Many accounts report that half of the camp's population died from malnutrition, malaria, and other diseases.
The first known account of the manuscript reports that it was used as an oath book in the city of Lincoln.
The conflagration claimed the lives of at least 278 individuals, with some accounts reporting more than 300 dead.
Some accounts report that Ankō murdered his own father.
Another account reports that three men were condemned to death and two were confined to solitary cells.
One account in 1866 reported a much higher amount, as earnings rose to $38,418,939 that year.
Another account reported that the Philadelphia team appeared to be in poor physical condition and was unable to gain ground consistently.
The account also reported that "Michigan showed up vastly better than last year at this time in every feature of the game."
Early historical accounts report that grass was cultivated to keep the soil from turning to mud and dust.
The same account reported that he later escaped and was killed by thieves, although he may have rather died in jail.