aves, and wrapped it around her. He was much burned while doing this.
The young lady was removed to the hospital soon afterwards.
Several girls leaped into the street, through the second story windows, and Miss Hannah Gale, already badly burned, fell upon the pavement, bruising her back and head so that her case is considered hopeless.
Miss Phœbe Norden, of Bristol, Pennsylvania, inhaled the flames and was shockingly burned.
She was at the point of death last evening.
Miss Annie Phillips died on Sunday morning.
Miss Anna McBride was burned in the breast, arms and legs, and taken to the Pennsylvania Hospital.
She suffered the most excruciating pain during Saturday night; but towards morning her delirium abated, and she died in the arms of Mrs. Wheatley.
Miss Annie Nicholas was somewhat burned, but in the panic which ensued after the accident she jumped from the head of the flies to the stage--twenty-five feet--and breaking through a lot of mirrors and plate
A terrible battle is at hand between the 400,000 troops on the banks of the Potomac--200,000 on either side — a battle which will be greater than that of Waterloo, and will probably be decisive against the party which loses it. The mighty results depending on it will involve the destiny of the people of this continent, and perhaps of modern civilization.
If there should be a partial defeat of the Federal army, let the abolition leaders who instigated the rebellion and the war — Phillips, Garrison, Greeley, Beecher, Cheever, Tapper, Joy, and their associates — look out for another country, as this will be too hot to hold them.
If there should be a total defeat of the Federal army, together with the capture of Washington, let the anti-slavery demagogues, who for the last thirty years have been stirring up the embers of strife, which resulted in the Southern revolt, look out as fast as they can for some asylum beyond the limits of the American continent, for this is the only<