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army was out recognizing friends and members of their companies killed and wounded, and bringing them off. The Union and rebel soldiers mingled promiscuously in the search and separation of those of either side, hardly noticing that a few minutes before they had been opposed to each other in deadly combat. All the wagons, guns, and the immense singe train, were safely removed to Harrison's Bar by Wednesday noon, and the army was set at work to recruit and reorganize. Incidents. Major Barnum, of the Twelfth New York, was mortally wounded, and while lying breathing his last, a friend asked him if he had any message, to which he replied. "Tell my wife that in my last thoughts were blended my wife, my boy and my flag." He asked of the physician how the battle went, and when told that it was favorable to us, he said, "God bless the old flag" and expired with the prayer finishing inaudibly with his closing lips. A braver officer never urged his men to gallantry. I met one s