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     Alberta Regulation 94/95

     Provincial Parks Act

     PROVINCIAL RECREATION AREAS AMENDMENT REGULATION

     Filed:  May 3, 1995

Made by the Lieutenant Governor in Council (O.C. 358/95) pursuant to
section 7 of the Provincial Parks Act.


1   The Provincial Recreation Areas Regulation (Alta. Reg. 213/92) is
amended by this Regulation.


2   The designations of the following provincial recreation areas are
rescinded:

     Alliance Provincial Recreation Area;
     Ashmont Provincial Recreation Area;
     Bellis Provincial Recreation Area;
     Bonnie Lake Provincial Recreation Area;
     Bruderheim Provincial Recreation Area;
     Carrot Creek Provincial Recreation Area;
     Czar Provincial Recreation Area;
     Daysland Provincial Recreation Area;
     Del Bonita Provincial Recreation Area;
     Drayton Valley Provincial Recreation Area;
     Dunmore Provincial Recreation Area;
     Eastbourne Provincial Recreation Area;
     Elk Point Bridge Provincial Recreation Area;
     Fabyan Provincial Recreation Area;
     Hayter Provincial Recreation Area;
     Hazeldine Provincial Recreation Area;
     La Crete Ferry Provincial Recreation Area;
     Maskuta Creek Provincial Recreation Area;
     Missawawi Provincial Recreation Area;
     Modeste Creek Provincial Recreation Area;
     Morningside Provincial Recreation Area;
     Nelson Lake Provincial Recreation Area;
     Ranfurly Provincial Recreation Area;
     Rosebud Provincial Recreation Area;
     Roundcroft Provincial Recreation Area;
     Scandia Provincial Recreation Area;
     Suffield Provincial Recreation Area;
     Sunnybrook Provincial Recreation Area;
     Sunset Lake Provincial Recreation Area;
     Viking Provincial Recreation Area;
     Vimy Provincial Recreation Area;
     Watino Provincial Recreation Area.


3   The following provisions are repealed:


     section 1;
section 3;
section 7;
section 10;
section 12.1;
section 15;
section 22;
section 23;
section 24;
section 25.1;
section 27;
section 28;
section 29;
section 32.1;
section 45;
section 46;
section 55.2;
section 63.1;
section 66;
section 68;
section 69;
section 71;
section 78;
section 80.3;
section 81;
section 82;
section 84;
section 85.1;
section 86;
section 92.2;
section 92.3;
section 93.



4   The following schedules are repealed:


     Schedule 1;
Schedule 3;
Schedule 7;
Schedule 10;
Schedule 12.1;
Schedule 15;
Schedule 22;
Schedule 23;
Schedule 24;
Schedule 25.1;
Schedule 27;
Schedule 28;
Schedule 29;
Schedule 32.1;
Schedule 45;
Schedule 46;
Schedule 55.2;
Schedule 63.1;
Schedule 66;
Schedule 68;
Schedule 69;
Schedule 71;
Schedule 78;
Schedule 80.3;
Schedule 81;
Schedule 82;
Schedule 84;
Schedule 85.1;
Schedule 86;
Schedule 92.2;
Schedule 92.3;
Schedule 93.





     Alberta Regulation 95/95

     Charitable Fund-raising Act

     CHARITABLE FUND-RAISING REGULATION

     Filed:  May 3, 1995

Made by the Minister of Municipal Affairs (M.O. H:109/95) pursuant to
section 53 of the Charitable Fund-raising Act.


     Table of Contents

Interpretation 1

     Calculation of Gross Contributions

Gross contributions 2

     Requirements Relating to Soliciting Contributions

References to solicitation    3
Providing information during solicitation    4
Records to be maintained 5
Audited financial statements  6
Financial information return  7
Trust requirements  8

     Registration and Licensing Requirements

Registration of charitable organizations     9
Licensing of professional fund-raisers  10
Forfeiture of bond  11
Distribution of bond proceeds 12

     Donor Fund-raisers

Donor fund-raiser information 13


Interpretation
1(1)  In this Regulation, "Act" means the Charitable Fund-raising Act.

(2)  In this Regulation,

     (a)  a reference to a solicitation made by a charitable organization
means a solicitation made by the charitable organization or its employees
or volunteers;

     (b)  a reference to a solicitation made on behalf of a charitable
organization means a solicitation made by a professional fund-raiser on
behalf of the charitable organization;

     (c)  a reference to a solicitation made by a professional
fund-raiser means a solicitation made by a professional fund-raiser or the
employees or volunteers of the professional fund-raiser.


     Calculation of Gross Contributions

Gross contributions
2(1)  For the purposes of the Act and this Regulation, the gross
contributions of a charitable organization in respect of a financial year
are calculated by adding the following contributions that it receives from
persons in Alberta during that financial year as a result of solicitations:

     (a)  all cash received and the total dollar amount of cheques
received that have cleared, including bequests, loose collections and
amounts received from other charitable organizations;

     (b)  the value, as determined by the charitable organization, of all
goods and services received including all real or personal property whether
or not it is subject to conditions or a trust;

     (c)  the cash surrender value of life insurance policies and the
amount of premiums that a donor pays directly to the insurance company on
behalf of the charitable organization;

     (d)  grants and payments received from a government or government
agency.

(2)  If a charitable organization gives a receipt for the purposes of the
Income Tax Act (Canada) in respect of a contribution, the amount to be
included in gross contributions under this section in respect of the
contribution is the amount specified in the receipt.

(3)  Gross contributions do not include

     (a)  a pledge of a contribution unless the contribution is received
by the charitable organization, or

     (b)  contributions received as a result of solicitations to which
the Act does not apply.

(4)  For the purposes of section 9(1)(b) of the Act, the calculation of
gross contributions of a charitable organization does not include grants
and payments received from a government or government agency.

(5)  When gross contributions are being calculated under section 12(3) or
(4) of the Act in respect of solicitations made only to individuals, the
gross contributions include only those contributions received from
individuals within the meaning of that term under section 12 of the Act.

(6)  This section does not apply to gross contributions referred to in
section 29(2) of the Act.


     Requirements Relating to Soliciting Contributions

References to solicitation
3   A reference to a solicitation in sections 4 to 7 of this Regulation is
to a solicitation to which Part 1 of the Act applies.


Providing information during solicitation
4(1)  For the purposes of section 6 of the Act, a person who makes a
solicitation must provide the person who is being solicited with the
following information:

     (a)  the name of the charitable organization making the solicitation
or on whose behalf the solicitation is being made;

     (b)  the charitable purpose for which contributions will be used;

     (c)  the charitable organization's estimate of the costs of making
the solicitations and the activities directly related to making the
solicitations and the charitable organization's estimate of the
contributions that it will receive as a result of the solicitations;

     (d)  the address of the charitable organization and, if
incorporated, the charitable organization's place of incorporation;

     (e)  the name and telephone number of a contact person in the
charitable organization to whom the person being solicited may direct any
inquiries;

     (f)  if the charitable organization uses a professional fund-raiser
to make solicitations on its behalf or to manage or be responsible for
solicitations made by or on behalf of the charitable organization,

               (i)  the operating name and full legal name of the
professional fund-raiser, and

               (ii) how the remuneration of the professional
fund-raiser is determined.

(2)  The estimates referred to in subsection (1)(c) must be provided one
after the other with no intervening information in between.

(3)  The information referred to in subsection (1) must be provided orally
or in writing.


Records to be maintained
5(1)  For the purposes of section 7(c) of the Act, every charitable
organization who makes solicitations must maintain in Alberta

     (a)  original or true copies of its audited financial statements or
financial information return required under section 8 of the Act for the
financial year in which the solicitations were made;

     (b)  reasonable samples of publications or other information
provided to persons solicited and any telephone scripts used to make the
solicitations;

     (c)  copies of all receipts given under section 10 of the Act in
respect of the solicitations;

     (d)  if a professional fund-raiser was used to make solicitations on
behalf of the charitable organization or if a professional fund-raiser
managed or was responsible for the solicitations, a true copy of the
fund-raising agreement between the charitable organization and the
professional fund-raiser and any amendments to the agreement;

     (e)  if money received as a result of the solicitations is deposited
into an account in a financial institution under section 11 of the Act,
records of all transactions in the account and a record of the names of the
signing officers of the charitable organization authorized to deal with the
account.

(2)  For the purposes of section 7(c) of the Act, every professional
fund-raiser who makes solicitations must maintain in Alberta

     (a)  reasonable samples of publications or other information
provided to persons solicited and any telephone scripts used to make the
solicitations;

     (b)  copies of all receipts given under section 10 of the Act in
respect of the solicitations;

     (c)  a true copy of the fund-raising agreement and any amendments to
the agreement between the professional fund-raiser and the charitable
organization for which the professional fund-raiser was making the
solicitations;

     (d)  records of any expenses of the professional fund-raiser paid by
the charitable organization for which the professional fund-raiser was
making the solicitations;

     (e)  records of the deposits of monetary contributions made by the
professional fund-raiser or the fund-raiser's employees under section 11 of
the Act.

(3)  The information and records referred to in subsections (1) and (2)
must be maintained for 3 years from their creation.


Audited financial statements
6(1)  For the purposes of section 8 of the Act, a charitable organization
must prepare audited financial statements for a financial year if

     (a)  solicitations were made by or on behalf of the charitable
organization during the financial year, and

     (b)  the gross annual income of the charitable organization for the
financial year was $100 000 or more.

(2)  The audited financial statements must include the information to be
provided in a financial information return under section 7.


Financial information return
7(1)  For the purposes of section 8 of the Act, a charitable organization
must prepare a financial information return for a financial year if

     (a)  solicitations were made by or on behalf of the charitable
organization during the financial year, and

     (b)  the gross annual income of the charitable organization for the
financial year was less than $100 000.

(2)  A financial information return prepared by a charitable organization
for a financial year must contain the following:

     (a)  all expenses incurred for the purposes of soliciting
contributions;

     (b)  the gross contributions received;

     (c)  a summary of the disposition of gross contributions received;

     (d)  a separate description of each disposition of contributions
that is equal to or exceeds 10% of the gross contributions received;

     (e)  the amount paid as remuneration to an employee of the
charitable organization whose principal duties involve fund-raising;

     (f)  if a professional fund-raiser was used to make the
solicitations on behalf of the charitable organization or if a professional
fund-raiser managed or was responsible for the solicitations, the amount
paid as remuneration to the professional fund-raiser, including any
expenses or fees paid by the charitable organization on behalf of the
professional fund-raiser or as reimbursements to the professional
fund-raiser;

     (g)  a statement of the accounting policies adopted by the
charitable organization in determining the information provided in the
financial information return.

(3)  A financial information return of a charitable organization must be
signed by at least 3 directors who state that they believe the information
contained in the return is true.

(4)  If the charitable organization does not have 3 or more directors, its
financial information return must be signed by the person under whose
direction the solicitations were made and the person must

     (a)  set out in the return the name, residence, occupation and
address for service of the person, the person's position in the charitable
organization and a full description of the person's responsibilities with
respect to the solicitations and any contributions received, and

     (b)  state that the person believes the information contained in the
return is true.


Trust requirements
8   Every professional fund-raiser and every employee of a professional
fund-raiser who receives contributions on behalf of a charitable
organization

     (a)  holds the contributions in trust for the charitable
organization under section 11 of the Act, and

     (b)  is liable and accountable to the charitable organization for
the contributions.


     Registration and Licensing Requirements

Registration of charitable organizations
9(1)  A charitable organization that wishes to be registered or to have its
registration renewed must provide

     (a)  the information described in subsection (2) on a form
established by the Minister, and

     (b)  a fee of $80 plus $10 for each branch or chapter of the
charitable organization that will be making solicitations under the
authority of the registration.

(2)  A charitable organization must provide

     (a)  its name and address and place of incorporation and
incorporation number, if any,

     (b)  the name and address of any chapters or branches that will be
making solicitations under the authority of the registration applied for,

     (c)  the objectives or purposes of the charitable organization,

     (d)  the dates when its financial year begins and ends,

     (e)  the name, address and title of its officers, directors and
managers, and

     (f)  information required by the Minister to determine if the
registration is to be refused under section 15 of the Act.

(3)  A registration or renewal of registration expires at the end of a time
period established by the Minister.

(4)  The time period under subsection (3) may not exceed 12 months.


Licensing of professional fund-raisers
10(1)  A professional fund-raiser who wishes to be licensed or to have its
licence renewed must provide

     (a)  the information described in subsection (2) on a form
established by the Minister,

     (b)  a bond in the form and subject to the conditions established by
the Minister, and

     (c)  a fee of $130.

(2)  A professional fund-raiser must provide

     (a)  its operating name, full legal name and address and place of
incorporation and incorporation number, if any,

     (b)  the address of its registered office in Alberta,

     (c)  the name, address and title of its officers, directors and
managers, and

     (d)  information required by the Minister to determine if the
licence is to be refused under section 23 of the Act.

(3)  A licence or renewal of a licence expires at the end of the time
period established by the Minister.

(4)  The time period under subsection (3) may not exceed 12 months.


Forfeiture of bond
11(1)  A bond provided by a professional fund-raiser is forfeited if

     (a)  a judgment described in subsection (2) is obtained against the
professional fund-raiser or the professional fund-raiser's employee or
agent,

     (b)  the person who obtained the judgment meets the requirements in
subsection (3), and

     (c)  the judgment described in subsection (2) remains unsatisfied 30
days after it becomes final and the Minister notifies the surety that the
bond is forfeited.

(2)  A judgment for which a bond may be forfeited is a judgment that

     (a)  arises out of the failure to perform obligations imposed in
respect of the provisions or requirements of the Act or this Regulation or
the terms and conditions of a fund-raising agreement, or

     (b)  is based on a finding of misrepresentation, fraud or breach of
trust, theft, conversion, negligence or default in respect  of any
solicitation or handling of contributions.

(3)  Before a bond is forfeited, the person who obtains a judgment must
provide the Minister with

     (a)  a certified copy of the judgment,

     (b)  if the action on which the judgment was obtained was commenced
by a statement of claim, a certified copy of the statement of claim and, in
any other case, an affidavit setting out the facts on which the judgement
was obtained, and

     (c)  notice that the judgment has become final by reason of lapse of
time or of being confirmed by the highest court to which that judgment may
be appealed and that the judgment remains unsatisfied 30 days after it
becomes final.


Distribution of bond proceeds
12(1)  If a bond is forfeited under section 11, the surety must, within 30
days of receiving notice from the Minister under section 11, pay to the
Minister the principal sum of the bond.

(2)  When the Minister receives money under subsection (1), the Minister
must pay the money into the Court of Queen's Bench in trust for any person
who obtained a judgment described in section 11(2) and on receiving the
money the Court must, as soon as possible after all persons have been given
the opportunity to make a claim for the money before the Court but not less
than one year after the date the bond was forfeited, pay out that money to
the persons who obtained those judgments.

(3)  If the amount paid into Court under subsection (2) is insufficient to
satisfy the judgments of persons who have made claims under subsection (2),
the Court must pay out the money on a pro rata basis among those claimants.

(4)  If, after paying out all the judgments, there is a surplus of money,
the Court must pay the surplus to the surety.


     Donor Fund-raisers

Donor fund-raiser information
13(1)  In this section,

     (a)  "donation period" means

               (i)  the period during which a donor fund-raiser makes
requests in respect to a particular charitable organization or charitable
purpose, or

               (ii) if the requests of a donor fund-raiser indicate
that a portion of a purchase price of goods or services sold during a
specified time period will be donated to a charitable organization or be
used for a charitable purpose, the specified time period during which those
goods or services are sold;

     (b)  "request" means a direct or indirect request made by a donor
fund-raiser to the public to buy a good or service normally produced or
provided by the donor fund-raiser in which it is stated or implied that all
or a portion of the purchase price will be donated to a charitable
organization or be used for a charitable purpose.

(2)  A donor fund-raiser is required to provide under section 33 of the Act
the following information in respect of requests made during a donation
period:

     (a)  reasonable samples of advertisements, scripts or other
information used or provided to the public in making the requests;

     (b)  if the requests indicate that a percentage of the purchase
price of goods or services sold will be donated to a charitable
organization or be used for a charitable purpose, the gross amount of the
purchase price received for the goods or services sold during the donation
period;

     (c)  if the requests indicate that a specified amount will be
donated to a charitable organization or be used for a charitable purpose
for each good or unit of service sold, the number of goods or units of
service sold during the donation period;

     (d)  the amount donated to the charitable organization or used for
the charitable purpose identified in the requests in respect of the goods
or services sold during the donation period.

(3)  The information required to be provided under subsection (2) must be
identified separately.

(4)  The information and records that a donor fund-raiser needs to comply
with this section must be maintained for 3 years after the end of the
donation period.



     ------------------------------

     Alberta Regulation 96/95

     Liquor Control Act

     LIQUOR ADMINISTRATION AMENDMENT REGULATION

     Filed:  May 10, 1995

Made by the Lieutenant Governor in Council (O.C. 373/95) pursuant to
section 58 of the Liquor Control Act.


1   The Liquor Administration Regulation (Alta. Reg. 215/91) is amended by
this Regulation.


2   The following is added after section 23:

Retail liquor store
     23.1   A Class D licence shall not be issued to operate a retail
liquor store that does not meet or would not meet the conditions of
Schedule 5.


3   The following is added after Schedule 4:

     SCHEDULE 5

     CONDITIONS GOVERNING RETAIL
     LIQUOR STORE PREMISES

     1   In this Schedule,

               (a)  "building envelope" means the outer perimeter of
the building in which an existing business is located and includes space
rented, leased, subleased, sold or otherwise provided to others in the same
building;

               (b)  "existing business" means a retail, wholesale or
similar business owned or operated by an applicant for a Class D licence
for a retail liquor store at the time of the application and includes any
other business located in the same building envelope that is associated
with or owned or controlled in whole or in part by the applicant.

     2   A retail liquor store

               (a)  must be in premises that meet the conditions of
this Schedule,

               (b)  must be located in a permanent facility

                         (i)  that is a freestanding building that
does not contain another business, or

                         (ii) that is in a building in which there
are other businesses,

               and

               (c)  if it is in a building envelope where there are
other businesses, the retail liquor store must

                         (i)  have its own entrance and exit separate
from the exit and entrance for another business,

                         (ii) have a common wall between the area to
be occupied by the retail liquor store and the area occupied by or to be
occupied by another business that is a solid floor to ceiling wall
constructed of materials other than glass or transparent materials, and

                         (iii)     have its own receiving and storage area
separate from any other business.

     3   There may not be any access

               (a)  between the public areas of a retail liquor store
premises and the receiving, storage or public areas of another business
premises, or

               (b)  between the receiving or storage areas of a retail
liquor store premises and the receiving, storage or public areas of another
business premises.

     4(1)  The owner or operator of an existing business that occupies an
area of 929 square metres or less may apply to use the entire area of the
existing business for a retail liquor store if the proposed premises meet
the requirements of sections 2 and 3.

     (2)  If the application from an owner or operator of an existing
business described in subsection (1) is for a retail liquor store premises
that would occupy less than the entire area occupied by the existing
business, the area of the existing business to be used for a retail liquor
store must, in addition to the requirements of sections 2 and 3, meet the
following conditions:

               (a)  the area to be occupied by the retail liquor store
must have its own entrance and exit separate from the exit and entrance for
the existing business;

               (b)  the common wall between the area to be occupied by
the retail liquor store and the area occupied by the existing business must
be a solid floor to ceiling wall constructed of materials other than glass
or transparent materials;

               (c)  the retail liquor store must have its own receiving
and storage area separate from the existing business.

     5(1)  If the area occupied by an existing business is more than 929
square metres

               (a)  and the area is subdivided in order to establish a
retail liquor store, the subdivided area does not qualify for use as a
retail liquor store;

               (b)  and the area is subdivided for a use other than a
retail liquor store, the subdivided area does not qualify for use as a
retail liquor store;

               (c)  and the owner or operator rents, leases, subleases,
sells or otherwise provides space to a third party for any purpose and that
space is attached to or located within the building envelope that contains
the existing business, the space occupied by the third party does not
qualify for use as a retail liquor store, whether or not the applicant for
a licence for a retail liquor store is the owner or operator of the
existing business.

     (2)  The owner or operator of an existing business that occupies more
than 929 square metres may apply to use the entire premises of the existing
business for a retail liquor store.

     (3)  Notwithstanding subsection (1), if an existing business that
occupies more than 929 square metres is located within a commercial
development comprised of more than one separate and distinct building, the
owner of the existing business may apply for a licence to operate a retail
liquor store within the commercial development if the premises proposed for
the retail liquor store

               (a)  are physically separate and detached from the
premises occupied by the existing business,

               (b)  are not within the same building envelope as the
existing business,

               (c)  are not in a building attached to the building
envelope in which the existing business is located, and

               (d)  subject to clauses (a) to (c), meet the
requirements of sections 2 and 3.


     6   Subject to the prior approval of the Board, an applicant for a
retail liquor store who proposes to construct new premises that will have
an area of more than 929 square metres may apply for a licence for a retail
liquor store to form part of the proposed new construction, if the premises
of the proposed liquor store are physically separate and detached and meet
the conditions of section 5(3).



     Alberta Regulation 97/95

     Apprenticeship and Industry Training Act

     AGRICULTURAL MECHANIC TRADE AMENDMENT REGULATION

     Filed:  May 12, 1995

Made by the Alberta Apprenticeship and Industry Training Board pursuant to
section 33(2) of the Apprenticeship and Industry Training Act.


1   The Agricultural Mechanic Trade Regulation (Alta. Reg. 18/95) is
amended by this Regulation.


2   Section 4(a) is amended by striking out "9" and substituting "10".


3   The Schedule is amended in section 3 by repealing clause (j).


     ------------------------------

     Alberta Regulation 98/95

     Apprenticeship and Industry Training Act

     ELECTRICIAN TRADE REGULATION

     Filed:  May 12, 1995

Made by the Alberta Apprenticeship and Industry Training Board pursuant to
section 33(2) of the Apprenticeship and Industry Training Act.


     Table of Contents

Definitions    1
Constitution of the trade     2
Tasks, activities and functions    3
Educational requirements of an apprentice    4
Term of the apprenticeship program 5
Employment of apprentices     6
Wages     7
Repeal    8

Schedule


Definitions
1   In this Regulation,

     (a)  "apprentice" means a person who is an apprentice in the trade;

     (b)  "certified journeyman" means a certified journeyman as defined
in the Apprenticeship Program and Certificate Recognition Regulation (Alta.
Reg. 1/92);

     (c)  "trade" means the occupation of Electrician that is designated
as a compulsory certification trade pursuant to section 57 of the
Apprenticeship and Industry Training Act.


Constitution of the trade
2   The undertakings set out in section 2 of the Schedule constitute the
trade.


Tasks, activities and functions
3   When practising or otherwise carrying out work in the trade, the tasks,
activities and functions set out in section 3 of the Schedule come within
the trade.


Educational requirements of an apprentice
4   The educational requirement for an apprentice is

     (a)  the completion of Alberta mathematics 23 or equivalent, or

     (b)  the successful completion of one or more examinations that are
set or recognized by the Board.


Term of the apprentice-ship program
5(1)  Subject to section 11 of the Apprenticeship Program and Certificate
Recognition Regulation (Alta. Reg. 1/92), the term of an apprenticeship
program for the trade shall consist of 4 periods of not less than 12 months
each.

(2)  In the first period of the apprenticeship program an apprentice must
acquire not less than 1500 hours of on the job training and successfully
complete the formal instruction that is required or approved by the Board.

(3)  In the 2nd period of the apprenticeship program an apprentice must
acquire not less than 1500 hours of on the job training and successfully
complete the formal instruction that is required or approved by the Board.

(4)  In the 3rd period of the apprenticeship program an apprentice must
acquire not less than 1500 hours of on the job training and successfully
complete the formal instruction that is required or approved by the Board.

(5)  In the 4th period of the apprenticeship program an apprentice must
acquire not less than 1350 hours of on the job training and successfully
complete the formal instruction that is required or approved by the Board.


Employment of apprentices
6(1)  A person shall not employ an apprentice except in accordance with
this section.

(2)  A person who is a journeyman or employs a certified journeyman may,

     (a)  in the case of an industrial or institutional job site, employ
one apprentice and one additional apprentice for each 2 additional
certified journeymen that are employed by that person at that job site, and

     (b)  in the case of a residential or commercial job site or other
job site not referred to in clause (a), employ one apprentice and one
additional apprentice for each additional certified journeyman that is
employed by that person at that job site.


Wages
7(1)  A person shall not pay wages to an apprentice that are less than
those provided for under subsection (2).

(2)  Subject to the Employment Standards Code, a person employing an
apprentice shall pay wages to an apprentice that are at least equal to the
following percentages of the wages paid to employees who are certified
journeymen in the trade:

     (a)  50% in the first period of the apprenticeship program;

     (b)  60% in the 2nd period of the apprenticeship program;

     (c)  70% in the 3rd period of the apprenticeship program;

     (d)  80% in the 4th period of the apprenticeship program.


Repeal
8   The Electrician Trade Regulation (Alta. Reg. 273/84) is repealed.


     SCHEDULE

1   In this Schedule, "electrical systems" means any type of residential,
commercial, institutional or industrial building or structural electrical
system and without limiting the generality of the foregoing includes

     (a)  fire alarm systems;

     (b)  signal systems;

     (c)  control systems;

     (d)  lighting systems;

     (e)  heating and cooling systems;

     (f)  systems providing power;

     (g)  data systems;

     (h)  communication systems;

     (i)  fibre optic systems;

     (j)  lightning protection systems;

     (k)  cathodic protection systems.

2   The undertakings that constitute the trade are the installation,
alteration, repair, inspection, verification, commissioning, maintenance
and operation of electrical systems.

3   When practising or otherwise carrying out work in the trade, the
following tasks, activities and functions come within the trade:

     (a)  erecting, assembling, removing, repairing, replacing and using
scaffolding, handling devices, hoists, slings, ropes, rigging equipment and
related hardware;

     (b)  using hand tools, power tools, testing equipment and specialty
tools required by the trade;

     (c)  preparation of holes and openings for conductors, cables,
raceways, boxes and fittings, fasteners and devices and making panel
backboards, box supports and similar items;

     (d)  selecting and specifying location and planning layout of
electrical systems, components and controls from drawings, specifications,
contract documents and related information;

     (e)  scheduling labour and material requirements for electrical
work;

     (f)  testing electrical and electronic equipment and components for
continuity, current, voltage and resistance;

     (g)  installing, repairing, examining, operating, removing,
replacing, altering, maintaining, connecting, testing, energizing and
cleaning

               (i)  electric surface or flush mounted receptacles,
junction, outlet and device boxes and components;

               (ii) feeder and distribution busways and busducts;

               (iii)     lighting fixtures and related electrical equipment
and components;

               (iv) dry cell and storage batteries and storage battery
systems;

               (v)  consumer's service entrance distribution and
metering equipment for connection to overhead and underground supply;

               (vi) loadcentres, panelboards, fused switch and breaker
assemblies, switchboards, switchgear, protective relays, associated
circuitry and other devices for power distribution;

               (vii)     power transformers, regulators, capacitors, phase
converters and reactors;

               (viii)    generator sets including auto start and
transfer systems for standby use and synchronized systems and their
controls;

               (ix) alternating current to direct current conversion
devices and power inverters for conversion of direct current to alternating
current;

               (x)  electrical appliances, electrical heating, solar
heating ventilation and air-conditioning units, components and controls;

               (xi) oil, gas, electric and wood or combination wood and
oil, gas or electric burner control systems and associated wiring;

               (xii)     infra-red heating and other types of infra-red
units, controls and components;

               (xiii)    fire alarm systems;

               (xiv)     security systems, intrusion alarms, access control,
card key lock systems or similar equipment;

               (xv) clock systems, including self-correcting or
synchronized master-slave equipment and programmable time devices for
signals, energy management, lighting control and similar installations;

               (xvi)     sound and visual communications systems;

               (xvii)    fibre optic systems and components;

               (xviii)   electronic, discrete, manual or automatic,
control, limit, pilot or sensing devices, signal devices, circuits and
indication lamps, panels or similar equipment and components;

               (xix)     relay, static logic or programmable control
components and systems;

               (xx) servo-mechanisms and associated circuitry, robotic
systems and numerically controlled and computerized numerically controlled
systems;

               (xxi)     electric motors, generators, controls, other
electromechanical devices and auxiliary equipment;

               (xxii)    motor starters, motor speed controllers and
braking systems, direct current solid state drives, alternating current
adjustable frequency drives, magnetic drive assemblies and controls;

               (xxiii)   recording instruments and metering
instruments;

     (h)  installing, repairing, examining, removing, replacing,
altering, maintaining, terminating, splicing, connecting, testing,
energizing and cleaning

               (i)  cable assemblies;

               (ii) underground and overhead wiring installations;

               (iii)     high voltage conductors, cables, terminations and
insulation materials;

               (iv) lighting fixtures and related electrical equipment
and components;

               (v)  dry cell and storage batteries and storage battery
systems;

               (vi) electric heat tracing cable assemblies and
controls;

     (i)  installing, repairing, examining, removing, replacing,
altering, maintaining, connecting, testing and cleaning

               (i)  raceway systems, including fittings;

               (ii) mechanical supports and protection for electrical
systems;

     (j)  terminating and splicing

               (i)  feeder and distribution busways and busducts;

               (ii) fibre optic systems and components;

     (k)  terminating

               (i)  electric surface or flush mounted receptacles,
junction, outlet and device boxes and components;

               (ii) lighting fixtures and related electrical equipment
and components;

               (iii)     dry cell and storage batteries and storage battery
systems;

               (iv) consumer's service entrance distribution and
metering equipment for connection to overhead and underground supply;

               (v)  loadcentres, panelboards, fused switch and breaker
assemblies, switchboards, switchgear, protective relays, associated
circuitry and other devices for power distribution;

     (l)  programming and calibrating

               (i)  generator sets, including auto start and transfer
systems for standby use and synchronized systems and their controls;

               (ii) relay, static logic or programmable control
components and systems;

               (iii)     servo-mechanisms and associated circuitry, robotic
systems and numerically controlled and computerized numerically controlled
systems;

     (m)  calibrating

               (i)  loadcentres, panelboards, fused switch and breaker
assemblies, switchboards, switchgear, protective relays, associated
circuitry and other devices for power distribution;

               (ii) electrical heating, solar heating ventilation and
air-conditioning units, components and controls;

               (iii)     oil, gas, electric and wood or combination wood and
oil, gas or electric burner control systems and associated wiring;

               (iv) electric motors, generators, controls, other
electromechanical devices and auxiliary equipment;

               (v)  motor starters, motor speed controllers and braking
systems, direct current solid state drives, alternating current adjustable
frequency drives, magnetic drive assemblies and controls;

               (vi) recording instruments;

     (n)  lubricating

               (i)  loadcentres, panelboards, fused switch and breaker
assemblies, switchboards, switchgear, protective relays, associated
circuitry and other devices for power distribution;

               (ii) generator sets, including auto start and transfer
systems for standby use and synchronized systems and their controls;

               (iii)     electric motors, generators, controls, other
electromechanical devices and auxiliary equipment.



     Alberta Regulation 99/95

     Apprenticeship and Industry Training Act

     IRONWORKER TRADE REGULATION

     Filed:  May 12, 1995

Made by the Alberta Apprenticeship and Industry Training Board pursuant to
section 33(2) of the Apprenticeship and Industry Training Act.


     Table of Contents

Definitions    1
Constitution of the trade     2
Tasks, activities and functions    3
Educational and other requirements of an apprentice    4
Term of the apprenticeship program re ironworker  5
Term of the apprenticeship program
   re metal building systems erector    6
Employment of apprentices     7
Wages     8
Transitional re apprenticeship program  9
Transitional re employment of apprentices    10
Transitional re wages    11
Repeal    12
Coming into force   13

Schedules


Definitions
1   In this Regulation,

     (a)  "apprentice" means a person who is an apprentice in the trade;

     (b)  "certified journeyman" means a certified journeyman as defined
in the Apprenticeship Program and Certificate Recognition Regulation (Alta.
Reg. 1/92);

     (c)  "trade" means the occupation of Ironworker that is designated
as a compulsory certification trade pursuant to section 57 of the
Apprenticeship and Industry Training Act.


Constitution of the trade
2(1)  The undertakings set out in section 2 of Schedule 1 constitute the
ironworker branch of the trade.

(2)  The undertakings set out in section 2 of Schedule 2 constitute the
metal building systems erector branch of the trade.



Tasks, activities and functions
3(1)  When practising or otherwise carrying out work in the ironworker
branch of the trade, the tasks, activities and functions set out in section
3 of Schedule 1 come within the trade.

(2)  When practising or otherwise carrying out work in the metal building
systems erector branch of the trade, the tasks, activities and functions
set out in section 3 of Schedule 2 come within the trade.


Educational and other requirements of an apprentice
4(1)  The educational requirement for an apprentice is

     (a)  the completion of an Alberta grade 10 education or equivalent,
or

     (b)  the successful completion of one or more examinations that are
set or recognized by the Board.

(2)  Notwithstanding subsection (1), a person who holds a trade certificate
in the metal building systems erector branch of the trade may enter an
apprenticeship program for the ironworker branch of the trade.


Term of apprenticeship program re ironworker
5(1)  Subject to section 11 of the Apprenticeship Program and Certificate
Recognition Regulation (Alta. Reg. 1/92), the term of an apprenticeship
program for the ironworker branch of the trade shall consist of 3 periods
of not less than 12 months each.

(2)  In the first period of the apprenticeship program, the apprentice must
acquire not less than 1500 hours of on the job training and successfully
complete the formal instruction that is required or approved by the Board.

(3)  In the 2nd period of the apprenticeship program, the apprentice must
acquire not less than 1500 hours of on the job training and successfully
complete the formal instruction that is required or approved by the Board.

(4)  In the 3rd period of the apprenticeship program, the apprentice must
acquire not less than 1500 hours of on the job training and successfully
complete the formal instruction that is required or approved by the Board.

(5)  Notwithstanding subsection (1), with respect to a person who

     (a)  holds a trade certificate in the metal building systems erector
branch of the trade, and

     (b)  wishes to acquire a trade certificate in the ironworker branch
of the trade,

the term of an apprenticeship program for the ironworker branch of the
trade shall consist of one period of not less than 14 months.

(6)  In the period that constitutes the apprenticeship program referred to
in subsection (5), the apprentice must acquire not less than 1500 hours of
on the job training and successfully complete the formal instruction that
is required or approved by the Board.


Term of apprenticeship program re metal building systems erector
6(1)  Subject to section 11 of the Apprenticeship Program and Certificate
Recognition Regulation (Alta. Reg. 1/92), the term of an apprenticeship
program for the metal building systems erector branch of the trade shall
consist of one period of not less than 24 months.

(2)  In the period of the apprenticeship program, the apprentice must
acquire not less than 3000 hours of on the job training and successfully
complete the formal instruction that is required or approved by the Board.


Employment of apprentices
7(1)  A person shall not employ an apprentice except in accordance with
this section.

(2)  In the case of carrying out work in respect of an undertaking that
comes within the ironworker branch of the trade, a person who is a
certified journeyman or employs a certified journeyman may employ one
apprentice and one additional apprentice for every 3 additional certified
journeymen that are employed by that person.

(3)  In the case of carrying out work in respect of an undertaking that
comes within the metal building systems erector branch of the trade, a
person who is a certified journeyman or employs a certified journeyman may
employ one apprentice and one additional apprentice for every additional
certified journeyman that is employed by that person.

(4)  For the purposes of this section, a reference to a journeyman is,

     (a)  in the case of an apprentice to which subsection (2) applies, a
reference to a journeyman who is qualified to carry out work in respect of
undertakings that come within the ironworker branch of the trade, and

     (b)  in the case of an apprentice to which subsection (3) applies, a
reference to a journeyman who is qualified to carry out work in respect of
undertakings that come within the metal building systems erector branch of
the trade.


Wages
8(1)  A person shall not pay wages to an apprentice that are less than
those provided for under subsection (2).

(2)  Subject to the Employment Standards Code, a person employing an
apprentice shall pay wages to the apprentice that are at least equal to the
following percentages of the wages paid to employees who are certified
journeymen in the trade:

     (a)  in the case of an apprentice in an apprenticeship program in
the ironworker branch of the trade to which section 5(1) to (4) apply,

               (i)  70% in the first period of the apprenticeship
program,

               (ii) 80% in the 2nd period of the apprenticeship
program, and

               (iii)     90% in the 3rd period of the apprenticeship
program;

     (b)  in the case of an apprentice in an apprenticeship program in
the ironworker branch of the trade to which section 5(5) applies, 90%
during the period of the apprenticeship program;

     (c)  in the case of an apprentice in an apprenticeship program in
the metal building systems erector branch of the trade to which section 6
applies, 60% during the period of the apprenticeship program.

(3)  For the purposes of subsection (2), a reference to a journeyman is,

     (a)  in the case of an apprentice to which subsection (2)(a) or (b)
applies, a reference to a journeyman who is qualified to carry out work in
respect of undertakings that come within the ironworker branch of the
trade, and

     (b)  in the case of an apprentice to which subsection (2)(c)
applies, a reference to a journeyman who is qualified to carry out work
only in respect of undertakings that come within the metal building systems
erector branch of the trade.


Transitional re apprenticeship program
9(1)  Notwithstanding section 6 of this Regulation and subject to section
11 of the Apprenticeship Program and Certificate Recognition Regulation
(Alta. Reg. 1/92), prior to May 15, 1995 the apprenticeship program for the
metal building systems erector branch of the trade shall consist of

     (a)  a term of not more than 5 years, of which

               (i)  at least 4 years, and

               (ii) not less than 6000 hours of work experience in
respect of undertakings that come within the metal building systems erector
branch of the trade

          must be completed prior to May 15, 1995, and

     (b)  the successful completion, prior to May 15, 1996, of

               (i)  the formal instruction that is required or approved
by the Board, and

               (ii)  one or more examinations that are set or
recognized by the Board.

(2)  If a person

     (a)  had, prior to May 15, 1995, completed 4 years of experience
with 6000 hours of on the job training and work experience in respect of
undertakings that come within the metal building systems erector branch of
the trade, and

     (b)  is neither an apprentice nor a certified journeyman in the
ironworker branch of the trade,

that person is deemed to be an apprentice in an apprenticeship program
referred to in subsection (1).

(3)  Notwithstanding subsection (2), if a person to whom subsection (2)
applies has not, before September 1, 1995, in writing confirmed with the
Executive Director that the person is an apprentice in the apprenticeship
program pursuant to subsection (2), that person is after August 31, 1995 no
longer an apprentice in that apprenticeship program.

(4)  If

     (a)  a person

               (i)  had, between July 18, 1994 and May 15, 1995, worked
in the metal building systems erector branch of the trade pursuant to an
authorization granted by the Executive Director under section 23 of the
Act, but

               (ii) had not, before May 15, 1995, completed 4 years of
experience with 6000 hours of on the job training and work experience in
respect of undertakings that come within the metal building systems erector
branch of the trade,

     and

     (b)  that person is neither an apprentice nor a certified journeyman
in the ironworker branch of the trade,

that person is deemed to be an apprentice in an apprenticeship program
referred to in section 6.

(5)  Notwithstanding subsection (4), if a person to whom subsection (4)
applies has not, before September 1, 1995, in writing confirmed with the
Executive Director that the person is an apprentice in the apprenticeship
program pursuant to subsection (4), that person is after August 31, 1995 no
longer an apprentice in that apprenticeship program.

(6)  For the purposes of determining the requirements that must be met by
an apprentice who by virtue of subsection (4) is an apprentice in an
apprenticeship program referred to in section 6, the Executive Director may
grant credit to the apprentice for on the job training acquired by the
apprentice prior to May 15, 1995.


Transitional re employment of apprentices
10   Notwithstanding section 7(4)(b), for the purposes of section 7(3), a
reference to a journeyman is, during the period commencing on May 15, 1995
and concluding on May 15, 1996, a reference to a person who

     (a)  immediately prior to May 15, 1995 had completed 4 years of
experience with 6000 hours of on the job training and work experience in
respect of undertakings that come within the metal building systems erector
branch of the trade, or

     (b)  is a certified journeyman who is qualified to carry out work in
respect of undertakings that come within the ironworker branch or the metal
building systems erector branch of the trade.


Transitional re wages
11(1)  A person shall not pay wages to an apprentice to which section 9
applies that are less than those provided for under subsection (2).

(2)  The wages to be paid by a person to an apprentice to whom section 9
applies shall, during the period commencing on May 15, 1995 and concluding
on May 15, 1996, be at least equal to 60% of the wages paid to employees
who are certified journeymen in the trade.

(3)  For the purposes of this section, a reference to a journeyman is a
reference to a person who

     (a)  immediately prior to May 15, 1995 had completed 4 years of
experience with 6000 hours of on the job training and work experience in
respect of undertakings that come within the metal building systems erector
branch of the trade, or

     (b)  is a certified journeyman who is qualified to carry out work in
respect of undertakings that come within the ironworker branch or the metal
building systems erector branch of the trade.


Repeal
12   The Ironworker Trade Regulation (Alta. Reg. 131/94) is repealed.


Coming into force
13   This Regulation comes into force on May 15, 1995.


     SCHEDULE 1

     IRONWORKER BRANCH OF THE TRADE

1   In this Schedule, "structures" means

     (a)  curtain walls;

     (b)  bridges;

     (c)  metal building systems as defined in Schedule 2;

     (d)  steel, concrete or precast structures not referred to in
clauses (a) to (c);

     (e)  platforms, ladders, walkways, floors, roofs, supports and
similar equipment related to or used in respect of structures referred to
in clauses (a) to (d).


2   The following undertakings constitute the ironworker branch of the
trade:

     (a)  the field fabrication of structures;

     (b)  the assembly and erection of structures;

     (c)  the service, maintenance and repair of structures;

     (d)  the field fabrication and erection of structural, miscellaneous
and ornamental metal work;

     (e)  the placement of precast or prestressed concrete;

     (f)  the placement of concrete reinforcement materials.


3   When practising or otherwise carrying out work in the ironworker branch
of the trade, the following tasks, activities and functions come within the
ironworker branch of the trade:

     (a)  the use of detailed drawings and blueprints and other
specifications;

     (b)  working with structural steel and miscellaneous steel;

     (c)  reinforcing steel and concrete;

     (d)  post-tensioning;

     (e)  prestressing;

     (f)  the use of hand tools, power tools, transits, levels and
explosive actuated tools;

     (g)  the use of shop equipment, including but not limited to post
drills, radial drills, angle rolls, punches, shears, brakes and presses;

     (h)  the use, setup and assembly of rigging equipment, including but
not limited to wire rope, block and tackle, gin poles, cranes, derricks,
hoisting equipment and scaffolds;

     (i)  the use of oxyfuel cutting and arc tack welding equipment in
heat straightening, cutting and joining metals;

     (j)  the use of new technology relating to the undertakings that
constitute the trade.


     SCHEDULE 2

     METAL BUILDING SYSTEMS ERECTOR
     BRANCH OF THE TRADE

1   In this Schedule,

     (a)  "metal building systems" means buildings that

               (i)  are designed and manufactured by a recognized
manufacturer of metal building systems,

               (ii) are made up of primary framework structure,
secondary roll-formed structural members, roof and wall systems,
insulation, interior lining and various accessory items including doors and
windows, vents and trim, and

               (iii)     are erected, assembled and installed in accordance
with the manufacturer's instructions without modification to the
manufacturer's specifications;

     (b)  "one storey" has the meaning assigned to it in the Alberta
Building Code 1990.


2   The assembly and erection of one storey metal building systems are the
undertakings that constitute the metal building systems erector branch of
the trade.


3   When practising or otherwise carrying out work in the metal building
systems erector branch of the trade, the following tasks, activities and
functions come within the metal building systems erector branch of the
trade:

     (a)  the use of detailed drawings and blueprints and other
specifications;

     (b)  working with structural steel and miscellaneous steel;

     (c)  the use of hand tools, power tools, transits, levels and
explosive actuated tools;

     (d)  the use, setup and assembly of rigging equipment, including but
not limited to wire rope, block and tackle, gin poles, cranes, derricks,
hoisting equipment and scaffolds;

     (e)  the use of oxyfuel cutting and arc tack welding equipment in
heat straightening, cutting and joining metals;

     (f)  the use of new technology relating to the undertakings that
constitute the trade.



     Alberta Regulation 100/95

     Apprenticeship and Industry Training Act

     MOTORCYCLE MECHANIC TRADE AMENDMENT REGULATION

     Filed:  May 12, 1995

Made by the Alberta Apprenticeship and Industry Training Board pursuant to
section 33(2) of the Apprenticeship and Industry Training Act.


1   The Motorcycle Mechanic Trade Regulation (Alta. Reg. 201/94) is amended
by this Regulation.


2   The Schedule is amended in section 1 by repealing clause (e).