Members of the South Australian Legislative Council, 1921–1924

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This is a list of members of the South Australian Legislative Council from 1921 to 1924.

Name District Party Term expiry Time in office
John George Bice [4] Northern Liberal [3] 1927 1894–1923
John Carr Central No. 1 Labor 1927 1915–1929
John Herbert Cooke Central No. 2 Liberal [3] 1927 1915–1933
Sir John Cowan Southern Liberal [3] 1924 1910–1944
Walter Gordon Duncan Midland Liberal [3] 1924 1918–1962
Tom Gluyas Central No. 1 Labor 1924 1918–1931
David Gordon Midland Liberal [3] 1924 1913–1944
Walter Hannaford Midland Liberal [3] 1927 1912–1941
William Humphrey Harvey Central No. 2 National Party/Liberal [1] [3] 1924 1915–1935
James Jelley Central No. 1 Labor 1927 1912–1933
Andrew Kirkpatrick Central No. 1 Labor 1924 1891–1897, 1900–1909, 1918–1928
John Lewis [2] Northern Liberal [3] 1927 1898–1923
Thomas McCallum Southern Liberal [3] 1927 1920–1938
Robert Thomson Melrose Southern Liberal [3] 1927 1921–1927
William George Mills Northern Farmers and Settlers/
Country Party [5]
1924 1918–1933
William Morrow Northern Liberal [3] 1924 1915–1934
Thomas Pascoe Midland Liberal [3] 1927 1900–1933
George Henry Prosser Central No. 2 Liberal [3] 1927 1921–1933
Sir Lancelot Stirling Southern Liberal [3] 1924 1891–1932
Henry Tassie Central No. 2 Liberal [3] 1924 1918–1938
1 The sole remaining member of the National Party in the Legislative Council, Central No. 2 District MLC William Humphrey Harvey, joined the Liberal Union in July 1921.
2 Liberal Union MLC John Lewis died on 25 August 1923. The vacancy was filled simultaneously with the 5 April 1924 elections for the other class of seats, with Lewis' successor serving a half-term.
3 The Liberal Union and the National Party merged in October 1923 to form the Liberal Federation.
4 Liberal Federation MLC John George Bice died on 9 November 1923. The vacancy was filled simultaneously with the 5 April 1924 elections for the other class of seats, with Bice's successor serving a half-term.
5 The parliamentary wing of the Farmers and Settlers Association had been referred to by a variety of labels prior to this term of parliament, and had contested the 1921 election independently of the National-dominated "Progressive Country Party". After the 1921 election, the party formally adopted the "Country Party" name, consistent with their federal counterparts.[1]

References[edit]

  1. ^ Hetherington, Penelope (1986). "Mills, William George (1859–1933)". Australian Dictionary of Biography. 10. Canberra: Australian National University. Retrieved 17 April 2015.