21st Saskatchewan Legislature

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Jump to: navigation, search

The 21st Legislative Assembly of Saskatchewan was elected in the Saskatchewan general election held in October 1986. The assembly sat from December 3, 1986, to September 2, 1991.[1] The Progressive Conservative Party led by Grant Devine formed the government.[2] The New Democratic Party (NDP) led by Allan Blakeney formed the official opposition.[3] After Blakeney resigned in 1987,[4] Roy Romanow became NDP leader.[3]

Arnold Bernard Tusa served as speaker for the assembly.[5]

Members of the Assembly[edit]

The following members were elected to the assembly in 1986:[6]

Electoral district Member Party
     Arm River Gerald Muirhead Progressive Conservative
  Assiniboia-Gravelbourg Ralph Edward Goodale Liberal
  Athabasca Frederick John Thompson New Democratic Party
     Bengough-Milestone Robert Hugh Pickering Progressive Conservative
     Biggar Harry Daniel Baker Progressive Conservative
     Canora Lorne Allan Kopelchuk Progressive Conservative
  Cumberland Keith Napoleon Goulet New Democratic Party
     Cut Knife-Lloydminster Michael Alfred Hopfner Progressive Conservative
     Estevan Donald Grant Devine Progressive Conservative
  Humboldt Eric Malcolm Thomas Upshall New Democratic Party
     Indian Head-Wolseley Douglas Graham Taylor Progressive Conservative
     Kelsey-Tisdale Neal Herbert Hardy Progressive Conservative
     Kelvington-Wadena Sherwin Petersen Progressive Conservative
     Kindersley Robert Lynal Andrew Progressive Conservative
     Kinistino Josef Saxinger Progressive Conservative
     Last Mountain-Touchwood Arnold Bernard Tusa Progressive Conservative
     Maple Creek Joan Duncan Progressive Conservative
     Meadow Lake George Malcolm McLeod Progressive Conservative
     Melfort Grant Milton Hodgins Progressive Conservative
     Melville Grant Jacob Schmidt Progressive Conservative
  Moose Jaw North Glenn Joseph Hagel New Democratic Party
  Moose Jaw South Lorne Albert Calvert New Democratic Party
     Moosomin Donald James Toth Progressive Conservative
     Morse Harold Martens Progressive Conservative
     Nipawin Lloyd David Sauder Progressive Conservative
     Pelly Rodney Norman Gardner Progressive Conservative
  Prince Albert P. Myron Kowalsky New Democratic Party
  Prince Albert-Duck Lake Eldon Floyd Lautermilch New Democratic Party
     Qu’Appelle-Lumsden John Gary Lane Progressive Conservative
  Quill Lakes Murray James Koskie New Democratic Party
     Redberry John Eudore Gerich Progressive Conservative
  Regina Centre Edward Blain Shillington New Democratic Party
  Regina Elphinstone Allan Emrys Blakeney New Democratic Party
  Regina Lakeview Rose Marie Louise Simard New Democratic Party
  Regina North Kim Dale Trew New Democratic Party
  Regina North East Edwin Laurence Tchorzewski New Democratic Party
  Regina North West John Lewis Solomon New Democratic Party
  Regina Rosemont Robert Llewellyn Lyons New Democratic Party
     Regina South Jack Charles Klein Progressive Conservative
  Regina Victoria Harry H. Van Mulligen New Democratic Party
     Regina Wascana Gordon Beattie Martin Progressive Conservative
     Rosetown-Elrose Herbert Swan Progressive Conservative
     Rosthern William Z. Neudorf Progressive Conservative
     Saltcoats Walter Robert Johnson Progressive Conservative
  Saskatoon Centre Anne deBlois Smart New Democratic Party
     Saskatoon Eastview Pierre Raymond Martineau Progressive Conservative
  Saskatoon Fairview Bob Mitchell New Democratic Party
     Saskatoon Mayfair Raymond Harry Meiklejohn Progressive Conservative
  Saskatoon Nutana Patricia Atkinson New Democratic Party
  Saskatoon Riversdale Roy John Romanow New Democratic Party
  Saskatoon South Herman Harold Rolfes New Democratic Party
  Saskatoon Sutherland E. Mark Koenker New Democratic Party
  Saskatoon University Peter W. Prebble New Democratic Party
  Saskatoon Westmount John Edward Brockelbank New Democratic Party
     Shaunavon Theodore Robert Gleim Progressive Conservative
     Shellbrook-Torch River Lloyd John Muller Progressive Conservative
     Souris-Cannington Eric Arthur Berntson Progressive Conservative
     Swift Current Patricia Anne Smith Progressive Conservative
  The Battlefords Douglas Keith Anguish New Democratic Party
     Thunder Creek Richard James Swenson Progressive Conservative
     Turtleford Colin Maxwell Progressive Conservative
     Weyburn Lorne Henry Hepworth Progressive Conservative
     Wilkie John Edwin Britton Progressive Conservative
     Yorkton Lorne A. McLaren Progressive Conservative


Party Standings[edit]

Affiliation Members
     Progressive Conservative 38
  New Democratic Party 25
Liberal 1
 Government Majority



By-elections were held to replace members for various reasons:[6]

Electoral district Member elected Party Election date Reason
Regina Elphinstone Dwain Matthew Lingenfelter New Democratic Party May 4, 1988 AE Blakeney resigned[4]
Saskatoon Eastview Robert Murray Pringle New Democratic Party May 4, 1988 PR Martineau resigned[7]
Assiniboia-Gravelbourg John Thomas Wolfe Progressive Conservative December 15, 1988 RE Goodale ran for federal seat[8]



  1. ^ "Saskatchewan Sessions of the Legislative Assembly and Their Duration" (PDF). Saskatchewan Archive Board. Retrieved 2012-03-06. 
  2. ^ "Saskatchewan Premiers" (PDF). Saskatchewan Archives Board. Retrieved 2012-03-07. 
  3. ^ a b "Saskatchewan Leaders of the Official Opposition in the Legislative Assembly" (PDF). Saskatchewan Archives Board. Retrieved 2012-03-07. 
  4. ^ a b Gruending, Dennis (2006). "Blakeney, Allan E. (1925—)". The Encyclopaedia of Saskatchewan. University of Regina. Retrieved 2009-12-12. 
  5. ^ "Saskatchewan Speakers of the Legislative Assembly" (PDF). Saskatchewan Archive Board. Retrieved 2012-03-07. 
  6. ^ a b "Membership of the Legislatures" (PDF). Saskatchewan Archive Board. Archived from the original (PDF) on 2013-12-27. Retrieved 2012-03-06. 
  7. ^ Flanagan, Kathryn M; Miller, Katherine J (Spring 1991). Canadian Parliamentary Guide. 
  8. ^ Ralph Goodale – Parliament of Canada biography