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illery, and some cavalry. Brig.-Gen. Gracie was then ordered forward with his brigade of infantry to rout the enemy. This was done in magnificent style. The enemy gave way in confusion in the direction of Rutledge. He lost thirty men killed and one hundred wounded. He was slightly wounded himself in the elbow. In the meantime the enemy had placed one regiment of infantry and a small squad of cavalry in the Gap, north of Bean's Station, to prevent any movements on their flank. Giltner's brigade of cavalry was sent to capture this force. They gained the summit of the mountain without giving any alarm. Col. Carter's 1st Tennessee was then dismounted and completely surprised the enemy. --Fifty-six of the enemy fell into their hands and fifty-two wagons, thirty-two of which were loaded with coffee and sugar. The remainder were loaded with flour and canvas hams. If the men had done as they were ordered they might have captured the entire command, but they commenced pl