April 8, 1864

Despite Abraham Lincoln's best efforts, the majority of the U.S. Senate votes against the passing of the 13th Amendment to the Constitution.

July 5, 1864

After the 13th Amendment fails, Pro-Slavery Northerners begin secretly supplying funding and weapons to General Grant. This boosts Southern morale and Northern African American soldiers are captured by Confederate soldiers, re-enslaved, and forced into recruitment.

December 23, 1864

After over five months of fighting, the Union concedes defeat, and Confederate President Jefferson Davis’ confidence boost results in a successful attempt to take control of Washington.

January 8, 1865

16 days after taking over the Union, former Confederate President Jefferson Davis is sworn into office for his first term as the 17th President of the United States. As there is no time for anyone to run against him, he has no opposition, guaranteeing his election.

April 8, 1865

President Davis has July 5 declared a national holiday, Confederate Validation Day.

The Battle Hymn of the Republic replaces the Star-Spangled Banner as the National Anthem.

July 5, 1865

Across the nation, Pro-Slavery Americans celebrate Confederate Validation Day. To celebrate the holiday, President Davis goes to see a play based on The Last Battle of Wilson's Creek, the final battle in the Civil War. He befriends a former actor named John Wilkes Booth and learns of his exceptional knowledge of the inner workings of the government.

July 12, 1865

John Wilkes Booth becomes the first Secretary of Internal Affairs.



October 10, 1865

While visiting Ireland for a diplomatic meeting, President Davis meets a young woman named Elizabeth MacNeill, who tells him about an upcoming holiday, All Hallows' Eve. President Davis takes an interest not only in "Halloween" but also in Ms. MacNeill.

October 17, 1865

Jefferson Davis and his Cabinet return to America. Unbeknownst to the crew and the rest of the passengers, President Davis has brought Elizabeth on board with him in his cabin.

October 26, 1865

After returning to America with President Davis, Vice President Alexander Stephens leaks a rumor of a possible affair, based on his suspicions that President Davis had an unchecked woman on board.

December 26, 1865

After two months, President Davis' affair is discovered by his wife Varina, and he becomes the first president of the United States to be divorced by the First Lady.

July 12, 1866

Less than halfway through his first term in office, President Davis resigns, the first president of the United States to do so.

August 8, 1866

After President Davis’ resignation, Stephens is appointed President of the United States of America.

August 23, 1868

Two years into his first term as president, President Stephens is the target of a failed assassination attempt by an Anti-Slavery Virginian at a Public Support Conference in Richmond.

February 8, 1869

The 2nd failed assassination attempt on President Stephens is attempted by a man in Georgia.

March 28, 1869

After his social standing begins to decline, President Stephens commits suicide at around 3:00 in the morning by jumping out of his bedroom window. The country is devastated.


June 20, 1869

Three months after President Stephens’ suicide, Vice President takes over as the 19th President of the United                                                             States, the third in less than four years.

                                                              July 21, 1870

After rumors arise of President taking portions out of taxes for his personal account monthly, he is                                             impeached by the American people, and a premature election is held.

                                                            November 16, 1870

John Wilkes Booth, former Secretary of Internal Affairs, is sworn in as the 20th President of the United                                                      States after winning by a landslide.


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