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August 06, 1918 - Image 3

Resource type:
The Wolverine, 1918-08-06

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Ilnullnrnunrunrmlillllnrmmlli rlil1
Afternoon-2:30 and 4:0
Evening-:oo, 8:o and zo:os
s-Wed-6-7-All Star in "Mother
,f Liberty." Also Comedy.
r-Pri-3"g-Sessue Hayakawa in
Honor of his House." Also Holmes
ravels and Comedy.
-so-Bessie Love in "How Could
ou, Caroline." Also News and
:*-Man-ir-"a-Wallae Reid in "Be
ie.e MMXnippe." Also Corn-
s-Wed-13-4-Bessie Barriscale in
Rose -O'Paradise." Also Comedy
Snak ille's New Sheriff."
Afternoon-2:3o and 4:00
Evening-7:o, 8:oo and zo:0
s-6--W. S. Hart in "The Bar-
ai. (Ret.) Also O'Henry Story
d-7--Billie Burke in "The Land of
enumsss." Also OHeny StorRt)
o -F -o8--Roy StwatOin"The-
-1y .Gd." Also Keysos Comedy,
The Por ish."
T-PooC. Hale.in "Charity." Also
lews and Comedy.
-Mon-11-an-Lee Hill in A Good
oser." Also Serial 1y, "Vengeance
s-3-Jack Pickford in "Tom
awyer." Also OHenry Story (Ret.)
d-s4-Wallace Red in "Nn of
usic Mountain." Also O'Henry
tory (Ret.)
II l11111111ililllllilllllllllllllrli'
HOWS AT 3:00, 6:30, 8:oo, 9:30
sc Unless Otherwise Specified.
s---isttyGordon in "The Inter-
per" and Comedy.
-7-Barbara Tennant and Ches-
o Srnet in " The Submarine Eye
nd Scen Telgram.
o-Fri---9-Madg Knedy in
The Srico Sta" and Cheristie
omedy, "Red-Crossed." noc.
ourteous and satisfactory
EATMENT to every custom-
whether the account be large
e Ann Arbor Savings Bank
Incorporated 1869
ital and Surplus, $650,000.00
sources ........$4,000,000.00
thwest Cor. Main & Huron.
707 North University Ave.
pen A L LSummer
unch 'Room
n Detroit, Ann Arbor & Jackson
it Limited and Rpess CaseLeave
bnr, 75 sa. m. 8:o a. O., and hourly
p. M.
n Ropes Con (local stops wot o
bor)-8:48 a. s. and every two hours
Cars East Bound-5:35 a. m., 6:40
7:0s a. m., and every two hours to
u., TO0:30 p.u. To Ypsilanti only,
m., 9:50 p. um., 1:50 p. uM., ta"
I:o a. m. To Saline change at
Cars West Bound-6:oo a. M., 7:23
r:o p. M.
ain Chop Suey
e --One Pot Tea

)pen during Summer
uang Tang Lo
613 E. Liberty St.
Phone 948-R
Inese and American Dishes
3. State St. Phone 1244-M


A Cheering, Bracing
Non-Intoxicating Beverage
Every normal person craves a drink that not only quenches the thirst but
is vitalized by food elements. They long for something that will brace them
up-cheer, invigorate and strengthen them-something that has in it the
properties that make for health, increased vim and new vitality.
Here is a new drink-non-intoxicating, but rich in the strengthening,
energizing, tonic elements that give health and strength.
is a beverage of mild, delicious flavor which exactly suits the taste of the beer
drinker-and of everybody else.
It is snappy, piquant, sparkling and satisfying.
And it is excellent for the appetite and digestion-an efficient and agree-
able tonic for. the weak, nervous, sleepless and debilitated.
It never loses its sparkle and its character, no matter how long it is kept,
and it always satisfies.
Order a case today; you'll be delighted with it, and the more you drink
the better.
Excelo Beverage Co.,
Detroit, Mich.
Trade supplied by NATE HORNING, Phone 1778-M, 208 S. 4th Ave.


Opportunities Numerous for Advance-
ment in Many Specialized Branch-
es of Profession
(The following is an article prepared
for the purpose of explaining to young
women contemplating becoming nurs-
es the opportunities offered after
graduation.-Editor's Note.)
The training of the student nurses'
reserve is quite varied and gives you
a chance to test yourself out along
many lines. When you finish your
training, there are a large number of
attractive and promising fields of work
to choose from, according to your in-
terest and ability.
If you are interested chiefly in ad-
ministrative and educational work, you
may start as a head nurse or super-
visor in a hospital and work up to
a position as instructor, superintend-
ent of the hospital or training school,
or specialist in one of the many
branches of scientific and technical
May Specialize
You may interest yourself especial-
ly in hospitals for children or fo
adults, in contagious, mental, surgical
or obstetrical hospitals, or any other
special type of institutional work.
such as orphanges or convalescent
homes. You may prefer to enter the
army and navy service, or take up
hospital work in mission fields or in
frontier settlements. When the war
is over, there will be many openings
for nursing service in the devastated
countries of Europe.
If you are interested primarily in
people and in working directly with
them in their homes and communities,
you will find an almost unlimited
scope for your actisities in some of
the many forms of public health work
and social welfare. You may enter
the field of general visiting nursing,
where you will care for sick in their
1omes, or you may take up some of
,the special branches where your work
will be more directly with mothers and
babies, or with tuberculosis or con-
tagious or mental diseases.
School Nursing New Field
School nursing is another immense
new field, where you can help in a
mot direct way in building up a;
sounder and healthier generation of
citizens. Industrial welfare work in;
factories, mines, department stores,
etc., is developing rapidly, and nurses
are in much demand here, particular-1
ly at present in munition factories,]
where large numbers of women are
employed. Insurance companies are
employing nurses to carry on preven-
tive and educational health work
among industrial policyholders, and
with the extension of health insurance
this branch of work will be greatly
enlarged. Social service work in hos-
pitals and dispensaries is another at-
tractive field for public health nurses,7

At the 7 heaters
"The Submarine Eye," with Chester
Barnett and Barbara Tennant, show-
ing at the Arcade today, is a picture
having an unusual plot, two famous
stars, and a fine supporting cast, and
above all having the finest films that
have ever been taken under the ocean.
By an invention of the Williamson
Brothers, sole producers of undersea
films pictures can now be taken be-
neath the ocean by lowering a sort
of inverted periscope through which
the person above can see all that hap-
pens under the surface. It has been
suggested that this device could be
used to great advantage in locating
mines and submarines. This inven-
tion, sunken treasure, a diver trapped
by sharks and a beautiful heiress
make a thoroughly fascinating play.
and other new branches are being add-
ed every year. It is scarcely neces-
sary to speak of the well known field
of private nursing or the all engross-
ing work of the army and navy nurse,
which is of such tremendous national
significance at the present time.
Salaries Are Good
The salaries in nursing work com-
pare very favorably with the salaries
of other trained women. In the more
responsible position of teaching, or-
ganizing or administrative work they
are higher than the average.
Opportunities for advancement are
many and steadily increasing. If you
are a woman of real ability, you have
a better opportunity of attaining to a
position of influence and distinction in
this field than in many of the more
crowded professions, especially those
where the prior claims and mopeti-
tion of men put a woman at some dis-
Enlist at once in the student nurses'
reserve. Go to the nearest recruiting
station. The campaign is in charge
of the woman's committee, Council of
National Defense.
Travel via Detroit & Cleveland Nav-
igation Co. Daily service between De,
troit and Buffalo. Leave Detroit 5:00
P. i. Leave Buffalo 6:00 P. M. Daily
service between Detroit and Cleve-
land; leave both points 10:45 P. M.,
arrive at destination early following
morning. Day trips Detroit and Cleve-
land July and August daily (except
Sundays) 8:30 A. M., arrive destina-
tion 4:00 P. M. Four trips per week
between Toledo, Detroit, Alpena, Mac-
kinao Island via coast line to Mac-
kinac. Railroad tickets are honored;
on all D. & C. steamers.
LOST-A pair of horn frame glasses
between State and Ann St. or in
Nickels Arcade on the evening of
August 5. Reward if returned to 517
East Ann St. Telephone 1314-W.,
Trunks and travelling bags for all4
purposes-Koch & Henne.-Adv

(By Prof. E. D. Campbell)
In 191 the Regents of the Univer-
sity authorized the formation of a cur-
riculum which should lead to the de-
gree of bachelor of science in chem-
istry. This degree was conferred for
,the first time in this University in 1886
,upon students who had completed a
course of studies very similar to the
one approved in 1914. The original
course was withdrawn in 1895, the de-
gree, however, being conferred as late
as 1889 on such students as had en-
rolled in the course before its with-.
First Degree Offered
The first course leading to the de-
gree of bachelor of science in chem-
ical engineering, which was first of-
fered in 1898, was essentially the
same as the one previously required
for the degree of B. S. in chemistry,
but with one or two additional courses
in engineering. As time went on more
and more stress was laid on the eng-
ineering work and less on the chem-
istry, so that by 1914 'it seemed de-
sirable that the University should
again offer a course intended to give
a more thorough training in chemistry
than could be secured in a four years'
course in which so large a proportion
of a student's time was devoted to
technical engineering subjects.
Necessary Courses
In planning the present course in
chemistry, the faculty of the depart-
ment of chemistry has included in the
required work in chemistry only such
courses as were necessary to give a
student thorough training in the fund-
amental principles of general, physic-
al, analytical, and organic chemistry,
together with a historical background
for his chemical knwlege and suf-
ficient training in advanced laboratory
work to enable him to think clearly
and manipulate accurately. A read-
ing knowledge of scientific French or
German is required and enough work
in physics and mathematics to enable
him to utilize these subjects in his
work in either pure or applied chemis-
try. In order to prevent excessive
specialization in an undergraduate
course, at least 12 hours of work'is
required to be taken in Group III, and
room is left for a student to elect
pmore cultural studies if he so desires.
Can Enter Laboratory
Experience has demonstrated that
Sa person who has as thorough a grasp
pf the fundamental principles as is
represented by the degree of B. S. in
chemistry can enter the laboratory of

almost any chemical industry or a
government laboratory such as those
connected with the bureau of mines,
the agricultural department, or the
geological survey and after one or
two weeks' practice in the technical
work of that laboratory under the
guidance of the head chemist will be
able successfully to carry on any
ordinary routine work entrusted to
him. The training in chemistry is suf-
ficient to enable a graduate to teach
this subject in a first class high school
provided he has the other necessary
Training in Research
If, after completing the work requir-
ed for the degree of B. S. in chemistry
a student can take at least a year of
graduate work leading to a master's
degree, or better, enough to obtain
the degree of doctor of philosophy, he
will secure a training in research
which will usually insure more re-
sponsible positions and better oppor-
tunities for advancement after leaving
the University than if he remained
only until the completion of his un-
dergraduate course.
The present war has called for the
services of so many chemists that it
has been impossible to supply one-
half this demand. An almost new field
has thus been created for women, since
many industrial firms have announc-
ed their intention of employing wo-
men in their chemical laboratories un-
der the same conditions as those which
formerly held for men doing the same
Ypsilanti Grants Diplomas
Ypsilanti, Mich., Aug. 2.-Diplomas
were given Thursday to 201 graduates
of the Michigan State Normal college.
Prof. Andrew McLaughlin, of the Uni-
versity of Chicago, formerly head of
the history department of the Univer-
sity of Michigan, delivered the address
on the "Monroe Doctrine of the World
Union Presents Opera Musie
Several pieces of old opera music
have been presented to a company at
Great Lakes training station, in which
there are a number of Michigan men
by Homer Heath, of the Michigan Un-
ion. Mr. Heath asks that those who
have addresses of units of Michigan
men in France communicate with him,
in order that he may supply them with
WANTED - Number of students to
work for board between qd of sum-
mer school and fall term. Call
Gaulet, 2639-W.
LOST-Saturday noon between Church
Street and Ann Arbor R. R. sta-
tion a string of gold beads. Reward
for return to E. Wilber, 620 Church

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