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ake this opportunity to say to their numerous donors and contributors that, owing to the great press of business upon them, they have not been able to acknowledge through the papers the various moneys and articles received; but that their friends in the country may feel assured that all the articles sent were both received and judiciously distributed. They would cay, also, to these of their friends who are in and about Richmond, that there is a very great demand for bread, vegetables and buttermilk, and that they could dispose of any amount of these articles to the sick or convalescent. Let every farmer and gardener send us potatoes, tomatoes, &c.; and whoever can, let him send a loaf of bread, a can of milk, or in fact anything he can spare. There is great suffering and great need; let every one do his part. Bacon would be of the greatest service. If each family or farm would send us only one ham, it would be a most valuable donation. They are needed for the convalescent.
of his company, were conveyed to the cars of the Seaboard and Roanoke Railroad to be forwarded to his relatives. We have had here recently very heavy showers of rain, which some think will render this section sickly. There need be, however, but little apprehension on this account, as it has been often noticed here that a wet or rainy season in July and August is not often followed by unhealthfulness in the fall. The weather to-day is bright, clear, and hot. The lovers of good fish can now enjoy to their entire satisfaction the fine, large and savory piscatory productions of our waters. The fish market is well supplied with spots, trout and other varieties, fresh and fluttering, and which are sold at prices to suit the times. Of beef, mutton, poultry and vegetables, there are plentiful supplies, and I hear but little complaint about prices. Bacon, lard, coffee, sugar and butter are scarce and high — but enough still to supply all who can afford to pay high prices.
risoner, which was granted, when the garrison assembled and threatened to fire on the people. Numbers were arrested subsequently. From Hungary advices are that the dissolution of the Hungarian Diet was considered certain within a few days. An imperial rescript was expected shortly. Commercial intelligence. The Liverpool cotton marset closed quiet but firm, with sales on Monday and Tuesday of 30,000 bales to speculators and exporters, at an advance of 1-16 to ½d. The market had still an upward tendency at the close. The advance is chiefly in middling and lower qualities. Flour is inactive and 64 lower.--American flour 27s. Wheat dull and 2a lower; red Western 9s to 10s 94; red Southern 11s. 34; white Western 11s 64; white Southern 18s. Corn is easier — mixed and yellow 29s. 6d. s30s. 64; white 31s34 shillings. Beef is quiet Pork is dull. Bacon inactive. Lard inactive at 48 50s. Tallow is firm at 45a 47s. Coffee is steady. Consols closed at 90¾ to 90 7/8