alone remain; the entire structure from cellar to roof being completely gutted.
The injured were removed to the surgical ward, and a truly melancholy sight was here presented.
Those of the injured who were able to set up in their beds or talk did not seem to understand that they were injured, or what had been going on. And many of them seemed perfectly unconscious that anything unusual had happened.
The most perfect order was soon restored and kept throughout the institution.
Dr McCoy, Dr Butler, the steward, and Mr Henezey, were unremitting in their labors, and accomplished much in bringing back the usual routine and order in this abode for wrecked and rained minds.
As soon as it was possible, the managers of the institution prepared other rooms perfectly secure, for the accommodation of the patients; but it was impossible to induce them to enter.
Some were sullen, others were full of merriment, others again appeared melancholy, while most of them would shudder upon looking