The Album 1995 [pie90] gives the jack as a white ensign with the in canton (without arms) and yellow anchor in fly, which most sources show for the presidential flag, while it shows for the presidential flag what most sources show for the jack. Was it error in Album 1995? Željko Heimer, 16 June 2001
General Rafael Leónidas Trujillo Molina (1891-1961) was elected President of the Republic in 1930. He established a tyrannic rule that would end with his assassination in 1961. Trujillo was proclaimed "Generalissimo of the National Armed Forces" (Generalísimo de los Ejércitos Nacionales) on 26 May 1933 by the Congress.
Law No. 1,684 of 16 April 1948, published on 23 April 1948 in the Official Gazette No. 6,783, which modified the Army flag, introduced the flag of the Generalissimo in the same Article 11.
The flag of the Generalissimo of the Armed Forces shall be a quadrilateral of dimensions equal to those of the national flag, horizontally divided into two equal parts, the upper white and the lower ultramarine blue. The upper corner shall be charged with a flag of the national colours, of dimension one fourth of the national flag. In the center of the lower part, in the ultramarine blue stripe, shall be placed symmetrically the coat of arms of the Republic in the national colours, surrounded by five white stars as on the Army flag. Ivan Sache, 9 December 2014
Flag of the Generalissimo (1948-61): The flag of the Generalissimo had the coat-of-arms placed on a white shield, which in turn was placed on the blue stripe, and had the canton in the same proportions as the flag. This was in contrast to the flag of the Commander-in-Chief of the Armed Forces, which has the coat-of-arms placed directly on the blue stripe, and has the canton extended to half the length of the flag. Miles Li, 10 April 2020
[car56] gives a flag of the Admiral-in-Chief and Head of State: royal blue with the national flag in the first quarter, in the fly 4 white stars placed two and two. I presume this flag replaced the Generalissimo's and was later replaced by the current presidential flag. Mark Sensen, 13 April 1999