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Robert Stiles, Four years under Marse Robert, Chapter 17: between Gettysburg and the Wilderness (search)
ptaincy becoming vacant, a Georgia Methodist preacher, Morgan Calloway, was sent to command them. He proved to be, all in al Apostle. No man ever gave himself such a send-off as Calloway did with his battery. He gripped their very souls at thef the men in that company over yonder --pointing to where Calloway's guns were parked-had gone right into her pig pen, befor walked over to the battery and laid the complaint before Calloway, who asked her whether she thought she could point out ths began to titter. With a single sweep of his right arm, Calloway drew his sabre and delivered his blow. The weapon flasheto his aid. Stand fast in ranks! Eyes front! cried Calloway, the sabre dripping with blood still in his sword hand. and, as if carved out of stone, while in absolute silence Calloway, the woman, and I, completed our inspection of the front,is manner and bearing under the charge convicted him, and Calloway had him bucked and gagged and sequestered his pay to reim
Robert Stiles, Four years under Marse Robert, Chapter 20: from Spottsylvania to Cold Harbor (search)
column. I am certain it did a little later. Calloway, its commanding officer, to whom we have alreett, his courier, being ahead of the column. Calloway asked me if I didn't think we were running soner said than done. I sprang from my horse. Calloway's guns were in battery on the instant, I, by able to accomplish but for the aid of one of Calloway's guns, which, under command of Lieutenant Roo so. But first, and just before dark, I took Calloway over all the confusing and obscure part of thoing with the party to fetch the gun out, but Calloway and everyone concerned insisted that I must nnd after showing and explaining everything to Calloway, I went back to camp and laid down. I hadnd before my face and being unable to see it. Calloway and I rode side by side, inclining to the lefeing a rapid walker, I kept a little ahead of Calloway, and very soon was stopped again, by someone eant we had reached the dead horses, and told Calloway we were almost upon the gun. He dismounted, h[4 more...]
Robert Stiles, Four years under Marse Robert, Chapter 21: Cold Harbor of 1864. (search)
g wound in the temple. It was a wonderful recovery. There was a gunner in Calloway's battery named Allen Moore, a backwoods Georgian and a simple-hearted fellow,to see that the guns were properly arranged for night firing. As I approached Calloway's position the sharpshooting had almost ceased, and down the line I could see p. I descended into a little valley and lost sight of the group, but heard Calloway's stern voice: Sit down, Moore! Your gun is well enough; the sharpshooting is quiet sabbath evening, on the banks of Swift Creek, to witness a baptism, and Calloway, at the water's edge, tenderly handed this child to the officiating minister, y odd bullet holes through a dog tent, which was stretched immediately back of Calloway's guns, and he walked backward and forward between this tent and his pieces duer shot away. It is fair to say the same ball may have made two holes through Calloway's little tent; but on the other hand, many balls may have passed through the s