Discover and save creative ideas

    Badge worn by members of the North Carolina Confederate Veterans at various reunions around the state and at national conventions. Love this!

    Galaxer cave dwellers on Yonahlossee Road, Blowing Rock, North Carolina -- May 12, 1912. Frank W. Bicknell Photograph Collection, North Carolina State Archives, Raleigh, NC.

    18th North Carolina Infantry Regiment flag

    44 Facts About United States Presidents That Will Blow Your Mind (The Credibility of these is in question but still funny)

    Civil War North Carolina Confederate Officer's Slouch Hat Originally the Property of the North Carolina State Museum.

    Gettysburg.....more Americans were killed in the War Between the States than all the other wars we have engaged in put together. What a national tragedy!! But, today we are better and stronger. Praise God!!

    Old North Carolina farmhouse

    Lt. George A. Custer has photo taken with ex-classmate, friend and captured Confederate prisoner, Lt. J.B. Washington, aide to Gen. Johnston at Fair Oaks.

    Baby girl Zintkala Nuni (Little Lost Bird) survivor of Wounded Knee massacre, found on battle field is being held by Gen. Colby of Nebraska State Troops, 1890.

    North Carolina state pendant necklace — Cents Of Style

    Confederate Soldier Virginia Secession Badge

    The Great Seal of the Confederate States of America

    Map of slavery in USA 1830 Map depicting density of slavery in theUSA in 1830. Shows chief slave states as Virginia, Carolinas, Alabama, Georgia, Florida, Mississippi and Louisiana.

    Confederate Soldiers, 1861

    States of the Confederates

    Confederate Veteran ... a number of blacks served in the Confederate Army as soldiers.

    Original 1861 Map of the Confederate States

    On the morning of May 4, 1861, a company of Arkansas State Troops known as the Hempstead Rifles prepared to leave for the Civil War. Standing in front of the Jones Hotel in Washington, Arkansas

    Empire State building, 1941, a bit lonely at that time...

    Hand-made prints by "The Old Try" -- North Carolina

    Mary Surratt, 42, proprietor of a Maryland tavern and a Washington boarding house that served as meeting places and safe houses for Confederate spies and couriers. She was found guilty for her part in Lincoln's assassination. Pictured: Mary Surratt, the first woman ever put to death by the Federal Government.