Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: March 25, 1865., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Schofield or search for Schofield in all documents.

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rch 21. --Passengers who arrived to-day from City Point say: News from General Sherman reached there on Sunday through two scouts who left him last week. He had occupied Goldsboro' without opposition, having connected with General Schofield. [The New York Times discredits the report, though it thinks that, by last Wednesday, Sherman had occupied Goldsboro', as he left Fayetteville on the 14th for that point.] Steamers daily ascend the Neuse river with supplies for ScSchofield's and Sherman's armies. A Union meeting in Wilmington, North Carolina--speech of the Mayor. The Yankees are making a grand parade over a Union meeting held in Wilmington on the 14th. The proceedings took place at the theatre, and are published in the Wilmington Herald of the Union, the Yankee paper there. We extract the following from the account, giving in full the names of the citizens published as being present: A small detachment of Colonel Randlett's provost guard w
The War news. The Richmond and Petersburg lines. Nothing of interest has occurred on these lines. On the north side, all is quiet. Grant's army in front of Petersburg has, for several days, been in some commotion, which is thought to indicate that he is either sending off troops to North Carolina or preparing to make another move against the Southside railroad. From North Carolina--Sherman's movements. The New York Times says that Sherman was to meet Schofield at Goldsboro' on the 21st instant, that is, last Tuesday. Though it is probable that Sherman was late in reaching the trysting place, intelligence received through the Raleigh papers goes to show that he has set out in that direction. The Raleigh Confederate of Thursday says that, on the evening and night of the 20th, Sherman moved from Bentonsville towards Goldsboro'. The distance from Bentonsville to Goldsboro' is about twenty miles. Referring to affairs after the battle of Bentonsville, the Confeder