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Athens Southern Banner (Newspaper) - July 13, 1833, Athens, GeorgiaVoid 13. Athens Geom go a jts Jay is 1833. The Southern a Banner is Rte Olis Icid in the town of Athens Georcia every saturday by a Sibon Chiase. dollars per year payable in and Vanco or four dollars if delayed to the end of the car. The latter amount will be rigidly exacted o til who fail to meet their payments in Advance. received for less than one year unless the Money is paid in Advance and no paper will he discontinued until All arrearage arc paid except at the option of the publisher. A failure on the part of subscribers to notify us of their intention of relinquishment accompanied with the amount due Wil no considered As equivalent to a new engagement and nor is sent accordingly. A will l c inserted at the usual rates. All letters to tho editors on matters con noted with the Cost must be pout paid in order to secure attention. _ ii. Notice of the Sale of land and negroes by administrators executors or guardians must be pub it shed sixty Days previous to the Day of Sale. The Sale of personal property in like manner must be published Bry Days previous to the Day of Sale. Notice to debtors and creditors of an estate just be pub a sited forty Days. I the Quot. Will i to Trad to the Cour of . \ pc it or negro a must be four months. Notice Liat application will be made for letters of administration must be published thirty Days and for letters of Dis Mission six . Incr Jef a Rauft. Rip ilk subscriber tenders his thanks to his s. Mors for the libera patronage lie has hitherto received besides continuing the business at his old stand known As the Franklin hotel., lie has purchased the establishment at present occupied As a tavern by or. Tinsley where he will to prepared for the accommodation of the a land is Well known As being every Way eligible. No exertion s will be up ired to Merit a continuance a if that Liberal patronage by which lie Lias been in. Thus to extend his business. .101in Jackson. if��?52�?�?~t. F a amp Iel Quot Imp so lbs a a Lile Tab sort amp a. Undersigned a spec fully announces to the re Public that lie still continues to conduct the Hove Well known establishment where lie will at All nines he Happy to accommodate Iii friends and . 1 Laving recently made some valuable improve to his House he platters himself that he can now boast of As spacious commodious and pleasant an a a a Abs Shui ent is any in the up country of Georgia. Clarkesville is Vicil known to enjoy As pure and agreeable a summer atmosphere As Uny place in the i United states and its proximity to the i a famed Tallulah and Tuc Eoa Falls each being tire arc Miles to list t int As Well As to Many Oiler interesting natural it Urios tics renders it a very desirable residence during the warm season the a Tel is so constructed As to furnish spacious and private accommodations for several families lie rides the Ordinary custom. The stables arc extensive and Well provided with All the usual requisitions. Quot William Hamilton. Chr Cuvillo pril 27�?g�?13t tailoring. The sub Critor togs leave to inform the Iii Zens of Athens and its Vicinity that he has returned to this place and opened a shop next door to the store of j. Heard amp co. For carrying on the above business. To has also on hand a Large and splendid assortment of goods consisting of cloths and vesting which he will make to order in the Tost manner and most fashionable style and at the shortest notice. N. 13.�?during my absence at any time Dir. Fryer who is an Able and a pc Rie cod Workman from now York will attend to my business. L. . Athens May 25�?10�?tf. Ts3e Athens grammar is chaos re Nice Public is respectfully informed that this 0. Institution �3 now in operation under the charge of or. J. N. Waddel a graduate of Franklin College. Flip terms of tuition Are Twenty five dollars for the academic year. The health of the place and to la of other advantages of the institution it is hoped will secure for it a share of the patronage of the friends of literature. John a. Cobb chairman of the Board of trustees. Athens 11th May 1633.�?stf. Notice. On the 13th Day of july next agreeably to an order of the inferior court of Clark county the undersigned commissioners will let to the lowest bidder at Sii Nontong a Ford in said county the building a Bridge and keeping the Saino in repair for five years Over Tow Inid Dlo Fork of the Oconee near said lord. The Bridge to to completed within three months from the Timo of letting. A plan May be seen at the clerk s of co in Watkinsville. John Brightwell a John a. Nunnally commits. Edward Paine. June 22�?14�?tds. T House acid sigm Pagaling glazing and paper hanging. The subscriber respectfully informs the citizens of Athens and its Vicinity that to has served a regular apprenticeship at the above Lino of business a my intends locating himself in this place whore he Hopes he will gain the patronage of the people. A persons wishing to get work Dono will fim him at tho Hou Soofer. William Veronese. States Lewis. June 22�? from the n. York american. Randolph Iana no. In. Or. Randolph was As singular in his dress whilst in London As he used to be at Washington and whenever we walked the streets together the people would turn about and stare at him with astonishment but this never seemed to offend him on the contrary if he got upon an interesting topic of conversation he wc0ld sometimes Stop in one place no matter How Public until he delivered one of his a a extemporaneous flashes a As i used to term them and then walk quietly on without paying the least regard to the shrugs of the p Issing strangers. Although it was his first visit to the Metropolis vet lie possessed a thorough knowledge of All the streets lanes alleys pc. And when we had any great distance to walk he used to take All the Short cuts through by lanes amp a. Which i had supposed were Only known to a londoner. ,. One morning we set out together to pay a visit to miss Edgeworth and to was to be the guide. He began to Tell me some very interesting anecdotes and 1 listened without o paying any attention to the streets we were traversing. At length after about an hours walking i just asked him How much farther we had to go he suddenly stopped and looking around him exclaimed a a Why really sir Joyed i out of is g retraced Steps but when we arrived at miss Edgeworth a lodgings had the misfortune to find that she had left town Only two hours before for Ireland a a delays Are dangerous a said Randolph a a we should have come Here yesterday agreeably to my after spending four weeks very delightfully in London i was obliged to return to Ireland and parted with much regret from or. Randolph whom i did not again Sec until my return to America in 1923. A i arrived Here from Europe in May 1823, during the Long Island races but was not tempted to attend them even by the great attraction of eclipse and Henry who were then to contend for the grand prize. I was glad to find or. Randolph in town and called upon him at mrs. Bradish a. He gave me a most amusing description of the race course but contended that the race would have been won by Henry had he not been frightened by the immense crowd who rather encroached upon the ground. Not being a sportsman i was unable to defend a eclipse a which i thought of very Little consequence inasmuch As he had won the race pretty Good a a Prima Facie evidence in his favor a after the termination of this Gre it race when the crowd were loudly applauding the successful rider a Purdys or. Randolph who had just before expressed great Confidence in a a Henry a gave vent to his disappointment by exclaiming to the gentlemen around him a a it is a Lucky thing that the president of the United states is not elected by acclamation otherwise air. Purdy would be our next president beyond a doubt he spent a night with Rufus King at Jamaica and on his return to town the next morning he said to me a a a sir Only for that unfortunate vote on the Missouri questions he is the Man of. My choices the genuine English gentleman of the old school just the right Man sir for these degenerate times a but Missouri has destroyed his Chance for Ever a in the Spring of 1824, i received a letter from him requesting me to engage a passage for himself and his faithful Man John on Honre the Liverpool packet of 26th May. He reached town the Day before the vessel sailed and i had a Busy Day with him. At night i told him that i would Call upon him the next morning at half past 9 of clock and i begged of him to have All his Luggage amp a. In readiness to be taken Down to the Steamboat which would Start for the ship precisely at 10 of clock. Next morning i accordingly called on him at bunkers expecting to find him in perfect readiness but what was my astonishment upon entering his room to Sec him in his dressing gown writing a letter with a Large Bible open before him and John on the floor most busily engaged unpacking a trunk a a a what in the world is the matter or. Randolph a exclaimed i. A a do you know that it is almost 10 of clock and the steam boat never Waits a minute for any person a a a i can to help it sir a replied lie a a i am All confused this morning i am just writing a Farewell. Letter to my constituents and would you believe it sir i have forgotten the exact words of a quotation from the Bible which i must use and As you know i always quote correctly i cannot go. On till i find it. I never was at fault before.�?�, a what is the quotation a i asked a a perhaps i can assist you for time is a a Why a said he a a it begins How have i loved thee of Jacob a but for the life of me i cannot remember the other words. Here you take the Bible and look Over it whilst i Fifish the rest of the a a my dear sir a replied i a you Cai Inot wait to do this but let us take letter Bible ant All on Board the boat where you will have ample time to Complete your quotation before we reach the to this he agreed after some hesitation and then he suddenly said a a Well sir i will not take John with me and you must get Back his passage Money a a a not take John with you a exclaimed i a Why this is Folly Only recollect Bov much you suffered last voyage for want of Lim a a sir i have decided the question is no longer open to discussion. John has Dis obliged me he has become spoiled by your free Blacks and i done to want to have to take cure of then turning to poor John who was much distressed he gave him a Long list of instructions As to his journey Back to Virginia Aud when he had just concluded he said to. Him in a sarcastic manner a a now John you have heard my commands a but you need not obey them. When you gel to Philadelphia Call on the manumission society and they will make you free and i shall not look after you a this was too much in or poor John who replied in much agitation a a master John this is Loo hard Vou know i love you and you know you Lead me at Ron Oke when you come Back a his horses unfed will sure lose him his and his lawyers unfed will loss him his March 1, 1824. A i Send you a More Correct report of my speeches on the greek question than has yet been published they Are not compositions in writing they Are Short Haid reports with Here and there a correction of a flagrant mistake. I shall Send you by. To Morrow a mail All Cobbett a printed sermons. I am very unwell and nearly Blind. Farewell and let me hear from you As often As possible. I have the gout in my right hand and great toe. I should dislike that air. S. Ror lord should think i or lord h s i i really Felt indignant and said Weil or. Randolph i Couit not have believed this i thought you had More compassion. Surely you have punished him enough by leaving him behind without hurting his of a filings you have made the poor fellow cry a a a what a said he quickly a does he shed tears a a a yes a replied i a i saw them a a he shall go with me. John take Down your baggage a was the end of this curious scene. John instantly brightened up forgot his masters anger and in a Short time i bid them both Good Bye. It when they returned from England in the fall i called upon Randolph and my first question was a a Well sir did you regret my advice about taking John a regret it sir in Riplie the a a i should have died without him he saved my life three times a a a then a said i a a i Hope to use your own figure of speech next time you will not a go off at half cock a i then asked him How he was pleased with England during tins visit. He answered with enthusiasm a there never was such a country on the lace of the Earth As England and it is utterly impossible that there can be any combination of circumstances hereafter to make such another country As old England now is a he then gave me a rapid sketch of his journey and told me that he had gone to Ireland agreeably to his Promise and was delighted with the country and people but shocked at witnessing so much misery. Alluding to the oppressions of both the government and Church he said a a the lion and the jackal a have divided the spoils Between them sir but if i had my Way i would Sun muzzle the of which Readeth out the Corn. A a be also said that he thought the Marquis of Wellesley must be an impartial Man because la received the violent abuse of both parties a a a i o Small compliment to a statesman sir in the present state of Ireland a of or. Pitt As the a urdu boat of never thought so in i said no such thing. I gave the Palm in or. Fox. Yours j. R. a a March 9, 1824. A a your favor of the 6th arrived not ten minutes ago. You see that i Endeavor by the promptitude of my acknowledgements to obtain if not to deserve a continuance of your avers. If such As that before me be among your a a stupid letters i shall die a laughing when i get one of the witty ones. A yesterday or. Came out flushed with no. V. Since the year 1824 i have not seen much of or. Randolph As he has Only paid two or three hurried visits to new York and i have not been in Washington since the Winter of 1823. But we kept up a correspondence som tires pretty regularly at other times his letters a a like Angels visits were few and far i shall give a few occasional extracts from them. He was very jealous of his Fame is a Correct speaker in co a Gross and. Used to he continually blaming the reporters for not taking accurate reports of his speeches. In a letter dated feb. 14, 1824, i find he says referring to a speech he had just made a a As you have done one the Honor to transmit my Bagatelle of a the Atlantic i wish you could find some Means of apprising lord la a and or. Rof some Gross mistakes of my meaning by the reporter. I never spoke of or. Pitt As the a a greatest Confidence on the Tariff Bill but his shallow sophistry and ignorance were exposed in the most glaring manner. He did not know that the article of the treaty which he had signed was a transcript of that of Joiy in 1794 and he talked of duties which England had lain amp a we struck out the third Section of the Bill 114 to 68, and i never saw mortification More strongly depicted than in his face and manner. I think we shall defeat the Bill. A a or. Macon was much diverted with your letter which i took the Liberty to Send to him especially that part of it that relates to your Irish Road jobs. # i remember Well miss Edgeworth a admirable satire. By the Way do you Ever have a conveyance to her ? if you Are one of her correspondents make my Devoirs. A in one of my speeches a will is reported for a shall. I forget whether 1 corrected it or april 14�?from Babel. A nothing but the Tariff Bill kept me from going to n. York on sunday last to take passage in the packet that sails on Good Friday. A a a most unprovoked and rude attack was made upon me in the House on monday but it was received in a spirit which Robert Barclay could not have disapproved and bought me a Golden opinions from All Soris of people. I have heard of Many or. King the Patroon and Twenty More speaking for themselves or. K. Said who was delighted amp a. Amp c. With much More that my modesty will not permit me to a a May 11, 1824. A a if the Aluir of or. Edwards and the Tariff will let me Oil in time i shall travel Post so As to reach new York on the of the 17th, and take my passage for the a father land the next Day. Can you arrange this matter so As not to Coni profit me if i do not arrive and at the same time not to Malve Public my design ? or. Crawford has this Day triumphantly but with the most perfect dignity and Good temper refuted or. Edwards a charges and has convicted him of perjury without using the term or bringing the charge merely by re Ferring to second testimony that directly contradicts his evidence on oath. It �3 the nost passionless production that can be conceived and will recoil upon his adversaries. I consider that this business will insure his election. A May 13. A a my servant John goes on this Day and if i do not overtake him at Baltimore this Csc a a believe me. To be with the utmost respect and regard truly yours. J. R. Of it. A a car Simas Day 1826. A a perhaps you will have to bought to strange that no notice has. Been taken of your letter of the 19th inst but my excuse is that i have this moment found it among a miss of Loose papers where some officious attendant had thrust it. Be assured that i retain a pleasing recollection of the acquaintance that a had the Good Fortune to form with you on our passage to England and of the agreeable hours that we have spent together. A a As you suppose i did not visit Ireland this year neither was i so for Tulita a As to \ Burgh meet with that exemplary son of hers or. S. Rice. Lord l told no that he. Was in Ireland engaged in his election. A a when you write to your friends in Ireland be so Good As to mention me to your a. Ther and or. forgetting your brother also As one who cherishes the remembrance of their civilities and hospitality. J. R. Of a april 25, 182s. A a i am bleeding at the lungs and see no company do not Converse with my friends under this roof and am incapable of conversation or any thing Ebe except Riding on horseback. You would hardly recognize your old acquaintance in my ghostly visage. A a now Spring returns but not to to rot urns a a tho Vernal Joy my Batter Days have known a a dim in my breast life a dying taper Burns a a a and All tho Joys Olliie with health Are flown a a yours j. R. Of a a january 21, 1s29. A a i have seen with deep concern the account of the failure of the House of frys amp Chapman London. Knowing As i think you do my High admiration of the character of mrs. Elizabeth Fry with whom i have the pleasure of a personal acquaintance you will readily conceive the interest which i feel particularly for her. I spent a delightful Day at or. Fry a country House in Essex somewhat More than two years ago and passed the night there. This circumstance Only renders More Lively the regret that i feel at the late reverse of their Fortune. I know that mrs. Fry a Brothers arc men of. Opulent estate and the Connexions of the family generally Are wealthy. This gives me Consolation on her account. The object of this let Ter is As you will have perceived to obtain any information that you May have on this subject. It will be Gratifying also to hear of any other of our English or Irish friends. J. R. Of to. 17. Does not contain any matter of special in i Crest. A no. Vil or. Randolph returned from England last time in the fail of 1831. I culled upon him immediately after his arrival Aud was very much shocked at his emaciated appearance. In reply to my question about his health Foo said in a. Melancholy tone of voice a sir i am going at last the machine is worn out a nature is exhausted and i have tried in vain to restore her a he then changed tho conversation and. Spoke with his Usu a Anima Tion of his late visit to England and touched slightly upon his Short sojourn at St. Peters Margh. He told me that his faithful Juba i had a regular attack o i yellow fever at the latter City which induced him to hurry away the sooner besides which there was no business of importance to detain him there and his own health was bad. A Well or. Iia a Lounh a said i a great events have occurred in Europe Ciuco you left us in a a yes sir a replied he in his most sarcastic manner great events have occurred abroad and very Small ones at Home they sent me the Washington papers containing the 1 to tors but i could not read them. I blushed for my country. The affair told badly in Europe sir a t asked him whether he had attended the debates on the Reform Bill. He replied in the affirmative. I then inquired whom he considered the greatest orator in the House of commons. A your. Countryman of Connell sir by All Odd she �3 a giant Ai Ong piggies a he then remarked what a dearth of Good speakers there was in England Conr it ared with the Days of Fox Burke Sheridan Pitt amp a. I asked him whether the reports which were then received relative to the dangerous state of the Kings health were True. To. Replied a they a re All d d tory lies sir he was in excellent health when i left London. I had the Honor of breakfasting under a tent with his majesty at the opening of the new Bridge a Short time ago Aud he be As Likely to live As any of the company a much better life than myself sir a after spending an hour or two most agreeably with him during which we talked of every thing and every body i took my leave under the impression that i had seen him for the last time which hits proved too True though his death was More Remote then than january 30,1829. A a i am indebted to you for two most obliging letters which i am entirely at a loss How to repay except by my poor but Hearty thanks. Any intelligence which you can furnish me with respecting our a be Tignish and Irish friends a will at All times be highly Welcome. A a in excuse for not having congratulated you As i now do most cordially on your recent change of state i must beg to suggest How awkward would have been my predict whose marriage i newspapers should of ministers for such i never thought him. I described him As one of the a loftiest and most unbending a and instead of referring my auditors to the countless speeches of or. Fox 1 expressly stated the Case of interference attempted by or. Pitt to be that of oct avow. If you please i will Send you a More Correct report of what i said and i shall be gratified very highly if it should attract be attention of such Good patriots and Able statesmen As lord Llord ii�?1�?-, and or. S. R Ning i shall be off to Morrow morning with the Speed of Light and in new York As Quinli As a horses steam guineas but hot curses can carry me. Pray clap a writ on the a Nestor a Stern until i arrive which in a told will be sunday morning time enough i Trust for the a at Anchor off the Hook sunday night. A a i forgot my stick a Hickory sapling on ment in Case the saw announced not have proved to be my old. Fellow passenger in the Amity,.but another gentleman of the same name in the vast and populous City of n. York. I Ain truly concern Idle hear of the loss of or. I have a Lively recollection of the morning that i breakfasted with him on my Way to of Briens Bridge and Loch Der. Yet it must be a Consolation to All who knew him that he died in the a blessed vocation of the a peace a a i am sorry that i can give you no Comfort on the subject of the Tariff. It will hardly be touched this session. A writing being particularly injurious to my disorder of the Chest i must conclude with a not very modest request that you would let me hear from you frequently with great respect and a regard i am yours j. R. Of r.�?�. Whilst or. Randolph was in Richmond attending the. State convention for altering Board the Steamboat this morning. I left it the Constitution of Virginia i received the it a a when you write to England or Ireland Pray remember me to All friends. By the Way get some Liverpool Friend to Send you Tim Bobbin a a Lancashire author and then make me a present of it. Farewell my Ood sir sincerely yours j. A of a a p. S. As you relish such matters i Send you a couple of Meux do Esprit a a on or. H. Delivering a flowery oration with a Roll of Barley sugar Brand shed in his right a a with razor keen As of or was i Een a by by they Call kill in Congress Rose and by tho nose took or. Hemphill s Bill in huge affright at such a sight i saw. A Jersey Dandy attempt to stay that razor s Way with a stick of sugar by ii the Virginia racer sold or. Thornton of great notoriety a race horse named Rattler and was obliged to bring suit for payment. Thornton pleaded that Rattler was Good for nothing and Wynn proved that he had been brought to that condition by starvation. A a wow. Nor prov. How can he Hope to win whatever his Speed with us horses unfed and his counsel in faced where i was writing. It is a pig Nus Amici Tirol and the Pilot has promised to recover it if possible for which purpose i have Given him one Dollar and a description of the stick which has no Cost bestowed upon it but a Ferrule and a Little varnish and has a bulbous Lead. Pray Send it by the a poor John has no bed and i am sorry i brought Lim. A a yours truly j. R. Of. No. I. A a february 19, 1925. A a in return for your very agreeable letter of the 13th, i am almost ashamed to Send you this Ostive reply but my health is worse than Ever and j. Have suffered More within three Days past from my Accident at Sto Ney Stratford than i did at the time alien the injury was received. A a i have seen or. Robert Owen. He is in raptures with his new Purchase. He says that although he has no. Concealment and hates to have any thing to conceal yet at rapps request he has not mentioned the Price. It is certainly nothing Uke the sum mentioned in the papers. He has bought lowing letter from Lipini a a november 27,1829. A a yesterday i had the pleasure to receive your letter of the 21st, which reminds me that a former one has remained too Long Tishack now edged. In excuse i May truly plead the wearisome nature of my present avocation a age disease and worst of All lassitude and languor that cause even my Small correspondence upon matters of business to accumulate upon me a a very lame and crippled report of me has gone Forth in the enquirer one that i am ashamed to see and which in Justice As Well As mercy towards me i Hope my friends will not read. I have not a had time to do Justice to Mysell in that particular a it gives me great pleasure to hear our Irish and English friends and when you write i beg to be mentioned to them in terms of warm and grateful respect. A i stall not fail to read the a a county Limerick mar a is to me a great recommendation. A a air situation Here a irksome to the most a Pau Miil degree. Old Ultra federalists now Sterit floors a task i new Quot Itra jacobins Are tearing Down All that a it thanks for your Irish news. It of Vayss a a valuable venerable Pur. . I Hud imagined it to be. He was so feeble and had such u dreadfully severe cough i really almost expected to Bear of his decease on the Road before he reached Virginia. It is stated in the newspapers that he has made his slaves free by will which i dare say will be found True As lie has frequently told me that he was a decided enemy to slavery in the abstract and that he would have emancipated his slaves Long ago if he could have Felt convinced that they would have been As Happy and As comfortable slew Leire us they were at Roanoke. I have often heard from other persons that he was a kind and affectionate master and did every thing in his Power to make his slaves Happy. As he has now passed away forever from Field of Bis glory a let us Hope that the Mantle of Charity will be extended to his memory. Those who. Were warmly opposed to him should now recollect that lie is no Ion Ger present to reply to their attacks and that a to err is human to forgive no matter what difference of opinion there May Boas to his political course there can be none As to his extraordinary Tal. Fits on this ground therefore All parties can unite in Lay ing the tribute of respect to departed greatness. Those who have heard his most fascinating eloquence can never forget him and it is Only by them that tie preceding anecdotes will be appreciated. His Jna incr of speaking was so perfectly original i t always gave Point to tho most simple expressions which when merely read May not appear very striking to those who did not know him. His personal friends will faithfully cherish the of his Friendship and his native state a a old Virginia a will not forget that in John Randolph of Roanoke she has lost one of her brightest ornaments and it most devoted children peace. Be to his ashes May they rest undisturbed beneath his a patrimonial Oaks a gives Ine pleasure to hear from that Quarter. And of Icib Man As a Jyring Rice and the Knight or. Randolph went to Russia and England of Kerry. Success to their schemes for they the next year and during his absence Recei a j v a red but one in London which yours faithfully j. R. Of have the Good of Mankind in View. From the Portland courier. To Uncle Joshua Downing Post master up in Downingville state of main to be sent in the a Portland courier with care Aad York cily Friday evening a. F. June 14, 1833. \ dear Uncle Joshua Here we Are amongst an folks and cutting my Capers As High As a cats Back. you will seb by the papers How we All Lille to got drowned yesterday going across a Little Bridge Between the Castle Garden. It was a a Pesky narrow squeak for Ine and the president. He was Riding Over on a great line Hoss and i was walking Alcan by the Side of to Clear the Way a Little for they a crowded up Oei us so there was rib. Getting along and hardly a Chance to breathe. got under the a Arch we stopped a Little bit for the crowd to Clear away when a hat once i Thoi ight i heard something crack. Says i general you better go ahead. In a afraid there a mischief Bru ing Here. At that he gave his Boss a i Csc arid pushed through the crowd but we bad no pc Quot j a f i or a it
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