Browsing named entities in Rebellion Record: a Diary of American Events: Documents and Narratives, Volume 4. (ed. Frank Moore). You can also browse the collection for O. Jennings Wise or search for O. Jennings Wise in all documents.

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al wounded men. One of the wounded was Capt. O. Jennings Wise, of the Wise Legion, who was struck tw The following were among the number: O. Jennings Wise, captain in the Fifty-ninth Virginia regi. One wounded man lay in the same room with Capt. Wise, and several up-stairs. The body of Wm. Bmake a defence on land, and word was sent to Gen. Wise to send over reinforcements immediately fromualties were as follows: Killed. Capt. O. Jennings Wise, Forty-sixth Virginia, shot in severalep-looking cypress swamp. About ten o'clock Capt. Wise found his battalion exposed to the galling f the Secretary of War, or General Huger, or General Wise, let it be known. As for General Wise, witGeneral Wise, without consultation with him, with only a general knowledge of his purposes, made known to us before hlery are now ordered to North-Carolina, and General Wise ordered to report at Manassas with three cohe correspondence between the Department and Gen. Wise, and the public can then decide where the re[24 more...]
but a fine large dredging-machine remained, and this we soon saw sinking. This sunk diagonally across the canal, closing it entirely for the passage of the smallest vessel, being say ten feet from one bank and six from the other. The machinery was entirely destroyed by the working party, the hull above water burnt and entirely consumed. A resident named Stone, having a store near this point, was interrogated, and stated that the force near was the remnant of the Wise Legion, commanded by Wise in person, and numbering about six hundred men. Capt. Graves, with a few men, followed their rear guard to the county bridge. This is the thoroughfare between Currituck and the upper counties, and there was a battery of three guns placed to command the canal and main road. The guard had been removed. In their haste they left the axes used in destroying the dredging-machine, some canteens, haversacks, and clothing. In fact, as a contraband deserter from the Legion at Elizabeth City told me
ter's Sergeant Wm. C. Crawford. Ordnance Sergeant Harvey Sims. officers of the Montgomery guard, Savannah. Capt. L. J. Gilmartin, First Lieut. John J. Symons, Senior Second Lieut. Christopher Hussey, Junior Second Lieut. C. M. Murphy. German Volunteers, Savannah. Capt. John H. Steigen, Senior Second Lieut. Henry Warner, Junior Second Lieut. Charles Umback. Oglethorpe light infantry, Savannah. Capt. T. W. Sims, First Lieut. H. C. Truman, Junior Second Lieut. James Ackerman. Wise guard, Macon County, Ga. Capt. M. J. McMullin, First Lieut. T. W. Montfort, Senior Second Lieut. J. D. N. Lullow, Junior Second Lieut. John Blow. Washington Volunteers, Savannah. Capt. John McMahon, First Lieut. Francis Blair, Senior Second Lieut. J. C. Rowland, Junior Second Lieut. A. J. McArthur. Account by a participant. On the eighth of April, Gen. Hunter and staff went ashore on Tybee Island. It was intended to open fire the next morning, but a delay of one day was found n