o bring accounts from Wheeling which prove that determined, if possible, to emulate Lincoln has shameless enormities.
Not only are thrown into prison or forced to swear allegiance to the "Union," but even ladies, belonging to the most respectable families in the place some very young, are arrested, paraded before a court imprisoned or held to hall to answer charges of treason.
Our informant mentioned to us the names of thirteen, the most prominent among whom were Miss there Dunbar, Miss Annie Wilson, and Miss M who, perhaps imprudently, but nonetheless nobly, have never concealed their syr for the South.
Miss Dunbar was one of the earliest "spotted" by the Hesman She had appeared upon the screens to succession badge.
She was one of the fore most in secession receptions — but still of the most modest and estimable young Wheeling.
She assisted in making the uniforms for the Schriver Grays, and in the broad day smuggled them into their read under the skirts of her dress.
suddenly seized with a desire to commit some unnatural outrage, and that the bridge in question, having no guard about it, offered an opportunity for the indulgence of the peculiar rapacity of the Southern vandals.
Exciting Rumors from Nelson County.--A detachment of five hundred men from the 10th Indiana regiment left this city on Saturday and proceeded at once to Bardstown, occupying the place.
It is understood that a party of six hundred rebels were entrenched on the farm of Arch.
Wilson, about half-way between Bardstown and Bloomfield, and it was rumored last evening that an engagement had taken place between the five hundred 10th Indianians and the rebels, with what result we were not informed.
Arrangements were made at once to reinforce the Federal troops.
Affairs up Green River.--We learn by letter from Evansville, Ind., that five hundred troops from Terre Haute, Ind., have gone up Green river, Kentucky, and taken possession of locks Nos. 1 and 2.
The expedition w