Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: February 14, 1862., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for O. Jennings Wise or search for O. Jennings Wise in all documents.

Your search returned 5 results in 3 document sections:

Miscellaneous. --Capt. Z. S. Magruder's company, the Henrico Light Dragoons, left Petersburg at 3 P. M. yesterday, for Garysburg, N. C. The balance of Wise's cavalry have orders to follow them. The police arrested Jos. W. Joiner, a soldier, yesterday, for firing a ball through the window glass of E. D. Eacho's office, and one through the window of Jno. N. Gordon's store, on 14th street. Brook Dunnavant, a soldier, was arrested for riotous conduct and abusing the officer of police, near the corner of 12th street, yesterday. About one o'clock yesterday morning, a soldier named Holmes, belonging to an Alabama regiment, beat a brother soldier very badly with a club. Parties who saw the transaction took the offender before General Winder, who turned him over to the civil authorities, by whom he was ordered to the county jail. There arrived on yesterday, all the way from Texas, two of the Federal Lieutenants captured by Gen. Van Dorn in the early part of the presen
Confederate battery. On receiving information of the surrender of Roanoke, the officers ordered the destruction of the works, and the small force there left for the main land. Our small party of adventurers also went in one of the boats to a place called Fort Landing, and thence traveled eighteen miles on foot to Columbia, in Tyrrel county, N. C. There they embarked in a schooner, and landed at New Hope, where they procured horses and came on to Suffolk, Va. Our informant says that Capt. Wise was living when he left the island, and he learned from Dr. Coles that he was doing well; but there is still reason to apprehend that his wounds terminated fatally. Capt. Wallace, whom he saw after the battle was over, is unhurt, and also Major Lawson. Lieutenant Miller, he thinks, was wounded in the shoulder early in the engagement, but not dangerously. Mr. Desmond gives a glowing description of the brave and gallant conduct of our men, who contested the field for hours, and refused
The latest from Roanoke Island. Captain O. Jennings Wise--General Wise--a North Carolina Lincolnite shot--Gen. Henningsen, &c. [special Dispatch to the Richmond Dispatch.] Norfolk, Feb. 13. --A Mr. Wallace, belonging to one of the North Carolina regiments, engaged in the Roanoke fight, says he helped to carry CGeneral Wise--a North Carolina Lincolnite shot--Gen. Henningsen, &c. [special Dispatch to the Richmond Dispatch.] Norfolk, Feb. 13. --A Mr. Wallace, belonging to one of the North Carolina regiments, engaged in the Roanoke fight, says he helped to carry Capt. O. J. Wise off the field to a tent, and saw his wounds dressed. One ball passed through his hip, the other entered his back obliquely, which he saw extracted.--Capt. Wise seemed cheerful, and did not think his wounds mortal. General Wise sent down a flag of truce yesterday to Roanoke Island. He is now near Currituck CoCapt. O. J. Wise off the field to a tent, and saw his wounds dressed. One ball passed through his hip, the other entered his back obliquely, which he saw extracted.--Capt. Wise seemed cheerful, and did not think his wounds mortal. General Wise sent down a flag of truce yesterday to Roanoke Island. He is now near Currituck Court-House. He is something better, and bears his son's misfortune with fortitude, and says he has more sons left to sacrifice in defence of the Southern Confederacy and her noble cause; that he himself yet lives "to fight on and fight ever." One of General Henningsen's men called at a house near Elizabeth City, N. C., and as