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   Ohio Democrat, The (Newspaper) - November 5, 1869, New Philadelphia, Ohio                               ilcmorrat. OAclal Paper of Tuscarawas COutit) C. H. MATHEWSi OHIO DeadOHAT" is published every frldsy morning, to Naw Philadelphia, Ohio, at following rates: year, if ptul it the beginning of the jaar, or within three months If pud at time with.n the year, 2.25 If rial paid until after the expiration of the 2.50 ___ A faUilre to notify a discontinuance at the end of the time subscribed for, will becon- iidered the same as a new engagement, or sab Soription. paper will be discontinued until all are paid, except at the option of the publisher. RttL-KOAD TIME-TABLES. OLE VELA ft 1> HAILllOAD. OS AND AFTER MONDAY, Aug 30th. 1369, Train ft will leave Stations daily exceptcJ, as .'ollows: GOING LIKE. STATIONS. EXFKES9 ACCOM Hiidson 93Gdo Ravenna.. 10.04 do Alliance.. 1 1 .00 do do 1.14 do 1.42 do 2. 1 8 do 2.43 do 3.35 r.K 8.46 do, 4.48 do. 6.26 do 6.25 do Viellsville 1.05P.M. 3.5-3 do GOING LINE. MAIL. EXPRESS HAIL ACCOM. SOA.M. Bayard. ...10.25 do- 4.35 do Alliance...! 1.25 dp 5.15 do 5.52 do 8.15 do Hudson ...12.11 do C.20 do 8.55 do Euclid St...1.46 do 00 do 7.30 do 10.10 do GOING DIVISION. EXl'HKHS MAIL. ACCOM. Bellair... 5.45A.X. 7.25A.M. Bridgep'rt 5.55 do 8.15 do SteuViUe 7.00 doll 00do 15 do 1.25p M. Smith's do 1.46 do Rochester. .9.23 do 2 20 do Pittsburgh 10.35 do 3.25 do 1 15p.M. 4.30PM 1-25 do 4.40do 231 do 6.00do 4.15do 4.37 do 5.20 do S.25 do GOING DIVISION. 8TATIOK3. MAIL EXPKE3S ACCOM. ACCOM. Pittsburgh.6.20A.M. l.lOr.M. 4.25P.M. Rochester..7.25 do 2.20 do 5.40 do do 2 51 do WellsvUle. 8.50 do 3.37 do 8teub'vUle.9.50fio 4.35 do Bridgeport 10.59 do 5-43 do Bellair.....H.lOdo 5 55 do 6.30 do 7.00 do 7.05AM 8 15do 8.30do is a mixed, train to Wellsville, and Ex lets train from to Pittsburgh. TUSCARAWAS BRANCH. I.EAVBS. ARHIVR9. New P lilr-.rlelpbia, 6.40 A. M. Bayard 9 45 A. M. Bayard, 11 50 P.M. NewPhilad'a. 2.40P.M. F. R. IflYERS, Gen. Ticket Agent. CISU3H1T1 ST. LOUIS RAILROAD TABLE. O PAK-HAMPI.E r.OuTE. N after Monday, May 10, 1868, trains will run as follows: GOING LINE. Established i. D. 1839.] UNION-IT MUST BE in adrance. VOLUME 30. NEW PHILADELPHIA, OHIO, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 5, 1869, ATTORNEfS. JOHN J. ROBINSON, til JUitr, CANAL DOVER, OHIO. WILL pay special attention to all business entrusted to him. Jan. 22, J. IIEKKY BOOTH, Attorney and Counselor at Law, NEW PHILADELPHIA, OHIO. OFFICE in Williams' Block with U. S.'Col lector. Will attfcn prcmptlj to all 61si- aess in his profession.d [ootG JA8. A. D. ROtJEKT Richards Gamble, Attorneys and Counsellors at Law, Kcir Philadelphia, OAio, Prompt attention given to all business en- trusted to their cave. in Schmidt's tew building oppo- site County offices. Sej.t. 17, I860. MEDICAL. EMEllSON.i I'orl Aig. Ohio, in the Irving House, 13, 18C9. CLEVELAND ESS DIRECTORY. HOBBS SAY AGE, (Successors to Evans, Powell Co., and Victs WHOLESALE Paper Dealers, Printers anil Binders, JBlank Book IrlaimlUctcircra, 65 6? Cleveland, Ohio. 1gL.SpecSa1 attention given to Blank Books I'or county officers Juoe 18, 9. H. BLOCK. E. Bt.OClf, A. FCUWABZ S..H. E. BLOCII CO. IMPOBTKRS AND WIIOT.ESALK DEALRB8 IN FOREIGN ASP DOMESTIC WIN1SS ND LIQUORS, 60 SS.9 Cleveland, Ohio. December 4, 1888. ly JAS. PAUL, JOS. B. AliTER. 8. L BHOTTBR. SIIOTTER, PAUL ARTER, WHOLESALE DEALERS IN GROCERIES, WISES LIQUORS, JVo, 119 WVfTEB SI., Cleveland, Ohio. December 4, 1868. ly WILLIAM KiCIlESON, Physician and Surgeon, Canal if over. O., Office on Factory St in Deis Moore's new brick building, the tin shop. Des. 4, ly over DB. J. OTIS, PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON, NEW PHILADELPHIA. CX TENDEK9 his professional services to the citizens of New Pnttadelphia and vicini- ty. Will perform all Surgical operations of the most delicate kind. Special attention giv- en to diseases of the Eye. Diseases, of females- and all chronic diseases. Examinations made with the microscope, and by chemical tests, in all diseases difficult of diagnosis, and treat- ed on the latest improvements made in medi- cal science, (up to the times.) Otis speaks the English and German languages. New Philada., Sept. 13, 1867. EXPRESS Pitfsbnrph 1 -3 10 do 3 51   and life, nnd organization come to a speedy end. collects matter and binds it together closer and closer, until by- pressure heat is, gcncratedrr- heat produces the manifestations called life, which is but the liberation of the impiisoncd force, or the evolution of that which was confined.. All matter owes what power4t. may possess to ex- ternal.force. rounding our atnjosphere, winch con- tinually feeds flip internal fires of the ears h, and. in its passage-through the as- cending spirit of the earth, keeping all atom's in motion, universal stagnation would be the result. Were it not for the night of-mystery tjmt surrounds all things, life wotildhot be wortIvhaving; there would be no inore to be learned, no need ol'further effort, nothing new, anni- liilatioii must of necessity'follow. Were it not for the poSvcrithat knows no f i- tigue, no rest, no sleep, but which, un- spent, unwearied, 'marshals the vast ijost's of space in their order; and con- tinues the gigantic work without a jar throughout the countless ages of a nev- er-ending past and fu-. would all things Without intelligence what would tleVe }e? Would there be power or motion or order or beauty or life or even a thing? Which, then, is greatest of all? Which is cause? There is power in rock and mineral, but it takes ages of electrical action upon it to make it which, theny resides the most lower, in. the action or the acted upon? There 'is poWer in the earth to aive nrth to countless myriads of living .lungs, but there is more power in wa- er than in earth, and more in 'air than h water, :aiid 'Still more in electricity han in-air, and when to reeolvcs itself back to the eourco from whence it came. Intelligence, human intelligence, is the highest with which we are intimately acquainted; and vet there cometh a time when all this will appear infiintile. In the human it bears a striking nna- logy to thst sleepless, unwearied power called Mine never sleeps, is nev- er wearied, but when the body lies down to rest and deep steep seals up still the ruiml is busy. Itie, in fact, a perpetual motion in which is generated masrnetism in direct ratio, not to the bulk of'the: body, but ac- cording to the strength of the How often do we sec small men lord- Ing it over great brawnv giants. Mind rules tho universe! A bee or A wasp can.render a whole drove of cattle fran- tic. How often do we see great crowds fired with frenzy at the frantic appeals of one excited man. Look in the eyes of an outraged madman, and one feels as if the bolts of hell were his inmost soul. What is the chill that creeps from head to heel and seems to curdle Bone's .very blood while Icstening to the impassioned appeal of so  is- teuce is iiuelHgeiice, the inner; condition void of form; that wav-tless occffn whose breezes are our inspiration: that nameless night in whose vacuums ma- terial universes whirl into the most ponderous of which arc the great- est vacuums. Alas 1 for human concep- tion, the loftiest we have we call God yet they arc all childish, dcur in the allegories of Buddha, which teach that the inhabitants, of the spirit wor.'d vary in height from a small child to many miles, yet if there is a truth in God s universe, it is this, that man's spirit enlarges as he casts off gross mat. ter. IIis realm, of consciousness and power increases as he rises in the scale of being, until at last, he becomes one with God, all conscious, all But on the other hand, if he grows the other way, shall he not, in the of Christ, in the coming days, "be strip- ped of .eveii that which he hath All there is in reality of man is his con- fciausness, his power. Tl.is brinirs m to a new and I reserve for future articles. poems, to which he has affixed his tograph in her presence, and which seemed to have sailed into her hand out of the empty void of the L have seen this lady and conversed with her in the drawing room in ques- tion. I have seen the portrait book, the autograph, and, in a dried-: state, the flowers alluded (o, and am, thoroughly satisfied of the of the manifestations. First, becansiB; they occurred among persons of mcnt and intelligence, who checked ftnAj analyzed them to intensity, and Whose, respcctabiHty placed anything like fraud completely out of the question next, because manifestations similar i-'lii1 character are, as alleged on unimpefich-r able evidence, occurring daily in other; parts of the world and, lastly, the noble charity and exalted nature of this lady, combined with her istic powers, might well attract toward' this neither world some of the bright- est plumes that sweep the realms of bliss. Clerical Aofctfoff. The Rev. Samuel dist preacher of sometimes called the "wild was very popular in Western Virginia some twenty years ago. He was cross-eyed and wiry made, and very dark skinned for a white man. At times he was sur- prisingly eloquent, always' excitable, and occasionally lie onco accompanied a brother minister, Rev. Mr. 11., a prominent pastor, Oh visit to a colored church. Mr. 1C. gave the colored preacher the hint, and, of course, Clasvson was invited to preach. He did so, and, during the sermon, the impulsive Africans to shouting All over the house. This, in turn, set Claw- son to extravagant words and and he leaped out of the pulpit like a deer, and began to shake the colored brethren and mix quite happily. He wept for- Then, pressing through the crowd, he found brother 11., and sitting down beside him, he threw his arms around hit neck, and with tears streaminir down his cheeks, fie said: --i "Brother It., I almost wish I had been bprn a nigger. These folks have more religion than we Well, saldi come so near it you needn't erf al i Jo I ill Only Ciiristlus. Wesley once was troubled in letism, we find, the binding chain of the universe, the law of 'the; iii finite j oiic tfnore and we have reached the In- the All all Intel- Jirence Nor is tllis mniWo-n'oco-TirVivi- Nor is tliis meregue.ss-work. If thei'e'is any truth in reiisoii' it1 is self thafe-jlrcijeiis 7 more pbwer Jij a t become grow in size, they vanish, all the known laws of mailer at defiance.: They, in a word, open a new Held of possibilities in the old and slight-of-hnnd. exhausted domain of The rest of Hermann's But this was not all that Tim Taylor Two days before he swam to the corneT "onth.of the pit, and shouted up-but m _ I Ti n ttavrt ni n nn n ft n i-m tricks are fresh and wonderful. He is shot" by three murderous riflemen pick- ed ont of. the audience, lie gathers a hat full of silver dollars from the black hair of the best looking ladies; he turns on a stream of them from the peg of a base fiddle! he takes vases of gold- -fish, out. of his vest pocket he draws a small cart-load of mammoth boquets from his lie tvalks down to the spectators and requests them to .use their senses, and then convinces them that they are of no use. He defies rea- son and security alike with his five fin- fgcrs. The disbelieving respectable old gentlemen in the front seats aro com- pelled to take his cards and money out of their pantaloons pockets, and the young men who are busy explaining to their sweethearts how the tricks are all have their mouths stopped with and handkerchiefs, which this necromancer pulls neatly ironed from their bowels. Her- mann is the prince of. illusion, who baf- fles the scientific research of the boxes kid gloves and discernment of the philosophical gallery in his person proper, without the nse of vulgar realism and the old Li iuteljigence, than in all the vcrlds of roclc, nnheraraiid earth' that wing iayon'dcr WorldrfleckedrdQTne, Power resides in matter in. exact io. ramification and, There' is niore 'power in 'water than in [earth: for it to.-prodti.cci. and penetrates ,everyr ato.m of its b'pd'y furthermore, i.tis easier set in motion, and 5s far more volnm'ih ous, than the dry dust.; Again, there is more power in the atmosphere, which is easier set in motion tliah watcri and is riipr'c dif- fueivfe and voluminous. So With elec- stil] more voluminous and diffusive, dwelling 5n all nature, -in somethings more than in ac- cprdiug to their quality, ,and which, is easier set in motion than 'all grosser matter: When we come to magnetism what do of it? Who can ex- plain what it is ,Who can find an atom lhat'is not a ;rriagnet or a thing that is not dependent upon it for Its existence Were It not for this subtile all things would go to pieces in a mo- ment. "Vyithout magnetism there could be no matter, not even the.; smallest atom. Where is this found in greatest quanti- ty? In electricity in a diffused condi- tionj andin man when in a concentrated vital condition, the highest, most refin- ed quality of matter known. Mdreov-; cr, it is easier set in motion than nil other forma of matter it is (he lever hy" which we move our bodies; so subtire that a thought seiids a tremor through: every nerves A sigh, a tear or a groan sends a agony throughout; God's limitless universe, which echoes __ J _ __ _1_ _ __ a California Tin. and Borneo, have hitherto furnished the manufacturing world with the constantly called forar- tl.cle_of jiD' hot il secm8 Probab.'jj that tho Golden State may yet render Amer- can markets independent of the foreign mines, just as it has'already in the case of quicksilver, enabled us to dispense with the yields of the cinnabar mines ot Idna and Almadcn. At the late State Industrial Pair, held at San Fran- cisco, some of the products of the San Jacmto tin mines were shown, includ- ing specimens of the ore, which -yields from-thirty--- to sixty per cent, of pure tin. There are large pigs just for the "melting works, rolled sheets, and fin. ally, difflerent utensihr made from the native tin, demonstrating -bevend- a doubt the welcome fact that fin does paying quantities and of a su- perior .quality..in; pur own eountrvv regard to the disposition of the var.ont sects to future happinen or A dream one night transported him iu liia uncertain to the gates of hell. "Arc there any Roman Catholic. here f" asked thoughtful Wesley. was the reply. "Any again was the answer. "Any Congregationalists "Yes." "Any by'war of clincher, asked the plena Wcaleyk "Yes i" to hie great indignation waa answered. In the way of mvstlc a den he stood gates of Heaven. Improving his portunity he inquired: "Arc there any Roman "Any "No." "Any "No." "Any Methodists "No." "Well, lie asked, lost in "who are they inside der. was swcr. the jubilant Lafayette K, Y., is agog with-tho dis- coverv of what it claims a petri- fied giant. A farmer, in well struck upom n two and one-half feet below the surface a statue or a petrifaction, 10 V in- ches high, 3 feet across the ehouldeVs, 7 inches across the palm of the hand with the large linger 8 Inches long and other measurements in like proportion. It was found lying on the right side, one hand on the abdomen the other on the back and the left leg across the nght. The features are decidedly Cau- casian: Public opinion Is divided as io whether it is a petrifaction or a statue and it appears to be.equaily difficult to account for either. A Musical Quarrel. There is a diflerence of opinion be- tween the Elyria Cornet Band and the Wellington Band as to their proficiency. The Wellington Band lias issued a chal- lenge to the Cornet Band to play for the "championship of the county." Mr. P. C. Smith, leader of the Cornet Band, through the Elyria. Constifutionaltst, accepts the challenge, upon these con- ditions: That they play in .the city of [.Cleveland, on or about 15th of JTo- yember; that they play, for a aide the money to be deposited in the First National Bank of Cleveland wlthinone week after the a ppearance of Darts aH Fret. I went into the shop the other day Io buy what the drapers call "gcnta'4 huse. A smiling yoong lady waa be. hind the counter; aud when I had made an appeal to her to show me some socks; t was somewhat at a loss what eoiirse of action I ought to pursue hi order to demonstrate to her the length of my foot. As I am not a biirlcenue writer, it was clear that I could not lav my foot on the counter and say my could I paraj Didbin's Jack Tar; when he spoke of the -dancer, "who ;so lightly handled The..little, womaJ, :howevVr, speedily removed my first perplexity, PlunBc nieinto another. "Will eaid she, "please to doub- le up your flst and lay it on the coun. ter r "I replied that I did not want but isocks." "And I want to take your she said. I urged, "it is the measure my foot that you require." "Yes." she replied, "and I can get it equally as well, with your around your clenched fist at the knuck- les Is the length of your And she took the measure of mv fisf6 and I took-the socks on the faftb of tho damsel s representation; and fn due course I found that she was quite and fitted me to a of Shopping. Dt fer a At Lockport, N. V., a few dayt the seat of a juryman absent from the Supreme Court was taken posftesston of by a dog. Tie addressing one of the counsel, said: "You Mr. Lannln{ men's seats are all occu; ready to Tlie lawyer raised his pastes to eyes, and alter a brief survey of the Jury-box, made the witty reply: "Your Honor, that fellow mlffhtdo for a judge, but I should hate to trail him for a .J" tiff, that the Jory- ipiech Art yon   

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