Finn's Point National Cemetery
|Location||Salem, New Jersey|
|Owned by||US Department of Veterans Affairs|
|Size||115 acres (47 ha)|
|Number of graves||3,033|
|Website||Finn's Point National Cemetery|
|Find a Grave||Finn's Point National Cemetery|
Fort Mott and Finns Point National Cemetery District
|Area:||64.4 acres (261,000 m2)|
|Architectural style:||Greek Revival|
|Governing body:||U.S. Department of the Interior|
|Added to NRHP:||August 31, 1978|
Finn's Point National Cemetery is a United States National Cemetery located in Pennsville, New Jersey in Salem County, New Jersey. It encompasses 4.6 acres (1.9 ha), and as of February 2009, had 3,033 interments. Adjacent to Fort Mott, it is administered by the Beverly National Cemetery.
Originally purchased by the federal government to build a battery to protect the port of Philadelphia, the land became a cemetery by 1863 for Confederate prisoners of war who died while in captivity at Fort Delaware. One hundred and thirty five Union soldiers who died while serving as guards at the prison camp are also buried here. The death toll among prisoners of war and the guards was high, especially in the latter part of 1863 and throughout 1864. By July 1863, there were 12,595 prisoners on the island at nearby Fort Delaware which was only about 75 acres (30 ha) in size. Disease was rampant and nearly 2,700 prisoners died from malnutrition or neglect. Confederate prisoners interred at the cemetery totaled 2,436 and all are in general unmarked graves.
Finn's Point National Cemetery is south of Supawna Meadows National Wildlife Refuge near Fort Mott State Park, in Pennsville. The cemetery was placed on the National Register of Historic Places in 1978.
Andrew Cunanan committed one of his murders at the cemetery on May 9, 1997, killing cemetery caretaker William Reese and stealing his truck.
Notable monuments 
- The Confederate Monument, an 85-foot (26 m) tall granite obelisk, erected in 1910 by the federal government in memory of the 2,436 Confederate prisoners of war who died at Fort Delaware. Their names are inscribed on the monument.
- The Union Monument, dedicated in 1879 to 135 Union soldiers who died while on duty at Fort Delaware.
- In the northwest corner, 13 white marble headstones mark the burial place of German prisoners of World War II who died while in custody at nearby Fort Dix, New Jersey.
See also 
- National Cemetery Administration
- Finn's Point National Cemetery
- Finn’s Point National Cemetery on Denkmalprojekt.org (in German)
- U.S. Geological Survey Geographic Names Information System: Finn's Point National Cemetery
- Historic American Landscapes Survey (HALS) No. NJ-3, "Finn's Point National Cemetery"