January 11, 1861 in a sentence
1. On January 11, 1861, Alabama declared its secession from the Union.
2. It seceded from the Union on January 11, 1861, and was a founding member of the Confederate States of America on February 4, 1861.
3. During the ensuing American Civil War Alabama had moderate levels of warfare.On January 11, 1861, the State of Alabama adopted the ordinances of secession from the Union (by a vote of 61–39) Alabama joined the Confederate States of America, whose government was first organized at Montgomery on February 4, 1861.
4. On January 11, 1861 Alabama seceded from the Union.
5. Alabama seceded from the United States on January 11, 1861.
6. On January 11, 1861, the Alabama Secession Convention passed a resolution designating an official flag.
7. Flag of Alabama (obverse)(January 11, 1861) Flag of Alabama (reverse) Flag of Arkansas No flag Flag of Florida (September 13, 1861) Flag of Georgia (de facto) Flag of Louisiana (February 11, 1861) Flag of Mississippi (March 30, 1861) Flag of North Carolina (June 22, 1861) Flag of South Carolina (January 26, 1861) Flag of Tennessee (de facto) Flag of Texas (January 25, 1839) Flag of Virginia (April 30, 1861) At the First Battle of Manassas, near Manassas, Virginia, the similarity between the "Stars and Bars" and the "Stars and Stripes" caused confusion and military problems.
8. Ignacio Manuel Altamirano wrote a novel, set in Yautepec, about the war and the bandits, called El Zarco: Episodios de la Vida Mexicana en 1861–63. The war ended on January 11, 1861, when Benito Juárez took control of Mexico City.
9. On January 11, 1861, Bragg led a group of 500 volunteers to Baton Rouge, where they persuaded the commander of the federal arsenal there to surrender.
10. After the 1860 presidential election, Alabama seceded from the Union on January 11, 1861 before the American Civil War broke out.
11. Samuel Willard Beakes (January 11, 1861 – February 9, 1927) was a politician from the U.S. state of Michigan.
12. On December 31, 1860 the South Carolina Convention issued an invitation to Southern States to form a Southern Confederacy, and after their next commissioners returned, on January 11, 1861 South Carolina invited all slave states in the Union to meet in Montgomery on February 4. Another six states called secession conventions of their own, held statewide elections to select delegates, convened and passed secession ordinances between January 9 and February 1, 1861.
13. On January 11, 1861, he proposed an elaborate but impracticable scheme to adjust differences between the North and the South.
14. The Alabama Secession Convention met here on January 11, 1861, and voted to withdraw from the Union.
15. After the election of Abraham Lincoln from the anti-slavery Republican Party in 1860, plus the prior secession declarations of South Carolina, Mississippi, and Florida, the Alabamian delegates also voted to secede from the United States, on January 11, 1861, in order to join and form a slaveholding Southern Republic, mostly of the Cotton States.
16. Just prior to the start of the American Civil War, Anderson was appointed a captain in the Florida Militia on January 11, 1861.
17. Nicholas Hamner Cobbs (February 5, 1796 – January 11, 1861) was a minister and evangelist of the Episcopal church who served as the first Bishop of Alabama from 1844 to 1861.
18. Michael Heilprin replied in the New York Tribune, January 11, 1861.
19. Alabama officially seceded from the Union on January 11, 1861.
20. The eleven states of the CSA, in order of their secession dates (listed in parentheses), were: South Carolina (December 20, 1860), Mississippi (January 9, 1861), Florida (January 10, 1861), Alabama (January 11, 1861), Georgia (January 19, 1861), Louisiana (January 26, 1861), Texas (February 1, 1861), Virginia (April 17, 1861), Arkansas (May 6, 1861), North Carolina (May 20, 1861), and Tennessee (June 8, 1861).
21. On January 11, 1861, at the outbreak of the American Civil War, Villepigue publicly affixed the Great Seal of the State of Florida to Florida's Declaration of Independence on the east portico of the State Capitol, turned to face an assembled crowd, and "in a clear distinct voice proclaimed Florida an independent nation.
22. After Abraham Lincoln's election in 1860, Yancey led charge for Alabama's secession from the Union, which passed on January 11, 1861.
23. On January 11, 1861, during the first “Komitee” the group elected Fintan Bärlocher (a medical student from Rheintal) as “Senior” to their first “Präses”. A letter to the Section of Lucerne shows the kind of problems the six students were facing at the time.
24. On January 11, 1861, after a circumstantial process, the woman-murderer Johann Heinrich Nolte was beheaded.
25. Nicholas H. Cobbs, Bishop of Alabama, a slaveholder who did not support secession, died in Montgomery, Alabama on January 11, 1861, the day his state's legislature voted to secede from the Union.
26. Alabama officially adopted its Ordinance of Secession from the United States on January 11, 1861, joining the Confederate States of America.
27. The following is a list of the states that seceded, including the date on which each state seceded: South Carolina (December 20, 1860), Mississippi (January 9, 1861), Florida (January 10, 1861), Alabama (January 11, 1861), Georgia (January 19, 1861), Louisiana (January 26, 1861), Texas (February 1, 1861), Virginia (April 17, 1861), Arkansas (May 6, 1861), North Carolina (May 20, 1861), and Tennessee (June 8, 1861).
28. Anticipating the outbreak of war, Gerhardt helped organize a 65-member company of volunteer infantry known as the "Turner Rifles" on January 11, 1861.
29. Alabama seceded on January 11, 1861, a day that Saxon described as the saddest in her life.
- a few days
- the Confederate States of America
- about 120,000
- Nathan Bedford Forrest's
- the Confederate Army
- the 13th Amendment
- May 1865
- 1867 to 1874
- Jeremiah Haralson
- Benjamin S. Turner
- James T. Rapier
- Ku Klux Klan
- the Pale Faces
- Knights of the White Camellia
- Red Shirts
- the White League
- the Blaine Amendment
- The same year
- the beginning of the 20th century
- Native Americans
- tens of thousands
- only 2,980
- at least 74,000
- more than 181,000
- later decades
- the 1950s