You asked for a look-up for: >>> Evander C. Lisenby (Lisenbe) died supposedly 9-1862 after capture at battle of Island #10 with his unit, Co. C 1 Ala, Tn & Miss.<<<
I did not find that name in the Index to the "Regiser of Confederate Soldiers and Sailors Who Died in Federal Prisons and Military Hospitals in the North" (U. S. War Department, 1912). This means his name is not listed on the Oak Woods Confederate monument (Camp Douglas). I also did not find his name listed on a website presenting the names of those men who died at Camp Randall (Wisconsin) and are buried in Confederate Rest Cemetery. [ http://www.geocities.com/ad4os/WI_DIV_SCV/Confederate_Rest/index.html ]
I checked the NPS online Index to the CMSR and did find a CMSR listed for a Private E. C. Lisenby, Company C, 4th Confederate Infantry. And I found several other websites that suggest this was also a designation for the 1st Regiment, Alabama, Tennessee and Mississippi Infantry. The 1st Regiment, Alabama, Tennessee and Mississippi is included in the NPS online database and attributed to the State of Alabama. But they only have 22 names listed as members of the regiment.
Troops defending Island No. 10 were surrendered at Tiptonville on April 8, 1862, but the post military hospital was captured the day before. My 12th Louisiana Infantry regiment departed Island No. 10 for Fort Pillow in mid-March 1862 and left behind 21 men who were captured in the hospital on April 7th. One died aboard the USA Hospital Steamer Empress, three died at Camp Randall (Madison, Wisconsin) and a fifth died at Camp Douglas after they were moved there from Camp Randall. Under the Dix-Hill Cartel (July 22, 1862), all POW camps were emptied and in early September 1862, the 17 survivors of the 12th Louisiana were delivered to Confederate authorities at Vicksburg. They were held in parole camp at Jackson, Mississippi until declared exchanged.
My recommendation is that you obtain a copy of the CMSR for Private E. C. Lisenby, Company C, 4th Confederate Infantry from either the National Archives, or from the Military Records Research Service that supports this website [see the linkage at the top of this page]. I think you will find that E. C. Lisenby was delivered for exchange at Vicksburg in early September 1862, and either died while in parole camp awaiting exchange, or at home.
Let us know what the CMSR says!