16th United States Congress - Changes in Membership - Senate

Senate

There were 5 resignations, 2 deaths, 2 vacancies before the Congress, and 4 new seats. The Democratic-Republicans had an 7 seat net gain and the Federalists had a 1 seat net loss.


See also: List of special elections to the United States Senate
State
(class)
Former senator Reason for change Successor Date of successor's
installation
Georgia
(2)
Vacant John Forsyth had resigned before the beginning of the Congress. Freeman Walker (DR) Elected November 6, 1819
Kentucky
(3)
Vacant John J. Crittenden had resigned before the beginning of the Congress. Richard M. Johnson (DR) Elected December 10, 1819
Alabama
(2)
New seats Alabama was admitted to the Union. John W. Walker (DR) Elected December 14, 1819
Alabama
(3)
William R. King (DR) Elected December 14, 1819
Maine
(2)
Maine was admitted to the Union. John Holmes (F) Elected June 13, 1820
Maine
(1)
John Chandler (DR) Elected June 14, 1820
Maryland
(1)
Alexander C. Hanson (F) Died April 23, 1819 William Pinkney (DR) Elected December 21, 1819
Virginia
(2)
John W. Eppes (DR) Resigned December 4, 1819 James Pleasants (DR) Elected December 10, 1819
Massachusetts
(1)
Prentiss Mellen (F) Resigned May 15, 1820 Elijah H. Mills (F) Elected June 12, 1820
Mississippi
(1)
Walter Leake (DR) Resigned May 15, 1820 after becoming US Marshal for Mississippi David Holmes (DR) Appointed August 30, 1820
Kentucky
(2)
William Logan (DR) Resigned May 28, 1820 to run for Governor of Kentucky Isham Talbot (DR) Elected October 19, 1820
Rhode Island
(2)
James Burrill, Jr. (F) Died December 25, 1820 Nehemiah R. Knight (DR) Elected January 9, 1821
New Jersey
(1)
James J. Wilson (DR) Resigned January 8, 1821 Samuel L. Southard (DR) Appointed January 26, 1821

Read more about this topic:  16th United States Congress, Changes in Membership

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Famous quotes containing the word senate:

    What times! What manners! The Senate knows these things, the consul sees them, and yet this man lives.
    Marcus Tullius Cicero (106–43 B.C.)

    Like Cato, give his little Senate laws,
    And sit attentive to his own applause.
    Alexander Pope (1688–1744)

    It took six weeks of debate in the Senate to get the Arms Embargo Law repealed—and we face other delays during the present session because most of the Members of the Congress are thinking in terms of next Autumn’s election. However, that is one of the prices that we who live in democracies have to pay. It is, however, worth paying, if all of us can avoid the type of government under which the unfortunate population of Germany and Russia must exist.
    Franklin D. Roosevelt (1882–1945)