found no figures for other Southern institutions.
Of northern institutions we find that all contributed more or less of their graduates to the army of the Union.
Lafayette College, Pennsylvania, had 226 students who served in that army.
Of its regular graduates living, and not beyond the age for military service, twenty-six per cent were in the army.
The average of service for the New England colleges, was 23 per cent; Yale leads the list with twenty-five per cent. Between 1825 and 1864, 1384 students received the degree of A. B. front the University of North Carolina; of these, we know that 537, or nearly forty per cent., were in the service of the Confederate States.
But this comparison is unjust to the University of North Carolina, for I have mentioned already the enthusiasm with which her students rushed away to battle without finishing their work.
There were eighty members of the Freshman class of 1859-60.
But a single one (Titus W. Carr), remained to complete his studie