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AND AMERICAN POLUME 4. BOGALUSA. LOUISIANA, THURSDAY, AUGUST 29, 1918. Number 35. IS LIST OF "those in the NEXT CALL w One Hundred Youths 'from This Parish To En ter Service_ . following is the list of the young of Washington Parish who will led into service next week, to the fact that the call was "Sunday the Clerk of the Reg on Board did not have time to [tp the address of those who will I tailed. However if you are in the t you can tell by your registration 1 order number. 1er Order No. Name 292—Lucious Bateman 305—Hebert Bateman 1014 —Thos. Stephen Stafford 2 g 54 —Charley M. Taylor 110—Alfred J. Slaven 1562—Randolph E. Jones 428—Milous Seal 1755—Ralph Mitchell 1542—Hughio N. Douglas 380 1062—Silver Bert McBeth <23 85— T. C. James Breland gjg 610—Albert Pettitt jjj; 1352—Oran Pope Crain gfg 152—Joel Esco Riles 967—Thos. Eugene Smith 1S3 28—Louis Edward Mizell |73 101—George Goings Mu 571—John E. Simmons 2G4J—Thos. A. Simmons 2556—Olif G. Gronstrom 522—George Creel 1340—Abner Elige Breland 1140—Cylmon J. Brumfield 290—Murrel Levi Burch 894—Alibo Romo 120—James Arthur Magee 256—Dallas Magee 1130—Albert B. Adams Jßl —Wm. Esco Riley 220—Thurman N. Simmons pPetfdy Li Btinawtiy * 172—Purcell Smith J$22—Edgar Pounds 154—Henry Luther Crain 17— Joseph M. Hobgood 57— Stanley Snell Smith 4—Ernest Floyd Horner O—Jewell Wesley Brock 151—Juno Banister 84— Fleet McKenzie 82—Geo. Ambrose Parker 16— James M. Dykees 65—Benjamin C. Sones 56—James P. Letulle 102—Charles Edgar Seal 3—Jas. Houston Sheridan 158—-Lawles C. Kennedy 35—Parry Corley 18— Clay J. Chauvin 143—Alsee D. Fussell 189—Wm. F. Bickham 188—Albert Seals 95—Wm. Averice Rester 227—Wm. Evert Brooks 8—Julius B. Hoelzel 2584—Lloyd Letton 204—Floyd H. Creel 88—John T. Fagan 251—E. O. Stringfield 17*— N. J. Stafford 14—John H. Breland —Jesse Lee Fornea — Paal E. Bonta 37—Vaugh G. Oliver 85— Walter E. Hull 181— Faunt Miley 83 Chas. E. Mickenshime 82— Jas. R. Rials ^ Delos J. Passman 31—Dave Miller 58— Frank L, Gayer 127—Jin Dykes 161' Horace L. Pevy 169—Dewitt E. Crain 22—hose Stewart 50—Hpy g Thompson to fied YOUR SUBSCRIPTION TO ENTER PRISE IN ARREAR? GET BUSY NOW The Enterprise has received ORDERS to STOP Subscriptions of EVERY reader who is in AR S for three months or more. We have no to make in the matter, as it a war measure went forward this week. You have until 9th to pay your subscription to the Enter or it must be stopped. Furthermore the circu 1 ® ua * be reduced 15 per cent, all free copies -xchanges must be discontinued. If you expect -eive your Enterprise it will be necessary to pay [subscription before September 9th. After you V*ead the Enterprise mail it to one of your overseas, or at a training camp. LAND SAFELY "OVER THERE" WITH OUR BOYS *.'^8 * m ' ' MAJOR JACK FRIEND Of 114 Engineers 39th. Division MAJOR LOUIE F. GUERRE 156 Infantry 39th. Division Above are splendid and recent photographs of two Bogalusa Majors now in France, who are among Boga lusa's most popular citizens. Major Guerre organized the old Co. G in this city, and at the outbreak of the war was advanced from Captain to Major. He was formerly purchasing agent of the Great Southern Lumber Co. Major Jack Friend attended the first officers' training school and was made a Captain, and a few months ago was promoted to Major. He was formerly Chief Engineer of the Great Southern Lumber Co. Both are in the same regiment as a large numbe> of Washington Parish boys. Both Majors Guerre and Friend are members of the local lodge of Elks. is i 103 White Men To Go In Draft September 1 Over one hundred citizens of Washington parish will answer the call for selectmen next week, 93 of them will be called on Sept. 1, who will be sent to Camp Beauregard at Alexandria, and there will be j other call between September 3 and 6th for 10 more men to go to Camp Bowie at Ft. Worth, Texas. There were two calls for colored troops, be ing call numbers 1215 and 1219, but Washington parish was not required to supply any colored troops under either of these two calls. 21 169—Ewell B. Packer 24 146—Glenn Pettitt 29 100—Jesse F. Branch 12 249—Wm. V. Hoffpauir 16 221—Frpd Vamado 17 162—Frank Colley >0 97—Felder Powell 254 225—Hubert Corkern 1823 2544—Dennis Dykes 1788 1624—Mathew Williams 2421 2510—James Bates 2514 1623—Andrew Warren 849 872—George W. Pierce 1619 869—William E. Odom 1727 2600—Wiley McNeece Call No. 1203 for 10 men quali fied for limited service to report at Camp Bowie, Fort Worth, Texas, be tween Sept. 3 and 6: Willie Alonzo Self, Louis Albert Willis, Leon Manuel Sylvest, John Rufus Copeland, Charlie Bateman, Ford Ratcliff, Clifford Edward Eich elberger, Houson McCain, Henry Watts. In LARGE NUMBER OF BOGALUSA BOYS REACH FRANCE SAFELY; CO. G THERE Hundreds of Bogalusa and Wash ington parish citizens received cards Sunday and Monday announc ing the safe arrival in France of about three hundred young men from this city, being the young men of this city who were members of old Co. "G," as well as about a hun dred or more who were selectmen and who were located at Camp Beau regard. They left Camp Beaure gard over three weeks ago and it was known that they would sail di rect for France, but no mention of HAIT MILLION ROAD BONDS CARRIES BY BIG MAJORITY; FEW VOTES POLLED The election held in Washington j parish to vote $500,000.00 for good roads was carried by a large major ity despite tî\e fact that the vote was light and several big property own ers in Bogalusa did not vote at all. In Bogalusa there were 225 votes cast out of a possible 400. Of these votes, 214 were in favor of the tax and 11 against it. At Franklinton there were 87 votes cast, only 14 be ing against the good roads. Rio cast Berenson's To Have North* Side Store Berenson Bros., of Columbia St.. | •e to have a new and up-to-date store in North Bogalusa and last week they purchased the warehouse of R. L. Robinson, located on Austin street, next to King's Garage, and within a few days they expect to have a force of workmen remodeling the building and by October 1 to open the new store with a line of ready-to- wear, shoes, etc. They have secured the services of a successful New Or leans manager. -:©:-- SPECIAL MEETING OF MOTHERS' COMMISSION The Mothers' Honor Commiamon will held a special tailed meeting next Monday, September 2nd. All members and prospective mem bers are urgently, èeqquested to be present, as there are several impor tant matters to be discussed at this meeeting. The meeting will be held at 4 o'clock at the Y. W. C. A.. that their; it was made in order movements would not exposed to enemies. Major Guerre, Major Friend, Capt. Faust and Capt. Le Blanc are with the boys which com-1 pose the 156 Infantry. The person-!the nel and officers of the company in clued over 150 families from this 150 families from parish. If the exact figures were known, it is believed that there are at least 400 young men, possibly more, in France today. Frank Sul livan, son of Mayor Sullivan, is among' the Bogalusa boys who ar rived in France last week. j 13 votes, two of which were for the good roads and 11 against. In other sections of the parish it reported that the vote will be about divided, and the .reports were so slow coming in that it wa3 impossible to secure the complete returns, but it is believed that enough precincts have reported to show that the proposition has car ried by about a two to one vote, also from a standpoint of property value. Y.M.C.A.SundayTo Be Observed Locally | The call hae come for additional 5nen to serve with the Y. M. C. A. overseas and Washington parish is expected to have several mçn volun teer. Gov. Pleasant has set aside next Sunday as "Y. M. C. A. Recruit ing Sunday," and every church Bogalusa will have the work of the "Y" in France described. Those de siring to enlist are requested to con sult J. L. Gourley, secretary of the Y. M. C. A. here. of -:o> MORE COLORED MEN CALLED TO SERVICE About 40 more colored men of Bogalusa were called into service last week and left Bogalusa for Franklinton Friday morning. They were given a big send-off, and a crowd estimated si 400 gathered at the station where some hysterical acme» occurred. The mea appeared to be in the best o i spirits. Y. M.€. A Drive On For 150 Members The Membership Drive for 150 J men is on, six days being allotted to 25 men to bring in six members. If j your membership is about to expire please give your renewal to one of committee, so as to keep things up to the standard. J. C. Mills, chairman of the Membership commit in tee, will wait on you. What the "Y" offers, or what con stitutes the privilege of a member: 1. Senior members have use of at , ... , showers and swimming pool, towels an S °« P J? 17118 e I 2. Reading room, with 34 maga-j z.nes 3 daily papers, local papers and library. 3. Pool tables and bowling alleys,' the charge for members to use pool tables are only 10 cents per hour; bowling, 5 cents per game. 4. . Use of gymnasium and all its equipment. 5. General use of Y. M. C. A. building for meetings and social in tercourse. 6. Night school classes. 7. Lyceum course and moving pictures. 8. Tennis courts and a chance to enter all competitive athletic events. 9. Junior members have right to all games of Boys' Department, free of charge. 10. A chance to show the citizens of Bogalusa that you are in sympa they with an organization which strives to make you a better man physically, mentally and spiritually. Will you align yourself with that group? He the As be ing ish of to EVERY WOMAN IN BOGALUSA IS A CAPABLE WORKER She may not know it—but she it; we may not know it—but we want to learn. We want every woman in every section of the city to help us. We want member« for our great or ganization, the Mothers* Honor Commission,- and we want Bonds for our great government, the United States of America. t If you want to become a member of the Moth ers Honor Commission, and help get other mem bers; if you want to buy a Liberty Bond, and help m the Liberty Loan Drive—send us your name and your address and let us call on you and talk it over. Help Humanity! THE MOTHERS* HONOR COMMISSION, B. Sullivan, President. WORK STARTS ON NEW$I00,000 EN TERPRISE 50 Men At Work and Car loads of Material Arrive For New Hardwood Mill Work on the large hardwood mill of the Richard P. Bear Co., of Balti more, which will cost in the neigh borhood of $100,000, and which will give employment to between 75 and 100 men, is well under way. They purchased about 35 acres of land near the Bogalusa Terrace, and dur ing the past few days started work on their log pond, supply houses, and - unloaded four cars of machinery and one car of rails. Three carloads of material is expected to arrive this week. A contract has also been let for the drilling of an 8-inch well and the drilling machinery is being erect ed. About 50 men are employed on the construction work and this num ber will be increased from time to time. With everything favoring, it is expected to have the mill complet ed within a short time and not later than six months from now. Arrival of supplies and labor conditions, of course, will effect the progress, but at the end of six months it is expect ed that the mill will be in operation. H. R. Duke, of Mobile, superinten dent of the company, is here acting as manager for the present. When the mill is completed it will be a 8-ft. band mill with 12-inch saws. It will have a cgpfcity of about 50,000 feet of hardwood timber which will be supplied from the operations of the great pine forests of the Great South ern Lumber Company. The main building of the plant will i be 200x45 feet, and provisions are also being made for a resaw which would increase the capacity from 10,000 to 12,000 feet per day, 17» plant will be atearfi driven, modem in every respect, and have water mains around the plant so as to give excellent fire protection. ---x>: A. J. Delahaussye Died Tuesday A. J. Delahaussye, for the past year employed in the time office of - the Great Southern Lumber Co., died at the Bogalusa hospital Tuesday af ternoon from hemorrages. His con dition has been critical for ten days, iSeveral members of the ElkSf to which order the deceased belonged, had their blood transfused to him . The remains were taken in charge by the Elks and Knights of Columbna and sent to New Orleans where the funeral services were conducted"'" Wednesday afternoon. He is sur vived by a widow. He was raising an adopted child as well aa a nephew. He was 45 years of age and came to Bogalusa about one year ago. -:o: JEWISH NEW YEAR TO START SEPT. 6 Starting Friday evening, Sept. 6, the Hebrew residents of Bogalnsa will observe the Jewish New Year. As a result most of the stores on Co lumbia street will be closed from Fri day until Saturday evening. On Monday, Sept. 17th, Yon Kippur will be observed which is the great fast ing day of the Hebrews and all Jew ish merchants will close their places of business from Monday, Sept. 17th to Tuesday evening, the 18th.