Newspaper Page Text
THE SUN, MONDAY, JULY 26, 1915.
ARMY OF 90,000 HAS COST U. S. A BILLION "SCRAP OF PAPER" BEARING NEW YORK GIRL'S NAME FLUTTERS FROM GERMAN SHELL TO BRITISH SOLDIER WAR STARTS BOOM IN RIFLE SHOOTING BROOKLYN TROOPS AT CAMP WHITMAN OUR GUARANTEE hat itaod th test of ovtr M ynn, wlthaut the lot el a Cel lar ta Investors. 5 GUAMNTEEDMORTGAGES LAWYERS MORTGAGE CO. RICHARD M. HORD, Pretldent CaplUI.Survlus & Pr. $9,000,000 An Liberty St.V.T. 1S4 Montirue 8I..BID. Ten Yews Work Has Given Poor Results, Security Leafrue Asserts. CALLS FOH A BIO CHANGE .Many New Clubs Formed and Unusual Interest Shown in Tournaments. Second Uriado Takes IMiht First, for Week of lliml Practice Work. of CIVILIANS' SCORES 111011 OEX. EDDY IN COMMAND f-f-f n nnrn . - --r-jft. -TT ".7 mm i . i H4 LI ... Tt ban rol I'nele Sim niiproxlmatety one billion itollitra to ni.ilnlnln nn nrmy of 90,000 men In constant training dur Ins the Mat tn yetrs, nml yet he hits l trained force of only 40.000 roldlers actually mailable for purposes nf Imme diate defence, It haa rott .Switzerland, with a pop ulation about that of Mat aarhunetts. $85,000,000 In ten jeurii to train nn rmy that can ll ice 500,000 men In the field within a few days If tho occasion thould require. Thf expense to Uncle Bam In that period lue been MO.000 n man, while the total co.t to the Swiss Government ban been 1130 a man. Theao etatements slioltiK how expen sive our tiniirep.irednesi. baa been are contained In u report of the army com mittee of the National Security I.e.igue. of which former Secretary of War Henry I. Stlmon Is the chairman. "Without doubt the itreatest defen sive bulwark of the nation vhould be formed by our millions of male cltl tens enrahle of bearlwt nrniB, but In their Untrained state thev are as nower. lesa to stop an Invasion as an tin-' developed roI.I mine In Al.ka would be to stop a panic on Wall Street," the committee saye. "It Is folly to suppose ' we can us our cltliens attalnst nn In . Vader before they have heen trained and we must have ready at nil times a Iratned force strong: enough to hold tho tide of Invasion until our raw citizens have been developed Into a serviceable product." Mast llnvp Trained Army. The rommlttee says that condition have undergone a change In the last fifty or one hundred jears and de clares: "If our volunteers are to be the real war force of the nation they must be protected during their training period by a force already trained that can be speedily mobilized." TJie committee records Its absolute confidence In the ability. Integrity and , t varying capacities. Secretary Dan patrlotlsm of the otllcers who constl-1 (H faVors battle cruisers, however, and lute the General Staff of the Army and I many offlcerx think they have proved anopia witnout reservation tnelr rec- ommendatlon for tho strength of our trained first line of land defence. The strength of this trained force was fixed by the General Staff at approximately COO.000 men. "The navy Is our first line of defence against an attack from across the seas." the report ws. "So long as It Is mas ter on the sea there can be little or no danger of successful Invasion. Every ronslderatlon of national safety demands that the strength and efficiency of th navy shall be so maintained that It may han i.. ..... i .... ' 1 burden. That It I, deficient In ships and I The submarine, will be of two types, personnel Is clearly shown by the report ," "O-called fleet keeping, nr cruising, tif the navy committee of the Na- submarine and the coast defence submt llonnl Security League." , rlne. One of the former craft s build- The committee points out that while I lnK an1 ,hr' ,nor were authorized last t powerful navy Is a "mlghtv agencv i winter. Tenders for submarines will be for peace." It Is not sufficient insurance "!" asked. The navy has only one sub tgainst national disaster In war. 1 marine tender that Is not a mere Itn- "It Is practicable to develop the de- ( provlsatlon. tensive power of a nation to approxt- i At least sixteen destroyers, and pos iinte Its maximum energy only through slbly twenty, will be recommended. The Ihe agency of a land force." It con-1 standard proportion is fou.' to each bat tlnues. "Our navy force Is not an ade- tltshlp. The United States navy has luate first line and our land forces are i less than half of that number. I)e not adequate support for the navy. The ' stroyer tenders will also be asked for, two combined do not form a bulwark at least one, possibly two. hehlnd which the undeveloped military , The navy is extremely deficient In resources of the country can be con- gunboats for the increasingly heavy po rerted Into military strength. The tide t lice duty In Mexican and otbor south of Invasion can break through the weak ern waters, so at least four will he rec tum m-iore niw mait-riai can bu had . !o strengthen It Only IO.IIOO Real Defenders. Tlie committee says that out of 90.000 tn,n constituting our regular army thero dructlon of aeroplanes, dlriglblts and ire In round numbers only 40.000 re-. their parts. Expansion of the preent tnalnlng In the United States. The nvln,ln aclfttol at Tensacola will be thers are on garrison duty outside the ur:ed. States. Of this to.000, 16.000 are coast A ,arf Increase of the personnel of Irtlllerymen and consequently the only 1 ,he nav' W'H asked, fmi 5,000 to ivell disciplined force which may be l.0O at once and as many more to be, moved to meet an Invader Is made up "P""" over two or three ears. to man' f less than ;:.,000 men. or a little more ,nt! n,w "hip- Increase In officers' per lhan twice the New York police force ' onrel also probably will bo rscom The mllltla, or National Ouard, rolls mended, particularly with a view to pro :ontaln approximately 125,ot. men. but v'dlng for the aviation sendee. Ihe committee savs not more th.-.n'i,oi Expansion of the capacities of the ex- nf It Is even moderately well trained Possibly 60,000 mllltla might be used lllltla might be used such ns an Invasion I a total force of S5.000 ' tla, therefore, constl-1 in an emergency sf our shores, and regulars and mllltla lute "our total defenslvn mnt.iin (n for the protection of many thousands nr miles of const and land frontier." "A hostile ship that would not dare ' rome within range of the defences of r.ew York city." It continues, "could ,'" troops wun perfect safety a few wiles away on the coast of Ing Island 1 or jersey. iiie suns In these de fences would he no moro powerless to oppose n landing beyond their range If ! . v.w,re '"cited on the most remote Island of Alaska. '"Rnldlnir Army KhhIIj- l.nndeil." "These guns can be fired only toward th sea. Without a mobile land force to protect the defences .f our coast cities they are completely at the mercy of a raining force that might land on the iiturby coast In o.her words, the front noorr wouiu ne narre.l and guarded the back doors would h. .i"a. '' "SI .,.f.,a.t T, - """.the nnai result. .Mier comparing the cost of main taining our army and that of Switzer- lana tne committee says: "Your com mittee is 01 tnn opinion that thc Amerl-1 ran people are not aware that our fenslvo arrangements are so out ..r nrn. portion to the vast sums being spent on 1 them, and they need but know the facts 1 to be aroused to the Importance of In troducing the reforms In our military ryfctem lepeatcdly recommended by the War Department to secure the maxi mum return for tho money expended." Munitions lla.ll l.neUlnu. "Guns and ammunition must be pro. (Tided In time of peace If thty arc to be available In tho opening pinod of a war." It says. "Mention h is already been made of Ihe Inadequato return tho nation gets' tor tho money expended on Its army. This Is due In part to a faulty military tystem nnd In part to u political pork uarrei system, mat tne anuses and travagances of the latter should exttnd ,o our military syMtiu Is the natural ronsequences of a national executlvo budget. Mefore moi money Is spent on pur military forces It should be possible lo so reform nor ine!hndn iht .. n.nu tpenii more wisely an. I economically that "lr wove. inneiu munis win oe made, which we do spend So long as the Sec- ,,ul expenditures in IIiIh regard will ret.try of War the man primarily re. I1" spread over sevetal e.trs tponslble for the elllclency nnd economl-l Increases In the number of iiu.- and rat administration of the servlct ban no rl"' ammunition on hand will be lecom hand In tho p.eparatlou of a budget and mended. There will be a lecimmeiiilii 1.0 volte to defend such a budget 011 the ,,m for "t U-UMt it doubling of lb., num floor of the houses of Congress, while 'er niuchlne gnus and tho proportion Ihe men who find advantage In spending I "f machine guns to each 1,111m mo. the appropriation- In extravagant ways' r"'c"tary Garrison has already recom liave such a voi.-t. as well as a vote, Just' mended altering guns and mounts now i long will our national defensive nr-"! P'"1'" ' 'he coast defences so us to raiigeniciits be wofully nut of propor- Klvo them 11 longer range, Tills can ... lion to the mono.' expended done by readjusting them so as to penult . .. r.r-,. ... iiu loaning ou military svs.em higblv and permanently .-, nien .. ..n.igei .si.-m should be I udoptcd in our n-.tl.inal administration , li.lopicd in our intl.innl administration , tuay'l XrlcMnzerco,Un,rU.::!U,an - tlall all other civilized countries." DEFENCES MUST BE NEARLY DOUBLED i Nnval Hoard ami Army Staff Trennrc to Ask Millions of Congress. BIG IIESERYES PLANNED Wasiiinoton, July What the country may expect to be recommended for Increase of the military and naval establishments at the coming sesnlon of Congress has been clearly Indicated In the discussion of the last ten mouths about the defecta of the national de fence. The ncral Hoard will undoubtedly ask for four baltleshli. That Is what It usked for last year when It reported that the fleet was deficient by ten bat tleships of the programme laid out In 1J0J. Secretary UanleU cut the recom mendation In half, but It baa been the board's policy to adhere to Its own pro gramme as far as seemed reasonable, regardless of what Secretaries have ap proved or Congress has granted. For the first time battle cruisers prob ably will be Included. Thero la division of opinion about the value of battle cruisers, the majority of American naval experts contending that for the United I States a large fleet of dreadnoughts of I uiiDroxImatelv Identical capablllles In ,,,,,,, u tetter than n llevt ot . xnue In the European war, Scout cruisers will be recommended . tirobablv four. Thin typo of vessol , has been wholly neglected in the navy In recent years. Sulmiitrliiea to the Pnrr. Submarine will bo asked for In con siderable number twenty Is a conser vative estimate but the popular con ception of the vnbiA of the submarine will serve to Increase this number largely, presumably at the cxpensf of the mint- ber of heavier righting crnft, nintnnrt,i For aircraft a large lump sum will be asked from J2.000.000 to J5.000.0CO. Secretary Daniels will recommend that the United States navy go Into the con- tMlnK naval gun shops, torpedo plants , nA powder factorlejt will be asked and "n" PUHUCr lactone win ne asKe.i and tho situation ami he Is then willing to moro generous provision for fuel ships.!, ., ,,ecll, whether they want transports, hospital ships and supply!1" ,n" pf0pl ' ,r ehlp" - Congress to provide what Is necessary The plans for the army are comnll oated since the problem Involves the hu man element much more than the navv; that Is. the chief need of the army Is men ; the problem how to get them Is dltllcult. The General Staff Is working on plans providing for the probable doublln of 'xl,,lnK forces, the expan slon of the mllltla In number of In dlvlduals. but probably not In the num ber of organliatlons. and finally the IT' r1.. ?J "." wn,f.n w una it. e i.riiiy 111 it tew jears a iorvc or. about S00.900 men In civil life who will have had military training. The last named feature is the must dltllcult and the one the details of which are furthest from completion. The dif ficulty U to get the men necessary to establish this reserve without resorting to anything like compulsory mllltaiy .Arvlr. It la t.fr.h'.KlA ,1... ... ......... l"e n0 Ierln hPecw enlistment will be More Offlcerx -Needed. This plan fnust Include a provision for getting inor.' otllcers in a reserve as de-lwe'l as enlisted men. More otllcers will .also have to be provided for the recti- army, tint only to command the Probable 100 per cent, increases in the existing arms of the service, but also to piovide Instructor to direct tlie con templated scheme for building a reserve. There will also be heavy Increases In the coast artillery and In the field artll lery approximately 100 per crease in the latter branch, gent. In- 1 The pro- ! portion of field guns to foot soldiers In the I'nlted States Is 3.1 gima to 1,000 soldiers. In Europe to-day it Is 12 guns to 1,000 soldiers. The proportion in this country will he probably doubled, with iiirtner increases HKeiy to lie recoin mended later. This will necessitate not only a doubling of tho field artillery or- 1 vat.lzallons and personnel, but a moro than doubling of the actual number of ex-'""", as uio unneti Mates army liaa 1 practically no field guns in reserve. I I 'uni5 appropriations for field! 1 t"i ammunition will be recommended. 1 , The stock of field amimiiilllon Is ildl.-u- louidy low; It Is probable that t.-i-nni-I mendittloiis for ItRTeasiiiL' tin. e:ii,iei... 1 -i""i - ..K.e. i-.nne. inc enses j I" ku. may also be recommended. , It Is HKeiy tun. the development or the already approved piojeel for a foit. the already approved piojeel for a foit- r8" !Vhtt Vlrt'"'U CJl,Ca Wl" bc Imperative. 0u- Go- &fajLx Jki.- of Mx -&l8a6 cUl4 &L14fjj i frxtS l vol UtruU u. v y . C-J Ojflf jfutfru. 4XALAf -Hut OtvaZtut ACMAjtC -5txf 4jU. LuLf y&y(jiuA IMmi fun. Hamior, Me., July 25. A (lerman . fhell "somewhere In Flanders" or maylv. France burst and sent flutter- Ing through the uproar a "scrap i of pa-1 per" shown In the accompanying uhoto graph. A few days ago a liar Harbor postman tlellvt.jtl at the Willows, the beautiful summer home here In Eden strtet of Miss Charlotte S. baker, daughter of Mrs. Henry M. Maker of S West Flf .y-seventh street. New York, the scrap of a New York newspaper and the tatter frnm nn Wnotl.l, .nl.li.r uliwil the letter from an hngllsh soldier also j WILSON POLICY 1 IS UNDERGOING j GREAT CHANGE Coiifluiied from First Fopr, thinks t'ongrees will be In the humor' to provide. It Is bis Intention that the country shall be fully informed as to tho situation and he Is then willing to or not Preliminary estimates provide for a total force, regulais. mllltla and re serves. In the neighborhood of 800,000 men, as compared with only 200,000 now; appropriations of $200,000,000 a year, as compared with the prosent J10O.00O.00O are spoken of. while It has j heei. i. nested tlmt t'oncress mav have .m t... n.. nrnvta. ir.00.000...00 If .... . . , M . . everything necessary Is to be done for;com-'' A ' the signs of the time I the army and navy. There are strong forces organized nnd organizing ready to support Mr. Uairl son's pp gramme. The President Is ns surcd of approval from these quarters In si far as he urgrr upon emigre the acceptance of what the General Staff and the U1-.1er.1l Hoard recommend for the nrmy and navy. tin the other hand, It Is fully real Ize.l here that the opposition Is also organized and orginlstlng. From the South, the middle Wist and the S. uth- we.tt b.tter opposition to Increises m the naval and military establishments 1 ale expected, Just as preW.ius opposition has eunic from U.om- uuarters. Tho Inst tclv months has seen a multiplication ..f societies organized for peace, for the discouragement of piepa ratlons for national defence and for other kindred objects.. There are Indi cations that thev are being drawn closer ami closer for united effort under the Ittidership of the pence societies, There Is it confident expectation here that they will bo plentifully repiesented at Wash Ingr .n finni tho moment that Congres meets, Finally, though Mr. Mrynn has said no wcrd himself, there Is a conviction here that ho will be In Washington in per-1 tmn to lend his powers of leadership to I those opposing Incieases for the national defence. PRAISES AND BLAMES WILSON rIlmar'0 flMWM W1W' ., ... ... ... . er.niiii lHSt.tr Likes All of Jote Snte Ita Threats. St Peter's Lutheran congregation, almost every member of which Is of German birth, expressed jester da strong agreement with the lii- a li M dden'u1 who" I ni-i.iii.dv h. I. ik .... ....,., fr,..,. Kr..!,!... in..:. " , " , .'." ', .. .. . . ". ' ...... ...rn -1 iiik i.inK...m- III ins Hint 11. ie tit 1110 iter man Imperial Government The same fc,id In his inoinlii sermon tl. .1 ili J. "bt P.esHI ? Wilson s sound, and that Harm ill Unerlcms ni,-- ..1.1, u !. ,!,,.. .. ..... J '..?? agice' with It ill not lo a m il ' """ '" '"' ' i mkV h,;.,lH' ,hc urfc-umt.t of ,he ucrman pastor. f Liza- 4- pictured herewith The photogra h of the letter from the "f"1"1' soldier boy explains Itself Need- .u me ...i ui iriiuei in)ii;rr which was the only pan of the New a or paper tnat nuttere.l ilown ' like a butterfly" after the explosion of the shell had not been stufTfil Into or wrappej around tl.e (ierniin shell. It Is more than likely that the news paper was one of the many which con stantly arc belnc sent with other papers nnd magazines to the war lone for the fighting men The probability Is that th - j ,,.,rtcular Journal from whKth the bit MUST GUARD RIGHTS, 'I SAYS DR. BROUGHTON German Philosophy Called, Failure War to I3rinr Men i Hack to Christ. i A notable war sermon was preached by the Mcv. Dr. I.eu tl. Mroughton at the Fifth Aenue Presbyterian Church yesterday afternoon. He was pastor of Christ Church, Iondon, during the first j part of the war nnd many of his prin cipal laymen were prominent In British affairs, "I hate war, but we are In the midst of It," he said, "a cruel, brutal war, the like of which the world has never seen : thc Question for us to face Is. What has 11 llnp that can hn turned to make the orld wiser and better in tho days to 1 think I see how matters are shaping to bring blessing out of even this awful carnage. For jears the leading tier-1 man philosophers have taught the world 1 that there Is no revelation apart from I reason; that the Mtble contalu.t the word of Clod, but that It Is not the word of tlod that whatever In the Bible runs 1 contrary to reason runs contrary to j revelation ; that reason Is supreme and has tho right to cut tlie Mlble to pieces. 1 We have all seen the workings of this . i.u(.i...ii i,i-(in,iii iiiiiv"v,ii .11. iv mmiih makes right.' We have soon It In bring ing 011 this war and In tho conduct of the war. "Kvcry country engaged In the war Is learning much needed lessons. France will never bo tlie .h.initi atheistic, coun try again. Ten thousand men and wo men met In one eervice for prayer In Paris recently. Itussln will never be the closed laud of absoluto monarchy again, Kven now she Is throwing open her door to democracy; and thank tlod .i,e has broken with tho demr... Htr.m . , , r Ktn "h th0 dcmoU ' tron "Great Hrltnln presents a now order of life. The London Dally Telegraph say editorially, "London h a better city than It was before tlie war. There Is less vice and lcu crime, There Is less blatant luxury. There Is less class Jealousy and antagonism, The people ar moro rellfcioua and moro do votlonal,' "Hut America, too, lias had tier lesson. I She has come to eo the commercial l"t-Tdcpendenco of nations and Individ- . ""' K.eiiti-si lesson America ....... it.., ,. . . learned is tho discovery of tho niicredness ot Amerlcutt eltlzetiKhln. Wit). III.. ul,. 1. r.1,1.... ... 1. .' . , " ,J " T, ' " ' " i" '"i . " :: " ; huh ihiv" a shriek of the American Kagla that shook the world. We. do nut want war. Wn are not going to have It if we can help It, hut Americans are going to stand together as one man for tliu lights uf our people at all cost." r 'Am. VjU. ?rt U JtS, Act OA ACTV 5 s tysZ ttceled here by Ml Raker was torn by the exploding shell was .ne of a lit tr of discarded newspapers lying about when the shell came along. The frightful blast from the exploding shell probably was deflected upward from the ground, thereby shooting Into the air dust In which were particles of light matter th. t doubtless Include.: the "scrap of paper," as Miss Maker refers to her treasured souvenir. The scorch-d edges of the butterfly clipping, plainly discernible In the photograph, may have rn ..... ..i hit- ruru .iuui nuiie.l I the scrap to Corporal Via-.or cume along been burnt bfore the shell which wufted JAPANESE SHOOTS ' WOMAN; KILLS SELF ' Uses Revolver in Hotel Room; and Then Kneels as if to Tray. 2.". A. T. New Havr.v, Conn.. July t....m- 1. ... 1 . " i"""r. ."ivr ..1 .Mrs. Carrie Mowan to-day nnd then, thinking he had killed her, firci a bullet Into his own brain. The couple were New Orleans "The City Care Forgot" THREE CITIES IN ONE, FRENCH initiative fused in the languorous mildness of the South. Traces of French origin are still visible in the sheltered courtyard and the atmosphere of the Vieux Carre. Years of Spanish dominion, when the gold Lions of Castile floated over the city, have left their trace in architecture and in the quaint customs. American efficiency and energy appear just where you want them, in the magnif icent hotels and transportation facilities. It's a treat without comparison for the tourist from the North. It's one of the wonders on The Road Of A Thousand Wonders 'VsunSet'i! I (OGDENf. SHASTA) I S?EKVi or by the hot breath .if the shell that sent the h't of paper flying to Mar liar- Ixir via Coritor.il Victor's boat mcii-. plans of the National Itllle Association the special from the New Ynr ' en anlcl.in. (have the Indorsement of the highest of-jtr-l y.,,jm the Twen! -th.r.l, '.r .r- ..'n Miss Maker arrlvi.l here the last week tlclals of the War department. mand'of Col. Frmk A. Nort ti. ' of May. The New York paper fro ti Interest In rifle shooting will be stimu-( jtecoiul half an hour later. .. I t which the scrap was torn therefore was lated at the camp, of Instruction for stu- iiriv.cventh. under command I. .la.eti oii.e nine very late in .nay, pron- iil.ly between May 27 and May .10. The manner in which It retched the soldier lb I old in tlelall In bis lette leprc. duced here. Miss Miker, wh. Is well known socially here and In '..'ew York, values the bit of newspaper as re- values Hie Ul OI neWMI.inrr a 1' I markable souvenir of the great war. 1 ic.unu mix ariernonn In a room at the j Davenport Hotel, utile h is near poll'" i.e.ui.uariers. .Mrs. 1 tow, in was 1 Ing on the tied unconscious The Japanese jwas In a kneeling attitude at the UU f the bed, :t though he hid been pray. coroner 1:11 mix teamed during his I Inquiry, to-night that the Japanese had ' been for some time an admirer of Mrs. Howan This rivel.ttlon came from the 1 contents of several letters found .11 his , po.-ket.-. It w.u. said also ' Japanese last night went to 1 it.. 1 .h .... , tine ttr - Kl u . . ...., i.T"u twelve 111 les eat of this city, and there threatened to kill Mrs. liowan if she did not return with him to New Haven GRAND PRIZE The rnnama-l'srine l;v..i.ltlnn ofn.ial. Ii.iu awardrtl liranil l'fle 11. the SOUTHERN PACIFIC 4 si?rtvWsrf:,Vtf ;p'i Ml til licit HO ID Mi lltlMtti:, Plan your trip to include New Orleans. A Remember, this is "See America" year and you can't afford to miss the quaintest city in all America. No matter what way you go to the California Expositions be sure your return ticket reads Southern Pacific-Sunset Route "The Exposition Line" 1153 Broadway At 27th St. Wamiinhto.v, July 25. One of the In teresting effects of tho war on this coun try Is the boom which It ban Imparted to rifle shooting. Not only tho regular ser vices, hut civilians at large and students of colleges and schools aro taking un usual Interest In rifle training and there will lie more than the customary num ber of local. Interstate nnd national tournnmenta In the next three months. As result of the present agitation all tho States ure taking Increased In terest In the big national shooting event to bo conducted by the (lovernment at Jacksonville. Fla In October. Mary land and Pennsylvania are tho only States In the Union which have declined to give their National Ouard the benefit of training for these matches. Three other States are doubtful, but arc mak ing every effort to overcome the dllll culty so theycan be represented These ate caltrornia, glnla. More Than Ui Xm Club.. The Interest of civilians Is shown by ilubs In almosr evtrj- State, as well as In Porto Hleo. Alaska, Hawaii and the Canal Zone. In tbii last six months inore than 200 clubs have been "rKanlted , . d this number .-ould haw hen imiro ha doubled If the bnwn ent had been nine onrr ii ti, iirriinii. ciubs "'"rh7ur1?v,;,1,,,l;e ;u i ?.'!' Knlg rU m'-iTmo 50 fS-of nt, Krag : " ""to test the elllclency of the club mem- Lm "with the ntimary rifle, a national ro.V Ion was organU-d and a trophy n "en d by the War Department, which IVepreltents th championship of the ! United States among civilian tide clubs. fin this competition twenty-six ot the 1 . .n.r....i.. .,f tl.e.p i-luhs have en - teied teams and Ihe competition Is now . of the c.iinp. with bis Maff of ...'I going on under supervision of nrmy and The commander "f lh Se. oiul M .'.! National tluard otllcers. mcIi club being Is Hrlg.-Uen. John O. IM.ly tuber . a represented by ten men shooting a course mandlnc otllcers are Col. Frank Nor of fir iih' the Mill" as Is followed by the ton of the Twent -third. Col lol.n II Vutlon.il (tuard In thlr record shooting. Foot of the Fourteenth. CI 1 ' in u ext.ecttd the scores made In this t rmnlii. ilium will enii.tl. If not excel, those I that Cmie Sam's soldiers will maKe in the J.tckfonville niatcnea. Drrku lOO.IHMI ..Mrmlu'ri, The National Itllle Association of Ai,wel...i with otHfes In IlllM Cltv hM be- gun a camivugn for lon.Ooo members at. li' ej.ii. The recelnts ate to constitute! n fund which will, it Is announced, he . used In an effort to put rifle shooting In this country on a plane with other sports, ' suih as baseball and football, j lpecl.tl attention Is being Slvcn by ' the National Ulfle Association to the Installation of Indoor ranees In schools "lid colleges, Y M. C A buildings and wherever sportw are encouraged, The 'i. nii nuw neing neiu .it 1 i.tiirunin; bai racks. N. V , the licsldlo of San Francisco. Lrti.ldlngton. Mich, and Chlckamaugs, by the donation of tro phWs and medals by the National rtlfle Association of America for team and Individual records PRESIDENT HAS QUIET DAY. -tI tf " ' I.O.I K Ailtonn.MIe Hide Will. HI liSISM, N II , Dniiu liter". July 25 President ' 1 Wilson devoted to-day to relaxation, postponing until to-monow 'he rigorous schedule which hr h.t mapped out for his stay bfle This afternoon he took a two hours automobile trip with Miss Margaret Wl'son. who had reached here earlier In the afternoon; Mrs. Norm.in Halt, who Is a guest at Harlakenden. and Mr and Mrs Francis Howes Sayre. tins ween tlie president will take up 1 'ir.-i 111 the preliminary data on the 1 condltl'Mi of the army and navy which i .. ......it ...... ..... ... .... ... . "rlr .it. ......ii. 1.11. 1 nt-itne ne leu tv.isn- Hilton Other mailers which he exnecta ' t. consider are the preparation of the 10 ,!''a, Hrltuln "n the new step. In the Mexican situation which he is 1 said to have under cflntt-mplatlon. 366 Broadway At Franklin SU 'Phone KranUIn 302S 39 Broadway Near Wall St Camp Whitman, FMiklll I'l.i n- Ji. v 23. Camp Whitman took on new- ' fi in. day when four new regime a ! companjlng corps nrrlved n t,n . . place of the First (nenfor . .1) lb s . N. (t. N. V., Willi li return' d num. r. tcrday after a week of war pu t , Sunburned ai.t weary, bin h.ti p. officers and men of the l'list It u .lie returned to Manhattan. uilUvi ,i,.tt the encampment this e.r was ine mo", successful ever held In the St.it The Second Urlg.ide amwd ,r .uni early this morning .mil rpviit "n , mostly In gettln itc na t hi t . . ., . life with preliminary tlrllli ui.i coming acclliu.tti'd to the h"' s.i- llr Fourteenth, Twenty-third am. 1 o n seventh re.lmenl.t nf Infai.ti) i.i ,.i j) rail, detraining at llopt-uvll .u I I, k the two miles Into camp ot mm, roads and under a scuriiiii.g su, . ii.iau the same as did the l'list I'.ik j ii nut u un Tneivc ,r,,ps of thr l'irt ,:r Compa1) l1( Krit Hatt.tlion. s.gnal Corps; Company I'. T,M- u glneers; Mattery F. Second 1 t t,erv Second Field b'..l . ! . a,l,ulamv c.mp.ii.y nr Hamburg. IT... t tll.lrchp,, ,he 6Cvei. imles In. i 1 .'I v i b) .1 K over Just as diit roads .nl in scoring sU .u.i t.... ....... regiments who hiked In from Ijo.e.... Tlie ne. nrrv.tls will get t!..- f - x hard work as the guar.lsm. w I ; returned borne. The nr,t s-v-rn - will b, dexoted to drill-, tn.-r.li I.; skirmishing and general ..imp w-k The last three days w.li be ....up.. . . I war practice. I Major-den. irityaii. cotnm.ind.r .f i the State militia, still tem.iliis n '.. g ! Junnlckv of the Forty-seventh u. r 1 IJeltevolse of the First Cn .l.v The First Cavalry. Squad-.. the Fourteenth. Twenly-tbud an' 1 seventh Infantry renimeiiu m n ond Brigade of tllo National iiu..' Hrn.iklvn left ycste.day f"t i'-'l ,na lln.klvn left vesteld.1V .'" t't-'1 vice at Camp Whitman. I'lsbkul I'', v. v.. snd .11 the Thirteen!'. i ..jk ' fence command Is putting In .' - week In camp at Flshe: Isli'id. only trooi left In Hrouklyi. : terles A, M and C of the F.rs: Ar tiartered In tho CUrmont a ..! liioiy. The Fourteenth, undtr r.unm Col. John II Foote, started a' " li i in the morning In the first of .lannlcky. In the third at Mrevet Major-lien. John ".. IM 1 ' mandltig the brigade, and his .-t .ff .tc lonipanle.l the Twenty-third The members of the Firs' .'n.. left tlie armory In licdford ..v ... 6 o'clock, and m.iichlng to Ht It . ..e Hue and Sterling place wer- . i.ve. In cars to the boats. Including the Thirteen!' r. fence command on F she - !'. d Mrooklyn has over 3 fi" '' r. ,nl men in camp service The Field Ar illerv , . of service three wee, s e . T . h.iniia. Pa. NEW YORK'S PRIVATE SCHOOLS 1 llt'.Mi .MIW IMI lll.l RAH.V. tit m mini. 1 nit r.ni Ftrtdwin.Wivt 'Jl-Jd t tl...i:n .. ' allday, Ineliidlntai y Stadv lnw r Court. Athlellf Weld Kind g to 1 .1.1. f lit vi vt; .sciimii. 1. 11. 11 11 W. Mth M. Tel 4 : sen -Hoh Iniin tl in SU All Ui-iartti.e it" No lionif .tu.ly tor l.) tiinlt-r 11. l.tiMi v sr.. iiu.. 1311-1 47 tt t.tl Mr.-i-A I'lmrili lint !.li....l H)lt lHlV.l .Mr.CAIlPr.NTI.K'.s M ...ml. ..r lint s til.KlU' Wft did Vr T' The l.'.ib ) i-r l'i;ln l. i..Ik 1 1 1 Itiildoor iirri-l I ;to 10 4 -tl' .miii.n st iiiiuj.. IA tt 1 III S rt I pt i.f Nc .Tt k l'r. iii i- 1 1 iiori.uitn oru llinlli.tl t-is. . 11 -i ' Wuminr S.-lon tor .'it Ktaii'ii.i , I'llll (illtl.S tMI Tilt Mi MIIMIN 1 in: iiiiN.tii si ii.itii run ..nil s Klnderearttii to t oll..,. t.r.,1. !.'- 1: InKCoJIivi. .yninM.im Jtn.l T.-iitt' a . locilf. 41M ft 14Mll Mr.-it IIAMII.KIN I.NSII1I II .till t. litis Coll'ff.- i-.TMlli'dU". Dunn-.'. roiir adt.ni.'fil work u. Knt'1 -1 ' eru l..mctujr lur lll.'tt s. Ii.kii . until si i s 1:1 mm i. 1 1 1 1 1 III", st Until lentrni I'lttk "et nn 1 sit', I'mli Klniltrjni i. .1 t.. , Altiutlc Ki.-nt iMi-ti A. I Ills It. III. I HUM I'I'I tils It Ml t A M Mill It I I s UN III I'l I s I II. I-. M I. Oil... t .11 I I t. I (Ml I tM" lll'lil.tl . N I . SIN. ) tilt Private Schools THK SUN mnint... a must eflicient IMium.."'.. BUI'L'HU. This comjilote seme i ubbolutely free of chuiKf '" you. Arcurnto nml iinl i:i"' i infminutiuii uiven to a. I r quircrs. This service will pi . e f valunblu ussis.tnncc 111 lectinir tho jironor .-1'! ' for plncitiK your liny 1 t In writing give ufficient details ao thnt intrllicent advice can be given. SCHOOL -COLLEGE and CAMP BUREAU 150 Nftttau St., New York iM Tl 1 . I