I'm guessing that whoever named that place had a sense of humor. . . .
I haven't had any ghostly experiences myself, but several years ago our family went on one of those local ghost tours a day or two before Halloween. We learned all kinds of stories about the houses in the historic district, most of which are antebellum. Nashville has a ghost tour, too, but I've never been on it.
Lots of Civil War fighting took place around here. The Battle of Stones River (Murfreesboro) had the most Union casualties of any battle in that war, and the Confederate casualties were second only to Gettysburg. As a teenager, my husband used to work out at the battlefield, and he tells stories about an area called "the slaughter pen," where, obviously, a lot of men died. He says the temp. is always about ten degrees colder in it, and the birds won't fly over it.
In the warm months, the workers at the battlefield put on something called a "Hallowed Ground" tour. They take groups up to 35 people by lantern-light at dusk into the Union cemetery, and stop by various graves. People costumed as Civil War soldiers, or their loved ones at home, read letters written by and to those who are buried there. It isn't intended to be ghostly, but it is very moving and rather theatrical. You can go on the tour for free, but you have to get tickets ahead of time, because they don't use mics, so the groups have to be small enough to hear the actors' natural voices.