CONCORD, N.H. — The Hall of Flags at the Statehouse, featuring some bloodstained and bullet-riddled banners from conflicts going back to the Civil War, was among the properties named Wednesday to this year’s “Seven to Save” list from the New Hampshire Preservation Alliance.

The list also includes the Chandler House, an elegant Victorian home in Manchester built in the late 1800s that served as the residence for several Catholic bishops, and the St. Kieran Community Center for the Arts, an 1894 converted church in Berlin.

Others are the Oceanic Hotel on Star Island in the Isles of Shoals; the Rye Town Hall; the 5-acre Lane Homestead in Stratham; and Pickering House in Wolfeboro.

It’s the 10th list since the “Seven to Save” program began in 2006. Since then, over half the listed properties have moved from threatened status to saved or on their way to being saved.

“These highly visible places are extraordinary examples of architecture and craftsmanship, significant to their communities, and important for their connections to local and state history,” said “Seven to Save” chairman and board member Hunter Ulf. “Preservation activity is valuable because it contributes to … the economic vitality of the state.”

Here’s a look at the properties:

 Hall of Flags: Efforts have been made through the years to preserve the 115 flags, most of them from the Civil War. Others are from World Wars I and II and the Vietnam War. The silk and cotton flags are displayed in large, oak cases, but the cases are not air-tight and the flags are deteriorating. A legislative committee is trying to seek a consensus on a conservation plan.

 Chandler House: The 10,000-square-foot house, currently vacant, has a Nov. 30 deadline to be sold and moved away to make room for a parking lot or be demolished. The house, assessed at more than $600,000, is listed for sale at less than $30,000.

 St. Kieran Community Center for the Arts: The roof needs repairs, and bricks and mortar are falling away from the building. Inside, plaster is cracking and crumbling off. The choir loft is showing signs of movement.

 Oceanic Hotel: The three-floor Victorian hotel has withstood the harsh conditions of the Atlantic Ocean for 139 years and needs repairs.

 Rye Town Hall: The 1839 building, which still has its original twin curved staircases, windows and tin ceiling, has been studied for renovation and expansion for five years. Voters recently rejected a $4.1 million renovation price tag.

 Lane Homestead: The former home of Samuel Lane and his son Jabez is on the National Register of Historic Places. But there’s concern that the four buildings, including a shoemaker’s shop dating back to 1742, are poorly protected.

 Pickering House: The former home of entrepreneur Daniel Pickering is for sale. The alliance says no protections are in place to prevent its demolition.