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LEWIS METCALFE, EDITOR. W I NCHKST.K U : SATURDAY, JULY 2GTH, 1850. NATIONAL AMERICAN TICKET. FOR VR ESI DENT MILLARD FILLMORE, OF NEW VORK, FOR VICE PRESIDENT, AND'W J. DONELSON, OF TENNESSEE. ElECfORAL TICI(Et7 roa TIIH STATU, Hon. NE1LLS. DROWN, of Davidson. HORACE iMAYMARJ), of Knox. IOn THE IMSTRKTS, 1't iiist.-x. f;, TAVi.on.ort mirr. 5.1. " MOSHS WIIITK, of Kimiv. Sit. " IfKKKKH. llHAIISON. r II nullum. it 1 1. " w. i inciu'.RsiiN. cii t fiiric. f.lli. " KOIIT. II UION', of WilK.in. Mil. " W. If, WlS'KNKIf, ill lYilfuiil. 7lli. 11 V. f. OI.'OWK. of fiilcs. Rlh. " J. M. QU. HM'N, f ) f .Monl "oiiipi-'. ntii, " Isaac: H. iiawkins, m Cun oil. Mill, " J'lH. fl. MOSIiY, of l;J'Hlo. A I( H' ruhlh-.'if ion. "Retribution A Tale of Pnssion," is tit c title of n new work 1 y Mrs. K. D E. N. Soiitliworth, now in press, mid will be ready for side ICili of August. It will lie comjilulo in one larirc duodecimo vol ume; nently hound in cloth for otio dol hi r and twenty five rents, or in two vol umes, paper cover, for one dollar. Cop ies of either edition of tin: work will be Kent to any part of the United States free of postage on remitting the price of the edition desired to the publisher in n letter. Published at the then p book ond publish ing establishment of T. R. Peterson, No. 102 Chcslnnt street, Philadelphia. Mrs. Soiitliworth is perhaps the best female wri rer in the United Stales, and we look with much interest for the appearance of the work. It is said to be her best effort, find that is enough to say of it to make it nn object of general demand. , There never was a time since the for mation of our government when public sentiment took such a sudden ehnngo as is now exhibited in the general revolution in politics, from Bogus Democracy to Americanism. Mr. Fillinore'sjarrivn on our shores scorns to have been like the return of Boncpnrle from Elba. Crowds flock lo hear him and rnugraUilalc him ail along his way home, mid nil over the I 'nion his speeches have elicited ihc pnii.se ofall except the Abolitionists, and we can see, in our imagination, the 'Hour lions' piving way ns he approaches; for since his iirrivnl, ruchanan',s prospects have rapidly declined, while Mr. Fill more's brighten in the ascendancy. As Pompey suidou a certain occasion, "More worship the rising than the sett;ng sun," and secured his triumph. So with the cause of Americanism. It is an ascend ing sun, although dimmed for awhile with the mists of its morning, yet tho vapors are now fast disappearing, while democ racy is going down in sulphur c louds that rise fromthe battle fields of Kansas; and po sure as the rising succeeds the setting mhi, so sure will Mr. Fillmore have a tri umph in November. In the opening of the Prsidenlial can vass, the contest seemed to he between Fillmore and Buchanan, hut further de velopments show that there is a more dangerous issue than went first supposed. Since ihe decline of Mr. r.uchanan's pros pects, Col. Fremont appears to begetting a vast number of Mr. I uc hnnan's votes, so that those who know, now say that Fremont is the man that Mr. Fillmore lias to beat, and that the contest will probably bo in the Houso of Representa tives. For tho sake of the Union, then, the duly of democrats is plain if they have any love for their country and that is to rally to the support of Mr. Fill imre, and defeat Rlack Republicanism. Mr. Charles lev in.-, once editor of the Nashville Union, nowe.Iiior of tho Lynch burg (Ya.) .Republican, has resigned the post of elector. The reason is obvioiu. Jtil before, the Cincinnati Convention met, Mr. Irving printed n long and scathing document ngaiii.it Buchanan urging strong reasons why he should not receive the nomination, and still stronger reasons why the South i-hnuld not sup port liini even if lie should he the selec tion. Many of our readers remember the article, as wo published it some weeks nan. No wonder Mr. Irving resigned! A. P. Hall, Kscj., member of tho Sen ate, has taken the field in West Tennes see for tho American ticket. Harper, for Augu-t, i- on hand, full of Jts infinite variety of inteiestini; matur. Harper i i I welcome. nut KtfmMRtxtrjAt v a Mi'. I'tllistOi'c'K itrhCK. Never, in tlio history of this country, have tlio people been 1)1 cssod with betu er speeches, iiiorn wholesome (ruths Millard Fillmore hind of his birth. patriotic, manly am .i ii , inrm uioao interna i y sinco I j I m return to 1. 1 1 o A ml it is 01101.1" ll to stir the blood, and awaken the contempt of every honest man, to sec an crffort nin.lu on ihe part of some to deprivo them of their luaitiniiilii efl'ecl. So-cn!!el di ino crats afflict surprise llint Fillmore should be making speeches, ami he n candidate for the Presidency! Rut their derision will prove fruitless and vain, for the pco pie will appreciate his patriotism cue Matfi'iii!uishi), nud reward him with the position he once filled will) credit to him self and honor to his country. There's no danger of Buchanan making r;pcoclies lie's too "diffident." lie has even refus. ed la answer any questions that may be addressed lo him! Examination'. The examination of the pupils of the Winchester Female Acad eniy crime o!f this week at the Cumber laud Presbyterian Church. Everything went o,T firi-'y. Tho pupils acquitted themselves with much credit and reflected treat honor upon their teachers and the school. We fre satisfied that this School wiU combine to prosper because it tie- suives to. Winchester is the place for the education of young Indies. we iimiei'siiinii mat Air. Jjipdlk is making prcpai ations to have the Acai emv buildings newly fitted up for ihe accommodation of large classes before tin; beginning of net session. The .Academy is beauliiul'y situated in a dry, shady grove, and is one of the prettie.-t sites for a school that we know of. The class in Music showed considera ble advancement since last examination, and clearly demonstrated the efficiency and capaeilyof Mr. Habac he as a teacher of this useful branch of female educa tion. It is said that the piospect is fair that tho next session will open with a larger cla.'s than ever before assembled at this Institution. The Graduating Class consisted of four young ladies, who now enter upon the practical duties of life with an excellent (raining for usefulness and promise a brilliant future. But wo forbear any further remarks, as we have a special coininiirvcatiou from a friend which we take much pleasure in publishing. Mil FiiuTou: There; was a larc crowd in al tendance to witness the eb.'siiig- ex. I'eiscs of tin; examination, which has (his week been in progress, of tin: pupils of the Winchester i'V liinhi Academy. Excellent order was observed by the large audience, and f viTyihiny passed oil' very nicely in deed. The young ladies acquitted tin in::( Ives admirably, showing plain ly that time had been improved, and re Heeling great credit on the faculty of the school, which consists of lies. J (.I. Ihimt.n, Miss Makth i ('i'iAar, and Miss iN a n s i r. Ij.urd. Compositions were read that would have done much honor to their .seniors, and taste evinc ed in the selection of subjects that pave the entertainment an exceeding ly happy efl' ct. To particularize would occupy loo much time, hut 1 must, make a hasty reference to the graduating clas:;, consisting of Mis.?. Susan U. Simmons, Miss. Jennie Mul likin, Miss. Nannie J. Thompson, Miss. Sarah Alexander. Their essays were appropriate, able, and pretty, and list cued to with great interest by all. After they were all read the diplomas were conferred by Mr. Riddle, each with a short admonition and a bles sing, and responded to by the young ladies with much feeding. The cere mony was very impressive. Here are four more who have gone out from this long cslablinhed institution, to do it honor, and to bless and make hap py those with whom their lots may be east. Life, with all its varied duties, U now theirs, and they go forth to ful fill woman's blessed destiny. May their lives be lives of usefulness, and may thi-y impart successfully to olhers what has been so successfully impart ed to I heii'. Seek ' be ,'""!. but nun not to be great; A wninim' nobles-t s-til'Oii is roireal: Her nVrcst v rlues tty from public wight; Domestic wiiiili,ilirttBliuuj too Hirudin I'glu Those who leave us will be greatly missed, and the community will bless tln in wherever they go. while those who remain will be regarded with pride by all who love to wt and can appreciate intellectual aJarcemcnt. The canvass has opened with spirit in E.i-t Tennesse Filbnore's i-I;mi):s no: ::r-el with m.c . , a ( I' r-r :u N m :i; ad-er ne ;'oo I 'J'i.! .ew tl i lea its Blemocrucy. Tie; New Orleans correspondent of the Natchez Free Trader, writing on tho 8th inst., Kays: "Up to this moment I ecq no cflb.t to consolidate our strength, or even rally our forces. 1 see jealousies I seo cliques I see everything but the proper spirit. Some ore dissatisfied because Douglas was not nominated some pi nine themselves too much on the nomination ofMr. Huch a n nn none defend General Pierce and his administration ns they should be de fended some say tho platform goes too far others that it is not up to tho mark in short thero is a spirit here, among our leaders, that the democratic masses should rise up nnd condemn." The city ofNewOrleons is, we suspect, a type of the whole country. The "har monious" are split up among themselves their leaders full of bleeding wounds inflicted by brothers' hands and, were it not for the potent power of the spoils, they would be scattered like chair before the wind, in November. Kdsltcllk Pa ir tut. Cleared OiU. The Chicago Tribune stales that in number of the townships of Northern Il linois, the Buchanan electoral ticket will not poll a solitary vote, where last year a majority acted with the democratic par ty.M. Gen. W. T. Haskell is announced to make a Fillmore and Donelson speech in Memphis, We hope he may he induced lo canvass the Saile with lion. F. P. Stunton, who proposes to come on a niirs siou from Washington City to enlighten tin; beiii'diied people ofTennesseo in re- gaiM lottie merits oi ins tavorae out lea cralist Buchanan. lh. i..t . i- i r , l.i-i Hon. W. C. Hives bus taken tho stump T f II t 1 1 in n'L'iiiia lor rttiniorc ami uoneison. He made a speech at Charlottesville- a i:w days ago, of great power and elo quence. in. Miliird Fill mn i c. The Auburn Amer ican snvs: "He is an American man all over. He is national in all his view?. nation- in all his principles national in all -. thoughts, interests, nnd purposes. lie has the good ami best interests of his country, Ins wnnle country, au-l "nothing but h's country" nearest his heart. He- is "the man for tho tiiui's." Ho is safer, wiser, abler, than any of bis competitors, and represents broader, h ;dier and bet li'i principles than they do. lb: is t ate us steel. Ii j ha:: been trie I. II: has been Win shed iti the hala.it: .. . i r. i W. I -III!! lie il.l.. e a ii it:il L nnii no. if ii Ins r. v; is and c!i:il'.ico'i' he These qualities, In . ti.-s. Li iniel iu'-t sLil'pa: se.s them.- -icr with die priuci represents, entitle pies of the party liin in ;'ie nnued and heariv .-.ulfra'-'es of every true Ameiican. Then, Americans, iel us go hard to .work in the good cause, and fight out the battle nobly, bravely, ami successfully!" . Ihirhaiunilol-r Witair ami? There will be a caucus of the Democratic mem ber.; of the I oust! this evening at the Cap itol, on important business. It is rumor ed that tiie object of the caucus is to dis-cu.-.s the expediency of withdrawing Duch- ana n. Washington 0 rgan . 6" The Central Georgian, published at Samlersville, heretofore neutral, has raised tho Fillmore nnd Donelson flog, and in doing so, says: "We ilre.id the consequences of the wild and dangerous progressive policy enunciated at Cincinnati. We arc noi for running a tilt against nations nnd the rest of mankind, lo carry out our own peculiar views." The New York Commercial an able Old Line Whig paper comes over to Fill more. The Wclumpka Spectator of tho 18tli has the following among other cheering paraginphs: A gentleman, a resident of Coosa county, who has been traveling in Talla dega county on business, informed us that he found nine old lino democrats, who wer. going to vote for Fillmore and Donelson. They say Fillmore has been tried and found honest, faithful and capn-' hie, and they wish him to take charge of , our national aifairs again. They know ho ia a firm friend of the Constitution the Union ami tho South. These arc indica tions how ihe current is setting. Tho re action is going on, and the people arc yet conservative enough to elect Millard Fillmore an 1 Andrew J. Donelson. The Nashville Patriot learns from the Memphis Eagle an 1 Enquirer that Hon. Milton Brown, an old line whig delegate t the Whir N.itijiid Convention, is for: Filial 're Iteiiioeiaiie Endorsement of lfr. Fill more. One of tho oldest democratic papers in tho democratic State of Alabama is the Florence Ga.ctte. On the 12lhof Juno, 1352, it spoko of Mr. Fillmore in tho fol lowing terms: "Mn.r. iu Fn.i.Monrc. If there is one trait of character which wo possess above all others, it is political independence that kind of political independence which prompts one to do justice to the acts and motives of a political adversary regard less of that party circumspection, which says thus far shult thou go and no farther. Prompted by this feeling, wo unhesita tingly express tho ardent hope that Mil lard Fillmore may be the nominee of the whig convention. Should the nomina tion fall upon him, we should oppose his election with all our zeal, hut should he be elected we would feel that in him the South had atrue and reliable friend. "We notice that several of our demo cratic coleinpornries call him "Abolition Fillmore." This is on unjust imputation. When Mr. Fillmore was first nominated as a candidate for the Vice Presidency, we shuddered at the thought of his elec tion. We saw that he had given votes obnoxious to tho South, and therefore be lieved him unsound on the slavery ques tion. Oar heart sickened at the prospect of his success, and we bitterly and vio lently denounced him. "But we are happy to say that we were agreeably disappointed, and that MR. FILLMOKE IS ONE OF THE SOUN 1) 15ST M FN IN Til E UNION ON THE SUBJECT OF SLAVERY; AND THAT HE IS A PATRIOT AND A STATES MAN. HIS ADMINISTRATION HAS BEEN HIGHLY CONSERVATIVE. He advocated tho compromise, and u:;el all his influence to quell the storm of fa naticism, while HIS A DM1 N 1 STRAT 1 0 N SHOWSTHATJI1S SYMPATHY AND FEELINGS ARE WITH THE SOUTH. Such conduct is deserving praise, and we are not afraid to bestow it." How is it? It suits tho purposes of the Democratic leaders, just at thii' time, lo be very sweet on Old Line Whigs. A short lime euro, when puzzled for terms ol opprobrium selfieiuiitly expressive to evince their utter contempt and dcsla tio.i of Know Nothingism, they , said it it was "Whiggory in disgu'sc." That meant all they could imagine that was disreputable and dangerous. But think ing now to win over a few of these Whigs honeyed phrases, they dilate in cirhusi asde terms on the genius, patriotism and hi. h bearing of the old Whig party. If any Democratic editor is at a loss for a I f ! ' 1 1 1 ; e f . Vf .tMlT'vecf in inn tia ovn nnn. ti. i oi ttie mystery now it is mat w in gery is so respectable, while Know Noth ingism that is, Whiggery in disguise is so loathsome. Memphis Wilis . fi . I t I ITTIt Ai.wavs SucfK.ssFui.. The American Democrat, published at Baltimore, says with truth: "Millard Fillmore never has been de feated in anything he undertook, and we will express our firm belief that ho nev er will be. Every step that he has made in life, from infancy lo manhood, has been upward and onward, and so it will bo until ho reaches the highest point to which an American citizen can aspire, the Chief Magistracy of the country, which he has .so faithfully served. Why should Fillmoro have been so thoroughly tested, and not found wanting, if it were not that he might become tho great peace maker of our native land, ond cause the North and the South, the East and the We.t.the frec-soilcr and the slave-owner lo unite cordially in sustaining tho glo riou.i fabric of American union and free dom." Strange Occurrence. Something very strange is reported to have occurred on Pea Ridge, in Lincoln county, a few weeks ago. A horso and plough so the story goes which a former was using in his field, sunk nnd disappeared in the earth, leaving a hoi o to which no bottom has yet been found; end in which the far mer himself camo near falling. His neighbors weio called to the place, who, by means of ropes, let him down, in search of tho horse anil plough, to the depth of foaly or fifty feet; but the farther he went tho larger the hole appeared; and he called to his friends to pull him up, which they did. Several unsuccessful at- tempts were afterwards male to fathom tho hole. Tho horse and plough have "gone the way ofall the earth." Iowa. A gentleman just from the Slate of Iowa, and a strong Buchanan man, states that the publication of Mr. Fillmore's speeches has put a new face on the Pres.lcntial prospect in that State. The mass of tho people, he says, (with regret,) appear to bo going in for Fifl more, nnd he predicts that Killinorc will carrv the Sta'c. rprnnitlio Nashville Patriot.! SQUATTER MVEBEINTV WHAT IS IT? It is the doctrine that the people of a Territory, while in a territorial condi tion, have the right to frame such do mestic institutions as they choose, and in the exercise of this right, to alolish or permit slavery. What neniorrats Iiuvc sall of tills Doctrine. IT IS "INCOMPATIBLE WITH THE CONSTITUTION." Union and American. , A DOCTRINE OK "ALL OTHERS" THE "MOST ODIOUS TO THE SOUTH." Nash. Union and Ameri can. "TIIE MOST MONSTROUS DOC TRINE EVER ADVANCED BY AN AMERICAN STATESMAN. John C. Calhoun. "WORSE THAN WILMOT PRO VISO ISM." John 0. Calhoun. "AS INDEFENSIBLE IN PRINCI PLE AND DANGEROUS IN PRAC TICE AS WIMOT PROVISOISM." Conventions of Alabama and Virginia in 1818. "WILL NEVER SUPPORT ANY CANDIDATE FOR THE PRESIDEN CY OR VICE PRESIDENCY WHO MAINTAINS IT." Same. "Among the fair, but false and fatal theories of the day none attracts so much homatrc as tho "Squatter Sovereignty" courtezan. There are nono so radi ant with mertricious charms, nono so ready with deceitful promise, and none so sure to cover their victim with shame and reproach. The sovereignty of the people is a noble principle, and should command universal homage. "SQUAT TER SOVEREIGNTY," IS AN IM POSTER A COUNTERFEIT COPY AN UGLY IDOL WROUGHT BY MEN'S HANDS AND SHOULD BE KICKED OFF THE PEDESTAL WHERE IT SITS IN MOCK MAJES TY AND .COURTS THK ADM I RA TION OF FOOLS AND DEMA G 0 G U E3.' - - Richmond Enqu irer. Plr. UueSiaiiUii and Pqimltfr Sovereignly. "Mr. Buchanan in his letter of accep tance openly and boldly approves this doctrine. Remember that, people of tho South, and read tho following: "But, while giving lo his letter the ac knowledgement of our admiration and respect, we refrain from evoking any re collections which may seem to mar the sincercity of our praise, and for a like reason we forbear all comment upon the interpretation wdiic! Mr. Buchanan gives to a disputed point of Democratic doctrine, respecting the power of a Ter ritory to establish or prohibit the institu lien of slavery. Mr. Buchanan, it will be seen, gives in his adhesion to the prin ciple of Squatter Sovereignty, as it is popularly called, in terms the most de finite and express, understanding, as he does, that Congress by its recent legisla tion upon this subject, has simply declar ed that the people of a Territory, like those of a Stale, shall decide for them selves whether slavery shall or shall not exist within their limits-'' National In tel! 'mincer. Louisana Moving. The good work is progressing nobly in Louisiana. Since the return of Mr. Fillmore to this coun try, iho American cause is gaining new converts every clay. We copy ihc follow ing from the Thibodaux Minerva, an in fluential paper which has just hoisted our flair: "Our Flag it There." We flinjr to the breeze, t'tiis morning, the banner of die American party, with the names of Mil lard Fillmore and Andrew Jackson Don elson inscribed on its bright folds, for the highest offices within the gift of the Nation. In our next issue we shall give at length the causes which have induced us to adopt this course of action. .1 Vote that means Something. Sat urday evening is a time when mechanics take o few hours to themselves, and when many of them go to tho Book Stores and News Rooms to supply their intellectual wants. The following record of Presi dential preferences was kept at Bell & HendricksonVNews Rooms on Saturday evening last. The greater share of them voting were intelligent mechanics. The vote stood: Fillmore H7 Bu clicnan 40 30 Albany Statesman. Fremont Track laying has commenced tit the Grand Junction, on the Mississippi Cen tral Tennessee Railroad, and is going alieadbriskly. The citizens of Harde man county, and of Bolivar, in particular, will soon be blessed with a sieht of the I Locomotive. F. A. L0UCJHMII.LE. noircuTON & lougiiiuiller, DRUGGISTS, AND DP.AI.EIIB IN BOOKS AND FANCY ARTICLES. PAINTS, OILS, &c., &c., Winchester, Tennessee. 03" Prescriptions filled at all hours. July 20, '50-ly. JI. & L. NO IIHMHI J! RHEUMATISM EFFECTUALLY CURED, tty Dr. J. P. Martin. ITON tho roceipt of ono dollar, I will send a Rocipo to prcparo the remedy, with full i. rections how to use the same. Address J. P. Martin, Jamestown, Tcnn, JulyW, 2t. Dissolution. TIIE partnership heretofore existing be tween James und Joseph Campbell, undor tlio firm of J. & J. Campbell, in tho Family Gro cery business, was dissolved on June 19th by mutual consent. James Campbell is the au thorized agent to wind up the business of the firm. Those indebted will confer a favor by calling and closing their accounts. JAMES CAMPBELL. July 10 tf JOSEPH CAMPBELL 03" James Campbell continues the business nt the old stand, where he is always prepared to accommodate customers. lie is thankful for prist palrouago and very respectfully so licits a continuance. Cull and examine his groceries bol'oro purchasing elsewhere July 1!), im. if Estray. Taken up by A. T. Fogg, ton miles rn north of Winchester, on tho vvoters of .Elk River, (no sorrel marc, with a star in her forehead, hind feet white, marked with gear, shod oU round, and supposed to be 10 or li years old last Spring. Appraised to en ilie7,h or Julv, IinW. JOHN T- SLATTER, R. F. C. July 19 t fiSC&ftTS, NHOB; and BllOGANS, Solr Leather, Vah'ccx. Trunks, and Travelling Hags, WHOLESALE AND RETAIL. .JN0. It A ill A i E, i College street, NASHVILLE. A largo and superior stock of Boots, Shoes, Gaiters, Buskins, Slippers, &c, for Ladies and Gentlemen, Misses, Boys and Children. In addition to my regular purchase I o in con stautly receiving stock of every description, of tlio best manufacture and at the lowest prices. Cull at it College street. July 19 ly JNO. RAMAGE Rutherford Telegraph, l'UIU.lSIIKU AT .MUCKKKKSCOUO, TKNNKSSHH, W. T. T. OTT, ritorRiSToR, R. S. MORTHCOTT, Editoii. 03- American in polities; Circulation 1,000; Terms, Sv2 per annum, in advance. July!) jy Siaflc of Tennessee. Chnncorv Court at Winchester, for Frnnklm County. Clerk's Ofiico, July 10, 1850. Thomas Finch, adin'r of Richard Sharp, sr., deceased. VS. Roliert Hancock ami wife JuleitJanc; John II. Deeherd and wife Elizabeth, Wea ver, Emily Jane Weaver, and Lucy Elizabeth Weaver. On motion of complainant, and it ap pearing to the satisfaction ofthe Clerk & Master that tho above named defendants are rion-residents ofthe State of Tennessee-sothat the ordinary process of law cannot lie served on them, it is therefore ordered that publication be made in (ho Winchester Appeal, a newspaper publish ed, in the town of Winchester, Tcnn., for three successive weeks, requiring said non-resident defendants to make their personal appearance herein on or before Wednesday after third Monday in August next and plead answer or demur to com plainants' bill or the same will be taken for confessed and set for hearing exparte as to them. A copy attest. JulylO HU. FRANCIS, C. & M. State of Tennessee. Chancery Court nt Winchester, Tenii. Clerk's OiTice, July 18, 1K&U. B. Crisman VS. Dechcrd. On mntinn nf rnmnl ninant. and it ap pearing to the satisfaction of the Clerk & Master that the above named defendant is a non-resident of the State ofTenn., so thnttho ordinary process of law cannot be served on him, it is therefore ordered that publication be made in tho Win chester Appeal, a newspaper published in the tewn of Winchester, Tennessee, for three successive weeks requiring said non-resident to make his personal appear ance herein on or before Wednesday af ter the third Monday in August next, and plead answer or demur to complainant's bill or tho same will be taken as confess ed and set for hearing exparte as to liim A copy attest. JulylO. HU. FRANCIS, C & M. COACH MAKINCT j. m. nuRRouon Would inform the citizens of this county and tho rest of mankind generally that he contin ues to make Uhcm fine buggies' and carriages of overy description to suit the tarteofany one that will give him a call. Repairing done on liberal terms. Winchester, March 8, 18o6.1y TO TIIE TRAVELLING PUBLIC Mr. Hull, Mail Contractor for carry ing the Mail between Wtncltcslcr, Tcnn., and Loioeville, Ala., Notifies the public that he will run a good TWO HORSE HACK between said places, three times a weak, ar riving at Winchester on Mondays, Wednes days, and Fridays, nnd departing the ensuin? morning. MavSltf M. IV. llneOHTOS.