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open field. Our forces were immediately drawn up in line to attack them, and the order given to charge. This was too much for the timid Yankees, and after a volley or two from their carbines they fled from the field in confusion, leaving more dead and wounded to the care of our men. They were pursued to their camps, which they quickly deserted, and only stopped when they had found shelter in Fort Magruder, some distance below Williamsburg. Our forces were under the command of Colonel Shingler, of the "Holcombe Legion." Our loss in the fight was too killed and five or six wounded; that of the enemy not less than sixty killed and wounded. Besides these, our forces captured 110 Yankees and 16 contrabands; also, 71 horses and some 20 or 25 carbines. Among the prisoners was one Colonel and the Military Governor of Williamsburg, named Campbell. The prisoners captured were brought to this city last night under charge of Serg'ts Thorne and Dickens, of the Legion, and are now