Army of Tennesee Civil War Relics Authentic
Army of Tennesee Civil War Relics Authentic
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Civil War Weapons


WP 1. Confederate Cook & Brother Naval Boarding Cutlass with original Scabbard.

Excellent and untouched. Brass guard clearly stamped “COOK & BROTHER” with “55” on knuckle bow. Blade retains original bright finish. Scabbard is in very nice condition with untouched brass throat and tip. Recently acquired from a long time and very comprehensive collection of Confederate Swords.



WP 2. Cased 3rd Model Tranter Revolver With “Wm. & Jno. Rigby, Dublin” Retailer Mark .442 Cal. (54 Bore).

Housed in original case with all accessories. The revolver is in great condition with a considerable amount of original factory blue finish. Serial # 2451 T. Mechanically excellent. Case contains the small oiling can; Tin of caps is japanned and stamped “ELEY BRO / LONDON”. Also a small wood handled screwdriver and separate nipple-wrench, a brass, tear-drop style powder flask, a large brass bullet mold with sprue cutter, the original wood cleaning rod with brass tip and wood pommel. Also comes with two, original, lead conical bullets. John Rigby of Dublin, Ireland was a gun maker and retailer of note. The company is in business to this day and famous for their target and hunting rifles.



WP 3. Extremely Rare Confederate Cavalry Officer’s Saber made by Dufilho of New Orleans.

This rare Confederate saber is the very one pictured on page 222 of Richard H. Bezdek’s book “Swords of the American Civil War”. It is also photographed and featured in detail on page 245 of Shannon Pritchard’s book “Collecting the Confederacy”. He describes it as a Blaise Pradel Field and Staff Officer’s Sword. I believe this may be incorrect as the blade (and scabbard) Dufilho utilized came from a 1796 British Cavalry Saber. Also, note the two extra branches added to the guard designating Cavalry. There is only one other known example with this configuration. The leather wrap and brass wire is original to the saber and was also done by Dufilho’s workshop. Condition is untouched and has been this way since the war. Deep patina on the brass guard with a strong “CS” and Dufilho’s distinct and highly detailed Louisiana Pelican motif. The blade is also in great condition with no nicks and has a gently graying patina with no pitting. No signs of etching on the blade. Steel scabbard has a slick dark patina with no major dents and original ring mounts. Overall very well fitted and professionally done. This rare saber was for a very long in the collection of the late Kevin Hoffman. My consignor purchased it from the Horse Soldier in Gettysburg who brokered Kevin’s estate. 



WP 4. US M-1858 Remington “Old Model” Army Revolver .44 Cal.

Scarce and desirable US Military inspected early war Remington. Condition is very good. Metal surfaces are smooth with a consistent mellow gray patina. Legible Remington patent address on barrel. All matching serial # 45720 on the barrel, cylinder and grip frame. Mechanically sound. Original walnut grips are in good condition. Note outline of US Military Inspector’s Cartouche on one of the grips. Bore is strong. A great representative example that saw the action but was well taken care of.



WP 5. Confederate Artillery Short Sword produced by Leech and Rigdon. 

This cool weapon is patterned after the Roman Gladius and is the Confederate counterpart of the US M-1832 Artillery Short Sword produced by Ames. Condition is very good. Cast brass guard has an untouched patina, classic Leech and Rigdon “C” and “S” on the quillons. Blade and grip are tightly fitted with no wobble or looseness. No nicks on the blade which has an attic patina of light rust. More so on one side than the other which shows some original luster.



WP 6. Excavated US M-1861 Remington “Old Model” Army Revolver .44 Cal.

Very good condition and still loaded with 3 rounds visible. Loading lever still works but cylinder is frozen. Provenance of Northern VA.

$1495.00 HOLD M.J. 


WP 7. Dug US/CS Enfield Socket Bayonet .577 Cal.

Remarkable dug condition with intact locking ring. Provenance uncertain.



WP 8. Confederate Foot Officer’s Sword by Dufilho of New Orleans.

Classic example with original leather grip and brass wire wrap. Ornate brass guard retains some original gold plating and is in perfect condition. Note trademark Dufilho split pommel. Blade is in good shape with no nicks. There is some minor pin prick pitting at the tip. Faint Griswold style etching on both sides of blade featuring foliage and crossed cannons over a stack of cannon balls. Leather scabbard is original and sturdy with only one minor area of surface loss near the top mount. It has a very nice finish and would no doubt look great if polished. 

$4995.00 HOLD J.L.N.


WP 9. US Military Contract 2nd Model Colt Dragoon Revolver .44 Cal.

All matching serial #9120. This the scarcest of the Dragoon models with only 2700 being produced. Consistent light grey turning plum patina on smooth metal surfaces. Action is tight. Note “U.S.” Military Surcharge Stamp below cylinder. Clear Colt’s Patent Address on top of frame. Rear block sight is an addition from way back when this gun was carried. Cylinder scene completely worn. Bore is very good. Walnut grips are original and in good condition.



WP 10. Confederate Artillery Saber and Scabbard produced by James Conning of Mobile, Alabama.

Very rare maker marked Confederate Artillery Saber (Serial #33) produced by James Conning for the State of Alabama. According to surviving serial numbers it is thought that only 150 or so were ever produced. Condition is very good with original wooden grip and wire (there was no leather wrap on these sabers). Brass knucklebow is marked “STATE OF ALA. 1862”. Blade is standard size for the Conning pattern, 28″ with quite a few minor nicks and a strong “JAMES CONNING MOBILE” Address on the ricasso. Scabbard is excellent with traces of original black enamel paint.



WP 11. Scarce 1862 London Armoury Company Enfield Rifle Musket .577 Cal. with bayonet.

There is a very good chance that this weapon was used by the Confederacy considering that it does not have US or British Military proofs. A completely honest example with proper markings and rounded brass escutcheons retaining the lock screws. Lock is marked “L.A.C.” and dated “1862”. One of the great things about this gun is that it is absolutely untouched with a consistent attic patina. Lock is mechanically sound. Note double “L.A.C.” markings on breech. Bore is worn with combat use. Original long range site is present. Stock has typical service wear with no cracks or repairs. There is some minor crazing of the wood near the brass butt plate. Note “LONDON ARMOURY COMPANY BERMONDSEY cartouche on butt stock with 1862 date. Original ramrod is present as is the socket bayonet which I believe has been with the gun since the war. The patina matches barrel perfectly. It is marked “E. PRESTON MANCHESTER” and fits very tightly. A little work with some steel wool and solvent in the socket will make it fit much better. These L.A.C. Enfields are rare and this one definitely saw a lot of the action.



WP 12. Rare Confederate Sharp and Hamilton marked Cavalry Saber and Scabbard.

There are not many of these marked sabers in existence. The ricasso is stamped on one side “NASHVILLE TENN.” over “SHARP & HAMILTON”. The mark is weak on the edges. Simple brass guard and scabbard mounts have an untouched bronze patina. Leather grip is excellent with only minor wear but the braided wire wrap is missing in action. Blade is smooth and has only a few fleabite nicks. Scabbard is simply superb with typical lapped seam and thick brass mounts with original iron rings. This saber has been in a private Virginia collection for many years. 



WP 13. Nashville Plow Works Confederate Cavalry Officer’s Saber.

High on the quality and condition scale with 100 % original and intact oxblood leather grip and braided wire wrap. The brass guard is untouched with the casting flaws and file marks you want to see. Please note the sharply cast “NASHVILLE PLOW WORKS” and “CSA”. Leather throat washer intact. Blade is smooth with no pitting or major nicks. Lap seamed scabbard is original to the saber with original brass mounts, iron rings, throat and drag. This is a very fine Confederate saber in great condition that you will never have to apologize for.



WP 14. Rare US M-1839 Buff Leather Cavalryman’s Carbine Sling.

Really nice, complete and full length (54″). Obviously untouched with evident campaign wear. Certainly not a surplus item. Sling swivel is marked “O.B. NORTH & CO. NEW HAVEN CT.” . Leather is in great condition, flexible with no repairs or alterations. The perfect item to display with any American Civil War Cavalry Carbine. You rarely see these for sale.



WP 15. High quality “CSN” Marked Confederate Naval Cutlass with original Scabbard and Belt Frog.

These are thought to be produced at Catherine’s Furnace, VA. Top notch example in every regard. Very rare with leather scabbard and canvas belt frog.



WP 16. “R.T. Pritchett-London” marked Confederate Contract P-53 Enfield Rifle Musket .577 Cal.

A very fine example. This is one of the guns purchased by the Confederacy from England through Sinclair Hamilton & Co. and run through the Federal blockade. R.T. Pritchett of London was one of the major furnishers that filled Hamilton’s Confederate contract. Condition is very good overall with smooth metal surfaces and good wood to metal fit. Lock functions smoothly. Original ramrod and long range site are present. Bore is clean and rifling is well defined. Stock has good edges and only minor service wear. Note the “I.C.” within an oval cartouche on the flat opposite the lock. This is the viewer mark of Issac Curtis which is only seen on Confederate Enfields. The soldier that carried this gun carved the letter “B” on the same side. Perhaps this is indicative of Company “B”? Near the terminus of the trigger guard tang is the mark of Sinclair Hamilton & Co. which consists of a crown over “S” over “HC” above an arrow. This is a purely Confederate long arm that won’t break the bank. For more information on these Confederate Enfields, check out “The English Connection” authored by Corky Huey and Russ Pritchard.



WP 17. Rare Boyle, Gamble & Macfee NCO Sword.

You don’t see this one for sale very often. Good overall condition. The leather grip and wire wrap are missing in action. Wooden handle has been stabilized with glue. Note distinct Boyle and Gamble style decoration on the guard (also very similar to Mitchell & Tyler products). Blade is smooth with a gently graying patina. 



WP 18. US M-1855 Harpers Ferry Arsenal Iron Mounted Rifle .58 Cal. with matching Harpers Ferry Arsenal Saber Bayonet and Scabbard.

Scarce gun. Only about 5700 of these rifles were produced and many were destroyed when the armory was burned by the Confederates in 1861. Dated 1859 on the lock. Metal is finished in the “National Armory Bright” which contrasts fantastically with the dark walnut stock. Original two leaf long range site and swelled tulip tipped ramrod are present. Bore is sharp and clean, possibly re-bored for shooting. Lock functions but is inconsistent holding at half cock. Maynard tape primer system advances properly. Brass nose cap is proper for this model. Stock is in very good condition with no major issues and relatively minor service wear. There is a faint US Military Inspector’s Cartouche present on the flat opposite the lock. Accompanying this fine rifle is a proper and perfectly fitted Harpers Ferry Arsenal Saber Bayonet with it’s original leather scabbard. The condition perfectly matches that of the gun. Note clear “US” stamp on ricasso. Quite a fierce looking weapon with the bayonet attached.

$3995.00 HOLD M.F.


WP 19. US M-1864 Burnside Cavalry Carbine .54 Cal.

Remarkable condition with a lot of case colors on frame and traces of original factory finish on the barrel. Legible patent markings. Early 1864 production serial #8319. Breech and lock mechanics are flawless. Minty bore. Stock has minimal service blemishes and there are two strong US Military Inspector’s Cartouches on the wrist.



WP 20. US M-1862 Sharps & Hankins Naval Carbine .52 Cal.

Here is a solid example of this unusual weapon. The barrel is covered in leather to protect it from the salty sea environment. Condition is very good overall with consistent and smooth metal surfaces. Strong patent markings on both sides of breech. Right side of the frame exhibits the address “SHARPS  & / HANKINS / PHILADA” in four lines while the left side frame shows the patent “SHARPS / PATENT / 1859”. Serial # 11800. Mechanics are excellent. Long range tangent sight is present. Bore is very good and well defined. Leather wrap is 98 % intact with tight stitching along the barrel seam. Stock has some minor service wear. Sling loop missing. 

$1695.00 REDUCED!


WP 21. US M-1840 Cavalry Officer’s Saber by Ames.

A very nice saber for the money. The Ames Cavalry Officer’s Saber is quite scarce. The sharkskin grip and wire has been replaced. All surfaces have been polished to the bright. Blade is bright, has been cleaned but retains detailed etching on both sides. The Ames address etched on ricasso is not legible but there is an Ames address on the top scabbard mount. Scabbard is excellent with service wear on the drag.



WP 22. US M-1862 Sharps and Hankins Navy Carbine .52 Cal.

Produced by Christopher Sharps of Hartford Connecticut. These guns used a brass cased rimfire cartridge and about 8000 were made under military contract. Condition is excellent though missing the leather covering that was designed to protect it from the salt water environment encountered in Navy service. Also, it appears that the barrel has been cut down to 19″. Metal surfaces are smooth with traces of original factory blue finish on the barrel. Bore is clean and sharp. Mechanically excellent. Stock is in fantastic condition with hardly any service wear.



WP 23. US M-1860 Light Cavalry Saber and Scabbard by Ames dated 1864.

A truly iconic American Civil War saber in excellent condition. Leather grip and braided brass wire are totally original and in very good shape. Blade is bright with no nicks and features a clearly legible Ames address and 1864 date along with “G.K.C.” the US Military Inspector’s initials. Scabbard has a smooth browning patina and no major dings or issues. 



WP 24. US M-1860 Naval Cutlass by Ames dated 1861.

Untouched example with a mustard colored patina to the brass “Soup Ladle” guard. Leather wrapped grip is intact though missing wire. Blade is mostly bright but has quite a few nicks. Ames scroll address is mostly visible on one side of the ricasso whilst the 1861 date is clear on the other side. Riveted leather scabbard and belt frog are in remarkable condition.

895.00 HOLD M.W.


WP 25. Harper’s Ferry Arsenal M-1855 Rifle Musket .58 Cal. 

A top notch example with matching 1858 date on the barrel and the lock plate. Smooth and clean metal surfaces throughout. Clear “VP” and Eagle Head Proof as well as “W.C.K.” on the breech. Lock and Maynard Tape Priming System function crisply. Stock is in superb condition with sharp edges and no evidence of sanding. Two sharp Military Inspector’s Cartouches are visible on the flat opposite the lock as well as the viewer’s mark “W.C.K.”. Bore is sharp with strong rifling. Ramrod is original. All Harper’s Ferry guns are scarce and desirable, especially in this condition.



WP 26. US M-1863 Sharps Military Rifle .52 Cal.

A very nice example of this iconic Civil War weapon. Serial # 133685. Clean metal with a grey turning slightly plum patina. Mechanically excellent. Long range sight and sling loops present. All Sharps patent markings are present and clear. Stock is very nice and has not been sanded. Only very minor service wear and blemishes. US Military Inspector’s Cartouche present on wrist. Bore is excellent. According to the Springfield Research Records, this rifle was issued to a member of the 6th Veteran Volunteers Infantry Regiment.



WP 27. Civil War Boot Pistol.

Very popular with soldier’s on both sides as a last line of defense. This one has scrolling decoration and nice grips. Cocking mechanism is not working, most likely due to a broken spring. Approximately .45 cal.



WP 28. Smith & Wesson First Model (Second Issue) Revolver .22 Cal.

One of the very first rimfire cartridge revolvers (.22 short). Serial # 38695 is squarely within mid Civil War  production. Condition is very nice with 95 % of silver plating intact on the brass frame and original Rosewood grips. Barrel and cylinder have clear patent markings.



WP 29. US M-1832 Artillery Short Sword by Ames dated 1833.

Very good sword with legible markings. 2nd year of production. Scabbard is an imported type, possibly French.

$750.00 HOLD M.W.


WP 30. US M-1848 Third Model Colt Dragoon Revolver .44 Cal.

All matching serial # 15200 (including the wedge). Condition is very good and totally untouched. Metal surfaces are mostly smooth with a gray turning plum patina. Cylinder scene completely worn but serial #’s and patent address are clearly visible. Cylinder rotation and indexing fully functional. Walnut grips are original with typical service scuffs. Overall this Colt Dragoon revolver has consistent wear and obviously saw extensive service, yet is still in solid condition.



WP 31. M-1859 Kittredge & Co. Marked Frank Wesson First Type Two Trigger Military Carbine .44 Cal.

Benjamin Kittredge & Co. of Cincinnati, Ohio, is known to have supplied these carbines to the following states: Ohio (151), Indiana (760), Kentucky (1366), Kansas (unknown), and Missouri (unknown). ” F. WESSON’S PATENT/OCT. 25 1859″ and “B. KITTREDGE & CO./CINCINATTI O.” is stamped on top of the barrel though faint from wear. Serial # 3280. Overall condition is very good with a dark patina and very smooth surfaces on barrel and frame. Mechanics are sound and functional. Bore very good. Stock is also very good with only minor service dings and wear. A good representative example that saw service in the war.



WP 32. US M-1863 Springfield Type I Rifle Musket .58 Cal. Dated 1863 with matching Socket Bayonet.

Here we have a high quality example finished in the “National Armory Bright”. Matching 1863 dates on lock and barrel. Lock mechanics are crisp. Original long range site and ramrod are present. Minty bore with sharp rifling. Stock is superb and unmolested with sharp edges and a strong “ESA” (Erskine S. Allin) Military Inspector’s Cartouche on the flat opposite the lock. Socket bayonet is marked “US” and fits the gun perfectly.



WP 33. US M-1861 Colt Navy Revolver .36 Cal.

Better than average example with all matching serial # 25861 (very early 1865 production). Wedge also matches. Smooth and consistent dark grey patina on the barrel, cylinder and frame. Cylinder scene is weak but present. Walnut grips are in very good shape with only minor blemishes. Mechanically excellent. Excellent bore.



WP 34. US M-1862 Sharps And Hankins Army Rifle .52 Cal.

A very fine gun with no issues. Clean and smooth surfaces on the barrel and frame. The left side of the frame is marked “SHARPS / PATENT / 1859”, the right side is marked “SHARPS / & / HANKINS / PHILADA” and the serial number 7457 is marked on the upper tang. The Army Type differs from the Navy Type in that it lacks the screws and screw holes in the breech end of the barrel for retaining the leather covering. Only 500 of these rare guns were produced. Sliding and firing mechanism are excellent. Nice clean bore.

$1995.00 HOLD M.W.


WP 35. Scarce Allen & Wheelock Four Shot Pepperbox Pistol.

Early serial # 392. Untouched and consistent attic gray patina with areas of light pitting particularly at the end of the fluted barrel cylinder. All patent markings visible on barrel and hammer. Mechanically sound.



WP 36. First Model Maynard Cavalry Carbine .37 Cal.

These weapons were heavily favored by Confederate Cavalry and were purchased in quantity prior to the war by the States of Georgia, Mississippi and Florida. Others were also purchased by units in South Carolina, Tennessee and other Southern States in smaller quantities. This one is in good but well used condition. Consistent patina with prick peppering to all metal surfaces and legible Maynard Patent addresses on frame and patch box door. Curiously the serial # 1933 is stamped on the Maynard Tape Primer door and # 1633 is stamped on the barrel. Possibly a dyslexic error? It appears that the barrel has been with this gun since it came from the factory. Mechanics are sound. The stock has minor service wear and scratches. Note silver Crescent inlaid into the stock, possibly indicative of Louisiana or the 11th US Army Corps? 



WP 37. “First Model” Martially Marked “U.S.” M-1848 Colt Dragoon Revolver .44 Cal.

A good representative example that won’t break the bank. All matching serial # 3254 except for wedge which is unmarked. Untouched grey turning plum colored patina with mostly clean and smooth metal surfaces. Some small areas of mild pitting on frame and cylinder. Cylinder scene completely worn. “U.S.” Military Surcharge Stamp present below cylinder. Walnut grips are original but worn from much service. Action is a little sloppy but functional. Frame exhibits some wobble which is too be expected on a hard service Colt Dragoon or Army for that matter.



WP 38. US M-1858 Starr Army Revolver .44 Cal.

A fine representative example of this popular Civil War revolver. All matching serial # 7808. Smooth metal with a grey turning plum patina. Clear patent markings. Good bore. Both original walnut grips are in great shape and bear US Military Inspector Cartouches. Double action mechanics are solid.



WP 39. US M-1832 Foot Artillery Sword and Belt Rig.

Very early Ames sword dated 1833 with it’s original scabbard and buff leather belt. Reproduction three piece US Artillery Buckle features a Federal Eagle and crossed cannons. The sword has a bright blade with some pitting at the ricasso and a few nicks. Leather belt is in great shape. 



WP 40. US M-1850 Foot Officer’s Sword and Scabbard by Ames.

Attractive example with original sharkskin grip and wire wrap. Ornate brass guard is highly detailed and heavily gilded. Blade is cleaned to bright, smooth and nick free with “AMES MFG. CO. CHICOPEE MASS.” address at ricasso. Typical Ames engraving on blade with Federal Eagle and “U.S.” clearly visible. Scabbard is very good with possible repair in a couple of spots. Brass mounts have gold plating consistent with the guard. Note Ames address stamped into the brass throat. A very good representative example.



WP 41. US M-1860 Enlisted Cavalryman’s Saber by Mansfield and Lamb dated 1864.

A very good example of the iconic American made Civil War Cavalry Saber. Clear “MANSFIELD & LAMB FORESTDALE RI.” Address on one side of the ricasso and “US” over 1864 date on the other. Brass guard has an untouched patina. Leather grip is heavily worn from service, braided brass wire wrap is fully intact. Blade is clean with a gray patina and minimal or no nicks. Scabbard is very good with no dents.

$650.00 HOLD L.C.


WP 42. US M-1862 Transitional Joslyn Cavalry Carbine .52 Cal.

A good representative example with an untouched attic patina. Matching serial # 2919. The Joslyn carbine fired a standard Spencer rimfire cartridge of .52 caliber. Joslyn’s unique loading arrangement consisted of opening up the hinged breechblock, pivoting the breechblock to the left and then inserting a single round. The method of opening the breech on the original model 1862 used a hook-type friction latch. This carbine employs the later model pull-out knob latch. Fladerman’s guide lists this a scarce transitional detail between the m-62 and m-64 carbines. Fully functional mechanics. Smooth metal with no major pitting. “JOSLYN FIRE ARMS CO. STONINGTON CONN.” address is present on lock plate but weak. Carbine sling bar and ring are present. Bore is in good condition. Stock is better than average with only minor service wear. Faint US Military Inspector’s Cartouche present above sling bar.



WP 43. Underground Railroad Bowie Knife and Scabbard found in a Baltimore Tunnel during construction in 1911-12.

This massive Bowie has an interesting leatherette over wood scabbard. There is an old tag attached to it stating “Knife found in tunnel when excavation done in building Monumental Life Insurance Building. Baltimore MD. 191-2. Civil War Underground R.R.”. The knife itself is of very sturdy construction with a thick sword like blade. Note brass insert at terminus of the handle. Measures approx. 20″ overall. A very neat and historic relic from Maryland’s divided Civil War past.



WP 44. US M-1840 Enlistedman’s Light Artillery Saber by Ames dated 1862.

Great representative example of this iconic, American made Civil War Saber. AMES Scroll mark is present though faint on one side of the ricasso. The reverse has a clear 1862 date. Original leather grip and brass wire wrap are in remarkable condition. Blade is clean and has a few nicks. Scabbard is very nice as well with one or two minor pushes.



WP 45. US M-1860 Spencer Repeating Cavalry Carbine.

This iconic weapon made an immediate impact upon the war and was first deployed (the rifle) at the Battle of Hoover’s Gap TN. in June of 1863 and then later at the Battle of Gettysburg. The carbine offered here has serial #47094. The metal surfaces on the breech and barrel are smooth with an untouched gray turning plum patina. Lever action and lock mechanics are very good. Bore is clean with well defined rifling. Stock has minor service wear and no major issues. Note two US Military Inspector’s Cartouches visible on the wrist. The trooper that carried this carbine wrapped a strip of leather around the saddle ring to dampen the noise. 



WP 46. US M-1832 Artillery Short Sword.

Nice untouched example. Dated 1836 and marked “UNITED STATES” on one side of ricasso with partially legible “N.P. AMES” address on the other. Note US military inspector marks on blade and brass guard. Blade has no nicks. A lot of relic for the $$. These fearsome swords were patterned after the famous Roman Gladius and the American version was copied from the French model.



WP 47. Smith & Wesson Army Revolver inscribed to Col. Jesse Hale Moore, 115th Illinois Vol. Infantry Regt.

Jesse Hale Moore was a remarkable soldier and then a distinguished statesman after the war. I have a complete folder with Moore’s detailed biographical history that is included with his revolver. I believe that this fine gun was possibly presented to Moore by his men in 1864. Condition is excellent. Mechanically sharp, untouched plum colored patina on the metal with traces of blue finish in some recesses. The bone grips are flawless. Inscription is neatly done and 100% authentic. 

The 115th Illinois Infantry was organized at Camp Butler and mustered in for three years service on September 13, 1862, under the command of Colonel Jesse Hale Moore.

The regiment was attached to 2nd Brigade, 3rd Division, Army of KentuckyDepartment of the Ohio, to February 1862. 2nd Brigade, Baird’s 3rd Division, Army of the Kentucky, Department of the Cumberland, to June 1863. 1st Brigade, 1st Division, Reserve Corps, Army of the Cumberland, to October 1863. 1st Brigade, 2nd Division, IV Corps, October 1863. 2nd Brigade, 1st Division, IV Corps, to June 1865.

The 115th Illinois Infantry mustered out of service on June 11, 1865, at NashvilleTennessee, and discharged at Camp Butler on June 23, 1865.

Moved to Cincinnati, Ohio, and Covington, Kentucky, October 4–6, 1862. Duty at Covington, until October 20, 1862, operating against Heth’s threatened attack on Cincinnati. March to Richmond, Kentucky, October 20–25, then to Danville, Kentucky December 21, and duty there until January 26, 1863. Pursuit of Morgan to Lebanon Junction December 26–31, 1862. Moved to Louisville, Kentucky, January 26–31, 1863, then to Nashville, Tennessee, January 31-February 8. Repulse of Wheeler’s attack on Fort Donelson, Tennessee, February 4. At Nashville until March 5. Moved to Franklin, Tennessee, and pursuit of Earl Van Dorn March 5–12. Spring Hill March 10. At Brentwood March 27-April 8. Return to Franklin April 8, and repulse of Van Dorn’s attack April 10. At Franklin until June 2. Moved to Triune June 2. Action at Triune with Wheeler June 11. Tullahoma Campaign June 24-July 7. At Wartrace July 3-August 12, and at Elk River until September 7. Chickamauga Campaign September 7–22. Ringgold, Georgia, September 17. Battle of Chickamauga, September 19–20. Siege of Chattanooga September 24-October 26. Reopening Tennessee River October 26–29. Battle of Wauhatchie, Tennessee, October 28–29. Duty in Lookout Valley until December 1. At Nickajack Cove, Georgia, until February 1864. Demonstration on Dalton, Georgia, February 22–27. Tunnel Hill, Buzzard’s Roost Gap and Rocky Faced Ridge February 23–25. At Cleveland, Tennessee, March and April. Atlanta Campaign May 1-September 8. Tunnel Hill May 6–7. Demonstration on Rocky Faced Ridge May 8–11. Buzzard’s Roost Gap May 8–9. Demonstrations on Dalton May 9–13. Battle of Resaca May 14–15. Near Kingston May 18–19. Near Cassville May 19. Advance on Dallas May 22–25. Operations on line of Pumpkin Vine Creek and battles about Dallas, New Hope Church, and Allatoona Hills May 25-June 5. Operations about Marietta and against Kennesaw Mountain June 10-July 2. Pine Hill June 11–14. Lost Mountain June 15–17. Assault on Kennesaw June 27. Ruff’s Station, Smyrna Camp Ground, July 4. Chattahoochie River July 5–17. Peach Tree Creek July 19–20. Siege of Atlanta July 22-August 25. Flank movement on Jonesboro August 25–30. Battle of Jonesboro August 31-September 1. Lovejoy’s Station September 2–6. Operations against Hood in northern Georgia and northern Alabama September 29-November 3. Buzzard’s Roost Block House October 13 (one company). Nashville Campaign November–December. Columbia, Tennessee, December 23. Columbia, Duck River, November 24–27. Battle of Franklin November 30. Battle of Nashville December 15–16. Pursuit of Hood to the Tennessee River December 17–28. Moved to Huntsville, Alabama, and duty there until March 1865. Expedition to Bull’s Gap and operations in eastern Tennessee March 20-April 22. Moved to Nashville, Tennessee, and duty there until June.

The regiment lost a total of 213 men during its service; 6 officers and 58 enlisted men killed or mortally wounded, 2 officers and 147 enlisted men died of disease.



MS 48. US M-1839 Cavalry Carbine Sling.

A very fine example. Measures 52″. Original black bridle leather is smooth and supple with tooled edges. Brass buckle and belt tip are present. Steel sling swivel is marked “O.B. NORTH & CO. NEW HAVEN CT.” .



WP 49. Scarce US M-1858 Starr Navy Revolver .36 Cal.

Approximately 3000 of these revolvers were produced making the Navy the scarcest of the Starr Arms Co. revolvers. This one bears matching serial # 2666. Clear Starr Arms Co. patent address on frame. Untouched and consistent plum colored attic patina. Metal surfaces are mostly smooth with the exception of some minor pin prick pitting on and around the cylinder. There are traces of original blue finish here and there. Double action works well and is tight with no cylinder wobble. Original walnut one piece grip is problem free with only minor service wear.



WP 50. US M-1840 Light Artillery Saber and Scabbard by Ames dated 1862. State of Connecticut Contract.

No doubt associated with a State of Connecticut Artillery Unit, this saber is in very fine condition with highly polished original leather grip and braided wire wrap. Blade is mostly bright and nick free. Classic Ames Scroll address on one side of ricasso and “1862 CONN” on the other. Scabbard is untouched with smooth surface and gray turning plum patina. No dings or pushes.



WP 51. Rare US Colt Dragoon Revolver Holster maker marked “E. GAYLORD”.

Scarce to find and a fitting accessory to your Colt Dragoon revolver. Leather is supple and the holster will fit your revolver perfectly. No tears, repairs or issues other than some surface crazing.



WP 52. British Pattern 1885 Cavalry Sword.

Superb condition with a very bright and clean blade. British Military Proofs on both sides of ricasso. Original leatherette grip is in excellent condition. Scabbard is also near mint. This fearsome weapon helped tame the British Colonial Empire in it’s golden years.



WP 53. Confederate Holster for Navy Revolver Identified to “P. B. Robison, 7th VA”.

This holster has smooth and supple leather and fits a Colt Navy or Leech and Rigdon Revolver perfectly. I haven’t looked up Robison’s history but a friend who subscribes to Fold 3 found this soldier and he was evidently a Confederate Staff Officer in Virginia. I will leave it up to the buyer to do more research. 



WP 54. US M-1835/1842 Socket Bayonet .69 Cal.

First US model to utilize the locking ring. A fairly scarce bayonet and a perfect companion to your M-1835 and M-1842 Smoothbore Musket.