Newspaper Page Text
Ini many recipes
none at all if al
is used, about a
Try the fQUo
" flour as urge
Corn Meal Grid
1~ cups cornx meal'
1 ups boiling water
t allson shortssning
1 tablespoon molatssss.g
* cup 'flour
4 teaspoons Royal Bakinj
Scald corn meal in'bowl with boll
melted shortening and molasses
baking powder which have been
well. bake on hot greased grldd
(The Old Method calle
Send for our new boo
Address Royal Baking
THREE AMERICANS DIV
IN RAID BY CERMANS
Five Others Wounded and Twelve
Captured or Missing.
PERSHING IEPOR'I S
First Actual Fighting Takes Place in
Trenches in France Between
U. S. Troops and Teutons.
Washington, Nov. 4.-Armed forces
under the American flag have had
their first clash with German soldiers
in an attack which the Germans made
on first line trenches where the Unit
ed States troops had been taken for
instructions, and three Americans
were killed, five wounded and twelve
captured or missing.
The War Department made this
WHY NOT HAVE A T,
Any Victrola Fr
$10.000 WORTH OF
WE ALSO C)
D~eal with~ a house that carrii
need any repairs you can alway
men that come to your home and
$25 to $35, when you can come I
and far superior machine for $16.5
motor. D~ay after day we have pa
machines in which the motors are
get any repairs. Machines they p
-not strong enough for $5 machin
MACHINES SOLD ON
The Sumter Talki
26 SOUTH MAIN ST.
*Nothing but the v<
into our prescriptions
pounded just the way
* and afull and c<
A MOEDRN SO:
We keep a F
Below Bank of Manning.
only half asr many eggs are
i additional quantity of Roys
teaspoon; in, plqce of each el
ing recipes which also
d by the .goverment.
le Cakes gless,
al cud watere
le cupi brownro
2 ounces citron,
H oup shortening
Powder 5 teaspog
Boll sugar, water,
Ing waterl add milk, together in sauoe
add dote, salt nd flour. and baking x
sifted together;s gether. Mitx weli
le 1A411 brown oven about 45 mii
d for 2 eggs); (The Old Meth
klet "55 Ways to Save Eggs."
Powder Co., Dept. H., 135 Wi
known tonight on receipt of a dis
patch from Gen. Pershing showing
that the German forces, soon after
learning the position of the new ene
my from overseas, had launched a
:lesperate effort to overcome them.
the Teuton attack came in the form
f a heavy barrage fire, which iso
lated a salient of the American trench
'.nd apparently left a small force of
A~mericans at the mercy of their ene
mies. That the American soldiers
Fought gamely is shown by Gen. Per
shing's report of a prisoner being
aken by them. How some of his
roops escaped bringing this German
)ack with them is not told in the brief
lispatch of the American commander.
The United States troops were tak
m in charge of veteran French sol
liers to a region near the Rhine
Marne canal, a quiet portion of the
ong line that runs from the North
Sea to Switzerland, and for a few
lays conditions were normal. Cable
om $16.50 Up.
s a good reliable line, If you
s find this place. Beware of
offer to sell you a machine for
o this house and buy a better
0... Buy a machine with a good
,trons coming to our place with
broken and they cannot even
aid $25 or $35 for have motors
ng Machine Co.
SUMTrER, S. C.
3ry best materials go
and they are corn
your physician says.
>Ifplete line of
ull Line of
JS and CANDIES.
Manning. S. C.
required, in some
ii Baking Powder
ar %4 teaspoon salt
1 teaspoon nutmeg
sins l teaspoon cinnamon
out fne 1 cup flour
1 cap rye flour
an Royal Baking Powder
fruit, shortening, salt and spices
pan 8 miautes. When cool, add
owder which have been sifted to.
; bake in loaf pan in moderate
>d [Fruit Cake] called for 2 eggs)
Mailed free on request.
llilam Street, New York
dispatches for the past twenty-four
hours have been telling of artillery
activitity somewhat above "normal,"
but still not of anything like the
furious fre on other portions of the
frot. Ca yesterday a rather cryp
tic Berlin official announcement told
"of North American" prisoners being
brought in, and this is taken here to
refer to the soldiers whom Gen. Per
shing's dispatch says are. captured or
Many French and British military
<writers warned America that Ger
many would hurl terrific blows at the
Americans as soon as news of their
location reached the German side, and
when the Americans vent into the
-trenches War Department officials
here predicted this might happen. It
was pointed out that this was a fav
orite trick of the Germans when Brit
ish territorials from Canada or Aus
tralia went into the trenches for the
The announcement from Gen. Per
shing gave no names of the casual
The announcement also omitted to
mention whether the trench had been
captured. It is presumed, however,
that the attacking forces inflicted as
much damage as possible in a short
space of time and then retreated to
the protection of their own earth
works before American reinforce
ments could arrive.
The official statement issued by the
War Department is as follows:
"The War Department has received
a dispatch from the commanding gen
eral of the American expeditionary
forces, which stated that before day
light on November 3 a salient occu
pied for instruction by a company of
American infantry was raided by
Germans. The enemy put don. a
heavy barrage fire, cutting off the
salient fronw the rest of the men. Our
lossed wvere three killed, five wvounded
and twelve captured or missing. The
enemy's losses are not knowvn. One
woundled German wvas taken pris
Gen. Pershing's cable received late
tonight by the War Department gave
the first meager details of the first
actual fighting experienced by Anmer
iea 's oversea forces. Intimations of
a conflict were held in dlispatches
from Becrlin 'yesterday declaring that
American prisoners had been cap
CORPORAL BUCKLEY Ai VIVE
Amierican War Aviator Woundedl and
Prisoner in Germany.
Paris, Nov. 4.-French and A meri
can members of' the LaFayette flying
corps are rejoicing over the news just
receivedl that Corporal Everett Buck
Iey, of Kilburne, Ill., was not killed,
as reported on September 5, but is a
prisoner in Germany. The repo)rt
states thiit Corporal Bluckley was
wounded wvhen taken prisoner by the
Buckley held a brilliant record as
a pilot andl during the recent Ver
dlun offensive he made five trips into
the enemy country in a single (lay.
While on patrol late yesterday
Sergt. Ray C. Bridgman, of Chicago,
andl Sergt. Henry S. Jones, of Newv
York, had an exciting combat wvith
two German byplanes lasting a quar
ter of an .hour. Both Americans ex..
p~ended all their ammunition andl
dIrove the enemy far into thoir own
'lines. The Germans fired several
hundred rounds before quitting the
fight. Sergt. Bridgman's machine was
hit several times.
CARUSO KISSED PIER
WHEN HE LANDEID IN U. S.
An Atlantic Port, Nov. 4.-So glad
was Enrico Caruso when he reached
Americaft soil once more, that he
kissed the pier as he stepped off theo
What It Means toCome to the Day's
End With ; Full Sense of Joy of
Living and the Gooiness of Life.
An. Optimist is a man who says
Good Morning and says it in such a
way that eyeryone who hears it goes
on his way feeling that the day is
going to hold some good for him.
An Optimist also says Good Night
so sincerely that you feel that for
him, it is the close of a good duty
and the close of a good day means a
day spent in the vigorous employment
of all the mental and physical facul
Mr. J. G. Elmitt, of 2404 Third
Ave., Birmingham, is a traveling man
and an optimist, He writes
"What a struggle it is to try and
work and do your best when you are
suffering to the limit of endurance
with an aggravated stomach trouble.
I worked for a year ii misery and
finally had to quit the road for two
"During this time I heard of SUL
FERRO-SOL and was induced to try
it. Grasping at it as a last straw I
found to mg amazement that it was
a remedy of almost miraculous
"I commenced to improve at once
and have taken five bottles in all and
am well an:1 sound and in the finest
kind of health.
"I can do more and better work
than ever and can eat anythingr I
want to and every day to me now is
a good day full of the joy of life well
lived and things well done and I give
all the credit to that most blessed
SULFERRO-SOL can be found at
any Drug Store. If your Druggist
does not have SULFERRO-SOIL he
will order it for you. The Murray
Drug Co. Columbia, State Distrib
vessel here today. Caruso has been
in South America for six months.
The famous tenor was anxious to get
the latest news from the Italian front
and made inquiries of friends who
had come to meet him, among them
being Giulio Gatti-Casazza, Antonio
Scotti and Andrea de Segurela, of the
Metropolitan Opera company.
Fellow-passengers of Caruso said
that he was much moved and de
pressed when wireless news of the
Italian retreat reached the ship.
Mr. Caruso is in excellont health
and ready to start his operatic en
gagements in this country. He ap
peared in 40 performances in the
Coion Opera hous in fluenos Aires.
MEN IN TRAINING
Washington, Nov. 4.-Following
the onnouncement from unoflicial
sources that 4,000 to 5,000 young
officers now in the second training
camps will be withheld commissions
on account of them not being needled
nowv, a storm of protests has reach'ed
the War Department from over the
country as was exp~ected.
Camp I laneoek, G;a., Nov. 4.-The1
camp~ of the 28th- divisinon was in
vadled by all kinds of pol iticians todaly
Both the Philadelphia and Pittsbur-,
soldi ers are being thon oughly can
vassedn by the small army of p)oliti
cal workers wvho arrived yesterday
GitOW~'ElS HOI,) WOOl,
F"Ol H IG HI ERf PlIC ES
WVheel ing, WN. Va., Nov. 4t.--Wool
gr'owers and farmers of' this sect ion
and Easterni Ohio are storing their
wool and holding it for h1igher prices,
in spite of the fact that more than 70
cents a p~ound, the hiighest prlice in
history, is being paid. it is the ex
pectation that the price will reach
$1 a poundl. Only a fewv years ago
wool sold here at. 18 cents.
AD)VERTlISE IN THEl T IIM ES.
There is more Catarrh in this see
tion of the country than all other
(diseases put together, and for years
it was supposed to be incurable. D~oe
tors prescribed local remedies, and by
constantly failing to cure with local
treatment, pronounced it ineurable.
Catarrh is a local disease, greatly in
fluencedl by constitutional conditionA
andl therefore requires 'constitutional
treatment. Hall's Catarrh Mendicine,
manufactured by F. J. Cheney & Co.,
Toledo, Ohio, is a constitutional
remedly, is taken internally Ed acts
thru the Blood on the Mucous Sur
faces of the System. One Hundred
Dollars rewardl is offered for any c'ise
that Hall's Catarrh Medicine fails to
cure. Send for circulars and testi
F. J. CHENEY & CO., Toledo, Ohio.
Sold by Druggists, 75c.
Hall's Family Pills for cnstination.
g 4jANY motorists are fast learning the
value of having their cars thorough-_
ly overhauled at regular intervals.
Fewer repair bills, better mileage and
longer service repay you many times the
price of proper overhauling.
Give Your Car New Life
Don't wait until your car stops running
before putting it in the shop. The more
you run it after it commences to get " balky"
the more harm you are doing it, and the
more it will cost to have it put in good
We can do a thorough job-and do it
HARVIN MOTOR CO.,
Manning, S. C.
MULES and HORSES
We have ever had, and no matter what
kind of a MULE or HORSE you want, we
We want you to come in and see our Big
Buggoievs and Wagons
Robes and Blankets.
Our many year's of service to the peo
pie of Clarendon~ county should be sufficient
guarantee of the quality of these articles.
Quality is the First consideration With Us.
You've-'had your clothes come home smelling
of gasoline, and you didn'telike it.
We didn't do that work.
We don't do that kind.
Your clothes leave our house p)erfectly clean
edi, with no odor about them, and sanitary in
Then, too, our p)rices are very reasonable.
Don't discard that old soiled suit until we
have looked it over. A few cents may make it
worth a few dollars.
Hoffman French Dry Cleaning Co.,
. E. W. ROWLAND, Prop.
IT ALWAYS PAYS TO ADVERTISE IN THE TIMES