Browsing named entities in Rebellion Record: a Diary of American Events: Documents and Narratives, Volume 5. (ed. Frank Moore). You can also browse the collection for George Steele or search for George Steele in all documents.

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Doc. 82.-battle of the Cache, Ark., fought July 7, 1862. Colonel Hovey's official report. headquarters Second brigade, General Steele's division, A. S. W., July 7, 1862. Captain: Pursuant to orders, I directed Col. Harris, with parts of four companies of his regiment, the Eleventh Wisconsin infantry, and parts of fouad had been cut through this blockade on the evening of the sixth, and early next morning Colonel Hovey, of the Thirty-third Illinois regiment, was ordered by General Steele to open the road on the opposite side of the Cache, make a reconnoissance in front down to the Clarendon road, along which the army were to march, and also to displayed by Colonel Hovey has won the admiration of all. He is cool and brave in the trying hour of danger. I was present on the evening of the fight, when General Steele congratulated the Colonel on the successful issue of the day. Among the heroes of the day who behaved with distinguished gallantry, the names of Colonel Harri
Doc. 141.-battle of village Creek, Ark. Colonel Brackett's report. headquarters Ninth regiment Illinois cavalry, camp on village Creek, Jackson County, Ark., June 28, 1862. Captain: Yesterday afternoon I received orders from General Steele to send a force down White River to reinforce the Third battalion of my regiment, which I had sent out under Major Wallis on a foraging expedition, the train of the Post Quartermaster having been attacked by the enemy. Accordingly I started withders. My wounded men were well cared for by Surgeon James W. Brackett and Assistant Surgeon Charles Brackett, for which they have my thanks. My loss was thirty-three officers and men killed and wounded. Seven horses killed and twenty-four wounded. The loss to the enemy, under Colonel Matlock, was severe. I am, sir, very respectfully, your obedient serv ant, Albert G. Brackett, Colonel Ninth Illinois Cavalry To Capt. J. W. Paddock, Ass't Adjt.-General, Steele's Division, Curtis's Army.
officers, and all the privates except four. Captain Moody, Lieuts. Toms, Branden, and Nichols, took guns and fought like soldiers in the ranks. Major Hart, commanding the forces, behaved with coolness and gallantry. Capt. McConnell handled his men excellently, and behaved himself with marked bravery. Capts. Carlin and Le Blond were at their posts and bore themselves like true soldiers as they are. Sergt.-Major McConnell, acting Adjutant, seized a musket and fought nobly. The sutler, George Steele, fired nine rounds. Mr. Pelton, his clerk, was in manfully. W. G. Nichols, Quartermaster's Sergeant, and William S. Wilson, Quartermaster's Clerk, with Enfield rifles in hand, did excellent service. And so did Geo. B. Frye, regimental post-master, and Ben. Hamilton, Adjutant's Clerk, using their Enfields with steadiness and accuracy. I name these gentlemen because they are regarded in the army as non-combatants, and yet in the hour of need were not found wanting. Our entire number i