Aaron Driggers was born on 18 Jan 1841 in Georgia, United States to Jonas Driggers and Lucretia Tomlinson.
"In the 1860 Census he is listed as 17 years old, born in GA and a farm laborer living at home in what would later become Baker County, FL. By the 1885 Census he is 45 and listed as a farmer. His wife Caroline is 38. Daughter Lucretia, my grandmother, is 6 years old.
A CSA veteran, Aaron enlisted at Sanderson, Baker County, Florida, in Company D, Florida 1st Cavalry Battalion on Oct 16, 1861. His record says he was 20 yrs old at the time. On Jan 1, 1862 he transferred to Company D, Florida 1st Cavalry Regiment. Aaron received a disability discharge on Feb 5, 1863 Strawberry Plains, Jefferson, Tennessee, United States due to bronchitis.. There have been references that he was wounded, losing part of an arm below the elbow.
His CSA record lists him as 5 ft. 10 in., light complexion, gray eyes and dark
After the War
He returned to Baker County and farming, marrying Caroline Carter in
1868. They are both buried in South Prong Cemetery in Baker County. On their headstones both of their names are misspelled as "Driggors." The Freemason square and compass with G is engraved on Aaron’s marker.
According to Baker County Historian, the late Gene Barber, “Aaron Driggers, who had been a Whig (old time conservative party), and had initially been opposed to secession (although he had been a Confederate soldier) was a staunch Democrat.”
The Election of 1876, The Baker County Press, 08/01/2004. In her history of the Driggers family (1985), Marjorie McGill Driggers wrote: "Aaron Driggers raised cattle on open range and annually drove cattle to Jacksonville, which took several days... they sold 3 year-old steers for $10 each. It was probably on one of these trips that Aaron met Caroline Carter whose family lived in the Maxville area.”
Aaron died 2 Dec 1894 in Baker County, Florida and is buried in Sanderson, Baker, Florida, United States 
↑ 1.01.11.21.3 Hartman & Coles, Biographical Rosters of Florida's Confederate and Union Soldiers 1861-1865; Broadfoot Publishing Company, 1995, Page 1352
↑ 1860 US Census, US Census Bureau: National Archives and Records Administration (NARA), Washington, D.C, New River County, Florida, enumerated Aug 14, 1860
↑ Florida Board of State Institutions, Soldiers of Florida: in the Seminole Indian-Civil and Spanish-American Wars, 1st edition (Live Oak, Florida: Board of State Institutions, 14 May 1903), page 253
Our Heritage A Genealogy of the Descendants of Jacob Carter of South Carolina, Volume: III, Mary Ketus Deen Holland Publication: self-published, 1974
Notes and Biographical Information on the Driggers Family Tree by Rick Crews, May, 2013 pp. 2-3. richard_crews#@#comcast.net  Used with permission.
1850 US Census, National Archives and Records Administration (NARA), Washington, DC, Columbia County, Florida, enumerated 17 Nov 1850
It may be possible to confirm family relationships with Aaron by comparing test results with other carriers of his Y-chromosome or his mother's mitochondrial DNA.
However, there are no known yDNA or mtDNA test-takers in his direct paternal or maternal line.
It is likely that these autosomal DNA test-takers will share DNA with Aaron: