Browsing named entities in Rebellion Record: a Diary of American Events: Documents and Narratives, Volume 11. (ed. Frank Moore). You can also browse the collection for Goldsboro (North Carolina, United States) or search for Goldsboro (North Carolina, United States) in all documents.

Your search returned 38 results in 2 document sections:

t I would undertake at one stride to to make Goldsboro, and open communication with the sea by the Wednesday, the fifteenth, we would move for Goldsboro, feigning on Raleigh, and ordering them to mwell to the right, toward Faison's depot and Goldsboro, and to hold four divisions light, ready to across the swollen South river, and took the Goldsboro road, Kilpatrick crossing to the north in thtwo roads came together and became common to Goldsboro. All the signs induced me to believe thatments to be grouped near the Neuse, south of Goldsboro, holding the real army in close contact withand Newbern, reaching my own headquarters in Goldsboro during the night of the thirtieth. During mnction of the three armies and occupation of Goldsboro. In conclusion, I beg to express in the mn of my force with your main army at or near Goldsboro. Wilmington was made my first objective, be, in the event of our junction being made at Goldsboro, as designed, and because its possession by [27 more...]
is requested to solicit an extension of its terms to your forces and his own. My own impression is that it is not contemplated by our authorities that a general armistice should be declared, or that its terms should apply to your or my forces. There is no doubt, however, that General Lee and his army are prisoners of war, and that General Johnston is in command of the Confederate forces. I have telegraphic communication through the rebel lines and General Beauregard's headquarters to Goldsboro, N. C., and have sent a message to General Sherman. I am, General, very respectfully, your obedient servant, J. H. Wilson, Brevet Major-General. [Telegram.] headquarters cavalry corps, M. D. M., Macon, Ga., April 21, 1865, 8 P. M. Major-General W. T. Sherman, through General J. E. Johnston: Your despatch of yesterday is just received. I shall at once proceed to carry out your instructions. If proper arrangements can be made to have sugar, coffee, and clothing sent from Savannah