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    General Leonidas Polk's Flag

    This flag was captured from the Confederate ironclad ship CSS Tennessee at the end of the battle of Mobile Bay August 1864

    Confederate flags that represent our separate identity as a free and independent Republic.

    flags of the confederacy | Confederate States of America - CSA

    This flag was carried by Colonel Stand Watie’s Cherokee Mounted Rifles; the body of the flag is the First National pattern flag of the Confederate States; the canton is blue with eleven white stars in a circle, surrounding five red stars representing the Five Civilized Tribes (Cherokee, Creek, Choctaw, Chickasaw and Seminole); the large red star in the center represents the Cherokee Nation. “Cherokee Braves” is lettered in red in the center of the white stripe. From the Trans Mississippi Museum

    JEB Stuart Headquarters Flag - 2nd National pattern. Also known as "The Stainless Banner At the MOC

    1777 Cowpens Flag. According to some sources, this flag was first used in 1777. It was used by the Third Maryland Regiment. There was no official pattern for how the stars were to be arranged. The flag was carried at the Battle of Cowpens, which took place on January 17, 1781, in South Carolina. The actual flag from that battle hangs in the Maryland State House.

    A native of Lincolnton, North Carolina, General Robert F. Hoke rose to the rank of major general during the Civil War. This is a second national pattern Confederate flag adopted on May 1, 1863 and used until replaced on March 4, 1865. Because of its large white field this pattern flag was nicknamed the “stainless banner.” This flag most certainly marked Hoke’s headquarters during his brilliant victory at Plymouth, North Carolina on April 20, 1864. This flag was donated to the state sometime afte

    61st Virginia Volunteer Infantry Regiment Battle Flag. The 61st was a regiment in Major General William Mahones division, This flag was surrendered at Appomattox Courthouse on April 9th 1865. A Connecticut soldier took the flag home. Wool bunting and cotton.

    The Personal Battle Flag of General JEB Stuart

    Civil War Battle Flag of the 16th North Carolina Infantry Regiment. 16th Infantry Regiment was formerly the 6th Volunteers. The regiment completed its organization at Raleigh, North Carolina, in June 1861. Sent to Virginia with about 1,200 men, the regiment was assigned to General W. Hampton's, Pender's, and Scales' Brigade. It fought at Antietam and served in many battles of the Army of Northern Virginia, from Seven Pines to Cold Harbor.

    This is a picture of General Robert E Lee with Traveler.

    confederate flag - Google Search

    JEB Stuart Cavalry Flag

    Confederate General Robert E. Lee at his ancestral home in Arlington (now the National Cemetery) less than a week after surrendering.

    General Lee's Headquarters at the Museum of the Confederacy

    Rebel Flag

    Army of Tennessee pattern Battle Flag ordered by General Johnston; at the Museum of the Confederacy

    3rd Confederate Infantry battle flag. According to the available documentation, this flag was issued in the spring of 1864 and bears characteristics similar to the other Hardee pattern flags issued to the division of Major General Patrick Cleburne, Army of Tennessee. It was captured on September 1, 1864 by the 113th Ohio Volunteer Infantry at the Battle of Jonesboro, Georgia.


    42nd AL Reg.