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and well ventilated buildings as can be had in the city of Richmond, and which command a fine prospect of the beautiful country which they had come to savage and despoil. When their situation is contrasted with the horrible treatment of the Confederate prisoners in Columbus, Ohio, and other Northern towns, the Federal captives have no right to be obstreperous. Think of such a man as Dr. Hanson Thomas, of Baltimore, confined in one of the damp and narrow casemates of Fortress Monroe; of Mrs. Greenhow, driven to the borders of insanity of brutal treatment in Washington, and of hundreds of others, peaceable citizens, not soldier taken in battle, who have been visited with similar and even worse outrages, bashed, beaten, knocked down, and in some cases murdered, and the most embittered enemy, if he possessed a particle of candor, must concede that the Federal prisoners taken in battle have every reason to be grateful for the humanity they have received from the Confederate Government.