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A letter from Fredericksburg. The following letter, written to the Lynchburg Virginian by an officer in Roads's brigade, will be found very interesting. It describes the interviews and ceremonies attendant on the of truce by the enemy to get possession of their killed and wounded: At four o'clock Monday morning the 15th, we moved silently to the front and relieved Jackson's old division. At day break the grandest fight. I have ever seen broke upon my view. Our line extended along the railroad, which ran parallel with the edge of the words for two miles, and was raised about four feet from the general level of the ground, thus affording fine protection to our men. The country in front stretched out in one unbroken plain for a distance of a mile or more. In this vast field the army of the enemy was drawn up in battle array, presenting a magnificent sight. They also had three lines which were dressed as accurately as if on dress parade. These lines glittering in the l