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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 3 [Newspaper Page] — The Manning times. — 19 May 1886

Spring and Summer An nouncement. I assert without fear of con tradictionl that I have the laroz est. stock of General Mercian dise kept by any Retail Store in the State. and iv Spring atil Summer stock is unusually large this year. I am not selling be low cost, but wishing to con vert this inunense stock into money, I am deterinijed to sell at the lowest figares. I invite a careful inspection of my goods. but please remember that it is inpossible in so large an estab lishment to exhibit everything to public view; so ask for what you walt, and my salesmen will take great pleasure in showing the goods. A Cordial invita tion is extended to all to visit my- mainioth establishineint. wiere they will find evervthing they require. and receive fair dealing and polite attention. MOSES LEVI. THE MANNING TIMES. WEDNESDAY, JUNE16, 1886. TERMS OF SUBSCRIPTION: One Year, in Advance $1.50. or $2.00 at the Expiration of Six Months. Advertisements.-Per Square, first in sertion, $1.00. Each subsequen...

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. — 19 May 1886

DEATH AND DESTRUCTION! A PA56ENGER TRAIN THROWN FROM A HIGH TRETLE. An Appalli:u Accident on the Northeamtern Railruad-even loung People Killed and Twelve Wounded. (Ners and Ccurar, 8th.) Many homes in Charleston are wrapped in gloom this imorning, and the entire col munity shares in the sorrows of the atilieted AiMs in this the awful hour of their grief. Six young souls, hurled into eterui ty without a moment's warning, and thir teen crushed, bruised and wounded people ~costitute the sum of the fearful tragedy on the Northeastern Railroad yesterday afternoon. The cause of the accident will be the subject of future inquiry. At present no one seems to know detinitely what caused this fearful calamity. The train which left Charleston shortly after noon carried the usual number of 'passengers bound north ward,: among them some of the brightest and best beloved of the young people of Charleston. The Santee Swamp was reached on tine. and here the down train due in Charleston at 4 o'clock...

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. — 26 May 1886

VOL 1. IANNIN(i, CL ARENIDON COUNTY, S. (, WEDNESDAY, MAY 19, 1886. NO._23 THOUGHTS FOR TIL mON-m. IOE bEA*O.NABLE *t (GGENTION*-RO HIGH AU'TIORITV. What Work the Gwni Farmern xhmaid Do it the Month of May--kn tntere4tin;: Article Fronw an Intelligen:t Writer. (W L. Jor.es ir the May cuii'& - The earth is now warm wnough for grass and weeds to grow rapidly. Thcy cannot be permitted to share with the crops the plant food in the soil; extermi nation of them is now the order of the day. How to accomplish this economi cally, rapidly and without injury to young crops is one of the nieest proldems the farmer is called upoln to - solve. In the recent progress of agriculture. the old-time method of running around young plants with a narrow scooter. hav ing a board nailed to foot and beam on one side to prevent throwing dirt on the little plants, first gave way to the sweep. The latter shaved the surface nicely, and with its wing running quite fiat threw verv little dirt. Moreover the si...

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. — 26 May 1886

THE MANNING TIMES. WEDNESDAY, MAY I5, 1886. B. S. DINKINS, Editor. RAILROAD CHANGE. On the 1st of next month all the Railroads embraced in the Richmond and Danville and Atlantic Coast Lines will be. changed from the present "broad guage" of five fleet to a "nar row guage" of four feet, nine inches. The magnitude of the undertaking can be appreciated when it is known that the contemplated change includes 12,820 miles of railroads, which is di vided in respect to States, as follows: South Carolina, 1,320 miles; North Carolina, 9,60; Georgia, 2,413; Flori da, 1,250; Alabama, 1,803; Mississippi, 776; Louisiana, 313; Kentucky, 1, 118; Tennessee, 1,886; and Virginia, 981. The whole work will be com pleted in a few hours, and done with out the stoppage of the regular mail trains. The expense of the change will be in the neighborhood of $2, 90,000, but this great expenditure will be mane up in the advantages of a uniform guage. When completea, there wIll be no changing of cars or transfer 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. — 26 May 1886

Spring and Summer An nouncement. I assert without fear. of con tradiction that I have the larg est stock of General 3Merchan dise kept by any Retail Store in the State. and my Spring and Summer stock is unusually large this year. I am not selling be low cost, but wishing to con vert this immense stock into money. I am determined to sell at the lowest ffigures. I invite a careful inspection of my goods. but please remember that it is impossible in so large an estab lishment to exhibit everything to public view: so ask for what you want, and my salesmen will take great pleasure in showing the goods. A Cordial invita tion is extended to all to visit my mammoth establishment. where they will find everything they require, and receive fair dealing and polite attention. MOSES LEVI. THE MANNING TIMES. WEDNESDAY, MAY19,1886. TERMS OF SUBSCRIPTION: One Year, in Advance $1.50. or S-2.00 at the Expiration of Six Months. Advertisements.-Per Square, first in sertion, $1.00. Each subsequent insert...

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. — 26 May 1886

THE lDOOMI OF CLU% ERIUS. No Apparent Chance. tor Him to Egocape the Gallows--muething, of the Urime ie Cow adtted. The ease of Thomas J. Chiverius, con victed of the murder of Fannie Lillian Madison. has attracted widespread atten tion. As the facts of the case may have #dssed out of recollection, a brief state ment may now be proper. On the 13th March, 1885, at 3 o'clock, a. m1., Miss Fannie Lillian 'Madison arrived in Rich mond from Bath county and went to the American Hotel, where she registered as "Miss F. L. Merton." Next morning her dead body was found in the old city reservoir, a short distance west of Holly vwood cemetery. On the 18th, near Little Plymouth. in the county of King and Queen, her first cousin, T. J. Cluve rins (Kla-veers), was arrested, charged with the murder of the deceased. He waived an examination before the Police Justice, was indicted in April, and was brought to trial in the Hustings Court of -Richmond at the May term. On'the 4th day of JIune the jury r...

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. — 2 June 1886

VOL. II. IANNING-, CLARENDON COUNTY, S. C., WEDNESDAY, MAY 26, 1886. NO. 24. THE SOUTHERN NEGRO. Noticeable Lack of Prorew in the Black Man Where Unenctutbered by the White-. The American negro is an anomaly, says a John's Island, South Carolina. correspondent of the Chicago Times. Thousands of volumes have been wiitten about him and many ten thousands of editorials and magazine articles, and the more we study him the more we don't know about some of his peculiari ties. And now, after seeing the free negro in the North, the slave negro in the South, and the freeman and treed man both North and South, and after coming to some conclusions in regard to them, I find on this coast and these islands an entirely new variety of the genus, necessitating a new theory. To the best. of my knowledge every prophecy ever made about the American negro has been completely falsified by facts. I do not, just now, remebller one guess, even by the wisest, that has proved correct, whether the guesser was...

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. — 2 June 1886

THE MANNING TImES. '_IEDNESDAY, MAY 26, 1886. B. S. DINKINS, Editor. The contest for the Gubernatorial ebair is warmly prosecuted in Geor gia, by Gen. John B. Gordon, on the one hand, and the Hon. A. 0. Bacon, on the other. Both are gentlemen of prominence, ability and character, and either would fill the position with dis tinctien. Gen. Gordon, however, will likely be the successful competitor; his enviable war record is a most ef fectual advocate in these days, for the people's suffrage. The victorious hurrah of the old heroes' friends will be re-echoed in the hearts of South Carolinians for his gallant services to this State in 1876. A letter of considerable length, pub lished in the News and Courier of Monday, from Capt. B. R. Tillman, defending the acti.on of the late Farm ers' convention against the adverse crit icisms made by that paper, is repro duced in the Txm s of to-day, to the ex elusion of editorial articles. This is done that our readers who do not take the Courier ma...

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. — 2 June 1886

Spinog and Summer An I as-ert w, ithou f a of cu ttiietion that 1 have tie I 1 est Stock (f General "i1rebu djise keipt bv any Rem'il Stor in the State aiid ily zzr'i i this year. I am no --ellingh low cost, but wi-h1ig to c n vert this iminense stock jilto moinev. I am deteminit&ed to sell at the lowes5-t fi:ureS. I invite a careful inspection ofro .ds, but please reielmber that it is iiimpossible ini so large al estab lishiient to exhibit ever vthing to public view: so ask for whit you wailt. and iy salesmen will take greait plezasuire in shorviu1 the goods. A C "r d ia1 iniVIt; tion is extelded to all to visit 111 mia illmoth estal ishmen t. wllre they will flll vl-lill they r'gllire. all(l ree v e "41*! dealillg and polite nueitloll. i 3R)iOSE LEVI. THE MANNITNNG TIIES. WEDNESDAY, MAY 26, i886. TERMS OF SUBSCRIPTION: One Year, in Advance L50. or $2.00 at the Expiration of Six Months. Azdvertisements.-Ir Square, first in sertion, 1.00. Each subsequent in.-eertion. 50c. 72 Con...

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. — 2 June 1886

BIRTH OF THE CQ-NF E IELY. A GLANCE itICK To THE DAYS OF TWENTY-FIF- Y-EAtRS AGO. Sciiee at tIeI lo ttaIt t ionI ot 'r-side ot Jefrer.,on lIavis-The -ir.: Confeteirate Mon01ey, thle Firt 'lFal-. the U'ir-t soidie-r% and the Fir-.t Crui.er. (T aysi. rst | .MYr'Wr'. "No, sir, I was not with 'Mr. L)avis at Montgomery this week to hear him pronounce what you are pleased to call the funeral oraticn of the Confederacy. I was there with him twenty-ive yeatrs ago and heard him miake a pecch much more cheer.ul. It was Iis imant onral as President-the baptistda ser vice you inght call it-of the Conted eracy. I was one of the marshal's aids on that occasion, and represented South Carolina." The speaker, chatting with a group of Iis ir-ieuds. in the parlor of the National Hotel, was Col. Henry D. Capers, of Georgia. 1He has been here for several months and his erect tigure and gallant bearing are munch re marked. Ic wa- private secretary 0 the tir-t Confederate secretary of the treasury, and hi...

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. — 9 June 1886

VOL. II. MANNING, CLARENDON COUNTY, S. C., WEDNESDAY, JUNE 2, 1886. NO. 25. DR. TALMAGE ON LABOR. A Sermon Diseussina the Ah.-orbin; Question o0 the Day. The announcement that Dr. Talmage was about to discuss the absorbing ques tion of labor and capital drew to the Brooklyn Tabernacle last Sunday morn ing an immense throng of people from all classes of society. Scores were turned away, being unable to get within the vestibule. In the audience sat many prominent Knights of Labor, and it was evident from their looks that they were in sympathy with some of the preacher's remarks. After the congregation had sung the hymn, "Arm of the Lord, awake! awake'" Dr. Talmage expounded a number of passages of Scripture. His sermon is the beginning of a series of labor topics. Among the subjects to be treated are: "The Battle for Bread," "The Rights of Capital and Labor," "The Hardshipsof the Working Classes," "How Employers and Employees Ought to Treat Each Other," and "The Great est Foe of Labor...

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. — 9 June 1886

THE MANNING TIME. WEDNESDAY,'JUNE 2, 1886. B. S. DINKINS, Editor. The Killing of W. W. Barrow. The unfortunate killing of Barrow by Shannon is greatly deplored by our people. Mr. Barrow was a young man of considerable attainments, in tellectual, honest, industrious and affable in manner, he bade fair to bring forth in maturer manhood, a harvest of usefulness. Mr. Shannon is from one of the best families of the State. Liberally educated, polished manners, and chivalrous, he made many warm friends wherever he went. The immediate causes leading to this most lamentable and unfortunate affair is enveloped in mystery and as yet beyond the reach of public scruti ny. Speculations and theories are rife over the country and in behalf of sim ple justice we would add a word of caution here. In a case like this, in which so much feeling is made manifest, it would be well for all good citizens who respect the majesty of the law and would have even handed justice meted out to withhold expres sions...

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. — 9 June 1886

Spring and Summer An nouncement. I assert without fear of eon tradietion that I have the larg est stock of General MIerchan dise kept by any Retail Store in the State. and my Spring and Sunnner stock is unusually large this year. I am not selling be low cost, -but wisling to coil vert this immense stock into money, I am determined to sell at the lowest fizures. I invite a careful inspection of mygoods, but please remember that it is impossible in so large an estab lishinent to exliibit everythinig to public view: so ask for what Ton want. and ilV salesien will take great pleasure in showing the goods. A Cordial invita tion is extended to all to visit my mammoth establishmenit. where they will find everythiig! they require. and receive fair dealing and polite attention. MIOSES LEVI. THE MANNNG TIMES. WEDNESDAY, JUNE 2, 1886. TERMS OF SUBSCRIPTION: One Year. in Advan'ce $1.50. or $2.00 at the Exoiration of Six Mom. Advertisemnts.-Pur Square, first in sertion, $1.00. Each s,.bsequent i...

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. — 9 June 1886

An Overworked Word. We wake up and make up, We rake up and shake up, And use the word "up" when we can; We drink up and think up, We kink up and shrink up, And do up a shirt like a man. We slack up and back up, We stack up and whack up, And hold up a man or an ace; We beer up and cheer up, We steer up and clear up, And work ourselves up on a case. We walk up and talk up, We stalk up and chalk up, And everywhere "up" ' to be heard; We wet up and set up, But hanged if we let up On "up", the imuch overworked word. THE ORPHEUS OF THE WOODS. The Southern Mocking Bird---His Haunts. Song and Wanton Destruction. :(From the Macon (Ga.) Telegraph.) Up to emancipation times, or rathei the close of the war, mocking birds were plentiful everywhere in Georgia. During the years Ithat followed freedonm armed a race to whomi guns had been forbidden. The negro became at enthusiastic hunter, but lie was un skilled and could gratit his craze for destroying only upon birds that were nearest at hand. "oc...

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. — 16 June 1886

VOL. 1 MANG, CLARENDON COUNTY, S. C, WEDNESDAY, JUNEII. "AND THEY WERE ]MARRIED." THE HAPPY ENDING OF THE PlESI DENT' ROMANCE. The Wedding Veremonieg Performed Last Wednesday Evenin.-How the Bride Loked. and What She Wore-The Arrival in Was4h ington--Scenes and Iucidents. (Special Dispatch to the News ard Cour:. r.) WAsHINGTON, June 2.-Miss Fo'som arrived here this morning at 5.30 o'clock accompanied by her mother and couins, Benjamin Folsom and Mrs. Rod:;ers. When the train rolled into the Balti-aore and Potomac station Miss Cleveland was waiting to receive the bride-elect and her companions. Almost immediattely the private car of President Roberts was disconnected and transferred to a siding on 6th street. No sooner had this been accomplished, when Albert drew his handsome turnout up to the car steps. Miss Cleveland stepping out entered the car, and, after a hasty chat with the par ty, reappeared on the platform foll. wed by Miss Folsom and the other men.bers of the party. The tra...

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. — 16 June 1886

THE MANNING TIMES. WEDNESDAY, JUNE 9, 1886. B. S. DINKINS, Editor. OUR IEXT CONGRESSMAN. We are sanguine that the superior claims of Clarendon to choose the suc cessor to the Hon. Geo. W. Dargan are-recognized, and in the coming election will be acquiesced in everl where in the 6th district. Four years ago at a convention in Florence, Clar endon's generosity extended so far that her choice was withdrawn, at a time too when the prospect of success was most flattering, in order that a nomination might be reached free from passion or partisan zeal. Consequently, with the full assurance that Darlington, Marion, Williamsburg, Marlboro and Oree, will unite in endorsing the ac tion, we nominate as Mr. Dargan's successor to this high and important office, B. Pressley Barron, Esq., of Manning. This gentleman's conspic uous attainments, together with his love of country and loyalty to the Democratic party are too prominent before the people to require extolling here. A lawyer of ability and e...

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. — 16 June 1886

Spring and Summer An nouncement. I assert without fear of con tradiction that I have the larg est stock of General Merchan dise kept by any Retail Store in the State, and my Spring and Summer stock is unusually large this year. I am not sellin- be low cost, but wishing to con vert this immense stock into money, I am determined to sell at the lowest figures. I invite a careful inspection of mny goods, but please remember that it is impossible in so large an estab lishinent to exhibit everythinug to public view; so ask for what you want. and ny salesmen will take great pleasure inl showing the goods. A Cordial invita tion is extended to all to visit my mammoth establishment. where they will find evervthing they require. and receive fair dealing and polite attenton. MOSES LEVI. THE MIANNING TIMES. WEDNESDAY, JUNE 9, 1886. TERMS OF SUBSCRIPTION: One Year, in Advance $1.50, or $2.00 at the Expiration of Six Months. Advertiseinents.-Per Square, first in sertion, $1.00. Each subsequent ins...

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. — 16 June 1886

A FLORIDA COON HUNT. Incidents, Accidents and Fun to Be Found in an Old-Fashioned Way. "Come," said the Major, flipping the ashes from his cigar, "let's go coon hunting to-night." "Why, certainly; wheni do you start?' "I will come for you at 4 p. in.," he answered. "It is ten miles to the plantation-our starting poin t for the hunt. I'll ride Selim and bring my black mare for you. She is a daisy, if she is a little frisky. Good day." At 4.30 p. in. we mounted our horses and rode out toward the setting sun. It wa a beautiful afternoon, with just a imuspicion of fall in the cool, sweet breeze. On either side were tangled ma-ses of wild and shaggy undergrowth, the flotsam and jetsam of the redundant life of nature. Giant oaks and stately pines stood uard over these and lofty bamboo tines climbed to the top for a more extensive view. Sometimes the road ahead of us would seem to come to an abrupt conclusion, the overarching trees appearing to form an impassable barricade. As we approache...

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. — 23 June 1886

11 S'1 .... - VOL. I. MANNING, (LA RENDON COUNTY S. C. WEDNEDAY, JULY 2l, 186 NO.32. sOM' E E.%SONu % G HIGH; What Work the Go the Mon~k of J Summer cro - cultivation. Drong " fought as bt. we may. grass are to be kept down, and the iPmnat. in the soil of availAble plaut fCd to I promoted to the fullest extent. One the greatest antidotes against aught is an abundance of humus in the 3il. A farmer cannot stop now to s-!ply this in a field where there is a growing crop: it must be looked after in his general plans, embracing proper rutatonN, ant resting of land, or during % intL r, when leaves, pine and other straw may be hauled out and scattered upon it. 13a good growth of pearines suplies a 1irst quality humus for old land and peas may be planted for such purpose during this and next month. I seed are plenty, they may be broadcast at the rate '-f one and a half bushels per aere; if seed are scarce, plant in drills two and half to three feet apart, either sowinig peas thin ly in furr...

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. — 23 June 1886

THE MANNNG TIMES. WEDNESDAY, JULY 21,1836. B. S. DINKINS. Editor. Miss Connelly, the slaver of Steed lev, at Hunter's Chapel, in Barnwell County, has been tried and acquitted. From the evidence published in the newspapers, it is very clear that Miss Connelly was guilty of murder. She admitted the killing, giving as her on lv excuse, that she had been slander ed. The jury in ignoring the evi dence and rendering a verdict of ac quital, failed to discharge their duty, and were recreant to the sacred trust vested in them asjurvnmen. The ex ample of the Barnwell jury in holding that the established law of the land is subservient to a popular sentiment, if followed, will prove a deplorable evil. The jury sitting in judgment on Miss Connelly's life were no doubt *honest men, who were actuated by the high and noble principle that the spotless reputation of our mothers and sisters is dearer than the price of human life. In this respect their ver <tict may do the country good. Steed ley's ...

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