Thomas Henry York (25 June 1850 – 18 August 1910) was an Australian politician.
He was born on the Snowy River near Monaro to pastoralist Henry York and Mary Murphy. He worked as a cattle buyer and butcher before moving to Wellington in 1882 to become a stock and station agent. On 8 June 1882 he married Frances Hughes, with whom he had five children. He served as a Wellington alderman and as mayor in 1886. In 1891 he was elected to the New South Wales Legislative Assembly as the Protectionist member for Wellington, but he was defeated in 1894. York died in Sydney in 1910.
The Snowy River is a major river in south-eastern Australia. It originates on the slopes of Mount Kosciuszko, Australia's highest mainland peak, draining the eastern slopes of the Snowy Mountains in New South Wales, before flowing through the Alpine National Park and the Snowy River National Park in Victoria and emptying into Bass Strait.
Wellington is a town in inland New South Wales, Australia, located at the junction of the Macquarie and Bell Rivers. It is within the local government area of Dubbo Regional Council. The town is 362 kilometres (225 mi) from Sydney on the Great Western Highway and Mitchell Highway.
The New South Wales Legislative Assembly is the lower of the two houses of the Parliament of New South Wales, an Australian state. The upper house is the New South Wales Legislative Council. Both the Assembly and Council sit at Parliament House in the state capital, Sydney. The Assembly is presided over by the Speaker of the Legislative Assembly.
Charles Arbuthnot was a British diplomat and Tory politician. He was Ambassador to the Ottoman Empire between 1804 and 1807 and held a number of political offices. He was a good friend of the Duke of Wellington. His second wife, Harriet, became a hostess at Wellington's society dinners, and wrote an important diary cataloging contemporary political intrigues.
Lieutenant-General Sir Colin Campbell was a British Army officer and colonial governor.
Thomas Jones Barker was an English historical and portrait painter.
John Haynes was a parliamentarian in New South Wales, Australia for five months short of thirty years, and co-founder (1880), with J. F. Archibald, of The Bulletin.
Sir James Graham was a Scottish-born physician and politician, active in Australia. He was Mayor of Sydney in 1901.
Mudgee was an electoral district of the Legislative Assembly in the Australian state of New South Wales first created in 1859, partly replacing Wellington and Bligh and named after and including Mudgee. Following the abolition of Goldfields West in 1880, it elected three members simultaneously, with voters casting three votes and the three leading candidates being elected. In 1894 it was divided into the single-member electorates of Mudgee and Rylstone. In 1920, with the introduction of proportional representation it was absorbed into Wammerawa, along with Castlereagh and Liverpool Plains. Mudgee was recreated for the 1927 election. It was abolished in 1968 and replaced by Burrendong.
Thomas Yorke or Thomas York may refer to
Sir Thomas Thomson Ewing KCMG was an Australian politician.
The following lists events that happened during 1884 in New Zealand.
The Biographical Dictionary of British Quakers in Commerce and Industry 1775-1920, by Edward H. Milligan, includes entries for some 2,800 people, arranged alphabetically. The last page is numbered 606.
This is a list of members of the New South Wales Legislative Assembly from 1880 to 1882. Elections for the tenth Legislative Assembly were held between 17 November and 10 December 1880 with parliament first meeting on 15 December 1880. Electoral reforms passed by the ninth parliament had resulted in parliament being expanded to 108 members elected in 43 single member electorates, 25 two member electorates, 1 three member electorate and 3 four member electorates. In addition, electorates franchised on qualifications of occupation or education had been abolished. The parliament had a maximum term of 3 years but was dissolved after 23 months. Henry Parkes continued as the Premier for the duration of the parliament.
Sir Saul Samuel, 1st Baronet was an Australian colonial merchant, member of parliament, pastoralist, and prominent Jew. Samuel achieved many breakthroughs for Jews in the colonial community of New South Wales including the first Jew to become a magistrate, the first Jew elected to parliament, the first Jew to become a minister of the Crown.
Thomas Henry Thrower was an Australian politician.
Hon. Joseph Docker, was an Australian politician, member of the New South Wales Legislative Council.
The Electoral district of Port Phillip was an electorate of the New South Wales Legislative Council before it became the separate colony of Victoria (Australia) on 1 July 1851. At the time, some members of the Council were elected and the balance were appointed by the Governor. The Town of Melbourne returned one member while the Port Phillip district, which covered the rest of what became Victoria after its separation in 1851, returned five members.
This is a list of members of the New South Wales Legislative Council from 1843 to 1851. The 1843 Electoral Act prescribed 36 members, 24 to be elected, 6 appointed by virtue of their office and 6 nominated. The appointments and elections were for five year terms and thus occurred in 1843,</ref> and 1848. The parliament was dissolved on 30 June 1851 as a result of the 1851 Electoral Act which increased the number of members in the Council to 54.
Henry Harry Cooke was an English-born Australian politician.
James Henry Douglas was an Australian politician.
Thomas Hodges Mate was an English-born Australian politician.
Sir Thomas Stewart Gordon was an Australian politician.
|New South Wales Legislative Assembly|
| Member for Wellington |