Souris—Moose Mountain

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Souris—Moose Mountain
Saskatchewan electoral district
Souris—Moose Mountain 2013 Riding.png
Souris—Moose Mountain in relation to other Saskatchewan federal electoral districts as of the 2013 Representation Order.
Federal electoral district
LegislatureHouse of Commons
MP
 
 
 
Robert Kitchen
Conservative
District created1987
First contested1988
Last contested2015
District webpageprofile, map
Demographics
Population (2011)[1]72,058
Electors (2015)51,580
Area (km²)[2]43,184
Pop. density (per km²)1.7
Census subdivisionsEstevan, Weyburn, Moosomin, Grenfell, Carlyle, Kipling, Oxbow, Redvers, Carnduff

Souris—Moose Mountain is a federal electoral district in Saskatchewan, Canada, that has been represented in the House of Commons of Canada since 1988.

Geography[edit]

This electoral district is located in Southeast Saskatchewan, encompassing the cities of Weyburn and Estevan. The riding extends from Radville in the west to the Manitoba border, and from Estevan to Grenfell and the Qu'Appelle River in the north.

History[edit]

This district was created in 1987 from Qu'Appelle—Moose Mountain and portions of the Assiniboia riding.

This riding lost a fraction of territory to Moose Jaw—Lake Centre—Lanigan and gained significant territory from Wascana during the 2012 electoral redistribution.

Members of Parliament[edit]

Parliament Years Member Party
Souris—Moose Mountain
Riding created from Qu'Appelle—Moose Mountain and Assiniboia
34th  1988–1993     Leonard Gustafson Progressive Conservative
35th  1993–1997     Bernie Collins Liberal
36th  1997–2000     Roy Bailey Reform
 2000–2000     Alliance
37th  2000–2003
 2003–2004     Conservative
38th  2004–2006 Ed Komarnicki
39th  2006–2008
40th  2008–2011
41st  2011–2015
42nd  2015–2019 Robert Kitchen
43rd  2019–present

Current Member of Parliament[edit]

Its Member of Parliament is Robert Kitchen, a medical practitioner in Estevan who was elected in the 2015 Canadian federal election and re-elected in 2019.

Election results[edit]

2019 Canadian federal election
** Preliminary results — Not yet official **
Party Candidate Votes % ±% Expenditures
Conservative Robert Kitchen 35,067 84.4 +14.26
New Democratic Ashlee Hicks 3,214 7.74 -5.94
Liberal Javin Ames-Sinclair 1,718 4.13 -9.4
People's Phillip Zajac 702 1.69
Green Judy Mergel 681 1.64 -1.01
Canadian Nationalist Party Travis Patron 168 0.04
Total valid votes/Expense limit 41,550 100.0
Total rejected ballots 114
Turnout 41,664 80.19
Eligible voters 51,957
Source: Elections Canada[3][4]
2015 Canadian federal election
Party Candidate Votes % ±% Expenditures
Conservative Robert Kitchen 26,315 70.14 -2.72 $40,077.78
New Democratic Vicky O'Dell 5,131 13.68 -4.81 $28,983.38
Liberal Steve Bebbington 5,076 13.53 +7.94 $159.00
Green Bob Deptuck 994 2.65 -0.48 $0.11
Total valid votes/Expense limit 37,516 100.0     $228,560.45
Total rejected ballots 126
Turnout 37,642 72.25 +8.25
Eligible voters 52,093
Conservative hold Swing -3.78
Source: Elections Canada[5][6]
2011 federal election redistributed results[7]
Party Vote %
  Conservative 22,424 72.86
  New Democratic 5,689 18.49
  Liberal 1,719 5.59
  Green 944 3.07
2011 Canadian federal election
Party Candidate Votes % ±% Expenditures
Conservative Ed Komarnicki 21,598 74.0 +3.5 $45,028
New Democratic Allan Arthur 5,461 18.7 +1.9 $11,460
Liberal Gerald Borrowman 1,236 4.2 –2.5 $30,532
Green Bob Deptuck 898 3.1 –2.9 $483
Total valid votes 29,193 100.0  
Total rejected ballots 77 0.3 0.0
Turnout 29,270 64.0 +3
Eligible voters 46,242
2008 Canadian federal election
Party Candidate Votes % ±% Expenditures
Conservative Ed Komarnicki 19,293 70.5 +7.7 $43,314
New Democratic Raquel Fletcher 4,599 16.8 +2.9 $6,182
Liberal Marlin Belt 1,834 6.7 -11.8
Green Bob Deptuck 1,643 6.0 +1.3 $2,093
Total valid votes/Expense limit 27,369 100.0   $89,152
Total rejected ballots 90 0.3 0.0
Turnout 27,459 57 -8
2006 Canadian federal election
Party Candidate Votes % ±% Expenditures
Conservative Ed Komarnicki 19,282 62.8 +25.9 $40,537
Liberal Lonny McKague 5,681 18.5 -1.1 $42,576
New Democratic Michael Haukeness 4,284 14.0 +0.2 $6,329
Green Mathew Smith 1,448 4.7 +3.0 $518
Total valid votes 30,695 100.0  
Total rejected ballots 83 0.3 0.0
Turnout 30,778 65.3 +2.3
2004 Canadian federal election
Party Candidate Votes % ±% Expenditures
Conservative Ed Komarnicki 11,306 36.9 -33.1 $52,238
Independent Grant Devine 8,399 27.4 $69,162
Liberal Lonny McKague 6,001 19.6 +5.2 $44,913
New Democratic Robert Stephen Stringer 4,202 13.7 -1.9 $15,033
Green Sigfredo Gonzalez 537 1.8  
Christian Heritage Robert Thomas Jacobson 191 0.6 $194
Total valid votes 30,636 100.0  
Total rejected ballots 83 0.3 -0.1
Turnout 30,719 63.0 0.0
2000 Canadian federal election
Party Candidate Votes % ±% Expenditures
Alliance Roy Bailey 19,278 63.3 +22.1 $32,614
New Democratic Tom Cameron 4,755 15.6 -3.0 $12,747
Liberal Myles Fuchs 4,371 14.3 -12.9 $11,644
Progressive Conservative Larry Gabruch 2,060 6.8 -6.2
Total valid votes 30,464 100.0  
Total rejected ballots 98 0.3 -0.1
Turnout 30,562 63.0 +4.0
1997 Canadian federal election
Party Candidate Votes % ±% Expenditures
Reform Roy Bailey 13,732 41.2 +10.5 $24,042
Liberal Bernie Collins 9,077 27.2 -5.0 $42,840
New Democratic Gary Lake 6,209 18.6 +2.1 $26,063
Progressive Conservative Greg Douglas 4,333 13.0 -2.0 $11,530
Total valid votes 33,351 100.0  
Total rejected ballots 128 0.4
Turnout 33,479 67.0
1993 Canadian federal election
Party Candidate Votes % ±%
Liberal Bernie Collins 10,829 32.2 +13.2
Reform Doug Heimlick 10,330 30.7
New Democratic Caroline Saxon 5,539 16.5 -16.0
Progressive Conservative Earl Silcox 5,051 15.0 -31.8
Independent Art Mainil 918 2.7
Independent David Davis 701 2.1
Canada Party David Bouchard 271 0.8
Total valid votes 33,639 100.0
1988 Canadian federal election
Party Candidate Votes %
Progressive Conservative Len Gustafson 17,200 46.8
New Democratic Jeff Sample 11,924 32.5
Liberal Mike Bauche 6,965 19.0
Confederation of Regions Kelvin G. Rutten 652 1.8
Total valid votes 36,741 100.0

See also[edit]

References[edit]

  • "(Code 47012) Census Profile". 2011 census. Statistics Canada. 2012. Retrieved 2011-03-03.

Notes[edit]

External links[edit]