Question. Did not you hear something about a row among the prisoners?
Answer. No long have you some men whipped.
Question. How long have you been a detective?
Answer. Since March last, twelve months ago. I left Castle six or eight days ago and was transferred to the provost-marshal's office.
Question. Up to the time you left were the prisoners there all Confederate volunteers?
Answer. Yes, sir.
Question. Were there any Yankee prisoners there?
Answer. Yes; there were some in the lower room, sent from the Libbly Prison when it was full.
Question. What is Caphart's character as an officer?
Answer. I should say he was rather rough.
Question. In his general deportment toward the prisoners is the humane or otherwise?
Answer. He was otherwise, I should think. He would curse them, shake his stick and talk of how be would serve them.
Question. From the tenor of his remarks would you suppose he would be gratified rather than humiliated at the chastisement of a soldier?
Answer. Rather gratified, I think.
Question (by Mr. WARD). Causey, don't you think Caphart a good officer and detective?
Answer. I do not, sir.
Question. Did you ever hear Caphart exult over a man whom he thought was punished properly or justly?
Answer. I don't his thoughts. I can's answer that question.
Question. From his conversation did you think he thought the men were justly punished?
Answer. No, sir; I did not.
Question. Did you ever hear him express any regrets that they were whipped?
Answer. No, sir.
Question (by Captain ALEXANDER). Do you know whether the prisoners whipped were Yankees or Confederate volunteers?
Answer. I think they were Confederate volunteers.
Question (by Mr. WARD). Have you been in the habit of visiting the prisoners?
Answer. Raley or never except on business.
Question. Did you see them men whipped?
Answer. I did.
Question (by Captain ALEXANDER). How many lashes were given them, and did you hear the sentence of the court-martial?
Answer. I think it was by order of the court-martial.
Question. Where was the whipping done?