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ines this morning. He represents that he was sent by Gen. Pemberton to communicate verbally with Gens. Johnston and Loring. The former is supposed to be between the Big Black river and Jackson. The latter was near Port Gibson. He represents affairs in the city as growing desperate. About eighteen thousand effective men are there, two-thirds of whom are kept on the fortifications night and day, and not allowed to leave an instant on any pretext. Gens. Pemberton, Lee, Reynolds, Stevenson and others are in the city. Most of the sick left the city before its investment. Those who remain have excavated caves and remain in them night and day. Valuable merchandize in the city is also stored in caves from fear of conflagration. The poor are generally in their houses. Over one hundred women and children have been killed by our bombardment. The gunboats inflicted no injury on the city. Gen. Pemberton believed his rations would hold out thirty days, but urged Johnston to come