Z MICHIGAN DAILY
sion will train, in so far as practical,
with the organizations to 'which' they
are now assigned. This includes
th'ose who have ben assigned to the
War Department General Staff and
Those assigned to the many units
of the Organized Reserves are to be
given active duty training under the
new War Department plan of unit
training. The main objective of this er compleient
plan is the development of teams cap- of a regiment,
able of expanding and training the for two weeksc
skeleton organizations of the Orga- eral training m
nized Reserves. The first step is to ed. For actual
develop competent leaders, that is. training officers
of unit training
ethods will be er
command and c
of a Reserve un
Activities Of U. S.
officers and noncommissioned officers.
During this summer approximately
460 different Organized Reserves ,
teams, varying in size from the offic-I
be superimposed on a Regular
organization of the same arm.
Reserve officer will understudy a
(Continued on Page Six)
tor's Note: The following
of a series of articles de-
g activities of the Army of
ited States during the sum- ;
onths of 1925.)
EN. JOHN J. PERSHING
By The Associated Press)
ro great civilian components
rmy of the United States, as
by the National Defense Act
are the National Guard and
d Reserves. These are the
nd third lines-and the bulk
defenses. The Organized Re-
with the Officers' Reserve,
d the Enlisted Reserve Corps
In 'a sense even the Na-
uard as it exists today is
he World War changed its
ational Guard is now orga-
o eighteen Infantry divisions,
alry divisions and certain 'ad-
companies mostly Coast' Ar-
The Gua'rd still has its dual
--belonging to the state nor-
d to the National Governmentl
ibnormal times or emergen-
e World War was the last'
Because of its organization,
'nal Guard will be capable of
almost immediate national
1 needed. It was never more
than at present and never.
rong element of national de-
it is today. The states are
profiting from' this new effidiency
since the World War. Internal dis-
orders have been few and far be-
tween. In the few instances that have
the ,National Guard is 180,636 officers
and men. More than 160,000 of these
will spend two weeks in field training
this summer. The Regular Army as-
signs officers and enlisted men to the
National Guard as instructor-inspec-
tor. Before the World War these
usually acted in their inspector, ca-
pacity. Now they are acting mostly
as instructors. The relations between
the Regular Army and the National
Guard are most harmonious and help-
ful to both.
The National Guard will devote its'
attention this summer, as during the
last three, to the training of small
units. Such training is basic and
must needs be thorough. There will
be no training of units larger than
the battalion. The National Guard!
'training system is progressive, begin-
ning with the individual and going up
through the squad, section, platoon'
and company to the battalion. Every
effort is made to accomplish as much
training as possible during the winter
monthsl in order that the two weeks
in camp may be given over to field
exercises. This avoids duplication,'
wasted time and means a general
speeding up of training. Target prac-
tice was completed by most units dur-
ing the spring. These will not need
to spend any of their valuable time
in the field on this time-consuming j
New and Second-Hand Text Book
A Com plete line of school supplie
Served at all Hours
occurred, the squadrons have been
masters of the situation. The Regu-I
lar Army has been sent to only one,
state where there was no Guard.
The present aggregate strength of
the New Lake House Pavilion
The National Guard camps this
summer will vary in size. Some will
be division, some brigade, and some
regimental. The average sized camp
will be the brigade. In so far as prac-
tical all N atidnal Guard troops will
be trained in their own states at their
own camps. The only exception to
this will be the Guards of two or
more states joined together to form
their own divisional organizations.
The Reserve officers, who have been
assigned to the Regular Army' and
National Guard for war-time expan
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In this group of charming frocks there are values from forty-five dollars.
Among them are satins, crepes, and satin cantons, etc., i the latest midsum-
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laving Lotion ...
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Fine Felts and
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" - ,. , .-
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Marcelle Waving Iron, Drying Comb,
Waver Rod, Curling Iron
Regular $2.25 Value
Just a brand new shipment of these piquant
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probably because they are proportionately
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Because They Are Youthful and Becoming---They Are The Sty
Michael Arlen, when he wished to create a fastidiously dressed heroine, chose to emphasize a pertly simple green
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