Civil war prison camps andersonville
The Camp Sumter military prison at Andersonville was one of the largest Confederate military prisons during the Civil War. During the 14 months the prison existed, more than 45, Union soldiers were confined here.
Andersonville - American Civil War - jocuricool.info
Kellog was 20 years old when he walked through the gates of Andersonville prison.
During the worst months, men died each day from malnutrition, exposure to the elements, and communicable disease. Restoring unity in America after the Civil War was never going to be easy.
In the very beginning of the Civil War, prisoners of war were exchanged right on the battlefield, a private for a private, a sergeant for a sergeant and a captain for a captain.
Andersonville, or Camp Sumter as it was known officially, held more prisoners at any given time than any of the other Confederate military prisons.
Getty Images Andersonville prison. Camp Sumter, later known as the Andersonville prison , was that solution.
Andersonville National Historic Site (U.S. National Park Service)
From February until the end of the American Civil War in April , Andersonville, Georgia, served as the site of a notorious Confederate military prison. In all, approximately 13, Union prisoners perished at Andersonville, and following the war its commander, Captain Henry Wirz , was tried, convicted and executed for war crimes.
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American Civil War Prison Camps were operated by both the Union and the Confederacy to handle the , soldiers captured during the war from to