One of the most unique flag displays I've ever seen is at the Little League International Headquarters in South Williamsport, Pa. Nestled in between the Little League Museum and the Administrative Office Building, is a baseball diamond shaped Plaza complete with infield bases and home plate, devoted to special ceremonies and press conferences held during the Little League World Series. The photo above was taken in May 2017 with a lens not quite wide enough to capture all the flags surrounding this Plaza. There are three separate flag displays grouped around this diamond shaped Plaza: 1. The US flag and the Commonwealth of Pennsylvania flag fly directly behind "home plate". These two flags are permanently displayed. 2. Along the "first base line" are the flags of eight other countries most recently in the LL World Series arranged in alphabetical order. 3. Along the "third base line" are the eight states' flags most recently in the LL World Series arranged in their order of admission to the Union. The following is an illustration printed several years ago as a handout to explain this to visitors. The illustrated view is from behind "home plate". The "first base line" is to your right and the "third base line" is to your left. Note that this flag display is also unique in that those in attendance at special events inside the Plaza "infield" are the presumed observers or viewers as that pertains to reading the correct Order of Precedence for the three flag groupings. In other words, as seen from inside the Plaza, the US and PA flags behind "home plate" are positioned so that the US flag is to the observer's left of the PA flag. The order of the other flags are arranged to be read from the observer's left to right. However, on approach to this flag display from outside the Plaza, the US and other flags would seem to be out of place. See attached photo (labeled LL Flags) taken from behind "home plate". According to a Little League official, this particular flag arrangement was conceived and designed in consultation with the US Army and patterned after war memorials where visitors see the surrounding flags from within the memorial. See attached "mail" photo which appears to be a Korean War Memorial as an example provided by a Little League official's email.