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Browsing named entities in a specific section of The Daily Dispatch: December 18, 1860., [Electronic resource]. Search the whole document.

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Millersburgh (Ohio, United States) (search for this): article 4
Strange meteor. --A correspondent of the Philadelphia Press, writing from Millersburg, Ohio, says: "A tremendous meteor" passed over here last night, (December 8,) at 7 o'clock. I was coming in from Middletown to Millersburg, (the latter being some four miles north of the former.) The night was cloudy and quite dark. Suddenly it seemed as if a mighty lantern had been let down through the clouds, and gradually drawn back. The light was intensely bright, with a mellow golden appearaMillersburg, (the latter being some four miles north of the former.) The night was cloudy and quite dark. Suddenly it seemed as if a mighty lantern had been let down through the clouds, and gradually drawn back. The light was intensely bright, with a mellow golden appearance and lustre, and lasted about ten seconds. A feeling of external heat passed over my body while it lasted, much such a sensation as that felt when passing over the register of a hot-air furnace, only the heat was from above instead of from below. The clouds seemed melted to a red-hot heat, and I confess I was slightly "skeet," and hardly knew for a little while that I was not "Saul of Tars us." It exploded about five minutes after, with a loud report.
August, 12 AD (search for this): article 4
Strange meteor. --A correspondent of the Philadelphia Press, writing from Millersburg, Ohio, says: "A tremendous meteor" passed over here last night, (December 8,) at 7 o'clock. I was coming in from Middletown to Millersburg, (the latter being some four miles north of the former.) The night was cloudy and quite dark. Suddenly it seemed as if a mighty lantern had been let down through the clouds, and gradually drawn back. The light was intensely bright, with a mellow golden appearance and lustre, and lasted about ten seconds. A feeling of external heat passed over my body while it lasted, much such a sensation as that felt when passing over the register of a hot-air furnace, only the heat was from above instead of from below. The clouds seemed melted to a red-hot heat, and I confess I was slightly "skeet," and hardly knew for a little while that I was not "Saul of Tars us." It exploded about five minutes after, with a loud report.