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Ubique: Hampton’s Legion, Washington Light Infantry

Ubique: Hampton’s Legion, Washington Light Infantry

- 4th Alabama, Hampton's Legion et Washington Artillery of New-Orleans ;  - 2nd New Hampshire Volunteers, 12th New York State Militia et 1st Rhode Island Detached Militia.

- 4th Alabama, Hampton's Legion et Washington Artillery of New-Orleans ; - 2nd New Hampshire Volunteers, 12th New York State Militia et 1st Rhode Island Detached Militia.

Pvt. James William Sarver, Company K, 2nd Tennessee Infantry (Walker Legion) - Confederates killed and wounded at Shiloh - Gallery - Shiloh Discussion Group

Pvt. James William Sarver, Company K, 2nd Tennessee Infantry (Walker Legion) - Confederates killed and wounded at Shiloh - Gallery - Shiloh Discussion Group

The founding fathers would roll in their graves if they knew what was going.  A piece of history is under fire

The founding fathers would roll in their graves if they knew what was going. A piece of history is under fire

24th Missouri Volunteer Infantry Flag (Remnant).  The 24th Missouri Volunteer Infantry was a Union regiment that served from 1861 until 1865. The majority of the men in the regiment were from Southern Missouri and Northern Arkansas; it was first known as the “Lyon Legion” and was often referred to as “Boyd’s Regiment,” after Colonel Sempronius Hamilton Boyd, who became the regiment’s first commander.

24th Missouri Volunteer Infantry Flag (Remnant). The 24th Missouri Volunteer Infantry was a Union regiment that served from 1861 until 1865. The majority of the men in the regiment were from Southern Missouri and Northern Arkansas; it was first known as the “Lyon Legion” and was often referred to as “Boyd’s Regiment,” after Colonel Sempronius Hamilton Boyd, who became the regiment’s first commander.

Portrait of Private William Burgess, Company D, 27th Texas Cavalry Regiment, Whitfield’s Legion, Confederate States Army, with gold uniform buttons and revolver in belt. This ambrotype was one of 65 cased tintypes or ambrotypes that were 'found' by a Union soldier at the Confederate 'dead letter' office at Richmond, Virginia at the end of the war. The photographs remained 'lost' until they appeared in a public auction in 1991. Source: Lawrence T. Jones III.

Portrait of Private William Burgess, Company D, 27th Texas Cavalry Regiment, Whitfield’s Legion, Confederate States Army, with gold uniform buttons and revolver in belt. This ambrotype was one of 65 cased tintypes or ambrotypes that were 'found' by a Union soldier at the Confederate 'dead letter' office at Richmond, Virginia at the end of the war. The photographs remained 'lost' until they appeared in a public auction in 1991. Source: Lawrence T. Jones III.

Ubique: Hampton’s Legion, Washington Light Infantry

Ubique: Hampton’s Legion, Washington Light Infantry

Historical Topic Hampton's Legion

Historical Topic Hampton's Legion

Ubique: Hampton’s Legion, Washington Light Infantry

Ubique: Hampton’s Legion, Washington Light Infantry

Historical Topic Hampton's Legion

Historical Topic Hampton's Legion

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