Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: December 6, 1862., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for O. Jennings Wise or search for O. Jennings Wise in all documents.

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itary glory, and to Burnside the hope of bettering his estate. They both obtained permanent positions, and have since been constantly before the public eye. Burnside's most intimate personal friends--Generals Heth, Maury, Field, and others — are on the Southern side fighting the battle of freedom and independence. On repeated occasions Burnside is said to have behaved with unexpected courtesy toward the Confederates, more especially in the Roanoke Island affair, where the lamented O. Jennings Wise was killed, and in his bearing toward non-combatant citizens of Fredericksburg and its neighborhood, one or two of whom he certainly discharged from arrest, though they had been apprehended by special order of Stanton, Lincoln's Secretary of War. To a gentleman — whose name and county it is not proper to give — Burnside declared, less than three months ago, that when this war upon the South became a war for the extermination of slavery he should resign his commission. The proclama<