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11th Louisiana Infantry Regiment Flag - Major E. G. W. Butler, Eleventh Louisiana Infantry, was killed leading his men in a charge at the battle of Belmont, Mo., November 7, 1861

First National Confederate Flag captured by the 4th Minnesota Regiment Volunteer Infantry at the Battle of Jackson, Mississippi (obverse side).

Two-sided pieced silk Confederate battle flag is painted on the white stripe "Our Rights" and" [Claib]orne Rangers". The flag was captured from a mounted company of the 12th Louisiana Regiment by the 4th Minnesota Regiment on May 14, 1863 at Jackson, Mississippi.

Pvt. Henry Hartner Rist, Company A, East Feliciana Guards, 16th Louisiana Infantry - Confederates killed and wounded at Shiloh - Gallery - Shiloh Discussion Group

Flag of the 17th Arkansas Infantry, currently located at the Old State House Museum, Little Rock, Arkansas, is a Van Dorn Patter flag. Only the cotton crescent and five of the original thirteen stars remain of this fragment of the flag of the 17th. The flag saw heavy service as the regiment it designated was at Elk Horn (Pea Ridge) and then transferred to Mississippi. After a 48-day siege at Port Hudson, Louisiana, the 17th Arkansas and other Confederate forces surrendered on 1 July 1863…

Pvt. Henry Hartner Rist, Company A, East Feliciana Guards, 16th Louisiana Infantry - Confederates killed and wounded at Shiloh - Gallery - Shiloh Discussion Group

LogansportIntlBoundaryMarker.jpg (760×505) No man's land. Neutral Strip. Louisiana

Louisiana Confederate Officer 1/2 Plate Ambrotype. The subject's dark good looks strongly suggest that he is an early war Creole Confederate. Additionally, his sword has a distinctive guard associated with those made by Thomas-Griswold & Co. of New Orleans before the city's fall in 1862. These two factors would indicate a Louisiana provenance. The fabric of the officer's uniform is also of the typical dark cloth associated with Louisiana. His kepi, having three horizontal stripes of gold…