Army of Tennesee Civil War Relics Authentic
Army of Tennesee Civil War Relics Authentic
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Updated 11-27-22

WP 1. Fantastic US M-1855 Colt Revolving Artillery Carbine .56 Cal.

Also known as the Military Short Rifle. Condition is superb with smooth metal surfaces and an untouched gray patina. Original factory blue finish present on frame and in recesses. Matching serial # 640 visible on frame, trigger guard and butt plate. Cylinder rotation and trigger mechanism functions sharply. Original cleaning rod is present. Stock condition is consistent with the rest of the gun. No repairs, cracks or missing wood. Only very minor service wear. Note US Military Inspectors Cartouche present on the wrist. This is a scarce Martial Model, only 200 being produced. 



WP 2. US M-1860 Four Screw Colt Army Revolver Identified to Pvt. Judson C. Hinds, Co. D, 1st Vermont Vol. Cavalry Regt.

Hind’s four screw Colt Army revolver is accompanied by a professionally compiled binder of research including his military service records. A Regimental History of the 1st Vermont Cavalry Regt. is also included. Hinds enlisted on July 29, 1864 and was captured at the Battle of Columbia Furnace, VA. on October 7th 1864. Unfortunately Hinds died as a prisoner of war in Richmond on Nov. 25th, 1864. The story of his revolver doesn’t end there as it was re-issued to US Western frontier troops after the war, possibly to the 10th US Cavalry Regt. also known as the “Buffalo Soldiers”. Condition: Very good with smooth and untouched metal surfaces. Matching early serial # 10895 on all parts excluding the wedge (#6535). Cylinder rotation and trigger mechanism function properly. Cylinder scene is visible with some light wear. Note “US” acceptance stamp near the trigger guard. Walnut grips are original and in very good condition with a US Military Inspector’s Cartouche present on the left hand side. Stamped into the butt of the grips is “1 R GT CO. D. VT.” and Hinds initials “J C H”. 



WP 3. Confederate Foot Officer’s Sword by Boyle, Gamble & Macfee, Richmond VA.

Rare maker marked variant is amazing condition. Original leather grip and wire wrap near mint. Strong cast “BOYLE GAMBLE & MACFEE RICHMOND VA.” address on hilt. Blade is factory bright with no nicks or pitting. No scabbard.



CWI 2. 9th Plate Ambrotype of an Armed Confederate Soldier.

Very clear with sharp details. This handsome Confederate is brandishing an unusual long barreled single shot pistol. A high quality image.



MS 1. Scarce St. Louis Arsenal Marked Percussion Cap Box.

Near mint condition with excellent leather. Still has caps inside.



MS 2. US “J. DAVY & CO.” Marked Revolver Cartridge Box.

Superb condition. Marked “J. DAVY & CO. NEWARK N.J.”. A fitting companion to any American Civil War Revolver.



CART 1. Complete Unopened Pack of Colt’s Patent Army Revolver Cartridges .44 Cal.

Contains six “COMBUSTIBLE ENVELOPE” Cartridges. Clear label. Great example to display with your Colt Army Revolver or Cartridge Box.



BLT 1. Rare Excavated “Delvigne” Confederate Rifle Bullet .54 Cal.

Flawless dropped condition. Most likely a European design but found only in early war Confederate Camps. Named after the French inventor Henri-Gustave Delvigne who was instrumental in developing the “elongated ball” ammunition. I am aware of one known mold that produced this bullet. The Delvigne pattern is found with a solid base as well as a cylindro-truncated cavity as you see on this fine example. Found many years ago near Richmond VA.



 BLT 2. Dug Confederate “Tyler Texas” / “Mississippi Rifle” Bullet .54 Cal.

Classified as a “Mississippi Rifle” bullet by Reid McKee and M.E. “Mac” Mason in their pioneering “American Civil War Projectiles” reference book. Modern research by Meigs Brainard associates this scarce Trans-Mississippi bullet with the Tyler Texas Arsenal. The bullet offered here is an excellent dropped example that comes with one of Meig’s custom made display cases. Quite informative indeed. 



BLT 3. Whitworth Hexagonal Rifle Bullet .45 Cal.

Fine non excavated example with its original wax covered paper charger. This type with shoulder at the nose has a truncated cone cavity. The Confederacy employed a few of the highly accurate Whitworth Rifles in a sniper or sharpshooter’s role. They mostly used the cylindrical projectiles but a handful of excavated Hexagonal examples have been documented. Ex. Jack Wells collection.



BLT 4. Extremely Rare “Baby” Whitworth Hexagonal Pistol or Revolver Bullet .30 Cal.

The rarity of this projectile approaches the exotic but is 100% authentic and probably experimental. I am not aware of another example. Note comparison with the .45 Cal. hexagonal projectile. This rare bullet came from the comprehensive Whitworth projectile collection of the late Jack Wells.



BLT 5. Whitworth Cylindrical Rifle Bullet .45 Cal.

Classic non excavated example with its original wax covered paper charger. This type has a conical cavity. The Confederacy employed a few of the highly accurate Whitworth Rifles in a sniper or sharpshooter’s role. They mostly used these cylindrical projectiles. Ex. Jack Wells collection.



CART 2. Sharps Rifle/Carbine Linen Cartridges .52 Cal.

Cartridges are in excellent condition and would be a fitting accessory to display with your Civil War Sharps Rifle or Carbine. I have 9 available from the same packet.

$125.00 ea.


USBP 1. Dug Pair of US Eagle Breastplates Found in the Same Hole. Cold Harbor VA. Battlefield.

These plates were found in 1973 on top of a trench by Steve Mullinax and they are accompanied by his numbered note card. Great condition and provenance. 



MS 3. Confederate State of Tennessee $1000 Bond Signed by Governor Isham G. Harris.

Excellent condition and archivally framed with UV filtering glass. Issued from Memphis on April 1st, 1862, just a few days before the bloody Battle of Shiloh where Harris accompanied General Albert Sydney Johnston at his wounding and death. Shop or show pick up only.



CSBTN 1. Confederate General Service Coat Button.

CS 86, 22 mm. Untouched patina on this non dug solid cast brass C.S.A. button.



SSBTN 1. North Carolina State Militia Coat Button.

NC 13, 22 mm. These one piece “Sunburst” buttons on a plain field are made from a thick copper planchet and gold plated. One of the more scarce varieties. Completely loaded with bright gold.



SSBTN 2. Dug Charleston Light Infantry Coat Button. 

22 mm. Excellent excavated condition and loaded with rose colored gold. “SCOVILLS & CO. SUPERFINE” rmdc, This rare button is associated with Scottish volunteers in the service of the city of Charleston. Found in coastal South Carolina. Ex Jerry Kirkland collection.



SSBTN 3. Dug Texas Militia Coat Button. 

TX 17, 23 mm. Good quality Texas button with light gold or silver plating. Clear “HYDE & GOODRICH NEW ORLEANS” bm. Provenance of New Orleans LA.



SSBTN 4. Scarce Medium Size “Puff Rim” Louisiana Militia Coat Button. 

18 mm. Confederate made variant. Good overall condition with intact shank and gold plating. Provenance uncertain.



SSBTN 5. Virginia State Militia Coat Button.

VA 16, 23 mm. Nice non excavated example with an untouched patina. “HORSTMANN & ALLIEN” bm. 



SSBTN 6. Virginia Military Institute Coat Button. 

VAS 294 (Tice) 22 mm. Sharply detailed and fully gold plated. “R & W. ROBINSON” bm on a ribbon, ca 1830’s 1840’s.



SSBTN 7. Virginia Military Institute Kepi Button. 

VAS 294 (Tice) 14 mm. Good example. “D. & E. & CO. EXTRA” bm, ca 1860’s.



USBTN 1. Dug Maine State Militia Coat Button.

ME 4 A1, 22 mm. Dark untouched patina on this early one piece button. “IMPERIAL STANDARD” bm. Found N. Virginia.



USBTN 2. Dug Rhode Island Militia Coat Button.

RI 8, 23 mm. Nice looking excavated button with gold. “SCOVILL MFG. CO. WATERBURY” bm. Provenance unknown.



MS 4. Grand Army of The Republic Gavel for Meetings. 

Made from a piece of wood scavenged from the Lookout Mountain TN. Battlefield . Note imbedded bullet. 



MS 5. Wooden Souvenir Hatchet with Drawing of Jefferson Davis Carved by a NC Veteran, Beauvoir Plantation.

Interesting Confederate Veteran piece made “by B.C. Covington, Co. I, 36 NC.”. Probably made from wood found at the plantation.

SOLD Sean of the Dead!


MS 6. Excavated Silver Shield Badge Inscribed “John J. Meighan, Co. B, 1st U.S. Cav”.

Nicely decorated around the border and inscribed by a jeweler. Pin missing on the back. I don’t have much information on this soldier. It is recorded that Meighan also served in Co. E. of the 53rd PA. Infantry. I will leave the research to the buyer. A cursory look at this unit’s history shows its involvement in many important battles including Kelly’s Ford, Trevillians Station, Brandy Station, Gettysburg and many others. The badge was dug near Fredericksburg VA.



MS 7. Dug 2 Reale Silver Coin Dated 1788.

Good condition, slightly smaller than a half dollar. Provenance uncertain.



MS 8. Civil War Period “Federal Style” US Flagstaff Finial.

Excellent condition with its original ferrule and mounted on a marble base. This same style style eagle is pictured in Del Thomasson’s “Flag Staff Finials, Toppers, & Ferrules of the American Civil War” on page 89. According to this book, there is a known identical example that was carried atop a 36 Star US Flag in the 1865 Grand Review of the Armies, Washington DC.



MS 9. Dug British Silver Shilling Dated 1711.

Really old coin. Provenance uncertain but probably Virginia.



ANT 1. Ancient Greek Oinochoe ca. 4-5th Cent. BC.

The Oinochoe was used as a pitcher for wine and other liquids. The style of the painting is known as ‘Red Figure” on a black background. It features a Greek mythological scene of a hero and a serpent. Most likely made in Apulia (Magna Graecia). These vessels were traded throughout the Greek colonies. Condition is remarkable with sharply detailed painting, expertly executed. When found it had some minor breaks that have been repaired, notably the handle and on the base. It is complete with no restoration. From a long time European private collection. Verbal provenance of Black Sea coast. Approx. 11″ tall. An exquisite and affordable piece of ancient art.



ANT 2. Ancient Roman Bronze Mount of a “Somnus” ca. 1st-2nd Cent. AD.

Hypnos was the ancient Greek personification of sleep and this theme was for centuries associated with the dead in Western culture. The Romans called him Somnus. See this article for some very interesting info: The winged head is often seen on Victorian era grave stones. Excellent condition with intact attachment pin on reverse. Most likely found by a metal detectorist in England.  



ANT 3. Ancient Greek Skyphos ca. 5th Century BC.

The Skyphos was a common type of drinking cup in the Hellenistic world. This particular cup is of the Attic or Corinthian style featuring the thumb holds. Excellent condition with a glossy black glaze. Classic form. Found many years ago in the Black Sea region of Ukraine which in ancient times was dotted with Greek trading colonies and settlements. 



ANT 4. Excavated Roman Iron Spear Head. 2nd Century AD.

Exceptional condition. Comes with a custom made display stand. Found in Ukraine.



ANT 5. Excavated Roman Gorgon Mount or “Phalera”, 1st-2nd Cent. AD.

Superb condition, made of cast bronze with sharp details. The winged Gorgon was a popular theme in classical mythology and civilization. Often used in a military context to instill fear or freeze your enemy. These bronze discs were mounted on Roman body armor and shields. Provenance: Metal detector find from England.



ANT 6. Dug Lapis Lazuli Roman Necklace. 2nd-3rd Century AD. 

This prized blue stone was imported from Egypt. Necklace has been restrung and gold colored spacers added. Most likely a grave find. Can totally be worn today.



ANT 7. Excavated Roman Glass Bangle. 1st-3rd Century AD.

Large woman’s bangle made of cream and green colored glass. There are two breaks that have been repaired. Most likely a grave find. Provenance uncertain.



ANT 8. Roman Silver Spoon, Imperial Period. 1st-2nd Century AD.

Fantastic condition with twist design to the handle. Metal detector find from England. See what collectors paid for a later and less interesting example here:



ANT 9. Excavated Roman Earthenware Bowl, 3rd-4th Century AD.

Nothing fancy here, quite plebian actually. This is what you would find in the tenements of the common people. Condition is very good with a couple of small chips and freeze cracks. Bowl is quite solid and can be used today. No repairs or restoration.



ANT 10. Excavated Roman Knife with Lioness Head Handle. 1st-2nd Century AD.

Remarkable condition with intact iron blade and cast bronze handle. Knives like this would have had many uses and been carried by average Romans.



ANT 11. Excavated Roman Glass Bracelet, ca. 1st-2nd Century AD.

High quality woman’s accessory fashioned from red and black glass with a twist pattern. Heavy construction. No repairs or damage at all.  Provenance: London auction house. 



ANT 12. Ancient Greek Signet Ring with Pan Playing his Flute, ca. 2nd-3rd Cent. BC.

High quality excavated bronze ring with a sharply detailed inset of the Greek God Pan playing his flute. Pan is the god of the wild, shepherds and flocks, rustic music and impromptus, and companion of the nymphs.[3] He has the hindquarters, legs, and horns of a goat, in the same manner as a faun or satyr. With his homeland in rustic Arcadia, he is also recognized as the god of fields, groves, wooded glens and often affiliated with sex; because of this, Pan is connected to fertility and the season of spring.[4]In Roman religion and myth, Pan’s counterpart was Faunus, a nature god who was the father of Bona Dea, sometimes identified as Fauna; he was also closely associated with Sylvanus, due to their similar relationships with woodlands. No doubt a metal detector find. Provenance of Southern Europe.



ANT 13. Ancient Greek Painted Bowl, ca. 3rd-4th Cent. BC.

A simple utilitarian earthenware bowl with painted designs. Used by the lower strata of Greek society and slaves. Condition is very good and solid. You can use it today. No repairs or issues.



ANT 14. Medieval/Renaissance Era Headman’s Executioner’s Axe. ca. 1500-1600 AD.

Massive wrought iron axe designed specifically for severing heads of the condemned. This grisly relic was turned up in Holland and has been in my collection for many years. 



ANT 15. Silver Viking Gripping Beast Pendant 10th Century AD.

Classic Scandinavian openwork pendant in Borre’ art style. Pendants identical to this example were found in the Vårby hoard in Sweden, a striking collection of gold and silver objects, hidden in a wood near the sailing route to Birka. The hoard contained objects from countries as far away as Central Asia, indicating that the original owners must have had an extensive network. This particular pendant was found by a detectorist in Poland and is guaranteed 100% authentic. See no. 304 (example to the right) and no. 27, p. 78, fig. 6 in E. Roesdahl and D.M. Wilson, From Viking to Crusader: The Scandinavians and Europe 800-1200.



ANT 16. Dug Scandinavian Cross Pendant, 11th Century AD.

Flawless example of this simple interlaced Christian Cross amulet. Made of cast white bronze. Found in a Viking settlement in Ukraine. The Swedish Vikings in the east were professional warriors but also sophisticated traders. They quickly came under the influence of the Byzantine Church in Constantinople where many Viking warriors served the Emperor as his personal bodyguards.



ANT 17. Clay Spindle Whorl found in a Viking Settlement.

Large size and in great condition. These were employed to spin thread for garments and textiles. Scandinavian women took their skills with them and continued to produce clothing and useful items for their warriors and children. Eyeballed in a plowed field near Chernigiv Ukraine.



ANT 18. Twisted Silver Finger Ring found in a Viking Settlement. 10th Century AD.

Flawless condition. These were status symbols and are found in Scandinavian sites from Ireland to Russia. This one comes from Poland.



ANT 19. Excavated Viking/Kievan Rus Cross Amulet ca. 11th Cent. AD.

Early bronze type with traces of yellow or cream colored enamel in recesses. Superb condition. Excavated at a Viking trade settlement in central Ukraine. 10th-11th Cent. AD. Christianity quickly took hold among the Swedes trading and raiding in the east due to the influence of Byzantine missionaries. The cross of Christ became the most powerful amulet with the greatest protective powers eclipsing the Hammer of Thor, the Axe of Perun and the Lunula of the Moon. 



ANT 20. Excavated Silver Axe Amulet. 500-900 AD.

Pagan amulet of a type that is found from Germany to Ukraine. Possibly worn for protection in battle. Germanic and Slavic associations. This one came from Poland.



ANT 21. Viking Stirrups and Bit from Pagan Cremation Burial ca. 850-1000 AD.

Fantastic condition. When wrought iron is burned it undergoes a process in which it becomes carbonized and resistant to oxidation. Swords and other iron weapons found in cremations can also have this process or “Gladeskall” offering them an enhanced state of preservation. Only a high status warrior would be able to afford a horse and all that entails. Horses were often slaughtered and cremated with their master for service in Valhalla. Provenance: Eastern Europe.



ANT 22. Decorated Roman Bronze Bracelet ca. 3rd-4th Cent. AD.

High quality woman’s bracelet with a beautiful green patina. Nicely decorated. Metal detector find from Central Europe.



ANT 9. Excavated Gran Cocle’ Culture Monkey Effigy Bowl. Ca. 400-800 AD.

Excellent condition with no repairs or restoration. Slick glazed surface with multi colored paint. Effigy appears to be a monkey. Provenance of Panama. Measures 6.5″ in diameter x 2″ in height. All of our Native American artifacts come with COA’s and are compliant with the ARPA law of 1979.



ANT 10. Excavated Pre-Columbian Human Effigy Jar. Ca. 300-800 AD.

Very high quality piece with superb painting and composition. No repairs or issues. Provenance of Central America, most likely Gran Cocle’ Culture. 6″ in height. All of our Native American artifacts come with COA’s and are compliant with the ARPA law of 1979.



ANT 11. Excavated Gran Cocle’ Painted Vessel. Ca. 400-800 AD.

These ceramics are prized for their brightly painted compositions and slick glaze. Provenance of Gran Cocle’ Region of Panama. Measures 2.5″ in diameter x 4.25″ in height. For a detailed analysis of the Cocle Culture, please read this article:



ANT 12. Caddo Incised Water Bottle ca. 1200-1500 AD.

Classic style in excellent condition. Possible crack repair at base of neck. Height 6″, diameter 4.5″. Found in Southeast Arkansas.

$650.00 HOLD R.E.


ANT 13. Excavated Chupicuaro Polychrome Tripod Bowl ca. 500 BC-300 AD.

Finely painted vessel with geometric designs and a highly burnished finish. Minor crack repair on one side. This culture predated the Teotihuacan phase in Western Mexico. Here is a link to a Wikipedia article describing these people and their art in detail:



ANT 14. Excavated Anasazi Painted Cup or Olla ca. 1000-1350 AD.

Superb condition with classic Puebloan geometric design. No restoration, repair or issues. Here is a very informative Wikipedia link describing this remarkable Native American culture and art forms in detail:;_ylu=Y29sbwNiZjEEcG9zAzEEdnRpZAMEc2VjA3Nj/RV=2/RE=1664422405/RO=10/



ANT 15. Dug Anasazi Redware Bowl with Black Geometric Design ca. 900-1350 AD.

Representative example from the ancient Pueblo Culture that inhabited the “Four Corners” area in the American Southwest. Good overall condition with small areas of repair and restoration. Finish shows some fine crackling. Large size. Approx. 5″ in height and 9.5″ in diameter. All of our Native American ceramics come with a COA and are guaranteed authentic.

$350.00 HOLD J.P.


ANT 12. Caddo Incised Water Bottle ca. 1200-1500 AD.

Classic style with well executed design. Neck has been re-attached. Height 5.5″, diameter 4.5″. Found in Southeast Arkansas.

350.00 HOLD R.E.


ANT 13. Pre Columbian Nicoya Polychrome Ceramic Figurine ca. 800-1200 AD.

Very high quality piece with no repairs or restoration. This culture flourished in Costa Rica and are known for their fine ceramic work.



USBP 4. Dug US Enlistedman’s Belt Plate from Chickamauga.

Clean chocolate brown brown patina with intact belt hooks on the reverse. Found many years ago on the September 20, 1863 Chickamauga Battlefield (private property) Ex. Fred Ufford collection.



USBP 5. Dug US M-1855 Rifleman’s Belt Buckle.

Complete buckle with belt adjusters. These were issued with the Springfield and Harpers Ferry M-1855 two band rifles and saber bayonets. Found near Petersburg VA. by Charles Darden as described on the display case.



USBP 6. US M-1851 Enlistedman’s Saber Belt Plate.

Gold plated variant in superb condition with German Silver applied wreath. A very sharp example. These were worn by enlisted US Cavalry and Artillerymen. 



USBP 7. Dug US Enlistedman’s Belt Plate.

Classic Boyd & Sons Contract Pattern with round belt studs. Excellent condition. Found many years ago in the Chattanooga/ Chickamauga area. Ex. Fred Ufford collection.



USBP 8. Dug US Breast Plate for Cartridge Box Sling.

Great looking and sharply detailed plate found with a large piece of the leather sling. Provenance of the Spotsylvania VA. Battlefield. Cool relic.



USBP 9. Dug US Cartridge Box Plate from the Nashville TN. Battlefield.

Flawless early find with a great patina, full lead and both attachment loops. Ex. James Grant collection.



MS 15. Dug Civil War Whisky Bottle found in a Union Trash Pit.

Typical dark amber whisky bottle in perfect condition with no cracks or chips. Found many years ago in North Carolina by the late Warren Vestal.



MS 16. Dug Sergeant’s Gun Tool for the Enfield P-53 Rifle Musket.

Good condition. Found on the June 29, 1862 Savage Station Battlefield.



MS 17. Dug Group of Relics found together at The Wilderness VA. Battlefield.

Remnant of a coin purse with one large cent dated 1816, a carved lead cross and an Enfield bayonet scabbard throat and tip. All found together and possibly lost by an unlucky Yankee that burned up in the brambles of the Wilderness.



MS 18. Dug Grouping of US General Service Coat Buttons.

Eight buttons, all same size and mostly matching with back marks. Provenance unknown. 



MS 19. Dug “Scroll” Whisky Flask.

Large size with iron pontil. A really cool looking Civil War period bottle. Found in Chattanooga TN.



MS 20. Dug Stoneware Ink Bottle from Vicksburg MS.

Excellent condition. Unusual crude style. Possibly Southern made.



MS 12. “Collecting The Confederacy” Reference Book by Shannon Pritchard.

Very fine copy of this landmark reference book on collecting Confederate War Relics, it is all encompassing and very informative. This book will certainly help educate you and keep you from wasting hard earned money on fakes. Almost new condition. I consider Shannon a dear friend and a most respected colleague. He did the hobby a great service by providing this fantastic book. 



MS 12. “Gettysburg Battlefield Relics and Souvenirs” Reference Book by Mike O’Donnell.

Excellent condition, almost new. Unbelievable eye candy for Civil War relic collectors. Highly informative and loaded with photographs. This book showcases the most impressive Gettysburg Battlefield artifacts from the best collections in the country. 



SSBTN 1. Dug South Carolina Militia Coat Button.

SC 240 (Tice) 23 mm. Scarce button with sharp details and a lot of silver plating. Rare “TREBLE PLATED/SUPERFINE” with wreath bm. Dug by Jerry Kirkland at Buckfield Plantation, SC. Low Country.



SSBTN 2. Dug South Carolina Militia Coat Button.

SC 13, 23 mm. Standard South Carolina button with blank channel back and gold plating. Provenance uncertain. Great representative example.



SSBTN 3. Dug South Carolina Militia Coat Button.

SC 3, 23 mm. Flat two piece button in great condition with silver plating, good details and “W.H. SCOVILL WATERBURY” bm. Found many years ago by Jerry Kirkland at Gregory’s Neck Plantation, SC. Low Country.



SSBTN 4. South Carolina Militia Coat Button.

SC  19, 23 mm. Very rare Confederate local button in good condition. Gold plating appears to be artificially applied by the jeweler and repair expert Leonard Short. It can be removed but does add some eye appeal to the button. Rare “SCHUR & BLAND/CHARLESTON” rmdc. on a puffed back. Found by Jerry Kirkland at Charleston.



SSBTN 5. South Carolina Militia Coat Button.

SC 13, 23 mm. Good looking button. The silver plating is artificially applied by repair expert Leonard Short. Cannot make out back mark. Ex. Jerry Kirkland collection.



SSBTN 6. Dug South Carolina Militia Coat Button.

SC 220 (Tice). 23 mm. Nice looking flat two-piece button with clear details. My photos don’t do it justice. “YOUNG, SMITH & CO. NEW YORK” bm. Provenance of South Carolina low country. Ex. Jerry Kirkland collection.



SSBTN 7. Dug South Carolina Militia Coat Button.

SC 13, 23 mm. Gorgeous excavated example. Loaded with blazing gold and no ground action. Blank channel back. Found near Columbia SC. by Jerry Kirkland.



CSBTN 1. Dug Confederate Infantryman’s Coat Button.

CS 184, 23 mm. Super slick and pretty cast brass “I” button found near The Pickett’s Mill GA. Battlefield. One of four found together from the same coat.

$165.00 HOLD A.B.R.


CSBTN 2. Dug Confederate Infantryman’s Coat Button.

CS 184, 23 mm. Super slick and pretty cast brass “I” button found near The Pickett’s Mill GA. Battlefield. One of four found together from the same coat.



CSBTN 3. Dug Confederate Infantryman’s Coat Button.

CS 184, 23 mm. Nice looking button with a pea green patina found on the Petersburg VA. Battlefield.



CSBTN 4. Dug Confederate Infantryman’s Coat Button.

CS 184, 23 mm. Good representative example of the solid cast bronze “I” button. Found in the Dalton/Tunnel Hill GA. area.



CSBTN 5. Dug Confederate Infantryman’s Coat Button.

CS 184, 23 mm. Good representative example of the solid cast bronze “I” button. Found in the Dalton/Tunnel Hill GA. area.



CSBTN 6. Dug Confederate Infantryman’s Coat Button.

CS 184, 23 mm. A very attractive cast “I” button with a slick brown patina. Found in the Dalton/Tunnel Hill GA. area.



CSBTN 7. Dug Confederate Infantryman’s Coat Button.

CS 184, 23 mm. Another beauty, this one with a brown and green patina. Found in the Dalton/Tunnel Hill GA. area.



CSBTN 8. Dug Confederate Infantryman’s Coat Button.

CS 184, 23 mm. Sleek dark patina and sharply cast face. Found in the Dalton/Tunnel Hill GA. area.



CSBTN 9. Dug Confederate Infantryman’s Coat Button.

CS 184, 23 mm. Perfect cast “I” with a slick olive green patina. Found in one of CS Gen. Joe Johnston’s 1864 Winter camps at Dalton GA.



CSBTN 10. Dug Confederate Infantryman’s Coat Button.

CS 184, 23 mm. Slick olive green patina on this top quality cast brass “I” button. Found on the Pickett’s Mill GA. Battlefield. One of four found together that I picked up at the Marietta Show.