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Chapter 45: exchange of prisoners and Andersonville. The cause of all the sufferings of the m
who succumbed to the heat and exposure at Andersonville, and died for lack of proper medicines (ma ntury, said in reference to the inmates of Andersonville:
All classes and grades of society is sent a delegation from the prisoners at Andersonville to plead their cause at Washington.
It wa bashed and malignity recoiled.
Even at Andersonville, where the hot summer sun was of course di ent., against less than three per cent. at Andersonville, or more than double at Elmira to that at Andersonville.
Again, Mr. Keiley, in his journal of September, 1864, when confined there, kept a r four per cent. against three per cent. in Andersonville.
It must also be taken into consideration ath-rate and suffering of the prisoners at Andersonville, that even in the few hours he spent at ho r conference was the want and suffering at Andersonville, as portrayed by General Winder's private