Lynnhaven War Years


Hampton Roads War Years

Hampton Roads is the key place where two strategic mistakes by commanders were made that determined the outcome of the two most devastating wars fought on American soil. The British had the opportunity toward the end of the Revolutionary War (1775 - 1783) to defeat the American Continental Army; and almost 80 years later Hampton Roads became the same place where the Union Army had the opportunity to defeat the Confederate Army bringing the Civil War (1861 – 1865) to a quick and early end instead of the nearly four year battle costing the lives of as many as 850,000. Here are those stories.


The Greatest Mistake of the Civil War
If Gen. Winfield Scott had listed to Gen. Benjamin Butler, the North would probably have won a quick victory.

In May 1861 the Union Army captured Fort Monroe right in the heart of the Confederacy. Under the command of Major General Benjamin Butler, his British forces began to expand their presence thorough the Hampton Roads region disrupting and capturing Confederate batteries. His objective was to sever the northern and southern components of the Confederacy. In July 1861 while Butler was scoring some victories, he needed more reinforcements. About the same time the Battle of Bull Run turned into a disaster for untrained northern troops. Union soldiers unexpectedly retreated in a disorganized rout. Worried that Confederate troops would follow the Union troops to Washington, Lt. Gen. Winfield Scott, Chief of the Union Army, disregarded General Benjamin Butler’s request for more troops. Instead he ordered Butler to send 4,000 of his soldiers north. Now weakened, Butler’s detachments were forced back. Rather than scoring a quick Union victory, the emboldened Confederates fought on for nearly four more years.
Reference: "Fort Monroe, the Key to the South," 2000, by John V. Quarstein, page49


The Greatest Mistake of the Revolutionary War
If Gen. Charles Cornwallis had listened to Gen. Benedict Arnold, the British would probably have won the war.

General Benedict Arnold was responsible for the Union Armies’ victory at the First Battle of Saratoga, but after heated argument and disagreement over Arnold’s military decisions, General Horatio Gates removed him from command. Feeling slighted, Arnold betrayed the Patriot cause and switched sides becoming one of the most infamous traitors in U.S. history. Realizing the brilliance of war tactics, the British army made Arnold a general and in Jan 1781 with 1,600 troops dispatched him to destroy army supplies and storage depots from Richmond and cities along the James River cutting off supplies to American patriots fighting in the Carolinas.  Arnold was vital for the British plan to split the American Continental Army in two and use Hampton Roads as a base to rebuild their dominance outward to both the north and south. In May 1781 General Cornwallis arrived to take command of Hampton Roads. Disregarding advice from Arnold to locate a permanent base away from the coast, Cornwallis instead chose Yorktown. Not only was Cornwallis' land supply route cut off, but later supplies from the sea would became severed. That story is next. 

The Battle of the Capes. On September 1, 1781, Admiral deGrasse, commander of the French fleet, arrived at the mouth of the Lynnhaven River in a five day wait for the British. He detached a few of his ships to blockade the York and James Rivers farther up the bay. Many of  his ships at anchor were missing officers, men, and boats when the British fleet was sighted on the morning of September 5, 1781. Their arrival caught deGrasse completely off guard. Local residents, perhaps members of Lynnhaven Parish Church, were at the time helping the French gather supplies. DeGrasse had to leave as many as 200 of his crew behind when he ordered his fleet to cut anchor at 11:30 am to begin sailing out of the bay with the noon tide. The French took more than four hours to move single file through the Bay's narrow channel. Admiral Graves commander of the English fleet waited 15 miles from the mouth of the bay, a tragic tactical mistake. About 4:00 pm the French ships cleared the Bay. The British were the first to open fire, but the French got the first advantage by aiming at British masts and rigging, crippling the two led British ships. The 2-1/2 hour epic battle ensued just out of visual sight off Cape Henry, perhaps the most significant battle in American history. By holding the British fleet from reaching Lord Cornwallis at Yorktown with vital supplies, deGrasse assured General Washington of a victory over Cornwallis at Yorktown, a critical battle in securing America's independence from England.  

People gathered at the point of Cape Henry to see smoke and hear the cannon fire in the distance. People from Lynnhaven Parish perhaps included:
*Parents of three patriots who fought in the War of 1812; twelve year old John Henderson (1769 – 1825), three year old Anthony Walke (1778-1820) and one year old John Brownley (1780-1853).
*Reverend Anthony Walke III (1755 - 1814)
*William Walke (1762 - 1795)
*Captain Thomas Walke IV (1760-1797)
*Colonel Edward Hack Moseley I (1717 - 1783),
*Colonel Edward H. Moseley  Jr. (1743 - 1814)

Sep 5, 1781, the Battle of the Capes
(French on the left and British on the right)
A memorial stone plaque at Jamestown Colonial National Historic Parks, Cape Henry: "I wish it was in my power to express to Congress how much I feel myself indebted to the Count deGrasse and his fleet." G. Washington Oct 19, 1781
"I consider myself infinitely happy to have been of some service to the United States reserve me a place in your memory." deGrasse Nov 3, 1781
Statue of French Commander Francois-Joseph Paul Marquis de Grasse
During the Revolutionary War (1775 - 1783) war there was heated debate within Lynnhaven Parish Church between those siding with the British as loyalists and those staunch American patriots. Colonel Edward Hack Moseley (1717 - 1783) was loyal to King George III and remained loyal throughout the war.  His son Lt Col Edward Hack Moseley Jr (1743 – 1814) stood on the opposite side, but this did not affect their relationship. One member of Lynnhaven Parish Church went further than just talk. Captain Saunders II (1754 - 1834) chose to be a loyalist and joined the Queen's Loyal Virginia Regiment in opposition to his father, Captain Jonathan Saunders I (1726 – 1765) a staunch American patriot. Although he was not in the Battle of Yorktown, the congregation assumed he was. His regiment was at Yorktown for the battle against Washington, but he was ordered to Charleston to command the garrison there. 
Captain John Sanders II (1754 - 1834)
Photo from the American Revolution Museum
at Yorktown, Virginia
While Sanders joined the British Army, his neighbor Lemuel Thorowgood (c. 1750 - 1785), was a military officer in George Washington's army during the Battle of Yorktown, Sep-Oct 1781. Adam Thoroughgood (c. 1718- 1768) a 5th generation descendant of the first Adam Thoroughgood (William5, Argall4, Adam3, Adam2) has been confused with his son Lemuel Thorowgood. The article by Kathleen Bruce “Down on the Lynnhaven” in the Norfolk Ledger-Dispatch 28 April 1924, said that the house of Colonel Adam Thorowgood was commandeered as a British headquarters. His wife Sarah Calvert Thorowgood bravely stood up to the British soldiers when they offered her husband a pardon if he stopped fighting and came home. In the tradition of Thoroughgood wives, she replied with rebellious indignation, "I would rather see him dead!" However, it was Lemuel Thorowgood who married Sarah Calvert. Further, Lemuel was not at Yorktown. Rather Lemuel commanded troops for protection of Princess Anne, Norfolk, Accomack, and Northampton counties during the war. He became a Captain, then a Major, and finally a Lt. Colonel by the end of the war. As a result of a war-time wound Lemuel died in 1785. 

Another Lynnhaven Parish Church war veteran was Captain Dennis Dawley (1760 - 1779). He fought in the Revolutionary War and was most likely killed fighting. His memorial plaque is on a wall in the back of our church. It reads, "To the glory of God and in loving memory of
Captain Dennis Dawley,
Vestryman of this church."


Also Captain William Woodhouse (1739 – 1774) was in the Virginia and Continental Armies and died just before the war started.
A Virginia State Historical Highway Marker, Meeting of Three Commanders, at Lynnhaven Colony Park on Shore Drive, across from Beach Haven Drive.  
Two weeks after the sea battle and ten days before the Battle of Yorktown began, General Washington met with de Grasse and Comte de Rochambeau 18 September 1781 aboard de Grasse's flagship, just off the Lynnhaven Inlet, to strategize the upcoming battle at Yorktown. This was in the same location de Grasse had waited for the English war ships on 1 September 1781. On 19 October 1781 General Cornwallis surrendered to Washington at Yorktown bringing the war essentially to an end.
The Revolutionary War would mark the beginning of the end of the “Golden Age,” a time of prosperity and economic growth in Princess Anne County.  Lynnhaven Parish Church served as the “Mother Church” of a rich and aristocratic Princess Anne County exclusively from English ancestry making up almost half the population, with a quarter being slaves and a quarter Native Americans. Although a few people were beginning to steal away to Presbyterian and Baptist churches, the vast majority of Princess Anne County still belonged to one church, the Lynnhaven Parish Anglican Church. Two Lynnhaven Parish church members would play an important role after the Revolutionary War. Our famous Reverend Anthony Walke (1755 - 1814) was 20 years old in the early winter of 1775 when he witnessed troop movements and battles between Continental Army troops and Virginia Governor Lord Dunmore’s loyalist troops at Kemp's Landing. In his writings Walke blamed the north and their foolish Boston Tea Party actions.  Toward the end of the war the Articles of Confederation (1781) helped keep some local control over a church weakened by the political power, wealth, and social prestige lost by English rule, but that document would be short-lived. The Virginia gentry's break in loyalty to the British was solidified during negotiations at the 1783 Treaty of Paris officially ending the Revolutionary War. When the subject of paying pre-war debts to English merchants was decided in favor of the English merchants, land owners became aware the federal government would not be able to collect enough taxes for a nation on the verge of bankruptcy, and a stronger federal document became necessary. Because of their family status, Anthony Walke and his distant cousin Thomas Walke IV (1760 – 1797) were chosen to represent Princess Anne County at the 1788 Virginia Constitutional Convention. They were both great-grandsons of Colonel Thomas Walke (1642-1694), the first Walke to come to Lynnhaven Parish in 1670. In order for the Constitution to become law two-thirds or 9 of the 13 states had to ratify it. After New Hampshire became the 9th state, even though Virginia had yet to vote, they along with New York were locked in bitter debates. Their failure to ratify would reduce the new union by 2 large, populated, wealthy states, geographically splintering the new nation.  Patrick Henry (1736 - 1799) argued for hours at the Virginia convention against the Constitution, but James Madison’s (1751 – 1836) persuasive and subtle logic persuaded the Walkes, who held sway over a few other anti-federalists opposing the creation of a stronger U.S. federal government, to change their votes; and on June 25, 1788, by a narrow margin, Virginia voted yes to the new Constitution.  With Virginia voting yes, New York caved and also by a narrowly vote approved the Constitution.
Now that England was gone, the Virginian gentry lost their high status in the community without an Anglican Church (the Church of England) to collect a tithing tax or to purchase a commission in the army or navy.  Anglicans were left without organization and the Virginia legislature and local governments began seizing Anglican property, even though it belonged to the newly established Episcopal Church. With no Bishops at the beginning, out of 107 Virginia parishes before the war only 42 survived. Lynnhaven Parish Church was one of the surviving churches.


The War of 1812 


War of 1812 Marker (front and back) 
at Historic Jamestown Colonial National
Historic Parks Cape Henry
Three American sailors were captured in 1806 and forced into British Royal Navy duty. Escaping from the British they enlisted on the U.S. frigate Chesapeake, but when the Chesapeake cleared Cape Henry June 22, 1807, the British commandeered the ship and recaptured the Americans. This news of yet another violation of American sovereignty along with British attempts to restrict U.S. trade and block American westward expansion led the young nation to declare war against England on June 18, 1812 (War of 1812). Less than a month later on July 8, 1812, just off Cape Henry, on the topsail schooner Dash, members of the Princess Ann County Militia, including Sgt. Brownley (1780 -  1819), Pvt. Henderson (1769 - 1825) and Pvt. Walke (1778 - 1820) captured the British sloop, HMS Whiting, the first ship captured in the war. All three men are buried in the Old Donation Cemetery.
Not being part of the American Navy;
nonetheless, private armed vessels 
such as the Dash were authorized to seize enemy vessels. 
Half a year later, sailing on the Dash, the Princess Ann County Militia took a crew of 24 men prisoner. Soon after several initial humiliating defeats, the British sent a strong naval flotilla that would seize hundreds of American vessels and raid towns up and down the James River attacking Norfolk and burning Hampton to the ground. Despite the British strength, the Princess Ann County Militia continued skirmishes with British landing parties along Chesapeake beaches throughout the war which lasted until the Treaty of Gent was ratified by the U.S. Senate on February 18, 1815. 

The Civil War (1861-1865)
On June 26, 1862, Private George H.H. Woodhouse’s, Company F, of the 6th Virginia Infantry, the Seaboard Rifles from Princess Anne County, stumbled into a line of Union infantry two weeks before the Battle of Malvern Hill near Richmond. Coming under heavy fire, Woodhouse lost his left arm, but would continue to fight. After recovering from his wounds on July 13, 1863, Woodhouse was assigned with the rear guard to protect General Lee’s retreat from Gettysburg. The Union army caught up, and Woodhouse was captured July 14, but because of his handicap he was released. Fifty years later, despite his handicap, he would help cut down trees that had grown up inside the abandoned Old Donation Church. His plaque hangs on the back wall of the church.


George H.H. Woodhouse (1840-1915)

Hampton Roads War Years after the Civil War
 
William Howard Taft (September 15, 1857 – March 8, 1930)
was the 27th president of the United States (1909–1913)
President Taft came to Hampton Roads in 1905 as Secretary of War to investigate fortifying the Chesapeake Bay. When Taft became president four years later, the bay remained unprotected even though Fort Wool at the mouth of the James River had in 1902 been funded for upgrade, but it did not protect the mouth of the Chesapeake.  A debate ensued over whether to build an island in the middle of the bay or build a fortification at Cape Henry. The Taft board recommended constructing an island fortress at a cost of about $2.6 million. To bolster support for the island which had been delayed, President Taft came back to the area in 1909 to deliver an address in which he declared his support for the construction of the island fortification midway between Cape Henry and Cape Charles. The island plan eventually proved too costly, and in 1913 the federal government instead purchased land at Cape Henry.

In 1914 the Virginia General Assembly officially turned over nearly 345 acres of pristine bay and ocean front property to the federal government for a military installation naming it for Gen. John Patton Story, a noted coast artilleryman of his day. His distinguished career lasted 40 years. The land purchase did not include the two lighthouses. After World War I Fort Story entered a period of post-war inactivity which lasted until the beginning of World War II when the Headquarters of the Harbor Defense Command was moved from Fort Monroe to Fort Story to fortify the entrance to the Chesapeake Bay. Requiring more space, the Virginia General Assembly turned over additional land for Fort Story stretching to the Atlantic Ocean where the two lighthouses were located.  


Fearing German submarines (U-boats) hundreds of mines were laid at the mouth of the Chesapeake, the largest mining operation on the East Coast, and the great Cape Henry sand dunes rising higher than one-hundred feet were excavated down for fear the German U-boats could use their prominent appearance from miles off shore to guide them up the Chesapeake Bay.  
The Great Cape Henry Sand Dunes:
Photo by Harry Cowles Mann about 1910

Despite these precautions, in June 1942 a U-boat came into the Chesapeake during the night dropping mines of its own. Over the next few days, five ships collided with the enemy mines and were sunk or damaged, the first time an enemy has came to America’s shores. It would be almost another 60 years before another enemy attacked our homeland (September 11, 2001).

In 1944, Fort Story began to transition from a heavily fortified coast artillery garrison to a convalescent hospital for returning veterans. By the time of its closing March 15, 1946, the hospital had accommodated more than 13,472 patients.  


While Fort Story was accommodating US wounded troops, Camp Ashby was housing captured Germans. Located in the Thalia community of Princess Anne County, this Prisoner of War camp housed 6,000 German troops, many of Adolf Hitler's Afrika Corps who had been captured in North Africa during the closing years of World War II. Today little else remains of the original camp.
References:
"CNIC HQ Home, Joint Expeditionary Base Little Creek-Fort Story, Former Fort Story History," https://www.cnic.navy.mil/regions/cnrma/installations/jeb_little_creek_fort_story/about/history/former_fort_story_history.html
Fort Story’s Prime Seems Past, Swallowed by Time and Sea. Until Gunfire Crackles In The Woods,” the Virginian Pilot, Nov 30, 2019 by Joanne Kimberlin 
New Research into German POWs in Virginia Beach during World War II,” by Eric Hodies, the Virginian Pilot, Feb 23, 2018
http://www.pilotonline.com/history/article_881b471d-9165-5013-a5f9-1c448f0328cb.html

The War Between the States,” 2010, by Kenneth Harris 
"History of the Episcopal Church (United States)"

"Treaty of Paris (1783)"
https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Treaty_of_Paris_(1783)
"The Revolutionary War in Virginia" - 
http://www.virginiaplaces.org/military/revwar.html
"Jamestown Settlement & American Revolution Museum,” http://www.historyisfun.org

Admiral Comte deGrasse” - https://www.nps.gov/came/admiral-comte-degrasse.htm
"HMS Whiting (1805)" War of 1812
Note: The American Revolution Museum at Yorktown opened in March 2017. Unfortunately, there is little information about Revolutionary War activities in Hampton Roads. For example, under the portrait of Benedict Arnold, the paragraph ends by just saying that after he switched sides he went on to fight for the British in Virginia. That’s all!  And as for Captain Saunders II (1754 - 1834) there is just a portrait of him.
 

Old Donation Church War Veterans (after WWI)

*Isabell Staver (1922-2017) was born in Norfolk and graduated from Marion Junior College. She became a nurse after studying at Stuart Circle Hospital in Richmond, Va. Isabell was an ensign in the U.S. Navy Nurse Corps, attending to burn patients in Florida and at Bethesda Naval Hospital in Washington, DC. during WWII.
*Preble Staver, (1921-2017) served in the US Marine Corps during World War II, in the Pacific. Preble received the Bronze Star with Valor for meritorious service at the Battle of Iwo Jima. After the war, he continued to serve in the Marine Corps Reserves, retiring at rank of major.  
Isabell Whitney and Preble Staver met on a blind date while they were both enrolled in college in Philadelphia. As the US entered into WWII, the  couple decided to enroll together to serve their country. Preble went into the Marines while Isabell became a Navy nurse in Maryland. Five months after the end of WWII, the pair were married on February 15, 1946. Sadly, in 1975, their son Peter passed away during the last football game of his senior year of high school. Preble and Isabell retired to Blue Ridge, Georgia, in 1987, where they helped found St. Luke's Episcopal Church. Later they moved to Norfolk, Va. The both went on an Honor Flight in October 2013.  In 2013, things got tough when Isabell began to develop dementia. As a result, the couple moved into a long-term care facility in Norfolk, Virginia. Just shy of Isabell’s 96th birthday, on October 25, 2017, Isabell passed away. Preble was there by her side. Fourteen hours later, Preble passed away.

Another famous war veteran was Larry Payne (1948 - 2012), but unlike Preble the lingering effects of war fallowed him throughout his life.  Larry served for 22 years as an Army Infantry officer in Vietnam. He was a distinguished leader, earning a Bronze Star and two Purple Hearts. After the war he was asked to teach Leadership at West Point as a result of the outstanding reports of the men who served with him. In Korea he was one of the architects of operation Paul Bunyan, the US response to the North Korean axe murders of two Army officers who were clearing branches in the Joint Security Area, part of the Demilitarized Zone. He visited prisoners, fed the hungry, and brought good news where it was needed. He is buried in our cemetery in the Memorial Garden [known as the Scattering Garden].

Elmer Heck pictured in 1946
*Elmer Gardner Heck (1917-2004) was on the USS Nashville when it was hit by a Kamikaze pilot during WWII.

 

                                     
Joe Trammel pictured in 1946
*Joseph "Joe" W. Trammel (1913-2019) was a Navy pilot flying in many dangerous missions. Later Joe became one of the first to fly helicopters for the Navy. He retired as a Lt. Commander.
 

*Robert English, (1924-2011) fought in the
Battle of the Bulge.
 
*John David Leitch, Jr. (1917 – 2004) served at Pearl Harbor during the devastating surprise attack by Japanese forces on December 7, 1941. 


*Carl Ditto, (Jackie Murray’s Father) fought in WWII aboard the
USS Sargent Bay. He retired a Naval Captain.




*Stanley Fitchett Scott (1923-2012) was on board when his ship was torpedoed Aug 13, 1943. 
The USS Wasp aircraft carrier was downed by Japanese torpedoes September 15, 1942.
*Seab Edgar "Frenchie" DuVall, Jr. (1924-2008) flew combat missions in the Philippines and over China while stationed aboard USS Wasp, Essex and Midway. Frenchie survived crash landings off Pearl Harbor and in the South China Sea.
 
*Frank L. Johnstone – (1924-2009) flew bombers in the Pacific during WWII. He later served in the Korean conflict, and the Vietnam War. 
  
 
Dave Arnold pictured in 1946
*Joseph David Arnold III (1926-2008) served in the Navy during World War II and the Korean War.

    
 
Robert Tripician pictured in 1946
*Robert J. Tripician (1926-2012) served in the Navy during World War II.  

*Charlton L. Murphy Jr. (1908-1961) served in the US Naval Rear (NC & GS) during WWII. 

*Fred Wald Robertson (1928-2007) served in the Army during WWII.
*James Rudolph Hodges (1910-1951) served in the Tec 5-2 Coast Artillery during WWII.
*Robert C. Briggs (1925-2011) served during WWII.


 
Al Jensen pictured in 1946
*Al Jensen (1906-2014) served during WWII. 
 

*George Whitecotton McAtee, (1926-2008) served during WWII.

F-80 Shooting Star
*Second Lieutenant John Ferebee fought in the Korean Combat flying the F-80 Shooting Star, the F86 Sabre Jet and the Texan T-6 in the Mosquito Squadron, he directed fighter bomber strikes. Anyone who has ever met John would say he had a presence about him which was infectious and inviting, offering an easy smile and a sense of humor that made everyone feel at home.

USS Brinkley Bass (DD-887)
*Raymond Foberg served in Vietnam off the coast as the Operations Officer aboard the USS Brinkley Bass (DD-887) providing gunfire support from Danang Harbor.  He then served for a year in-country as the Executive Officer of Operation Sea Float and Solid Anchor.
 
Joe Jacobs and Bill Dullaghan were part of the U.S.  multinational force sent to Beirut Lebanon in August 1982 to insure the safe evacuation of Palestinian and Syrian fighters from the city. On 23 Oct 1983 terrorist drove a truck into the compound loaded with explosives killing 241 U.S. military personnel. Seriously injured was Joe Jacobs. Fortunately, Bill went back to the ship just before the explosion. He worked tirelessly to help evacuate those injured.

Remembering Our Veterans
Those with an asterisk (*) fought in or during a war.
Those with a double asterisk (**) have a plaque on the church wall.
Casket Burial Ground \/
Davis, Herbert Lowell - Mar 3, 2011
Drew, Donald Wesley - Aug 27, 2001
Eaton Sr., William G. - Jan 25, 2011
*McAtee, George W. - Jun 25, 2008
Rinehart, Barton B. - Dec 30, 2008 *Trammel, Joseph "Joe" W. - June 27, 2019 Historic Area \/
*Brownley, Jno. (John) – Sep 28, 1819
Gwynne, Kemp - June 28, 1962
*Henderson, John – c.1825

*Hodges, James Rudolph - Oct 25, 1951
Kellam, Henry, Capt. – c.1790
*Leitch, Jr., John David - Mar 1, 2004
Leitch, Elizabeth "Betty" Kidman - Apr 13, 2014
Moseley, Colonel Edward H. JR-1814
*Murphy Jr, Rear Admiral Charlton L. - Dec 5, 1961
Shipp, C.L. Apr 28, 1876
Saunders, Capt. Jonathan – Jan 1, 1765
*Walke, PVT Anthony - Sept 13, 1820
*Walke, Colonel Anthony – Nov 8, 1768
Memorial Garden (Scattering Garden) \/
*Arnold III, Joseph David - Nov. 5, 2008
Dullaghan Bill - February 28, 2019 (no plaque)
*Johnstone, Frank – May 28, 2009 (no plaque)
Joyce, Benjamin - Apr 13, 2012
*Payne, Lawrence W. - Nov 16, 2012 
In the Church Aisle \/
Tucker, Beverley D. Jr. - Jun 13, 2014 
Wall Columbarium \/
MacDougall, Donald - Oct 8, 2009 – space 5
Freeman, John Lawrence - May 12, 2004 - space 6
*DuVall, Jr., "Frenchie" - Nov 5, 2008 – space 14
Intrieri, Leonard - Jul 7, 2009 - space 30
*Scott, Stanley Fitchett- Dec 21, 2012 – space 41
In-ground Columbarium \/
Groenke, Mark J. – Aug 30, 1989 – space 14
Beale Jr., Robert O. - Mar 1, 2011 - space 25
Awbrey, Roy Dale – May 23, 2010 - space 29
*Robertson, Fred Waldo – Jan 6, 2007 - space 30
Bowers, Robert N. - Jun 23, 2014 – space 35
*Tripician, Robert J. - Aug 20, 2012 - space 37
Guarnieri, Lewis John – Feb 11, 2007 - space 46
Parks, Littleton Walke – Dec 23, 2007 - space 52
Parks, Ann Bradford - Jun 21, 2002 – space 54
Macgregor, Robert M – Jul 15, 2003 - space 58
Smith, Leonard C – Sep 22, 2008 – space 73
Gurioli, Lawrence V.  Apr 9, 2018 -space 111
*Staver, Isabell - Oct 25, 2017 -space 42
*Staver, Preble - Oct 25, 2017 - spce 41
Not Buried in our Cemetery \/
Boyll, William E. "Bill" - Dec 10, 2016
*Briggs, Robert C. - Apr 24, 2011
Campbell, K.C. - 17 Apr, 2016 
* **Dawley, Captain Dennis - c.1779
Edwards, Donald L. - Sep 8, 2016
*English, Robert N. - Jan 30, 2011
Ferebee, Constance L. - May 28, 2012
Ferebee, John T. Sr - Feb 27, 2010 
Fremd, Harry LeRoy - Jul 5, 2011
Gordon, Lee - Oct 3, 2018
Gribble, Russ – Aug 31, 2009
Groenke, Mark J - Aug 30, 1989
Grubbs, Colonel Alfred T. - Apr 26, 2013
*Heck, Elmer Gardner - Apr 15, 2004
 Hunter, Gene - circa 2001
*Jensen, Al - Mar 14, 2014
Lamond, Lt. Col. John Barton - Mar 7, 2008
Nash, Herbert Francis - May 24, 2017
Olsen, Richard l. “Buddy” - Feb  28, 2013
Pierce, Wayne P. - Nov 1, 2012
Quandt, Ted - July 4, 2017
Taylor, Raynor A. K.- Sep 3, 2013
Taylor, Gene Allender - Mar 6, 2020 
Valentine, Harry Carter Jr. - Apr 17, 2014
Wool, John E. (Johnny) Jr. - Nov 5, 2016
Moseley, Col Edward -1736
Moseley, Col Edward Hack, JR -1783
Thoroughgood, Col Adam - c.1780
Thorowgood,  Capt Adam - Feb 1640
Walke, Capt Thomas IV - c.1797
Walke, Col Anthony II - c.1779
Walke, Col Thomas I - c.1694
* **Woodhouse, George H.H. – Oct 24, 1915
Woodhouse, Captain William - 1774