from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.

  • noun a town that is a major tobacco center in eastern North Carolina


Sorry, no etymologies found.


  • Of course, if they can get the same price in Goldsboro, they won't drive the trucks to Raleigh.

    The Political Economy of Wishful Thinking, Michael Munger | EconLog | Library of Economics and Liberty

  • John Strickland, Jr., president of Wayne Oil in Goldsboro, N.C., says he plans to make free Wi-Fi available in all 15 of his stations, which are scattered throughout the state.

    BP offers free Wi-fi to fuel interest in gas stations

  • This BBQ may not be up to Billy Bob's BBQ in Goldsboro in your mind but then, on the other hand, you don't have to live in that Bunghole and freeze yo ass off in the winter in order to get it.

    New Restaurant

  • Johnson Air Force Base in Goldsboro, North Carolina where he is the deputy commander for the 4th Tactical Fighter Wing.

    Eberly, David W.

  • A funeral is scheduled at 2 p.m. Friday at Seymour Funeral Home in Goldsboro.

    Hiteshew, James E.

  • Nearly the entire marching force was sent into the interior on this expedition, known as the Goldsboro expedition, the object being to cut the Weldon railroad at Goldsboro, North Carolina.

    Russell H. Conwell

  • Raleigh is a prohibition city, yet there is a little place called Pine Level on the Southern Railroad, between Selma and Goldsboro, which is now supplying liquor to Raleigh in large quantities.

    Recent Utterances on State Prohibition Compiled by the North Carolina Anti-Saloon League

  • The Craven series and others in the region have reciprocal agreements with venues such as Goldsboro and Washington, where series ticket holders can attend any of the shows, on a seat-available agreement.


  • It's the same deal in other military communities such as Goldsboro, where I lived 20 years ago, where the fighter jets from Seymour Johnson Air Force Base pierce the air across eastern North Carolina.


  • Successful regional programs could serve as models for national health care reform, says Tayloe, who practices in rural Goldsboro, N.C. North Carolina, for example, saves $150 million a year through a "visionary" Medicaid program, he says.

    Chronic conditions crank up health costs


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