In my perpetual search for clues for the origins of my ancestor, Allen Ives, I often collect data on the family of his step-father, Benedict Singer, and for Allen's half-brothers, Benjamin F. and Francis Marion Singer. I make a point to visit the FamilySearch.org website frequently, and browse through any records of interest. They add new online materials regularly.
Recently, I was reminded of the need to look further than how an item might be described in a title. The example? A record collection described with the following title: United States, Records of Headstones of Deceased Union Veterans, 1879-1903. In the paragraph below the title, giving more detail, is the following qualifier, "Some cards may include War of 1812 veterans. The gravestones were provided between 1879-1903."
Sure enough, when the surname Singer was entered into the search box, the name Benedict Singer appeared among the results. He was buried in Somerset, Indiana in 1870. Further information indicates that he served as a private in the 1st Regiment of Pennsylvania Militia. Cemetery: Mount Vernon, Somerset (Wabash County). Date of death is simply 1870. At the bottom of the card is a stamp that says Lee Marble Works, and a hole has been punched in the rest of it, but there's clearly a date that says March 29, 1902.
When I first looked in this resource, I was only expecting to find "Union Veterans" from the Civil War era, perhaps someone from the next generation down. Instead, I was reminded of the old saying, "Don't judge a book by its cover."