33rd Manitoba Legislature

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The members of the 33rd Manitoba Legislature were elected in the Manitoba general election held in March 1986.[1] The legislature sat from May 8, 1986 to March 9, 1988.[2]

The New Democratic Party led by Howard Pawley formed the government.[1]

Gary Filmon of the Progressive Conservative Party was Leader of the Opposition.[3]

Myrna Phillips served as speaker for the assembly.[1]

The government was defeated on March 8, 1988 when one of its members, Jim Walding, voted with the opposition against the budget.[4]

Although the Pawley government had supported the Meech Lake Accord, a resolution on the Accord had not been put before the legislature before the government was defeated.[5]

There were three sessions of the 33rd Legislature:[2]

Session Start End
1st May 8, 1986 February 25, 1987
2nd February 26, 1987 February 10, 1988
3rd February 11, 1988 March 8, 1988

Pearl McGonigal was Lieutenant Governor of Manitoba until December 11, 1986, when George Johnson became lieutenant governor.[6]

Members of the Assembly[edit]

The following members were elected to the assembly in 1986:[1]

Member Electoral district Party[7]
  James Downey Arthur Progressive Conservative
  Ric Nordman Assiniboia Progressive Conservative
  Leonard Evans Brandon East NDP
  James C. McCrae Brandon West Progressive Conservative
  Conrad Santos Burrows NDP
  Jim Ernst Charleswood Progressive Conservative
  Jay Cowan Churchill NDP
  Gary Doer Concordia NDP
  John Plohman Dauphin NDP
  Harvey Smith Ellice NDP
  Jim Maloway Elmwood NDP
  Albert Driedger Emerson Progressive Conservative
  Jerry Storie Flin Flon NDP
  Charlie Birt Fort Garry Progressive Conservative
  Roland Penner Fort Rouge NDP
  John Bucklaschuk Gimli NDP
  Charlotte Oleson Gladstone Progressive Conservative
  Don Scott Inkster NDP
  Bill Uruski Interlake NDP
  Marty Dolin Kildonan NDP
  Gerrie Hammond Kirkfield Park Progressive Conservative
  Clarence Baker Lac du Bonnet NDP
  Harry Enns Lakeside Progressive Conservative
  Helmut Pankratz La Verendrye Progressive Conservative
  Maureen Hemphill Logan NDP
  Dave Blake Minnedosa Progressive Conservative
  Clayton Manness Morris Progressive Conservative
  Abe Kovnats Niakwa Progressive Conservative
  Muriel Smith Osborne NDP
  Donald Orchard Pembina Progressive Conservative
  Ed Connery Portage la Prairie Progressive Conservative
  Gerard Lecuyer Radisson NDP
  Arnold Brown Rhineland Progressive Conservative
  Gerry Ducharme Riel Progressive Conservative
  Bonnie Mitchelson River East Progressive Conservative
  Sharon Carstairs River Heights Liberal
  Len Derkach Roblin-Russell Progressive Conservative
  Vic Schroeder Rossmere NDP
  Elijah Harper Rupertsland NDP
  Laurent Desjardins St. Boniface NDP
  Al Mackling St. James NDP
  Judy Wasylycia-Leis St. Johns NDP
  Gerry Mercier St. Norbert Progressive Conservative
  Jim Walding St. Vital NDP
  Glen Cummings Ste. Rose Progressive Conservative
  Howard Pawley Selkirk NDP
  Eugene Kostyra Seven Oaks NDP
  Gilles Roch Springfield Progressive Conservative
  Frank Johnston Sturgeon Creek Progressive Conservative
  Leonard Harapiak Swan River NDP
  Harry Harapiak The Pas NDP
  Steve Ashton Thompson NDP
  Wilson Parasiuk Transcona NDP
  Denis Rocan Turtle Mountain Progressive Conservative
  Gary Filmon Tuxedo Progressive Conservative
  Glen Findlay Virden Progressive Conservative
  Myrna Phillips Wolseley NDP

Notes:


By-elections[edit]

None

References[edit]

  1. ^ a b c d "Members of the Thirty-Third Legislative Assembly of Manitoba (1986-1988)". Memorable Manitobans. Manitoba Historical Society. Retrieved 2014-04-07. 
  2. ^ a b "Hansard". Legislative Assembly of Manitoba. Retrieved 2014-04-07. 
  3. ^ "Leaders of the Opposition - Manitoba". Library of Parliament. Retrieved 2013-11-23. 
  4. ^ "By One Vote: The Defeat of the Manitoba Government". Canadian Parliamentary Review. 12 (1). 1989. Retrieved 2014-04-07. 
  5. ^ Watts, Ronald Lampman; Reid, Darrel Robert; Herperger, Dwight (1990). Parallel Accords: The American Precedent. Institute of Intergovernmental Relations, Queen's University. p. 57. ISBN 0889115680. Retrieved 2013-11-23. 
  6. ^ "Past lieutenant governors". Lieutenant Governor of Manitoba. Archived from the original on 2014-01-05. Retrieved 2014-07-21. 
  7. ^ "Historical Summaries" (PDF). Elections Manitoba. Retrieved 2013-11-23.