Frock coat belonging to Henry Kyd Douglas who reached the rank of Colonel. He was a Staff Officer of General T. J. Jackson and served through the War. Note: this coat shows the rank of Major designated by one star on the collar and three laces on the sleeve. From Antietam National Battlefield's site.
Uniform Coat and Sash of Captain Henry A. Kircher, 12th Missouri Infantry Volunteers. In 1863, at the battle of Ringgold Gap, Georgia, Kircher was seriously wounded, resulting in the amputation of his right arm and left leg. After his discharge Kircher returned to Belleville, Il and entered politics. A campaign photograph for circuit court clerk was circulated, showing the obvious sacrifices he had made while fighting for his country. He handily won the election. Missouri History Museum
Union Field Officer Frock Coat, an uncommon late-war frock coat with fold-down collar identified to Lt. Colonel Horace Kellogg,123rd Ohio Volunteer Infantry. Dark blue wool frock of typical construction, double-breasted with two rows of seven buttons mounted with original Lt. Colonel's shoulder straps.
Confederate Infantry Officer's Frock Coat. Grey wool double breasted coat with blue collar and cuff facings for Infantry. Three gold bullion bars on each side of collar and two rows of gold bullion braid on each sleeve indicate rank of Captain. Classic example of a regulation CSA Infantry Captain frock coat.
A rare Chasseur Jacket identified to Commissary Sgt. Warren R. Hedden, 65th NY., United States Chasseurs, having old hand-sewn label with period inked inscription in collar that reads, Warren R. Hedden/Commissary Sgt./1st Regt. U.S.C. This is an excellent example of the regiment's early infantry chasseur jacket made of blue wool trimmed in white tape with original sergeant's chevrons, now aged to a yellowish, almost butternut color.