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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. — 7 August 1889

STORMS AND FLOOS. DAMAGE DONE IN NEW JERSEY BY THE BURSTING OF DArS. Hundreds of People Driven From Their Houses by the Rushing Waters-Por tions of Bloomfield and Plainfield Sub merged-Many Bridges Washed Away. Thoroughfares Impassable. NEWAK, N. J., July 31.-Reports from all over Essex County indicate that damage by the storm, which is still raging, will be much greater than was thought last night. Bloomfield sutfered most severely by the breakin of Fritz' dcam. Fifty families wOr: driven from their houses, but no live. Jost, or injury inflicted. The water i subsiding this morning and the peobiplt are returning to their houses. The dam across the river at Belle ville broke last night and flooded Mills street and did considerable damage to property in the low section of the town. in the Oranges the water is subsiding. A confectioner from this city named Monchild was driving across a bridge a Maplewood last night when the strur ture was carried away. lie was carried down with the tor...

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. — 14 August 1889

VOL. V. MANNING, CLARENDON COUNTY, S. C., WEI)NESDAT. AUGUST 14, 1889. NO. 86 A GOSPEL AR BOR. Rev. Dr. Talmage Tells How to Construct It. Olie Branches for Pace. Pine Branches for Health and Palm Branches for Victory-A Rural Sermon at a Rural Resort. The subject of Rev. T. De Witt Talmage's recent sermon atTheHamptons, N. Y., was: "The Bower of Tree Branches." His text was Nehemiah viii. 15: "Go forth unto .the mount and fetch olive branches, and palm branches, and myrtle branches of thick trees, to make booths." Following is the sermon: It seems as if Mount Olivet were un moored. The people have gone into the mountain, and have cut off tree branches, and put them on their shoulders, and they come forth now into the streets of Jerusa lem and on the housetops, and they twist these tree branches into arbors and booths. Then the people come forth from their com fortable homes and dwell for seven days in these booths or arbors. Why do they do that? Well, it is a great festival time. It...

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. — 14 August 1889

THE MANNING TIMES. S A. NETTLES, Editor. WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 14,1889. Lemon parties are getting fashiona ble in Maine. They are called lemon -squeezes. The young men who are invited are expected to bring a lemon1 and do the squeezing. The Emperor of China, who is a young and progressive man, is very anxious to make a trip to this coun try. He is in constant communica tion with the Chinese minister at Washington on the subject, and shows a good deal of impatience at the lat ter's advice. The minister has wrn ten to the Emperor that there is to be an exposition in New York in 1892, and that he had better defer his trip until that time. It would be a strange coincidence if the celebratiom com memorating the advent of Columbus should be made memorable by the presence of the Emperor of China. A duel was fought in Alabama last Saturday between Col. John D. Wil liamson, president of the Chattanooga, Rome, and Columbus railroad, and Mr. Pat Calhoun, counsel for the Georgia Central railroad. T...

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. — 14 August 1889

THE XAiG TEso eIblished Ecery Wednesday. S. A. NETTLES, EDFFOR AND PROPRIETOR. M. CLINTON GALLUCHAT, ADvERTISING AGENT. Terms: SuBScRIPTIoN RATES.-One copy, one year, $1.50; one copy, six months, '5 cents one copy, three months, 50 cents. All subscriptions payable in advance. ADvERTISING RATs.-One square, first in. sAtion. $100: each subsequent insertion, 50 cents. Obituaries and Tributes o1 Respect charged for as regular advertise ments. Liberal contracts made for three, six, and twelve months. , Co0vmNsCATONS must be accompanied by the real na-ne andaddress of thewriter in order to receive attention. No communi cation of a personal character will be pub. lished except as an advertisement. For further information address S. A. NETTLES, Manning, S. C. Wednesday, August 14, 1889. Your Name in Print. -Miss Eliza Bell is visiting in Lancaster. -Miss Lila Plowden was in town yester day. -Mrs. W. T. Sprott, of Jordan, still con tinues very sick. -Mr. Tommie Connor spent a few days at hom...

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. — 14 August 1889

MIDSUMMER DRESSES. A TENDENCY FOR THE FASHIONS OF FIFTY TEARS AGO. Gowns Scant and Straight-Pretty De signs in Lace Patterns Are Now the Rage and Are Sold at a Moderate Price. Everywhere within the domain of the summer girl one especially notices the exc.eeding scantiness and straightness of her white gown. The woman who is tall paces the glistening beach, a grace ful, flitting image. The woman who is short trips over the elusive, reflecting sand, a dimpled, piquant figure, with inches enough added to her stature to make her-if she be not an extreme example-instead of dumpy. simply round and charming. Half the women under thirty look like school girls. The midsummer tenderness for modes a la 1830 makes small distinction possible between the young madame and made moiselle. Both wear white, morning. afternoon and evening. It would be safe to estimate that out of every five gowns turned out by competent hands this season at least two are Like a powder of snow from the heavens. Since sp...

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. — 21 August 1889

VOL. V. MANNING , CLARENDON COUNTY, S. C., WEDNEDAY, AUGUST 1 89 O 7 HOW TO CONQUER. Sermon by Rev. T. DeWitt TaJ mage, D. D. He Shows the Way Out or Sin Into the i Paths of Righteousness-The Worst Obstacles in the Way are Evil Habits and Society. Rev. T. DeWitt Talmage preached a ser mon recently at Lake Maxinkuckee, Id., on the subject: "How to Conquer." The text was: "When shall I awake? I will seek it yet again."-Prov. xxiii. 33. The eloquent preacher spoke as follows: With an insight into human nature such as no other man ever reached, Solomon, in my text, sketches the mental operations of one who, having stepped aside from the path of restitude, desires to return. With a wish for something better, he said: "When shall I awake? When shall I come out of this horrid nightmare of iniquity?" But, seized upon by uneradicated habit, and forced down hill by his passions, he cries out: "I will seek it yet again. I will try it once more." Ouw libraries are adorned with an elegant litera...

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. — 21 August 1889

THE MANNI TIMES 7Mamaixg, S. c: S. A. NETTLES, Editor. WEDNESDAY, AU6UST 21,1889. The News and Courwer will, Sept. 4th, issue its annual trade review. There was a considerable fall of snow in Pennsylvania last Friday. What strange weather we are having. Thos. A. Edison, the great American inventor, has been created a count, and his wife a countess, by Humbert, King of Italy. Gov. Lowry, of Mississippi, has ertainly done all in his power to sus tain the dignity of law in his State. Sullivan in jail for twelve months, and of course Kilrain will get the same. A railroad president in New York was arrested two weeks ago for steal ing $100,000. He has been convicted and sentenced to fourteen years in the penitentiary. Money is more valuable than life. The Southern people are having a time of it with the Republican admin istration. Competent and efficient postmasters everywhere are being su perseded by negroes and others who are frequently objectionable to the majority of patrons of the of...

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. — 21 August 1889

Read the advertisement of the Manning Academy. 20,000 five inch cypress shingles for sale .at M. Kalisky's. Much interesting news will be found in our paper this week. 30 lbs. family flour for $1. Bottle nice cologne for 5 cents at M. Kalisky's. To judge from the quantity of rain that has fallen in this country this year, we think 1889 will be known to future generations as the "wet" year. A meeting will begin in the Metho dist church in this place the Friday before the first Sunday in September, to be continued for a week, and to be conducted by Rev. H. F. Chrietzberg, of Chester. The cloud bursts about Wedgefield on the river have seriousli injured crops and stock, but as a general thing crops are very fine this year, except in cases where the farmer let the grass get the best of him. Isaac Lesesne, colored, of Jordan, was badly hurt Tuesday night, the 13th, He got drunk and was beat over the head considerably by anoth er negro. Dr. Pack sewed up the wound, and he is all right aga...

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. — 21 August 1889

KILRALN CAUGHT. THE PUGILIST AT LAST IN THE CLUTCHES OF THE LAW. Arrested in Baltimore by Virtue of a Re quisition of the Governor of Mississippi. How He Looks and How He Talks-He is Willing to Go to Mississippi and Stand His Trial. BALTIMoRE, August 14.-The ex champion, Jake Kilrain, is now in the clutches of the law. He was captured at 7 o'clock this morning as he stepped from the Norfolk boat on his arrival at her wharf. When Kilrain walked off the gang plank, accompanied by his wife, Ser geant Frank Toner greeted him with these words: "How do you do, Jake? The Marshal wants to see you." "All right. I am ready to go with you." The Sergeant was armed with the proper authority, viz.: a warrant issued by Goverinor Jackson for Kilrain's ar rest, by virtue of a requisition made upon him by Governor Lowry of Missis sippi. When apprehended by the sergeant, Kilrain waited long enough to get his baggage together and sent with his wife to his residence in this city. He then entered a carri...

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. — 28 August 1889

I} VOL. T. . MINING, CL ARENDON COUNTY, S. C., WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 28, 1889. NO. 38. VOL. V MUSIC IN HIS WIISTLE. E TALENT OF A MEMBER OF THE CHICAGO BOARD OF TRADE. ow He Did His Share of the Entertain lng-Playing "Dixie" on the Grave of an Old Friend-The Soldier Who Whistled Down a Brigade. "At a little gathering he was called upon to do.his part in entertaining the company and begged off on the plea that he could do nothing but whistle. That was a fatal ad mision, and he was immediately sentenced by a unanimous vote to whistle for the edifd cation of the ladies and gentlemen present. Be went to the piano, touched the keys in a way that indicated that be was no tyro, and then began to whistle, playing his own ac companiment. There are a good. many imi tations of the mocking bird extant, but in this case the notes and trills of the mock ing bird were faithfully and vividly repro duced, and it was not a minute until the roomful of people realized that they were listening to a whistler...

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. — 28 August 1889

Tim IANTG TamS S. A. NETTLES, Editor. WEDIESDAY, AUGUST 28,1889. THE FARMERS' FIGHT. The farmers have now arisen in all their mighty strength, and success will assuredly perch high on their standard. It is not a fight merely for a few cents, but it is a grand fight for principle, a fight to overthrow a soulless corporation that would fatten on their hard labors. The bagging trust will be smashed, and with it will .go down-many other similar oppres sive - trusts Oe thing at a time though is best, but with the jute bag ging trust completely overthrown this year, next year the sugar trust and other monopolies will either throw up the sponge, or else be crushed out. It is only necessary for the farmers to act as a unit, and there is no trust or combination on American or European soil that can withstand them. As we said above it is a grand fight, and all the world is looking on for the result with a deep and breathless interest. SHOOTNGr PRISONERS. When a penitentiary guard or a sherifs...

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. — 28 August 1889

S X~G TEES Published Every Wednesday. S, A. NETTLES, EDITOR AND PROPRIETOR. M. CLINTON GALLUCHAT, ADvERTIsING AoET. Terms: SUBScBIPTION R-TRms.-One copy, one year $1.50; one copy, six months, 75 cents one copy, three months, 50 cents. Al subscriptions payable in advance. ADvERTISING RArs.-One square, first in sertion. $100; each subsequentinsertion, ,-50 cents. Obituaries and Tributes o Respect charged for as regular advertise ments. Liberal contracts made for three six, and twelve months. ComitNIcATIONs must be accompanied b3 the real na-ne and address of the writer it order to receive attention. No communi cation of a personal character will be pub lished except as an advertisement. For fairther information address S. A. NETTLES, Manning, S. C. Wednesday, August 28, 1889. Your same in Print. "-Mr. S. P. Oliver, of Foreston, is in town. -W. H. Ingram, Esq., of Sumter, is in town. -Miss Minnie McFaddin is visiting in town. --Mr. W. E. Burgess, of Sumter, was in town last Monday. -Ca...

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. — 28 August 1889

A PRINCE OF ROGUES. A GREAT EUROPEAN RASCAL NOW ON HIS WAY HITHER. How a Swindler of Plebeian Birth Became the Intimate of Nobility and Even of Royalty-He Has Recently Finishea a Six Years' Term of Penal Servitude for a Series of Extraordinary Frauds. VIENNA, August 19.-I have been re quested by the chief of the Vienna po lice to warn Americans against one of the most dangerous and successful swindlers ever set loose on an unsus pecting community. It is but a year ago that he issued forth from the pen itentiary here on the completion- bf his term of six years' imprisonment with hard labor, to which he had been sen tenced in 1882, and already every capi tal of Europe is again ringing with ac counts of his extraordinary exploits, his victims including even royalty and im penal personages. At the present mo ment he is believed to be in the United States or on his way thither, his object being to exercise his profession in a new and rich field, and to escape the pressing attentions of t...

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. — 4 September 1889

VOL. V. MANNING, CLARENDON COUNTY, S. C., WEDNESDAY, SETEMBE SPIRITUAL CASTAWAYS. Rev. T. DeWitt Talmage Preaches a Marine Discourse Ia Portland, Oregon -Spiritual Ship, wrecks and Their Causes-How to be Saved - Prayers for 'Divine Help Is Essential ' Rev. T. DeWitt Talmage preached recent ly to a vast audience at Portland, Ore., taking for his text L Cor. ix, 27: "Lest I myself should be cast away." Following is the sermon: In the presence of you who live on the Pacific Coast, I who live on the Atlantic Coast may appropriately speak on this ma rine allusion of the text, for all who know about the sea know about the castaway.. The textimplies that ministers of religion' may help others into Heaven and yet miss it themselves. The carpenters that built Noah's ark did not get into it themselves. Gown and surplice, and diplomas, and ca nonicals are no security. Cardinal Wolsey, after having been petted by kings, and hav ing entertained foreign ambassadors at Hampton Court, died in darkn...

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. — 4 September 1889

TIUANUG TES. S. A. NETTLES, Editor. WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 4,1889. THE MANNING BANK. Manning has long needed a bank, and last Monday their wish was re alized. The bank opened Monday morning. During the day the direc tors met, and elected Mr. I. Ingram Bagnal book-keeper. Capt. A. Levi is president, and Mr. Jos. Sprott, Jr., is cashier. Thus the bank has an ex cellent corps of officers. The bank is located in the small brick building next door to Moses Levi's. Every thing is not yet in apple pie order, but will be very soon. The office fixtures and the safe have not arrived, but will be here very soon, and then we will be in first class condition. Our people are depositing in the bank, the stockholders have paid in their dividends, and the bank is ready for business. - We hope the people throughout the county will generally and liber ally use the bank. Several of our business men in the town and in the county, have been using Charleston, Wilmington, Columbia, and Sumter banks, but now ...

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. — 4 September 1889

Published Every Wednesday. S. A. NETTLES, EDrron AND PROPRIETOR. M. CLINTON GALLUCHAT, ADvEm'?'sioG Ai cr. Terms: SUB5cRTO RAT s.-One copy, one year, $1.50; one copy, six months, 75 cents one copy, three months, 50 cents. All subscriptions payable in advance. ADvERTIsING RATES.-One square, first in sertion. $1 00; each subsequentinsertion, 50 cents. Obituaries and Tributes of Respect charged for as regular advertise ments. Liberal contracts made for three, six, and twelve months. CoeiruxxcmTxos must be accompanied by the real na-ue and address of the writer in order to receive attention. - No communi cation of a personal character will be pub lished except as an advertisement. For further information address S. A. NETTLES, Manning, S. C. Wednesday, September 4, 1889. Your Name in Print. -Mr. C. H. Pack, of Kershaw, is in town on a visit. -Miss Eliza Bell has been quite sick for several days. -Mr. Champe Strange, of Wilsons, is clerking for Mr. Loyns. -Mrs. Dr. L. W. Nettles, of Fore...

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. — 4 September 1889

HER LIFE FOR HER CHILD ATRUETRAGICTALEOPNEWYORK AND PARIS. Now a Once Gigdy New York Woman Expiated Her Sins by a Life in After Years of the Noblest Self-Sacrificein the Interests of Her Child. NEW YoRK, August 28.-A gentleman who has just returned from the Paris Exposition tells a story whicti out iv mances romance. It is the story of a woman's life, far out of the ordinary Thirty-five years ago in one of the nne old houses on Second avenue lived a couple who were known to the very small part of New York society as Mr. and Mrs. Scott Richardson. The gen tleman was on the sunset side of 60, but the lady was young and beautiful. He was a practical business man and made all else subservient to that. Society was a bore to him, but he made no objection to having his wife in the very dizziest of the swim. _-The result was just what would natu rally come from such a course. One morning all the city dailies chronicled an elopement in high life. The beauti ful Mrs. Richardson had eloped wit...

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. — 11 September 1889

VOL. V. MANNING, CLARENDON COUNTY, S. C., WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER I1, 1889. NO. 40. FOUND WANTING. Rev. T. De Witt Talmage Preaches a Sermon at Omaha, Neb. Sow the People or This World Are Weighed In the Christian Balances -Too Light to Make Their Side Come Down Without Christ's Help. Rev. Dr. Talmage preached to an immense congregation at Omaha, Neb., recently from the text: "Thou art weighed in the bal ances, and art found wanting"-Daniel v., i4. The eloquent divine spoke as follows: Babylon was the paradise of architecture, and driven out- from thence the grandest ouildings of modern times are only the evi-. lence of her fall. The site having been se lected for the city, 2,000t.0G men were em ployed in the rearing of her walls and the building of her works. It was a city of sixty miles in circumference. There was a trench all around the city, from which the material forAbe-bulding of the-city had peen digged. There were twenty-five gates on eachside Df the city; between every two ga...

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. — 11 September 1889

TXR ANGflTIES. ransin.ig, S C. S. A. NETTLES, Editor. WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER li, 1889. WE WANT THE RAILROAD. Manning is very anxious for the branch connection with the Eutaw ville-Railroad, and we hope it will be made very soon. As it is, without this road, our local trade will be ma tejially injured, and the town is wil ling to offer inducements for the road to come to this place. We have been told that the railroad company are very favarably inclined to build the road, believing it will pay them well. We are confident it would pay them well, and we are equally confident it would be of great advantage to Man ning. But where shall the branch road connect with the main line? Maj. P. G. Benbow, who is familiar with all the western part of this county, tells us that the nearest and best point is about Mr. A. W. Thames's, which is less than eight miles from Manning, almost level requiring little or no grading, and only one stream to cross, which would take less than thirty feet of trestli...

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. — 11 September 1889

Puhdlis1ed Eceo W ed nesday. S A. NETTLES, EDITOR AND PRoPnIroR. M. CLINTON GALLUCHAT, ADVERTIsING AGENT. Terms: StsscnIrIoN RATE.-One copy, one year $1.30; one copy, six Mouths, 75 cents one copy, three months, 50 cents. Al subscriptions payable in advance. ADvERTIsIG RATE.-One square, first in sertion. $100: each subsequentinsertion 50 cents. Obituaries and Tributes o lespect charged for as regular advertise ments. Liberal contracts made for three, six, and twelve months. ComrUNIcTioNS must be accompanied b3 the real name and address of the writer in order to receive attention. No communi. caion of a personal character will be pub lished except as an advertisement. For f'irther information address S. A. NETTLES, Manning, S. C. Wednesday, Septembf II, 1889. Your Name in Print. -Dr. Salley, of Panola, spent Sunday in town. -Mrs. W. A. Barfield has returned from a visit to Texas. -Mrs. Sae Johnson, of Mayesville, is vis iting at Mr. Dean's. --Miss Lula Lucas, of Darlington, is vis it...

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