lished for the first time.
It is but one of the many made by A. D. Lytle in Baton Rouge during its occupancy by the Federals.
With a courage and skill as remarkabl the Confederate Secret Service of the strength of the Federal occupation of Baton Rouge.
In Lytle's little shop on Main Street these negatives remained in oblivionry of A. D. Lytle — a Confederate photographer — as it stood on Main Street, Baton Rouge, in 1864, when in the employ of the Confederate Secret Service Lytle trained his camera upon the Federal army which occupied Baton Rouge.
It was indeed dangerous work, as discovery of his purpose would have visited upon the photographer theer Bull Run
The gallery of a Confederate Secret-service photographer, Baton Rouge, Louisiana, 1864 conquest of England, the Hundred Years or Thirty Years Wars, ev.
One most interesting camera-man of unique kind was A. D. Lytle, of Baton Rouge, Louisiana, who made a series of views (covering three years and several campaigns