Photo detail

Camera Maker Canon Camera Model Canon EOS-1Ds Mark III
Aperture f/8 Exposure Value 0 EV
Exposure Program Manual Exposure Time 1/160 sec
Flash No Flash Focal Length 55 mm
ISO 100 Metering Mode Pattern
Date/Time 2013:09:01 13:27:58 Copyright © 2013 Jason O. Watson. All rights reserved.
Resolution Unit Inch X Resolution 240 dots per ResolutionUnit
Y Resolution 240 dots per ResolutionUnit Compression Jpeg Compression
Exposure Mode 1 Subject Distance 1.89
Keywords historical marker Dilbeck Cemetery Texas TX US United States of America cemetery display Historical Site marker sign attraction education information landmark Place of Interest Tourist Destination Travel Destination America Charles Dodson Elizabeth Green graveyard historic marker historic site J.L.F. Dilbeck Joe C. Moore Parker County Peaster Republic of Texas Richard W. Barnes Sarah A. Dodson signage attractive destination educating info tourist attraction United States American gravestone history no people text appealing tourism travel grave stone historic nobody word attract cemeteries daytime displays historical markers markers signs South color image Jason O. Watson / historical landmarks outdoor tombstone USA vertical appeal day educate graveyards historic markers historic sites colour image destinations headstone outside tourist attractions U.S. day time gravestones grave U.S.A. day-time grave stones words death color images daylight outdoors tombstones verticals colour images headstones natural light outsides graves deaths sign with text Caption DILBECK CEMETERY Richard W. Barnes of Tennessee bears the distinction of resting in the earliest recorded grave on this site, dated September 1883. His wife Elizabeth (Green) and seven known descendants also are buried here. More than 15 burials had already taken place on this site when Joe C. Moore sold the surrounding land to J. L. F. Dilbeck in 1893. Dilbeck, a merchant, buried several members of his own family in the cemetery. Serving a radius of about five miles, the cemetery was primarily used by Peaster community Baptists until the turn of the century. Those interred here include farmers, merchants, teachers, ministers, and other settlers. One such pioneer was Sarah A. (Curlin) Dodson, who arrived in the Republic of Texas in 1839. She came to the Peaster community after the death of her husband, Charles Dodson, Jr. Sarah Dodson worked as a midwife while raising six children. Her descendants remained in Parker County. A 1997 count revealed 344 marked graves within 2.7 acres in Dilbeck Cemetery, including twenty-five anonymous graves marked only with rocks. At that time more than 23 members of the Stevens clan comprised the largest family group, and more than twenty veterans of American and international conflicts were interred here. (1998)