Browsing named entities in Rebellion Record: a Diary of American Events: Documents and Narratives, Volume 9. (ed. Frank Moore). You can also browse the collection for Wickham or search for Wickham in all documents.

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depot of the enemy at Manassas Junction, about seven miles distant, on the road to Alexandria. General Trimble volunteered to proceed at once to that place, with the Twenty-first North-Carolina and the Twenty-first Georgia regiments. The offer was accepted, and to render success more certain, General Jackson directed General Stuart to accompany the expedition with part of his cavalry, and, as ranking officer, to assume the command. Upon arriving near the junction, General Stuart sent Colonel Wickham, with his regiment, the Fourth Virginia cavalry, to get in rear of the enemy, who opened with musketry and artillery upon our troops as they approached. The darkness of the night and ignorance of the enemy's numbers and position made it necessary to move cautiously; but about midnight the place was taken with little difficulty, those that defended it being captured or dispersed. Eight pieces of artillery, with their horses, ammunition, and equipments, were taken; more than three hundr
I have the honor to report the services rendered by my command, in the recent battles and skirmishes near Richmond, from the twenty-fifth ultimo to the sixth instant: The force under my command consisted of the Fourth Virginia cavalry, Captain Chamberlain commanding, and the Jeff Davis legion of cavalry. On the twenty-fifth ultimo, I had a line of pickets from Woodring's shop, on the Ashland road, along that road to Ashland, and thence toward Hanover Court-House, to the residence of Colonel Wickham. On the afternoon of that day, after General Jackson's advance guard had reached the neighborhood of Ashland, a company of the Eighth Illinois cavalry drove in my videttes from the point where the Ashcake road crossed the Telegraph road. I ordered Lieutenant Smith, of the Black Horse cavalry, Fourth Virginia, with seventeen men, to drive the enemy back. He charged at once, and the enemy fled, leaving two horses dead on the road, carrying off one man killed and one wounded in the char
ith great difficulty, and the energetic and thorough-going Wickham was sent, with his regiment, (Fourth Virginia cavalry,) toake charge of the whole. The Fourth Virginia cavalry (Colonel Wickham) was sent around to gain the rear of Manassas, and wittatements of Surgeon Eliason, with me at the time, and Colonel Wickham, who show wherein General Trimble is in error in his rd Trimble's arrival to make the attack, as well as to give Wickham more time, with his regiment, to seize the avenues in rearthe centre should rest on the railroad. The cavalry under Wickham had already been sent long before Trimble's arrival to seize the avenues of escape and await events. Wickham, Eliason, and myself have corresponding impressions, without conference, as to the events of the night. Wickham says he carried out his instructions to the letter, and reported to General Trimble a not get in till late the next day. Does that signify that Wickham, with his regiment, was not in the right place and perform