Browsing named entities in Rebellion Record: a Diary of American Events: Documents and Narratives, Volume 8. (ed. Frank Moore). You can also browse the collection for Bean's Station (Tennessee, United States) or search for Bean's Station (Tennessee, United States) in all documents.

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y-fourth Kentucky were unable to hold the ground. The One Hundred and Third Ohio and Sixty-fifth Illinois, sent to reenforce them, finally drove the enemy from the coveted position. Our loss in this affair was sixty killed and wounded. Matters are now assuming an interesting outlook. Old scout Reynolds came in this evening from Kingston, bringing confirmation of Bragg's defeat and the assurance of present aid from Grant. Sherman is said to be at Cleveland, Generals Fry and Willcox at Bean's Station, and considerable force at Wytheville — from all of which, if true, Longstreet's position will not prove to be an easy one. His chief care will now be to effect his escape by the North-Carolina mountains as the only road left open to him. Orders by General Burnside. headquarters army of the Ohio, Knoxville, Tenn., Nov. 25, 1863. General field orders, No. 32. In accordance with the proclamation of the President of the United States, Thursday, the twenty-sixth instant, will
about a mile to-day. December seventh, moved several miles past where we were encamped on the eighth of October. December eighth, moved on to Rutledge, county-seat of Grainger County. December ninth, passed through Rutledge and on to Bean's Station. Here our regiment was sent out on the Morristown road to the Holston River. Here we ran upon the rebels; had considerable skirmishing; lost one man. After dark we returned to the station. December tenth, remained at the station. December eleventh, Colonel Pennebaker, with our brigade, went to Morristown. Made no attack on the enemy, as he was about a mile east of town. We returned to Bean's Station after night. December twelfth, remained at the station. December thirteenth, in the evening the enemy moved upon our pickets. Had some skirmishing. We formed line of battle, with artillery in position, to receive him, but, after some skirmishing, the rebels drew off. December fourteenth, in the evening, the enemy mov
Doc. 118.-the retreat of Longstreet. Bean Station, Tenn., Rutledge road, December 12, 1863. Ascertai and Morristown road. He drove them steadily to Bean Station, forty-two miles from Knoxville, where he found fifty prisoners during the pursuit as far as to Bean Station. Many of the rebels, both infantry and cavalry,y than of cavalry who fell into our hands. At Bean Station, General Shackleford received orders to halt hisp with the enemy at Moresburgh, nine miles above Bean Station. There was heavy skirmishing for two or three hbeen reported within a few miles of this place, (Bean Station,) and our cavalry fighting and slowly falling baommand, crossed the Holston River, and camped at Bean Station. The Second cavalry brigade, Colonel Graham, wawed General Wilcox's column to Tazewell. From Bean Station, the First cavalry brigade, Colonel Garrard, was prisoners on the second and third of December. Bean Station, December 18, 1863. latest.--A reconnaissance