Kildonan—St. Paul

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Jump to: navigation, search
Kildonan—St. Paul
Flag of Manitoba.svg Manitoba electoral district
Kildonan—St. Paul.png
Kildonan—St. Paul in relation to other federal electoral districts in Winnipeg
Federal electoral district
Legislature House of Commons
MP
 
 
 
Joy Smith
Conservative
District created 2003
First contested 2004
Last contested 2011
District webpage profile, map
Demographics
Population (2011)[1] 88,752
Electors (2006) 63,508
Area (km²)[2] 175.78
Pop. density (per km²) 504.9
Census divisions Winnipeg
Census subdivisions Winnipeg, East St. Paul, West St. Paul

Kildonan—St. Paul is a federal electoral district in Manitoba, Canada, that has been represented in the Canadian House of Commons since 2004.

It consists of the far northern end of Winnipeg and the rural municipalities of East St. Paul and West St. Paul.

Demographics[edit]

14.4% of the riding's residents are of Polish ethnic origin, the highest such percentage for any Canadian federal riding.[3]

History[edit]

This riding was created in 2003 from Winnipeg North—St. Paul, Winnipeg North Centre and a small part of Winnipeg—Transcona riding.

Members of Parliament[edit]

Parliament Years Member Party
Kildonan—St. Paul
Riding created from Winnipeg North—St. Paul,
Winnipeg North Centre and Winnipeg—Transcona
38th  2004 − 2006     Joy Smith Conservative
39th  2006 − 2008
40th  2008 − 2011
41st  2011 − Present

Current Member of Parliament[edit]

Its Member of Parliament is Joy Smith, a former teacher and small business owner. She was first elected in 2004. She is a member of the Conservative Party of Canada. In the last parliamentary session she served as a member of the Legislative Committee on Bill C-38 and the Standing Committee on the Status of Women.

Election results[edit]

Canadian federal election, 2011
Party Candidate Votes % ∆% Expenditures
Conservative Joy Smith 22,670 58.16 +4.76
New Democratic Rachelle Devine 11,727 30.08 -2.62
Liberal Victor Andres 3,199 8.21 +0.07
Green Alon Weinberg 1,020 2.62 -1.98
Independent Brett Ryall 218 0.56
Independent Eduard Hiebert 145 0.37 -0.21
Total valid votes/Expense limit 38,979 100.00  
Total rejected ballots 154 0.93 +0.03
Turnout 39,133 62.05 +4
Eligible voters 63,066
Canadian federal election, 2008
Party Candidate Votes % ∆% Expenditures
Conservative Joy Smith 19,751 53.40 +10.27 $64,584
New Democratic Ross Eadie 12,093 32.70 +12.53 $25,719
Liberal Lesley Hughes* 3,009 8.14 -25.33
Green Kevan Bowkett 1,685 4.60 +1.89 $101
Christian Heritage Jordan Loewen 233 0.63 $1,302
Independent Eduard Hiebert 214 0.58 +0.06 $3,872
Total valid votes/Expense limit 36,985 100.00   $78,899
Total rejected ballots 156 0.42 +0.08
Turnout 37,141 58 -6
     Conservative hold Swing -1.13

* Lesley Hughes was nominated as the Liberal candidate but subsequently lost the nomination. Since she lost it after the candidate nomination deadline, she was still listed on the ballot as a Liberal[4][5]

Canadian federal election, 2006
Party Candidate Votes % ∆% Expenditures
Conservative Joy Smith 17,524 43.13 +5.83 $58,321
Liberal Terry Duguid 13,597 33.47 -3.06 $70,764
New Democratic Evelyn Myskiw 8,193 20.17 -2.35 $16,314
Green Colleen Zobel 1,101 2.71 +0.64 $0.00
Independent Eduard Hiebert 213 0.52 $3,521
Total valid votes 40,628 100.00  
Total rejected ballots 137 0.34 +0.02
Turnout 40,765 66 +6


Canadian federal election, 2004: Kildonan–St. Paul
Party Candidate Votes % Expenditures
     Conservative Joy Smith 13,582 37.30 $53,156
Liberal Terry Duguid 13,304 36.54 $64,174
     New Democratic Party Lorene Mahoney 8,202 22.53 $32,688
Green Jacob Giesbrecht 756 2.08 $1,929
Marijuana Rebecca Whittaker 290 0.80 not listed
     Christian Heritage Katharine Reimer 278 0.76 $1,475
Total valid votes/Expenditure limit 36,412 100.00 71,091
Total rejected ballots 117
Turnout 36,529 60.19
Electors on the lists 60,689
Percentage change figures are factored for redistribution. Conservative Party percentages are contrasted with the combined Canadian Alliance and Progressive Conservative percentages from 2000.
Sources: Official Results, Elections Canada and Financial Returns, Elections Canada.

See also[edit]

References[edit]

Notes[edit]

External links[edit]

Coordinates: 49°58′19″N 97°03′58″W / 49.972°N 97.066°W / 49.972; -97.066