Read before the Mississippi Valley Historical Association, Nashville Meeting, 1916. Reprinted from the Military historian & economist, v. 1, no. 4.
|Statement||by R.P. Brooks ...|
|Series||Bulletin of the University of Georgia., vol. XVII, no. 4, March, 1917|
|LC Classifications||UB343.5 .B7|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||1 p. l., p. -442.|
|Number of Pages||442|
|LC Control Number||17027171|
Collection Title: Confederate States of America Bureau of Conscription, 7th North Carolina Congressional District Records, This is a finding aid. It is a description of archival material held in the Wilson Library at the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill. An illustration of an open book. Books. An illustration of two cells of a film strip. Video An illustration of an audio speaker. The Conscription act--letter from the Secretary of War Item Preview remove-circle Confederate States of America. War Dept; North Carolina. Convention () Publication date Topics Draft. This thesis will analyze the effect that Confederate conscription policies during the American Civil War from to had on the social order that existed in North Carolina. Conflicts arose during the war between the slave-owning aristocratic class and the yeomen farmers who owned few slaves, if any, and thus were not dependent on the. The more than one-year lapse between the Confederate conscription act, approved Ap , and the Conscription Act that passed the U.S. Congress on March 3, , is often cited as evidence of different abilities or enthusiasm on opposite sides in the Civil War.
(record group ) (bulk ) overview of records locations table of contents administrative history collected bound records of confederate executive, legislative, and judicial offices ("rebel archives") general records of the confederate government records of the confederate congress records of the. The Confederate States of America was a collection of 11 states that seceded from the United States in following the election of President Abraham Lincoln. Conscription Act in forced men between years old to be eligible for conscription but one could avoid it if they paid or got someone in their place; provoked anger from poor workers. Copperheads. President of the Confederate States of America. Alexander Stephens. Here the reader is treated to the political history of the Confederate States of America as it might evolve. Almost 50 years ago McKinley Kantor penned one of the best pioneering works on the question "what if the South won in ?" (he has the North and South reunited by in the face of WWI and the growing threat to both side-by-side Reviews:
Books: Bernstein, Iver, The New York City Draft Riots: Their Significance for American Society and Politics in the Age of the Civil War. New York: Oxford University Press, Mitchell, Memory F., Legal Aspects of Conscription and Exemption in North Carolina, Chapel Hill NC: University of North Carolina Press, Murdock,Eugene C., Patriotism Limited The Civil War. The Confederate Conscription Act. Ap – President Jefferson Davis signed a bill into law requiring all able-bodied white men between the ages of 18 and 35 to serve at least three years in the Confederate military. This was the first national draft in American history. By this time, Federal forces were closing in on Richmond, New Orleans, and vital points along the Mississippi River . "The Congress of the Confederate States of America do enact, That no person liable to military service shall hereafter be permitted or allowed to furnish a substitute for such service, nor shall any substitute be received, enlisted, or enrolled in the military service of the Confederate States. Journal of the Congress of the Confederate States of America, , by Confederate States of America (HTML and page images with commentary at ) Provisional and Permanent Constitutions of the Confederate States of America (Richmond: Tyler, Wise, Allegre and Smith, Printers, ), by Confederate States of America (HTML and TEI at UNC).