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The battle of Kernstown.an interesting Narrative. [correspondence of the Richmond Dispatch.] Mr. Jackson, Va., March 28, 1862. On Saturday, the 22d inst., Gen. Jackson rapidly moved his little army from camp, near this place, back to Cedar Creek, twenty-six miles, in one day, and camped there that night, making his headquarters in Birdsburg, which was evacuated by the enemy the day before. Early the next morning (Sunday) he again moved forward, and the artillery opened on the enemy n
If the enemy had possessed courage and daring our train might have been taken and would have been but for Maj. John A. Barman, Chief Quartermaster of this army.
It is no slight job to move at train three miles long across a dangerous ford, (Cedar creek bridge was destroyed by Ashby on our first "fall back,") in presence of an enemy.
Our train was in night of the battle held, when Maj. Harman, seeing the position of affairs, ordered it back.
By his energy during the night, he had it ready t