This process can be quite intimidating. Six things to ponder on:
1) Confirm to your own satisfaction that your grades are good enough and that you want to work in this field - perhaps have a conversation with one of your former professors that you took Forensic Anth classes with.
2) Remember that you are a potential asset to both the department(s) you apply to as well as anthropology as a discipline (for example even if they don't take you or you decide on another department, a dept can still use you in their stat's to argue for expansion hires). YOU ARE VALUABLE TO DEPARTMENTS!
3) Do not be afraid to approach faculty whose work you respect / are inspired by / and even what to add to. Prepare a short, polite and focused email that fits your interest with a specific supervisor / department - you could approach them directly or ask the graduate coordinator if Prof XYZ is suitable / considering taking on masters students (i.e. send an email that shows you have some resaerch skills by demonstrating that you at least know who is in the dept!)
4) Don't just consider the U.S.A or even the state around where you presently live - at this time of life you are relatively easy to move, so think BIG.
5) Be pragmatic about funding - if Dept / Uni webpages / graduate handbooks are vague, ask politely if you can have some more information; ask about dept support / suggestions for funding applications.
6) don't be intimidated and go for it