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All piping for drinking-water fountains.
All piping for sterilizing systems of every description.
All piping for pneumatic-tube work.
All piping for railing work of every description.

All piping of block tin coils and all air pumping for samc in connection with bar work.

All piping for house pumps and ejectors in connection with sewerage systems.
All piping for natural and artificial gas for any purpose.
All piping for pumps of every description.
All piping for engine and boiler connections of every description.

All piping used for power or heating purposes, either by water, air, steam, or any other method.

All piping for refrigerating ice machines, whether brine or ammonia.
All piping for hydraulic, vacuum, pneumatic air piping of every description.
All pipe fitting in connection with locomotives and railway cars.
All marine piping.
All sheet-lead lining for any purpose.

All assembling, hanging, and connecting of all fixtures used for illuminating purposes.

All piping for connecting stoves, fire grates, furnaces, driers, heaters, and boilers of every description.

All iron piping for speaking tube3.

The assembling and placing in position of all fixtures used in connection with plumbing, gas fitting, steam fitting, power pipe fitting, and sprinkler fitting.

To set all plumbing fixtures; also fit up all toilets and bathroom auxiliaries, such as soap and sponge holders, paper holders, towel racks, glass shelves, and medicine closets, furnished by plumbing manufacturers; all water, gas, and waste to and from all laundry machines; also all compressed-air work.

All plumbing fixtures and their appurtenances, as follows: Water filters, water meters, hot-water tanks, cold-water tanks, suction tanks, sump tanks, all water pumps, all bathtubs, all water-closets, all sinks, all showers, all washbasins, all urinals, all wash trays must be purchased and furnished by the master plumber, otherwise the journeymen parties to this agreement refuse to install or connect the same.

WORKING RULES.

Duties of a plumber. Sec. 121. All piping for waste-water leaders, soil and vent lines, all sewerage drains for and within buildings.

Sec. 122. All pipe work in connection with pneumatic vacuum-cleaning systems. Sec. 123. All thermostatic work in connection with plumbing.

Sec. 124. All water piping for priming of pumps, cooling jackets, and drain pipes from the same, and all water-pipe connections with ice-machine work.

Sec. 125. All pipe for hot and cold water used for domestic and culinary purposes; all pipe for water supplies.

Duties of a steam fitter.
Sec. 126. All steam-pipe work for power and heating of every description.
Sec. 127. All hot water for heating and ventilating.

Sec. 128. All thermostatic work connected with steam heating and power plants, except where lead is used.

Sec. 129. All ice-machine pipe works, whether brine or ammonia, or any other system pertaining to refrigerating purposes, except the water lines, and all air piping pertaining to power, except vacuum-cleaning systems.

Duties of a gas fitter. Sec. 130. All piping inside of buildings for both fuel and illuminating purposes.

Sec. 131. All'assembling,'' hanging, and connecting of all fixtures used for illuminating purposes. (Note sec. 128.)

Sec. 132. All connections for stoves, fire grates, furnaces, driers, heaters, and boilers where gas is used.

Sec. 133. All iron pipe for speaking tubes.
Sec. 134. All air pipe, except sprinkler and thermostatic piping. (Note sec. 135.)

Duties of a sprinkler fitter.
SEC. 135. All fitting and hanging of pipes in buildings connected with sprinklers.

Sec. 136. All fire pump, tank, or water-main connections used for fire-protection purposes.

Sec. 137. The steam end of fire pumps or pipes for heating of tanks is to be done by steam fitters, providing they are members of the United Association of Journeymen Plumbers, Gas Fitters, Steam Fitters, and Helpers.

AWARDS AND DECISIONS OF THE GENERAL ARBITRATION BOARD OF GREATER NEW YORK. Plumbers' Union v. Thos. B. Leahy Co. and Bricklayers' Union-Running vitrified pipe

drain line. DECISION OF EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE, JANUARY 18, 1906.-- The running of pipe from fixtures, trapped and connected with a sewer and for the purpose of conveying waste water or acids, as specified in the complaint, is work that has been in the possession of the plumbers. Journeymen Plumbers and Gas Fitters' Local No. 480, United Association, and the

Contracting Plumbers' Association v. The Enterprise Association of Steam, Hot Water, Hydraulic Sprinkler, Pneumatic Tube, Ice Vachine and General Pipe Fitters, and the Master Steam and Hot Water Fitters' Association-Installing system of dust cleaning in building, corner of Fifty-fifth Street and Madison Avenue.

UMPIRE'S DECISION, FEBRUARY 25, 1907.-In arriving at a conclusion, I am not able under the terms of the complaint to take into consideration any work done after January 20, 1906.

After careful consideration of all the evidence and exhibits submitted to me, my decision is: That the work of "installing a system of dust cleaning" in the building located at the southeast corner of Fifty-fifth Street and Madison Avenue, by a firm known as the Baldwin Engineering Co., is work that has been before recognized to be in possession of the complainants. Plumbers v. Blackall & Baldwin Co. and Electrical Workers' Union-Running of Risers

vacuum system. DECISION OF EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE, May 19, 1909.- That Blackall & Baldwin be notified that the installation of the vacuum system for cleaning purposes is in the possession of the plumbers.

That the inside electrical workers be notified that the installation of the vacuum system for cleaning purposes is in the possession of the plumbers. Steam Fitters v. Plumbers, Running of air lines at Pennsylvania Terminal--General

jurisdiction. DECISION OF EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE, DECEMBER 8, 1909.—The running of air lines for the blowing off of motors and generators and the operating of switch and signal systems is in the possession of the steam fitters.

The running of air lines for the operating of soil ejectors is in the possession of the plumbers.

The running of air lines for the operating of pumps for the discharge of water and the testing of air brakes is not in the possession of the plumbers or the steam fitters.

Further, where the work is primarily for the blowing off of motors or generators, or the operating of switch and signal systems, or such other air lines as have been awarded to the steam fitters, the trunk lines shall be run by the steam fitters.

And further, when the lines are primarily run for the operating of soil ejectors from sump pits, and such other work as has been awarded to the plumbers, the trunk lines shall be run by the plumbers.

STEAM AND HOT WATER FITTERS' UNION OF NEW YORK CITY.

AGREEMENT WITH MASTER STEAM AND HOT WATER FITTERS' ASSOCIATION.

All pipe cutting and threading and screwing on of fittings, by machine at the shop, or by hand on the job, shall be optional with the employer. Radiator branches and coil connections shall be cut and threaded by hand on the job. All fittings on sprinkler work 5 inches and under shall be made up on the job, according to rule No. 5.

All pipe used for temporary radiator connections having been cut by hand on the job and returned to the shop may be used again.

In case the employer places a pipe-cutting machine on the job it must be operated by a fitter.

Item I. All steam power, steam heating, and hot-water heating plants, and all appliances used in the construction of the same; also hot-water boilers or heaters and the connections from same to hot-water tanks.

Item II. All engine and boiler connections of every description. Item III. All piping used for power or heating purposes, either by water, air, steam, or any other method.

Item IV. All piping used for refrigerating, cooling, ice machine, or ice-making purposes, either by brine, ammonia, or any other method.

Item V. All piping used for fire extinguishing purposes by either water, steam, or any other method.

Item VI. All piping used for hydraulic, vacuum, pneumatic and air piping of every
description not including air piping for thermostatic heat control apparatus.

Item VII. All piping on pumps and all other power generators.
Item VIII. All hot-water heaters and connections from same to hot-water tanks.
Item IX. All piping for oil systems.
Item X. All piping used for mechanical and manufacturing purposes.

AWARDS AND DECISIONS OF THE GENERAL ARBITRATION BOARD OF GREATER NEW

YORK.

Steam fitters v. plumbers-Installation of a lubricating system, Wanamaker Building.

Decision OF EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE, SEPTEMBER 27, 1905.—That the work of installing apparatus for supplying lubricating fluid to engines and machinery by means of pipes, pumps, and tanks is recognized as having been in the possession of the steam fitters. Journeymen Plumbers' Local No. 480 v. Enterprise Association of Steam Fitters-Pos

session of work of erecting fire lines. DECISION OF EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE, November 21, 1906.— The work in question, the erection of fire lines, has been in the possession of the plumbers and the steam fitters.

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Enterprise Association of Steam Fitters r. Plumbers' Union--Installing sprinkling

system. Decision or EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE, JANUARY 2, 1907.—The work of installing the sprinkler system described in the complaint (Hammerstein Opera House) is work that has been in the possession of the steam fitters.

Enterprise Association of Steam Fitters v. Milliken Brothers--Running tein porary air

lines.

Decision or EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE, JULY 2, 1907.-All temporary air lines and extensions of air lines used to supply power to operate guns for riveting ironwork, which are run aiter the steam fitters commence the steam work on the job, shall be run by steam fitters.

Air Line Casc—— Temporary air line decision. Decision OF EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE, Juli 10, 1907.-- Before the steam fitiers begin the steain fitters' work on the job, the lines shall be run by the engineers or steam fitters with the assistance of other union men.

Air Line Case-Running temporary air line. DECISION OF EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE, MArch 11, 1908.--All temporary air lines and extensions of air lines used to supply power to operate guns for riveting ironwork shall be run by union men, and lines which are run after the steam fitters commence the steam work on the job shall be run by steam fitters.

STEAM AND Hot WATER FITTERS' HELPERS' UNION OF NEW YORK CITY.

AGREEMENT WITH MASTER STEAM AND HOT WATER FITTERS' ASSOCIATION,

The agreement between the Master Steam and Hot Water Fitters' Association and the Steam and Hot Water Fitters' Helpers' Union of New York provides jurisdiction over the following items:

1. All steam power, steam heating, and hot-water heating plants, and all appliances used in the construction of the same; also hot-water boilers or heaters and the connections from same to hot-water tanks.

II. All engine and boiler connections of every description.

III. All piping used for power or heating purposes, either by water, air, steam, or any other method.

IV. All piping used for refrigerating, cooling, ice machine, or ice-making purposes, either by brine, ammonia, or any other method.

V. All piping used for fire-extinguishing purposes by either water, steam, or any other method.

VI. All piping used for hydraulic, vacuum, pneumatic, and air piping of every description, not including air piping for thermostatic heat-control apparatus.

VII. All piping on pumps and all other power generators.
Vill. All hot-water heaters and connections from same to hot-water tanks.
IX. All piping for oil systems.

X. All piping used for mechanical and manufacturing purposes, and it is further agreed that the master steam fitters shall have the right to employ additional helpers whenever the steam fitters' union after six (6) days' notice fails to supply steam fitters; these helpers to do steam fitters' work until such time 29 the steam fitters' union can replace them by competent steam fitters. Such additional helpers to receive the reg. ular hielpers’ rate of wages.

STRUCTURAL, SHEET, AND FABRICATED METAL TRADES. The trades in this group compose all those working in sheet metal, including tin, copper, and light iron, cornice, and skylight making, metal roofers, and hollow metal door and trim workers, light iron and steel assembling, fabricating and erecting wire and metal lathing, the fabrication and erection of structural and ornamental steel and iron in buildings. NUMBER OF UNIONS AND MEMBERS AND RATE OF WAGES IN STRUCTURAL, SHEET,

AND FABRICATED METAL TRADES, BY OCCUPATIONS, 1913.

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INTERNATIONAL UNION OF Wood, WIRE, AND METAL LATHERS.

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ORIGINAL CHARTER CLAIM AND JURISDICTION.

Erecting and installing of all light iron construction, furring, making and erecting of brackets, clips, and hangers; wood, wire, and metal lath, plaster board, or other material which takes the place of same, to which plastic material is adhered; corner beads, all floor construction, arches erected for the purpose of holding plaster, cement, concrete, or any other plastic material.

Note.-Plaster board, substituting lath, composed of plaster of Paris, shavings, rope, fiber, and straw, is conceded to lathers.

JURISDICTION AWARDS OF THE BUILDING TRADES DEPARTMENT OF THE AMERICAN

FEDERATION OF LABOR.

Wood, Wire, and Metal Lathers' International Union v. International Association

Bridge and Structural Iron Workers. [Dacision of the Denver Convention, Building Trades Department, American Federation of Labor,

adopted November, 1908. See printed proceedings Denver Convention, pp. 69 to 71, inclusive.] After going into an extended hearing of the jurisdictional claims of both organizations, your committee recommends that the erection and installation of all light ironwork, such as light iron furring, brackets, clips, hangers, steel corner guards or beads, and metallic lathing of all descriptions, belongs solely to the lather.

This does not give the right, however, to the lathers to install or erect any other ironwork than as herein specified and outlined.

This decision is based in conformity with the agreement entered into by the national officers of both organizations and indorsed by the Kansas City Convention of Structural Iron Workers and concurred in by the American Federation of Labor.

In supplement of the foregoing decision the Rochester Convention of the Building Trades Department, November 29, 1912, awarded jurisdiction over hy-rib lath to the Wood, Wire, and Metal Lathers' International Union.

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