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present. The particulars of the march through Maryland are now so well known to every one that it is useless to repeat. One circumstance, however, I have not jet seen in print, and will mention. Jackson's corps marched from Frederick via Boonesboro' to Williamsport. Just in sight of Boonesboro', the whole army stopped to camp and cook rations. As usual, several soldiers made their way on to town in search of something good to eat. No danger was apprehended. Gen. Jackson and staff rode Boonesboro', the whole army stopped to camp and cook rations. As usual, several soldiers made their way on to town in search of something good to eat. No danger was apprehended. Gen. Jackson and staff rode on in front, not dreaming of danger; but just as they had reached the centre of the town Capt. Russell's company made a dash upon them and the straggling soldiers. I saw the cloud of dust, but could not for a moment divine its meaning, until I saw the horsemen come dashing back. Fortunately, no injury was done, though a ball pierced the hat of one of Jackson's aids. I heard in Williamsport — his residence — that Capt. Russell was wounded in the mouth. Capt. J. M. Payne and a doctor, whose na