OAKLAND (CBS SF) — City workers and Oakland City Council members voted Friday on a new two-year contract that includes a 3 percent raise along with the expiration of furloughs that cost workers about 9 percent of their annual salaries in recent years, according to union and city officials.

The two sides reached an agreement in mid-July after employees went out on a one-day strike July 1.

READ MORE: East Bay Rep. Jerry McNerney Latest Not To Seek Re-Election To Congress In 2022

The contract includes a 3 percent raise over two years. Meanwhile, city employees will see 9 percent of their salary restored since temporary employee givebacks agreed upon two years ago are set to expire, according to Sean Maher, a spokesman for Mayor Jean Quan.

READ MORE: Caltrans Predicts Highway 37 To Be Permanently Flooded by Mid-Century; Seeks Solutions For Vital Corridor

Notably, the contract does not include healthcare and pension concessions initially proposed by the city that union officials say would have cut as much as $1,200 each month from each worker.

SEIU Local 1021, which also represents BART workers, represents more than 1,000 full time and 1,500 part-time workers for the city of Oakland.

MORE NEWS: California Prosecutors File Felony Charges Against Tesla Autopilot Driver

(Copyright 2013 by CBS San Francisco and Bay City News Service. All rights reserved. This material may not be published, broadcast, rewritten or redistributed.)