Preliminary Guide to the Bradley Family Papers, 1774-1882
Stephen Row Bradley and his son William Czar Bradley were lawyers who, as residents of Westminster, Vermont, served in the U.S. Senate and House of Representatives respectively. Later Stephen moved to Walpole, New Hampshire. Many prominent New Englanders corresponded with them about Federalist, Republican, and Democratic politics, patronage, and legal and personal matters. Stephen's son-in-law, Samuel Griswold Goodrich ("Peter Parley") was his most frequent correspondent. Other subjects of the correspondence include the Vermont militia, relations between the U.S. and Tripoli, attitudes toward the War of 1812, surveying of the northeastern boundary between the U.S. and Canada, General Lafayette's visit to Thomas Jefferson in 1824, John Quincy Adams, Henry Clay, and Andrew Jackson.
- Collection Number
- Bradley Family papers
- 1 Linear Feet, 792 Items
- David M. Rubenstein Rare Book & Manuscript Library
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How to Cite
[Identification of item], Bradley Family Papers, 1774-1882, David M. Rubenstein Rare Book & Manuscript Library, Duke University.
Stephen Row Bradley born.
Stephen's son, William Czar Bradley, born.
Stephen was appointed judge of the County Court of Windham County.
|1791-1795 and 1801-1813||
Stephen served in the U.S. Senate from Vermont.
|1813-1815 and 1823-1827||
William Czar Bradley served in the U.S. Congress from Vermont.
William was a U.S. agent under the Treaty of Ghent with England.
Stephen Row Bradley died.
William Czar Bradley died.
Stephen Row Bradley and his son William Czar Bradley were lawyers practicing in Westminster, Vermont and New Hampshire.
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The Bradley family papers were acquired in December 1990.
Processed by Don Sechler
Completed July 6, 1998
Encoded by Lisa Stark
This collection is unprocessed: materials may not have been ordered and described beyond their original condition.