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Prisoner of War Records

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  1. Searchable database for Union prisoners of War imprisoned at Andersonville Prison, also known as Camp Sumter. Andersonville is the most well-known and notorious of all the Civil War prisons, north and south. From February 1864 until May 1865, over 42,000 men were interned there. The peak population in 1864 was nearly 33,000 men. More than 12,000 prisoners died at Andersonville and are buried in the National Cemetery on the grounds.---
  2. Selected records of the War Department relating to Confederate prisoners of war, 1861-1865 Registers of Prisoners, Compiled by the Office of the Commissary General of Prisoners United States. National Archives and Records Service. Many of the volumes comprising this microfilm publication originally were part of the records of the Office of the Commissary General of Prisoners ..." These are indexed by location, but are not searchable.---

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  1. Selected records of the War Department relating to Confederate prisoners of war, 1861-1865 Registers of Prisoners, Compiled by the Office of the Commissary General of Prisoners United States. National Archives and Records Service. Many of the volumes comprising this microfilm publication originally were part of the records of the Office of the Commissary General of Prisoners ..." These are indexed by location, but are not searchable.---
  2. Searchable database for Union prisoners of War imprisoned at Andersonville Prison, also known as Camp Sumter. Andersonville is the most well-known and notorious of all the Civil War prisons, north and south. From February 1864 until May 1865, over 42,000 men were interned there. The peak population in 1864 was nearly 33,000 men. More than 12,000 prisoners died at Andersonville and are buried in the National Cemetery on the grounds.---

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  1. Selected records of the War Department relating to Confederate prisoners of war, 1861-1865 Registers of Prisoners, Compiled by the Office of the Commissary General of Prisoners United States. National Archives and Records Service. Many of the volumes comprising this microfilm publication originally were part of the records of the Office of the Commissary General of Prisoners ..." These are indexed by location, but are not searchable.---
  2. Searchable database for Union prisoners of War imprisoned at Andersonville Prison, also known as Camp Sumter. Andersonville is the most well-known and notorious of all the Civil War prisons, north and south. From February 1864 until May 1865, over 42,000 men were interned there. The peak population in 1864 was nearly 33,000 men. More than 12,000 prisoners died at Andersonville and are buried in the National Cemetery on the grounds.---

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  1. Selected records of the War Department relating to Confederate prisoners of war, 1861-1865 Registers of Prisoners, Compiled by the Office of the Commissary General of Prisoners United States. National Archives and Records Service. Many of the volumes comprising this microfilm publication originally were part of the records of the Office of the Commissary General of Prisoners ..." These are indexed by location, but are not searchable.---
  2. Searchable database for Union prisoners of War imprisoned at Andersonville Prison, also known as Camp Sumter. Andersonville is the most well-known and notorious of all the Civil War prisons, north and south. From February 1864 until May 1865, over 42,000 men were interned there. The peak population in 1864 was nearly 33,000 men. More than 12,000 prisoners died at Andersonville and are buried in the National Cemetery on the grounds.---

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