National standards of apprenticeship for tile setters jointly formulated and adopted by Tile Contractors' Association of...

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Title:
National standards of apprenticeship for tile setters jointly formulated and adopted by Tile Contractors' Association of America, inc. and Bricklayers', Masons', and Plasterers' International Union of America in accordance with standards of the Federal Committee on Apprenticeship
Physical Description:
16 p. : ; 20 cm.
Language:
English
Creator:
National Tile Setters Joint Apprenticeship Committee
United States -- Bureau of Apprenticeship and Training
Publisher:
U.S. Dept. of Labor, Apprentice-Training Service
Place of Publication:
Washington
Publication Date:

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Apprentices -- United States   ( lcsh )
Tile layers   ( lcsh )
Genre:
federal government publication   ( marcgt )
non-fiction   ( marcgt )

Notes

Issuing Body:
Prepared by the National Tile Setters Joint Apprenticeship Committee. cf. p. 12.
General Note:
Cover title.

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
aleph - 004966581
oclc - 43780639
lccn - l 47000069
System ID:
AA00009304:00001


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NATIONAL TILE SETTERS JOINT
APPRENTICESHIP COMMITTEE


Tile Contractors' Association
of America, Inc.
CYRIL J. STATT
CHARLES KLINGES
H. R. COLE, Executive Secretary


Bricklayers, Masons, and Plasterers
International Union of America
ROBERT E. SHEPHERD
JAMES M. WHITE
SAMUEL F. COLFLESH












V.












FOREWORD
With the expansion of building activities in this country, there is a
growing demand for tile setters in the construction of modern dwell-
ings, hospitals, schools, office buildings, industrial plants, and other
structures. It is of paramount importance to increase the ranks of
craftsmen in this trade by well organized, uniform apprenticeship
programs in the various communities throughout the United States.
For the guidance of contractors and labor organizations in setting up
these programs, national standards of apprenticeship are set forth in
the following pages. These standards have been adopted by a national
joint apprenticeship committee equally representative of the Tile
Contractors Association of America, and the Bricklayers, Masons, and
Plasterers International Union of America. These standards, which
were formulated with the assistance of Apprentice-Training Service,
U. S. Department of Labor, are based on practices and methods which
have been proved by the experience of contractors and labor to be
most successful in training apprentices in the trade.
Reference is made in these standards to local joint management-
labor apprenticeship committees which are established in a city or
larger area to plan and operate area-wide apprenticeship programs.
The provisions of the standards are sufficiently flexible to permit
adjustment to local conditions of the training provisions.
All contractors and unions in the tile setting trade in every locality
where there is building activity should take full advantage of these
standards by establishing local joint committees and apprenticeship
programs. In addition to the guidance provided by these standards,
they have the assistance, when requested, of field representatives of
Apprentice-Training Service, and State apprenticeship agencies.

WILLIAM F. PArTERSON, Director,
Apprentice-Training Service,
U. S. Department of Labor.


7328000--47






NATIONAL STANDARDS OF APPRENTICESHIP
FOR TILE SETTERS
In order to provide sufficient skilled mechanics for the natural
increase of the tile trade, it is agreed to by both signatories to this
agreement that an apprenticeship system be established of such scope as
will meet the requirements both as to the number and the efficiency
of its workmen.
It is further agreed that in order to promote the institution and
execution of an apprenticeship system guaranteeing thorough training,
the following rules and regulations be adopted and made part of this
agreement, and both parties hereto bind themselves to carry them
into effect.

GENERAL RULES AND REGULATIONS GOVERNING
THE EMPLOYMENT, TRAINING, AND INSTRUCTION
OF APPRENTICES
Applicants for apprenticeship must be at least 17 years of age. Each
local joint arbitration board or joint apprenticeship committee shall
have the right to determine the maximum age for apprentices. All
apprentices must be duly indentured. Applicants for apprenticeship
shall be approved by the local joint arbitration board or the local joint
apprenticeship committee of the Bricklayers, Masons, and Plasterers
International Union of America and the Tile Contractors Association
of America, and be registered at the Bricklayers, Masons, and Plasterers
International Union of America headquarters.
Apprentices shall serve a term of 3 years at the tile trade, including
school instruction, as directed by the local joint arbitration board or
local joint apprenticeship committee. The first 3 months of appren-
ticeship term shall be recognized as a probationary period. During
this period the apprenticeship indenture may be annulled or canceled
for cause by either party thereto. Under certain conditions herein-
after set forth, the apprenticeship period may be reduced.
There may be two types of apprentices and the local joint arbitration
boards or local joint apprenticeship ebmmittees may utilize either or
both of these classifications in making apprentices: (i) The individual
who has had no previous experience in the tile industry; (2) the tile
setters' helper.






Helper apprentices shall serve for a term of 2 years after which, if
qualified, he shall receive his journeyman's card. His wages shall
start at the second year rate provided hereinafter.
Veterans must be given preference for apprenticeship training by all
local joint arbitration boards or local joint apprenticeship committees.
The local joint arbitration boards or local joint apprenticeship com-
mittees may grant such other concessions to veterans in their localities
as the individual cases coming before them may warrant. All local
joint arbitration boards or local joint apprenticeship committees shall
familiarize themselves with the provisions of the GI bill of rights in
order that full advantage may be taken of any opportunities offered
by the Federal Government to aid in the furthering of this apprentice-
ship program.
Apprentices shall be given a thorough training in all work pertain-
ing to the preparing for and setting of all work as is classified in article
2 of the national agreement between the Bricklayers, Masons, and
Plasterers International Union and the Tile Contractors Association
of America.
The rate of wages shall be as follows:
First year, the rate of pay for the first year apprentice cannot be
4ess than the rate of the tile setters' helper in the particular local-
ity in which the apprentice is indentured; however, in no instance
shall the apprentice receive less than 50 percent of the tile setters'
wage in an area.
Second year, 20 percent increase on the first year's scale.
Third year, io percent increase on second year's scale.

Supervision of apprentices and the enforcement of a faithful per-
formance of the apprenticeship agreement by both parties hereto shall
be as follows:
(a) In States and Provinces having laws pertaining to apprentices,
by the laws of the State or Province.
(b) In cities having no State or Provincial laws, the regulation of
apprentices shall be by the joint arbitration board or the local joint
apprenticeship committee of the local tile contractors and the local
union.
All inderitures must be executed in quadruplicate, one copy to the
apprentice, one retained by the employer, the third to be filed with the






party of the first part, and the fourth with the party of the second part
of this agreement.
Appentices upon completion of their term shall be furnished with a
suitable certificate upon application for same to be issued by the Tile
Contractors Association of America and the Bricklayers, Masons, and
Plasterers' International Union of America, accompanied with recom-
mendations and certifications of qualifications by the supervising
boards.
Apprentices shall work with a mechanic for the first year of their
apprenticeship.
Helper apprentices shall work with a mechanic for the first six
months of their apprenticeship.
There shall be two methods under which apprentices may be
indentured:
(a) Any employer, subject to the approval of the local joint arbi-
tration board or the local joint apprenticeship committee, may inden-
ture an apprentice and assume the full responsibility of continuous
employment and complete training of this boy for the period of his
apprenticeship.
(b) Apprentices may be indentured to the local joint arbitration
board or the local joint apprenticeship committee and such indentures
shall be known as the rotation system. The board assumes full
responsibility for the employment and training of such apprentices.
All rules governing the training of these men shall be promulgated
by the local joint arbitration board or the local joint apprenticeship
committee. It is agreed that apprentices may be transferred from one
contractor to another,.and from operation to operation in the shops
of the tile contractors who agree to participate in the rotation plan
and who have not personally indentured an apprentice, and shall be,
and remain, under the supervision and at the direction of the local
union through the officials selected for this duty. The employment
of such apprentices shall be provided for to the average of the employ-
ment for the journeyman tile setter within that jurisdiction.
In all cities that have a separate tile settens' local union, the local
joint arbitration board or the local joint apprenticeship committee shall
not indenture more than 5 percent in numbers of the number of







members in the local tile setters' organization, and not more than 5
percent each year thereafter; however, in localities in which there are
mixed local unions and the local joint arbitration board or the local
joint apprenticeship committee desire to use the rotating system, they
shall not indenture more than one apprentice to every two tile firms
in the area participating in the rotation plan. However, there is noth-
ing to stop other tile contractors in the area who, if they so desire and
who employ on the average of two or more journeymen throughout the
year, may employ one apprentice; and when an average of five me-
chanics is employed throughout the year by any one employer, he may
be entitled to two apprentices and assume full responsibility for his
employment and training heretofore mentioned and these firms shall
not be counted for the purpose of determining the number of appren-
tices that can be trained under the rotation plan in that area.

Any employer having agreed to and participated in the rotation plan
shall not be eligible to indenture an individual apprentice until such
time as those apprentices indentured while such contractor was a
party to the rotation plan shall have finished the term of their
apprenticeship.

In the event there may be exceptional or extenuating circumstances
in any locality, the local joint arbitration board or the local joint
apprenticeship committee may appeal to the Bricklayers, Masons, and
Plasterers International Union of America and the Tile Contractors
Association of America for permission to increase the number of
apprentices over and above the maximums established herein.

In the event there is a deadlock in the local joint arbitration board
or the local joint apprenticeship committee over any problems affecting
apprentices or the apprenticeship program, it must be referred to the
executive officers of the Bricklayers, Masons, and Plasterers Interna-
tional Union of America and the Tile Contractors Association of
America for settlement. Such settlement by the executive officers of
these two organizations shall be binding and final on the local joint
arbitration board or the local joint apprenticeship committee.

SThis new article 8 of the national agreement shall supersede and
void the present article 8 in the national agreement between the Brick-







layers, Masons, and Plasterers International Union of America and
shall become effective immediately.
Approved by:


THE NATIONAL TILE SETTERS
JOINT APPRENTICESHIP COMMITTEE


TILE CONTRACTORS' ASSOCIATION
OF AMERICA, INC.,
CYRIL J. STATT,
CHARLES KLINGES,
H. R. COLE, Executive Secretary.


BRICKLAYERS, MASONS, AND PLAS-
TERERS INTERNATIONAL UNION
OF AMERICA,
.ROBERT E. SHEPHERD,
JAMES M. WHITE,
SAMUEL F. COLFLESH.







REGISTRATION OF APPRENTICESHIP STANDARDS
AND AGREEMENTS
State apprenticeship councils and the Federal Committee on Appren-
ticeship, the national policy-making body on apprentice training, pro-
vide for the registration of apprenticeship standards and individual
apprenticeship, agreements. Local joint apprenticeship committees
should formally register apprenticeship standards and apprenticeship
agreements with these councils or with the Federal Committee on
Aprenticeship in States where no such council exists.
The apprenticeship standards should specify that it shall be the duty
of the local apprenticeship committee:
I. To request the appropriate State apprenticeship agency, recognized
by the Federal Committee on Apprenticeship, to register each ap-
prenticeship agreement (which automatically registers such agree-
ment with the Federal Committee). If no such State agency exists,
the Apprentice-Training Service, U. S. Department of Labor should
be requested to register the apprenticeship agreement with the
Federal Committee on Apprenticeship.
2. To notify the appropriate registration agency of all terminations or
cancellations of apprenticeship agreements.
3. To recommend that each apprentice be issued a Certificate of Com-
pletion of Apprenticeship by the registration agency after the
apprentice has completed his term of apprenticeship and an exam-
ination by the local joint apprenticeship committee.
4. All joint apprenticeship committees should send their standards to
the National Tile Setters Joint Apprenticeship Committee for review
before final approval by the contractors and the union, in order to
assure that the local standards are in conformity with the national
standards and to obtain the benefit of the apprenticeship experience
in the industry throughout the country. After final approval by
the contractors and the union, all joint apprenticeship committees
should send a copy of their standards to the National Tile Setters
Joint Apprenticeship Committee.
5. All joint apprenticeship committees should send periodic reports to
the National Tile Setters Joint Apprenticeship Committee on the
number of apprenticeship agreements that are registered, completed,
and canceled.








APPRENTICESHIP AGREEMENT
THIS AGREEMENT, entered into this ........ day of ............ 9., ...,
betw een the parties to ............................ ..
(Name of local apprenticeship standards)
represented by the Joint Apprenticeship Committee, hereinafter referred to as the
COMMITTEE and ...................., born .................. hereinafter
(Name of apprentice) (Month) (Day) (Year)
referred to as the APPRENTICE (and if a minor) ..........................,
(Name of parent or guardian)
hereinafter referred to as his GUARDIAN.
WITNESSETH that:
WHEREAS, in order to preserve and perpetuate the skills essential to true crafts-
manship and to maintain the ranks of skilled mechanics; and
WHEREAS, the above-named Apprenticeship Standards have been developed in
conformity with the standards recommended by the Federal Committee on Appren-
ticeship, Apprentice-Training Service, U. S. Department of Labor; and
WHEREAS, the APPRENTICE through his GUARDIAN has expressed a desire
to enter the required period of apprenticeship, subject to the aforementioned
Standards,
NOW, THEREFORE, in consideration of the premises and the mutual covenants
herein contained the parties hereto do hereby agree as follows:
THAT, the COMMITTEE shall provide employment and training to the
APPRENTICE in the trade of ................................, in accordance
with the Standards herein referred to.
THAT, the APPRENTICE shall perform diligently and faithfully the work of
said trade during the period of apprenticeship, in conformity with the aforemen-
tioned Standards and in accordance with the rules and regulations of the said Joint
Apprenticeship Committee.
THAT, the GUARDIAN will make all reasonable efforts to assure proper and
diligent performance by the APPRENTICE of all obligations assumed under this
agreement.
THAT, the apprenticeship term began on the ...... day of ................,
19. ..... Credit of ...................... has been allowed on the term of
(Hours or months)
apprenticeship.
The Apprenticeship Standards referred to herein are incorporated in and made a
part of this agreement.
In witness whereof, the parties hereunto set their hands and seals:
...................... .... (Seal) ........................... (Seal)
(Apprentice) (Representatives of Joint
Apprenticeship Committee)
. . .. .. . . . .
(Address) (Title)
........ .. .............. (Seal) ............... .......... (Seal)
(Parent or guardian) (Representative of Joint
Apprenticeship Committee)
. . .. .
(Title)
Registered by the ................................. on ..... ..........
(Date)
by .......... .................. Title ................................
The undersigned agrees to provide emplo)gent and training in accordance with
Standards named herein.
F irst ........................... Second ......... ... .........
(Employer) (Employer)
T hird .......................... Fourth ..........................
(Employer) (Employer)
Available through Apprentice-Training Service, U. S. Department of Labor,
Washington, D. C.























































Certificates of Completion of Apprenticeship, awarded apprentices when they
have completed their training, are issued by the State apprenticeship agency or
the Federal Committee on Apprenticeship in States in which no such agency is
established.



















JAMES CIACCUIYANO. I mm/


GulldHse
1. TI


L PoLLAUI. _-


TILE CONTRACTORS'
ASSOCIATION OF AMERICA, INC.

OFFICE OF THE EXECUTIVE SECRETARY
Investment Building, 15th & K Steets
WASHINGTON 5, D. C


SJuly IB. 1946


To Tile Contractors:

The tile contractors and their National Association
have always advocated a continuing flow of young men into the ranks
of the tile setters. During the 1920's we had several schools for
tile setters apprentice, including one In Los Angples, one in the
New York area and one at Dunwoody Institute. Apprenticeship training
was one of the objectives of our Association.
The indenturing of the apprentices stopped with the
depression of 1930. Since then, there has been for. If any. apprentices
made in aor industry. The result has been that the industry is
badly in need of young men to take care of the decimation of our
tile setters ranks.
We belive that the development of National Standards
for Tile Setters and the publication of such standards, can do much
towards stimulating local programs of apprenticeship training. We
therefore recomend to the tile contractors that they extend full
cooperation with the Unions in'reestablishing our apprenticeship
training program.
The National Standards as published in this
bulletin, outline suggested methods of procedure and basic standazdas
but constitutes only a framework within which the local apprenticeship
standards should be fully developed.
The Tile Contractors Association of America, Inc.
stands ready and willing to render all possible assistance in the
promotion of this program.

Very truly yours.
The Tile Contractors Association of





























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July 18, 1946

To Officers and Members of Subordinate Unions of

B. X. & P. I. U. of A.


Dear Sirs and Brothers:

Baclosed please find a copy of the National Standards of

Apprenticeship for Tile Setters to be operated jointly by

members of the local employers association and local unions

of the Bricklayers, Masons and Plasterers International

Union of America.


These are basic standards and are subject to adjustment

through local agreements with your employers. Any adjust-

ments made should be held to a minimum and should be for

the purpose of adjusting these standards to meet conditions

existing in your particular locality.


We hope that this will provide a sound program for an ex-

tensive apprentice training program in the tile setter trade.













DEPARTMENT OF LABOR


FEDERAL COMMITTEE ON APPRENTICESHIP
WASHINGTON 25

July 20, 1946
National Tile Setters Joint
Apprenticeship Committee
Gentlemen:
I am pleased to advise you that I have approved, on
behalf of the Federal Committee on Apprenticeship, the
National Standards of Apprenticeship for Tile Setters.
These standards will unquestionably be invaluable to
local groups in establishing adequate uniform appren-
ticeship programs in every locality. Their adoption
is a vitally important step ahead in increasing the
ranks of skilled tile setters and assuring high quality
workmanship, as well as providing opportunities for
craftsmen careers to veterans and others in each
community.
I congratulate the members of your National appren-
ticeship committee, representing the Tile Contractors
Association of America and the Bricklayers, Masons, and
Plasterers International Union of America for formulat-
ing these standards for use as a pattern to local
groups in setting up apprenticeship programs.
Very truly yours,



William F. Patterson
Director
Apprentice-Training Service






OTHER ATS PUBLICATIONS AVAILABLE
Copies of any of the following publications may be obtained by writing to
the ATS representative at the nearest regional office listed in this pamphlet, or.
to Apprentice-Training Service, U. S. Department of Labor, Washington 25, D. C.
THE NATIONAL APPRENTICESHIP PROGRAM: Review of
development of apprenticeship in this country and how apprentice-
ship systems are established. Explanation of functions of Apprentice-
Training Service, Federal Committee on Apprenticeship, State ap-
prenticeship agencies, National, State, and local apprenticeship
committees.
SETTING UP AN APPRENTICESHIP PROGRAM: A Guide
to Employers in Training Veterans for the Skilled Trades: Compre-
hensive booklet explaining the steps required in setting up an appren-
ticeship program, and in securing certification through the authorized
State agency as a qualified training institution, as well as the steps
veterans must take in obtaining the benefits of veterans legislation.
APPRENTICE TRAINING FOR RETURNING SERVICE-
MEN: A Message to the Men in the Armed Forces-Prepared
especially for the educational branch of the Armed Forces for dis-
tribution to the men still in service. Explains simply the essential
points servicemen want to know about apprenticeship, the benefits
of Public 346 and r6, credits for work experience and related in-
struction, advantages of preparatory instruction while in service
provided by the Army and Navy.
SKILLED HELP FOR CONSTRUCTION: How an area-wide
apprenticeship program in the building trades is conducted, as exempli-
fied by the program in the carpentry trade in Atlanta, Ga., is explained
in this article, reprinted from Engineering News-Record. The article
is written jointly by the chairman and secretary of the committee, one
of whom represents contractors and the other labor.
MANAGEMENT-LABOR COOPERATION IN TRAINING
APPRENTICES: This comprehensive article, reprinted from Archi-
tectural Record, explains joint participation in apprenticeship by em-
ployer groups and unions in the building trades.
APPRENTICESHIP TODAY AND TOMORROW: Review of
apprenticeship activities in the pipe trades by William F. Patterson,
Director, Apprentice-Training Service, in which he stresses the need
to plan for the future in training apprentices. He also gives census






figures on housing volume, and maintenance and repairs. Reprinted
from The Ladle.
LOOKING AHEAD IN APPRENTICE TRAINING: This article
by William F. Patterson, Director, Apprentice-Training Service, dis-
cusses apprentice training progress in the plastering, cement finishing,
and lathing trades and stresses the need to think in terms of the future
when planning apprenticeship programs. Reprinted from Plastering
Industries.


NATIONAL STANDARDS
NATIONAL BRICKLAYERS' APPRENTICESHIP PROGRAM
AND STANDARDS.
NATIONAL STANDARDS FOR CEMENT, ASPHALT, AND
COMPOSITION FINISHING APPRENTICESHIP.
NATIONAL STANDARDS OF APPRENTICESHIP FOR THE
CRAFTS OF THE PLASTERING INDUSTRY.
NATIONAL APPRENTICESHIP AND TRAINING STAND-
ARDS FOR THE ELECTRICAL INDUSTRY.
NATIONAL STANDARDS FOR CARPENTRY APPREN-
TICESHIP, Bulletin No. 54.
BUILDING A NATIONAL PAINTING AND DECORATING
APPRENTICESHIP SYSTEM-Bulletin No. 23: A Manual of pro-
cedure for establishing local painting and decorating apprenticeship
standards.
PUTTING NATIONAL PLUMBING APPRENTICESHIP
STANDARDS TO WORK, Bulletin No. 16: A manual of procedure
for establishing local plumbing apprenticeship standards.
NATIONAL STANDARDS FOR STEAM FITTING APPREN-
TICESHIP, Part I, Bulletin No. 28: Includes suggestions for putting
national standards into operation in local communities.
SUGGESTED LOCAL STANDARDS FOR TRAINING STEAM
FITTING APPRENTICES, Part 2,Bulletin No. 28: Based on The
National Standards for Steam Fitting Apprentices.
NATIONAL PATTERN FOR LOCAL APPRENTICESHIP
STANDARDS IN THE ROOFING INDUSTRY.







STATE APPRENTICESHIP AGENCIES
(Including names of full-time directors)


Alaska Apprenticeship Council,
Department of Labor,
Juneau, Alaska.
Arizona Apprenticeship Council,
State Industrial Commission,
Phoenix, Arizona.*
Arkansas Apprenticeship Council,
State Department of Labor,
Little Rock, Arkansas.*
Archie J. Mooney, Chief, Division of
Apprenticeship Standards.
California Apprenticeship Council,
Department of Industrial Relations,
San Francisco, Calif.*

Tom Yoczik, Director of Apprentice-
ship,
Connecticut Apprenticeship Council,
State Department of Labor and Factory
Inspection,
Hartford, Conn.
Gino J. Simi, Director of Apprentice-
ship,
District of Columbia Apprenticeship
Council,
District of Columbia Board of Com-
missioners,
Washington, D. C.*
Florida Apprenticeship Council,
State Industrial Commission,
Tallahassee, Fla.
Abner N. Deane,
Director of Apprenticeship,
Hawaii Apprenticeship Council,
Department of Labor and Industrial
Relations,
Honolulu, T. H.*
Iowa Apprenticeship Council,
Bureau of Labor,
Des Moines, Iowa.

*State apprenticeship law enacted.


Kansas Apprenticeship Council,
State Labor Department,
Topeka, Kans.
Kentucky Apprenticeship Council,
Department of Industrial Relations,
Frankfort, Ky.*

R. I. Conran, Director of Apprentice-
ship,
Louisiana Apprenticeship Council,
State Department of Labor,
Baton Rouge 4, La.*

Maine Apprenticeship Council,
Department of Labor and Industry,
Augusta, Maine.*

Hubert L. Connor, Director,
Division of Apprentice Training,
Massachusetts Apprenticeship Council,
Department of Labor and Industries,
Boston, Mass.*
Frank Musala, Director,
Division of Voluntary Apprenticeship,
Minnesota Apprenticeship Council,
Minnesota Industrial Commission,
St. Paul, Minn.*

Montana Apprenticeship Council.
Department of Agriculture, Labor, and
Industry,
Helena, Mont.*

Nevada Apprenticeship Council,
Department of Labor,
Carson City, Nev.*
New Hampshire Apprenticeship "Coun-
cil,
Bureau of Manufacturing,
Manchester, N. H.
New Mexico Apprenticeship Council,
Labor and Industrial Commission,
Albuquerque, N. Mex.*







John J. Sandier, Director of Appren-
ticeship,
New York State Apprenticeship Council,
Department of Labor,
Albany, N. Y.*
Clarence L. Beddingfield, Director of
Apprenticeship,
North Carolina Apprenticeship Council,
Department of Labor,
Raleigh, N. C.*
Ohio Apprenticeship Council,
Department of Industrial Relations,
Columbus, Ohio.

L. H. Andrews, Director of Appren-
ticeship,
Oregon Apprenticeship Council,
Bureau of Labor,
Portland, Ore.*
Pennsylvania Apprenticeship Council,
Department of Labor and Industry,
Harrisburg, Pa.

*State apprenticeship law enacted.


Rhode Island Apprenticeship Council,
Department of Labor,
Providence, R. I.

Vermont Apprenticeship Council,
Department of Industrial Relations,
Montpelier, Vt.*

Robert H. Wilson, Executive Director,
Division of Apprenticeship Training,
Virginia Apprenticeship Council,
Department of Labor and Industry,
Richmond, Va.*

William Walker, Supervisor of Appren-
ticeship,
Washington Apprenticeship Council,
Department of Labor and Industries,
Seattle, Wash.*

Walter Simon, Director of Apprentice-
ship,
Wisconsin Industrial Commission,
Madison, Wis.*






















9








REGIONAL OFFICES

APPRENTICE-TRAINING SERVICE
U. S. DEPARTMENT OF LABOR

For information regarding the services of field representatives of the Apprentice-
Training Service in the establishment of apprenticeship programs, communicate
with the representative at the nearest regional office listed below.


Region I


Region VIl


(Maine, N. H., Vt., Mass., R. I., Conn.)
Joseph E. Johnson, Regional Supervisor,
Room 1146, 294 Washington St.,
Boston, Mass.
Region II

(New York State)
John M. Marion, Regional Supervisor,
Room 1318, 270 Broadway,
New York 7, N. Y.
Region III

(Pa., N. J., Del.)
Thomas P. Kenney, Regional Super-
visor,
1505 Widener Bldg.,
Philadelphia 7, Pa.
Region IV

(Md., Va., W. Va., N. C., D. C.)
Robert F. Handley, Regional Supervisor,
Tempo U, I2th and Constitution Ave.
NW.,
Room 2139,
Washington 25, D. C.
Region V

(Ohio, Mich., Ky.)
John R. Newland, Regional Supervisor,
506 Ninth, Chester Bldg.,
Cleveland 14, Ohio.
Region VI
(Ill., Ind., Wis.)
Cecil L. Utterback, Regional Supervisor,
Room 1229, 22 W. Adams St.,
Chicago 6, Ill.


(S. C., Ga., Tenn., Miss., Fla., Ala.)
Charles N. Conner, Regional Supervisor,
Room 722 Grand Theatre Bldg.,
Atlanta 3, Ga.

Region VIII
(N. Dak., S. Dak., Nebr., Iowa, Minn.)
John F. Barrett, Regional Supervisor,
Room 219, Midland Bank Bldg.,
Minneapolis I, Minn.

Region IX

(Mo., Kans., Ark., Okla.)
Taylor F. Custer, Regional Supervisor,
1509 Fidelity Bldg., 911 Walnut St.,
Kansas City 6, Mo.

Region X

(La., Tex., N. Mex.)
Travis J. Lewis, Regional Supervisor,
608 Santa Fe Bldg.,
Dallas 2, Tex.

Region XI

(Mont., Idaho, Utah, Wyo., Colo.)
Clifford B. Noxon, Regional Supervisor,
Room 614, 810o 4th St.,
Denver 2, Colo.

Region XII

(Oreg., Wash., Ariz., Nev., Calif.)
Broncel R. Mathis, Regional Supervisor,
Room 627, Western Furniture Exchange
and Merchandise Mart,
1355 Market St.,
San Francisco 3, Calif.


U. S. GOVERNMENT PRINTING OFFICE: 1947




UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA

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