That was interesting to read, since I'm currently trying to find the burial place of Lt. William H. Harmon, who was wounded on the first day at Gettysburg. Just to set the record straight, there were Union soliders whose remains are also difficult to find. A friend of mine had a great-great uncle who died of typhoid at Camp Wood on the Green River in Munfordville, Kentucky. He served with the 78th Pennsylvania, and we can find no record of his burial. He was not brought home, and isn't in any of the cemeteries in Kentucky. I wonder if creamation was ever used during the war to prevent the spread of disease, or if the men were buried right there at the camp.