Alice Hausman

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Alice Hausman
Hausman in 2010
Member of the Minnesota House of Representatives
from the 66A district
63B (1989–1993), 66B (1993–2013)
Assumed office
November 22, 1989
Preceded by Ann Wynia
Personal details
Born July 1942 (age 75)
Bremen, Kansas
Political party Minnesota Democratic–Farmer–Labor Party
Spouse(s) Robert
Children 2
Residence Saint Paul, Minnesota
Alma mater Concordia College Nebraska
Concordia College Chicago
Occupation legislator, educator

Alice Hausman (born July 1942) is a Minnesota politician and member of the Minnesota House of Representatives. A member of the Minnesota Democratic–Farmer–Labor Party (DFL), she represents District 66A, which includes portions of the city of Saint Paul in Ramsey County, which is part of the Twin Cities metropolitan area. She is also a retired educator.[1]


Hausman graduated from Concordia College in Seward, Nebraska with a B.S. in Education, and then went on to Concordia College in River Forest, Illinois, earning her M.A. degree in Education.

Minnesota House of Representatives[edit]

Hausman was first elected in a 1989 special election after Rep. Ann Wynia resigned to accept an appointment by Governor Rudy Perpich as Commissioner of the Minnesota Department of Human Services. She has been re-elected every two years since then. Prior to the 1992 legislative redistricting, her district was known as 63B.[2][3] She represented District 66B from 1993 to 2013. Due to redistricting, Hausman was forced to run for re-election in district 66A in 2012. She won re-election with about 63% of the vote.[4]

Personal life[edit]

Hausman moved to Saint Paul in 1977.[1]


  1. ^ a b "Minnesota Legislators Past & Present - Legislator Record - Hausman, Alice". Retrieved 2010-07-20. 
  2. ^ "Alice Hausman (DFL) 66B - Minnesota House of Representatives". Retrieved 2010-07-20. 
  3. ^ "Minnesota Legislators Past & Present - Legislator Record - Wynia, Ann". Retrieved 2010-07-20. 
  4. ^ Otto, Marjorie. "Hausman wins re-election". The Minnesota Daily. Retrieved 1 January 2013. 

External links[edit]