioned. They are not contemplated by the rules which fix the domain of the sheet metal workers. The method and skill which the work requires does not belong to the craft of the sheet metal workers but to that of the carpenters. The substitution of metal for wood does not oust the carpenters. Even though the butts on which the trim and hinges are to be put be of iron or steel the case is the same.

MOTION OF EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE, May 5, 1909.—That the decision of Judge Gaynor [quoted above) in the case of the Sheet Metal Workers v. the Carpenters be received and placed on file and embodied in the minutes of the executive committee. (Unanimously carried.)

MOTIVE-POWER TRADES. The motive-power trades include all crafts engaged in or connected with the assembling, erection, and installation of all motive-power devices operated either by hydraulic power, steam, or electricity; the operating of stationary, portable and hoisting, and electrical engines, boilers, gas engines, compressed air, including pumps, siphons, and pulsometers.

NUMBER OF UNIONS AND MEMBERS AND RATE OF WAGES IN MOTIVE-POWER

TRADES, BY OCCUPATIONS, 1913.

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Jurisdiction is claimed over boiler makers, riveters, chippers, calkers, fitters-up, heaters, holders-on, and helpers on all new and repair work. All riveting gangs shall consist of two riveters, one holder-on, and one heater on machine or hand work.

All boiler work, all iron or steel smokestacks (except sectional or other steel stacks erected in office buildings and hotels, and stacks erected in small power plants in connection with hotel and office buildings, extensions and repairs to such stacks); breeching and uptakes, iron and steel shipbuilding; all iron and steel tanks (pontoons, air, oil, and water tight), purifying boxes, standpipes, smoke consumers, brewery vats, water towers; all work in and around blast furnaces and rolling mills (except skips, stock houses, top rigging, and other frame buildings), gasometers, including all framework in connection with same, steam, air, gas, oil, or water tight tank work; the laying out, building or fitting up of all sheet, steel, or iron one-sixteenth inch or over, and all iron or steel work contracted for by boiler shops.

INTERNATIONAL UNION OF ELEVATOR CONSTRUCTORS.

ORIGINAL CHARTER CLAIM AND JURISDICTION.

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The assembling of all elevator machinery, to wit, hydraulic, steam, electric, belt, and compressed air; also assembling and building escalators or traveling stairways; the assembling of all cars complete; putting up all guides, either of wood or iron; the eetting of all tanks, whether pressure, open, or pit tanks; the setting of all pumps (where pumps arrive on job in parts they are to be assembled by members of this union). All electric work connected with car machinery and hoisting, including bells, annunciators, and lights; all overhead work, either of wood or iron, and supports for the same when required; the setting of all templets, all indicators, all foundations, either of wood or iron, that would take the place of masonry; the assembling of all hydraulic parts in connection with elevators; all locking devices in connection with elevators; the boring, drilling, and sinking of all plunger elevators; all link belt carriers; and all work in general pertaining to the erection and equipment of an elevator complete.

JURISDICTION AWARDS OF THE BUILDING TRADES DEPARTMENT OF THE AMERICAN

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International Union Steam Engineers. [Dæision of the St. Louis Convention, Building Trades Department, American Federation of Labor,

adopted December, 1910. See printed procecdings, p. 128.) The operation of elevators of all kinds when used for hoisting any material used in the construction of buildings is hereby conceded to the hoisting engineers, affiliated with the International Union of Steam Engineers.

AWARDS AND DECISIONS OF THE GENERAL ARBITRATION BOARD OF GREATER NEW

YORK,

International Association of Machinists, District Council No. 15, v. Elevator Construc

tors and Millwrights' Union No. 1Assembling of pumps in connection with ele-
vators.

ARBITRATORS’ DECISION, JULY, 1904.-We, the special board of arbitration selected to hear the case of trade jurisdiction relative to the assembling of pumps in connection with elevators, after carefully considering the evidence presented, find: That

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