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Elephind.com contains 11,910 items from Manning Times, The, samples of which are listed below. All items from this newspaper title are freely available and can be searched from the search box above. You may also search the entire collection of 2,949 newspaper titles in Elephind.com.
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Page 4 [Newspaper Page] — The Manning times. — 11 March 1891

PLAG17ES OF THE CITIES. THE SECONO SERMON 1N D-. TAL MAGE'S PRESENT SERIES. Drunkenness is the Topic and Th"; is the Text, "Noah Plants a viiuaid, and He Drank of t he Wine aml Wa, Drunken." NEW YorK. March .-r. Taiuwz continued to-day the series of sermons he commencsd last Sunday on the "Ten Plagues of New York and the Adja cent Cities." The plague whicn he places second on the Jist is intemper ance, and on that subject he discours ed this morning in the Academy of Music, Brooklyn, and this evening In New York. The text of the doctor's sermon was taken from Genesis ix. 20, 21: "Noah planted a vineyard, and he drank of the wine and was drunken." This Noah did the Lest and the worst thing for the world. lie built an ark against the deluge of water. but intro duced a-deluge against which the hu man race has ever since been trying to build an arx-the deluge of drunken ness. in my text we hL ar his stagger ing steps. Sheni and Japhet tried to cover up the disgrace, but there he is, dru...

Publication Title: Manning Times, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: South Carolina, United States
Page 1 [Newspaper Page] — The Manning times. — 18 March 1891

VOL. vrI. MANNING, S. C., WEDNESDAY, MARCH 18, 1891. NO. 13. SUITER'S VOODOO CASE. PRIMUS JONES A VICTIM OF RELIG !OUS FRENZY. Brother Durant Was "Inspired by the Holy Ghost" and Poor Primus Was One ot His Diciples-A Wierd Story. SUMTER. S. C., March 10.-The story of the famous -voodoo" murder case, in which, as already announced in The State, Alexander Durant and Richard Campbell were acquitted by order of the court, is about as follaws : Alexander H. Durant (colored), as the pastor of Beulah A. M. E. R. church, on the Bell's Mill plantation in this county, had been holding a series of re vival meetings, which, at the time of the death of Primus Jones, had been going on for several weeks. Rev. Durant was evidently a little "off" on religious mat ter at the beginning of the revival and at its end he seemed to have been worked up to a perfect frenzy of excitement. He imagined that he was inspired with the Holy Ghost, and, as one of the witnesses expressed it. was "boss" or "-leader" ...

Publication Title: Manning Times, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: South Carolina, United States
Page 2 [Newspaper Page] — The Manning times. — 18 March 1891

THE MANNING TIMES. 3MEa3n -min g, S. C. S. A. NETTLES, Editor. WEDNESDAY, MARCH 18, 1891. Lynching in New Orleans. Last Saturday New Orleans furnished the world with a most startling chapter of crime in the nature of an indignant multitude aroused by the failure of a jury to convict the assassins of her chief of police, Hen nessy, who had been most foully murdered by a band of Italians that belonged to a se cret society. This society for thirty-five years had stayed the hands of the courts and prevented convictions whenever they were interested, and when the jury in the Hen nessy case after sitting twenty-five days and hearing positive evidence against the pris oners on trial, vet rendered a verdict of not guilty, the multitude was aroused with the determination to avenge the death of the chief of poliee. Acall was issued and signed by merchants, lawyers, doctors, and other of the most prominent citizens of New Orleans, calling on the peop'e to assemble on a public square in broad o...

Publication Title: Manning Times, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: South Carolina, United States
Page 3 [Newspaper Page] — The Manning times. — 18 March 1891

WEDNESDAY, MARCH 18,1891. SHE WON THE TRICK. Mrs. Smart's Story-How She Obtained Her New Brown Silk Dress. A'most all women like to go a visit ing. I do myself. Jonathan used to say that- a woman's kingdom come was spending the afternoon some wheres and drinking tea! He'd never own that he keered a red cent about going anywheres; allers said that he jest as lives stay to home the rest of his life as not; but jest between you and me, this was the tremenjousest lie that ever my dear pardner told! He warn't a mite to blame for it, though; all the men folks in the universe has got into the habit of saying that they don't think much of visiting, and, yer see, it kinder runs in the blood of 'em-! Got to be hereditary. Bat don't believe no such thing that are, for ain't true. Every man that I seed loves to go where there's something good to eat, and that most folks want to visit for. And now, while I'm on that pint, jest allow me to observe that when ever you hear anybody say that they don...

Publication Title: Manning Times, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: South Carolina, United States
Page 4 [Newspaper Page] — The Manning times. — 18 March 1891

THE MANNING TIMES. Published Ecery Wednesday. S, A. NETTLES, EIToR AND PROPILTcoR. Terms: Svrscrvios RmTs- One copy, onc year $1.50; one copy, six months, 75 cents one copy, three mutlis, .30 cents. All sbscriptions payaie in advance -. AivEn'sisa, 1E :is- e square, first il certion.$100; en~ch subseqentisrtion, 30 cents. Obituaries and Tributes of Respect charged for as regular advertise ments. Liberal contracts made for three, six, and twelve months. Comi-t' srCAIoNs must be accompanied by the real na-ue and address of the writer in order to receive attention. No comunui cation of a personal character will be pub ished except as an alvertisenient. For further information address S. A. NETTLES, Manning, S. C. Your Name in Print. -Sheriff H. H. Lesesne's condition re mains about the same. -Mr. Johnnie Davis is still quite ill at his home near Manning. -Mrs. Dr. W. M. Brockinton, who has been dangerously ill, is better. -Mr. W. H. Young was out on the streets Monday, after undergoing...

Publication Title: Manning Times, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: South Carolina, United States
Page 5 [Newspaper Page] — The Manning times. — 18 March 1891

IDEAS OF THE ALLIA CE. PEFFER, KYLE AND S!MPSON SPEAK !N WASHINGTON. Description of the Three Reire -t i.! oftheFarmes-Vigorous T.ois ou (Im Aims of their Party a.nd A 1)aut Old V:, r tes. WASHINGTON, March 36.-A great crowd turned out here last night to hear Senators-elect L'(ffer and Kyle and Representative-elect Jerry Simpson ad dress the Citizens' Alliance in Ga Army Hall. Peffer and KNesurprisci evedybody by displaying more th -n ordinary oratorical abilitv, aud .ir. Simpson created great em:%siasm by his vigorous eloquence, that was - tractive, although unconventionaL Mr. Peffer was seen to be a mii of angular build, a little ab've ndiui height. slightly stooping in the shoul'd ers, with long, sharp nose, and long beard of a rich dark brown. falingi down to the lower buttons of his waist coat, and a pair of keen blue eyes, rath er close together-a man of mild, null isterial bearing and placid, gentle countenance. Senator-elect Kyle is a six-foot blonde of athletic build. He is...

Publication Title: Manning Times, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: South Carolina, United States
Page 1 [Newspaper Page] — The Manning times. — 25 March 1891

VOL. VII. MANNING, S. C., WEDNESDAY, MARCH 25, 1891. NO. 14. THE COOSAW SITUATION. THE LATEST IN REFERENCE TO THE GREAT PHOSPHATE WAR. The Company Makes a Proposition Look ing to a Resumption of Work, Which is Accepted Conditionally by the State The Correspondence on the Sub ect. COL BIA. S. C., March 15.-The fol lowing letter was received by the Phos phate Commission to-day. It explains itself: To the lHon. B. R. Tillman. the lion. Y. J. Pope, the Hon. W. H. Ellerbe, the lon J. D. Montgomery and the Hon. Geo. H. Walter, Members o. the Board of Phosphate Commissiontrs-Gent!e men: It is a matter of regret to the Coosaw Mining Company that it has been found necessary, in order to pro tect their rights, to make any applica tion to the Ccurts, and that some ac commodation could not have been reached by which litigation would have been avoided. They have always de sired to live as law abiding citizens, conducting their affairs on business principles and avoiding all complica tions and li...

Publication Title: Manning Times, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: South Carolina, United States
Page 2 [Newspaper Page] — The Manning times. — 25 March 1891

THE MAN1NNG TIES. Mann-n ig, .. C% S. A. NETTLES, Editor. WEDNESDAY, MARCH 25,1891. General Joseph Eggleston Johnston died at his residence in Washington last Saturday, aged eighty-two years. He was one of the four brigadier gen erals of the Confederate States, and did valiant service in our loved lost cause. He also served gallantly in the Florida Indian war and the war with Mexico. He was the last of the great generals of the recent civil war. He served as one of the pall bearers at General Sherman's funeral a few weeks ago. The remains of Gen. Johnston were buried yesterday in Washington, without any military display, the family preferring a quiet funeral. About Some Newspaper Critics. Some people have an idea that it is the duty of a newspaper to watch the conduct of people, and when it finds one doing what is not approved of by themselves, to open a perfect fusilade of criticism, and thereby satisfy their longing desire for something sensatioaal. At different times the question...

Publication Title: Manning Times, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: South Carolina, United States
Page 3 [Newspaper Page] — The Manning times. — 25 March 1891

THE MANNING TIMES. MANNING, S. C. What Becomes of the Mules. [Washington (Ga.) Gazette.) You and many other Georgia edit ors are curious to know what becomes of all the mules that are brought year after year to Georgia. I can tell you. They are bought by white men who rent laud to negroes. They are sod or rented to these ne gro tenants. By them they are starv ed, beaten, and cruelly treated. At the end of a year they die. That's what becomes of the mules. Go to one of our side streets on a hot, sultry Saturday in August; there you will see hundreds of mules stand ing without food or water-standing so from morning until 12 o'clock at night-while their riders, negro men and women, loiter about the square, blocking up the sidewalk, gabbling and gossiping. That's what becomes of the mules. Look out of your window any pub lic day, especially a "big meeting" day, and you will see poor, jaded, half-starved mules, drawing wagons and buggies packed with negroes thick as sardines. The heavier...

Publication Title: Manning Times, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: South Carolina, United States
Page 4 [Newspaper Page] — The Manning times. — 25 March 1891

THE MAING TIMES. Published Every Wednesday. S, A. NETTLES, 1DITOR AND PRzOPRETor. Terms: Scascr.nroN RATES.- One copy, one year $1.50; one copy, six months, 75 cents one copy, three .months, 50 cents. All subscritions pafable in advance. AnvER.TIsINc. RgT-rs.-One square, first in sertion. $1 00; each subsequentinscrtion, 5) cents. Obituaries and Tributes of lespect charged for as regular advertise ments. Liberal contracts made for three, s:x, and twelve months. Coxzc&Tsrero-s must be accompanied by the real na-ne and address of the writer in order to receive attention. No communi cation of a personal character will be pub isIed except as au advertisement. For further information address S. A. NETTLES, Manning, S. C. D X,9401 25, 10011 Your Name in Print. -Mr. James Rowe has taken charge of the telegraph office at Packsville. -Mrs. Martha Rhodus, of Greeleyville, is visiting the family of Mr. R. S. Connor. -Clerk of Court Davis has recovered from the grip, and is again at his pos...

Publication Title: Manning Times, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: South Carolina, United States
Page 5 [Newspaper Page] — The Manning times. — 25 March 1891

VILE AMUtM& [ DR. TALMAGE ON THE WOEFUL EF FECTSOFT HEMODER'N DRAMA. ItDistorts Rea1Lifb With Crtatior, of Diseased Imagiinations-Stage Hieroes and Heroines Unifittin:: the Youth of Our Land for Honest Latbor. BRooKLyN, March 15.-Dr. Talmage irepched the fourth of his series of ser :Lous on the Plagues of the Cities" thi: morning. The sermon to-day is on Bale ful Amusements." The text A as 11 Samuel ii, 14: "Let the young men now srise and play before us." The follo:ning is substantially the ser Mron: There are two armies encamped by tLe pool of Gibeon. The time hangs heavily on their hands. One army pro poses a zame ot sword-fencing. Noth ig could be more healthful and inno cent. The other army accepts the chal lenge. Twelve men against twelve men, the sport opens. But sometiing went adversely. Perhaps one of the swords men got an unlucky clip, or in some way had his ire aroused, and that which openly in sportfulness ended in vio lence, each one taking his contestant ioy the ha...

Publication Title: Manning Times, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: South Carolina, United States
Page 1 [Newspaper Page] — The Manning times. — 1 April 1891

VOL ViTO MIANNIN'G., S. CU WEDESDAY, APR'.IL 1 89.NO 5 AN OLD HERO GONE. GEN. JOSEPH E. JOHNSTON DIES SUD DENLY IN WASHINTON. Reoord of His Dstinguhxhed Services An Honored and Able Commander Commissioner of Rlalroads Uutl Ie moved by Harr!son. WASHINGTON, March 2l.-G en. Joseph E. Johnson died shortly after 11 o'ciock to-night at his residence on Connecticut Avenue. The General has been suffer ing for the past three weeks with an af fection of the heart, aggravated by cold caught soon after Sherman's funeral at New York. His physician has been trying to keep up his strength for some days, but his advanced age has given little hope for his recovery from the be ginning of his illness. The General did not seem to suffer in the least and was conscious to the last. At his bedside were ex-Governor MIc Lain, of Maryland, the (eneral's broth er-in-law, and the nurse. The imme diate cause of death was heart failure, the result of fatty degeneration of the heart, due in a measure to a cold c...

Publication Title: Manning Times, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: South Carolina, United States
Page 2 [Newspaper Page] — The Manning times. — 1 April 1891

THE MANNIG TIMES. S. A. NETTLES, Editor. WEDNESDAY, APRIL I, 1891. THE GIRL'S COLLELE. At the last session of the legisla ture, by concurrent resolution, Gov. Tillman was authorized to appoint a commission to investigate and report what would be required for an indus trial school for women, the cost of such an institution and its mainten ance, also what inducements in the way of grounds, buildings, moneys, etc, may be offered by persons or places to secure its location. Accord ingly he appointed Mr. D. B. Johnson, Miss Mary L Yeargin, and Miss Han nah Hemphill as the commissioners, and they have issued a letter, asking the different towns to offer induce ments to obtain the location of the school. Among other things they say: It is unnecessary to speak of the need, or of the value to the State, of such provision in aid of the education of women. Recog nizing the benefits which such an institu tion would confer upon the community in which it might be erected, the legislature. through...

Publication Title: Manning Times, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: South Carolina, United States
Page 3 [Newspaper Page] — The Manning times. — 1 April 1891

THXANNIG T13MS MANNING, S. C. CONQUEST OF THE COOSAWS. A Legend of the Early Days of Carolina How King Benjie and Sancho Yjay Routed a Fierce and Strong Tribe of Savages and Took Possession of Their Lands for the Stale. [From the Carolina Spartan.) The following story was found in an old volume entitled "Annals, Tra ditions, and Happenings in the New World," printed in London, 1718. At this particular time I thought it might interest you and, perhaps, a few of vour curious readers. J.AN CERVANTE. THE STORY. Once upon a time it came to pass that a certain tribe, strong and fierce, got possession of a valuable part of the land, or rather water, belonging to the royal and sturdy subjects of King Benjie. This tribe, some of them at least, came from a great distance. At first, they were mild and sweet tem pered and their words and acts show ed them to be very harmless. When they first came, Benjie was not King, but the country was ruled by certain tyrants, known as Ringmen. It was in the...

Publication Title: Manning Times, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: South Carolina, United States
Page 4 [Newspaper Page] — The Manning times. — 1 April 1891

THE MANNING TIMES. Maninig, s. c. WEDNESDAY, APRIL I, 189!. BILL ARP Has Something to Say About the Two Hundred New Doctors Who are Turned Loose on the Country. Over 200 aew doctors turned loose upon the country-200 from Atlanta alone and a big lot from Augusta be sides. I went down on Monday to see ou boy graduate. His mother went, too, for she believes he is a natural born doctor and can cure any body of anything whether he has got it or not. When be comes home she will get sick just for him to have a patient. Old Uncle Sam was com plaining, and she told him to wait until the doctor came. She has con fidence in his technical words, all mixed up with Latin and Greek and other foreign languages. And then, there is his diploma, this is in Latin, it was presented by Col. Hammond in a Latin speech. I suppose this dead language is used as a symbol of the doctor's work. Col. Hammond spoke in a grave tone of voice. He -said that the prophet Jeremiah ex _claimed, "Is there no balm of Gille...

Publication Title: Manning Times, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: South Carolina, United States
Page 5 [Newspaper Page] — The Manning times. — 1 April 1891

THE MNNINGTIMES. Published .Every Wednesday. S, A. NETTLES, EDITOR AND PRopIrn1o. Terms: SUBscRIPTio; RATES.-One copy, one year $1.50; one copy, six months, 75 cents one copy, three months, 50 cents. All subscriptions payable,in advance. ADvE;RTIsInG RATES.-One square, first in sertion. $100; each subsequentinsertion, 50 cents. Obituaries and Tributes of ltespect charged for as regular advertise ments. Liberal contracts made for three, six, and twelve months. Comt~sicTios must be accompanied by the real na-ne and address of the writer in order to receive a-te--: on. No communi cation of a personal character will be pub ished except as an advertisement. For fnrther information address S. A. NETTLES, Manning, S. C. Yourfaie in Print. -Mr. Abie Weinberg is visiting relatives in Darlington. -Mrs. G. J Brown and family, of St. Matthews, are visiting in Foreston. -Mr. W. B. Daniels, of the Fork, would not smile worth a cent yesterday. It's a gal. --Mr. W. D. Gamble was in town last Sat ur...

Publication Title: Manning Times, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: South Carolina, United States
Page 6 [Newspaper Page] — The Manning times. — 1 April 1891

"ie next iace we uo:ico mlrcan 'Iie. ilo-se be:ore the counter and behind the counter. I will not attempt to spech the dihferent -orms of commer ial t. 1Io d. T! re are merchants v. u heseves tit deviatien iII t-i hulness bteaue 0 what they Cat comniiai, custoir. In (ther woids the iulapl:lcatiorn ard universality of a ,in tur i ,t :nto a vit tuc. There have beea large iortines -atiered where there was not one drop or unrequited toil in ithe wine; not. one spark of bad temper tiashing fromi the bronze bracket not one drop of needle-woman's heart blood in the crimson plush: while there are other great establishments in which there is it one doorknob. not one brick. not one tr'nket, not one tliread of lace, but has ulon it the mark of dishoner. What w';nder if, so4ic day, a hand of toil that lad bea wrung, and worn out, and blistered untll the skin ca.e of1f should be placed ag-aiust the elegant wall-paper, kavin: its mark of blood-four lingers and a thuimb; or that, sone day, walk in...

Publication Title: Manning Times, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: South Carolina, United States
Page 1 [Newspaper Page] — The Manning times. — 8 April 1891

-/4. VOL. 171 17G- S.~7 C-9 WENSDY APRI S ASYLUM 1ANAGEMENT. IHE INVESTIGATING COMMITTEE MAKES ITS REPORT. Full Text of thme Paper-Bad Food-Trag dies Too Frequent- Gros, Neglizeuce ChargCed -The Goveruor's Offer to the Official. CoLuMIA. S. C.. April 2.-The long awaited report of the committee appointed to investigate the State Luna tic Asylum lias at last been completed and made public. The committee com pleted the report yesterday morning, af ter something over a week's work, and the members have gone home for the present. As will be seen below, this report of the committee shows some dis closures of a surprising nature, and it is stated Lhat they are in possession of worp onez. The preliminary report was handed to the Governor yesterday moraing, and last evening lie gave it to the press. He was asked what action he would take in the matter, and he said : "I expect to have such parts of the testimony as bear directly on these matters transcribed Irom the stenographer's notes, and ...

Publication Title: Manning Times, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: South Carolina, United States
Page 2 [Newspaper Page] — The Manning times. — 8 April 1891

THE MAlNNING TIMES. S. A. NETTLES. Editor. WEDNESDAY, APRIL 8. 1891. OUR SLEEPY TOWN. While we do not desire the reputa tion of being a continuous kicker, we must continue insisting upon our peo ple 'taking a move on themselves,' and place our beautiful town in line with neighboring towns. Nothing but in difference hinders Manning taking on a good, healthy growth; we have plen ty of room to build, and the money is not lacking. If a man has a lot and does not wish to build on it he ought to sell it at a fair price to some one that will build it up, and thus remove the chock from the wheel of progress. We venture the assertion that there is not a townin the State with the same advantages that Manning has but that is making greater progress. Man ning has a number of advantages that would be valuable to other towns were they possessed of them, and at the same time it has a number of things to sap away her very life if the people do not wake up from their lethargy and do something to pre...

Publication Title: Manning Times, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: South Carolina, United States
Page 3 [Newspaper Page] — The Manning times. — 8 April 1891

THE MANNING TIMES. MANNING, S. C. WRESTLING WITH A BUCK. The Thrilling Adventures of a iunter in South Carolina. L \~tc r.,*k Th7fs.] An extremely haudsome pair of antlers adorns the dining room chim ney piece of a cosy flat in this city, and the writer having expressed ad niration of them in the course of a recent visit the owner replied: "There is a thrilling personal experience con nected with those horns. If any truth be in the old Scotch proverb that there is death in the wound of horn of hart they came very near be ing fatal to me." Urged to tell the story, the owner of the antlers re sponded as follows: "You know I run down to South Carolina every year about Christmas; time, partly on business and partly for the sake of keeping up old asso ciations. I believe when a man once acquires a fondness for hunting he never loses it, and so whenever.I find myself in the woods my thoughts all involuntarily run to the chase. Every Charlestonian, I may say every South Carolinian, knows w...

Publication Title: Manning Times, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: South Carolina, United States
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