St. Johns Cemetery

(Front entrance "G" Street)

Confederate Dead
in St. Johns Cemetery

Roll Call of Honor 

Abbott, J. A. Gingles, James Washington Rendall, J. H.
Aiken, Isaac M. 
Goulding, Frank Ross Richbourg, B.
Anderson, W. E. Hatch, L. D. 
Roberts, James B.
Antone, Henry Hooten, Joseph Aiken Roberts, Thomas Jefferson
Armstrong, W. T. Hutchinson, S. B. Robinson, Benjamin
Barrs, Henry G. S. Hutchinson, Thomas Walton Runyan, William Bell
Bonifay, Eugene C. Jones, Ailen Robinson Scholls, J. L.
Bronson, H. Jones, Boykin Scubert, J.
Bryant, W. H. Jones, Lazarus Alpheus 
1st Sgt.
Sellers, Louis Henry
Canpi, A. E. Kelley, W. J. 
Paymaster CSN
Shackleford, Cade
Caro, W. W. Ladner, E. Stone, Joseph T.
Carr, William W. Lappington, J. Stuckey, Augustus
Cary, Richard M. Little, R. B. Tate, J. W.
Caulkins, J. A. Lofton, W. Thompson, Chales V.
Chestnut, J. G. Mancil, Turner, Rich Hill
Childerson, Thomas J. Maxwell, Augustus E.
Senator CSA
Villar, Augustine
Chipley, Stephen R. 
McDavid, R. M. 
2nd Lt.
Waddell, George R.
Clarke, James B. MeGaughy, John R. Weekley, John Dunn
Clifford, Samuel L. McLay, Wiliam Duncan Wentworth, James H.
1st Lt.
Cook, Nathan Burrell Merritt, Lucius M. White, Henry C.
Cooper, George Terry Miller, H. H. White, H. I.
Cope, Edward 
Miller, William
Brig. General
White, Lucius Cissero
Cope, J. Moreno, J. N. Wills, Charles William
Cravey, J. Z. Morey, Thomas Wright, Henry Thomas
Crockett, R. J. O'Brien, John Owen
Cushman, H. C. O'Neal, George H.
Paymaster CSN
Daniels, J. S. Owen, J. Z.
Davis, T. J. Pebley, Jeremiah C.
Eubanks, James N. Perry, Edward A. 
Brig. General
Flowers, H. C. Pou, Louis A.
Frater, John W. 
Powell, Elijah
French, Samuel 
Major General
Reese, George
1st Lt.
 The above list may not be complete, this is a work in progress

Born in Massachusetts on March 15, 1851 and studied law at Yale University.  He moved to Pensacola  in 1856 and began the practice of law.  He was elected Colonel of Company A, 2nd Florida Infantry (Pensacola Rifle Rangers) and led the unit in the Seven Days battles where he was severely wounded. He led the Florida Brigade at Chancellorsville and was described as "a brave, generous and cool commander."  he was appointed Brigadier General on August 28, 1862 and was again wounded at the Wilderness in 1864.  He served as Governor of Florida from 1884 - 1888 and was instrumental in the construction of the Confederate Monument at Lee Square.  Perry died on October 15, 1889.  News articles stated over 1,000 citizens attended his funeral with 59 carriages and a long column of Confederate Veterans in the procession from Christ Church to St. Johns. (2N Section 15) 

Born on September 21, 1820, he quickly became a force in Florida politics and was elected as Florida Attorney General in 1848 at the age of 28. He served between 1847 - 1850 as Florida Secretary of State and represented Leon County in both the Florida House and Senate.  he served in the U.S. House of Representatives from 1853 - 1857 and was elected to the Confederate Congress as a Senator in 1862, serving until 1865.  After the war he served on the Florida Supreme Court until removed from office by Reconstruction in 1866.  He represented Escambia County in the 1885 Florida Constitutional Convention.  Maxwell served as a justice of the Florida Supreme Court from 1887 - 1891 and also served as Chief Justice from 1887 - 1889.  He died May 5, 1903 


Born in New Jersey in 1818 and graduated from West Point in 1843.  He served in the Mexican War and was severely wounded at the battle of Buena Vista.  he acquired by his marriage a plantation in Mississippi and resigned from the army in 1856 to supervise it.  At the outbreak of war he was chief of ordinance of his adopted state, and was appointed  brigadier general on October 23, 1861, and to major general rank from August 31, 1862.  After intermittent service in the neighborhood of Richmond, Petersburg, Suffolk, and in North Carolina, French was attached to J. E. Johnson's forces at Jackson, Mississippi.  On May 18, 1864 he joined the Army of Tennessee.  He led his division until the battle of Nashville where he was relieved from duty before that battle because of an eye infection that rendered him temporarily blind.  He recovered and served in Mobile, Al. until Mobile's surrender in April 1885.  His career spanned forty-five years, during which he was again a planter, later retiring to Florida where he died at Florala, April 20, 1910, in his ninety-second year.  His auto-biographical "TWO WARS" was published in 1901, is especially interesting for references to his Northern Birth and upbringings and the consequent reaction, North and South, to his Confederate adherence. (2N Section 25)  

Edward Aylesworth Perry

Augustus E. Maxwell

Samuel Gibbs French

 Brigadier General
William Miller

Brigadier General of the defending confederate forces at the Battle of Natural Bridge.


Keep it Flying


Stephen R. Mallory Camp 1315
Sons of Confederate Veterans, Inc.