Maryland elected three Federalists and six Democratic-Republicans to the Eleventh Congress.
Maryland used a district system for electing members to Congress. Each district elected one member of Congress except District 5, which elected two members.
In 1810, a special election was held in which Samuel Ringgold was elected to replace Roger Nelson, who had resigned.
In November 1810, a special election was held in which Robert Wright was elected to replace John Brown, who had resigned. Since Brown had already been re-elected to the Twelfth Congress, this single ballot elected Wright to serve in Brown’s place for the remainder of the Eleventh Congress, and for the Twelfth Congress.
|2||Archibald Van Horn||Democratic-Republican||1,770||59.9%||✓|
|2||Henry A. Callis||Federalist||1,183||40.1%|
|3||Philip B. Key||Federalist||2,698||66.5%||✓|
|7||Robert H. Goldsborough||Federalist||1,541||41.4%|
In most cases, only candidates who received more than 5 percent of the vote in a district are reported. Other candidates are reported as a group, but only if they in aggregate received more than 5 percent of the vote. In addition, percentages for each district may not add up to 100 percent due to rounding. The term Dissenting Republican includes various breakaway factions of the Democratic-Republican party.
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