페이지 이미지
PDF
ePub

ORDERS AND COMPLIANCES

SUBJECT

[blocks in formation]

I. ADMINISTRATION
Posting of laws, permits, notices, etc..
Keeping of records, registers, etc...,

II. SANITATION
Toilet facilities:

Water closets..

Wash rooms.
Cleanliness or repair of workrooms, halls, etc.
Meals..

III. ACCIDENT PREVENTION
Elevatory and hoistways..
Switchboards....

V. CHILDREN
From 14 to 16 years:
Hours.....

VI. WOMEN AND MALE MINORA
Hours....
Seats for women.

VII. MISCELLANEOUS
Day of rest...
Deduction, from salaries, of premiums for sick or death benefit funds.
Manufacturing and labeling mattresses, etc....

[merged small][merged small][ocr errors][merged small][merged small][merged small][merged small][merged small][merged small]

Total. .....

[blocks in formation]

CHILDREN FOUND IN MERCANTILE ESTABLISHMENTS

14 to 16 YEARS OF AGE,
EMPLOYED

Under 14

years LEGALLY

(illegally

TOTAL UNDER 16

[blocks in formation]
[blocks in formation]

10

(A) Proceedings Instituted Before October 1, 1919

V. CHILDREN Under 14 years...

15

1 From 14 to 16 years: Certificates

20 Hours....

12

(1c) 2 (d)

4 (a) $160

3 (b)

[blocks in formation]
[blocks in formation]

(B) Proceedings Instituted in Current Year I. ADMINISTRATION Interfering with inspector..

2

1

1

[blocks in formation]

* Figures in parentheses denote cases withdrawn.
(a) Includes one case in which bail of $100 was forfeited.
B) Includes one case in which grand jury failed to indict.
(c) Abated because of death of defendant.
(d) Includes two cases in which grand jury failed to indict.

le) Includes two cases which were closed during the year ended September 30, 1913, but not so reported until after the end of the year.

Includes one case in which jail sentence was imposed. 6) Includes three cases in which defendant left jurisdiction of court, and two cases in which grand jury failed to indict.

(h) Includes one case in which defendant left jurisdiction of court.
• Includes bail forfeited to the amount of $200, not itemized above.

4

DISTRIBUTION OF PROSECUTIONS BY KINDS OF BUSINESS

NUMBER OF PROSECUTIONS FOR
VIOLATION OF LAW CONCERNING

[blocks in formation]

KIND OF BUSINESS
Groceries..
Meats...
Fruits and vegetables.
Baked goods..
Confectionery.
Men's clothing and furnishings.
Laundries. .
Bowling alleys.
Hats....
Women's wearing apparel..
Drugs..
Dry goods.
Shoes..
Shoe polishing establishments.
Delicatessen.
Florists.
Barber shops...
Places of amusement.
Dairies.....
Wines and liquors.
Stationery and cigars.
Tobacco...
Department stores.
Tailors...
Cleaning and dyeing.
Corsets and gloves..
Jewelry .....
Seed and farm tools.
Business offices...
Three, nine and nineteen-cent stores.
Messenger companies.
Express and delivery companies.
Leather goods....
Five and ten-cent stores..
Woolens...
Infants' wear.
Hardware..
Sporting goods.
Wall paper
Trucking
Crockery
Fish markets..
Brass goods..
Undertakers' supplies.

[blocks in formation]
[blocks in formation]

* Includes one case for interference with inspector. † Includes two cases for interference with inspector.

COMPLAINTS

[blocks in formation]

SUBJECT

Sustained
II. SANITATION
Toilet facilities:
Water closets...

34 Cleanliness or repair of workrooms, halls, etc......

17 Meals..

3

[blocks in formation]

V. CHILDREN
Under 14 years...
From 14 to 16 years:

Certificates.
Hours..

44

[blocks in formation]
[blocks in formation]

VI. WOMEN AND MALE MINORS
Hours....
Seats for women.

[blocks in formation]
[blocks in formation]
[blocks in formation]

Total

1914
1913
1912
1911.

447
145

95
122

466
108
140
100

913
253
235
222

556 97 77 81

(4) REPORT OF DIVISION OF INDUSTRIAL HYGIENE

(A) REPORT OF DIRECTOR Hon. JAMES M. LYNCH, Commissioner of Labor:

Sir: I herewith submit report of the Division of Industrial Hygiene for the six months ending September 30, 1914. The Division is an entirely new departure and to New York State be longs the honor of having first established a Division of Industrial Hygiene in connection with enforcement of labor laws. A short history of the development of this organization may properly form a part of this report.

In 1907 New York State was the first in the western hemisphere to establish medical inspection of factories directly in connection with the enforcement of labor laws, and one medical inspector of factories was appointed. The result of surveys and work in this connection demonstrated the necessity of having technical experts attached to the Department of Labor, also the necessity of, and means for, pursuing scientific investigations in order to determine the causes of occupational or industrial poisonings and diseases, the cause of industrial accidents, and the means for minimizing or preventing same.

Through the courtesy of St. Bartholomew's Clinic, the De partment in 1911 was the first to establish a laboratory devoted to scientific work in this direction and with clinical connection where individuals could be studied from a medical standpoint. The research work undertaken by the Department in this connection has been recognized and has done much to awaken interest in the questions of ventilation, lighting and industrial poisonings, the apparatus and methods devised by the attaches of the Department becoming recognized and used in scientific work.

In 1912 a mechanical engineer was appointed and special attention was given by him to questions of accident prevention and installation of proper exhaust systems.

Where there was failure to comply with the various sections of the Labor Law, at times it became necessary to prosecute. This brought forth the fact that it was necessary for the Department to have experts other than physicians, for industrial hygiene is

« 이전계속 »