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William Tecumseh Sherman, Memoirs of General William T. Sherman ., volume 2, Chapter 22: campaign of the Carolinas. February and March, 1866. (search)
ear soon of your junction with the forces from Wilmington and Newbern, I remain, very respectfully, your obedient servant, U. S. Grant, Lieutenant-General. headquarters military division of the Mississippi in the field, Cox's Bridge, Neuse River, North Carolina, March 22, 1865. Lieutenant-General U. S. Grant, Commander-in-Chief, City Point, Virginia. General: I wrote you from Fayetteville, North Carolina, on Tuesday, the 14th instant, that I was all ready to start for Goldsboroa, to which rthwith march the army to Goldsboroa, there to rest, reclothe, and get some rations. Our combinations were such that General Schofield entered Goldsboroa from Newbern; General Terry got Cox's Bridge, with pontoons laid, and a brigade across Neuse River intrenched; and we whipped Jos. Johnston — all on the same day. After riding over the field of battle to-day, near Bentonsville, and making the necessary orders, I have ridden down to this place (Cox's Bridge) to see General Terry, and to-m
William Tecumseh Sherman, Memoirs of General William T. Sherman ., volume 2, chapter 25 (search)
s Inlet, made her turn back and pilot us in. We entered safely, steamed up Pamlico Sound into Neuse River, and the next morning, by reason of some derangement of machinery, we anchored about seven mium commanding) will aim straight for the railroad-bridge near Smithfield; thence along up the Neuse River to the railroad-bridge over Neuse River, northeast of Raleigh (Powell's); thence to WarrentonNeuse River, northeast of Raleigh (Powell's); thence to Warrenton, the general point of concentration. The centre (Major-General Schofield commanding) will move to Whitley's Mill, ready to support the left until it is past Smithfield, when it will follow up (suge, ready to make junction with the other armies in case the enemy offers battle this side of Neuse River, about Smithfield; thence, in case of no serious opposition on the left, will work up toward s and General Kilpatrick's troops moved from their positions on the south or west bank of the Neuse River in the same general direction, by Cox's Bridge. On the 11th we reached Smithfield, and found