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Sons of Confederate Veterans/United Confederate Veterans Historical Markers

Markers erected by or related to the Sons of Confederate Veterans (SCV), or their predecessor organization, the United Confederate Veterans (UCV).
 
Prattville Dragoons Monument (reverse) image, Touch for more information
By Mark Hilton, December 17, 2013
Prattville Dragoons Monument (reverse)
GEOGRAPHIC SORT
1Alabama (Autauga County), Prattville — Prattville Dragoons
On this memorial are engraved the names of the 100 original officers and men of the Prattville Dragoons. Their dedication to their families, their homes and their county is remembered and honored by their descendants. Officers Jessie . . . — Map (db m129581) WM
2Alabama (Barbour County), Batesville — Fort Browder/15th Alabama Infantry
side 1 Fort Browder Approximately one mile south-southwest of here stood Fort Browder, a small wooden fortification built in 1836 for protection in the last war with the Creek Indians and named for Isham Browder, a prominent . . . — Map (db m60895) HM
3Alabama (Cullman County), Cullman — Cullman County Confederate Memorial
This monument is dedicated to the brave men of the Confederacy, who gave their lives and livelihood for the noble cause. Mere words on a stone are little tribute to the measure they gave. But we do this so that future . . . — Map (db m101105) WM
4Alabama (Elmore County), Millbrook — Robinson Springs Camp Confederate Monument
Robinson Springs Camp 1861-1865 Confederates These lent our cause it's Holy Consecration left front: Volunteers from Robinson Springs Community, Abercrombie, Leonard ∙ Allen, James M. Co. D. 21 Ala. Regt. ∙ . . . — Map (db m83692) WM
5Alabama (Elmore County), Wetumpka — The Wetumpka Light Guard1861 - 1865
. . . — Map (db m67948) WM
6Alabama (Escambia County), Atmore — Canoe Station
Settled by A.J. Hall in 1852 and occupied by Confederate troops because of its value as a railroad stop during the War Between the States (1861-65), Canoe was the site of a March 27, 1865 encampment of Union forces. The 1870s brought expansion . . . — Map (db m72265) HM
7Alabama (Etowah County), Gadsden — Turkey Town MonumentChief Turkey-Turkey Town Valley Expedition-May We Never Forget
The surrounding area and this well was part of Turkey’s Town, once a capital of the proud Cherokee Nation. Chief Turkey was the principal chief during the late 1700’s. On October 25, 1864, the Turkey Town Valley Expedition of the XV Corps Union . . . — Map (db m83740) HM
8Alabama (Jefferson County), Birmingham — Forrest Camp No. 1435
We salute the Confederate soldier with affection, reverence, and undying devotion to the cause for which he fought. — Map (db m12240) HM
9Alabama (Jefferson County), Birmingham — United Confederate Veterans
In Memory of the Confederate Soldiers. In Memory of the Women of the Confederacy. In God we trust. — Map (db m12241) HM
10Alabama (Jefferson County), Birmingham — United Confederate VeteransCamp Hardee No. 39
(front): United Confederate Veterans Camp Hardee No. 39 Camp Hardee No. 39 was organized as a camp of the United Confederate Veterans on August 7, 1891. This cemetery plot was acquired by the camp to provide a final resting place for the men . . . — Map (db m12487) HM
11Alabama (Lamar County), Vernon — Lamar County Confederate Memorial
1861 — 1865 Lamar County's tribute to the men who wore the Confederate gray and were faithful to the cause — Map (db m96850) WM
12Alabama (Lawrence County), Moulton — Confederate Veterans Memorial
(front) Dedicated to the men of Lawrence County, Alabama, from all walks of life, who left kith and kin, hearth and home, and lost their lives in military service for the Confederate States of America during the War for Southern . . . — Map (db m84311) WM
13Alabama (Lee County), Auburn — The Auburn Guards Reviewed by Jefferson Davis
At the Auburn train depot on February 16, 1861, Jefferson Davis reviewed the Auburn Guards, the first Confederate military company thus honored. Davis was en route to his inauguration as President of the Confederacy. The Auburn Guards were comprised . . . — Map (db m74455) HM
14Alabama (Mobile County), Mobile — 10" Rifled Sea Coast Columbiad
Manufactured at Tredegar Iron Works Richmond, Virginia CSA This cannon was used by Alabama Confederate Forces in the defense of Mobile during the War for Southern Independence from 1861-1865. It was mounted at Ft. Powell, guarding . . . — Map (db m86727) HM
15Alabama (Mobile County), Mobile — Admiral Raphael Semmes, CSA1861–1865
(Front):Commander, C.S. Steamer Alabama. Rear-Admiral, C.S. Navy Sailor, Patriot, Statesman, Scholar, and Christian Gentleman (Side Plaque): Admiral Raphael Semmes, CSA Commander of the Most Successful Sea Raider In History, . . . — Map (db m40669) HM
16Alabama (Morgan County), Decatur — Lest We Forget
Beneath this hallowed ground lay the remains of fifty-five Confederate soldiers. They gave their lives to establish southern independence, protect their homes, and preserve state's rights. These original headstones were placed in May 1903 by the Joe . . . — Map (db m86509) HM
17Alabama (Pike County), Troy — Confederate Memorial
North Side "Lest We Forget." This shaft is erected to honor and perpetuate the memory and valor of our Confederate Soldiers. West Side "Greater love hath no man than this, that a man lay down his life for his friends." South . . . — Map (db m36567) HM
18Alabama (St. Clair County), Ashville — Assassination Site of Sgt. E. Frank Harrison
In 1870 St. Clair Co. was still under Radical Republican Reconstruction. On August 20, 1870 honorable men of the County (former Confederates) had decided to hold the first Democratic Convention after the War Between the States. The meeting would be . . . — Map (db m28142) HM
19Alabama (St. Clair County), Ashville — The Dean / Inzer HouseHome of Lt. Col. / Judge John Washington Inzer
Greek revival antebellum home built by Moses Dean in 1852, acquired by John W. Inzer in 1866. Home occupied by Inzer family from 1866 to 1987. In July 1987 home and its contents, including extensive law library, deeded by family heirs to St. Clair . . . — Map (db m28092) HM
20Alabama (St. Clair County), Ohatchee — Battle of “Ten Islands”¼ mile above Neely Henry Dam
On July 14, 1864 a small group of brave Confederate Cavalry under General James H. Clanton approximately 300 strong were overwhelmed by a vastly superior Union Cavalry force under General L. H. Rousseau. The Confederates were attempting to protect . . . — Map (db m35593) HM
21Alabama (Talladega County), Lincoln — Refuge Cemetery
In April 1950, Alabama’s last two living Confederate veterans met here to discuss shared experiences of the Civil War. Local resident Col. Pleasant ‘Riggs’ Crump was visited by Gen. James Moore of Selma, commander of the Alabama chapter of the . . . — Map (db m62209) HM
22Alabama (Tuscaloosa County), Tuscaloosa — Alabama Corps Of Cadets Defends Tuscaloosa
Early on the morning of 4 April 1865, Union Gen John T. Croxton's Cavalry Brigade of 1500 veteran troopers entered the town after fighting the home guard and capturing the covered bridge connecting Northport and Tuscaloosa across the Warrior River. . . . — Map (db m25383) HM
23Arizona (Cochise County), Dragoon — Confederate Graves at Dragoon Springs
On May 5, 1862, a Confederate foraging party rounding up cattle near the abandoned Butterfield Overland Mail Station battled a group of Apaches. The soldiers were members of Company A, Governor John R. Baylor's Regiment of Arizona Rangers, under the . . . — Map (db m83149) HM
24Arizona (Cochise County), Sierra Vista — Arizona Confederate Veterans Memorial
. . . — Map (db m68543) WM
25Arizona (Maricopa County), Phoenix — Arizona Confederate Veterans1861 1865
Arizona Confederate Veterans 1861 1865 — Map (db m72465) WM
26Arkansas (Benton County), Bentonville — Confederate Memorial
All 4 sides Confederate Side 1 To the Southern Soldiers Side 2 Their names are borne on honor's shield. Their record is with God. Side 3 They fought for home and fatherland. Side . . . — Map (db m21242) HM
27Arkansas (Boone County), Harrison — Boone County Confederate Memorial
"This monument perpetuates the memory of those who true to the instincts of their birth, faithful to the teachings of their fathers, constant in their love for the state, died in the performance of their duty, who have glorified a fallen cause by . . . — Map (db m143894) WM
28Arkansas (Lincoln County), Tyro — 81 — The Orphan Company
In 1861, John G. Gibson recruited a company at Tyro, Ark., that would become Co. H, 3rd Arkansas Infantry, nicknamed the Orphan Company, in the Army of Northern Virginia. Thirty-three Arkansas men joined in 1861, 22 in 62, and one in 63. Kentuckians . . . — Map (db m107698) HM
29Arkansas (Pulaski County), Little Rock — A Tribute to Gen. Thos. J. ChurchillC.S.A.
— A Tribute to — Gen. Thos. J. Churchill — C.S.A. — Born March 10, 1824 Died May 14, 1905 Erected by Robert C. Newton Camp • S.C.V. 38th Annual Confederate Reunion May 8-11-1928 — Map (db m157584) WM
30Arkansas (Pulaski County), Little Rock — A Tribute to Gen. Wm. Read ScurryC.S.A.
— A Tribute to — Gen. Wm. Read Scurry — C.S.A. — Born – Gallatin – Tenn – 1816 Killed at Battle — Jenkins Ferry Oct. 30, 1864 Erected by Robert C. Newton Camp • S.C.V. 38th Annual Reunion May . . . — Map (db m157496) HM WM
31Arkansas (Pulaski County), Little Rock — David Owen Dodd Memorial
David O. Dodd Arkansas Boy Martyr of the Confederacy Born Nov. 10, 1846 Executed Jan. 8, 1864 ”Aye, such was the love of the boy for his Southland, Such his endurance, his courage, his pride, That e'er he'd betray his own beloved band He . . . — Map (db m157596) HM WM
32Arkansas (Pulaski County), Little Rock — To The Confederate Women of Arkansas1861-1865
”Whose pious ministrations to our wounded soldiers soothed the last hours of those who died for the object of their tenderest love; whose domestic labors contributed much to supply the wants of our defenders in the field; whose jealous faith . . . — Map (db m128513) WM
33Florida (Bay County), Panama City — F-425 — St. Andrew Skirmish
Near this site on March 20, 1863, Confederate soldiers commanded by Captain Walter J. Robinson repelled a landing by Union sailors led by Acting Master James Folger of the blockading vessel U.S.S. Roebuck. The 11-man scouting party of Union . . . — Map (db m8160) HM
34Florida (Bay County), Panama City — F-477 — The St. Andrew Bay Saltworks
Between 1861 and 1865, the St. Andrew Bay Saltworks, one of the largest producers of salt in the South, contributed to the Confederate cause by providing salt, fish, and cattle for southern troops and citizens. A necessary preservative in those . . . — Map (db m8158) HM
35Florida (Clay County), Orange Park — Torpedo Warfare on the St. Johns River
During the War Between the States, the St. Johns River was a highway to Florida's interior. Lacking warships to counter the Union Navy's control of the river, Confederate forces turned to the use of torpedoes (submerged naval mines). On March 30, . . . — Map (db m67084) HM
36Florida (Duval County), Jacksonville — 1914 United Confederate Veterans Reunion
On these grounds, May 6-9, 1914, the United Confederate Veterans celebrated their 24th annual reunion. Expecting no more than 25,000 reunion goers, the city was nearly overwhelmed when an estimated 70,000 visitors including 8,000 Veterans converged . . . — Map (db m73952) HM
37Florida (Duval County), Jacksonville — Old Confederate Soldiers and Sailors Home1893-1938
Confederate Plot Section Six is the final resting place for the Confederate Veterans who resided at the Old Soldiers and Sailors Home, a refuge for aged and disabled Veterans. The Florida Soldiers Home Association was formed in 1888 with . . . — Map (db m57549) HM
38Florida (Duval County), Jacksonville — Skirmish at Cedar Creek
On March 1, 1864, ten days after the Confederate Victory at Olustee, Union and Confederate forces met along this road in a running skirmish. The fight started 2 to 3 miles west of here, 10am, when Union forces advanced out of Camp Mooney (Ellis Rd.) . . . — Map (db m63832) HM
39Florida (Duval County), Jacksonville — The Monument to Women of the Southern Confederacy
(Top) 1861  In Memory of the Women of Our Southland  1865 (Center) Let this mute but eloquent structure speak to generations to come, of a generation of the past. Let it repeat perpetually the imperishable story . . . — Map (db m58820) HM
40Florida (Hillsborough County), Tampa — Confederate States Soldiers and Sailors(Tampa)
. . . — Map (db m73772) HM
41Florida (Hillsborough County), Tampa — Gen. Robert E. Lee, C.S.A.
In 1848 a Board of Engineers with Lt. Col. Robert E. Lee, USA as recording officer visited Fort Brooke (Tampa). Aboard the Schooner Phenix they made a survey of Tampa Bay; requested government reservation of the bay keys and erection of defense . . . — Map (db m61928) HM
42Florida (Hillsborough County), Tampa — John T. Lesley Home
At this site, 407 East Street, was the home of John Thomas Lesley, built in 1897. Pioneer settler, soldier, statesman and entrepreneur, Lesley (1835 - 1913) was one of Tampa's greatest early leaders/ A native of Madison County, Florida, he came in . . . — Map (db m54132) HM
43Florida (Hillsborough County), Tampa — Union Raiders Burn Tampa Blockade Runners
On October 18, 1863, a union task force of 85 soldiers found the “Scottish Chief” and “Kate Dale”, celebrated blockade runners, hidden in a remote anchorage in the Hillsborough River, near this site and set the ships afire. . . . — Map (db m33675) HM
44Florida (Miami-Dade County), Miami — F-788 — Miami City Cemetery
In 1897 Mrs. Mary Brickell sold this 10-acre “rocky wasteland” to the City of Miami for $750. It was a half mile north of the city limits on a narrow wagon county trail. The first burial, not recorded, was of an elderly black man on 14 . . . — Map (db m78119) HM
45Florida (Polk County), Bartow — Co E 7th Florida Inf Regt South Florida BulldogsCSA — 1861 – Deo Vindice – 1865 —
(Front face) In memory of the 79 militia men under command of Cpt Nathan S. Blount who marched from this site to Gainesville to muster into the CS Army rendering gallant service from April 10, 1862 - April 26, 1865 (Rear face) . . . — Map (db m56923) HM
46Florida (Polk County), Fort Meade — Lt. Gen. Thomas J. "Stonewall" Jackson Memorial1861 – Deo Vindice – 1865
(Front face) In memory of Lt. Gen. Thomas J. "Stonewall" Jackson 21 Jan. 1824 - 10 May 1863 Com. 2d Corps. Army of Northern Va., CSAGraduated from West Point US Military Academy 1846 ⋆ Breveted Major for Gallantry in the Mexican War . . . — Map (db m57030) HM
47Florida (Sumter County), Wildwood — Oak Grove Cemetery Confederate Veterans Memorial
This monument is dedicated to Remember and honor Our Confederate veterans who endured so much For their homes, their wife’s and their sweet hearts; So as we now bow our heads in prayer for our Confederate Veterans May we remember to . . . — Map (db m77498) WM
48Florida (Volusia County), Daytona Beach — Confederate Veterans
(first plaque) In honor of each Confederate Veteran, known and unknown, buried in East Volusia County Jasper J. Allman • Jesse Bennett • Simmons Bennett • Z. H. Bennett • Jackson D. Brooke • Rufus D. Brooke • Wm. W. Carter • . . . — Map (db m46909) WM
49Georgia (Bartow County), Cartersville — Pierce Manning Butler Young, (1836-1896)
PMB Young was born in Spartanburg, S.C., on November 15, 1836. His parents were Dr. Robert Maxwell and Elizabeth Caroline (Jones) Young. The Young family came to Georgia in 1839. He graduated from Georgia Military Institute at Marietta in 1856; . . . — Map (db m21680) HM
50Georgia (Ben Hill County), Fitzgerald — 009-1 — Gen. Bush's Home←——«
This was the home of General William Jordan Bush, last survivor of the 125,000 heroes from Georgia who fought for the South. Gen. Bush was born near Gordon, Ga. July 10, 1845, and died here Nov. 11, 1952. In the War Between the States he was a . . . — Map (db m40168) HM
51Georgia (Carroll County), Carrollton — Dixie StreetFrom 1865
During the war between the states Carrollton was spared a bloody battle but she sustained four raids by Union troops. The last raid occurred 15 days after the surrender at Appomattox when troops commended by Union General John Croxton, returning . . . — Map (db m12871) HM
52Georgia (Chatham County), Tybee Island — Immortal Six Hundred
Confederate States of America Immortal Six Hundred Brave on the field of battle with steadfast loyality to country and comrades. They placed honour above life itself. The “13” who died and are buried here . . . crossed over on Lt. . . . — Map (db m67821) HM
53Georgia (Colquitt County), Moultrie — Olde Greenfield Church and Historic CemeteryIn Memory of Rev. T.C. Gregory
This site, along with 19,600 acres, was purchased through a state land lottery, September, 1843-44, by Rev. Eli Graves, formerly of Vermont. In March, 1848, all was sold to his brother, Presbyterian pastor, Rev. Joel S. Graves. In 1850, using . . . — Map (db m40691) HM
54Georgia (Fulton County), Atlanta — Brig. Gen. A. M. Manigault’s Brigade
On July 22, 1864, Brig. Gen. A. M. Manigault’s Brigade, Hindman’s Div., Cheatham’s Corps, advancing eastward from the Atlanta fortifications against the Federal 15th Corps posted at DeGress Ave., halted in this ravine to reform their line, . . . — Map (db m36102) HM
55Georgia (Jeff Davis County), Hazelhurst — Jefferson Davis Memorial
Jefferson Davis [Confederate States of America Seal] President Confederate States of America 1861 (West face) Presented to Preserve the Memory of the sacrifices of the people of the South as exemplified by our . . . — Map (db m22204) HM
56Georgia (Johnson County), Wrightsville — Confederate MemorialJohnson County , Georgia
( East face ) [Emblem: Sons of Confederate Veterans] In honor of the more than 600 gallent soldiers from Johnson County who not for fame, reward or ambition but simple obedience to duty as they understood it. These men . . . — Map (db m20923) HM
57Georgia (Montgomery County), Mt. Vernon — Montgomery County Confederate Monument
(West face) [Confederate States of America Emblem] Dedicated to the glory and honor of the Montgomery County soldiers of the Confederate States of America for their unparalleled courage and gallantry in defense of their homeland and . . . — Map (db m22220) HM
58Georgia (Muscogee County), Columbus — Confederate Siege GunNational Civil War Naval Museum
1861-1865 Mounted by Camp Benning, U.C.V. Aug. 1898. — Map (db m61860) HM
59Georgia (Muscogee County), Columbus — Moses Dallas: Confederate Naval Pilot/American Slave
Moses Dallas was a lifelong slave whose final years were spent in an unconventional arrangement during America's most tragic period, whose strategic role in a daring raid resulted in his death. A native of Georgia, he was born in the early 1800s, . . . — Map (db m101347) HM
60Georgia (Putnam County), Eatonton — Putnam County Confederate Monument
East Face A tribute of love from the Dixie Chapter Daughters of the Confederacy. ~*~ In honor of the men of Putnam County, who served in the Army of the Confederate States of America; “Those who fought and lived, and those who fought . . . — Map (db m73953) HM
61Georgia (Terrell County), Dawson — 135-2 — Gen. Patrick Cleburne Camp, S.C.V.
General Patrick Cleburne Camp, S.C.V., the only Camp east of the Mississippi to be named for a General from the west of that river, was organized May 3, 1956, with members from several counties in Southwest Georgia. General Patrick Ronayne . . . — Map (db m27012) HM
62Georgia (Walker County), Suttles Mill — William Little House
Confederate Major General John Bell Hood was brought to this house to recuperate following the amputation of his right leg due to a wound received on September 20, 1863 at the Battle of Chickamauga. Colonel Francis (Frank) Little, 11th Georgia . . . — Map (db m12005) HM
63Georgia (White County), Cleveland — Mustering Grounds
Minutes of the Inferior Court of White County, GA, August Term 1861. Wednesday, August 7th 1861: "Ordered by the Court that White (County) Marksmen the use of any part of the courthouse that they may choose for the establishment of a military . . . — Map (db m131679) HM
64Illinois (Cook County), Chicago — Confederate Mound Monument
Confederate Dead Erected to the memory of the six thousand southern soldiers here buried, who died in Camp Douglas Prison 1862-5. These men suffered all, sacrificed all, dared all, and died. — Map (db m63605) WM
65Indiana (Franklin County), Laurel — 24.2006.1 — Brigadier General CSA Francis Asbury Shoup
(Front Side) Remembered for service in Confederate States of America army, 1861-1865, and "Shoupade" fortification design; fought in battles of Shiloh, Vicksburg, and Atlanta. Advocated recruitment of African Americans for CSA army. . . . — Map (db m66860) HM
66Iowa (Davis County), Bloomfield — The Confederate Invasion of Iowa Monument
Site of The Confederate Invasion of Iowa 12th Day of October 1864. This monument marks the northern most point of incursion into Iowa by Confederate Forces. On October 12, 1864, Lieutenant James “Bill” Jackson led . . . — Map (db m36092) HM
67Iowa (Van Buren County), Bentonsport — Iowa’s Confederate General
General Lawrence Sullivan ‘Sul’ Ross, CSA, was born in Bentonsport, Iowa, Van Buren County on September 27, 1838. His family moved to Texas in 1839, where he grew to manhood. In 1859, Sul Ross was commissioned a Captain in the Texas Rangers, . . . — Map (db m2565) HM
68Kansas (Linn County), Pleasanton — Battle of Mine CreekOctober 25, 1864
Of the approximately 600 Confederate casualties in this battle, many of those killed in action were buried in unmarked graves on this battlefield. Most of the dead were from Marmaduke's Missouri Cavalry Division and Fagan's Arkansas Cavalry . . . — Map (db m20264) HM
69Kentucky (Bracken County), Augusta — Augusta Confederate Monument
In memory of eight unknown Confederate soldiers killed at Augusta, KY. Sept. 27, 1862. — Map (db m85979) WM
70Kentucky (Hart County), Munfordville — 1504 — Battle of Rowletts Station
Four hundred yards west of this site, December 17, 1861, Colonel B.F. Terry, 8th Texas Cavalry, CSA, was killed. He was leading his Rangers in a charge against troops, formed in a hollow square, of the 32nd Indiana Volunteers under the command of . . . — Map (db m88256) HM
71Kentucky (McLean County), Calhoun — Camp Calhoun
Defending Lock No. 2 Confederate forces occupied Bowling Green on September 18, 1861. Young men, eager to support the Union cause and filled with thoughts of adventure, joined Home Guard units across Kentucky. Before the end of the month . . . — Map (db m123972) HM
72Kentucky (McLean County), Calhoun — Camp Calhoun Cemetery
Well over 200 soldiers are known to have died of disease during Camp Calhoun's short existence. The number is probably higher but many records are missing or incomplete. "there health is so very bad" It was not long before . . . — Map (db m124525) HM
73Kentucky (Pulaski County), Nancy — "Confederate Mass Grave"
After the battle Union troops hastily buried the dead. The Confederate dead were interred in shallow mass graves near where they fell in battle. Some of these graves were so shallow that the bodies in them began surfacing within 48 hours of burial. . . . — Map (db m128956) HM WM
74Maryland (Washington County), Zittlestown — Near Here in Wise’s Field
Near here in Wise's field on the morning of Sept. 14, 1862, Brigadier General Samuel Garland, Jr. C.S.A. of Lynchburg, Virginia fell mortally wounded while leading his men. — Map (db m429) HM
75Mississippi (Chickasaw County), Houston — Chickasaw County CSA Monument
(Front Side) Dedicated to the men of Chickasaw County who served in the War for Southern Independence 1861 - 1865 (Back Side) Infantry 2nd Miss. Regiment, Co. G 6th Miss. Regiment, Co. F 9th Miss. Regiment, . . . — Map (db m97568) WM
76Mississippi (Greene County), Leakesville — Confederate Veterans of Greene County1861   CSA   1865
This monument is dedicated to a large group of men that was formed here. These men were common men with an uncommon valor in war they fought for their homes, families and a constitutional government most were early settlers of Greene . . . — Map (db m122702) WM
77Mississippi (Hinds County), Jackson — Monument to Women of the Confederacy
(South face) Our Mothers To the women of the Confederacy “Whose pious ministrations to our wounded soldiers soothed the last hours of those who died far from the objects of their tenderest love, whose domestic labors contributed . . . — Map (db m16720) HM
78Mississippi (Lauderdale County), Meridian — Charles W. "Savez" ReadNaval Hero of the Confederacy
Lieutenant Read, a native Mississippian, is buried here. He was an 1860 graduate of Annapolis. With a crew of 17, he captured 22 Union ships in 21 days and struck terror across the eastern seaboard. This adventure has been called the most brilliant, . . . — Map (db m111135) HM
79Mississippi (Leflore County), Greenwood — Confederate Memorial Plot
To the men of LeFlore County and the Southland who answered the call to defend their homes, states, and Southland from invading armies from the North. The actual burial sites of some are known but to God. But all known veterans buried within this . . . — Map (db m77335) WM
80Mississippi (Warren County), Vicksburg — Confederate Dead at Vicksburg Memorial
Dedicated to the memory of the men who gave their lives in defense of Vicksburg — Map (db m104276) WM
81Mississippi (Yazoo County), Yazoo City — Yazoo County Civil War Memorial
1861 — 1865 As at Thermopylae, the greater glory was to the vanquished ——— This monument is erected to perpetuate the memory of the noble courage, constancy and self sacrificing devotion of the women of . . . — Map (db m77476) WM
82Missouri (Greene County), Battlefield — The Battle of Oak HillsAugust 10, 1861
In early August, 1861 the Missouri State Guard under the command of Major General Sterling Price was camped along Wilson's Creek preparing to march into Springfield, Missouri ten miles northeast of their encampment. Shortly after 5:00 A.M. they were . . . — Map (db m35141) HM
83Missouri (Greene County), Brookline — Missouri State GuardSons of Confederate Veterans
This monument is respectfully dedicated to the men of the Missouri State Guard. The legally established militia of the state who first took up arms in 1861, and marching and fighting under the blue battle flag of their beloved Missouri. Did their . . . — Map (db m61751) HM
84Missouri (Iron County), Pilot Knob — The Battle of Pilot KnobSeptember 27, 1864
In September of 1864 Major General Sterling Price and a 12,000 man army re-entered Missouri in a forlorn effort to regain the state for the Confederacy. On September 27th they laid siege to Fort Davidson. The defenders, though greatly outnumbered, . . . — Map (db m38444) HM
85Missouri (Platte County), Parkville — Attack on the Paw Paw FortMissouri's Civil War 1861 - 1865 — The Struggle for Platte County —
Northwest Missouri Tinderbox Conflict and uncertainty were widespread in northwest Missouri in the summer of 1864. Federal forces struggled in a heavy-handed manner to control areas much too large for their capabilities. Raiders from . . . — Map (db m65997) HM
86Missouri (St. Clair County), Osceola — Sacking of Osceola
In memory of Citizens of Osceola murdered by Kansas Jayhawkers and the Union Army Of the 12 men ordered to be murdered by Gen. James H. Lane, 3 are known Mr. Berry • Champion Guinn Micajah Dark (13 yrs later) In June 1861, . . . — Map (db m61518) HM
87Missouri (Vernon County), Nevada — The Battle of DrywoodSeptember 2, 1861 — The Missouri State Guard —
After their victory at Wilson's Creek, on Aug. 10, 1861, Gen. Sterling Price's 12,000 Missouri State Guards marched north and camped near Nevada on the evening of Aug. 31. Next day 800 men felt out the 1800 Federals at Ft. Scott, Kan., led by . . . — Map (db m36022) HM
88New Mexico (Bernalillo County), Albuquerque — Skirmish of AlbuquerqueApril 8-9, 1862
While Confederate Brigadier General H. H. Sibley was assembling the bulk of his army at Santa Fe, Union Colonel E.R.S. Canby moved 1200 men from Fort Craig to occupy Albuquerque – "If it can be done without serious loss." Though outnumbered . . . — Map (db m45270) HM
89North Carolina (Alamance County), Burlington — Camp Alamance
At this site on 1 June 1861 soldiers of the 6th NC State Troops, commanded by Col. Charles Fisher president of the NC Railroad, drilled before departing for the war front. In July 1861, they became the first troops ever carried by rail into battle. . . . — Map (db m29626) HM
90North Carolina (Carteret County), Atlantic Beach — Rifled 32-pounder(Replica)
This cannon is a replica of a rifled Model 1841 Navy 32-pounder which stood here in the War Between the States. The cannon was originally a smoothbore 32-pounder and fired a round 32-pound cannonball. In October, 1861, Confederate soldiers converted . . . — Map (db m31536) HM
91North Carolina (Cumberland County), Fayetteville — Cumberland County Confederate Memorial
The Women of Cumberland to their Confederate Dead May 20, 1861 - May 10, 1902 They died in defence of their Rights For they should fall the tears of a nation's grief. Lord God of Hosts be with us yet, . . . — Map (db m31143) HM
92North Carolina (Forsyth County), Kernersville — Kerner Tannery
300 yards Northwest of this marker, near the creek branch, stood a tannery begun by John Frederick and Philip Kerner, two sons of Joseph Kerner for who the town was named. During the War between the States (1861-1865) the tannery was operated by . . . — Map (db m54129) HM
93North Carolina (Guilford County), Greensboro — Confederate Arms Factory
The Tarpley breech-loading carbine was manufactured by Tarpley, Garrett & Co. at the site of the old Pioneer Foundry, located 300 yards east. Jere A. Tarpley received a patent from the Confederate Government for the carbine on February 14, 1863. In . . . — Map (db m34096) HM
94North Carolina (Guilford County), Greensboro — Men of Greensboro and Guilford County
To the memory of the men of Greensboro and Guilford County, who fought for North Carolina and the Confederacy in the War for Southern Independence. 1861     -     1865 These while in the prime of life, fought, bled and died; walking in the steps of . . . — Map (db m34178) HM
95North Carolina (Guilford County), Greensboro — The Army of Tennessee
They are all gone now with their tattered flags and their faded uniforms. Shiloh, Perryville, Murfreesboro, Chickamauga, Lookout Mountain, Missionary Ridge, Resaca, Kennesaw Mountain, Peachtree Creek, Atlanta, Ezra Church, Jonesboro, Franklin, . . . — Map (db m54050) HM
96North Carolina (Guilford County), High Point — Camp Fisher
Located ¾ mile east, Camp Fisher was a camp of instruction for North Carolina troops in 1861 – 1862. Camp Fisher was named for Col. Charles Fisher of Salisbury, after his death at the battle of First Manassas. — Map (db m34039) HM
97North Carolina (Guilford County), High Point — Confederate Arms Factory
The Gillam & Miller Gun Factory was located here. Owned by Dr. L. M. Gillam and James Miller, the firm manufactured rifles and gun stocks for the state of North Carolina in 1863. The firm also had a contract to sell rifles to the Confederate . . . — Map (db m34033) HM
98North Carolina (Guilford County), Jamestown — Confederate Arms Factory
The Mendenhall, Jones, and Gardner gun factory was located 200 yards west. Owned by Cyrus P. Mendenhall, Ezekial Jones, and Grafton Gardner, the firm produced approximately 2,000 rifles for the state of North Carolina at this location from . . . — Map (db m57697) HM
99North Carolina (Guilford County), Jamestown — Confederate Arms Factory
The H.C. Lamb & Co. gun factory was located 1 mile Northwest. Owned by Henry Clarkson Lamb, Anderson Lamb, Jehu Lamb, and F.J. Carpenter, the firm manufactured approximately 700 rifles for the state of North Carolina. The firm also sold gun parts to . . . — Map (db m57698) HM
100North Carolina (Guilford County), Jamestown — The Florence Armory
The North Carolina Armory at Florence, was located 1/4 east. Commanded by Captain Z.S. Coffin, the armory converted hunting rifles into military arms, repaired broken guns, and assembled new guns between 1862 and 1865. On April 11, 1865, a . . . — Map (db m57696) HM

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Dec. 2, 2020