|Frank Gray, 21, and his uncle, John Russell, are buried side by side. Both served with the 6th Arkansas. |
(CLICK ON ALL IMAGES TO ENLARGE.)
|A row of 15 unknown dead from Mississippi, which has 424 soldiers buried in the cemetery, |
by far the most from any state.
|Sergeant Major Charles Napoleon Batchelor Street, 33rd Mississippi, 20 or 21 when he died.|
|"A.M.N." .... and the marker for an unknown peeking through the grass.|
|Captain L.R. Townsend, 4th Mississippi, killed Nov. 30, 1864. He was 32.|
|One of the 558 unknowns buried at McGavock Confederate Cemetery.|
|The Missouri section, where 130 soldiers sleep for eternity.|
|Stones left by the grave of Lieutenant Thomas Benton Moncrief, 2nd Arkansas, 23 or 24 when he died.|
|A marker for the dead of Georgia, one of 10 Confederate states represented in the cemetery.|
|An aide to General Edward Walthall, Hobson Powell was mortally wounded at Franklin. His "courage |
and accomplishments had endeared him to my whole command," Walthall wrote of the Mississippian.
|Monument for 51 dead from South Carolina.|
|16-year-old James Wilson Winn of the 25th Georgia rests with his comrades. His parents traveled |
from Georgia to place the ornate marker atop their son's grave.
|His descendants remember: Two markers for Captain John Bryan Allen of the 29th Alabama.|
|A marker for unknowns rises to the heavens.|