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that your correspondent has observed, they represent that they are treated badly at the South, which, to my own knowledge, is a barefaced falsehood. They are treated twenty per cent, better here than are our prisoners North. For instance, when Capt. Rickett's was released and arrived North he, with his wife, gave an outrageous account of how they were treated while in Richmond, when the fact is generally known that the ladies of Richmond — among the foremost of whom, I believe, was Mrs. President Davis--gave them all the attention and kindness imaginable. So much for that case. Now, let us see what treatment is bestowed upon those from the South who have been so unfortunate as to have fallen into the hands of the Yankees. I recollect of an instance which came under my own personal observation, while on a visit to Washington city. There were about a dozen Confederate prisoners brought to that city. They were marched down their principal street, Pennsylvania avenue, to be sho