Hello Joe, While doing the Chase biographies I try and include at least the name of the field officers and place of death.
Unless a marker has been dedicated since 1963 it would appear that this Confederate has been forgot about since his death in 1906.
His name and rank was Colonel George Rufus Kimbrough of the 19th Alabama Infantry and he would die in Rains County, Texas on January 7, 1906.
I think Rains County is at least 100 miles from where you are living?
According to the 1860 United States census it listed his occupation as a physician and living in Pickens County, Alabama.
His wife filed for a Confederate widow's pension in Texas in 1926 and her name was Annie M. Kimbrough and she noted her late husband was Colonel George R. Kimbrough of the 19th Alabama. And it can be found under the Alabama Texas Virginia Confederate pension records online.
I don't see anything under U.S., Headstone Applications for Military Veterans, 1925-1963 for a tombstone or marker for George R. Kimbrough.
Colonel Kimbrough was taken POW at the Battle of Resaca, Georgia in May of 1864 and taken to Johnson's Island, Ohio where he was released in 1865.
At any rate the Colonel should have a marker or a tombstone or both and if there are none it would be a good Texas SCV Camp project.
He does have a Find A Grave Memorial at # 38645956 but nothing about his Confederate service.