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“Major General Henry A. Barnum was wounded in the left side at Malvern Hill in 1862 during the Civil War; he was left for dead on the battlefield.
His Relatives back home in Syracuse, New York, were given the bad news, and his funeral was preached. But Barnum had endured to be captured, sent to Libby Prison, and exchanged. His wound never healed, however, and Dr. John K. Lattimer of the College of Physicians and Surgeons at Columbia University, thinks he knows why…
.“…The bullet…struck him in the left front of his abdomen…exiting in the rear. The skin grew down into each end of the bullet tract, the way it does when a woman’s ears are pierced. By running a ramrod through the wound it was kept open.” Despite his considerable handicap, Barnum returned to the front, receiving a bullet in the right forearm at Lookout Mountain and another in the right side at Peach Tree Creek. Somehow he survived them all, and lived on, dressing his original wound three or four times a day, until his death in 1892 – from pneumonia.”
His Medal of Honor citation reads:Rank and organization: Colonel, 149th New York Infantry. Place and date: At Chattanooga, Tenn., November 23, 1863. Entered service at: Syracuse, N.Y. Born: September 24, 1833, Jamesville, Onondaga County, N.Y. Date of issue: July 1889.
Although suffering severely from wounds, he led his regiment, inciting the men to greater action by word and example until again severely wounded.