John Lawrence Manning

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John Lawrence Manning
John-lawrence-manning.jpg
John Lawrence Manning, 1816–1889
65th Governor of South Carolina
In office
December 9, 1852 – December 11, 1854
Lieutenant James Irby
Preceded by John Hugh Means
Succeeded by James Hopkins Adams
Member of the South Carolina Senate from the Clarendon District
In office
November 23, 1846 – December 9, 1852
Preceded by Levy F. Rhame
Succeeded by John Isaac Ingram
Member of the South Carolina House of Representatives from Clarendon District
In office
November 28, 1842 – November 23, 1846
Personal details
Born (1816-01-29)January 29, 1816
Clarendon County, South Carolina
Died October 24, 1889(1889-10-24) (aged 73)
Resting place Trinity Episcopal Church, Columbia, South Carolina
Political party Democratic
Spouse(s) Susan Frances Hampton
Sally Bland Clarke
Military service
Allegiance Confederate States of America
Service/branch Confederate States Army
Rank Colonel
Battles/wars American Civil War

John Lawrence Manning, (sometimes spelt John Laurence Manning) [1] (January 29, 1816 – October 24, 1889) was the 65th Governor of South Carolina from 1852 to 1854. He was born in Clarendon County.

In 1838, John L. Manning married Susan Frances Hampton (1816–1845), daughter of General Wade Hampton I and his wife, Mary Cantey, and half-sister of Colonel Wade Hampton II, who though he alone inherited their father's considerable fortune, shared it equally with her and another sister. She died giving birth to their third child. In 1848 Manning married Sally Bland Clarke and had four children by her.[2] During his term in office, he resided at the Preston C. Lorick House.[3]

John Manning and his wife, Susan, had Millford Plantation built in 1839 near Pinewood, South Carolina. It is now a National Historic Landmark.[2]

He is interred in the churchyard at Trinity Episcopal Church in Columbia, South Carolina.

Honors[edit]

The town of Manning, South Carolina was named for him.[4]

References[edit]

External links[edit]

Political offices
Preceded by
John Hugh Means
Governor of South Carolina
1852 – 1854
Succeeded by
James Hopkins Adams