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es and pickets. About dark we came to the scene of the encounter of the night previous. It was in a narrow defile, with high banks on one side covered with pines, and on the other a swampy spot containing a dense growth of alder and other shrubs and trees. Here we were stopped by two wires stretched across the road, one about the height of a horse's breast and the other two feet above it. I forgot to mention that when we were going down in the morning a Yankee prisoner was taken. Corporal Hagan, Gen. Stuart's orderly, saw a man lying under a fence and rode up to him and asked who he was. He replied he belonged to the Third New Jersey regiment, which had been in the ambuscade of the previous night, and that he had lost his way. "Where is your gun?" said the Corporal. "Lost it," was the reply. "Your hat and blankets?" "I lost them all last night when they fired on us." The Corporal, who is every inch an old soldier, was perfectly astonished. "How in