Th Flood In the Shenanadoah. Wheeling, 3. A correspondent at Harper's Ferry, gives the following details de-tails of the great flood in the Shenanadoah: Shenana-doah: The greatest flood that has been known for thirty-five years is now raging rag-ing in the Shenandoah river. The damaee to property at Harper's Ferry is immense. Some twenty buildings, mostly large stone and brick edifices, have been swept away, and forty-six Eersons in the immediate vicinity alone ave lost their lives, and as many more are in imminent danger. SheDandoah city, a mile above the ferry, i" entirely gone. The big flour mill still stands, but the machine shops have been washed away. Nearly all of the families famil-ies of the island are still in their houses, and no rescue can reach them. Some of the houses, however, will doubtless stan i. The islanders are endeavoring to get into the strong houses. Last night a family of seven were rescued by a rope thrown through the window. A few minutes thereafter not a vestige of the house remained. This morning a large colored woman was clinging to a tree in the midst of the seething water, wvere she had been all night Bolivar Heights ave .rnwded with anxious an-xious spectators, who are compelled to witness what they cannot avoid. The Winchester railroad trestle are completely com-pletely gone, and the bridges are destroyed de-stroyed as far up as Shenanadoah valley. val-ley. The Baltimore and Ohio railrsad is intact.