If you click on the cemetery at the botom of the war graves page there is a full explanation there.
Thanks for that.
As luck would have it, I had read the note which says:
The North Gate Cemetery was begun In April 1917 and has been greatly enlarged since the end of the First World War by graves brought in from other burial grounds in Baghdad and northern Iraq, and from battlefields and cemeteries in Anatolia where Commonwealth prisoners of war were buried by the Turks. At present, 4,160 Commonwealth casualties of the First World War are commemorated by name in the cemetery, many of them on special memorials.
While it tells me what the above notes say in my previous posts, it doesn't give me any information as to the why. There doesn't seem to be a distinct policy here unless by treaty, the Turks would not have foreign military cemeteries on the Anatolian heartland because they exist at Gallipoli. Even if we looked at Anatolia as a descrete unit, it doesn't explain why there are 3,236 French graves at Morto Bay, inland from S Beach and within cooee of the Canakkale Martyrs' Memorial.
You can see what I am getting at - more the reason why Baghdad was picked for an Australian who was picked up at Gaza and possibly would be best returned there - that would be logical. At the moment, the reasoning still defies my understanding.