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    • Radford, William


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I received your letter of the 30 th ult o , explaining the nature of the title to our land in the poplars forest, for which I beg leave to tender you my thanks. You state in your letter that you had conveyed to M rs Randolph first 1000 a. and afterwards 400. a. I find the deed recorded in Bedford Court for the 1000. a but not for the 400. a. instead of which latter, I find a covenant executed...
Having had some conversation with your grandson M r Thomas J Randolph, respecting the title to the land conveyed, to M r Yancey and myself, by you and M r Bankhead, and not understanding precisely how the title has been deduced, I have taken the liberty of writing to you upon the subject, for the purpose of obtaining from you such information, as may apprise us of the true state of our right—I...
I have taken the liberty to introduce to you Judge Peter Randolph , who expressed a desire to call on you as he was passing down the Country—In doing thy this I trust that no apology will be necessary on my part— Accept the assurance of my high consideration RC ( MHi ); partially dated; endorsed by TJ as received 29 Aug. 1815 and so recorded in SJL . Peter Randolph (d. 1832), attorney and...
9 February 1802, Richmond. Knowing that the office of Richmond postmaster is vacant and that General Guerrant has declined the appointment, asks JM to intercede on his behalf with the president for the position. Governor Monroe has promised to mention him to Jefferson, and John Harvie has written to Jefferson on his behalf. Asks JM to excuse the freedom he takes since “no intimacy exists...