To install click the Add extension button. That's it.

The source code for the WIKI 2 extension is being checked by specialists of the Mozilla Foundation, Google, and Apple. You could also do it yourself at any point in time.

4,5
Kelly Slayton
Congratulations on this excellent venture… what a great idea!
Alexander Grigorievskiy
I use WIKI 2 every day and almost forgot how the original Wikipedia looks like.
Live Statistics
English Articles
Improved in 24 Hours
Added in 24 Hours
Languages
Recent
Show all languages
What we do. Every page goes through several hundred of perfecting techniques; in live mode. Quite the same Wikipedia. Just better.
.
Leo
Newton
Brights
Milds

United States Senate elections, 1806 and 1807

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

United States Senate elections, 1806 and 1807

← 1804/05 Dates vary by state 1808/09 →

11 of the 34 seats in the United States Senate (plus special elections)
18 seats needed for a majority

  Majority party Minority party
 
Party Democratic-Republican Federalist
Last election 27 seats 7 seats
Seats before 27 7
Seats won 10 1
Seats after 28 6
Seat change Increase 1 Decrease 1
Seats up 9 2

Majority party before election

Democratic-Republican

Elected Majority party

Democratic-Republican

The United States Senate elections of 1806 and 1807 were elections that had the Democratic-Republican Party increase its overwhelming control of the Senate by one additional Senator. The Federalists went into the elections with such a small share of Senate seats (7 out of 34, or 21%) that even if they had won every election, they would have still remained a minority caucus. As it was, however, they lost one of the two seats they were defending and picked up no gains from their opponents.

As these elections were prior to ratification of the seventeenth amendment, Senators were chosen by state legislatures.

YouTube Encyclopedic

  • 1/5
    Views:
    493
    5 937
    938
    1 215
    791
  • Illinois Adventure #1802 "Fayette County Museum"
  • American History - Part 037 - Jefferson - Trouble with England
  • Free City of Danzig
  • Prime Minister of the United Kingdom
  • POLAND - WikiVidi Documentary

Transcription

>>THIS WAS THE FIRST STATE CAPITOL OF ILLINOIS WHICH IS BEST REMEMBERED NOT FOR ITS CAPITOL OF ILLINOIS WHICH IS BEST REMEMBERED NOT FOR ITS FOUNDERS, BUT FOR A CERTAIN BEST REMEMBERED NOT FOR ITS FOUNDERS, BUT FOR A CERTAIN POLITICAL NEWCOMER. FOUNDERS, BUT FOR A CERTAIN POLITICAL NEWCOMER. TODAY VISITORS TOURING THE OLD POLITICAL NEWCOMER. TODAY VISITORS TOURING THE OLD STATEHOUSE TO WALK ON THE VERY TODAY VISITORS TOURING THE OLD STATEHOUSE TO WALK ON THE VERY FLOOR THAT ABRAHAM LINCOLN TODAY STATEHOUSE TO WALK ON THE VERY FLOOR THAT ABRAHAM LINCOLN TODAY AND SEE THE ROOM WHERE HE WAS FLOOR THAT ABRAHAM LINCOLN TODAY AND SEE THE ROOM WHERE HE WAS FIRST ENROLLED AS AN ATTORNEY. AND SEE THE ROOM WHERE HE WAS FIRST ENROLLED AS AN ATTORNEY. HI, I AM JIM WILHELM. FIRST ENROLLED AS AN ATTORNEY. HI, I AM JIM WILHELM. BEHIND ME IS THE THIRD AND LAST HI, I AM JIM WILHELM. BEHIND ME IS THE THIRD AND LAST BUILDING WHERE THE STATE BEHIND ME IS THE THIRD AND LAST BUILDING WHERE THE STATE LEGISLATURE MET IN VANDALIA, BUT BUILDING WHERE THE STATE LEGISLATURE MET IN VANDALIA, BUT IT IS NOT THE ONLY PLACE IN LEGISLATURE MET IN VANDALIA, BUT IT IS NOT THE ONLY PLACE IN VANDALIA WHICH IS OF HISTORICAL IT IS NOT THE ONLY PLACE IN VANDALIA WHICH IS OF HISTORICAL IMPORTANCE. VANDALIA WHICH IS OF HISTORICAL IMPORTANCE. IN 1823 FOUR YEARS AFTER IMPORTANCE. IN 1823 FOUR YEARS AFTER BECOMING THE CAPITOL, THERE WAS IN 1823 FOUR YEARS AFTER BECOMING THE CAPITOL, THERE WAS STILL NO CHURCH BUILDING IN BECOMING THE CAPITOL, THERE WAS STILL NO CHURCH BUILDING IN TOWN. SO THE GENERAL ASSEMBLY STILL NO CHURCH BUILDING IN TOWN. SO THE GENERAL ASSEMBLY DONATED FIVE CITY LOTS, FOUR OF TOWN. SO THE GENERAL ASSEMBLY DONATED FIVE CITY LOTS, FOUR OF WHICH WERE TO BE SOLD WITH THE DONATED FIVE CITY LOTS, FOUR OF WHICH WERE TO BE SOLD WITH THE PROCEEDS USED TO CONSTRUCT A WHICH WERE TO BE SOLD WITH THE PROCEEDS USED TO CONSTRUCT A BUILDING ON THE FIFTH LOT. PROCEEDS USED TO CONSTRUCT A BUILDING ON THE FIFTH LOT. THAT ONE ROOM FRAME BUILDING WAS BUILDING ON THE FIFTH LOT. THAT ONE ROOM FRAME BUILDING WAS KNOWN AS HOUSE OF DIVINE THAT ONE ROOM FRAME BUILDING WAS KNOWN AS HOUSE OF DIVINE WORSHIP, AND WAS MADE AVAILABLE KNOWN AS HOUSE OF DIVINE WORSHIP, AND WAS MADE AVAILABLE TO ANY DENOMINATION. WORSHIP, AND WAS MADE AVAILABLE TO ANY DENOMINATION. IT WAS ALSO A GENERAL MEETING TO ANY DENOMINATION. IT WAS ALSO A GENERAL MEETING PLACE FOR THE TOWN POPULATION IT WAS ALSO A GENERAL MEETING PLACE FOR THE TOWN POPULATION AND WAS ALSO A SCHOOL AS A PLACE FOR THE TOWN POPULATION AND WAS ALSO A SCHOOL AS A POPULATION GREW. AND WAS ALSO A SCHOOL AS A POPULATION GREW. >>EVENTUALLY THE WORSHIP HOUSE POPULATION GREW. >>EVENTUALLY THE WORSHIP HOUSE CHANGED, LOCATIONS AND ON THE >>EVENTUALLY THE WORSHIP HOUSE CHANGED, LOCATIONS AND ON THE LOT WAS BUILT THE FIRST CHANGED, LOCATIONS AND ON THE LOT WAS BUILT THE FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH. LOT WAS BUILT THE FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH. WHEN THE CON GEN GRATION MOVED, PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH. WHEN THE CON GEN GRATION MOVED, THE BILLING THEN BECAME HOME TO WHEN THE CON GEN GRATION MOVED, THE BILLING THEN BECAME HOME TO COLLECTED ARTIFACTS OF THE THE BILLING THEN BECAME HOME TO COLLECTED ARTIFACTS OF THE FAYETTE COUNTY MUSEUM. COLLECTED ARTIFACTS OF THE FAYETTE COUNTY MUSEUM. THIS IS A WAREHOUSE OF STORIES FAYETTE COUNTY MUSEUM. THIS IS A WAREHOUSE OF STORIES THAT GIVE VISITORS A GLIMPSE OF THIS IS A WAREHOUSE OF STORIES THAT GIVE VISITORS A GLIMPSE OF FAYETTE COUNTY'S PAST LIFE. THAT GIVE VISITORS A GLIMPSE OF FAYETTE COUNTY'S PAST LIFE. HERE IS AN EXAMPLE, THIS FAYETTE COUNTY'S PAST LIFE. HERE IS AN EXAMPLE, THIS SECRETARY BELONGED TO JJ BROWN HERE IS AN EXAMPLE, THIS SECRETARY BELONGED TO JJ BROWN BORN IN 1852 IN NEW YORK. SECRETARY BELONGED TO JJ BROWN BORN IN 1852 IN NEW YORK. BROWN LOST BOTH OF HIS PARENTS BORN IN 1852 IN NEW YORK. BROWN LOST BOTH OF HIS PARENTS AT AN EARLY AGE WAS PLACED IN AN BROWN LOST BOTH OF HIS PARENTS AT AN EARLY AGE WAS PLACED IN AN ORPHANAGE. AT AN EARLY AGE WAS PLACED IN AN ORPHANAGE. BACK IN THOSE DAYS WHEN AN ORPHANAGE. BACK IN THOSE DAYS WHEN AN ORPHANAGE BECAME FULL, SPACE WAS BACK IN THOSE DAYS WHEN AN ORPHANAGE BECAME FULL, SPACE WAS OPENED BY SECOND THE CHILDREN ORPHANAGE BECAME FULL, SPACE WAS OPENED BY SECOND THE CHILDREN OUT WEST TO BECOME INDENTURED OPENED BY SECOND THE CHILDREN OUT WEST TO BECOME INDENTURED SERVANTS. OUT WEST TO BECOME INDENTURED SERVANTS. BUT BROWN'S INAUSPICIOUS START SERVANTS. BUT BROWN'S INAUSPICIOUS START IS BEE LIED HIS PROFESSIONAL BUT BROWN'S INAUSPICIOUS START IS BEE LIED HIS PROFESSIONAL CAREER. IS BEE LIED HIS PROFESSIONAL CAREER. WENT ONTO BECOME A TEACH HE AND CAREER. WENT ONTO BECOME A TEACH HE AND SCHOOL PRINCIPAL. WENT ONTO BECOME A TEACH HE AND SCHOOL PRINCIPAL. HE ALSO STUDIES LAW, AND BECAME SCHOOL PRINCIPAL. HE ALSO STUDIES LAW, AND BECAME AN ATTORNEY, AND AS A JUDGE, HE ALSO STUDIES LAW, AND BECAME AN ATTORNEY, AND AS A JUDGE, LATER A STATE LEGISLATOR, AND AN ATTORNEY, AND AS A JUDGE, LATER A STATE LEGISLATOR, AND EVENTUALLY RAN FOR GOVERNOR. LATER A STATE LEGISLATOR, AND EVENTUALLY RAN FOR GOVERNOR. NOT BAD FOR POOR ORPHAN BOY. EVENTUALLY RAN FOR GOVERNOR. NOT BAD FOR POOR ORPHAN BOY. IN THE BUSINESS SECTION ARE NOT BAD FOR POOR ORPHAN BOY. IN THE BUSINESS SECTION ARE ITEMS FROM THE IN THE BUSINESS SECTION ARE ITEMS FROM THE JOHNSON-STEPHENS-SHINKLE LOCATED ITEMS FROM THE JOHNSON-STEPHENS-SHINKLE LOCATED HERE IN VAN DALEIASM THAT JOHNSON-STEPHENS-SHINKLE LOCATED HERE IN VAN DALEIASM THAT COMPANY WAS BEST KNOWN IN THE HERE IN VAN DALEIASM THAT COMPANY WAS BEST KNOWN IN THE 1940'S FOR ITS FASHIONABLE COMPANY WAS BEST KNOWN IN THE 1940'S FOR ITS FASHIONABLE RHYTHM STEP SHOE LINE WHICH, BY 1940'S FOR ITS FASHIONABLE RHYTHM STEP SHOE LINE WHICH, BY THE WAY, ARE QUITE COLLECTIBLE RHYTHM STEP SHOE LINE WHICH, BY THE WAY, ARE QUITE COLLECTIBLE TODAY. THE WAY, ARE QUITE COLLECTIBLE TODAY. OVER HERE IS A BEDSPREAD TODAY. OVER HERE IS A BEDSPREAD PRESENTED AS WEDDING GIFT IN OVER HERE IS A BEDSPREAD PRESENTED AS WEDDING GIFT IN 1843. PRESENTED AS WEDDING GIFT IN 1843. IT WAS EMBROIDERED BY A PROCESS 1843. IT WAS EMBROIDERED BY A PROCESS KNOWN AS CANDLE WICKING. IT WAS EMBROIDERED BY A PROCESS KNOWN AS CANDLE WICKING. BECAUSE THE LINEN THREAD USED KNOWN AS CANDLE WICKING. BECAUSE THE LINEN THREAD USED ARE SO MANY TAPE EMPLOYED IN THE BECAUSE THE LINEN THREAD USED ARE SO MANY TAPE EMPLOYED IN THE MAKING OF CANDLE WICS. WELCOME BACK TO THE FAYETTE COUNTY MUSEUM IN VANDALIA WHICH HAS ON DISPLAY THIS FRO, WHAT IS COUNTY MUSEUM IN VANDALIA WHICH HAS ON DISPLAY THIS FRO, WHAT IS A FRO YOU ASK? HAS ON DISPLAY THIS FRO, WHAT IS A FRO YOU ASK? WELL, A FRO IS A TOOL USED TO A FRO YOU ASK? WELL, A FRO IS A TOOL USED TO CLEAN CLEAVE WOOD TO MAKE WELL, A FRO IS A TOOL USED TO CLEAN CLEAVE WOOD TO MAKE SHINGLES. CLEAN CLEAVE WOOD TO MAKE SHINGLES. WE ARE TOLD THIS ONE BELONGED TO SHINGLES. WE ARE TOLD THIS ONE BELONGED TO AN EMPLOYEE OF MR. PAUL BECK, WE ARE TOLD THIS ONE BELONGED TO AN EMPLOYEE OF MR. PAUL BECK, WHO WAS A CONTRACTOR WHO LIVED AN EMPLOYEE OF MR. PAUL BECK, WHO WAS A CONTRACTOR WHO LIVED IN THE NEW SALEM AREA. WHO WAS A CONTRACTOR WHO LIVED IN THE NEW SALEM AREA. SCRATCHED INTO THE TOOL ARE THE IN THE NEW SALEM AREA. SCRATCHED INTO THE TOOL ARE THE INITIALS OF THAT WORKER, "AL" SCRATCHED INTO THE TOOL ARE THE INITIALS OF THAT WORKER, "AL" WHO WAS ABRAHAM LINCOLN. INITIALS OF THAT WORKER, "AL" WHO WAS ABRAHAM LINCOLN. ACCORDING TO FAMILY LEGEND, WHO WAS ABRAHAM LINCOLN. ACCORDING TO FAMILY LEGEND, LINCOLN GAVE TO TO BECK WHEN HE ACCORDING TO FAMILY LEGEND, LINCOLN GAVE TO TO BECK WHEN HE QUIT IN 1834 AFTER HE HAD BEEN LINCOLN GAVE TO TO BECK WHEN HE QUIT IN 1834 AFTER HE HAD BEEN ELECTED TO THE STATE QUIT IN 1834 AFTER HE HAD BEEN ELECTED TO THE STATE LEGISLATURE. ELECTED TO THE STATE LEGISLATURE. IT REMAINED IN THE BECK FAMILY LEGISLATURE. IT REMAINED IN THE BECK FAMILY FOR FIVE GENERATIONS UNTIL THEY IT REMAINED IN THE BECK FAMILY FOR FIVE GENERATIONS UNTIL THEY DECIDED TO SHARE THE FROE WITH FOR FIVE GENERATIONS UNTIL THEY DECIDED TO SHARE THE FROE WITH THE WORLD. DECIDED TO SHARE THE FROE WITH THE WORLD. THEY DONATED IT TO THIS MUSEUM THE WORLD. THEY DONATED IT TO THIS MUSEUM HERE IN VANDALIA, THE TOWN TO THEY DONATED IT TO THIS MUSEUM HERE IN VANDALIA, THE TOWN TO WHICH LINCOLN CAME TO SERVE IN HERE IN VANDALIA, THE TOWN TO WHICH LINCOLN CAME TO SERVE IN THE LEGISLATURE. WHICH LINCOLN CAME TO SERVE IN THE LEGISLATURE. ANOTHER LINCOLN ITEM ON IT THE LEGISLATURE. ANOTHER LINCOLN ITEM ON IT DISPLAY IS THIS CIVIL WAR ANOTHER LINCOLN ITEM ON IT DISPLAY IS THIS CIVIL WAR DOCUMENT SIGNED BY THE DISPLAY IS THIS CIVIL WAR DOCUMENT SIGNED BY THE PRESIDENT. DOCUMENT SIGNED BY THE PRESIDENT. IT IS FROM THE U.S. VOLUNTEER PRESIDENT. IT IS FROM THE U.S. VOLUNTEER SERVICE WITH THE PRESIDENT'S IT IS FROM THE U.S. VOLUNTEER SERVICE WITH THE PRESIDENT'S THANKS AND A CERTIFICATE OF SERVICE WITH THE PRESIDENT'S THANKS AND A CERTIFICATE OF HONORABLE SERVICE. THANKS AND A CERTIFICATE OF HONORABLE SERVICE. PRIOR TO THE CIVIL WAR, BECAUSE HONORABLE SERVICE. PRIOR TO THE CIVIL WAR, BECAUSE OF ITS NORTHBOUND TRAINS, PRIOR TO THE CIVIL WAR, BECAUSE OF ITS NORTHBOUND TRAINS, VANDALIA WAS A STOP ON OF ITS NORTHBOUND TRAINS, VANDALIA WAS A STOP ON UNDERGROUND RAILROAD. VANDALIA WAS A STOP ON UNDERGROUND RAILROAD. A FEW YEARS AGO, A BAG WAS LEFT UNDERGROUND RAILROAD. A FEW YEARS AGO, A BAG WAS LEFT ANONYMOUSLY ON THE DOORSTEP OF A FEW YEARS AGO, A BAG WAS LEFT ANONYMOUSLY ON THE DOORSTEP OF THE MUSEUM CONTAINING ITEMS FROM ANONYMOUSLY ON THE DOORSTEP OF THE MUSEUM CONTAINING ITEMS FROM THAT PERIOD. THE MUSEUM CONTAINING ITEMS FROM THAT PERIOD. INSIDE OFFICIALS DISCOVERED THAT PERIOD. INSIDE OFFICIALS DISCOVERED THESE TWO BRASS NECK COLLARS. INSIDE OFFICIALS DISCOVERED THESE TWO BRASS NECK COLLARS. BOTH WERE ENGRAVED WITH THE THESE TWO BRASS NECK COLLARS. BOTH WERE ENGRAVED WITH THE OWNER'S NAME, JW GOSLEE, HIS BOTH WERE ENGRAVED WITH THE OWNER'S NAME, JW GOSLEE, HIS ADDRESS, AND THE SLAVES' NAME. OWNER'S NAME, JW GOSLEE, HIS ADDRESS, AND THE SLAVES' NAME. THIS WAS BELLE'S NECK COLLAR. ADDRESS, AND THE SLAVES' NAME. THIS WAS BELLE'S NECK COLLAR. THEY OWNED A SIZABLE PLANTATION THIS WAS BELLE'S NECK COLLAR. THEY OWNED A SIZABLE PLANTATION AND THEY OWNED A LARGE NUMBER OF THEY OWNED A SIZABLE PLANTATION AND THEY OWNED A LARGE NUMBER OF SLAVES. AND THEY OWNED A LARGE NUMBER OF SLAVES. SO AS WE HAVE SEEN, THE FAYETTE SLAVES. SO AS WE HAVE SEEN, THE FAYETTE COUNTY MUSEUM IS MORE THAN SO AS WE HAVE SEEN, THE FAYETTE COUNTY MUSEUM IS MORE THAN JUST -- REPOSITORY FOR ANTIQUE COUNTY MUSEUM IS MORE THAN JUST -- REPOSITORY FOR ANTIQUE ITEMS, BUT A COLLECTION OF JUST -- REPOSITORY FOR ANTIQUE ITEMS, BUT A COLLECTION OF STORIES PRESERVED FOR FUTURE ITEMS, BUT A COLLECTION OF STORIES PRESERVED FOR FUTURE GENERATIONS TO LEARN FROM. STORIES PRESERVED FOR FUTURE GENERATIONS TO LEARN FROM. OH, AND ONE MORE STORY BEFORE WE GENERATIONS TO LEARN FROM. OH, AND ONE MORE STORY BEFORE WE LEAVE THE MUSEUM. OH, AND ONE MORE STORY BEFORE WE LEAVE THE MUSEUM. NEXT DOOR IS THE VACANT LOT. LEAVE THE MUSEUM. NEXT DOOR IS THE VACANT LOT. IT WAS A LOCATION OF ROBERT NEXT DOOR IS THE VACANT LOT. IT WAS A LOCATION OF ROBERT McLAUGHLIN'S HOUSE. IT WAS A LOCATION OF ROBERT McLAUGHLIN'S HOUSE. DURING HIS LIFETIME, HE WAS A McLAUGHLIN'S HOUSE. DURING HIS LIFETIME, HE WAS A STATE TREASURER, SENATOR, AND DURING HIS LIFETIME, HE WAS A STATE TREASURER, SENATOR, AND REGISTRAR FOR THE U.S. LAND STATE TREASURER, SENATOR, AND REGISTRAR FOR THE U.S. LAND OFFICE. REGISTRAR FOR THE U.S. LAND OFFICE. HE WAS MARRIED TO THE NIECE OF OFFICE. HE WAS MARRIED TO THE NIECE OF SHADRACH BOND, WHO WAS HE? HE WAS MARRIED TO THE NIECE OF SHADRACH BOND, WHO WAS HE? THE FIRST GOVERNOR OF ILLINOIS, SHADRACH BOND, WHO WAS HE? THE FIRST GOVERNOR OF ILLINOIS, AND STAYED WITH HIS NIECE ON THE FIRST GOVERNOR OF ILLINOIS, AND STAYED WITH HIS NIECE ON THIS SITE WHEN THE LEGISLATURE AND STAYED WITH HIS NIECE ON THIS SITE WHEN THE LEGISLATURE WAS IN SESSION. THIS SITE WHEN THE LEGISLATURE WAS IN SESSION. AS LONG AS THE LEGISLATURE MET WAS IN SESSION. AS LONG AS THE LEGISLATURE MET IN VANDALIA, ALL THE GOVERNORS AS LONG AS THE LEGISLATURE MET IN VANDALIA, ALL THE GOVERNORS TOOK ROOMS AT THE McLAUGHLIN IN VANDALIA, ALL THE GOVERNORS TOOK ROOMS AT THE McLAUGHLIN HOUSE. TODAY VANDALIA HAS SEVERAL SITES FOR VISITORS TO EXPLORE. THERE IS THE OLD STATEHOUSE, THE FOR VISITORS TO EXPLORE. THERE IS THE OLD STATEHOUSE, THE FAYETTE COUNTY MUSEUM, APP THE THERE IS THE OLD STATEHOUSE, THE FAYETTE COUNTY MUSEUM, APP THE NATIONAL ROAD INTERPRETIVE FAYETTE COUNTY MUSEUM, APP THE NATIONAL ROAD INTERPRETIVE CENTER. NATIONAL ROAD INTERPRETIVE CENTER. FOR MORE INFORMATION ABOUT THESE CENTER. FOR MORE INFORMATION ABOUT THESE SITES AND THEIR HOURS OF FOR MORE INFORMATION ABOUT THESE SITES AND THEIR HOURS OF OPERATION, CONTACT THE VANDALIA SITES AND THEIR HOURS OF OPERATION, CONTACT THE VANDALIA TOURISM OFFICE AT (618)283-2728 OPERATION, CONTACT THE VANDALIA TOURISM OFFICE AT (618)283-2728 OR GO TO THEIR WEB SITE AT TOURISM OFFICE AT (618)283-2728 OR GO TO THEIR WEB SITE AT WWW.VANDALIAILLINOIS.COM.

Contents

Results summary

Senate Party Division, 10th Congress (1807–1809)

  • Majority Party: Democratic-Republican (28)
  • Minority Party: Federalist (6)
  • Other Parties: 0
  • Total Seats: 34

Change in Senate composition

Before the elections

DR7 DR6 DR5 DR4 DR3 DR2 DR1
DR8 DR9 DR10 DR11 DR12 DR13 DR14 DR15 DR16 DR17
Majority → DR18
DR27
Ran
DR26
Ran
DR25
Ran
DR24
Ran
DR23
Ran
DR22
Retired
DR21
Retired
DR20
Retired
DR19
Retired
F7
Retired
F6
Ran
F5 F4 F3 F2 F1

Beginning of the next Congress

DR7 DR6 DR5 DR4 DR3 DR2 DR1
DR8 DR9 DR10 DR11 DR12 DR13 DR14 DR15 DR16 DR17
Majority → DR18
DR27
Hold
DR26
Hold
DR25
Hold
DR24
Re-elected
DR23
Re-elected
DR22
Re-elected
DR21
Re-elected
DR20
Re-elected
DR19
Re-elected
DR28
Gain
F6
Re-elected
F5 F4 F3 F2 F1
Key:
DR# Democratic-Republican
F# Federalist
V# Vacant

Race summaries

Except if/when noted, the number following candidates is the whole number vote(s), not a percentage.

Special elections during the preceding Congress

In these special elections, the winner was seated during 1806 or before March 4, 1807; ordered by election date.

State Incumbent Results Candidates
Senator Party Electoral history
Georgia
(Class 3)
James Jackson Democratic-Republican 1793
1795 (Resigned)
1800
Incumbent died March 19, 1806.
New senator elected June 19, 1806.
Democratic-Republican hold.
John Milledge (Democratic-Republican) 41
Barnot 24
Telfair[Notes 1] 13[1]
Kentucky
(Class 3)
John Adair Democratic-Republican 1805 (Special) Incumbent resigned November 18, 1806 after losing re-election, see below.
New senator elected November 19, 1806, despite being younger than the constitutional minimum.
Democratic-Republican hold.
Henry Clay (Democratic-Republican) 58
George M. Bibb 10
John Pope (Federalist) 1[2]
Maryland
(Class 3)
Robert Wright Democratic-Republican 1801 (Special) Incumbent resigned November 12, 1806 to become Governor of Maryland.
New senator elected November 25, 1806.
Democratic-Republican hold.
Winner also elected to the next term, see below.
Philip Reed (Democratic-Republican) 47
William Hayward (Federalist) 33[3]

Races leading to the next Congress

In these general elections, the winner was seated on March 4, 1807; ordered by state.

All the elections involved the Class 3 seats.

State Incumbent Results Candidates
Senator Party Electoral
history
Connecticut Uriah Tracy Federalist 1796 (Special)
1801
Incumbent re-elected in 1807. Uriah Tracy (Federalist)
[Data unknown/missing.]
Georgia John Milledge Democratic-
Republican
1806 (Special) Incumbent re-elected in 1806. John Milledge (Democratic-Republican)
[Data unknown/missing.]
Kentucky John Adair Democratic-Republican 1805 (Special) Incumbent lost re-election.
New senator elected November 20, 1806 on the fourth ballot.
Democratic-Republican hold.
Incumbent then resigned immediately and a new senator was elected to finish the term, see above.
John Pope (Democratic-Republican) 45
John Adair (Democratic-Republican) 37
Samuel Hopkins Eliminated[4]
Maryland Robert Wright Democratic-Republican 1801 (Special) Incumbent resigned November 12, 1806 to become Governor of Maryland.
New senator elected in 1806 or 1807.
Democratic-Republican hold.
Winner also elected to finish the current term, see above.
Philip Reed (Democratic-Republican)
[Data unknown/missing.]
New Hampshire William Plumer Federalist 1802 (Special) Incumbent retired.
New senator elected in 1807.
Democratic-Republican gain.
Nahum Parker (Democratic-Republican)
[Data unknown/missing.]
New York John Smith Democratic-
Republican
1804 (Special) Incumbent re-elected February 3, 1807. John Smith (Democratic-Republican) 112
John Jay (Federalist) 14[5]
North Carolina David Stone Democratic-
Republican
1800 Incumbent retired to return to the State Superior Court, and then resigned early (February 17, 1807)
New senator elected in 1806 on the seventh ballot.
Democratic-Republican hold.
Jesse Franklin (Democratic-Republican) 102
Thomas Blount 56
Benjamin Smith 9
Thomas Davis Eliminated
John H. Binford Eliminated
David Stone Eliminated
Capoe 1
Blank 1[6]
Ohio Thomas Worthington Democratic-
Republican
1803 Unknown if incumbent retired or lost re-election.
New senator elected January 1, 1807.
Democratic-Republican hold.
Edward Tiffin (Democratic-Republican) 25
Philemon Beecher (Federalist) 12
John Bigger (Federalist) 2
Return J. Meigs Jr. (Democratic-Republican) 2
Tom Kinkey[7] 1
Tom Tuff[7] 1[8]
Pennsylvania George Logan Democratic-
Republican
1801 (Appointed)
1801 (Special)
Incumbent retired.
New senator elected in 1806.
Democratic-Republican hold.
Andrew Gregg (Democratic-Republican) 49.11%
Nathaniel Boileau (Democratic-Republican) 35.71%
John Steele (Democratic-Republican) 12.5%
Not voting 2.68%
South Carolina John Gaillard Democratic-
Republican
1804 (Special) Incumbent re-elected December 9, 1806 on the second ballot. John Gaillard (Democratic-Republican) 75
Samuel Farrow 64
Joseph Blythe Eliminated[9]
Vermont Stephen R. Bradley Democratic-
Republican
1791
1795 (Lost)
1801 (Special)
Incumbent re-elected in 1806. Stephen R. Bradley (Democratic-Republican) 120
Other 60[10]

Special elections during the next Congress

In this special election, the winner was seated in 1807 after March 4; ordered by election date.

State Incumbent Results Candidates
Senator Party Electoral history
Vermont
(Class 1)
Israel Smith Democratic-Republican 1802 Incumbent resigned October 1, 1807.
New senator elected October 10, 1807.
Democratic-Republican hold.
Jonathan Robinson (Democratic-Republican)
[Data unknown/missing.]
Connecticut
(Class 3)
Uriah Tracy Federalist 1796 (Special)
1801
1807
Incumbent died July 19, 1807.
Samuel W. Dana (Federalist) was elected to finish the term,[11] but declined the election.[12]
New senator elected October 25, 1807 on the second ballot.
Federalist hold.
Chauncey Goodrich (Federalist) 80
A. Spalding (Democratic-Republican) 74
Roger Griswold (Federalist) 17
D. Humphrey (Federalist) 10
J. C. Smith (Federalist) 2
E. Boardman (Democratic-Republican) 1
J. Davenport (Democratic-Republican) 1[13]
Rhode Island
(Class 2)
James Fenner Democratic-Republican 1804 Incumbent resigned September 1807 to become Governor of Rhode Island.
New senator elected October 26, 1807.
Democratic-Republican hold.
Elisha Mathewson (Democratic-Republican) 57
Jonathan Russell 18
James Burrill, Jr. 2[14]
Georgia
(Class 2)
George Jones Democratic-Republican 1807 (Appointed) Predecessor Abraham Baldwin (DR) had died March 4, 1807.
Incumbent appointee did not seek election.
New senator elected November 7, 1807.
Democratic-Republican hold.
William H. Crawford (Democratic-Republican) 59
George Jones 27[15]

See also

Notes

  1. ^ Possibly Thomas Telfair

References

  1. ^ "Georgia 1806 U.S. Senate, Special". Tufts Digital Collations and Archives. A New Nation Votes: American Election Returns 1787–1825. Tufts University. Retrieved February 11, 2018., citing Georgia Republican (Savannah, GA). June 27, 1806.
  2. ^ "Kentucky 1806 U.S. Senate, Special". Tufts Digital Collations and Archives. A New Nation Votes: American Election Returns 1787–1825. Tufts University. Retrieved February 11, 2018., citing The Western World (Frankfort, KY). November 22, 1806. Aurora. General Advertiser (Philadelphia, PA). December 19, 1806.
  3. ^ "Maryland 1806 U.S. Senate, Special". Tufts Digital Collations and Archives. A New Nation Votes: American Election Returns 1787–1825. Tufts University. Retrieved February 11, 2018., citing Votes and Proceedings of the Maryland State Senate, 1806. 11-12.
  4. ^ "Kentucky 1806 U.S. Senate, Ballot 4". Tufts Digital Collations and Archives. A New Nation Votes: American Election Returns 1787–1825. Tufts University. Retrieved February 12, 2018., citing The Western World (Frankfort, KY). November 22, 1806. Aurora. General Advertiser (Philadelphia, PA). December 19, 1806.
  5. ^ "New York 1807 U.S. Senate". Tufts Digital Collations and Archives. A New Nation Votes: American Election Returns 1787–1825. Tufts University. Retrieved February 13, 2018., citing Journal of the New York Assembly, 1807. 38-39. Journal of the New York State Senate, 1807. 13-14.
  6. ^ "North Carolina 1806 U.S. Senate, Ballot 7". Tufts Digital Collations and Archives. A New Nation Votes: American Election Returns 1787–1825. Tufts University. Retrieved February 13, 2018., citing Legislative Papers for 1806. State Archives of North Carolina, Raleigh.
  7. ^ a b 'more than likely both fictional characters'
  8. ^ "Ohio 1807 U.S. Senate". Tufts Digital Collations and Archives. A New Nation Votes: American Election Returns 1787–1825. Tufts University. Retrieved February 13, 2018., citing Taylor, William A. (1900). Ohio in Congress from 1803 to 1901. Columbus, Ohio: Century Publishing Co. p. 96 – via Google books.
  9. ^ "South Carolina 1806 U.S. Senate, Ballot 2". Tufts Digital Collations and Archives. A New Nation Votes: American Election Returns 1787–1825. Tufts University. Retrieved February 14, 2018., citing The Times (Charleston, SC). December 13, 1806. Charleston Courier (Charleston, SC). December 16, 1806.
  10. ^ "Vermont 1806 U.S. Senate". Tufts Digital Collations and Archives. A New Nation Votes: American Election Returns 1787–1825. Tufts University. Retrieved February 14, 2018., citing American Mercury (Hartford, CT). November 6, 1806. Weekly Wanderer (Randolph, VT). October 29, 1806.
  11. ^ Dana 96, Asa Spalding (Democratic-Republican) 50, David Humphrey (Federalist) 8
  12. ^ "Connecticut 1807 U.S. Senate, Special". Tufts Digital Collations and Archives. A New Nation Votes: American Election Returns 1787–1825. Tufts University. Retrieved February 12, 2018., citing Connecticut Herald (New Haven, CT). October 13, 1807.
  13. ^ "Connecticut 1807 U.S. Senate". Tufts Digital Collations and Archives. A New Nation Votes: American Election Returns 1787–1825. Tufts University. Retrieved February 12, 2018., citing American Mercury (Hartford, CT). November 5, 1807.
  14. ^ "Rhode Island 1807 U.S. Senate, Special". Tufts Digital Collations and Archives. A New Nation Votes: American Election Returns 1787–1825. Tufts University. Retrieved February 14, 2018., citing Newport Mercury (Newport, RI). November 7, 1807.
  15. ^ "Georgia 1807 U.S. Senate, Special". Tufts Digital Collations and Archives. A New Nation Votes: American Election Returns 1787–1825. Tufts University. Retrieved February 12, 2018., citing Augusta Chronicle (Augusta, GA). November 14, 1807.

External links

This page was last edited on 13 October 2018, at 07:37
Basis of this page is in Wikipedia. Text is available under the CC BY-SA 3.0 Unported License. Non-text media are available under their specified licenses. Wikipedia® is a registered trademark of the Wikimedia Foundation, Inc. WIKI 2 is an independent company and has no affiliation with Wikimedia Foundation.