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thers would do so, we would soon be able to turn our guns upon the common enemy, instead of firing into each other. An interview between pickets. The correspondent of the New York Tribune, writing from Washington, tells the following story: An effort was made to-day to check the firing between the pickets near Bailey's Cross-Roads. Within a week two of our men were killed, Frank Coke and Daniel Sullivan, of the 2d Michigan, and several rebels. This afternoon Capts. Morse and Humphrey, of the Michigan 2d, attached a white handkerchief to a stick, as a flag of truce, and left our lines, walking to the Confederates. When seen approaching, a crowd of rebels, armed, gathered to receive them warmly. Seeing the flag of truce, two only advanced to meet them. One brought a rifle within a few rods. His companion called his attention to it, when it was laid down. The four then met unarmed. The rebel officers introduced themselves as Capts. John C. Porter and Thomas B. Massie