34th Manitoba Legislature

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

The members of the 34th Manitoba Legislature were elected in the Manitoba general election held in April 1988.[1] The legislature sat from July 21, 1988, to August 7, 1990.[2]

The Progressive Conservative Party led by Gary Filmon formed the government.[1]

Sharon Carstairs of the Liberal Party was Leader of the Opposition.[3]

Denis Rocan served as speaker for the assembly.[1]

Native leader Elijah Harper blocked the introduction of the motion to ratify the Meech Lake Accord and so the Accord was not approved by the June 23, 1990, deadline.[4]

Following the failure of the Accord, Premier Filmon called a snap election in September 1990 to take advantage of an increase in his popularity because he was now perceived as a strong defender of Manitoba's interests.[5]

There were two sessions of the 34th Legislature:[2]

Session Start End
1st July 21, 1988 December 20, 1988
2nd May 18, 1989 June 22, 1990

George Johnson was Lieutenant Governor of Manitoba.[6]

Members of the Assembly[edit]

The following members were elected to the assembly in 1988:[1]

Member Electoral district Party[7]
  James Downey Arthur Progressive Conservative
  Ed Mandrake Assiniboia Liberal
  Leonard Evans Brandon East NDP
  James C. McCrae Brandon West Progressive Conservative
  William Chornopyski Burrows Liberal
  Jim Ernst Charleswood Progressive Conservative
  Jay Cowan Churchill NDP
  Gary Doer Concordia NDP
  John Plohman Dauphin NDP
  Avis Gray Ellice Liberal
  Jim Maloway Elmwood NDP
  Albert Driedger Emerson Progressive Conservative
  Jerry Storie Flin Flon NDP
  Laurie Evans Fort Garry Liberal
  Jim Carr Fort Rouge Liberal
  Ed Helwer Gimli Progressive Conservative
  Charlotte Oleson Gladstone Progressive Conservative
  Kevin Lamoureux Inkster Liberal
  Bill Uruski Interlake NDP
  Gulzar Cheema Kildonan Liberal
  Gerrie Hammond Kirkfield Park Progressive Conservative
  Darren Praznik Lac du Bonnet Progressive Conservative
  Harry Enns Lakeside Progressive Conservative
  Helmut Pankratz La Verendrye Progressive Conservative
  Maureen Hemphill Logan NDP
  Harold Gilleshammer Minnedosa Progressive Conservative
  Clayton Manness Morris Progressive Conservative
  Herold Driedger Niakwa Liberal
  Reg Alcock Osborne Liberal
  Donald Orchard Pembina Progressive Conservative
  Ed Connery Portage la Prairie Progressive Conservative
  Allan Patterson Radisson Liberal
  Jack Penner 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
  Harold Neufeld Rossmere Progressive Conservative
  Elijah Harper Rupertsland NDP
  Neil Gaudry St. Boniface Liberal
  Paul Edwards St. James Liberal
  Judy Wasylycia-Leis St. Johns NDP
  John Angus St. Norbert Liberal
  Bob Rose St. Vital Liberal
  Glen Cummings Ste. Rose Progressive Conservative
  Gwen Charles Selkirk Liberal
  Mark Minenko Seven Oaks Liberal
  Gilles Roch Springfield Progressive Conservative
  Iva Yeo Sturgeon Creek Liberal
  Glen Cummings Swan River Progressive Conservative
  Harry Harapiak The Pas NDP
  Steve Ashton Thompson NDP
  Richard Kozak Transcona Liberal
  Denis Rocan Turtle Mountain Progressive Conservative
  Gary Filmon Tuxedo Progressive Conservative
  Glen Findlay Virden Progressive Conservative
  Harold Taylor Wolseley Liberal

Notes:


By-elections[edit]

None

References[edit]

  1. ^ a b c d "Members of the Thirty-Fourth Legislative Assembly of Manitoba (1988-1990)". Memorable Manitobans. Manitoba Historical Society. Retrieved 2014-04-29. 
  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. ^ "Native leader Elijah Harper helped scuttle Meech Lake". Globe and Mail. May 21, 2013. Retrieved 2013-11-23. 
  5. ^ Thomas, Paul G; Brown, Curtis (2010). Manitoba Politics and Government: Issues, Institutions, Traditions. University of Manitoba Press. p. 100. ISBN 0887554016. Retrieved 2014-04-29. 
  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.