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United States congressional delegations from Mississippi

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Mississippi's congressional districts since 2013[1]

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

United States Senate

Current delegation
Class 1 Senators Congress Class 2 Senators
Walter Leake (D-R) 15th
(1817–1819)
Thomas Hill Williams (D-R)
16th
(1819–1821)
David Holmes (D-R)
17th
(1821–1823)
18th
(1823–1825)
David Holmes (J) 19th
(1825–1827)
Thomas Hill Williams (J)
Powhatan Ellis (J)
Thomas Buck Reed (J)
Powhatan Ellis (J) 20th
(1827–1829)
21st
(1829–1831)
Thomas Buck Reed (J)
Robert H. Adams (J)
George Poindexter (J)
22nd
(1831–1833)
George Poindexter (Anti-J)
John Black (J)
John Black (AJ) 23rd
(1833–1835)
24th
(1835–1837)
Robert J. Walker (J)
John Black (W) 25th
(1837–1839)
Robert J. Walker (D)
James F. Trotter (D)
Thomas Hickman Williams (D)
John Henderson (W) 26th
(1839–1841)
27th
(1841–1843)
28th
(1843–1845)
Jesse Speight (D) 29th
(1845–1847)
Joseph W. Chalmers (D)
30th
(1847–1849)
Henry Stuart Foote (D)
Jefferson Davis (D)
31st
(1849–1851)
John J. McRae (D) 32nd
(1851–1853)
Stephen Adams (D) Walker Brooke (W)
33rd
(1853–1855)
Albert G. Brown (D)
34th
(1855–1857)
Jefferson Davis (D) 35th
(1857–1859)
36th
(1859–1861)
American Civil War American Civil War
37th
(1861–1863)
38th
(1863–1865)
39th
(1865–1867)
40th
(1867–1869)
41st
(1869–1871)
Adelbert Ames (R) Hiram R. Revels (R)
42nd
(1871–1873)
James L. Alcorn (R)
43rd
(1873–1875)
Henry R. Pease (R)
Blanche K. Bruce (R) 44th
(1875–1877)
45th
(1877–1879)
L.Q.C. Lamar (D)
46th
(1879–1881)
James Z. George (D) 47th
(1881–1883)
48th
(1883–1885)
49th
(1885–1887)
Edward C. Walthall (D)
50th
(1887–1889)
51st
(1889–1891)
52nd
(1891–1893)
53rd
(1893–1895)
Anselm J. McLaurin (D)
54th
(1895–1897)
Edward C. Walthall (D)
55th
(1897–1899)
Hernando D. Money (D) William V. Sullivan (D)
56th
(1899–1901)
57th
(1901–1903)
Anselm J. McLaurin (D)
58th
(1903–1905)
59th
(1905–1907)
60th
(1907–1909)
61st
(1909–1911)
James Gordon (D)
Le Roy Percy (D)
John Sharp Williams (D) 62nd
(1911–1913)
63rd
(1913–1915)
James K. Vardaman (D)
64th
(1915–1917)
65th
(1917–1919)
66th
(1919–1921)
Pat Harrison (D)
67th
(1921–1923)
Hubert D. Stephens (D) 68th
(1923–1925)
69th
(1925–1927)
70th
(1927–1929)
71st
(1929–1931)
72nd
(1931–1933)
73rd
(1933–1935)
Theodore G. Bilbo (D) 74th
(1935–1937)
75th
(1937–1939)
76th
(1939–1941)
77th
(1941–1943)
James O. Eastland (D)
Wall Doxey (D)
78th
(1943–1945)
James O. Eastland (D)
79th
(1945–1947)
80th
(1947–1949)
John C. Stennis (D)
81st
(1949–1951)
82nd
(1951–1953)
83rd
(1953–1955)
84th
(1955–1957)
85th
(1957–1959)
86th
(1959–1961)
87th
(1961–1963)
88th
(1963–1965)
89th
(1965–1967)
90th
(1967–1969)
91st
(1969–1971)
92nd
(1971–1973)
93rd
(1973–1975)
94th
(1975–1977)
95th
(1977–1979)
Thad Cochran (R)
96th
(1979–1981)
97th
(1981–1983)
98th
(1983–1985)
99th
(1985–1987)
100th
(1987–1989)
Trent Lott (R) 101st
(1989–1991)
102nd
(1991–1993)
103rd
(1993–1995)
104th
(1995–1997)
105th
(1997–1999)
106th
(1999–2001)
107th
(2001–2003)
108th
(2003–2005)
109th
(2005–2007)
110th
(2007–2009)
Roger Wicker (R)
111th
(2009–2011)
112th
(2011–2013)
113th
(2013–2015)
114th
(2015–2017)
115th
(2017–2019)
Cindy Hyde-Smith (R)
116th
(2019–2021)

House of Representatives

Current members

List of members, their terms in office, district boundaries, and the district political ratings according to the CPVI. The delegation has 4 members: 3 Republicans and 1 Democrat.

District Member
Residence
Party Tenure CPVI District map
1st
Trent Kelly, Official Portrait, 115th Congress.jpg

Trent Kelly
(Tupelo)
Republican since June 2, 2015 R+14 Mississippi US Congressional District 1 (since 2013).tif
2nd
Bennie Thompson official photo.jpg

Bennie Thompson
(Jackson)
Democratic since April 13, 1993 D+14 Mississippi US Congressional District 2 (since 2013).tif
3rd
Michael Guest, official portrait, 116th Congress.jpg

Michael Guest
(Brandon)
Republican since January 3, 2019 R+15 Mississippi US Congressional District 3 (since 2013).tif
4th
Steven Palazzo, Official Portrait, 112th Congress.jpg

Steven Palazzo
(Gulfport)
Republican since January 3, 2011 R+20 Mississippi US Congressional District 4 (since 2013).tif

All members

On April 7, 1798, the Mississippi Territory was created. Starting in 1801, the Territory sent one non-voting delegate to the U.S. House of Representatives. On December 10, 1817, Mississippi was admitted into the Union as a state and sent one Representative to Congress, elected at-large statewide. After the 1830 census, Mississippi had two seats, elected statewide at-large on a general ticket. Starting in 1843, Mississippi's delegation was increased to four seats, still elected at-large statewide on a general ticket. After 1847, those seats were elected by representative districts. After the 1850 census, Mississippi gained a 5th seat. For the 33rd Congress, that fifth seat was elected at-large. Starting with the 34th Congress, the new seat was apportioned as a fifth district.

Congress Mississippi Territory
non-voting delegate
At-large
7th
(1801–1803)
Narsworthy Hunter
Thomas M. Greene
8th
(1803–1805)
William Lattimore
9th
(1805–1807)
10th
(1807–1809)
George Poindexter
11th
(1809–1811)
12th
(1811–1813)
13th
(1813–1815)
William Lattimore
14th
(1815–1817)
Congress State of Mississippi
Representative
At-large Seat A
15th
(1817–1819)
George Poindexter (D-R)
16th
(1819–1821)
Christopher Rankin (D-R)[a]
17th
(1821–1823)
18th
(1823–1825)
19th
(1825–1827)
Christopher Rankin (J)[2]
William Haile (J)[3]
20th
(1827–1829)
Thomas Hinds (J)
21st
(1829–1831)
22nd
(1831–1833)
Franklin E. Plummer (J) Seat B added ↓
23rd
(1833–1835)
Harry Cage (J)
24th
(1835–1837)
John F. H. Claiborne (J) David Dickson[4] (Anti-J)
Samuel J. Gholson (J)
25th
(1837–1839)
John F. H. Claiborne[5] (D) Samuel J. Gholson[5] (D)
Seargent S. Prentiss (W) Thomas J. Word (W)
26th
(1839–1841)
Jacob Thompson (D) Albert G. Brown (D)
27th
(1841–1843)
William M. Gwin (D) Seat C added ↓ Seat D added ↓
28th
(1843–1845)
William H. Hammett (D) Robert W. Roberts (D) Tilghman Tucker (D)
29th
(1845–1847)
Stephen Adams (D) Jefferson Davis[6] (D)
Henry Thomas Ellett (D)
Changed to districts
1st 2nd 3rd 4th
30th
(1847–1849)
Jacob Thompson (D) Winfield Scott Featherston (D) Patrick Watson Tompkins (W) Albert G. Brown (D)
31st
(1849–1851)
William McWillie (D)
32nd
(1851–1853)
Benjamin D. Nabers (U) John A. Wilcox (U) John D. Freeman (U) At-large seat added ↓
33rd
(1853–1855)
Daniel Boone Wright (D) William T. S. Barry (D) Otho Robards Singleton (D) Wiley Pope Harris (D) William Barksdale (D)
34th
(1855–1857)
Hendley Stone Bennett (D) William Barksdale[7] (D) William Augustus Lake (K-N) 5th congressional district
John A. Quitman[8] (D)
35th
(1857–1859)
Lucius Q. C. Lamar[9] (D) Reuben Davis[7] (D) Otho Robards Singleton[7] (D)
John Jones McRae[7] (D)
36th
(1859–1861)
American Civil War
37th
(1861–1863)
38th
(1863–1865)
39th
(1865–1867)
40th
(1867–1869)
41st
(1869–1871)
George Emrick Harris (R) Joseph Lewis Morphis (R) Henry W. Barry (R) George Colin McKee (R) Legrand Winfield Perce (R)
42nd
(1871–1873)
6th added ↓
43rd
(1873–1875)
Lucius Q. C. Lamar (D) Albert Richards Howe (R) Jason Niles (R) George Colin McKee (R) John R. Lynch (R)
44th
(1875–1877)
Guilford Wiley Wells (Ind R) Hernando D. Money (D) Otho Robards Singleton (D) Charles E. Hooker (D)
45th
(1877–1879)
Henry Lowndes Muldrow (D) Van H. Manning[10] (D) James Ronald Chalmers[11] (D)
46th
(1879–1881)
47th
(1881–1883)
John R. Lynch (R) 7th added ↓
48th
(1883–1885)
Elza Jeffords (R) Hernando D. Money (D) Ethelbert Barksdale (D) Henry Smith Van Eaton (D) Otho Robards Singleton (D)
James Ronald Chalmers (Ind)
49th
(1885–1887)
John Mills Allen (D) James B. Morgan (D) Thomas C. Catchings (D) Frederick G. Barry (D)
50th
(1887–1889)
Chapman L. Anderson (D) T. R. Stockdale (D) Charles E. Hooker (D)
51st
(1889–1891)
Clarke Lewis (D)
52nd
(1891–1893)
John C. Kyle (D) Joseph Henry Beeman (D)
53rd
(1893–1895)
Hernando D. Money (D) John Sharp Williams (D)
54th
(1895–1897)
Walter McKennon Denny (D) James G. Spencer (D)
55th
(1897–1899)
William V. Sullivan[12] (D) Andrew F. Fox (D) William F. Love[13] (D) Patrick Henry (D)
Thomas Spight (D) Frank A. McLain (D)
56th
(1899–1901)
57th
(1901–1903)
Ezekiel S. Candler, Jr. (D) Patrick Stevens Henry (D) Charles E. Hooker (D) 8th added ↓
58th
(1903–1905)
Benjamin G. Humphreys II[14] (D) Wilson S. Hill (D) Adam M. Byrd (D) Eaton J. Bowers (D) Frank A. McLain (D) John Sharp Williams (D)
59th
(1905–1907)
60th
(1907–1909)
61st
(1909–1911)
Thomas U. Sisson (D) William A. Dickson (D) James W. Collier (D)
62nd
(1911–1913)
Hubert D. Stephens (D) Samuel Andrew Witherspoon[15] (D) Pat Harrison (D)
63rd
(1913–1915)
Percy E. Quin[16] (D)
64th
(1915–1917)
William Webb Venable (D)
65th
(1917–1919)
66th
(1919–1921)
Paul B. Johnson, Sr. (D)
67th
(1921–1923)
John E. Rankin (D) Bill G. Lowrey (D) Ross A. Collins (D)
68th
(1923–1925)
T. Jeff Busby (D) T. Webber Wilson (D)
William Y. Humphreys (D)
69th
(1925–1927)
William M. Whittington (D)
70th
(1927–1929)
71st
(1929–1931)
Wall Doxey[17] (D) Robert S. Hall (D)
72nd
(1931–1933)
Lawrence Russell Ellzey (D)
73rd
(1933–1935)
William M. Colmer (D)
74th
(1935–1937)
Aaron L. Ford (D) Aubert C. Dunn (D) Dan R. McGehee (D)
75th
(1937–1939)
Ross A. Collins (D)
76th
(1939–1941)
77th
(1941–1943)
Jamie L. Whitten (D)
78th
(1943–1945)
Thomas G. Abernethy (D) W. Arthur Winstead (D)
79th
(1945–1947)
80th
(1947–1949)
John B. Williams (D)
81st
(1949–1951)
82nd
(1951–1953)
Frank E. Smith (D)
83rd
(1953–1955)
Thomas G. Abernethy (D) John B. Williams (D)
84th
(1955–1957)
85th
(1957–1959)
86th
(1959–1961)
87th
(1961–1963)
88th
(1963–1965)
John B. Williams[18] (D) W. Arthur Winstead (D) William M. Colmer (D)
89th
(1965–1967)
Prentiss Walker (R)
90th
(1967–1969)
Sonny Montgomery (D)
Charles H. Griffin (D)
91st
(1969–1971)
92nd
(1971–1973)
93rd
(1973–1975)
Jamie L. Whitten (D) David R. Bowen (D) Sonny Montgomery (D) Thad Cochran (R) Trent Lott (R)
94th
(1975–1977)
95th
(1977–1979)
96th
(1979–1981)
Jon Hinson[19] (R)
97th
(1981–1983)
Wayne Dowdy (D)
98th
(1983–1985)
William W. Franklin (R)
99th
(1985–1987)
100th
(1987–1989)
Mike Espy[20] (D)
101st
(1989–1991)
Mike Parker (D) Larkin I. Smith[21] (R)
Gene Taylor[21] (D)
102nd
(1991–1993)
103rd
(1993–1995)
Bennie G. Thompson[20] (D)
104th
(1995–1997)
Roger Wicker[22] (R) Mike Parker (R)
105th
(1997–1999)
Chip Pickering (R)
106th
(1999–2001)
Ronnie Shows (D)
107th
(2001–2003)
108th
(2003–2005)
Gene Taylor (D)
109th
(2005–2007)
110th
(2007–2009)
Travis Childers (D)[22]
111th
(2009–2011)
Gregg Harper (R)
112th
(2011–2013)
Alan Nunnelee[23] (R) Steven Palazzo (R)
113th
(2013–2015)
114th
(2015–2017)
Trent Kelly[23] (R)
115th
(2017–2019)
116th
(2019–2021)
Michael Guest (R)

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

References

  1. ^ Supported the Jackson faction in the 1824 United States presidential election.
  1. ^ "The national atlas". nationalatlas.gov. Archived from the original on February 22, 2014. Retrieved February 2, 2014.
  2. ^ Christopher Rankin died March 14, 1826.
  3. ^ William Haile resigned September 12, 1828.
  4. ^ David Dickinson died July 31, 1836.
  5. ^ a b Claibourne's and Gholson's elections in 1836 were contested due to election irregularities. The House set aside both contests, and vacated both seats February 5, 1838.
  6. ^ Jefferson Davis resigned in June 1846 to enlist in the Mexican–American War.
  7. ^ a b c d William Barksdale, Reuben Davis, Otho Robards Singleton and John Jones McRae all resigned on January 12, 1861 upon Mississippi's secession.
  8. ^ John A. Quitman died July 17, 1858.
  9. ^ Lucius Q. C. Lamar resigned in December 1860 to support the growing secession movement.
  10. ^ James Ronald Chalmers successfully contested the election of Van H. Manning.
  11. ^ John R. Lynch successfully contested the election of James Ronald Chalmers.
  12. ^ William V. Sullivan resigned May 31, 1898 when appointed to the U.S. Senate.
  13. ^ William F. Love died October 16, 1898.
  14. ^ Benjamin G. Humphreys II died October 16, 1923.
  15. ^ Samuel A. Witherspoon died November 24, 1915.
  16. ^ Percy E. Quin died February 4, 1932.
  17. ^ Wall Doxey resigned September 23, 1941 when elected to the U.S. Senate.
  18. ^ John B. Williams resigned January 16, 1968 to become Governor of Mississippi.
  19. ^ Jon Hinson resigned April 13, 1981.
  20. ^ a b Mike Espy resigned January 22, 1993, when appointed U.S. Secretary of Agriculture, and Bennie G. Thompson was elected April 13, 1993, to finish his term.
  21. ^ a b Larkin I. Smith died August 13, 1989, and Gene Taylor was elected October 17, 1989, to finish his term.
  22. ^ a b Roger Wicker resigned December 31, 2007, when appointed to the U.S. Senate, and Travis Childers (D) was elected May 13, 2008, to finish his term..
  23. ^ a b Alan Nunnelee (R) died February 6, 2015, and Trent Kelly (R) was elected June 2, 2015, to finish his term.
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