llantry of our soldiers.
Mrs. C. P. Spencer's correspondence with author and her Last Ninety Days of the War in North Carolina.
The village of Chapel Hill was taken possession of by Federal troops on April 17, 1865.
The brigade was under the command of General S. D. Atkins, of Illinois, and was composed of 4,000 Michigan cavalry.
He moved his division westward seventeen days later, except a single company, which occupied the college buildings for more than two months. During May General Couch passed through the village at the head of 12,000 men. It is worthy of note that the entire damage sustained by the village and college from the invaders is estimated by Governor Swain not to have exceeded $100. Nor was this occupation without a tinge of romance, for in the midst of these surroundings the daughter of Governor Swain was wooed and won by General Atkins, and Cupid began the work of Reconstruction.
The following summary of statistics of Confederate dead of the University o