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     Alberta Regulation 62/2000

     Disaster Services Act

     GOVERNMENT EMERGENCY PLANNING REGULATION

     Filed:  April 5, 2000

Made by the Lieutenant Governor in Council (O.C. 119/2000) on April 5, 2000
pursuant to section 5 of the Disaster Services Act.


     Table of Contents

Definitions    1
Responsibilities of Disaster Services   2
Responsibilities of departments    3
Emergency plans of departments     4
Emergency planning officer    5
Expiration     6

Schedule


Definitions
1   In this Regulation

     (a)  "department" means

               (i)  a department of the government established under
the Government Organization Act, and

               (ii) a board, commission or agency that is established
by or under an enactment that is under the administration of a Minister;

     (b)  "deputy head" means,

               (i)  in the case of a department referred to in clause
(a)(i), the deputy minister of the department, and

               (ii) in the case of a board, commission or agency
referred to in clause (a)(ii), the chair, managing director or chief
executive officer of the board, commission or agency;

     (c)  "Disaster Services" means Disaster Services in the Department
of Municipal Affairs; 

     (d)  "government" means the Government of Alberta.


Responsibi-lities of Disaster Services
2(1)  Disaster Services is responsible for the following:

     (a)  to prepare, implement and manage a program of emergency
preparedness for Alberta;

     (b)  to prepare and implement a plan for the provision of government
resources in emergencies, known as the "Alberta Emergency Plan";

     (c)  to promote and co-ordinate the preparation and maintenance of

               (i)  the emergency plans of local authorities,

               (ii) the emergency plans of departments, and

               (iii)     other emergency plans that deal with emergencies
affecting the Province of Alberta;

     (d)  to establish mutual aid arrangements and to maintain liaison
with

               (i)  the departments, agencies and Crown corporations of
the governments of the provinces and of Canada, and

               (ii) the state of Montana;

     (e)  to prepare and conduct a program of training for employees of
the government and of local authorities and other persons who have duties
under government emergency operations.

(2)  Nothing in subsection (1) affects the responsibilities that local
authorities or departments may have in respect of emergency plans under
other legislation.


Responsibi-lities of departments
3   The deputy head of a department must ensure that the department

     (a)  prepares and maintains emergency plans that include the
department's functions assigned to it by the Schedule,

     (b)  prepares and maintains a business resumption plan to ensure
that the department can provide essential services in emergencies,

     (c)  provides, when requested by a local authority, assistance and
advice to enable the local authority to prepare plans to respond to
emergencies, and

     (d)  makes available appropriate staff for the preparation and
implementation by Disaster Services of hazard-specific response plans.


Emergency plans of departments
4(1)  A department's emergency plans must be prepared in consultation with
Disaster Services.

(2)  The deputy head's duty under section 3(a) is not met unless the deputy
head of the department approves the department's emergency plans.

(3)  After a deputy head approves an emergency plan of the department, the
deputy head must provide Disaster Services with a copy of the plan.


Emergency planning officer
5(1)  The deputy head of each department must appoint a senior member of
the department's staff to be the emergency planning officer of the
department.

(2)  An emergency planning officer for a department is responsible for

     (a)  establishing and maintaining liaison with Disaster Services to
facilitate the preparation of emergency plans and arrangements;

     (b)  co-ordinating the preparation and maintenance of the
department's emergency plans and arrangements;

     (c)  co-ordinating the functions to be discharged by the department
in response to an emergency;

     (d)  maintaining a list of public and private resources that the
department could use in responding to an emergency;

     (e)  maintaining a familiarity with and ensuring that the department
can carry out its functions under hazard-specific response plans whose
preparation has been co-ordinated by Disaster Services;

     (f)  maintaining a system to ensure that departmental personnel who
are necessary to implement the department's emergency plans are available
and can be contacted on a 24-hour basis;

     (g)  ensuring that the department's deputy head is aware of
emergency issues and activities.


Expiration
6   For the purpose of ensuring that this Regulation is reviewed for
ongoing relevancy and necessity, with the option that it may be repassed in
its present or an amended form following a review, this Regulation expires
on June 30, 2005.


     SCHEDULE

     FUNCTIONS OF DEPARTMENTS IN EMERGENCIES

1   All departments:

     (a)  when an emergency response is co-ordinated from the Government
Emergency Operations Centre, provision of departmental representatives to
the Centre as required by the nature of the emergency; 

     (b)  where appropriate, provision of on-site personnel to advise and
assist local authorities;

     (c)  where appropriate, damage and loss appraisals within the
capabilities of departments;

     (d)  provision to other departments of services, resources and
personnel for emergency operations; 

     (e)  protection of assets, financial records and other records
maintained by the department; 

     (f)  accounting of all departmental costs incurred during emergency
operations; 

     (g)  implementation of department's business resumption plan;

     (h)  preparation of a departmental post-emergency report.


2   Executive Council

     (a)  provision of accommodations, communications and other
necessities for the continuity of Cabinet and associated committees;

     (b)  arrangements for the physical safety of Ministers and
Legislative Assembly staff;

     (c)  assignment of priority to the communications and matters
addressed to Cabinet that relate to the declaration of a State of Emergency
and to emergency operations of the government.


3   Agriculture, Food and Rural Development

     (a)  advice and assistance on all agricultural matters;

     (b)  provision of veterinary inspection services;

     (c)  management of emergency livestock feeding services;

     (d)  management of a critical pest infestation response when so
designated;

     (e)  provision of assistance to deal with a foreign animal disease
outbreak;

     (f)  provision of damage assessment and restoration of public lands.


4   Children's Services

     (a)  in conjunction with child and family services authorities,

               (i)  provision of emergency social services;

               (ii) continuity of essential treatment and care.


5   Community Development

     (a)  protection, to the extent possible, of heritage resources and
art collections belonging to the government, and provision of expertise in
matters related to the preservation of archival materials, including museum
and art collections, World Heritage Site collections, historic buildings
and documents in the Provincial Archives;

     (b)  provision for continuity of Alberta Seniors Benefit and Special
Needs Assistance.


6   Economic Development

     (a)  co-ordination of industrial recovery assistance programs; 

     (b)  provision of language interpretation services within the
capabilities of the department as co-ordinated by the Translation Bureau of
the Department of International and Intergovernmental Relations.


7   Environment

     (a)  provision of flood and water-flow forecasting services and
management of flood control operations;

     (b)  provision of emergency water supply engineering services; 

     (c)  provision of technical assistance for groundwater, hydrology
and sewage problems;

     (d)  provision of emergency personnel, materials and services; 

     (e)  management of air, water and land pollution monitoring,
reporting and clean-up activities; 

     (f)  assistance to Alberta Resource Development in the management of
pollution problems related to the upstream petroleum-producing industry; 

     (g)  assistance to a critical pest infestation response involving
forested public lands; 

     (h)  provision of emergency accommodation in parks; 

     (i)  provision of recreational services for evacuees staying in
emergency accommodation in parks; 

     (j)  provision of private sector aircraft; 

     (k)  management of wildfire suppression operations. 


8   Government Services

     (a)  provision of consumer protection measures during emergencies;

     (b)  provision of registry services during emergencies.


9   Health and Wellness

     (a)  continuity of essential treatment and care for hospital
patients and others under care of the department;

     (b)  provision of emergency ambulance services;

     (c)   in conjunction with health authorities,

               (i)  provision of mental health contingency planning; 

               (ii) provision of emergency public health services; 

               (iii)     provision of acute care contingency planning; 

               (iv) provision of food inspection services. 


10   Human Resources and Employment

     (a)  ensure the continuation of services to persons in the care of
the department;

     (b)  when requested, assist municipalities in meeting the needs of
disaster victims by providing or arranging for

               (i)  temporary shelter, food and clothing;

               (ii) registration and inquiry service;

               (iii)     financial assistance when recoverable through a
Disaster Recovery Program;

     (c)  provision of advice in radiation emergencies in co-ordination
with the Atomic Energy Control Board;

     (d)   provision of occupational health and safety advice for workers
employed at emergency sites.


11   Infrastructure

     (a)  provision of working accommodation in government-owned or
leased space for government emergency response personnel; 

     (b)  provision of lists of operating schools that may be used in
emergency response activities;

     (c)  provision of emergency purchasing services; 

     (d)  provision of aircraft from government or private sector charter
sources; 

     (e)  provision and control of government telecommunications networks
and services; 

     (f)  control of transport on roads under provincial control; 

     (g)  completion of emergency repairs to, or construction of, roads,
bridges, airports, dikes and levees under provincial control;

     (h)  provision of emergency transport, heavy equipment and mobile
communication.


12   Innovation and Science

     (a)  provision of continued information and technology services to
government during emergencies.


13   International and Intergovernmental Relations

     (a)  conduct of negotiations with the Government of Canada; 

     (b)  assistance in liaison with departments of the Government of
Canada; 

     (c)  provision of interpretation and translation services. 


14   Justice and Attorney General

     (a)  provision of legal advice and assistance to government
emergency operations officials; 

     (b)  provision of medical examiner services; 

     (c)  provision of continuing and emergency police services; 

     (d)  maintenance of the court system; 

     (e)  continuity of protective measures for correctional institution
inmates and co-ordination of the use of manpower from those institutions;

     (f)  submission of requests to the Government of Canada for
assistance by the Canadian Armed Forces for policing or corrections
matters.


15   Learning

     (a)  liaison with school boards and post-secondary institutions to
ensure safety of students and staff.


16   Municipal Affairs

     (a)  facilitate liaison with local authorities and, if required,
recommend the appointment of an official administrator to act as council; 

     (b)  co-ordination and identification of available emergency
accommodation; 

     (c)  provision of advice and information on organizations having the
capability to make recommendations and conduct inspections of damaged
buildings and building systems;

     (d)  co-ordination of fire-fighting organizations of local
authorities; 

     (e)  through Disaster Services,

               (i)  co-ordination of the government response to
emergencies; 

               (ii) provision of the Alberta Emergency Public Warning
System; 

               (iii)     provision of recommendations to government
regarding a declaration of a state of emergency; 

               (iv) activation and operation of the Government
Emergency Operations Centre if required; 

               (v)  liaison with Government of Canada agencies for
emergency resources, except for that assistance required for forest fire
fighting or in a situation in which a police agency has primary
jurisdiction;

               (vi) preparation, co-ordination and distribution of
government situation reports; 

               (vii)     collection, collation and analysis of government
emergency operations costs; 

               (viii)    provision of recommendations to the
government regarding assistance to citizens or municipalities affected by
an emergency, and the sharing of costs; 

               (ix) development, validation and revision of government
emergency response plans.


17   Personnel  Administration Office

     (a)   assistance in seconding government employees to emergency
response organizations or activities.


18   Public Affairs Bureau

     (a)  provision, in conjunction with involved departments, of a
co-ordinated public affairs plan for the government response to an
emergency. 


19   Resource Development

     (a)  management of remedial operations related to all problems of
well control, pipeline failures, power interruption or coal mining
operations and, if necessary, assumption of control and conduct of such
operations; 

     (b)  management, with the assistance of Alberta Environment, of
pollution problems related to the upstream petroleum-producing industry; 

     (c)  management, with the assistance of Alberta Environment, of oil
spill control and clean-up operations; 

     (d)  provision of professional expertise in all matters related to
energy sources and energy; 

     (e)  provision of advice and assistance regarding and, if necessary,
control of the distribution of public utilities. 


     Alberta Regulation 63/2000

     Electric Utilities Act

     ONSITE GENERATION AND FLARE GAS GENERATION
     DEFICIENCY CORRECTION REGULATION

     Filed:  April 5, 2000

Made by the Lieutenant Governor in Council (O.C. 121/2000) on April 5, 2000
pursuant to section 72 of the Electric Utilities Act.


     Table of Contents

Definitions    1

     Onsite Generation

Exemption in section 2(b) of Act   2

     Flare Gas Generation

Flare gas generation exempt from sections of Act  3
Information to be provided to system controller   4

     Repeal

Repeal    5



Definitions
1   In this Regulation,

     (a)  "Act" means the Electric Utilities Act;

     (b)  "Board" means the Alberta Energy and Utilities Board;

     (c)  "delivery interface" means the point at which electricity
leaves a transmission facility and enters an electric distribution system;

     (d)  "downstream" means on the electric distribution side of a
delivery interface;

     (e)  "flare gas generating unit" means a generating unit that uses
for fuel

               (i)  only solution gas, or 

               (ii) solution gas and another substance as a supplement
to maintain sufficient fuel volume to maintain the operation of the
generating unit;

     (f)  "flare gas generation" means the electric energy produced by a
flare gas generating unit; 

     (g)  "operator" means a person who

               (i)  has a right to obtain or recover oil, gas, bitumen
or oil sands, or any of them, and 

               (ii) may or may not be the owner of a flare gas
generating unit;

     (h)  "solution gas" means gas

               (i)  that is dissolved in crude oil or crude bitumen
under reservoir conditions and evolves as a result of pressure and
temperature changes, 

               (ii) that the Board has determined to be uneconomic, and 

               (iii)     that would otherwise be flared or vented if it were
not used in a flare gas generating unit.


     Onsite Generation

Exemption in section 2(b)
of Act
2   The person described in section 2(b) of the Act as the owner or tenant
of property on which electric energy is produced is not required to be the
owner of the generating unit that produces the electric energy in order for
the exemption in section 2(b) of the Act to have effect.


     Flare Gas Generation

Flare gas generation exempt from sections of Act
3   Sections 5 and 13 of the Act do not apply to flare gas generation that
is to be used solely by an operator if 

     (a)  the operator is working in the service area in which the flare
gas generating unit is located,

     (b)  the facilities operated by the operator and the flare gas
generating unit are connected to a common delivery interface, and

     (c)  the facilities operated by the operator and the flare gas
generating unit are connected downstream of the common delivery interface.


Information to be provided to system controller
4(1)  In this section, "system controller" means the person appointed under
section 9(1)(c) of the Act.

(2)  A person that produces flare gas generation must provide the system
controller with the information required by the Power Pool Council under
subsection (4).

(3)  Notwithstanding subsection (2), a person that produces flare gas
generation is not required to disclose to the Power Pool Council or to its
employees any information relating to the price of flare gas generation
that is sold or provided to an operator or other person.

(4)  The Power Pool Council must determine the information to be provided
under subsection (2) and the time and manner in which the information is to
be provided.

(5)  A determination under subsection (4) may be made in respect of
information generally or in respect of specific information.


     Repeal

Repeal
5   This Regulation is made under section 72(1) of the Act and is repealed
in accordance with section 72(2) of the Act.


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

     Alberta Regulation 64/2000

     Seniors Benefit Act

     GENERAL AMENDMENT REGULATION

     Filed:  April 5, 2000

Made by the Lieutenant Governor in Council (O.C. 127/2000) on April 5, 2000
pursuant to section 6 of the Seniors Benefit Act.


1   The General Regulation (AR 213/94) is amended by this Regulation.


2   Section 3(4) is amended by adding "or" at the end of clause (d), by
striking out "or" at the end of clause (e) and by repealing clause (f).


3   Section 6(3) is repealed and the following is substituted:

     (3)  A benefit may be paid by direct deposit or by cheque.


4   Section 7 is amended

     (a)  in subsection (3) by adding "and until March 31, 2000" after
"July 1, 1995";

     (b)  by adding the following after subsection (3):

          (3.1)  On and after April 1, 2000 benefits may be paid
retroactively for a period of up to 11 months but not for any days prior to
the appropriate month determined under subsection (1).


5   Section 8(1) is repealed and the following is substituted:

Payment to third party
     8(1)  The Minister may pay the beneficiary's benefit to a person who
submits a completed application in a form satisfactory to the Minister and
provides the Minister with a copy of a trusteeship document, power of
attorney or other similar document satisfactory to the Minister.


6   Section 8.2 is repealed and the following is substituted:


Necessities benefit
     8.2   Notwithstanding section 8.1, the Minister may pay a benefit of
up to a maximum of $5000 in each year to an applicant who meets the
requirements of section 3(1)(a) and (b), and who, in the opinion of the
Minister, is unable to meet the necessities of life.


7   Section 9(2)(d) is amended by striking out "3-month period" and
substituting "11-month period".


8   The  Schedule is amended by repealing the Table and substituting the
following Table:


     TABLE

     CALCULATION OF THE CASH BENEFIT

     Part 1
Accommodation and Marital Category


Percentage
Maximum Annual Cash Benefit


Homeowner
    Single senior
    Senior couple

15.42%
19.20%

$2040
$3360


Regular Renter
    Single senior
    Senior couple

19.95%
22.63%

$2640
$3960


Mobile Home
  Owner/Renter
    Single senior
    Senior couple


18.59%
21.60%


$2460
$3780


All Other
Accommodation
    Single senior
    Senior couple


11.79%
17.83%


$1560
$3120



     Part 2


Accommodation Assistance Only (Seniors not eligible for OAS)
     Percentage of Benefit
     (as calculated above)



Single senior
Senior couple


Homeowner
Regular renter
Mobile home
owner/renter
35.29%
50.00%

46.34%
21.43%
33.33%

30.16%



     (NOTE:  The benefit calculations in this table apply with respect to
April, 2000 and following months.)


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

     Alberta Regulation 65/2000

     Fatality Inquiries Act

     FATALITY INQUIRIES REGULATION

     Filed:  April 10, 2000

Made by the Lieutenant Governor in Council (O.C. 111/2000) on April 5, 2000
pursuant to section 49 of the Fatality Inquiries Act.


     Table of Contents

Definition     1
Fees 2
Form of required documents    3
Duties of medical examiner    4
Cause and manner of death     5
Specimens 6
Death of infant     7
Confidentiality     8
Retention of tissue and fluid 9
Autopsy   10
Required notice     11
Provision of reports or forms 12
Repeal    13
Expiry    14

Schedule


Definition
1   In this Regulation, "Act" means the Fatality Inquiries Act.


Fees
2(1)  The fees payable under the Act to the following are the fees
prescribed in the Schedule:

     (a)  to medical examiners, witnesses, jurors, reporters and
interpreters;

     (b)  to pathologists for autopsies performed pursuant to the Act;

     (c)  to any other person for services provided under the Act.

(2)  Notwithstanding subsection (1), a person who provides services under
the Act pursuant to a contract with the Department of Justice of the
Government of Alberta may be paid the fee authorized by the contract.


Form of required documents
3(1)  A medical examiner who investigates a death must provide to the Chief
Medical Examiner a certificate and an examination form, if an examination
is conducted, completed by the medical examiner, in a form acceptable to
the Chief Medical Examiner.

(2)  An autopsy report must be in a form acceptable to the Chief Medical
Examiner.

(3)  A report referred to in section 31(2) of the Act must be in a form
acceptable to and must be countersigned by the Chief Medical Examiner.


Duties of medical examiner
4(1)  A medical examiner who investigates a death must, where practicable,
view the body

     (a)  at the earliest opportunity, and

     (b)  at the scene of the death.

(2)  Notwithstanding subsection (1), if the medical examiner does not view
the body, the medical examiner must

     (a)  inform the Chief Medical Examiner of the reason for not viewing
the body, and

     (b)  where the body is viewed by another medical examiner, turn over
the investigation to the medical examiner who views the body.


Cause and manner of death
5   A medical examiner who conducts an examination must, in addition to
providing the certificate and form referred to in section 3(1),

     (a)  determine the cause and manner of death at the conclusion of
the examination, or

     (b)  where the cause or manner of death or identity of the deceased
remains uncertain, authorize an autopsy in accordance with section 26 of
the Act.


Specimens
6   A medical examiner who examines or authorizes the autopsy of the body
of a person who was killed while a pedestrian as defined in the Highway
Traffic Act or the operator of any vehicle or machine must take reasonable
steps to ensure that blood, urine and vitreous humour specimens are
collected during the course of the examination or autopsy.


Death of infant
7   Where a medical examiner investigates the death of an infant under the
age of 4 years, the medical examiner must ensure that a full X-ray
examination of the infant is carried out.


Confidentiality
8   A medical examiner who causes copies to be made of any record pursuant
to the Alberta Health Care Insurance Act, the Hospitals Act or the Mental
Health Act must keep those copies confidential and in a safe place and must
forward them at the earliest opportunity to the Chief Medical Examiner.


Retention of tissue and fluid
9(1)  A medical examiner or a pathologist who in the course of an
examination or autopsy removes tissue or fluid from a body must retain the
tissue or fluid for at least 3 months.

(2)  Tissue or fluid retained pursuant to subsection (1) must be

     (a)  identified in such a manner,

     (b)  kept in such a container, and

     (c)  stored in such a facility,

as in the opinion of the Chief Medical Examiner will preserve the tissue or
fluid in a safe condition.

(3)  A medical examiner or pathologist may turn over any tissue or fluid to
a police officer.

(4)  Notwithstanding subsection (1) or (2), where tissue is retained for
purposes of histological investigation and paraffin blocks have been
prepared from the tissue, the tissue may be destroyed by the pathologist
who performed the autopsy or by any other person authorized by the Chief
Medical Examiner to destroy it.

(5)  Where paraffin blocks are prepared pursuant to subsection (4), slide
preparations of the tissue for microscopic examination must be made and
retained for at least 6 years in a safe place.

(6)  Slide preparations that have been made pursuant to subsection (5) may
be destroyed by the pathologist who performed the autopsy or by any other
person authorized by the Chief Medical Examiner to destroy them.


Autopsy
10(1)  A pathologist who performs an autopsy under the Act must as soon as
practicable notify the medical examiner who authorized the autopsy of the
cause of death so that the medical examiner can complete the medical
certificate of death pursuant to the Vital Statistics Act.

(2)  Where the pathologist who performs an autopsy under the Act is unable
to determine the cause of death upon the completion of dissection, the
pathologist must as soon as practicable notify the medical examiner as to
the reason that the cause of death has not been determined.

(3)  Where the pathologist who performs an autopsy and notifies the medical
examiner under subsection (2) is unable to determine the cause of death
within 90 days of the dissection, the pathologist must notify the medical
examiner as to the reason that the cause of death still has not been
determined.


Required notice
11   A pathologist must not perform an autopsy under the Act unless

     (a)  a notice signed by a medical examiner pursuant to section 23(2)
of the Act is affixed to the body or the shroud, garment or container
holding the body, or

     (b)  the form prescribed by the Chief Medical Examiner is signed by
a medical examiner and accompanies the body.


Provision of reports or forms
12(1)  The Chief Medical Examiner must provide a true copy of the autopsy
summary report or a true copy of the examination form, whichever is
available, to any of the following persons who request the copy and pay the
fee of $15:

     (a)  any adult next of kin or the personal representative of the
deceased;

     (b)  any person authorized in writing by any of the next of kin to
receive a copy of the report or form;

     (c)  any person who requests the report or form in writing if the
Chief Medical Examiner considers that person to be an interested party.

(2)  The Chief Medical Examiner must provide a true copy of the certificate
referred to in section 3(1) to any of the following persons who request the
copy and pay the fee of $15:

     (a)  any adult next of kin or the personal representative of the
deceased;

     (b)  any person authorized in writing by any of the next of kin to
receive a copy of the certificate.

(3)  The Chief Medical Examiner must provide a true copy of the complete
autopsy report or a true copy of the examination form, whichever is
available, to any of the following persons who request the copy:

     (a)  the administrator of the hospital in which the deceased died;

     (b)  the attending physician;

     (c)  any department or agency of the Government of Canada or of a
province if the Chief Medical Examiner considers the department or agency
to be an interested party.

(4)  The Chief Medical Examiner must provide a true copy of the complete
autopsy report, including the report of laboratory investigations, to any
of the persons referred to in subsection (1) who request the copy and pay
the fee of $40.

(5)  The cost of providing a true copy of a report of laboratory analysis
exclusive of histopathology, commissioned or performed by the Office of the
Chief Medical Examiner, where the report is not part of an autopsy report,
is $20.


Repeal
13   The Fatality Inquiries Regulation (AR 120/77) is repealed.


Expiry
14   For the purpose of ensuring that this Regulation is reviewed for
ongoing relevancy and necessity, with the option that it may be repassed in
its present or an amended form following a review, this Regulation expires
on March 31, 2005.


     SCHEDULE

     FEES

1(1)  The fees payable to a medical examiner are as follows:

     (a)  for viewing each body

               (i)  not at the scene of death, or

               (ii) where the scene of death is a hospital, at the
hospital 

          and preparing a report



 $73;

     (b)  for viewing each body at the scene of death other than at a
hospital and preparing a report

 $102;

     (c)  for performing an examination on a body and preparing a report

 $49;

     (d)  for completion of a certificate in accordance with section 16
of the Act

 $28;

     (e)  for completion of a certificate in accordance with section 16
of the Act if the body is inspected by the medical examiner


 $35;

     (f)  for recording information in accordance with section 20(6) of
the Act

 $31.


(2)  In addition to the fees payable under subsection (1), a medical
examiner is to be paid travel expenses

     (a)  for every kilometre necessarily travelled in the medical
examiner's own car at the rates prescribed by the Public Service
Subsistence, Travel and Moving Expenses Regulation, and 

     (b)  for other expenses necessarily incurred when an investigation
takes place other than at the place where the medical examiner ordinarily
resides, in the actual amount of the expenses as shown in receipts. 

2   The fee payable to a pathologist for a complete autopsy including the
taking of fluids or tissue for toxicological examination and microscopic
examination and report is $280.

3(1)  The fee payable to a person who transports a body is up to $84 per
vehicle for the first 20 kilometres and up to $0.66 a kilometre thereafter
for transportation and attendant services.

(2)  In addition to the fees payable under subsection (1), a person who
transports a body that is in an infested, putrid or dismembered state may
be paid up to $21 in respect of that body.

(3)  Where authorized in writing by a medical examiner or an investigator,
a fee for waiting time in excess of one hour may be paid at a rate of up to
$35 per hour for the 2nd, 3rd and 4th hours to a person who transports a
body.

(4)  No fee is payable with respect to waiting time in excess of 4 hours.

(5)  A person who transports more than one body in a vehicle must, in
addition to the fees prescribed in subsection (1), be paid a fee of $35 for
each additional body transported in the vehicle, but in that case the
person may not be paid any fees under subsections (2) and (3) for each
additional body transported.

(6)  If the autopsy or examination is performed at a place other than where
the death occurred, payment per kilometre for transporting the body may
only be made in respect of transporting the body

     (a)  from the place where the death occurred to the place where the
autopsy or examination is performed, and

     (b)  from the place where the autopsy or examination is performed
back to the place where the death occurred.

4(1)  The following fees are payable for the use of morgue facilities:

     (a)  for use of a morgue, including refrigeration for the purposes
of an autopsy, not more than
 
 $66;

     (b)  for use of a morgue for the purposes of an examination by a
medical examiner or identification of a body, not more than


 $55;

     (c)  for storage of a body for any period in excess of 24 hours in a
morgue refrigerator where no other fees are payable, not more than


 $21.


(2)  In addition to the fees payable under subsection (1), a sum of not
more than $21 may be paid for the use of morgue facilities in respect of a
body that contains putrid soft tissue.

5   The fees payable to a dentist for identification services or opinions
under the Act is an amount prescribed in the latest Suggested Fee Guide of
the Alberta Dental Association. 

6(1)  Laboratory and radiological services are to be paid for in accordance
with the regulations under the Alberta Health Care Insurance Act.

(2)  Notwithstanding subsection (1), the fee for a full X-ray examination
of an infant who is 4 years of age or less, including interpretation, is
$55.

7   Witnesses, court reporters and interpreters are to be paid the same
amount as they would receive as witnesses, court reporters or interpreters,
as the case may be, in The Provincial Court of Alberta. 

8   Jurors are to be paid the same amount as they are paid under the Jury
Act.


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

     Alberta Regulation 66/2000

     Municipal Government Act

     INVESTMENT REGULATION

     Filed:  April 11, 2000

Made by the Minister of Municipal Affairs (M.O. L:111/00) on April 7, 2000
pursuant to section 250(4) of the Municipal Government Act.


Definition
1   In this Regulation, "securities" includes bonds, debentures, trust
certificates, guaranteed investment certificates or receipts, certificates
of deposit, deposit receipts, bills, notes and mortgages of real estate or
leaseholds and rights or interests in respect of a security.


Additional investments
2(1)  In addition to the investments referred to in section 250(2) of the
Act, a municipality may invest its money in

     (a)  securities issued by a corporation incorporated or continued
under the laws of Canada or of a province if the securities are rated by at
least one of the rating agencies with

               (i)  a minimum R-1 or A1 or equivalent rating for
securities with a maturity date that is less than one year from the
securities' issue, and

               (ii) a minimum of A- or equivalent rating for securities
with a maturity date that is one year or more from the securities' issue,

     (b)  securities of the municipality,

     (c)  exchange agreements, futures agreements, option agreements or
rate agreements, in respect of interest, dividends, rates, currencies,
indices or mediums of exchange if

               (i)  the instrument is used in connection with and for
the purpose of reducing the risk of another investment referred to in
section 250(2) of the Act or in clause (a) or (b) of this subsection, or

               (ii) the instrument is used to protect the municipality
from exposure to a loss resulting from an interest, currency or rate
fluctuation in connection with an amount owing to the municipality or an
amount owed by the municipality,

     and

     (d)  units in pooled funds of all or any of the investments
described in section 250(2)(a) to (c) of the Act and in clauses (a) to (c)
of this subsection.

(2)  The rating agencies referred to in subsection (1)(a) are:

     (a)  Canadian Bond Rating Service, Inc.;

     (b)  Dominion Bond Rating Service Limited;

     (c)  Moody's Investors Service, Inc.;

     (d)  Standard & Poor's Corporation.


Repeal
3   The Investment Regulation (AR 374/94) is repealed.


Expiry
4   For the purpose of ensuring that this Regulation is reviewed for
ongoing relevancy and necessity, with the option that it may be repassed in
its present or an amended form following a review, this Regulation expires
on June 30, 2005.


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

     Alberta Regulation 67/2000

     Chartered Accountants Act

     GENERAL AMENDMENT REGULATION

     Filed:  April 12, 2000

Made by the Institute of Chartered Accountants of Alberta on December 10,
1999 and approved by the Lieutenant Governor in Council (O.C. 128/2000) on
April 12, 2000 pursuant to section 103 of the Chartered Accountants Act.


1   The General Regulation (AR 160/88) is amended by this Regulation.


2   Section 6(2) is repealed and the following is substituted:

     (2)  The period of experience required under subsection (1) may be
reduced if in the opinion of the Registration Committee the student had
gained appropriate experience before being registered as a student that
should be recognized as part of the 30 months required under subsection
(1).


3   Section 7 is amended

     (a)  in subsection (1) by striking out "student under section 6" and
substituting "student other than a foreign designate student";

     (b)  by adding the following after subsection (1):

     (1.1)  Subsection (1) does not apply to experience for which the
Registration Committee gives credit pursuant to section 6(2).

4   The following is added after section 12:

LLP insurance
     12.01(1)  For the purposes of registration as an Alberta limited
liability partnership or an extra-provincial limited liability partnership
under Part 2.1 of the Partnership Act,  a partnership must carry
professional liability insurance in an amount not less than

               (a)  $1 000 000 per incident for partnerships with fewer
than 5 partners who are chartered accountants, and

               (b)  $2 000 000 per incident for partnerships with 5 or
more partners who are chartered accountants.

     (2)  Notwithstanding subsection (1), a letter of credit, bond or
other protection against professional liability may be substituted for
professional liability insurance if it is

               (a)  in an amount not less than the professional
liability insurance which would be required under subsection (1), and

               (b)  in a form approved by the Registration Committee.


5   The following is added after section 14:

Professional development program
     14.1(1)  Commencing January 1, 2000, each chartered accountant who 

               (a)  earns employment or business income in an amount
equal to or greater than the amount set by the Council from time to time
for the purposes of this section, and

               (b)  resides in 

                         (i)  Alberta, or

                         (ii) outside Alberta and is not a member of
a provincial institute or foreign accounting organization recognized by the
Council 

          shall complete the minimum number of hours of relevant
professional development described in this section.

          (2)  A chartered accountant who is engaged in the practice of
public accounting shall complete at least 100 hours of professional
development in each 3-year period, with a minimum of 20 hours being
completed in each of the 3 years. 

          (3)  At least 50 of the 100 hours referred to in subsection (2)
must consist of formal education, and at least 10 of the 50 hours must be
completed in each of the 3 years.

          (4)  A chartered accountant who is not engaged in the practice
of public accounting shall complete at least 50 hours of professional
development in each 3-year period, with a minimum of 10 hours being
completed in each of the 3 years.

          (5)  At least 25 of the 50 hours referred to in subsection (4)
must consist of formal education, and at least 5 of the 25 hours must be
completed in each of the 3 years.

          (6)  For the purposes of subsections (2) to (5), the
Registration Committee shall recognize as professional development 

               (a)  any formal education or informal education that in
its opinion is relevant, and

               (b)  any other type of professional development that in 
its opinion is relevant.

          (7)  For the purposes of this section,

               (a)  "formal education" includes 

                         (i)  presentation or completion of courses
and seminars offered by entities recognized by the Registration Committee,
and

                         (ii) any other form of educational activity 
recognized by the Registration Committee;

               (b)  "informal education" includes

                         (i)  private reading, study or research,

                         (ii) preparation for lectures or courses,

                         (iii)     preparation of published articles or
papers, and

                         (iv) any other form of educational activity
recognized by the Registration Committee.


Report required
          14.2(1)  Each chartered accountant to whom section 14.1 applies
shall

               (a)  submit annually, on or before the date set out in
the by-laws, a report in the form prescribed by the Registration Committee 

                         (i)  declaring that the chartered accountant
has complied with section 14.1, or 

                         (ii) declaring that section 14.1 does not
apply to the chartered accountant, 

                    as the case may be, and

               (b)  keep a record of professional development completed
annually and, on request, provide the record to the Registration Committee
or its designate.

          (2)  A chartered accountant who fails to submit the report
required under subsection (1)(a) by the date set out in the by-laws shall
be assessed a penalty in the amount set by the Council for each month
following the date set by the Council until the report is submitted.


Authority of Registration Committee
          14.3   The Registration Committee may

               (a)  on application, grant an exemption from the
professional development and reporting requirements imposed by sections
14.1 and 14.2 or grant an extension of the time periods in sections 14.1
and 14.2 for completing the professional development and for reporting,

               (b)  waive all or any portion of a penalty assessed
under 14.2(2), or

               (c)  refer to the Executive Director as a complaint
under Part 7 of the Act the failure of a chartered accountant

                         (i)  to complete the minimum number of hours
of professional development required under section 14.1, 

                    (ii) to submit the report referred to in section
14.2(1)(a), or 

                         (iii)     to provide the record referred to in
section 14.2 (1)(b).


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

     Alberta Regulation 68/2000

     Court of Appeal Act
     Court of Queen's Bench Act

     ALBERTA RULES OF COURT AMENDMENT REGULATION

     Filed:  April 12, 2000

Made by the Lieutenant Governor in Council (O.C. 129/2000) on April 12,
2000 pursuant to section 15 of the Court of Appeal Act, section 18 of the
Court of Queen's Bench Act and section 107 of the Civil Enforcement Act.


1   The Alberta Rules of Court (AR 390/68) is amended by this Regulation.


2   Rule 5(1) is amended

     (a)  by adding the following after clause (d):

               (d.1)     "contingency fee agreement" means an agreement for
payment of legal fees entered into under Rule 615 when the payment of the
fees is dependent or contingent, in whole or part, on the successful
accomplishment or disposition of a matter specified in the agreement;

     (b)  by adding the following after clause (s):

               (s.1)     "taxing officer" means

                         (i)  the clerk of the court for the judicial
centre in which the proceedings are being carried on or were determined, or

                         (ii) in the taxation of costs in any appeal
to the Court of Appeal, the Registrar in whose jurisdiction the proceedings
are being carried on or were determined;


3   Rule 187 is amended

     (a)  in subrule (1) by striking out "within 90 days of service of
the statement of defence" and substituting "in accordance with this Rule";

     (b)  by adding the following after subrule (4):

     (5)  The time limit for filing an affidavit of records in divorce,
parentage and maintenance, matrimonial property and domestic relations
actions is

                         (a)  90 days after a written notice is
served by a party on the other party or parties requiring that this Rule be
complied with,

                         (b)  in the case of the party serving the
notice, within 90 days after service of that notice, or service of the
first notice if more than one party is served, or

                         (c)  if no written notice is served under
clause (a), before the later of

                                   (i)  the filing of a Certificate
of Readiness, or

                                   (ii) 90 days before the trial
date.

     (6)  The time limit for filing an affidavit of records in actions
other than divorce, parentage and maintenance, matrimonial property and
domestic relations actions is

                         (a)  for the plaintiff, within 90 days of
service of the first statement of defence and within 90 days of service of
any subsequent statement of defence that raises new issues, and

                         (b)  for each defendant, within 90 days of
service of the statement of defence by that defendant.

     (7)  Despite anything in this Rule, the Court may, on application,
order a party to provide any further information to any other party that
the Court may direct.

     (8)  Subject to subrule (9), this Rule applies to an action in
respect of which a defence is served on or after November 1, 1999.

     (9)  A party to an action in respect of which a statement of defence
was served before November 1, 1999 may serve a notice on the other parties
requiring that this Rule be complied with by every party to the proceeding
within 90 days after the notice is served and

               (a)  the parties served must comply with the notice, and

               (b)  the party serving the notice must also comply with
the notice within 90 days after service of the notice or the service of the
first notice if more then one party is served.


4   Rule 190(1) is amended by striking out "A party who" and substituting
"A party who, without sufficient cause,".


5   Rule 198 is amended by striking out "of the relevance or admissibility
of the record" and substituting "that the record is relevant and material,
or admissible".


6   The following is added after Rule 200:

Selection of corporate respresen-tative
     200.1(1)  A party to an action may require a corporation that is an
opposite party to the action to select a representative for the purposes of
Rule 214(1).

     (2)  The selection must be made by the corporation within 5 days
after a demand for the making of the selection has been served on it or its
lawyer, or by the Court if the corporation refuses or fails to select any
or what the Court considers to be the proper representative or
representatives,  having regard to the question that is involved.


7   Rule 202 is amended by striking out "touching the question in issue"
and substituting "that is relevant and material to the question in issue".


8   Rule 214 is amended by repealing subrule (2).


9   Rule 353 is amended by adding the following after subrule (4):

     (4.1)  A statement of proposed distribution served by a distributing
authority under section 101(1) of the Civil Enforcement Act may be served
by ordinary mail.


10   Rule 500 is amended

     (a)  in subrule (2) by adding the words "within 7 days and
returnable" after "must be served";

     (b)  in subrule (3) by adding the words "within 7 days and
returnable" after "must be served".


11   Rule 515.1(7) is amended by adding "or a judge of the court" after
"court".


12   Rule 535(1) is amended by striking out "eight copies" and substituting
"5 copies".


13   The heading preceding Rule 613 is repealed and the following is
substituted:

     Lawyer and Client Charges

14   Rule 616 is repealed and the following is substituted:


Contents of contingency fee agreement
     616(1)  A contingency fee agreement

               (a)  must be in writing, and

               (b)  must be signed by the lawyer and the lawyer's
client, or by their authorized agents.

     (2)  To be enforceable, a contingency fee agreement must contain the
following particulars in precise and understandable terms:

               (a)  the name and address of each client;

               (b)  the name and address of the lawyer;

               (c)  a statement of the nature of the claim;

               (d)  a statement of the event or contingency upon which
legal fees are to be paid to the lawyer;

               (e)  a statement about

                         (i)  the manner in which the contingency fee
is to be calculated;

                         (ii) the maximum fee payable, or the maximum
rate calculated, after deducting disbursements;

                         (iii)     whether the client is responsible to
pay disbursements and, if so, a general description of types of
disbursements likely to be incurred, other than relatively minor
disbursements;

               (f)  if the lawyer is to receive any taxable costs that
are awarded, a statement

                         (i)  that the taxable costs are intended to
be a complete or partial reimbursement of the client's legal expenses,

                         (ii) that taxable costs are the property of
the client and that by signing the contingency fee agreement that client is
waiving the right to any taxable costs payable to the lawyer,

                         (iii)     that taxable costs retained by the
lawyer will be in addition to the lawyer's percentage, fixed or other form
of legal fees, and

                         (iv) that the percentage of taxable costs
that may be received by the lawyer may not exceed the percentage of the
judgment or settlement the lawyer is entitled to receive in legal fees;

               (g)  a statement that, if the client gives notice in
writing to the lawyer within 5 days after the client's copy of the
contingency fee agreement is served on the client, the client may terminate
the contingency fee agreement, without incurring any liability for fees,
but that the client is liable to reimburse the lawyer for reasonable
disbursements;

               (h)  a statement that

                         (i)  a taxing officer may, on request of the
client, review the contingency fee agreement and any account rendered under
it, or both, and

                         (ii) the agreement and any account may be
further reviewed by a judge of the Court of Queen's Bench, on request of
the client or the Clerk of the Court.

     (3)  The contingency fee agreement must be witnessed by a person who
sees the client actually sign the agreement, who must then swear an
affidavit of execution.

     (4)  The client must be served with a copy of the signed contingency
fee agreement within 10 days after the date on which the agreement is
signed, and an affidavit of service to that effect must be executed by the
person who served the agreement.

     (5)  A client may terminate a contingency fee agreement without
incurring liability for payment of any legal fees related to or arising
from the agreement, but is liable to pay reasonable disbursements, if the
client, within 5 days after receipt of the copy of the contingency fee
agreement, gives written notice of the termination to the lawyer.

     (6)  If a contingency fee agreement provides that a lawyer is
entitled to taxable costs, the lawyer is not entitled to receive from the
taxable costs any more than the percentage the lawyer is entitled to
receive in legal fees from a judgment or settlement.

     (7)  Every account rendered under a contingency fee agreement must
contain a statement that

               (a)  a taxing officer may, at the request of the client,
determine the fairness and reasonableness of the account or the contingency
fee agreement, or both,  and

               (b)  the agreement and any account may be further
reviewed by a judge of the Court of Queen's Bench on request of the client
or the Clerk of the Court.

     (8)  Subrules (2)(e), (f), (g) and (h), (3), (4), (5) and (6) do not
apply to a contingency fee agreement entered into before May 1, 2000 if

               (a)  the agreement complies with this Rule as it existed
before May 1, 2000, and

               (b)  a copy of the agreement was filed with the Clerk of
the Court in accordance with Rule 617 as it existed before May 1, 2000.


15   Rule 617 is repealed and the following substituted:

Confidentiality of legal fee agreements
     617   A memorandum of agreement about legal fees filed with the Court
under Rule 619 or 646 is confidential and, unless otherwise directed to do
so by the Court,

               (a)  neither the Clerk of the Court nor any other person
under the supervision of the clerk may disclose the existence of the
agreement to any person, and

               (b)  the copy of the agreement that is filed with the
clerk is not available for inspection by any person other than the
following:

                         (i)  the parties to the agreement;

                         (ii) the taxing officer;

                         (iii)     the court engaged in taxation.


16   Rule 618 is repealed and the following substituted:

Failure to comply with Rule 616
     618   If a lawyer does not comply with Rule 616, the lawyer is, on
successful accomplishment or disposition of the subject matter of the
contingency fee agreement, entitled only to those legal fees that would
have been payable in the absence of the contingency fee agreement, and
without regard to the contingency.


17   Rule 619(1) is amended by striking out "Any agreement mentioned in
Rule 616 may" and substituting "A contingency fee agreement may".


18   Rule 627 is repealed.


19   The heading preceding Rule 643 is repealed and the following is
substituted:

     Taxation Between Lawyer and Client


20   Rule 646(1) is repealed and the following is substituted:

     (1)  When an account is taxed under Rule 643.1, a copy of the
retainer agreement must be provided to the taxing officer at least 7 days
before the date scheduled for the taxation.


21   Rule 661(4)(c) is amended by striking out "relevant and material" and
substituting "directly relevant and material".


22   Sections 2, 14, 15 and 16 come into force on May 1, 2000.


     Alberta Regulation 69/2000

     Livestock Diseases Act

     LIVESTOCK DISEASE CONTROL REGULATION

     Filed:  April 12, 2000

Made by the Lieutenant Governor in Council (O.C. 130/2000) on April 12,
2000 pursuant to section 10 of the Livestock Diseases Act.


     Table of Contents

Definitions    1
Records   2
Inspector's access to records 3
Assistance to inspectors 4
Order to detain livestock     5
Order to close 6
Expiry    7


Definitions
1   In this Regulation,

     (a)  "chief provincial veterinarian"  means a veterinarian appointed
to that position in the Department of Agriculture, Food and Rural
Development;

     (b)  "contributor" means the person who owns livestock that is
brought to a livestock market or livestock assembling station;

     (c)  "livestock assembling station" means any area of land,
including buildings, pens, fences, gates, chutes, weigh scales and any
other equipment located on the land that is operated to assemble livestock
for shipment by any form of transportation, and includes any premises
maintained with respect to the movement of livestock by a common carrier as
a convenience to the public;

     (d)  "livestock market" means any area of land, including buildings,
pens, fences, gates, chutes, weigh scales and any other equipment located
on the land that is operated as a public market for the purchase and sale,
or either of them, of livestock or for the receiving of livestock by an
operator on consignment, but does not include a pet store;

     (e)  "operator" means the operator of a livestock market or a
livestock assembling station.


Records
2(1)  The operator of a livestock market or livestock assembling station
shall keep a detailed record of each transaction relating to livestock that
takes place at the facility, including

     (a)  the name and address of every contributor whose livestock is
present at the facility, and

     (b)  the number, species, sex, breed and description of each
contributor's livestock that is present at the facility.

(2)  The operator of a livestock market shall also note in the detailed
record kept under subsection (1) the name and address of each purchaser of
livestock and the name of the contributor of that livestock.

(3)  The operator of a livestock market or livestock assembling station
shall maintain a record kept under this section for 24 months from the date
that the transaction took place.


Inspector's access to records
3(1)  On the request of an inspector, the operator of a livestock market or
livestock assembling station shall

     (a)  make available for inspection by the inspector any record made
under section 2, and

     (b)  permit the inspector to remove that record for the purpose of
making copies.

(2)  Where an inspector removes any record under subsection (1)(b), the
inspector shall as soon as practicable make the required copies and return
the record to the person from whom it was acquired.


Assistance to inspectors
4   The operator of a livestock market or livestock assembling station
shall provide sufficient employees to assist an inspector in making an
inspection.


Order to detain livestock
5(1)  For the purpose of

     (a)  inspecting livestock, or

     (b)  controlling or eradicating a communicable disease of livestock,

the chief provincial veterinarian or a veterinary inspector authorized for
the purpose by the chief provincial veterinarian may order the operator of
a livestock market or livestock assembling station to detain in a pen at
the facility livestock located at the facility.

(2)  Where livestock is detained under subsection (1), the chief provincial
veterinarian or a veterinary inspector authorized for the purpose by the
chief provincial veterinarian may place on the pen in which the livestock
is detained a notice stating "WARNING   LIVESTOCK IN THIS PEN MUST NOT BE
REMOVED WITHOUT PERMISSION OF THE CHIEF PROVINCIAL VETERINARIAN.  BY ORDER
OF ALBERTA AGRICULTURE, FOOD AND RURAL DEVELOPMENT".

(3)  Where the notice referred to in subsection (2) is placed on a pen,
only a person authorized by the chief provincial veterinarian may

     (a)  remove any livestock from that pen,

     (b)  put more livestock in that pen,

     (c)  enter that pen, or

     (d)  remove, mutilate or destroy the notice.


Order to close
6(1)  Where the chief provincial veterinarian or a veterinary inspector
authorized for the purpose by the chief provincial veterinarian forms the
opinion on reasonable grounds that

     (a)  the movement of livestock or a species of livestock to or from
a livestock market or livestock assembling station, or

     (b)  the conduct of sales or other transactions with respect to
livestock or a species of livestock at a livestock market,

constitutes a threat to the health of livestock or a species of livestock,
the chief provincial veterinarian or the veterinary inspector may order the
operator of that livestock market or livestock assembling station to close
the entire livestock market or livestock assembling station until in the
opinion of the chief provincial veterinarian or the veterinary inspector
that health threat has been removed.

(2)  Where a livestock market or livestock assembling station is closed
under subsection (1), the chief provincial veterinarian or veterinary
inspector authorized for the purpose by the chief provincial veterinarian
may place at each entrance to the livestock market or livestock assembling
station a notice stating "CLOSED.  BY ORDER OF ALBERTA AGRICULTURE, FOOD
AND RURAL DEVELOPMENT".

(3)  Where the notice referred to in subsection (2) is placed at each
entrance of a livestock market or livestock assembling station, only a
person authorized by the chief provincial veterinarian may remove, mutilate
or destroy the notice.


Expiry
7   For the purpose of ensuring that this Regulation is reviewed for
ongoing relevancy and necessity, with the option that it may be repassed in
its present or an amended form following a review, this Regulation expires
on November 30, 2004.


     Alberta Regulation 70/2000

     Livestock Diseases Act

     LIVESTOCK MARKET AND LIVESTOCK ASSEMBLING
     STATION REGULATION

     Filed:  April 12, 2000

Made by the Lieutenant Governor in Council (O.C. 131/2000) on April 12,
2000 pursuant to section 10 of the Livestock Diseases Act.


     Table of Contents

Definitions    1
Records   2
Inspector's access to records 3
Construction and maintenance requirements    4
Overflow pens  5
Sale of young livestock  6
Unloading livestock 7
Care and handling of livestock     8
Sanitation and other requirements  9
Cleaning  10
Assistance to inspectors 11
Prohibition of use of area or structure 12
Repeals   13
Expiry    14


Definitions
1   In this Regulation,

     (a)  "contributor" means the person who owns livestock that is
brought to a livestock market or livestock assembling station;

     (b)  "livestock" means cattle, horses, swine and sheep;

     (c)  "livestock assembling station" means a stock yard that is
operated to assemble livestock for shipment by any form of transportation
and includes any premises maintained with respect to the movement of
livestock by a common carrier as a convenience to the public;

     (d)  "livestock market" means a stock yard that is operated as a
public market for the purchase and sale, or either of them, of livestock or
for the receiving of livestock by an operator on consignment;

     (e)  "operator" means a person who is authorized to operate a stock
yard in accordance with the Stock Yard Regulation (AR 197/98);

     (f)  "stock yard" means a stock yard as defined in the Stock Yard
Regulation (AR 197/98).


Records
2(1)  The operator of a livestock market or livestock assembling station
shall keep a detailed record of each transaction relating to livestock that
takes place at the facility, including

     (a)  the name and address of every contributor whose livestock is
present at the facility, and

     (b)  the number, species, sex, breed and description of each
contributor's livestock that is present at the facility.

(2)  The operator of a livestock market shall also note in the detailed
record kept under subsection (1) the name and address of each purchaser of
livestock and the name of the contributor of that livestock.

(3)  The operator of a livestock market or livestock assembling station
shall maintain a record kept under this section for 24 months from the date
that the transaction took place.


Inspector's access to records
3(1)  On the request of an inspector, the operator of a livestock market or
livestock assembling station shall

     (a)  make available for inspection by the inspector any record made
under section 2, and

     (b)  permit the inspector to remove that record for the purpose of
making copies.

(2)  Where an inspector removes any record under subsection (1)(b), the
inspector shall as soon as practicable make the required copies and return
the record to the person from whom it was acquired.


Construction and maintenance requirements
4(1)  The operator of a livestock market shall ensure that it is
constructed and maintained in such a manner that

     (a)  adequate protection is provided to all calves weighing less
than 115 kilograms and all swine that are present at the facility,

     (b)  livestock that, by reason of infirmity, illness, injury,
fatigue or other cause, is unable to stand or unable to compete with other
livestock for space, feed or water is kept separated from other livestock,

     (c)  sows, boars or stags that weigh more than 150 kilograms are
kept separate from market hogs,

     (d)  boars or stags with tusks are kept in individual pens, and

     (e)  boars or stags that weigh less than 150 kilograms are kept
separate from sows.

(2)  The operator of a livestock market shall ensure that it has a
sufficient number of pens inside its buildings to meet the requirements of
subsection (1).

(3)  The operator of a livestock market shall ensure that it is constructed
and maintained in such a manner that all pens outside its buildings provide
adequate shelter from the elements appropriate for the species of livestock
confined.

(4)  The operator of a livestock assembling station shall ensure that it is
constructed and maintained in such a manner that it meets the requirements
of subsections (1) and (3).

(5)  The operator of a livestock market or a livestock assembling station
shall ensure that it is constructed and maintained in such a manner that

     (a)  all swine and calf pens have solid partitions to a minimum
height of 1.25 metres,

     (b)  every pen and passageway outside its buildings has a concrete
or earth floor that is adequately drained,

     (c)  every structure or area used for the confining or handling of
livestock, including chutes and squeezes, minimizes the possibility of
injury to livestock, and

     (d)  the livestock located at that facility cannot have contact with
livestock located on any other premises.

(6)  The operator of a livestock market shall ensure that it is constructed
and maintained in such a manner that every pen and passageway inside its
buildings and every sales ring has a concrete floor that is scored and is
adequately drained.


Overflow pens
5(1)  Where the operator of a livestock market has land that immediately
adjoins the livestock market, the operator may, if prior authorization from
the Minister is obtained, construct and maintain on that land overflow pens
for livestock brought to the livestock market.

(2)  An operator shall not construct or maintain overflow pens for calves
weighing less than 115 kilograms or for swine.

(3)  The operator of a livestock market shall ensure that its overflow pens
meet all the requirements of this Regulation relating to livestock markets.


Sale of young livestock
6(1)  No operator shall offer for sale at a livestock market

     (a)  a weaned foal that is less than 30 days old,

     (b)  a weaned pig that weighs less than 10 kilograms, or

     (c)  any other species of weaned livestock that is less than 8 days
old.

(2)  Where any livestock referred to in subsection (1) is present at a
livestock market, the operator

     (a)  shall keep the livestock separate from other livestock, and

     (b)  shall as soon as possible notify the contributor of the
livestock that it cannot be offered for sale.

(3)  A contributor who receives notice under subsection (2)(b) shall
immediately make arrangements that are satisfactory to the operator to
remove the livestock that is the subject of the notice from the livestock
market.


Unloading livestock
7(1)  No person shall unload livestock at a livestock market or livestock
assembling station until the livestock is inspected by the operator of that
facility or the operator's agent.

(2)  No person shall unload at a livestock market or livestock assembling
station any livestock that by reason of infirmity, illness, injury, fatigue
or other cause is unable to stand or is unduly suffering.


Care and handling of livestock
8(1)  An operator of a livestock market or a livestock assembling station
shall care for and handle each species of livestock at that facility in
accordance with the Recommended Code of Practice for the Care and Handling
of Farm Animals concerning that species of livestock, as established and
published by the Canadian Agri-Food Research Council and as amended from
time to time.

(2)  An operator of a livestock market or livestock assembling station
shall not allow livestock to remain at that facility for a period exceeding
144 hours.

(3)  Where livestock remains at a livestock market or livestock assembling
station for a period of 24 hours, the operator shall after that time
provide sufficient space, shelter, feed, water and bedding for that
livestock for as long as it remains at that facility.

(4)  If any livestock at a livestock market or a livestock assembling
station becomes unable, by reason of infirmity, illness, injury, fatigue or
other cause, to stand or to compete with other livestock for space, feed or
water, the operator

     (a)  shall keep that livestock separate from other livestock, and

     (b)  shall as soon as possible notify the contributor of the
livestock of its condition.

(5)  A contributor who receives notice under subsection (4)(b) shall
immediately make arrangements that are satisfactory to the operator to
remove the livestock that is the subject of the notice from the livestock
market or the livestock assembling station, as the case may be.


Sanitation  and other requirements
9   The operator of a livestock market or livestock assembling station
shall, with respect to that facility,

     (a)  provide an area where vehicles used to transport livestock may
be cleaned,

     (b)  keep the facility free from all litter, refuse and weeds to the
satisfaction of an inspector,

     (c)  dispose of all manure and soiled bedding in such a manner that
livestock cannot have contact with it for a period of at least one year,

     (d)  screen any manure pile or other condition considered unsightly
by an inspector so that the manure pile or the other condition cannot be
seen from a highway, road, street or other public place,

     (e)  provide suitable bedding of straw, sawdust or wood shavings in
every pen used to confine calves weighing less than 115 kilograms or swine,
and

     (f)  control the fly population to the satisfaction of an inspector.


Cleaning
10  The operator of a livestock market or livestock assembling station
shall thoroughly clean that facility

     (a)  immediately after each sale, in the case of a livestock market,

     (b)  as circumstances require, in the case of a livestock assembling
station, and

     (c)  when ordered to do so by an inspector.


Assistance to inspectors
11   The operator of a livestock market or livestock assembly station shall
provide sufficient employees to assist an inspector in making an
inspection.


Prohibition of use of area or structure
12(1)  Where, in the opinion of an inspector, any area of or structure in a
livestock market or livestock assembling station used for holding livestock
is unsanitary, is not maintained in good repair or fails to meet the
requirements of this Regulation, the inspector may prohibit the use of that
area of or structure in the facility and

     (a)  post a notice on that area of or structure in the facility
reading "CLOSED. BY ORDER OF ALBERTA AGRICULTURE, FOOD AND RURAL
DEVELOPMENT", or

     (b)  close and seal the gate or door at the entrance to that area of
or structure in the facility so that the gate or door cannot be opened
without breaking the seal.

(2)  Where an inspector has posted a notice or sealed a gate or door
pursuant to subsection (1), no person shall use that area of or structure
in the facility to hold livestock until

     (a)  the condition that gave rise to the inspector's action is made
sanitary and put in good repair to the satisfaction of an inspector, and

     (b)  an inspector has removed the notice or seal referred to in
subsection (1).


Repeals
13   The Livestock Assembling Station Regulation (AR 269/79) and the
Livestock Market Regulation (AR 344/79) are repealed.


Expiry
14   For the purpose of ensuring that this Regulation is reviewed for
ongoing relevancy and necessity, with the option that it may be repassed in
its present or an amended form following a review, this Regulation expires
on November 30, 2004.



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

     Alberta Regulation 71/2000

     Government Organization Act

     INNOVATION AND SCIENCE GRANT REGULATION

     Filed:  April 12, 2000

Made by the Lieutenant Governor in Council (O.C. 136/2000) on April 12,
2000 pursuant to section 13 of the Government Organization Act.



     Table of Contents

Authority of Minister    1
Application    2
Agreements     3
Payment of grant    4
Use of grant   5
Accounting for grant expenditure   6
Expiry    7


Authority of Minister
1(1)  The Minister of Innovation and Science is authorized to make grants
in accordance with this Regulation

     (a)  to support any commitment made by the Minister for the purpose
of paying all or part of the costs related to any policies, programs,
services or other matters under the Minister's administration,

     (b)  to support specific projects, functions and activities relating
to science, engineering, technology or research, and

     (c)  to promote an understanding of science and research.

(2)  The Minister may, either generally or with regard to any particular
case, delegate to any employee of the Government any power conferred on the
Minister by this Regulation or under section 13 of the Act.


Application
2   An application for a grant must be submitted to the Minister in the
form and manner determined by the Minister.


Agreements
3   The Minister may enter into an agreement with an applicant in respect
of any matter relating to the payment of a grant.


Payment of grant
4   The Minister may provide for the payment of a grant in a lump sum or by
way of instalments at the times the Minister considers appropriate.


Use of grant
5(1)  The recipient of the grant must use the grant

     (a)   only for the purpose for which the grant was made, or

     (b)  for any variation of that purpose approved by the Minister.

(2)  If the recipient of the grant does not use all the grant for the
purpose for which the grant was made, the Minister may require the
recipient to return the unused portion of the grant to the Provincial
Treasurer.

(3)  If the recipient of the grant does not meet the conditions on which
the grant was made or if the information provided by the recipient to
obtain the grant is determined by the Minister to be false, misleading or
inaccurate, the Minister may require the recipient to pay all or part of
the grant to the Provincial Treasurer.


Accounting for grant expenditure
6(1)  The Minister may at any time require the recipient of the grant to
report in writing on the work and activity in respect of which the grant
was made and provide proof of all expenditures made, to the satisfaction of
the Minister.

(2)  A report referred to in subsection (1) must be in a form satisfactory
to the Minister and must contain any other information required by the
Minister relating to the expenditure of the grant.

(3)  The recipient of a grant must permit the Minister or the Minister's
representative, authorized in writing, to examine, during regular business
hours, the books or records relating to the expenditure of the grant to
determine if the grant has been properly spent.


Expiry
7   For the purpose of ensuring that this Regulation is reviewed for
ongoing relevancy and necessity, with the option that it may be repassed in
its present or an amended form following a review, this Regulation expires
on March 31, 2005.


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


     Alberta Regulation 72/2000

     Forest and Prairie Protection Act

     FOREST PROTECTION (PAYMENT FOR SERVICES VEHICLES
     AND EQUIPMENT) REGULATION

     Filed:  April 12, 2000

Made by the Minister of Environment (M.O. 22/2000) on March 15, 2000
pursuant to section 40(f) and (g) of the Forest and Prairie Protection Act.


Remuneration and payments for services, vehicles and equipment
1   The remuneration that is to be paid for services provided, and the
rates that are to paid for the use of vehicles and equipment, in wildfire
suppression and other forest protection operations, are to be determined in
accordance with

     (a)  Schedule 1 in respect of the provisions of services, and

     (b)  Schedule 2 in respect of the use of vehicles and equipment.


Repeal
2   The Forest Protection (Payments for Services, Vehicles and Equipment)
Regulation (AR 99/99) is repealed.


Expiry
3   For the purpose of ensuring that this Regulation is reviewed for
ongoing relevancy and necessity, with the option that it may be repassed in
its present or an amended form following a review, this Regulation expires
on January 31, 2005.


     SCHEDULE 1

     REMUNERATION FOR SERVICES

1   In this Schedule, "certified person" means a person who is job rated
and certified by the Land and Forest Service Personnel Certification
Program for Fire Control, and "uncertified person" means a person who is
not both job rated and so certified.


2   The rates of remuneration payable to persons providing services are to
be determined in accordance with the following Table:


     TABLE

CATEGORY       HOURLY RATE 
OF SERVICE     CERTIFIED UNCERTIFIED
PROVIDED  PERSONS   PERSONS  

(1)  Command Function*

     Fire Boss I and II positions must be filled by in-service personnel.

(2)  Line Function*

     (a)  Wildland Firefighter III Member    $ 8.89    $ 7.84
     (b)  Wildland Firefighter II Member     10.98      9.93
     (c)  Wildland Firefighter I Member 13.07     12.02
     (d)  Wildland Firefighter III Sub-leader     9.93 8.89
     (e)  Wildland Firefighter II Sub-leader 12.02     10.98
     (f)  Wildland Firefighter I  Sub-leader 14.11     13.07
     (g)  Wildland Firefighter III Leader    10.98     9.93
     (h)  Wildland Firefighter II Leader     13.07     12.02
     (i)  Wildland Firefighter I Leader 15.16     14.11
     (j)  Sector Boss    16.21     15.16
     (k)  Dozer Boss     14.22     13.17
     (l)  Heavy Equipment Boss     15.26     14.22

(3)  Plans Function*

     (a)  Fireline Radio Operator I     $11.76    $10.72
     (b)  Fireline Radio Operator II    10.72     9.93
     (c)  Fireline Radio Operator III   9.93 8.89
     (d)  Intelligence Officer II  12.18     11.13
     (e)  Plans Chief II 16.21     15.16

(4)  Service Function*

     (a)  Cook's Helper  $ N/A     $ 7.48
     (b)  Cook I    11.19     10.14
     (c)  Cook II   9.41 8.36
     (d)  Time Officer   10.98     9.93
     (e)  First Aid Attendant 9.30 N/A
     (f)  Camp Officer   N/A  12.23
     (g)  Mechanic  N/A  11.03
     (h)  Stevedore N/A  7.48
     (i)  Stevedore Foreman   N/A  9.15
     (j)  Supply Officer II   13.80     12.76
     (k)  Service Chief II    16.21     15.16
     (l)  Air Transport Officer    12.23     11.19
     (m)  Surface Transport Officer     12.23     11.19
     (n)  Equipment Operator/Light N/A  10.45
     (o)  Equipment Operator/Heavy N/A  12.55
     (p)  Fire Administrative Support   N/A  10.98
     (q)  Trainee   5.90 N/A
     (r)  Heavy Equipment Officer  12.23     11.19 

     *All out-of-service Incident Command System (ICS) Type I Overhead
positions, regardless of function, are to  be paid at the rate of $17.04
per hour or paid according to a personal services contract. 

3(1)  Rates of remuneration are to be calculated on 8 hours per day at
straight time.

(2)  All hours of work in excess of 8 hours per day at straight time are to
be compensated for at 1.5 times the regular rate of remuneration.

(3)  In this section, "at straight time" refers to actual hours worked,
excluding breaks.


4   Holiday remuneration is to be calculated at the rate of 4% on all
regular hours (excluding overtime hours) worked.


5   A person serving in a category described in item (3)(a) or (4)(b), (c)
or (d) of the Table in section 2 may be considered certified if the person
provides to a forest officer proof of satisfactory certification of
proficiency or receipt of training in the category of service. 


6   Type I Wildland Firefighting Unit members are to be paid in accordance
with item (2) of the Table in section 2 when hired as Emergency
Firefighters before or after the fire season.


     SCHEDULE 2

     RATES FOR VEHICLES AND EQUIPMENT USE

1   The rates prescribed in this Schedule include amounts to be paid for
the provision of fuel and remuneration for the operator, unless otherwise
specified.


2   The rate to be paid for vehicles and other equipment on man-up, within
the meaning of the Forest Fire Management Terms 1998, as amended and as
published by the Alberta Land and Forest Service of the Department of the
Environment, is a standby rate of 80% of the regular hourly rate for the
total hours on standby, as determined by the Land and Forest Service duty
officer.


3(1)  The rates to be paid for passenger cars and trucks hired are to be
determined in accordance with the following: 

     (a)  passenger cars (all makes):

               (i)  compact   $40/day plus   $0.15/km;

               (ii) mid-size  $45/day plus   $0.15/km;

               (iii)     full-size $50/day plus   $0.15/km;

     (b)  light trucks, including vans and panel trucks (all makes): 

               (i)  less than « ton, 2-wheel drive     $30/hr;

               (ii) « ton or more but less than   ton, 
                    2-wheel drive, or 6 to 8 passenger van  $35/hr;

               (iii)       ton or more but less than 1 ton, 
                    2-wheel drive, or 9 to 12 passenger van $40/hr;

               (iv) 1 ton or more but less than 2 tons, 
                    2-wheel drive, or 13 to 15 passenger van     $50/hr;

     (c)  for 4-wheel drive units add $10/hr;

     (d)  trucks 2 tons and over:

               (i)  2 tons or more but less than 3 tons     $55/hr; 

               (ii) 3 tons or more $65/hr.

(2)  Notwithstanding subsection (1), where vehicles are hired from a
commercial rental business, the rental rate of that business is to be the
rate payable. 

(3)  Only under exceptional circumstances may a Land and Forest Service
driver be employed to operate a vehicle hired under subsection (1). 

(4)  All permanent Land and Forest Service personnel using their own
vehicles for the purpose of firefighting are to be paid the vehicle rate in
accordance with the Subsistence, Travel and Moving Expenses Regulation made
under the Public Service Act. 


4   The rate to be paid for any heavy equipment not included in section 3
or otherwise specifically provided for in this Regulation is to be
determined in accordance with the Alberta Road Builders and Heavy
Construction Association Equipment Rental Rates Guide.  The hourly rate is
to be determined in accordance with the following:

     (a)  equipment servicing and the use of the service vehicle is to be
part of the hourly rate;

     (b)  if the operator does not supply the fuel, the rate is to be
decreased by 10%;

     (c)  if crawler tractors hired are wide pad models, are equipped
with a hydraulic winch or are equipped with a hydraulic tilt dozer, the
hourly rate is to be increased as specified in the Alberta Road Builders
and Heavy Construction Association Equipment Rental Rates Guide.


5   The rate to be paid in respect of skidders is to be determined in
accordance with the Alberta Road Builders and Heavy Construction
Association Equipment Rental Rates Guide.  The hourly rate is to be
determined in accordance with the following:

     (a)  equipment servicing and the use of the service vehicle is to be
part of the hourly rate;

     (b)  if the skidder hired is equipped with a water tank and pump and
hose, the rate is to be increased as specified in section 7(1), (3) and (4)
of this Schedule;

     (c)  if the operator does not supply the fuel, the rate is to be
decreased by 10%.


6   The rate to be paid in respect of tracked vehicles where the Alberta
Road Builders and Heavy Construction Association Equipment Rental Rates
Guide is not applicable is to be determined in accordance with the
following (with hourly rates inclusive of the operator): 

EQUIPMENT HOURLY RATE

     (a)  Bombardier

               (i)  Bombi     $ 64.00

               (ii) Model J-5 (tractor) 68.00

               (iii)     Model S-6 (3-4 tons)     68.00

               (iv) Model N-5 (3-4 tons)     68.00

               (v)  Muskeg Carrier (3-4 tons)     78.00

               (vi) Safari (3-4 tons)   78.00

               (vii)     Terrain Master (7¬ tons) 90.00

     (b)  Flextrack Nodwell RN or FN Models

               (i)  10, « ton $ 60.00

               (ii) 15, ¬ ton 70.00

               (iii)     20, 1 ton 75.00

               (iv) 30, 1« tons    78.00

               (v)  60, 3 tons     82.00

               (vi) 75, 3  tons    90.00

               (vii)     110, 6 tons    92.00

               (viii)    160, 8 tons    95.00

               (ix) 240, 12 tons   110.00

               (x)  400, 20 tons   160.00

               (xi) 600, 35 tons   190.00

     (c)  Foremost

               (i)  Surego, « ton  $ 64.00

               (ii) S200, 2 tons   75.00

               (iii)     6T, 6 tons (4 track drive)    90.00

               (iv) 8T, 8 tons (4 track drive)     100.00

               (v)  12T, 12 tons (4 track drive)  115.00

     (d)  Artco/Hillbrand/Flotation Tires ATV (does not include operator)

               (i)  Model H   $ 66.00

               (ii) Model J   78.00

               (iii)     Model K or L, 4x4   80.00

               (iv) Model K or L, 6x6   105.00

     (e)  F.M.C. Steel Track Model 210CA     $190.00


7   The rates to be paid in respect of miscellaneous firefighting equipment
are to be determined in accordance with the following: 

(1)  Portable Fire Pumps (all types)

     (a)  Pumps with 50 mm (2 ) or larger discharge 
          port(s), rate per hour   $ 3.50

     (b)  Pumps with 38 mm (1« ) discharge port(s),
          rate per hour  $ 3.00

     (c)  Pumps with 25 mm (1 ) or smaller discharge
          ports, rate per hour     $ 2.50

    Above rates apply where Land and Forest Service supplies gasoline and
oil only. 

    If owner/operator supplies gasoline and oil, add $1.00 per hour.

    Operator - see Equipment Operator/Light, item (4)(n) of the Table in
section 2 of Schedule 1.

(2)  Power Saws (all types)

     (a)  Saws with engine size of 54 to 57 cc, rate per 
          hour $3.50

     (b)  Saws with engine size over 57 cc, rate per
          hour $4.50

    Above rates apply where Land and Forest Service supplies gasoline and
oil only. 

    If owner/operator supplies gasoline and oil, add $1.00 per hour. 

    Operator - see Equipment Operator/Light, item (4)(n) of the Table in
section 2 of Schedule 1. 

(3)  Fire Hose

     (a)  Where 38 mm (1« ) diameter, 30 metre length of lined discharge
fire hose is supplied by owner/operator, add $2.00 per length per day. 

     (b)  Where less than 38 mm (1« ) diameter, 30 metre length of lined
discharge fire hose is supplied by owner/operator, add $1.50 per length per
day. 

(4)  Stationary Tanks (tanks only)

IMPERIAL GALLONS    LITRES    DAILY RATE

     100  455  $ 6.00
     200  910  8.00
     300  1364 10.00
     301-999   1365-4549 13.00
     1000 4550 21.00
     2000 9090 32.00
     3000 13 638    34.00
     4000 18 180    36.00
     5000 22 730    40.00
     6000 27 280    50.00
     7000 31 820    55.00
     8000 36 370    60.00
     9000 40 914    65.00
     10 000    45 460    70.00

    Use the above rates for tanks only, hired without a truck or pump. 

    Skidder/Nodwell tanks - $0.006 per litre, per hour.

    Add applicable rate per day for portable fire pump if tank is so
equipped or pump is required. 

    Add applicable rate per day for pump fuel and oil if supplied by
owner/operator.

    Add applicable rate if hose is supplied by owner/operator. 

(5)  Special Units

       Municipal fire truck complete with
          5-person crew  $350.00/hr
       Rescue Unit  125.00/hr
       Tanker  125.00/hr

     These rates apply unless the municipality has a published rate.


8(1)  Rates are to be paid for a school bus or coach on either a per
kilometre or hourly basis.  The rate is to be determined in accordance with
the following and is to include the provision of a driver and fuel:

     SCHOOL BUS RATE      COACH RATE
     $ per km  $ per hr  $ per km  $ per hr

12-25 passenger bus $1.00     $50.00    $1.15     $60.00
26-39 passenger bus 1.10 55.00     1.25 65.00
40 +  passenger bus 1.30 65.00     1.50 75.00

(2)  Notwithstanding subsection (1), where a bus or coach is hired from a
commercial rental business, the rental rate of that business is to be the
rate payable.


9   Rates for all-terrain vehicles are to be paid in accordance with the
Alberta Road Builders and Heavy Construction Association Equipment Rental
Rates Guide.


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

     Alberta Regulation 73/2000

     Health Facilities and Review Committee Act

     RULE TO REPEAL RULES OF THE ALBERTA HEALTH
     FACILITIES REVIEW COMMITTEE   

     Filed:  April 13, 2000

Made by the Alberta Health Facilities Review Committee on March 22, 2000
pursuant to section 6 of the Health Facilities Review Committee Act.


1   The Rules of the Alberta Health Facilities Review Committee (AR 55/74)
are repealed.