United States Congressional Delegations From Nebraska
Get United States Congressional Delegations From Nebraska essential facts below. View Videos or join the United States Congressional Delegations From Nebraska discussion. Add United States Congressional Delegations From Nebraska to your PopFlock.com topic list for future reference or share this resource on social media.
United States Congressional Delegations From Nebraska

Nebraska's congressional districts since 2013[1]

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

The current dean of the Nebraska delegation is Representative Adrian Smith (NE-3), having served in the House since 2007.

U.S. 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 3 members, all Republicans.

District Member
(Residence)
Party Incumbency CPVI District map
1st Walk for Life IMG 1568 (51849554927).jpg
Mike Flood
(Norfolk)
Republican June 28, 2022 R+10 Nebraska US Congressional District 1 (since 2013).tif
2nd Don Bacon 117th Congress.jpg
Don Bacon
(Papillion)
Republican January 3, 2017 R+1 Nebraska US Congressional District 2 (since 2013).tif
3rd Adrian Smith, official 110th Congress photo portrait.jpg
Adrian Smith
(North Platte)
Republican January 3, 2007 R+30 Nebraska US Congressional District 3 (since 2013).tif

Delegate from Nebraska Territory

Congress Delegate
33rd (1853-1855) Napoleon Bonaparte
Giddings
(D)
34th (1855-1857) Bird Beers Chapman (D)
35th (1857-1859) Fenner Ferguson (D)
36th (1859-1861) Experience Estabrook (D)
Samuel Gordon Daily (R)
37th (1861-1863)
38th (1863-1865)
39th (1865-1867) Phineas Hitchcock (R)

1867-1883: One seat

Congress At-large
39th (1867)[2] Turner M. Marquett (R)
40th (1867-1869) John Taffe (R)
41st (1869-1871)
42nd (1871-1873)
43rd (1873-1875) Lorenzo Crounse (R)
44th (1875-1877)
45th (1877-1879) Frank Welch (R)
Thomas Jefferson Majors (R)
46th (1879-1881) Edward K. Valentine (R)
47th (1881-1883)

1883-1893: Three seats

1893-1933: Six seats

1933-1943: Five seats

1943-1963: Four seats

Congress District
1st 2nd 3rd 4th
78th (1943-1945) Carl Curtis (R) Howard Buffett (R) Karl Stefan (R) Arthur L. Miller (R)
79th (1945-1947)
80th (1947-1949)
81st (1949-1951) Eugene D. O'Sullivan (D)
82nd (1951-1953) Howard Buffett (R)
Robert Dinsmore
Harrison
(R)
83rd (1953-1955) Roman Hruska (R)
vacant
84th (1955-1957) Phillip Hart
Weaver
(R)
Jackson B. Chase (R)
85th (1957-1959) Glenn Cunningham (R)
86th (1959-1961) Lawrence Brock (D) Donald McGinley (D)
87th (1961-1963) Ralph F. Beermann (R) David Martin (R)

1963-present: Three seats

Congress District
1st 2nd 3rd
88th (1963-1965) Ralph F. Beermann (R) Glenn Cunningham (R) David Martin (R)
89th (1965-1967) Clair Armstrong
Callan
(D)
90th (1967-1969) Robert Vernon
Denney
(R)
91st (1969-1971)
92nd (1971-1973) Charles Thone (R) John Y. McCollister (R)
93rd (1973-1975)
94th (1975-1977) Virginia D. Smith (R)
95th (1977-1979) John Joseph
Cavanaugh III
(D)
96th (1979-1981) Doug Bereuter (R)
97th (1981-1983) Hal Daub (R)
98th (1983-1985)
99th (1985-1987)
100th (1987-1989)
101st (1989-1991) Peter Hoagland (D)
102nd (1991-1993) Bill Barrett (R)
103rd (1993-1995)
104th (1995-1997) Jon Lynn
Christensen
(R)
105th (1997-1999)
106th (1999-2001) Lee Terry (R)
107th (2001-2003) Tom Osborne (R)
108th (2003-2005)
vacant
109th (2005-2007) Jeff Fortenberry (R)
110th (2007-2009) Adrian Smith (R)
111th (2009-2011)
112th (2011-2013)
113th (2013-2015)
114th (2015-2017) Brad Ashford (D)
115th (2017-2019) Don Bacon (R)
116th (2019-2021)
117th (2021-2023)
Mike Flood (R)

U.S. Senate

Current delegation
Fischer
Senator Deb Fischer
(R)
Sasse
Senator Ben Sasse
(R)
Class I senator Congress Class II senator
Thomas Tipton (R) 39th (1867)[2] John Milton
Thayer
(R)
40th (1867-1869)
41st (1869-1871)
42nd (1871-1873) Phineas Hitchcock (R)
43rd (1873-1875)
Algernon Paddock (R) 44th (1875-1877)
45th (1877-1879) Alvin Saunders (R)
46th (1879-1881)
Charles Van Wyck (R) 47th (1881-1883)
48th (1883-1885) Charles F.
Manderson
(R)
49th (1885-1887)
Algernon Paddock (R) 50th (1887-1889)
51st (1889-1891)
52nd (1891-1893)
William V. Allen (Pop) 53rd (1893-1895)
54th (1895-1897) John Mellen
Thurston
(R)
55th (1897-1899)
Monroe Hayward (R) 56th (1899-1901)
William V. Allen (Pop)
57th (1901-1903) Joseph Millard (R)
Charles Henry
Dietrich
(R)
58th (1903-1905)
Elmer Burkett (R) 59th (1905-1907)
60th (1907-1909) Norris Brown (R)
61st (1909-1911)
Gilbert Hitchcock (D) 62nd (1911-1913)
63rd (1913-1915) George W. Norris (R)
64th (1915-1917)
65th (1917-1919)
66th (1919-1921)
67th (1921-1923)
Robert B. Howell (R) 68th (1923-1925)
69th (1925-1927)
70th (1927-1929)
71st (1929-1931)
72nd (1931-1933)
73rd (1933-1935)
William Henry
Thompson
(D)
Richard C. Hunter (D)
Edward R. Burke (D) 74th (1935-1937)
George W. Norris (I)
75th (1937-1939)
76th (1939-1941)
Hugh A. Butler (R) 77th (1941-1943)
78th (1943-1945) Kenneth S. Wherry (R)
79th (1945-1947)
80th (1947-1949)
81st (1949-1951)
82nd (1951-1953)
Fred A. Seaton (R)
Dwight Griswold (R)
83rd (1953-1955)
Eva Bowring (R)
Samuel W. Reynolds (R) Hazel Abel (R)
Roman Hruska (R) Carl Curtis (R)
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)
Edward Zorinsky (D)
95th (1977-1979)
96th (1979-1981) J. James Exon (D)
97th (1981-1983)
98th (1983-1985)
99th (1985-1987)
100th (1987-1989)
David Karnes (R)
Bob Kerrey (D) 101st (1989-1991)
102nd (1991-1993)
103rd (1993-1995)
104th (1995-1997)
105th (1997-1999) Chuck Hagel (R)
106th (1999-2001)
Ben Nelson (D) 107th (2001-2003)
108th (2003-2005)
109th (2005-2007)
110th (2007-2009)
111th (2009-2011) Mike Johanns (R)
112th (2011-2013)
Deb Fischer (R) 113th (2013-2015)
114th (2015-2017) Ben Sasse (R)
115th (2017-2019)
116th (2019-2021)
117th (2021-2023)

Key

See also

References

  1. ^ "The national atlas". nationalatlas.gov. Archived from the original on February 22, 2014. Retrieved 2014.
  2. ^ a b Nebraska became a state so late that its first representative and senators were only able to serve for the final two days of the 39th Congress.

  This article uses material from the Wikipedia page available here. It is released under the Creative Commons Attribution-Share-Alike License 3.0.

United_States_congressional_delegations_from_Nebraska
 



 



 
Music Scenes