such a crisis to contribute to the extent of their ability, to the care of their countrymen who have come here to shed their blood in their defence.
We therefore appeal to every one who has a house, to prepare to accommodate as many as he conveniently can. Any person having a room which he can conveniently spare, can also assist very materially.
Everything else which may be of use to the wounded would be most thankfully received.
Persons willing to contribute can address a note to Dr. S. Dorsey Cullen, medical director of Longstreet's division, or to any of the other medical directors, or to any of the army surgeons, briefly stating their several places of abode and the number they can accommodate.
We trust it is unnecessary to appeal to the sympathies of our citizens in such a case. --Every human being who has a heart, must sympathize deeply with men wounded in such a cause.
There is scarcely a man or woman in the city who has not some near and dear friend engaged in this mo