yi ;- 'V ij I P '' ki I ; ' 1 J- ' r i ' ' : .1 I
I ' - . ' 1 ;! I I: r ( : - ..y'--' i;- " I.' i . ' ; ;, ! ' - n; -
' ' .1 !' : , :-! ' I . r : . ' ". ! ; ' - ' ii 1 - ...J 1 . 1 .: , 1 -' : ' I . : , i
ij l r - ; .. . j, ? .j-
t . ' ' ' J'.l! '!" i 4 J ; f . ... ' ! . . J ? J 3 i
i i i 1 r . .-. 1 r, i "j - hi ' - . 'i 11 I. ' i ' j j
TUEKEW DISINFECTANT' ;
I! II (1 - ' J -" ! j- -
' LI I ft I ' "' ' "1
Non-poisdtous, Oderlcss, Fotccrfulpeo
! J I artless and Safe--Arrests
f ' and Prevents Contagion. - I
. ; - 1 i I
?n jfr vat dwellings, hotela, restaurants.
ariea,ailH, jpHaons, poor-bouses on ships, steam
boat, and ih ienenieM-liouaeti, markets, fur water
' thONetk jiriiilafe, ainkjiwrtv.s-poir8iable8.
A feifio 1 all contaniotia aQd pestilential dis
ae, aa cliokra, typlioid fcver.ahip (ever, small,
f rreifil wnlfhy I f i
t it: L DEN' A ra., 17d William St., N. Y.
A NEW eua in
Saved by the use of
ite4 tor Circular and Price List.
f AGENTS U'ANTKT
WI HON, ioCK WOOD, EVERETT A C0-f
tl AfMK fr hm Atlr of Trplnt, -rlh nd South
1 lit I I n - a- . -a . .a '
TIR E E S.
roHAutuinn or 1871.!
We Wvite the attention if I'Utitr n 7ioni
ioururge;4ja complete utock of
Uiiijilttrd andlJworf Frnit Trees.
f ' ! . f VHtl
Mrap- luenana nrnaii r run.
)riiitueiiUl TreiM. .Sliruli and Ptnnia
Newr;ad Rare Fruit and Urua mental Trees.
HullwM liower Uoota.
Iff4iptiie and 1 1 luntratcd tpiiccd Catalogues
aent pitpaid pn receipt of stampti, ar followtt: j
-No. Ill PtfuitM, JOc. No. 9 Ornamental Trees,
10c. N. 34-(!ieeri-lioU8e, 10c N. 4 Wholesale,
fiiee. fo 8 Uulbs. free. Addiesa !
I !! I KLLW'AXtJKlt fc BARHY,!
KKtaUisKcd llOc . lloclitsttp, N. Y.
I Band Leaders.
;ttr wmirtiiinp1 Iit resting, aend your addiefp to
W1M1.U far the
IU1NSA1IM0 OF LIFE.
CfilTMk'ttl AM .11. A ...r.u . u .. (. ........... . m !
I " ' t.i., .v in. .xi-HK a, ran or OI -TB fljV.I.
J rftir Wm." It relj.1,1 toTUK m.lk hkx ; liHtll
I il hw f.t;j ililrcal. but nutypofcii ; an I iopunr;
f lilKMjr ctoior4t ; elln rai.i My. le t-a l erl. I'rlcd T;
tr,t,lilal.llilla, P. ' ' j
TIIJ2 CUltTAIlT IMffNED.
llow il ia (tone, ami wlm ilorn it ' Tl . 'nr,,. t?,.,.l-
. , ... . niI.U. iuun,
I VJi pifeeH. L'rirfoul v lllnstriitcd it'i. . uia
t!onAc, iSent by . inaiU necurely waled, lor filtyi
I ' i , lUNA Oetts, 6S Broadway, ;
! J "I 7 New York.
j lAgents! ReadtThis!!
Vif iir w $ .Ury or 80 Dollar per Week a"d
XI' rn', j""lr,'ref"' - on,o lloarq winl
'1 leoi on ; kdUrcai M. Waguer A Co., Mar-
I -!--4 4--- - L
$30. W13 WILL PAIT 1530.
LWtita 3( ner Week tosnil niir trrlf atul vain
,ui.verie,, j If you want permanent. lionoraJbla
aadpleaaant work. apiJy for particulars. Addre
f: j: I Y Bit A () Jacksou, Michigan;.
yuiet men can n ake a fortune by re
ftealmg tl eciet of tha business to no one;
6$8 Broadway. N'ew York
NGREASED TRADE has necessitated
wymg ioMh largest stock of GtKds
tfufjr ha? brought t4 this market eoinpri
Dgull Uoes of almost averj. lass ot uier
ehwaiseDotnestif GoWs,! Uaies Drts
LfOodJnf Ihl 1st. -at an.l . .
citf . from tbV beit' grades to the Ifss
aVakaaSlaa. i -I . - T
Wad Made Clothing, j M ..
. - I
Gw)4s frtf nlil ant wnnnm .III til -1.... mil .
nena, sndAU other gotls for Housekeeper's
! J GROCERIES
A full Stock nh-l .r ...I .!
" L " . "-11
i' .1! rt'j
I J, i .he3r Continue t deiHare.lv in all
Jr V V1' flar, &c., and buy cotton kit
y .fe'iwtjiiarket prices for cash. i
; r.hl JJBdersigned are duly) sensible of the
Irgatiori they arte under to their customers
continued patronage, and shall spare bo
- j a;--r"- .wro i ni'iii wiey serve.
THK GREAT CAUSE
" ' or
rf rubjUhtd, in a etilcd Envelop. Price ix Jf
pm,r" aare, Trrsimest and Radical
ith.t. . 2f ? 8tlf-Al. may be flreetiiT rr moved
' W all. Vi.T ' rQU: ""MWH opera
L ao;i.ri!f' i"l:!,n'r",; . iwdlala, pointing
f"e will pruv, t .ttmuswHi, and hmuaiHa. f
Wtt, ,f imn tiiTd-pii to any Mdres.. - fi
' Iup 1-h ra j - K,e iraH,tyadilreaInk
K 0a, CCLVlltwklS-Mirii. OulJe," prlca 2S
in. ! ' ' . 1 1 : - 1
' l 4 .1
, -J-L,w ? a i : - . . . . ... , . : -i : : ; ! 3
' CBilSUEp WEEKLY Bf
Editor atid Proprietor.
One Year, i
jLlein idvanee. ....$2.50
n m - i. "IS
OIX MONTHS! " ' t
. 1 .50
tath oj lAdberttsinr
One Square, first insertin,.L.i . .$1,00
or eaen additional taction. ........ 50
opeciai noises win be ;hargeJ 50 per cent
oourt aou jjustice'a Orders willbe publish
ed at tUe sane rates with other &lvrtiA.
tneuts. ! - - ' ... 'I - '
Obita'ary notice's, over six Mines, charged
a fit m ri trartil Atnii4a ' - 5 -
1 Column i
m 50,$3 75,1 $5 00 $7 50$12 00
6 25 8 5012 00
9 00112 00 18 00
8 0011 00115002500
1M0 24 001 30 00 40 00
125 00 45 00 45 00.85 OOl 100,00
ON AKD AFTERfjULY 3, 1871.
SALEM r6 HIGH I POINT daily
FOliR HORSE ROACHES.
Excursion lickefsIfound Trip. Good
WUmirigion i ' Sulvm, only $18 05 !
Wilson " " 13 85
Tarborb " " " 16 15
Stage Offces At Pfolil & Stockton's
Merchant's Hotel, Winston, N. Q.
At liutucr's Hotel, SamJ N. C. '
HEAD OF WESTERN RAILROAD
. TO ASHEVILLE:
Daily four Horse Coaehtfi, csei-pt Sunday.---Excursion
Tifekotsjtr Ahhpville lor gale at tlxe
priiu-ipal Rail Road oflice on the North Caro
lina RailrtiadJ -
Bdtweua Chatham and Rayetteville and Wes
tern Railroad, Da ly exoefit Sunday. ii
CDAULUtTE TO VTiA.UESB0R0
II iAU Or W.. VI & K. K. U :
Loavo ChaHotte, 4lontktr. Wednesday and
Friday Ut-aye Wadesbo', Tuesday, Thurs
day, and Saturday, uiakijig connection with
Railroad at Charlotte and dailft stajre-to head
of Wilmingtot.Cbar. & Itheifol K. 11. fn.n
Wadeshoru. By this mute paseugerM leave
WiliinngtfHi and Charlottj; Monday. -Wednesday
and Friday at 7 a. ni, apd arrive at Wil
mington aitd .Charlotte mxt evening, resting
at night in N-adcitboro, eriHi way.
Throiigh Tickets from Charlotte to Wilming
ton, only 10.
KINGSTREE TO GEORGETOWN, S. C. : i
Leave Georgetown Monay, Wednesday and
Friday. Retjirn next dily j
ThroughsTfckets via N. E. Railroad to Char
leston, $600 J - i
i ! E. tclemmons, '
June 24, l$71-26:tf . , Contractor. "
ThevmDtomf of Liver
complaint are uneasiness
t I ! . .t
janupain in ine 8ie.
vvaaawua.0 .'111IJ 111
the ftl.milrfpr anil ia mia.
.Ba "f niVIIIUVII JO OUCV.ICU
with loss of; appetite andlMcknes, bowels in
general cost ire, nonietimes hlternating with lax.
1 1 he head ia troubled
jwithj pain, and dull, hea
ivy aensation, considera
ble Joss of roemorv. ac-
avssnsawalsMl aaa.x,u niu fMllillllft
;comianied with painful
ought to hive been done. Often complaining of
v.vu.',..j , iwn; e-jiii us. oumenmes
many oftheabove nymptws attend the disease,
and at otherf times very few of them; but the
liver is generally the organ most involved.
Cure the Lifer with J
' ; j DR. SIMMONS' '
: If . - - ; 'I . i -
a preparation roots and herbs, warranted to be
atnctly vegetable, and can do no injury to i any
one. r It ha been used by hundreds, and known
lor I he Iast!0 years as onebf the most reliable,
etuencious and. hiramlpw nMrnntinn. f
fered to thunering. If taken regularly and
S SaaaaaBBBaaaaiaaaawaaaaBta t:
jaundiceycosti veness, sick
hceaJa ffections of the hUH.
t " 1 f.r-V'i'V' tPrfami dysentery, af
fections of he kidneys, nervousness, chills, dis
, . . ; i
eases or the.Pkin, impurity Af the blood, melan
choly. or depression of spirit heartburn, colic,
ot pains in the bowels, path in the head, fever
sgd ague, 'dropsy, boils, pain in the back, &c.
Prepared only by J- if. EILIN & CO,
x rice, ; py mail 3lZa. i
r or saie oy T. 1 1 . K LUTTZ & CO
feb 24 ly
Salisbury, N. C
THE FIRM OF FOsjrER & Brother
is this day dissolved by mutual consent. AH
; ,.1 .. . ! .. .... a.
refjuesteil i call and clos up their accounts
withoutdtldy, as the business must be closed
op.- 111- -m -. '
ill - TiHOfj. FOSTER,
IS! jEHlJ FOSTER. Jr.
Salisbury. N. C, Oct. 871. (4:4t)
Lan Deeds, llrustee Deeds,
Cornmiiioiier's Died, Sheriff
Deeds, Chattle Mortgages, &6.
FdSale at tlfis office. 1
I'ereous inaerjneu to said snnn aia urnstlo
if. a.i inai oy- f - J. J. IJjtrrtr:"
THE ViSGOHSIM HOLOCAUST,
mVTB gtBANGEB THAN FICTION.
" -11 ; , f- ':'
fhe Bcuming of Feshtigo.
FpU Accounts by Mali Description by
j Eyt'liVUnesses Fearful Loss of
j Xfe Incidents of the Fire. .
CTE OTHER BURNED DISTRICT
i OP WISCONSIN.
i J By last night's norili wcslern mails we
have full! particulars ot the destruction
of Peshtigo and the terrible loss ot life
wjhtch accompanied it. Below Mill be
frfund an exact account of . this horrible
nkdr, and also a resume of the result of
tlic AAnrtnnFfotlAi'ia n ntlAM Aa.-An A
ta9 vuuuagia-iviio iu viuvi pvi liUUD U
rten Bstv Advocate of October
lK, lias the following about
jLhe Destruction of Peshtigo :
"Amid all the disasters by the great
e which liaa aweot over this rtr-ion
rbaM the roost terrible is that wh'u-h
1- k..r.n .i e T-i .
bo uciciiicu iuv viiia to oi i esniiyo .
terrible, from the great loss of life, the
distraction of nruoertv. and the
nbs with which i( came-striking the
ill-faled Tillage without a moment warn.
iig, and destroying not only the lives of
i'4hs of years of industry. x
. iThci ; southeasterly gale of Sunday
eyening reached the proportions f of a
hprricane there. I'he woods which had
ben alive wjth slowly running fires for
weeKs, were suddenly burned with a
1 ' I Whirlwind of Fire.
and without any warning, great sheets of
flume were carried into the village. Those
wjio escaped describe the scene as aw ml
iij the ex Heme. No attempt could be
made to arrests its progress, and the in
habitants! ran terror-stricken and scream-
. if ii " i
itg intowthe river, Svheie they plunged
hadloiigj and sought, by dasbing water
over themselves, to keep oflF the fire which
hiled thui air. 1 he wi dest stories are
afloat as to the loss of life, and the esti
mates range from two to three hundred.
Ytery fep uanies of those actually burn
ed can be obtained.
I Ttie List of Missing is Large,
and the tiresttmntion is that lare nnm
rs tied tuio the woods northward, where
stme ofj them were perhaps burned, and
ulliera got Uirouirli and cleaned
r .. O
eld dwelling it reported burned.
S xuvery uuuuing out one ait unlinisli
sreat pail factorvone of the monumenis
i enterjfijise in this region the extensive
lumber mill and door, sash, and blind
tjietory, many expeuetve dwvlliugs, and
i&ores of smaller houses, tenements,
eltops, barns, &c., were swept away.
1 "The fire struck the villasre about ten
ff'clock Sunday night through Oconto
ilvennc. j It came fu a vast cloud of flip.
f'lthottt a moment a notice. It was so
sjudden, appalling, and overivhclaiirg,
iliat no'.hlng was thought of but to seek
iefuge. The whole town was in ashes in
i . . It .
less thn Stwo hours, and there was so
much cotijfiision that it is yet too early to
if.lt, r 1 . I n ........ 1
wiieiamu, consisting or miner, motn
r, and tliree cltildren. were found dead
ogether tvrithiii thirty feet of the river.
r i . .
jarge numbers are reported as havintr
een burned iu the Peshtigo Company's
I "It is impossible to give anything de
finite as to the loss of lilel Every report
from the neighborhood btintrs informa
tion of'eiiu're families supposed to be lost.
i uose nearest tne river rushed into it.
frhose who lived any distance awav were
burned to death. Next morning the
Utreets were strewn with bodies.
fucvio "tic put; nil wuu oouies. : iu one
ease nine bodies were found together.
"We have no statistics as to the actu
1 population of the village.. The census
i at a, t . A i . I . 4 r.ai aa.aFn J
ii me iowu iu iou was i,vou, ot winch
he larcest bart. Drobahlv. W;m in tliA vil.
age. Hie village was mostly owned by
ne j ;i
; j Peshtigo Company,,
if which William B. Ogden, of Chicago,
is president and chief owner, and Thomtt
11. Btebe also of Chicago, general mana
ger at Peshtigo. It was the chief point
pf the company for its large operations
on that river, and there were concentrat
ed the pffices, stores, and general head,
fjuirters. j Jt is about seven miles from
he harbor at the mouth, with which it is
:onnected by a railroad. It is also on the
lighway from Green Bay to Escanaba,
tetween Oconto and Menomonee, and is
o be a station on the Northern Extension
f ihe Chicago and Northwestern rail
iay. Among the main features of the
dace wastbe extensive
$ail and Tub Factory,
i ine of the largest and most complete in
he United. States, and quite new, having
een running less than a year. This
contained a vast amount of the most mod
ern machinery for the manufacture of
ails, ttibljj churns, and other hollow
vonden i'irk, and was in full operation
vith all jifsj system of dry-kilns, sidn
rack?, and accessory arrangements. It
iad connected with it a new steam saw
mill for the manufacture of its stock and
for lumber he immense cno-inea mid
- it - ' A 'i O
foileb which drove all this macliinerv
t. is.; . . . . '
was in wnat was intended to be a com
pletely fireproof building, and are pro
bably safe.; There was also an extensive
ijjiill for the; manufacture of 6ah, doors,
lllinds, audi a variety of wood work. The
cjompany also had a large store, with a
leavy stock, of goods, a large hotel aud
bjoarding-hpuse, and a great number of
dwelliug-hriitses; 0ne of , which, the
residence of the local manager, was as
rf - i.i :o sj
nl' l!j. ;7; I
SALISBURY, N. C. .OCTOBER
could make it. Theie were also the com -
pany s shop far thebnildtnff of
ging sleds, ani all the implements re
- . 3 , " -o
....vU vuio greai lumovring concern.
it is yet too early to conjecture. .The
mouth of the fiver has "proven to be the
best point for the manufacture of (umber,
but there were reasons - wjiy the j upper
village was tetter situated for other
branches of work. It is also the crossing
of theC. &N. W. Railway over the
Peshtigo river, aud favorably situated as
a centre of trade for the adjacent farming
"The steamer Dunlap took, down a
load of provisions on Tuesday , moruiug'
to Ihe Peshtigo snffere5 - I
Later from Peshtigo.
"Passengers by steamer Union from
Menomonet; estimate the loss of ' lite at
Peshtigo at from 100 to 150 persons.
"The steamer Saginaw brought a few
of the survivors from Peshtigo ou Tues-
1 . a a "
aay auemoon. Among them we noticed
Samuel Clark and his familv" IIp mi
u his arms a daughter tn M .,..i..
years bid, fir? badly burned then nearly
drowned, but saved. ;
The Dead at Peshtigo.
" The latest accounts frotn Peshtigo add
to the horror of the disaster. The pro
peller St. Joseph arrived hereon Wednes
day moruing with about 280 of the survi
vors, many of them half chd, barefooted,
bareheaded, and several terribly burned.
"From Charles Woodward, who kept
the Peshtigo llouje, we leirn farther par
ticulars He estimates tie loss of life at
nearly 400. The loss in the 'Sugar Hush
was much worse than in the village. They
had no means of escape, while at the
village the people saved Uemselvesin the
"The Sugar Bush was s thrifty farming
settlement, seven or eight miles long by
four or five miles wide, and contained
about 300 families. It wu estimated by
competent judges on Tuesday that eight
tenths of its inhabitants wtre dead. Bui
about eight buildings' wers left. Twenty
teams went up there o:i Tuesday to bury
of the destruction of lYihtigo was the
burning of the team of Jharles J. Al
drich, of Big Suamico. lie had been at
work with hoists on the ple-dtiver, driv
ing, piles for the railroad biige at iVsh'.i
go. When the fire stint k the village he
took his team from the ban to give them
a chance for their lives ; thy ran a short
distance, and burned to deaih on the road.
Mr. A. saved himself in the riv r "
A corespondent, writing from Menasha,
Wis., on the 11th instant, givps the fol
lowing additional particulars of this tcr
"I could fill columns with ltartrerding
incidents of this contlajrraiioi. but wifi
only give a lew as illustialivt of the rest
in one instance a man took his familv
and lied to l ho bridge spanning the river.
The biidge was soon on ire, aud the
poor, unfortunate familv vero nearlv
roasted alive, and tlu n jmnred into the
river auu were drowned. A woman, on
seeing the tire apnroachinsr. lilt her little
girl, a child of six years, in a well; which
was nearly dry, and ran to the river her
self for secuiity. The woman vas saved.
and, as soon as she could, f.und out the
1 a a
locality, and her loy was so irreAt at find.
ing the little one alive and well that she
swooned, and, on recovering, cloned her
child iu her arms, and ran off crying for
"loo few alas were so foitunate. In
Whole Families Have Pctishcd.
In other cases men have lost their families.
ihey being, at the time of the ire, work
ing to save the factories. In other
instances men perished iu their endeavor
to save their families. In me caa. tn
which ray attention was called, a little
boy of sevtn years, is the onlr surviving
member of a numerous family. As soon
as the lire had euflicientlv sabsided. nil
that were able went to the relief of the
sufferers Blackened, charred enmiM
... , I
were lyins in everv directina. with iiiiir
clothing, as a general thug, nearly or
quite burned off. Many dead bodies were
found in-the river, and many more have
since been recovered. A number have
died from their bruises, while other r
crippled or fearfully disfigured. The
Cannot Begin to Jlcahxe
this fearful calamity, much less my poor
pen to describe it. The shriek
of the dying, and of those who had lost
near and dear friends; the ghastly
aspect of the. blackened
shocking appearance of many, who, bad-
iy uurned and almost destitute of clothing,
were running thev knew not wrier. ..ill.
ers in the last agonies of death, Imade a
picture too horrid for conteniblatim.. Th
sufferers have all been taken to Green Bay
and other towns, where theywillte kind
ly cared tor, as hospitality is oiic of the
maiked traits of the West. Tbej loss to
l he Peshitgo Ccmuanv. wLo nwnp.l tl.
factories and most of the town, (besides
large pine lands, is estimated at three
million dollars, besides the loss pf their
extensive warehouses iu Chicago.!
a town of seven or eight hundred inhabi
tants, is all destroyed but three houses.
Fortunately no lives were lost here.
iMr. G T. Tisdale. a well known eiii.
zeh of Peshtigo and one of the survivors,
thus describes his own experiences :
" During the day Sabbath, October 8
the air was filled with sinoke, which
crew more dense toward evening nn,i it
was noticed that the air. which was nnit.
chilly durins the dav. erew oniie. wdrm
and hot puffs were quite frequent in the
" About half past eight o'clock at night
' C:iM Fi-vtll lf was a heavy fun to
' the -southwest of the town and a dull
uauu use matoi tieavv wind
came up from that Quarter.
" At nine o'clock the wind was blow
ing heavy and fresh, and by half past
nine a perfect gale.
THE fcOAB OF THE APPEDACniXG TORXA
i;. . DO
grew more terrible at ten. When the fire
struck the town it seemed to swallow up
and literally drown everything. The fire
came on swifter than a race horse, and
within twenty minutes of the time it
struck the outskirts of the town, every
thing was in flame.
WHAT E0LLOW6 BEGQ Alls ALL-DESCUIP--
4. ... - "TIOJI. .
" About the time the fire reached the.
x n.go Wouse, i rp.n out ot the east
door, and, as I stepped on the platform,
tho wind caught me and hurled me some
distance upou my head and shoulders and
blew ce upon ray face several times goin
to the river. Then came a fierce, devour
ing pittiless rain of fire and sand. hnt
as to ignite everything it touched. I ran
imo tne water, prostrated myself, and put
my face in the water aud threw water over
my back and head. The heat was so in
that I could opt keep my head out of wa
ter for but a fw seconds at a time, for
the space of nearly an hour. Saw fogs
in the river caught fire and burned iu the
water. A cow came uD to me, and
rubbed her neck agaiust iue, and lowed
most piteonsly. I heard men, women,
and children crying for help, but was at
terly powerless to help any one. What
was my experience was the experience of
" Within three hours of the time the
fire struck the town the site of Peshtigo
was literally a sand desert, dotted over
with smoking ruins. Not a hen coop or
even a dry goods box was left.
THROUGH THE SUGAR BUSH
the case seems to be even worse than in
the tnwn, as the chances for escape were
much less than near the river. I esti
mate the loss of lite to be at least three
hundred in the town and Snr H...1,
Great numbers were drowncdin the river.
battle and horses were burned in the
"The Peshtigo company's barn burned
with over fifty horses in the stable. A
great many women and children and men
were burned in the streets and at places
so far from anything combustible that it
would seem impossible ;hey should burn;
they were burned to a crisp. Whole fam
ilies, heads id' families, children mnilr
- r "1 -' aa v. C
fathers, brothers, and sisters were burned
and remnants ot families were running
hither and thither, wildly calling and
looking for their relatives after the fire.
But I desist, and can onlv snv it was
awful beyond my power to" describe or
a.iy one to imagine, and must have been
seen to be understood."
The Greeu Bay A urr'tcan of October
12, says :
THE BURNED DISTRICTS IN WISCONSIN.
ti tv. j . i .i , , , .
U e undertake ibis wo.b tlm ,loo-;
p., , .!'-
t.on of the devastation by h res ,n this re-
g.on, which have occurred since nUr last
issue, will, the utmost care. The ci.y
::Ti ri r b-
n , , .1 r. 7ne' on ils
OWIl aCCOUIIl. Ullt tllO Wildest rumnr If. tin
- - . .a.'
constantly been rife in regard to the fires
progressing on every side of us. N:ght
after night the horizon nil around has
been ligh'ed up by the conflagrations, ami
by day the streets have been filled with
smoke, shutiinj in everything from sight.
from country, too, it ha? been extremely
j .r t. . i , J
d.fficu t to gather connected accounts of,
what is going on. The settlers in everv
direction are closely occupied at home
fighting the fire around their homesteads,
and only those come in who are on bur-
,.;j " i c ii ., . a"
ned errands for help. But .considering
tl.A .1 ... i.' - b
e M fiJd !Z M ,mt' l,m,k We
c dlected such bnef accounts as are n lia-
Die. j. ue mam fault will be Innml l iprp.
after to be in their brevity and total iuad
equaleness to the real facts.
" The area of fire extends over all of
Kewannee county, part of Door, nearly the
whole of Brown, that part of Oconto lying
south of the Menomonee, and part of Sha
wano and Outagamie.
" Ut the terrible destrnclion of Peshti-
n anA - ... . , . , , i ,' Ul " '""ainsonyiiie, wuu 50 ortiO lives
go and Parts of Marine life, Menekaunee; M, . ofBircl, Cr4k wilh yj ,e fc
E f r d aCC0UHtS Wi 1 death ; Uuiofaown, lloni's Pier, a..d
durinLndJv W" ' WbiCh PW.IottofWeUbcUcTcd to have occum ,1"
nSSV PT telegraph we are informed that
proportions of a gale in the evening, and 4 A;.;nn. .1..
2onJl! i MSa ' 1,4 d8tructr Lof
houses, barns, and other property in the
county, with some instances of loss of life,
was fearful. A belt of country, extending
trom a point east of ilim ntv nnnl.mrJ
,i.,.,k Ve ' , .
uirougn rown and Aewaunee and into
Door, suffered most
THE TOWNS OF mMBOLDT,
Green Bay, Casco, Red River, and Brus-
sels, were scathed with a a hirlwind cf
flame, devourinsr the woods, le.inino-
clearings, and lapping up everything iii- 1 Stdle may,so ,l'or bvJ had the
flammable iu its track. Over three miles ' 8ime de'u,e lficl f xtiugiiishiug th
in leii.nl, ;,, .I... an,.t. . r.j fr csnflstrrations. Before coin? to nre we
: 'Ala Ul Iteil lilVCr
is burned. The whole town of Um.h
--- ----- v ,
111 JJoor county, containing some two huu
dred families, is burned. In this town,
the wife and three children of Francois
Wendricks weie burned. In Rosiere,
Moses Delvaux and Hypolite Ligot were
burned. All of Rosier-, including up
wards of one hundred houses, is burned.
It is said thai only four buildings are
saved. 1 Rosiere is about fifty miles north
Peter Miller's place, about two miles
r r i t
east of Itnliintniiv U :
. - g cure,
uuunniF IT1111 nnn m a a. .1 ... . 11: 1 1
flouring mill, and mailV dwellinn. hnttiM
and barns were burned.
" Scofield & Co.' mill, near Red River
is reported burned. Also a new mill
which they were budding in the town of
lirussels. which Wis read fr. mn Tl.a i
1 , 1 . --j j
ooaruina nous-, a stors and
El THE TOVVsloF GBtrx BAY,
the Ore entered at j the southeast comer,
f.td 8weP inugh to the northeast, No
thing could be; done to arrest its forward
progress, but! the 'people labored with
sd.mo J toJprevnt it from spreading
l aterally. Tlf.e burning belt widened as
it advanced. lAbotit half the town is
bttnied. At j Robinsouville the two
churches, Dufuesne's store and tavern,
and RnbetiN tavern fire reprtml as saved.
t Xrom the Southern towns r.f I hi , -
iff we hear ofi little damage except of
. ..vj.,K,.- apaiuel Uje nre W(!
a lonsr and scrr
tor the rain oiiIouday night, they could
bqt have held ol mch longer. No hous
jsjor barot are; reported borucd, aud uo
II VASI lata ' b
mxm tun i. . j (
j j THE VILLAGE OF XEW FtUSXEX.
aljout 12 miles a little noith of east of
it ! . a
una city in tbo. township of Green Bay.
had heretofore escaped the general devas
taUon from the forest fires, but ou Sunday
at. a ueavy wipa sprang up, driving the
fire aud dense tolume of smoke from the
southeast direcljjy down upou the village.
Fom the first! it was eviHont 1 1. . ,
doom of the entire settlement was scaled
and no earthly J power was of anv avail.
About all that ould be done by" the af
flicted community was to save their own
livjes, and the remorseless flames swallow-
f-d-lin mil! Intra flw,i,.o . r.
Cdjup mill. logsjhouses, barns, crops,
niPure, clothing!-every thing but the
VVO Ui I. lie Cllizisus.
j ! MAST INTERESTING INCIDENTS
of the fire are related. At Camp Ten-and-a-half,
on the railway extension, two men
spnt the night )a a partially excavated
well. Next day!, after they were gone,
the top of a homing tree near by fell and
filled the well wEh iu burning branches.
f At Oak Orchard, between Oconto aud
Shawano, a mad and his wife, Norwe
gians, named Glnn were so badly burned
in their house that tho woman died soon
after, and the mail has since been report
ed its dead. Tltey were trying to save
some of their household effects, when thev
were canght iu te flame. Tim appear
ance of the poor woman, running from the
fire, with her clothes and body burni.ig
is described as horrible. '
?At a lumberjiig shanty about eight
miles above Oconjn,a man and wife named
Beftelotte only escape d by spending the
night iu a newly exctv.ited well. They
protected themselves against the f illing
cinders by bed lothiug, kept wet wiih
thej water below them, and held over
their heads Theyihad a pair of oxen which
wete saved by Mug on the fresh ground
ijirhwu out of tlui well.
! j'At the t'oulj;.rd Br'dgo, f0me five
inili s above Ocoitto, laigc number of th
settlers some sixty or seventy, were gath
ered one day last week, s king r luge
lroiii the Uauii a. ,j '11.. y had be.-n diiveu
out from their lioases and i h aiiugs in the
cotlutiy ndj iceut jand were panic s;i'uken
ami Hied m, llefing bebue the smoke
and fl. imes to ilietnearesl water.
" The picvailtiig id a ..f many of iln ni
Was to leach the kiver aim plunge intuit
' . e f ' .
nir.saieij-. in-reiouc wnnu:i, exhausted
byterror and travel, gave premature bi.th
to a child. Ail-tbese people had lost c v-
ery thing-no: evjn saving tl,ir beddi,..
--.g of i,,e buying
j heavy pall of stnoU- hicl, enveloped ev
. I ; 1 J . "
erything, and s!i.t out th. -um, tl,e crash
ofrees, and I he terror whiih inspired all,
are described as ajiin to p indiin u.iuin.
ScJme of the moj-e ignoiant aud pmlc
Stiickeii imagimd that ihe cud of the
wo; Id was at hand.
; ' Some of the railway hands on the rail-
.J.. : ... i . .-.
" 'W v.icneioii tug a nil, Wlilcll thev
ro&d ovt.r ?it,. 1 ed ihi.-L.t
With earth, and iulthis sort of oven spent
the night safely.
; , About two, miles beTow Stiles lived
a tnan named Buck lev. and old rei.l. .,i
y"1" uuKiey, aim oiu residen
f f. ...i n r
i wmuumuij i ne was lounu iu :e
Uoming dead ajd p.ii.ly bu.ed.ling
acro, tl,e doorwaf o! his house, where he
' I. . I J. . .1.1,1 ,. ...
uu uouuuess uen cauglit while trying
to: save his house hold eftVrta II..
assisiauce the prjevioas day in saving
hi barn, nnd it was supposed that his
place was out of oianger.
."Besides the places above enumerated
as-having been either wholly or partially
destroyed hv the fiies. WO lt;irn ifl!w litirii.
!i aTTl . a a . .
, ing oi u illiainsonyille, with 50 or GO lives
I.. AtTfa.r-.5a ...
, diitricu of Wisconsin on Sunday las?
rUi ik.u . ....a.7
October 15th. the fi rat rain fnr t mm rrvnuil,.
The fires were tipidly subsiding, and
! -r , , . . J . . I
wciu v-uicraineu uiat luey would
.. .. .
ennreiy qnencneo: and cause no further
damajre. Forth Howard was scriona.lv I
1. ' : 'j 1
tltreatened. and. it is believed, wonld have
been destroyed exiept for the rain.
!.eWS from MMigu is very meagre, !
' t be hoped that the ruin winch j
M heen known to fall in several portions
7 ' ...
ebifan that efferti
D f u ' "UIJ U4S UVBJ4lkUl'9 IIU111 .111-
! Resigned. We learn from the Era
tl it -lrof. J . Henry Hill, member of lh
IJotise from Iredej), has sent iu his resig
nation to Gov. Caldwell. An election to
fill the vacancy as been ordeied to be
held November l$.h. American.
SNEARSnow Ifill, in Greene eaunly,
rrasides a Mrs. JlnVy Sulliugs, m joying
l"v v.iiuiuiniirjroiu age 01 iu year.
... . . . " . J . .
one is a native ot the &Ute ol Virginia
1 , ... .
and the widow off Richard Stallinra who
ditd many years i since. Mrs. Stalliuga
resides with her grand children aud is ap-
pt of years of Lefulness iu this w
Wlr i.- 01 1 . .r
parently in good bealtn with eviry proi
. : . f . r ' si .,. 1,
nseininess iu tins world
Employs her time most-
uciuie iicr. one rinpiovs uer lime rx
Ivfin knifing fori
0. WHOLE NO. 797
Sa-nse is-prepared indifferent ways.
Only the leaves are valuable. Notems
or parts of the plant most U mixed with"
he leaves They are gathered after at
laming fall growth awl before frost or be
fore they fdc or turn red. A corrrpcn
?UHtr9 Gtlan says, cut the
stalks f the present year's growth and
cure them as you would hay, uking care
to preserve it from rain and dew, as Uth
jure it the same as they injure hay. Put
U n the barn and examine it often, far a
time, fir it will beat and ioi! very soon
if not prop, i y curvd. Let it lie outiTtha
weather is very cold, then thresh it.
1 his is dme by throwing it on the tarn
floor thief oi four feet deep tr.d put on a
pan of horses. They will soon tread the
leaves f.om the stalks. Rake offthe sticks
and put on another fluting. When the
haves snd small branches that do not
rake out become a foot or more deep on
the floor, put the horses on that, and tread
it until quite fine ; then ifi it with a large
coaise seivc about half inch meth and
it is ready for sacking, lb fore using, it
is ground in a mill. These mill are
made in Virginia, and we suppose it U
usually sold after being ground and bolt
ed. Jt is used fot taning morocco and
for dyinir am! minting cali n.l anti
probably be sold where morocco is made
and calico printed, and in cities where
these manufacture! s obtain their supplies,
but we have no nrritive information on
this iKHiit. Richmond. Va . ia nnilo a
maikel for it.
TERRIBLE DEATU OF A FATH
ER AND SON.
A Chicago correspondent of the Hart
ford Courant furnishes the following:
"Chicago has recently witnessed a
double suicide of a character jwrticularly
painiii and Miocking. Its details have
beeu excluded froi our local papers, but
1 see no reason why us moral should be
lost abroad. Dr. wr.s one of the
most conspicnou, wealthy, ami trusted
physicians in Chicago. He was an Al
derman also, and a member of the Board
of Education a man of much power and
considerable culture, but, like some other
doctors, he had fallen a victim to the
cup. His practice did not perceptibly di
miuieli on that account, for there is a pre
valent superstition that great success in
medicine is ii. compatible with temperate
principles and habits. The doctor's fath
er was a man of similar lemjicrarafnt,
and a "free liver" also. He, t -o, was a
citizen (t prominence, aud bad held sev
eral places of trust.
"Three weeks agofither and son went
deliberately forth "ou a spree." They
wallowed together in heaa'riiics. They
deserted their homes lor ihe seasou f
dissipation, and .!g-d among the un
i l-aii. At the end .i' :i week the father's
!. luranre w a exl. n.-ted, aud he euuk
d ..wu upon t '. :-tre t and a taken
home null the delirium tremens. He
ling-red two days, suffeiii g all the tor
ments of perdition, and died a horrible
death, his sou Ik ing dragged in from the
streets long enough to take a diunkeo.
h er at the coffin. Lw week the son's
better constitution give wav, and he,toof
was taken home rmzt-d with whiskey.
II? Jingeied fonger, but the liquid fire
buined its way to I. is vital, and, after
raving through ihe tiniLle nights, and
ctyiugfir more, he ii i.-.lly died iuhe
midst ot imigiiiary reptil. , and his bdv
wa laid by tl;e ride of the fiesh mound
of his fuller. This double suic'e, so
rapid aud terrible, by two prominent and
respectable men, but created a prrdbund
si nsaiiou iu all circles wheie the facts are
Grant, iu " unrching on" the ilor
mous so lapidly, is endeavoring to eicite
the symp.ihv of tho people who arc
know u to be hostile to the idea and prac
tice of polygamy. Afer these people
h ive bet-ti pei muted thai fong to enjoy
their pecuniary religion, any violent
change is ceitait.ly to be deprecated; and
although we hope to see th? peculiar in
stitution wiped oat, it should not be doue
in a manner to excise the people, or to
bring suffering upon them. Nc judgment
agaiust any of the-se people will ever bn
executed, if (Jranlis consistent. He' par
doned Bowcu, who was convicted of big
amy, sent bim to South Carolina to mil
for (Jovcmor, and the probability is that
he will be elected. It is wrong for Brig
ham Young, but not for Itoweu. Verily,
there is no end to the shameless practices
of the mongrel party. Bait. Et Journal
Clark Stevens, of Greene county, III.,
the owner of a horse forty years old, had
the horse at the St. Louis Fair last week
together wi.h the man who drove lum to
the plow tliiity seven years ago, aud ihu
iJeutical low used at the lime.
e of the very
noblest, bravest and most gifu.d of tb
o&ccih of ihe aiiuy of Ti nuesee, 1ms
bevu inaugurated aa Goveruor of Ti-uucs
Col. I.EK .McAfee. This goiiticmau
w nt, a few wi tks ago, to buiy Lis ch.ld
in Yuk Distiict. "i he Era, in a scirti
lous notice cf him. said that he had lfed
fi'.m justice Gov. Caldwell aked at Ral
eigh a negjo fiom Shelby, if. the Colon I
had not run off. We are at a loss which
the most to admire, the chaiming delicacy
(A the Era or the lofty dignity of the
Governor. It w ill doubllesa gratify tire
Governor and bis organ to know that Col.
McAfee has neither run off nor IutLudt
run. Southern Home.
A nurse girl serving in the family of a
wealthy squatter in Austialia has sudden
ly siepped iato a ntfo and a prrjrir
rt !' ."m