Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: November 15, 1864., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Cabell or search for Cabell in all documents.

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f Blunt and Pleasanton concerning the pursuit of Price, and it will be hard to make up history, when referring to Price's invasion, correctly, in the light of the present conflicting accounts. The arrival of the rebel Generals Marmaduke and Cabell, with five colonels, sixty other commissioned officers, and about eight hundred privates of Price's army, who were captured, as heretofore stated, created quite a sensation among the secessionists, who could not and would not believe that any such disaster as the one referred to had happened. The disgraceful part of the business was the treatment accorded to Marmaduke and Cabell and the five colonels. They were taken to Barnum's Hotel without a guard, and allowed the liberty of the hotel on parole not to escape. Here, at a first-class hotel, they lived like princes, receiving their friends and putting on innumerable airs. The event created such indignation among Union men that they were hustled off the day after their arrival to Joh