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Battle Flag of the 4TH REGIMENT Florida Volunteer Infantry.  Hardee pattern. Rectangular.  Size: 36" x 40"  Bears unit designation (faded): 4th FLA  Battle honor (faded): MURFREESBORO  Not captured.

Battle Flag of the 4TH REGIMENT Florida Volunteer Infantry. Hardee pattern. Rectangular. Size: 36" x 40" Bears unit designation (faded): 4th FLA Battle honor (faded): MURFREESBORO Not captured.

Battle Flag of the 42nd Alabama Regt. The Alabama 42nd Infantry Regiment was organized and mustered into the Confederate service at Columbus, Mississippi on May 16, 1862. It surrendered at Vicksburg, Mississippi on July 4, 1863 and was paroled there later in the month. This regiment was composed mainly of men who re-organized in two or three instances as entire companies, after serving a year as the Second Alabama Infantry. After parole camp it served until it's last battle at Bentonville.

Battle Flag of the 42nd Alabama Regt. The Alabama 42nd Infantry Regiment was organized and mustered into the Confederate service at Columbus, Mississippi on May 16, 1862. It surrendered at Vicksburg, Mississippi on July 4, 1863 and was paroled there later in the month. This regiment was composed mainly of men who re-organized in two or three instances as entire companies, after serving a year as the Second Alabama Infantry. After parole camp it served until it's last battle at Bentonville.

Corinth Rifles Flag. On February 20, just two days after Jefferson Davis' inauguration, the "Corinth Rifles" was mustered into the army of the newly formed CSA as Co. C, 2nd Regt., 4th Brig. Mississippi Volunteers. On Sunday afternoon, March 10, 1861, the ladies of Corinth presented the unit with a unique and beautiful handmade, 4' x 5'silk flag of the First National design, which had been adopted just six days earlier by the Southern Congress as the first official flag of the Confederacy.

Corinth Rifles Flag. On February 20, just two days after Jefferson Davis' inauguration, the "Corinth Rifles" was mustered into the army of the newly formed CSA as Co. C, 2nd Regt., 4th Brig. Mississippi Volunteers. On Sunday afternoon, March 10, 1861, the ladies of Corinth presented the unit with a unique and beautiful handmade, 4' x 5'silk flag of the First National design, which had been adopted just six days earlier by the Southern Congress as the first official flag of the Confederacy.

Manly's Battery flag, 1st N.C. Artillery. The Battery was organized in Raleigh, NC and called the "ELLIS LIGHT ARTILLERY" and "ELLIS FLYING ARTILLERY" in honor of then governor John W. Ellis. When the battery's first captain, Stephen Dodson Rameur was appointed Colonel of the 49th Regiment NC Troops, 1st Lieut. Basil C. Manly was elected captain. The men decided to rename their company "Manly's Battery" in his honor. It was under this name that the battery served for the rest of the war.

Manly's Battery flag, 1st N.C. Artillery. The Battery was organized in Raleigh, NC and called the "ELLIS LIGHT ARTILLERY" and "ELLIS FLYING ARTILLERY" in honor of then governor John W. Ellis. When the battery's first captain, Stephen Dodson Rameur was appointed Colonel of the 49th Regiment NC Troops, 1st Lieut. Basil C. Manly was elected captain. The men decided to rename their company "Manly's Battery" in his honor. It was under this name that the battery served for the rest of the war.

Battle Flag of the 1st Kentucky Volunteers, Company E.  The 1st Kentucky, who fought at the Battle of Dranesville, received this flag in April 1861, near Moscow, Kentucky  (Museum of the Confederacy - MOC.org)

Battle Flag of the 1st Kentucky Volunteers, Company E. The 1st Kentucky, who fought at the Battle of Dranesville, received this flag in April 1861, near Moscow, Kentucky (Museum of the Confederacy - MOC.org)

Hardee pattern regimental flag of the 6th Ark. I wonder if the two tone blue as by design or necessity?

Hardee pattern regimental flag of the 6th Ark. I wonder if the two tone blue as by design or necessity?

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