|H. H. "Jim" Handby|
|Date of birth||3 September 1903|
|Place of birth||Adelaide, South Australia|
|Date of death||2 October 1991(aged 88)|
|Original team||South Adelaide, (SANFL)|
Glenelg (1926–1927, 1930–1932)
1 Playing statistics correct to end of 2005 season.
Herbert Harry "Jim" Handby OBE (1 September 1903 – 2 October 1991) was an Australian rules footballer who played in the SANFL in the 1920s and 1930s, achieving several honours in recognition of his playing skills. He was later a federal Liberal politician and businessman.
Born Herbert Harry Handby in Adelaide, South Australia, he was invariably referred to simply as 'Jim'.  Handby enjoyed a league football career at two SANFL clubs, achieving his greatest honours while featuring prominently in the development of the young Glenelg club.
Handby commenced his career with South Adelaide in 1922. Although not a classically brilliant player, he displayed great perseverance and all round effectiveness. He was quickly recognised as one of the best defenders in South Australia, and in 1923 Handby made his debut at State-level football. Altogether he represented South Australia 29 times during his career.
Handby joined Glenelg in 1925, and on debut featured prominently in the club's first ever win (breaking a 56 game losing streak). Handby won Glenelg's club champion award in 1925 and 1929. He won the SANFL's Magarey Medal in 1928 as the 'fairest and most brilliant' player in the competition.
He was Glenelg's captain-coach in 1926 and 1927 but then relinquished this role until 1930, when he started a further three-year period as captain-coach. Sadly the best result he achieved as a coach was 6th (in an 8 team competition) in 1931.
After leaving football he became a publican and company director before being elected to Glenelg Council, and he served in the military 1942-1945. In 1949, he was elected to the Australian House of Representatives as the Liberal member for the new seat of Kingston, defeating Labor member for Boothby Thomas Sheehy for the notionally Labor seat. He was defeated in 1951 by Labor's Pat Galvin and returned to his business career. He died in 1991.
- Carr, Adam (2008). "Australian Election Archive". Psephos, Adam Carr's Election Archive. Retrieved 2008-11-07.
|Parliament of Australia|
|Member for Kingston