When the Civil War started: How it all began

When the war broke out in 1861, the Union had the largest army in the world and the largest navy in the history of the world.

In addition, the Confederacy had a lot of manpower, a big army, and a lot to lose.

It had the potential to dominate the world for years.

And the people in the south who had been fighting alongside the Union, particularly the Confederacy, knew that.

They knew that the Union Army would take the fight to the Confederacy.

This meant that the Civil Wars had a great deal of political weight and could lead to a lot more war.

Civil War history in America: 1861-1865 Timeline 1861-65 Civil War began in Virginia, the last remaining state to secede from the Union in the war.

In the war, the Southern states had won the battle for slavery.

Southern states, which were part of the Confederacy during the war had fought with each other for years, and the southern states also had a number of slave states.

The Southern states controlled much of the South, but they also controlled a lot from New York and Pennsylvania down to Louisiana and Mississippi.

By the end of the war in 1861 and 1865, nearly two million people had died, many of them Confederate soldiers.

Many of those deaths came from the war’s effects on the population in the South.

In some states, the population of a city dropped to below 5 percent of the total population, and it was even lower in the North.

In other states, it dropped to less than 1 percent of total population.

In fact, some states had no populations at all.

For example, North Carolina, which was the most populous state, had no population at all in 1861.

That meant that it was completely isolated from the rest of the country.

It also meant that its cities were very small, which made it easier for Confederate forces to defeat them.

The South also suffered greatly from disease.

In 1861, for example, there were almost no cases of measles.

That was because the population was growing so quickly that it didn’t have the time to spread it around.

In 1862, there was a total of almost 7,000 deaths due to measles.

Another cause of death was the plague, which is a very contagious disease.

The disease was spread through fleas, ticks, and mites, which then spread to people, causing them to contract the disease.

Some people contracted the disease through contaminated food and water.

Many people died because of the disease, as well as many others who contracted the plague from the disease itself.

Most people in South Carolina and other parts of the North had to live with this disease and died.

The Confederacy’s defeat and the Civil war continued for decades.

In 1860, the United States declared war on the Confederacy and the North’s surrender to the Union.

The North had been at war with the United Kingdom and France for over a year, and both countries had sent armies to North Carolina and Southern states.

There was also a significant increase in the number of Confederate soldiers who had deserted the South to fight in the Union armies.

This led to a huge increase in both the number and size of the armies in the United Empire of Georgia.

There were also a number that were sent to the Carolinas and the South for the first time in history.

The Civil War did not end for the Confederacy in 1861; it simply stopped.

The United States did not join the Confederacy officially until 1866.

In 1865, the U.S. signed the Emancipation Proclamation, which freed all black slaves.

In 1868, the Confederate flag was officially removed from the grounds of the U of T in Canada.

In 1870, the Supreme Court declared that the Confederate States of America had the right to seperate.

The U. S. Supreme Court ruled that states could not secedue under the Eamcipation Clause of the Constitution, which granted blacks the right of citizenship, but only until a federal government could be created.

In 1971, President Richard Nixon said, “This is a war of secession.”

In 1971 and 1972, the South and the Northern states were divided into two camps.

The Democratic and Republican Parties, with the support of the Southern States, sought to maintain slavery in the southern and the abolitionist movement was led by the Republican Party.

The Republican Party and the Democratic Party had very different political agendas.

The Republicans and Democrats differed on many issues, including the Civil Rights movement and the Vietnam War.

For the Republican-controlled Congress, the Civil Freedom and Voting Rights Acts of 1965 and 1968 were key issues.

Both sides had to work hard to make their issues clear.

The 1965 act, known as the Voting Rights Act, was the first of its kind.

It required that every person in the U, S.A. was able to vote and that they had to show identification at the polls.

This was a big issue for the South because many blacks did not have identification.

As a result, the