Member Companies

(Member units presented in no particular order)

1st Tennessee Infantry, Company B

West-Central Ohio area
Capt. J.R. Sharp
The 1st Tennessee was formed in May, 1861 in Nashville, TN. During the early stages of the war, the unit saw action during Lee’s Cheat Mountain and Jackson’s Romney Campaigns before returning to the western theater. Upon arriving in the western theater, it participated in engagements such as Shiloh, Perryville, Stones River, after which it was consolidated with the 27th Tennessee due to combat losses. The following years saw action at places such as Tullahoma, Chickamagua, Lookout Mountain, Missionary Ridge. During 1864 the regiment was consistently engaged during the Atlanta and Tennessee campaigns. The unit was paroled in May, 1865 in Greensboro, NC and arrived home to Nashville later that month. The current 1st Tennessee was formed in 1992 in Dayton, OH and has members from the Dayton, Celina and Columbus, OH regions.

5th Virginia Infantry, Company D

Central Indiana area
Capt. Chris Wright
The “Bloody Fifth” had its origin in a volunteer militia regiment organized in Augusta County on April 13, 1861. Changes were made after the regiment went into active service, and on July 1, 1861, when the 5th Virginia was accepted into the service of the Confederate States, the regiment consisted of seven companies from Augusta County, two from Winchester and Frederick County, and one from Rockbridge County.

Under Colonel Kenton Harper, the 5th Regiment with General Thomas J. Jackson’s First Brigade received its baptism of fire on July 2, 1861 at Falling Waters. The regiment was outstanding in its participation at First Manassas, where Colonel Harper was one of the individuals credited with giving the name “Stonewall” to Jackson. With the First Brigade, which became the Stonewall Brigade, the 5th Virginia fought through the 1862 Valley Campaign and in the Seven Days’ battle. At Second Manassas Colonel William Smith Hanger Baylor of the 5th Regiment was killed while commanding the Stonewall Brigade at the unfinished railroad cut. The regiment was at Sharpsburg, Fredericksburg, Chancellorsville, Second Winchester, and Gettysburg, where, under Colonel John Henry Stover Funk of Winchester, they were in the desperate fighting at Wolfe’s Hill. For gallantry at Payne’s Farm, November 27, 1863, thirteen from the 5th Virginia were placed on the Roll of Honor.

14th South Carolina Infantry

Michigan area
Capt. Ken Alto
The 14th South Carolina was raised in western South Carolina in the summer of 1861. They were sent to the South Carolina coast in the fall of 1861 under the command of Brig. Gen Maxcy Gregg and served there until the spring of 862 when they were rushed to the defense of Richmond. After the battle of Fredricksburg, Col. Samuel McGowan of the 14th SC was promoted to succeed Gen. Maxcy Gregg, who was killed in at Fredricksburg. The 14th SC served in the ANV until the surrender at Appomattox. The men of the 14th refused to surrender their colors, so in a solemn ceremony with the 1st South Carolina, both regiment placed their colors under a rock near the banks of the Appomattox river. The whereabouts of the 14th South Carolina’s colors to this day are unknown.

19th Virginia Infantry, Company C

Northwestern Ohio/Eastern Indiana area
Capt. Jim Hubbard
On April 17, 1861 four Companies departed Charlottesville, Virginia, eventually marching to Winchester. Here the 19th Regiment of Virginia Volunteers, though not yet an official organization, began its Confederate service. Eventually becoming a part of Longstreet’s Corp, Pickett’s Division, Garnett’s Brigade, the 19th participated in Pickett’s Charge at Gettysburg and was one of the units to actually breech “The Wall”. These men would fight in every major battle in the eastern theatre until they were surrendered at Appomattox Court House four years later. The 19th Virginia Regiment suffered approximately 624 casualties out of 1,218 during the course of the war.

44th Tennessee Infantry, Company K

Central Indiana area
Capt Dan Reger
The 44th Tennessee re-enacting unit was organized in 2007 by veteran Civil War re-enactors striving to portray the common Confederate soldier during that perilous time period. The 44th Tennessee suffered heavy losses at Shiloh, but returned as the 44th Consolidated and fought with the Army of Tennessee through the Battle of Chickamauga. It was involved in the Knoxville campaign with Longstreet and found itself defending the trenches of Petersburg in April of 1865.

50th Virginia Infantry, Company D

Northeastern Indiana (Fort Wayne area)
Capt. James Lemon
The 50th had a varied and interesting service in the War between the states. It fought in Kentucky at the beginning of the war and was afterward transferred to the theater in Western Virginia. It finished the war in the Army of Northern Virginia with Robert E. Lee.

5th Kentucky, Company B

Central Ohio area
Capt Jeff Steiner
The 5th Kentucky, Company B, C.S.A. is a Civil War reenacting unit dedicated to educating the public, and honoring the 618,000 casualties of that conflict, both North and South. Our Infantry unit is located in the Columbus, Ohio area, although we have members from as far away as Clevelandand Cincinnati. We are part of the Independent Guard Battalion.

10th Tennessee Infantry Regiment of Volunteers (Irish) C.S.A company K

West-Central Ohio
Capt Andrew Mott
Originally Company C of Nashville, the 10th Tennessee Infantry Regiment of Volunteers (Irish) C.S.A was organized at Fort Henry, Tennessee, in May, 1861 with 720 men consisting of seven companies from Nashville,and the remaining three companies from Clarksville, McEwen, and Pulaski. who were nearly all irish. The unit served at Fort Henry and then was captured at Fort Donelson in February, 1862. They were sent to Camp Douglas and Camp Chase, before being paroled at Vicksburg. 383 of these “Rebel Sons of Erin” reorganized in October of 1862 and after being exchanged, were assigned to to the Department of Mississippi and East Louisiana, and fought at Raymond, Mississippi. The 10th was then assigned to the Army of Tennessee and fought in the battles of Chickamauga, Missionary Ridge, Rocky Face Ridge, Resaca, New Hope Church, Atlanta, Utoy Creek, Jonesborough, Franklin, 3rd Murfreesborough, Nashville, and Bentonville.

The current 10th TN Infantry Co K (originally Co C) is the Confederate impression of the 40th OVI Regiment U.S.A & 10th TN Inf Regiment C.S.A an American Civil War reenactment group based out of Ohio, with members in Columbus, Celina, Marysville, and Dayton.

4th Florida Company B

Capt Trent Boham

Associate Companies

Austin’s Battalion Louisiana Sharpshooters, Co. A

Northern Illinois
Capt Paul Lewis