Lloyal Randolph

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Lloyal Randolph
Maryland House of Delegates 4th District
In office
Preceded byVictorine Q. Adams
Succeeded by(district renumbered-redistricting)
Constituency40th district, Baltimore City
Maryland House of Delegates 40th District
In office
Preceded by(new district-redistricting)
Succeeded byHoward P. Rawlings
Personal details
BornApril 6, 1904
Keyser, West Virginia, United States
DiedOctober 1983 (aged 79)
Baltimore, Maryland
Political partyDemocratic
ResidenceBaltimore, Maryland

Lloyal Randolph (April 6, 1904 – October 1983) was an American politician who represented the 4th, then 40th legislative districts in the Maryland House of Delegates. Randolph was the second person to serve as chairman of the Legislative Black Caucus of Maryland.


Randolph was born in Keyser, West Virginia on April 6, 1904. He attended Baltimore City public schools. He was at one point in his career, the Chief Clerk of the Board of Supervisors of Elections in Baltimore and Chairman of the Executive Committee of the Metro Democratic Organization. Former member and Past Exalted Ruler, Monumental Elks Lodge No. 3., Former Grand Trustee of Improved Benevolent and Protective Order of Elks of the World National Grand Commissioner of Transportation of Elks Grand Lodge. Treasurer, Mondawmin Neighborhood Club.[1]

In the legislature[edit]

Randolph was appointed to the Maryland House of Delegates on January 5, 1968 after Delegate Victorine Q. Adams resigned her 4th legislative district seat. In 1974, the first election after redistricting, he won re-election, but to a new district, the 40th. Chairman, Democratic National Committee for Maryland Minorities Division for Franklin D. Roosevelt's fourth term, Harry S. Truman and Adlai E. Stevenson campaigns. Randolph also served as a delegate to the Democratic National Convention and as the statewide vice chairman for the J. Millard Tawes campaign for governor.
In 1981, after leaving the legislature, Randolph was appointed to the Maryland State Commission to Study the Regulatory Structure of the Banking, Savings and Loan and Small Loan Industires.[2]


  1. ^ "Maryland Manual, 1977-78". Maryland State Archives. Retrieved 2008-05-20.
  2. ^ "Maryland Manual, 1981-82". Maryland State Archives. Retrieved 2008-05-20.