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field, and died the next morning. The enemy's fire was responded to with effect by the railroad battery, as well as by Carlton's battery, which that practised artillerist, Lieutenant-Colonel Stephen D. Lee, had placed in advance, in a commanding p the division started in pursuit. At Fair Oaks Station, he fired upon our advance with artillery. He was replied to by Carlton's battery. In the evening the enemy made a stand, and quite a severe action occurred at Savage's Station. Kemper's batentrated their entire artillery on it. Several batteries were in succession disabled almost before getting into action. Carlton's and Kemper's batteries were in reserve — not engaged, but had several men killed. Carlton had a limber blown up by thCarlton had a limber blown up by the enemy's shell. The enemy's artillery was admirably handled in the action, and is admitted to have been the most terrible artillery fire during the war. Their pieces were, in admirable position, and so arranged that they could concentrate from twe