Trisha Shetty (Editor)

Missouri's 9th congressional district

Updated on
Share on FacebookTweet on TwitterShare on LinkedInShare on Reddit
Covid-19
Missouri's 9th congressional district

Missouri's 9th congressional district was a US congressional district, dissolved in 2013, that last encompassed rural Northeast Missouri, the area known as "Little Dixie," along with the larger towns of Columbia, Fulton, Kirksville and Union. Boone, Franklin, and a portion of St. Charles County comprise the highest voting centers of the mostly rural district. It was last represented by Republican Blaine Luetkemeyer.

Contents

Some of the most famous representatives to represent the 9th congressional district were Speaker of the House Champ Clark; James Broadhead, the first president of the American Bar Association; Clarence Cannon, chairman of the House Appropriations Committee; Isaac Parker, a judge depicted in True Grit; James Sidney Rollins, known as the "Father of the University of Missouri"; and Kenny Hulshof, unsuccessful candidate to become Governor of Missouri.

Dissolving following 2010 Census

The District was dissolved in 2013 after Missouri lost a Congressional seat following the 2010 Census. Initial redistricting maps place most of the district north of the Missouri River in a redrawn 6th congressional district, and most of the rest of the district in a redrawn 3rd congressional district.

Voting

George W. Bush defeated John Kerry 59% to 41% in this district in 2004. In 2008, Rep. Kenny Hulshof announced that he would seek the Republican nomination for Governor of Missouri. As a whole, the 9th district leaned towards the Republican Party, with the exception being Columbia, which often leans towards the Democratic Party.

References

Missouri's 9th congressional district Wikipedia


Similar Topics
Bertie Blackman
Yasser Al Qahtani
Ruan Roelofse
Topics
 
B
i
Link
H2
L