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Confederate States of America

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  • Pvt. Marion R Skipper, (CSA) (1846 - 1926)
    Died after 1920.* Reference: Find A Grave Memorial - SmartCopy : Oct 24 2020, 21:16:40 UTC
  • James Banks Colquitt, (CSA) (1829 - 1863)
    He served in Co. G, 6th AL Regt., CSA. Was killed in the Battle of Gettysburg.
  • George Washington Harper, (CSA) (1843 - 1880)
    GEDCOM Source ===@R-944206053@ U.S., Find A Grave Index, 1600s-Current Operations, Inc. 1,60525::0 === GEDCOM Source ===1,60525::67844361 === GEDCOM Source ===@R-944206053@ 18...
  • Dr. Medicus Jarrett Jarratt Ransom, (CSA) (1827 - 1891)
    Medicus Ransom was educated in Europe and was an eminent physician and surgeon. He was on Gen. Forrest's staff during a part of the Civil War. Notes from other letters in the Auburn collection: Pierc...
  • Dr John Caldwell Calhoun, (CSA) (1840 - 1887)
    Note: J C Calhoun was the son of Lt Col Patrick Ludlow Calhoun and Margaret E Teague Calhoun1880 US Federal CensusCaddo, LouisianaJ C Calhoun, MD Age 38 SC and his wife: Ellen G Age 29 LA Children: Son...

The Confederate States of America (CSA or C.S.A.), commonly referred to as the Confederacy, was an unrecognized secessionist state existing from 1861–65. It was originally formed by seven slave states in the Lower South region of the United States whose regional economy was mostly dependent upon agriculture, particularly cotton, and a plantation system of production which in turn largely relied upon slave labor. Each had declared their secession from the United States following the November 1860 election of Republican Abraham Lincoln on a platform which opposed expansion of slavery. The new nation was proclaimed in February 1861 before Lincoln took office in March, but was considered illegal by the U.S. After war began in April, four states of the Upper South also declared their secession and joined the Confederacy. The Confederacy later accepted Missouri and Kentucky as members, although neither officially declared secession nor were ever controlled by Confederate forces.


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