United States congressional delegations from Alabama - WikiMili, The Best Wikipedia Reader

United States congressional delegations from Alabama

Last updated
Alabama's congressional districts since 2013 Alabama Congressional Districts, 113th Congress.tif
Alabama's congressional districts since 2013

These are tables of congressional delegations from Alabama to the United States House of Representatives and the United States Senate.

Contents

House of Representatives

Current members of the U.S. House of Representatives

List of members of the Alabamian United States House delegation, their terms in office, district boundaries, and the district political ratings according to the CPVI. The delegation has a total of 7 members, including 6 Republicans and 1 Democrat.

DistrictRepresentativeParty CPVI IncumbencyDistrict map
1st Rep Bradley Byrne.jpg Bradley Byrne (R-Mobile)RepublicanR+15Since January 7, 2014 Alabama US Congressional District 1 (since 2013).tif
2nd Martha roby 113 congressional portrait.jpg Martha Roby (R-Montgomery)RepublicanR+17Since January 3, 2011 Alabama US Congressional District 2 (since 2013).tif
3rd Mike Rogers official photo.jpg Mike Rogers (R-Tuskegee)RepublicanR+16Since January 3, 2003 Alabama US Congressional District 3 (since 2013).tif
4th Robert Aderholt official photo (cropped).jpg Robert Aderholt (R-Gadsden)RepublicanR+28Since January 3, 1997 Alabama US Congressional District 4 (since 2013).tif
5th Mo Brooks, Official Portrait, 112th Congress.jpg Mo Brooks (R-Huntsville)RepublicanR+17Since January 3, 2011 Alabama US Congressional District 5 (since 2013).tif
6th Gary Palmer official portrait.jpg Gary Palmer (R-Vestavia Hills)RepublicanR+28Since January 3, 2015 Alabama US Congressional District 6 (since 2013).tif
7th Terri Sewell official photo.jpg Terri Sewell (D-Birmingham)DemocraticD+20Since January 3, 2011 Alabama US Congressional District 7 (since 2013).tif

1818–1819: 1 non-voting delegate

Starting on January 29, 1818, Alabama Territory sent a non-voting delegate to the House.

Congress Delegate
15th
(1817–1819)
John Crowell
(DR)
16th
(March 4, 1819 –
December 14, 1819)
Vacant

1819–1823: 1 seat

After statehood on December 14, 1819, Alabama had one seat in the House.

Congress At-large district
16th
(December 14, 1819 –
1821)
John Crowell
(DR)
17th
(1821–1823)
Gabriel Moore
(DR)

1823–1833: 3 seats

Following the 1820 census, Alabama had three seats.

CongressDistrict
1st 2nd 3rd
18th
(1823–1825)
Gabriel Moore
(DR) [lower-alpha 1]
John McKee
(DR) [lower-alpha 1]
George W. Owen
(DR) [lower-alpha 1]
19th
(1825–1827)
Gabriel Moore
(J)
John McKee
(J)
George W. Owen
(J)
20th
(1827–1829)
21st
(1829–1831)
Clement Comer Clay
(J)
Robert Emmett Bledsoe Baylor
(J)
Dixon Hall Lewis
(J)
22nd
(1831–1833)
Samuel Wright Mardis
(J)

1833–1843: 5 seats

Following the 1830 census, Alabama had five seats. During the 27th Congress, those seats were all elected statewide at-large on a general ticket.

CongressDistrict
1st 2nd 3rd 4th 5th
23rd
(1833–1835)
Clement Comer Clay
(J)
John McKinley
(J)
Samuel Wright Mardis
(J)
Dixon Hall Lewis
(N)
John Murphy
(J)
24th
(1835–1837)
Reuben Chapman
(J)
Joshua L. Martin
(J)
Joab Lawler
(J)
Francis Strother Lyon
(Anti-J)
25th
(1837–1839)
Reuben Chapman
(D)
Joshua L. Martin
(D)
Joab Lawler
(W)
Dixon Hall Lewis
(D)
Francis Strother Lyon
(W)
George Whitfield Crabb
(W)
26th
(1839–1841)
David Hubbard
(D)
James Dellet
(W)
27th
(1841–1843)
5 seats elected at-large on a general ticket
1st seat 2nd seat 3rd seat 4th seat 5th seat
Reuben Chapman
(D)
George S. Houston
(D)
William Winter Payne
(D)
Dixon Hall Lewis
(D)
Benjamin Glover Shields
(D)

1843–1863: 7 seats

Following the 1840 census, Alabama resumed the use of districts, now increased to seven.

CongressDistrict
1st 2nd 3rd 4th 5th 6th 7th
28th
(1843–1845)
James Dellet
(W)
James Edwin Belser
(D)
Dixon Hall Lewis
(D)
William Winter Payne
(D)
George S. Houston
(D)
Reuben Chapman
(D)
Felix Grundy McConnell
(D)
William Lowndes Yancey
(D)
29th
(1845–1847)
Edmund Strother Dargan
(D)
Henry Washington Hilliard
(W)
James La Fayette Cottrell
(D)
Franklin Welsh Bowdon
(D)
30th
(1847–1849)
John Gayle
(W)
Sampson Willis Harris
(D)
Samuel Williams Inge
(D)
Williamson Robert Winfield Cobb
(D)
31st
(1849–1851)
William Jeffreys Alston
(W)
David Hubbard
(D)
32nd
(1851–1853)
John Bragg
(D)
James Abercrombie
(W)
William Russell Smith
(U)
George S. Houston
(D)
Alexander White
(W)
33rd
(1853–1855)
Philip Phillips
(D)
William Russell Smith
(D)
James Ferguson Dowdell
(D)
34th
(1855–1857)
Percy Walker
(KN)
Eli Sims Shorter
(D)
James Ferguson Dowdell
(D)
William Russell Smith
(KN)
Sampson Willis Harris
(D)
35th
(1857–1859)
James Adams Stallworth
(D)
Sydenham Moore
(D)
Jabez Lamar Monroe Curry
(D)
36th
(1859–1861)
James L. Pugh
(D)
David Clopton
(D)
Vacant during American Civil War
37th
(1861–1863)

1863–1873: 6 seats

Following the 1860 census, Alabama was apportioned six seats.

CongressDistrict
1st 2nd 3rd 4th 5th 6th
38th
(1863–1865)
Vacant during American Civil War
39th
(1865–1867)
40th
(1867–1869)
Francis William Kellogg
(R)
Charles Waldron Buckley
(R)
Benjamin White Norris
(R)
Charles Wilson Pierce
(R)
John Benton Callis
(R)
Thomas Haughey
(R)
41st
(1869–1871)
Alfred Eliab Buck
(R)
Robert Stell Heflin
(R)
Charles Hays
(R)
Peter Myndert Dox
(D)
William Crawford Sherrod
(D)
42nd
(1871–1873)
Benjamin Sterling Turner
(R)
William Anderson Handley
(D)
Joseph Humphrey Sloss
(D)

1873–1893: 8 seats

Following the 1870 census, Alabama was apportioned eight seats. From 1873 to 1877, the two new seats were elected at large, statewide. After 1877, however, the entire delegation was redistricted.

CongressDistrictAt-large
1st 2nd 3rd 4th 5th 6th 1st seat 2nd seat
43rd
(1873–1875)
Frederick George Bromberg
(Liberal R)
James T. Rapier
(R)
Charles Pelham
(R)
Charles Hays
(R)
John Henry Caldwell
(D)
Joseph Humphrey Sloss
(D)
Charles Christopher Sheats
(R)
Alexander White
(R)
44th
(1875–1877)
Jeremiah Haralson
(R)
Jeremiah Norman Williams
(D)
Taul Bradford
(D)
Goldsmith W. Hewitt
(D)
William H. Forney
(D)
Burwell Boykin Lewis
(D)
45th
(1877–1879)
James T. Jones
(D)
Hilary A. Herbert
(D)
Jeremiah Norman Williams
(D)
Charles M. Shelley
(D)
Robert Fulwood Ligon
(D)
7th district 8th district
William H. Forney
(D)
William Willis Garth
(D)
46th
(1879–1881)
Thomas H. Herndon
(D)
William James Samford
(D)
Thomas Williams
(D)
Burwell Boykin Lewis
(D)
William M. Lowe
(GB)
Newton Nash Clements
(D)
47th
(1881–1883)
William C. Oates
(D)
Goldsmith W. Hewitt
(D)
Joseph Wheeler
(D)
Vacant [lower-alpha 2] William M. Lowe [lower-alpha 3] (GB)
Charles M. Shelley
(D)
Joseph Wheeler
(D)
48th
(1883–1885)
Luke Pryor
(D)
James T. Jones
(D)
George Henry Craig
(R)
49th
(1885–1887)
Alexander C. Davidson
(D)
Thomas William Sadler
(D)
John Mason Martin
(D)
Joseph Wheeler
(D)
50th
(1887–1889)
James E. Cobb
(D)
John H. Bankhead
(D)
51st
(1889–1891)
Richard Henry Clarke
(D)
Louis Washington Turpin
(D)
John Van McDuffie
(R)
52nd
(1891–1893)
Louis Washington Turpin
(D)

1893–1913: 9 seats

Following the 1890 census, Alabama was apportioned nine seats.

CongressDistrict
1st 2nd 3rd 4th 5th 6th 7th 8th 9th
53rd
(1893–1895)
Richard Henry Clarke
(D)
Jesse F. Stallings
(D)
William C. Oates
(D)
Gaston A. Robbins
(D)
James E. Cobb
(D)
John H. Bankhead
(D)
William Henry Denson
(D)
Joseph Wheeler
(D)
Louis Washington Turpin
(D)
George Paul Harrison Jr.
(D)
54th
(1895–1897)
Milford W. Howard
(Pop)
Oscar W. Underwood
(D)
William F. Aldrich
(R)
Albert Taylor Goodwyn
(Pop)
Truman Heminway Aldrich
(R)
55th
(1897–1899)
George W. Taylor
(D)
Henry D. Clayton
(D)
Thomas S. Plowman
(D)
Willis Brewer
(D)
Oscar W. Underwood
(D)
William F. Aldrich
(R)
56th
(1899–1901)
Gaston A. Robbins
(D)
John L. Burnett
(D)
William F. Aldrich
(R)
William N. Richardson
(D)
57th
(1901–1903)
Ariosto A. Wiley
(D)
Sydney J. Bowie
(D)
Charles Winston Thompson
(D)
58th
(1903–1905)
J. Thomas Heflin
(D)
59th
(1905–1907)
60th
(1907–1909)
William B. Craig
(D)
Richmond P. Hobson
(D)
Oliver C. Wiley
(D)
61st
(1909–1911)
S. Hubert Dent Jr.
(D)
62nd
(1911–1913)
Fred L. Blackmon
(D)

1913–1933: 10 seats

Following the 1910 census, Alabama was apportioned ten seats. At first, the extra seat was elected at-large. Starting with the 1916 elections, the seats were redistricted and a tenth district was added.

CongressDistrict At-large
1st 2nd 3rd 4th 5th 6th 7th 8th 9th
63rd
(1913–1915)
George W. Taylor
(D)
S. Hubert Dent Jr.
(D)
Henry D. Clayton
(D)
Fred L. Blackmon
(D)
J. Thomas Heflin
(D)
Richmond P. Hobson
(D)
John L. Burnett
(D)
William N. Richardson
(D)
Oscar W. Underwood
(D)
John Abercrombie
(D)
William Oscar Mulkey
(D)
Christopher Columbus Harris
(D)
64th
(1915–1917)
Oscar Lee Gray
(D)
Henry B. Steagall
(D)
William B. Oliver
(D)
Edward B. Almon
(D)
George Huddleston
(D)
65th
(1917–1919)
10th district
William B. Bankhead
(D)
66th
(1919–1921)
John McDuffie
(D)
William B. Bowling
(D)
Lilius Bratton Rainey
(D)
67th
(1921–1923)
John R. Tyson
(D)
Lamar Jeffers
(D)
68th
(1923–1925)
Miles C. Allgood
(D)
J. Lister Hill
(D)
69th
(1925–1927)
70th
(1927–1929)
LaFayette L. Patterson
(D)
71st
(1929–1931)
72nd
(1931–1933)

1933–1963: 9 seats

Following the 1930 census, Alabama was apportioned nine seats.

CongressDistrict
1st 2nd 3rd 4th 5th 6th 7th 8th 9th
73rd
(1933–1935)
John McDuffie
(D)
J. Lister Hill
(D)
Henry B. Steagall
(D)
Lamar Jeffers
(D)
Miles C. Allgood
(D)
William B. Oliver
(D)
William B. Bankhead
(D)
Archibald Hill Carmichael
(D)
George Huddleston
(D)
74th
(1935–1937)
Frank W. Boykin
(D)
Sam Hobbs
(D)
Joe Starnes
(D)
75th
(1937–1939)
Pete Jarman
(D)
John J. Sparkman
(D)
Luther Patrick
(D)
George M. Grant
(D)
76th
(1939–1941)
Zadoc L. Weatherford
(D)
77th
(1941–1943)
Walter W. Bankhead
(D)
Carter Manasco
(D)
78th
(1943–1945)
George W. Andrews
(D)
John P. Newsome
(D)
79th
(1945–1947)
Albert Rains
(D)
Luther Patrick
(D)
80th
(1947–1949)
Robert E. Jones Jr.
(D)
Laurie C. Battle
(D)
81st
(1949–1951)
Edward deGraffenried
(D)
Carl Elliott
(D)
82nd
(1951–1953)
Kenneth A. Roberts
(D)
83rd
(1953–1955)
Armistead I. Selden Jr.
(D)
84th
(1955–1957)
George Huddleston Jr.
(D)
85th
(1957–1959)
86th
(1959–1961)
87th
(1961–1963)

1963–1973: 8 seats

Following the 1960 census, Alabama was apportioned eight seats.

CongressStatewide at-large on a general ticket
1st seat 2nd seat 3rd seat 4th seat 5th seat 6th seat 7th seat 8th seat
88th
(1963–1965)
George Huddleston Jr.
(D)
George M. Grant
(D)
George W. Andrews
(D)
Kenneth A. Roberts
(D)
Armistead I. Selden Jr.
(D)
Albert Rains
(D)
Carl Elliott
(D)
Robert E. Jones Jr.
(D)
CongressDistrict
1st 2nd 3rd 4th 5th 6th 7th 8th
89th
(1965–1967)
Jack Edwards
(R)
William Louis Dickinson
(R)
George W. Andrews
(D)
Arthur Glenn Andrews
(R)
Armistead I. Selden Jr.
(D)
John Hall Buchanan Jr.
(R)
James D. Martin
(R)
Robert E. Jones Jr.
(D)
90th
(1967–1969)
William Flynt Nichols
(D)
Tom Bevill
(D)
91st
(1969–1971)
Walter Flowers
(D)
92nd
(1971–1973)
Elizabeth B. Andrews
(D)

1973–present: 7 seats

Since the 1970 census, Alabama has been apportioned seven seats.

CongressDistrict
1st 2nd 3rd 4th 5th 6th 7th
93rd
(1973–1975)
Jack Edwards
(R)
William Louis Dickinson
(R)
William Flynt Nichols
(D)
Tom Bevill
(D)
Robert E. Jones Jr.
(D)
John Hall Buchanan Jr.
(R)
Walter Flowers
(D)
94th
(1975–1977)
95th
(1977–1979)
Ronnie Flippo
(D)
96th
(1979–1981)
Richard Shelby
(D)
97th
(1981–1983)
Albert L. Smith Jr.
(R)
98th
(1983–1985)
Ben Erdreich
(D)
99th
(1985–1987)
Sonny Callahan
(R)
100th
(1987–1989)
Claude Harris Jr.
(D)
101st
(1989–1991)
Glen Browder
(D)
102nd
(1991–1993)
Bud Cramer
(D)
103rd
(1993–1995)
Terry Everett
(R)
Spencer Bachus
(R)
Earl F. Hilliard
(D)
104th
(1995–1997)
105th
(1997–1999)
Bob Riley
(R)
Robert B. Aderholt
(R)
106th
(1999–2001)
107th
(2001–2003)
108th
(2003–2005)
Jo Bonner
(R)
Mike D. Rogers
(R)
Artur Davis
(D)
109th
(2005–2007)
110th
(2007–2009)
111th
(2009–2011)
Bobby Bright
(D)
Parker Griffith
(D) [lower-alpha 4]
Parker Griffith
(R)
112th
(2011–2013)
Martha Roby
(R)
Mo Brooks
(R)
Terri Sewell
(D)
113th
(2013–2015)
Bradley Byrne
(R)
114th
(2015–2017)
Gary Palmer
(R)
115th
(2017–2019)
116th
(2019–2021)
Congress 1st 2nd 3rd 4th 5th 6th 7th
District

United States Senate

Current senators
Richard Shelby, official portrait, 112th Congress (cropped).jpg
Richard Shelby (R), since January 3, 1987
Senator Doug Jones official photo (cropped) 2.jpg
Doug Jones (D), since January 3, 2018
Class 2CongressClass 3
William R. King (D-R)  16th Congress
(1819–1821)
  John Williams Walker (D-R)
17th Congress
(1821–1823)
William Kelly (D-R)
  18th Congress
(1823–1825)
William R. King (J) 19th Congress
(1825–1827)
  Henry H. Chambers (J)
Israel Pickens (J)
John McKinley (J)
20th Congress
(1827–1829)
  21st Congress
(1829–1831)
22nd Congress
(1831–1833)
  Gabriel Moore (J)
23rd Congress
(1833–1835)
  24th Congress
(1835–1837)
William R. King (D) 25th Congress
(1837–1839)
  John McKinley (D)
Clement Comer Clay (D)
26th Congress
(1839–1841)
  27th Congress
(1841–1843)
Arthur P. Bagby (D)
28th Congress
(1843–1845)
 
Dixon Hall Lewis (D)
29th Congress
(1845–1847)
  30th Congress
(1847–1849)
Benjamin Fitzpatrick (D) William R. King (D)
31st Congress
(1849–1851)
 
Jeremiah Clemens (D)
32nd Congress
(1851–1853)
Benjamin Fitzpatrick (D)
Vacant [2]   33rd Congress
(1853–1855)
Clement Claiborne Clay (D)
34th Congress
(1855–1857)
 Vacant [2]
Benjamin Fitzpatrick (D)
35th Congress
(1857–1859)
  36th Congress
(1859–1861)
Vacant

[3]
Vacant
37th Congress
(1861–1863)
 
38th Congress
(1863–1865)
  39th Congress
(1865–1867)
40th Congress
(1867–1869)
 
Willard Warner (R) George E. Spencer (R)
41st Congress
(1869–1871)
George Goldthwaite (D)  42nd Congress
(1871–1873)
43rd Congress
(1873–1875)
 
44th Congress
(1875–1877)
John Tyler Morgan (D)  45th Congress
(1877–1879)
46th Congress
(1879–1881)
  George S. Houston (D)
Luke Pryor (D)
James L. Pugh (D)
47th Congress
(1881–1883)
  48th Congress
(1883–1885)
49th Congress
(1885–1887)
 
50th Congress
(1887–1889)
  51st Congress
(1889–1891)
52nd Congress
(1891–1893)
 
53rd Congress
(1893–1895)
  54th Congress
(1895–1897)
55th Congress
(1897–1899)
  Edmund Pettus (D)
56th Congress
(1899–1901)
  57th Congress
(1901–1903)
58th Congress
(1903–1905)
 
59th Congress
(1905–1907)
  60th Congress
(1907–1909)
John H. Bankhead (D) Joseph F. Johnston (D)
61st Congress
(1909–1911)
 
62nd Congress
(1911–1913)
  63rd Congress
(1913–1915)
Vacant [4]
Francis S. White (D)
64th Congress
(1915–1917)
  Oscar W. Underwood (D)
65th Congress
(1917–1919)
  66th Congress
(1919–1921)
B. B. Comer (D)
J. Thomas Heflin (D)
67th Congress
(1921–1923)
 
68th Congress
(1923–1925)
  69th Congress
(1925–1927)
70th Congress
(1927–1929)
  Hugo L. Black (D)
71st Congress
(1929–1931)
John H. Bankhead II (D)  72nd Congress
(1931–1933)
73rd Congress
(1933–1935)
 
74th Congress
(1935–1937)
  75th Congress
(1937–1939)
Dixie Bibb Graves (D)
J. Lister Hill (D)
76th Congress
(1939–1941)
 
77th Congress
(1941–1943)
  78th Congress
(1943–1945)
79th Congress
(1945–1947)
 
George R. Swift (D)
John J. Sparkman (D)
80th Congress
(1947–1949)
  81st Congress
(1949–1951)
82nd Congress
(1951–1953)
 
83rd Congress
(1953–1955)
  84th Congress
(1955–1957)
85th Congress
(1957–1959)
 
86th Congress
(1959–1961)
  87th Congress
(1961–1963)
88th Congress
(1963–1965)
 
89th Congress
(1965–1967)
  90th Congress
(1967–1969)
91st Congress
(1969–1971)
  James B. Allen (D)
92nd Congress
(1971–1973)
  93rd Congress
(1973–1975)
94th Congress
(1975–1977)
 
95th Congress
(1977–1979)
Maryon Pittman Allen (D)
Donald W. Stewart (D)
Howell T. Heflin (D)  96th Congress
(1979–1981)
Jeremiah Denton (R)
97th Congress
(1981–1983)
 
98th Congress
(1983–1985)
  99th Congress
(1985–1987)
100th Congress
(1987–1989)
  Richard Shelby (D)
101st Congress
(1989–1991)
  102nd Congress
(1991–1993)
103rd Congress
(1993–1995)
 
Richard Shelby (R)
104th Congress
(1995–1997)
Jeff Sessions (R)  105th Congress
(1997–1999)
106th Congress
(1999–2001)
 
107th Congress
(2001–2003)
  108th Congress
(2003–2005)
109th Congress
(2005–2007)
 
110th Congress
(2007–2009)
  111th Congress
(2009–2011)
112th Congress
(2011–2013)
 
113th Congress
(2013–2015)
  114th Congress
(2015–2017)
115th Congress
(2017–2019)
 
Luther Strange (R)
Doug Jones (D)
116th Congress
(2019–2021)
Class 2CongressClass 3

Key

Key to party colors and abbreviations for members of the U.S. Congress
American (Know Nothing) (K-N)
Anti-Jacksonian (Anti-J),
National Republican (NR)
Anti-Administration (Anti-Admin)
Anti-Masonic (Anti-M)
Conservative (Con)
Democratic (D)
Dixiecrat (Dix),
States' rights (SR)
Democratic-Republican (D-R)
Farmer–Labor (FL)
Federalist (F)
Free Soil (FS)
Free Silver (FSv)
Fusion (FU)
Greenback (GB)
Jacksonian (J)
Nonpartisan League (NPL)
Nullifier (N)
Opposition Northern (O)
Opposition Southern (O)
Populist (Pop)
Pro-Administration (Pro-Admin)
Progressive (Prog)
Prohibition (Proh)
Readjuster (Rea)
Republican (R)
Socialist (Soc)
Unionist (U)
Whig (W)
Independent ,
None,
or Unaffiliated

See also

Notes

  1. 1 2 3 Supported the Jackson faction in the 1824 United States presidential election
  2. Seat was contested by James Q. Smith and declared vacant; the original representative won back his own seat.
  3. Successfully contested the election of the representative that was replaced.
  4. Parker Griffith was elected as a Democrat, but switched his party affiliation to Republican on December 22, 2009.

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These are tables of congressional delegations from Ohio to the United States House of Representatives and the United States Senate.

United States congressional delegations from Utah Wikipedia list article

Since Utah became a U.S. state in 1896, it has sent congressional delegations to the United States Senate and United States House of Representatives. Each state elects two senators to serve for six years. Before the Seventeenth Amendment in 1913, senators were elected by the Utah State Legislature. Members of the House of Representatives are elected to two-year terms, one from each of Utah's four congressional districts. Before becoming a state, the Territory of Utah elected a non-voting delegate at-large to Congress from 1850 to 1896.

United States congressional delegations from Montana Wikipedia list article

Since Montana became a U.S. state in 1889, it has sent congressional delegations to the United States Senate and the United States House of Representatives. Each state elects two senators to serve for six years. Before the Seventeenth Amendment took effect in 1913, senators were elected by the Montana State Legislature. Members of the House of Representatives are elected to two-year terms, one from Montana's at-large congressional district. Before becoming a state, the Territory of Montana elected a non-voting delegate at-large to Congress from 1864 to 1889.

These are tables of congressional delegations from Virginia to the United States Senate and United States House of Representatives. Virginia's current U.S Senators are Democrats Mark Warner and Tim Kaine. Virginia is allotted 11 seats in the U.S House Of Representatives, currently 7 seats are held by Democrats and 4 seats are held by Republicans.

These are tables of congressional delegations from Tennessee to the United States House of Representatives and the United States Senate.

United States congressional delegations from Pennsylvania Wikipedia list article

These are tables of congressional delegations from Pennsylvania to the United States House of Representatives and the United States Senate.

United States congressional delegations from Oregon Wikipedia list article

These are tables of congressional delegations from Oregon to the United States Senate and United States House of Representatives.

United States congressional delegations from Louisiana Wikipedia list article

These are tables of congressional delegations from Louisiana to the United States House of Representatives and the United States Senate.

United States congressional delegations from Maryland Wikipedia list article

These are tables of congressional delegations from Maryland in the United States House of Representatives and the United States Senate.

United States congressional delegations from Mississippi Wikipedia list article

These are tables of congressional delegations from Mississippi to the United States House of Representatives and the United States Senate.

1962 United States House of Representatives elections House elections for the 88th U.S. Congress

The 1962 United States House of Representatives elections was an election for the United States House of Representatives in 1962, which occurred in the middle of President John F. Kennedy's term. As in most midterm elections, Kennedy's Democratic Party lost seats to the opposition Republican Party, but retained a majority. House Democrats were expected to lose their majority, but the resolution over the Cuban Missile Crisis just a few weeks prior, led to a rebound in approval for the Democrats under President Kennedy.

1932 United States House of Representatives elections House elections for the 73rd U.S. Congress

The 1932 United States House of Representatives elections was an election for the United States House of Representatives in 1932 which coincided with the landslide election of President Franklin D. Roosevelt.

Alabamas congressional districts

Alabama is currently divided into seven congressional districts, each represented by a member of the United States House of Representatives. After the 2010 Census, the number of Alabama's seats remained unchanged.

Politics of Oklahoma

The politics of Oklahoma exists in a framework of a presidential republic modeled after the United States. The governor of Oklahoma is both head of state and head of government, and of a pluriform two-party system. Executive power is exercised by the governor and the government. Legislative power is vested in the governor and the bicameral Oklahoma Legislature. Judicial power is vested in the judiciary of Oklahoma. The political system is laid out in the 1907 Oklahoma Constitution.

The government of Arkansas is divided into three branches: executive, legislative and judicial. These consist of the state governor's office, a bicameral state legislature known as the Arkansas General Assembly, and a state court system. The Arkansas Constitution delineates the structure and function of the state government. Since 1963, Arkansas has had four seats in the U.S. House of Representatives. Like all other states, it has two seats in the U.S. Senate.

1992 Iowa Senate election

The 1992 Iowa State Senate elections took place as part of the biennial 1992 United States elections. Iowa voters elected state senators in 32 of the state senate's 50 districts--all 25 of the even-numbered seats were up for regularly-scheduled elections and, due to the oddities of redistricting following the 1990 Census, seven of the odd-numbered seats were up as well. State senators serve four-year terms in the Iowa State Senate, with half of the seats traditionally up for election each cycle.

References

  1. "The national atlas". nationalatlas.gov. Archived from the original on February 22, 2014. Retrieved February 2, 2014.
  2. 1 2 Seat was vacant due to failure of legislature to elect a senator by the beginning of the congress.
  3. George S. Houston presented credentials as a senator-elect on February 9, 1866, but was not permitted to take his seat, Alabama having not been re-admitted to the Union.
  4. The seat was vacant from August 8, 1913, to May 11, 1914. Henry D. Clayton was appointed to the U.S. Senate to fill the vacancy caused by the death of Joseph F. Johnston in 1913, but his appointment was challenged and withdrawn. Franklin Potts Glass Sr. was also appointed to the seat, but the U.S. Senate voted not to seat him.