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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 2 [Newspaper Page] — The Manning times. — 6 November 1889

sity in every household in the county and nothing but hard, persistent, =. ceasing, conscientious labor will ac complish this. We are publishing i newspaper, and our effort is to pub lish a reliable newspaper. We pub lish the news as we find it, unvar nished, but with malice towards n one. And we publish all the new. we can get hold of. Again we reiter. ate our thanks and appreciation foi kind words and substantial subscrip tions, and pledge ourself to make the T1ns a paper of which the county may justly feel proud. The Georgetown Enquirer, Walter Eazard, editor, has been consolidated into the Georgetown Times, Josial Doar, editor. Mr. Hazard is an able and fluent writer, and published one of the best newspapers in the State, but George own county was not able to support ,wo papers, so one went down. In ,is valedictory Mr. Hazard truthfully says, "It is impossible for any man to lo full justice to two professions at ,he same time. Journalism, no less than law, is a jealous mistress....

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. — 6 November 1889

THE MANNING TIMES Palidhed E'ecry 1leduesday. Wednesday, November 6, 1889. BILL NYE Gives Greeting to a Returned Explorer Some Interestinr roints About Interio: African Society and its Etiquette. African explorers do not very ofte return to tell us of that benightei country. The mortality among Afri can explorers is no doubt greater that elsewhere. It is for that reason tha we are glad to welcome in America i man like Mr. Herbert Ward, who ha not only successfully returned witi his life, but with a cargo of. valuable information which will greatly enricl the history of that young country. Mr. Ward ran away from home a the age of 16, and being an athlet naturally. had to resort to the hori zontal bar act in a New Zealand cir cus, and though this course would n< doubt cast a gloom over the souls o his English neighbors, it adds to hi glory in the hearts of Americans. No only the rank and fire of Americas people will respect him for his inde pendence, but Ward McAllister wil doubtle...

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. — 6 November 1889

T HiANNn G TIMES. S. A. NETTLES, Editor. WEDNESDAY, November 6,1889. Two Cases in Law. BY M. QUAD. There are two men in this world who have taken vows as big as a bar rel to down m4 at the first convenient opportunity. The term "to down' means to lay a man on his back-wall on him-make him sorry-strip him of all his cash-send him to the poor house-make him so miserable that he will steal a piece of clothes-line and go off and bang himself to death. I know these two men have taken these vows because I heard them, and they added on a great deal which would not look well in print, even in Greek. And there are two other men in this world who have observed that they wanted to be on hand when the afore said vows were ripe and take a hand in the row-on my side. It all came about through the law, and because the law stood by me instead of the plaintiffs. One August night a couple of years ago I stopped at a certain hotel in Cincinnati. It was red hot, and as there were no screens at the wind...

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. — 6 November 1889

Published Ecery Wednesday. t r7i S. A. NETTLES, t EDITOR AND PROPRIETOR. M. CLINTON GALLUCHAT, ADVERTISING AGENT. t a t Terms: SnscnrPTIos RATES.--One copy, one year, i $1.50; one copy, six months, 75 cents one copy, three months, 50 cents. All subscriptions payable in advance. t ADvERTIsING RATEs.-One square. first in- e sertion, $1 00; each subsequentinsertiol, 50 cents. O'Atuaries and Tributes of Respect charged for as regular advertise ments. Liberal contracts made for three, six, and twelve months. ColDINSIcaTIoNS must be accompanied by the real na-e and address of the writer in 1 order to receive attention. No communi cation of a personal character will be pub lished except as an advertisement. For f'irther information address S. A. NETTLES, Manning. S. C. Wednesday, November 6, 1889. We Publish all Pblic Ad tiwent The MhAxING TIMEs publishes each and every public advertisement of Clarendon county. All these advertisements, except sheriff's sales, are published in full and di ...

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. — 6 November 1889

HE WAS PARALYZED. WHY THE PLUMED KNIGHT DE CLINED THE PRESIDENCY. A Historical Revelation-Urged by His Attendant Physician to Write :the Fa mous Florence Letter of January 5, 1888. NEW YoR, Oct )ber 28.-The W orld prints five and a half columns from its European correspondent, dated Flor ence, showing that James G. Blaine. when he wrote his famous letter of January 5, 188S, declining to allow his nomination by the Republican Presiden tial Convention in Chicago, did so by the urgent advice of his physician. He gvas then a very sick man, was paralyzed and speechless and was also suffering from intense melancholia. The article, after givirr the various dictionary defi nitions of paresis, continues as follows: "Poor Mr. Blaine! For nearly two years he has endured misrepresentation and abuse for suddenly rejecting a Presidential nomination which at last was absolutely in his own hands. le has kept silent. He has striven to en velop in mystery his reasons for writing the Florence letter. ...

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. — 13 November 1889

VOL. V. MANNING CLARENDON COUNTY, S. 0., WEDNESIDAY, NOVEMBER 13, 1889. NO.49 THE USES OF TROUBLE. 'Sermon by Rev. T. DeWitt Tal rage, D. D. Trouble Is Designed to Keep the World From Being Too Attractive-How Human Beings are Fitted for Heaven by Their Suf ferings on Earth. I The text of Dr. Talmage's recent ser mon at the Brooklyn Academy of Music was: "God shall -wipe all tArs from their eyes"-Rev. vii., 17. The eloquent divine spoke as follows: . Riding across a Western prairie, wild flowers up to the hub of the carriage wheel, and while a long distance from any shelter, there came a sudden shower, ani while the rain was falling in tor rena, the sun was shining as bright as I .ever saw it shine; and I thought what a beautiful spectacle .this is! So the tears of the Biblo are not midnight storm, but rain on pnsied - o swet and goden sun ight. You remember that bottle which David labeled as containing tears, and Mar-y's tears, and Paul's tears, and Christ's tears, and the harvest o...

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. — 13 November 1889

THE MANNING TIMES wrninnin g, S. C. S. A. NETTLES, Editor. WEDNESDAY, November 13,1889. NO PAY; NO PAPER. After our Grand Gift Distributioi we are coming down to a strictly HARD CASH BASIS. We slial send the Tnr s only for the money if the Tns is worth anything it i; worth paying for; and if any one doe not think it worth paying for, al right. THE MANING TiMs will go tc no one after Nov. 30th, except for the cash or its equivalent. That's b usi ness, and we mean it. Col. Alfred Rhett died in Charles. ton yesterday morning. Col. Rhet1 was one of the most prominent char acters in the State. He was engagei in at least two duels: one with Ar noldus Vanderhorst, in which Col Rhett fired his pistol in the air; and one with Col. Ransom Calhoun, ii which Calhoun was killed. He was for a while in command of Fort Sum ter. He was a man of great discip line and executive ability, and did much to maintain order in Charles ton in turbulent times. Another ocean steamship record has been broken. Th...

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. — 13 November 1889

THE ANNNG TIMES. -- Wednesday, November 13, 1889. No town has ever improved that'< neglected to support its paper. The President has set apart Thurs- a day, November 2S, as a day of Na tional thanksgiving and prayer. t College presidents get about $5,000 t a year, jockeys get $10,000. In prac- l tical America it pays better to ride a 1 real horse than it does to ride a r hobby. Young men take care! A young lady in South Salem, Ohio, is reported to be at the point of death, as the re suilt of internal injuries caused by be- r ing hugged too tightly by her sweet heart. If the girls of a family are gentle and courteous one to another, the boys are sure for very shame- to rub off the sharpest edges of their be- a havior, and be helpful and kindly to 2 their sisters. s All men have their frailties, and 0 whoever looks for a friend without n imperfections will never find what he a seeks. We love ourselves notwith- 2 standing our faults, and we ought to t1 love our friends in like manne...

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. — 13 November 1889

THE MANNING TIMES. Ma ning, s.C. S. A. NETTLES, Editor. WEDNESDAY, November 13,1889. THIRTEEN LASHES ON HIS BARE BACK. Wife Beater Eisenberger Meets the Ten. geance of Maryland Law-A Similar Law Needed in South Carolina. ?Bdniisac'e Ameriam.) Thirteen lashes-the sentence of the court-were laid across the bare back of John Eisenberger at the city jail one afternoon of last October, for beating his wife. The whipping was done with an ordinary cowhide, or rawhide, by Deputy Sheriff Roseman, and three dozen or more people went there to see it. Sheriff May and Deputy Sheriff Roseman went over to the jail between four and five o'clock. At five minutes before five o'clock the sheriff told Warden Waters that he was ready. Deputy Wardens Ed wards and Dwyer quickly removed. the iron clamps that fasten the arms and legs to the whipping post. Then, the order was given to bring Eisen berger from his cell. He came out firmly, and it .as evident he had nerved himsel dp for his punishment He was pa...

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. — 13 November 1889

No Pay, No Paper. After our Grand Gift Distributioi we are coming down to a strictli HARD CASH BASIS. We shal send the TDIss only for the money If the Times is worth anything it is worth paying for; and if any one doe: not think it worth paying for, al right. The M. xmiN Tnws will go tc no one after Nov. 30th, except for the cash or its equivalent. That's busi ness and we mean it. Sumter has electric lights now. The Manning Guards had theii picture taken this morning, whilE drawn up in line at the depot. Cotton sold to-day for 9.50, but the market is weak and declining. Ir Charleston it is quoted at 9.75. The students of the Manning Colle giate Institute were photographed last Monday. The school now num bers ninety. The uptown telegraph office in H. A. Lowry's store is a great conven ience. Messages may be sent from town now, without the trouble of go ing to the depot. Last week there were sold at this place 192 tickets to Charleston. This week so far 102 tickets have been sold to C...

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. — 13 November 1889

THE INOVEMBER GALES. A SUMMING UP OF THE RESULTS OF TUESDAY'S CONTESTS. d C How the Elections Are Regarded in Ad- 2 ministration Circles-Efforts to Explain 3 the Unexpected Republican Defeats By a Everything But the Real Reasons. h (From the Philadelphia.z Times.) The adverse winds that so often chill , a new administration have blown this f year with unexpected violence. Penn- C sylvania is about the only Republican State that stands unmoved, and even here it is to the Democratic failure in . Philadelphia more than to the votes of the Counties that the Republican major ity is mainly due. Ohio has gone Democratic, electing Campbell Governor over Foraker by some 8,000 majority. The Democrats have ap- ( parently elected their whole State ticket, as well as a majority in each branch of C the Legislature, thus securing the United States Senatorship. Even more surprising is the result in c Iowa, where a Democratic Governor is elected for the first time since the Re publican party was org...

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. — 20 November 1889

MANNING. CLAEN1)ON COUNTY, S. .. WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 20, 1880. NO. . VOL. V. TIELY TOPICS. Col. Alfred Rhett, a distinguished figure in Carolina military annals, died at his home in Charleston on Tuesday morn ing. He was in charge of Fort Sumter when it was attacked by the Yankee monitors. The Woman's Christian Temperance Union, now in session, in Chicago is af ter Vice-President Morton with ven geance because he owns and has leased a fine hotel and signed his consent to the sale of liquor in its saloon. It is a pret ty issue between the Christian.Union and the Vice President of "the grand old party of moral ideas." At the Paris Hippodrome the c'.: attraction for the season has been the spectacle sf a lion taking equestrian ex ermM, the- animal realiy mounting on the back of a horse and being carried several times around an inclosure. The receipts accruing from this novel per formance are stated t-) amount up to the present to mote than $500,000. Heavy rains fell at Johnstown, Pa , ...

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. — 20 November 1889

THE MAN1NG TIES. Manning, S. Co S. A. NETTLES, Editor. WEDNESDAY, November 20,1889. NEWSPAPER ETHICS. The National Democrat, a paper pub lished in Washington, saw fit re cently to turn loose its vials of wrath upon the Charleston World. The World replied to the article in a dig nified manner, one that we thought appropriate, but it also made an un called for sling at the country press of this State. We had not intended making note of this fling, but we judge the World wishes our opinion on the subject, as it has sent us a marked copy of that paper. We shall therefore take this opportunity of giving vent to some thoughts along this line, using the World's paragraph for our text. The World says: We think it very probable that we can stand this abuse, as every cox comb in this State who dignifies him self with the name of editor, has done nothing but abuse us for every decid ed utterance we have made. We have few friends among our country exchanges; they do not like our inde pendence 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. — 20 November 1889

THE MANNING TIMES. Pudlished Ecery Wednesday. Wednesday, November 20, 1889. The District School. "Come dear!" said Amy putting up her parasol. Dear came, a chubby five-year-old. "We'll take a stroll up the road Mal colm," said his young aunt. "All wight," said Malcolm. They had come, Malcolm and his parents and his father's pretty sister, to pass the summer in Gloster. Gloster was only a hamlet, but it was cool and green and delightful. "We'll go along by this stone wall, dear," said Amy. They passed a maple grove, a little old church, some farm-houses, and then came suddenly upon a square, white building, with two doors in front and yellow-blinded windows. Out of the doors bare-footed children, with dinner pails, were coming. "A district school !" said Amy. "And it looks so much like-but of course you don't remember, Malcolm. You were only two years old." Smiling in a pleasantly retrospec tive way, Amy strolled up to the door. She would have a congenial little chat with the teacher...

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. — 20 November 1889

close. The audience, which was large, had listened, and applauded, and toss ed flowers, and vigorously fanned itself for nearly two hours. The grad uates had read their essays, and the chairman of the school board had presented their diplomas and made a short address. Now it was the turn of the young master, and the audience gave him a little round of cheers as he rose to speak the parting words to the grad uates. For Phil Oakes was certain to say something worth hearing. So he did. The conventional senti ments about the voyage of life and the port of success were for once neglect ed. The young master's speech was short, but good; terse, but bright and interesting and amusing. Amy looked and listened. She was with her brother and sister in-law, and she was rather in doubt as to the thing she intended doing; but she did not falter. How nice he looked ! And his bright eyes were turned toward her more than once. And she had deter mined to do it if it was eccentric. She grasped firmly t...

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. — 20 November 1889

TMaNiiiizG, S. C. S. A. NETTLES, Editor. WEDNESDAY, November 20,1889. [Chadestor Sunday Budgd.] BILL NYE. Seated I roposals from American Girls Invited-"Narrying Clothes" Furnish ed by the Trust to the High-born Pau pers of Europe-Options on Twenty TI tiles Already Secured. Money will buy almost everything but contentment and history; When we seek to purchase these articles, there is bound to be more or less dis satisfaction. We may buy the armor of dead crusaders and bring to Mil waukee the windmills and memorial -windows of the deceased past, but the glory that accumulates about an old and honored name and the content which follows a duty well done cannot, be bought at any price. Lately, however, an attempt has been occasionally made to swap the American dollar for the foreign title and with more or less success. The great trouble seems to be that the disagreeable details and preliminaries cost more than the title. Acting on this suggestion, I have decided to es tablish a Title Tr...

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. — 20 November 1889

ters in answer to our circular sent: abroad, and by the holidays business will be humming, I think. Fictitious names, of course, are given, because we cannot betray the business en trusted to us, in my opinion, an opiu ion I may say, in which I am joined by the president of our board, Mr. C. P. Huntington. Lord Recompense Von Sniffen is a stout-built man of middle age who has been robbed of his wife four times. His title extends back nearly as far as the mortgage on his house and lot. He is of a sands complex ion with a bright red beard. This he wears full, in order to have it har monize with his habits. He was wounded by a double barrel shot gun at one time, but it gives him no incon venience at all, especially while stand ing up. He dresses plainly and eats opium between meals. The Baron de Rumsey has a title in soak, which he can regain by putting up $85,000 and interest. He will con sider rroposals from a bright, young American girl with. that amount of ready money, provided she...

Publication Title: Manning Times, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: South Carolina, United States
Page 7 [Newspaper Page] — The Manning times. — 20 November 1889

THE MANNING TIESI. Published Every Wednesday. S. A. NETTLES, EDITOR AND PROPRIETOR. M. CLINTON GALLUCHAT, ADVERTISING AGENT. Terms: SL'sscn'TION RATEs.-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 subsequent insertion, 50 cents. Obituaries and Tributes of Respect charged for as regular advertise Gents. Liberal contracts made for three, six, and twelve months. CoQ rrIceAroNS must be accompanied by the real na-e 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 f'irther information address S. A. NETTLES. Manning, S. C. Wednesday, November 20, 1889. We ubMlish all Mlic Akvitismnt, The MANNING TIMxs publishes each and every public advertisement of Clarendon county. All these advertisements, except sheriff's sales, are published in full and di re...

Publication Title: Manning Times, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: South Carolina, United States
Page 8 [Newspaper Page] — The Manning times. — 20 November 1889

MY AUTUMN. (The following beautitui lines were written by Mr. W. E,' bristian, editor of the Charlotte Democrat, in ier->ry of his wife, the late lawn-ited Mrs. Julia Jackson Christi .. ..-all Jvakson's child.] Once there was a Sp When she was .': With :: -ning song f And bl :ring eyes f And golden smiles k The sky was happy 'Twas Atril chant a W ien she we The sum-ner came v r r- wr d :and W aen she waz h-r': Her cheek was by a het ai;.i fued. And her eyes went cut of Wom. And clouded hours died in gloom, She waked not to her baby's cry, Dark lashes o'er-swept tired eye, She was not here. Nestling, lift your little head, And call her here; Leaves are crimsoned, falling, dead, Heart and bough grow bleak and bare; Frosty spangles edge the air, 'Call her to our autumn nest, For our warmth lay in her breast, When she was here. Then, came winter to my home. With her not here; - Nor will another spring time come, For joy then quivering, now is dead, My darling and my heart are weA; Le...

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. — 27 November 1889

VOL. V. MANNING. ('L,1i\IN)(1\ ('UN;TV. S. ('., WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 27 89 o5 THE RACE QUESTION. A STRIKING VIEW BY A REPRESEN TATiVE COLORED SOUTHERNER. Whn the Colored Man Should Do for lit. Oiwn A dvancements.--The Need of Better educational Opportunities. vitlh a Little i.C%of Political Agitation. To the Editor of the World: While the situation at the South may not be al .-ether such as we would wish, there is o:tthing in it that could possibly justify retaliatory measures advised by a :theri.g of colored preachers at Wash bg:on, D. C., on October 20th. There e always two sides to a question, and um-:il the colored race learns by bard and i experience where their true interests Sie there will.be unneecssary local trouble and disturbances in every Southern State between the two races, and no power under the sun can by force prevent it. The situation down here needs no so lution, for it is not a problem. There is nothing wrapped up in mystery, nor is there an unknown something to b...

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