ooga nearly all the time since its first occupation by his forces.
The Yankees have left no provisions for any one, save the Abolition sympathizers, and some of the loyal Southern people were actually subsisting upon parched corn.
The enemy had received no reinforcements up to Monday night from Grant's army.--They were under the impression that Gen. Joe Johnston commanded our army.
The following citizens of Chattanooga and vicinity were arrested and confined by the enemy: Capt Moses Wells, L Ryle, Dr. Gillespie, R Simpson, Repan, Sr., Mr. McGill, Mr. McCreary, and Mr. Davis Swick.
The pretended charges against the last mentioned gentleman were that he had threatened to poison his well if the Yankees ever came to Chattanooga.
Mr. McCreary has been robbed of everything and was sick in bed when arrested.
Col. Hunter, a Kentuckian, is Provost Marshal.
His office is at the State Road depot, in the upper rooms.
The back rooms
are used for a prison.