|Member of the Legislative Council |
of Western Australia
11 October 1870 –29 September 1874
|Preceded by||None (new seat)|
|Succeeded by||Maitland Brown|
|Died||1 February 1900 |
Greenough, Western Australia, Australia
Major Logue (c. 1826 – 1 February 1900) was an early settler of Western Australia. Born in Ireland, he arrived in the colony as a child, and eventually settled on a pastoral property near Geraldton. Logue served in the Legislative Council of Western Australia from 1870 to 1874.
Logue was born in Derry, Ireland, to Elizabeth (née Goodwin) and Joseph Keys Logue. He arrived in Western Australia in 1837, travelling with parents onboard Hero. In 1850, Logue overlanded stock from York to Geraldton, subsequently setting up as a pastoralist near Greenough. He named his new property Ellendale, and remained there for the rest of his life. Logue entered parliament in 1870, as one of the Legislative Council's first elected representatives. He represented the seat of Geraldton until September 1874, when he resigned.Logue made two unsuccessful attempts to re-enter parliament in the 1890s, running in the seat of Greenough at the 1894 and 1897 general elections. He died at Ellendale in February 1900, of apoplexy. He had married Lucy Ellen Shaw in 1856, with whom he had four sons and five daughters.
Alexander Forrest CMG was an explorer and surveyor of Western Australia, and later also a member of parliament.
John Sydney Davis was an early pastoralist and MLC in colonial Western Australia.
Maitland Brown was an explorer, politician and pastoralist in colonial Western Australia. He is best remembered as the leader of the La Grange expedition, which searched for and recovered the bodies of three white settlers killed by Indigenous Australians, and subsequently killed a number of Indigenous people in an incident that remains controversial to this day.
Sir George Shenton was a prominent businessman in colonial Western Australia, the first Mayor of Perth, and a Member of the Western Australian Legislative Council for over thirty years.
Charles Crowther was a member of the Western Australian Legislative Council from 1873 to 1887.
Sir William Thorley Loton, was an Australian politician.
Sir Edward Horne Wittenoom KCMG was an Australian politician who served intermittently in the Legislative Council of Western Australia between 1883 and 1934, including as President of the Legislative Council from 1922 to 1926. He sat in the Legislative Council from 1883 to 1884, 1885 to 1886, 1894 to 1898, 1902 to 1906, and finally from 1910 to 1934. Wittenoom was a minister in the government of Sir John Forrest, and was also Agent-General for Western Australia between 1898 and 1901.
Edward Timothy Hooley, usually known as E. T. Hooley or Tim Hooley, was an explorer in Western Australia, who in 1866 pioneered an overland stock route from Geraldton to the Ashburton River. He entered politics in later life, serving nearly three years as a Member of the Western Australian Legislative Council, then nearly six years in the Western Australian Legislative Assembly.
Patrick Stone was a Member of the Western Australian Legislative Assembly from 1901 to 1904, and from 1905 to 1908.
Robert David Hutchinson was an Australian politician, and a member of the Western Australian Legislative Assembly from 1900 until 1904 representing the seat of Geraldton.
Tibradden or Tibradden Station is a pastoral lease that currently operates as a cattle station and had previously operated as a sheep station.
Joshua "Joe" Mills was an Australian politician who was a member of the Legislative Council of Western Australia from 1918 to 1924. Prominent in the state's Murchison and Mid West regions, he served a single six-year term in parliament.
Samuel Mitchell was an Australian businessman and politician who was a pioneer of the mining industry in Western Australia. He served in both houses of the Parliament of Western Australia, as a member of the Legislative Council from 1884 to 1885 and a member of the Legislative Assembly from 1897 to 1901.
Geraldton was an electoral district of the Legislative Council of Western Australia from 1870 to 1890, during the period when the Legislative Council was the sole chamber of the Parliament of Western Australia.
William Traylen was an Australian Methodist minister and politician who served in the Legislative Assembly of Western Australia from 1890 to 1897. He was the first Methodist minister ordained in Western Australia.
Reginald John Tubby was an Australian politician who was a Liberal Party member of the Legislative Assembly of Western Australia from 1975 to 1989, representing the seat of Greenough.
Henry Carson was an Australian politician who served in both houses of the Parliament of Western Australia, as a member of the Legislative Assembly from 1904 to 1906 and from 1908 to 1911, and as a member of the Legislative Council from 1914 to 1920. He stood for parliament twelve times in total, but won election only four times.
Henry Kennedy Maley was an Australian politician who was a Country Party member of the Legislative Assembly of Western Australia from 1917 to 1924 and again from 1929 to 1930. He was the state leader of the Country Party from 1922 to 1923, and a minister in the government of Sir James Mitchell from 1921 to 1924.
Elections were held in the Colony of Western Australia in December 1890 to elect 30 members to the Legislative Assembly. They were the first elections to be held for the Legislative Assembly, which had been created earlier in the year by a new constitution that granted Western Australia responsible self-government.
Elections were held in the Colony of Western Australia in June and July 1894 to elect 33 members to the Legislative Assembly. Less than half of the seats were contested and virtually all campaigns were fought on local issues, although a few candidates were endorsed by extraparliamentary organisations. The election presented no threat to the government of Sir John Forrest, but its aftermath saw the establishment of a credible opposition for the first time, led by George Randell.