By S. K. Saxena (auth.)
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Additional resources for Nationalisation and Industrial Conflict: Example of British Coal-Mining
M. was registered as a trade union and the Board accepted it as the representative organisation of many of the managerial grades from Undermanager upwards. M. by an agreement signed onJune 6, 1948. In 1949 the Board also recognised the Association as the body to negotiate on behalf of other grades of staff, whose status was comparable or superior to Undermanagers. M. was accepted as one of the bodies representing the interests of "scientific technologists" and engineering draughtsmen. M. as representative of some grades oflabour officers, but later on this recognition was withdrawn.
M. drew up conciliation machinery for workers at Coke-Ovens and By-Product plants. Clerical Staff: In 1946 the Board asked the Trade Union Congress to suggest as to which organisations should be considered representative of the clerical staff employed by the Board at its Area, Divisional and National Headquarters. The Congress advised that the Clerical and Administrative Workers' Union would be the suitable body for Headquarters and the National Association of Clerical and Supervisory Staffs for Divisions.
Each pit is headed by a Manager who has an over-all responsibility for the working and safety of the men in the pit. The main legislative provisions as contained in the Coal Mines Act of 1911 lay down the duties and qualifications of a Manager. At some of the very large pits, the Manager is assisted by an Assistant Manager. At most sizeable collieries there are one or more Undermanagers. The Undermanager is in charge of all underground operations during his tour of duty. The duties of the Undermanager generally are: ordering from the colliery stores the materials needed for the day-to-day use in the pit; placing men on special tasks, like opening up new "districts" 1; distribution of week-end work; checking allowances to be paid to the workers; and, in some coalfields, engaging or dismissing 1 A "District" is "an area of the mine containing, usually, a working face and forming a district section of the ventilation system, with its own "intake" and "returns" roads".
Nationalisation and Industrial Conflict: Example of British Coal-Mining by S. K. Saxena (auth.)