aris, and John Higgins, of Magoffin county, both noted rebels, who have for a length of time been giving aid and comfort to the rebels.
Higgins was taken prisoner in Montgomery county, a few days since, by Capt. G. N. Hall, of Col. Epperson's regiment — He has been supplying the rebels with provisions and other means of sustenance.--Rogers had a number of letters in his possession, from parties of the State, to friends and relatives in the Southern army.
One of the letters is from Frank Trontman, of Paris, law partner of Wm. E. Simms, now a Captain in the rebel army, and it details the condition of Simms's property and affairs, and conveys other information quite interesting to the rebel Captain, Rogers has been carrying on this private mail system for a long time, and was a most valuable ally of the rebels.
He was arrested at Paris, and the twain were sent down to the United States authorities in Covington for imprisonment.
After remaining in jail for a short time, the news o