Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on October 11, 1949 · Page 15
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Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 15

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Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Tuesday, October 11, 1949
Page:
Page 15
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SOCIETY NEWS who lives with her. Then too, there is her cat "fiddle." She still practices 4 to 6 hours every clay on her Berganzi (1756) presented to her by the National Arts society, and recently she \vis invited to bo the first woman guest soloist with the Houston Symphony orchestra. NOREM-ANDERSON Forest City — Miss Faye Irene Anderson, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John A. Anderson of Forest City, became the bride of O. Andrew Norem of Mason City, son of the Rev, and Mrs. O. J. Norem of Los Angeles, Wednesday afternoon at Zion Lutheran church at Clear Lake. The Rev. Ruben Mostrom, pastor of the church, read the ceremony. They were attended by the bridegroom's sister, Mrs, T. A. Nelson, and Mr. Nelson of Northfield. BPW National Observance Is Under Way Business and Professional Women's club members opened their annual business women's week observance with attendance at services in the First Methodist church Sunday morning. In the afternoon, they gathered for a tea at the Y. W,. C. A. Arrangements for the 'tea were in charge of the social committee with Mrs. Ora Bayless as chairman. Miss Clara Lewis was in charge of the church attendance. Miss Loretta Welsh is chairman for the week's events which follow out the theme, "Boost Your Town—It Boosib You." On her committee are Mrs. Loretta Cross, Mrs. C. V. McCarthy, Mrs. Ruth Watts, Miss Mabel Root, Miss Esther Pagenhart, Mrs. Freda Plonsky, Miss Lucy Smith, Miss Lewis, Mrs. LaVerna Farrer, Mrs. Ermal Irving, Mrs. W. H. Hamilton and Mrs. Ray Whorley. The club's Tuesday event will be the Hour of Charm concert and for Thursday, a luncheon at the Cerro Gordo hotel and a dinner at the Hanford hotel are scheduled. Tens of thousands of crossings of plants are sometimes required to produce a distinctive new type. MAGIC VIOLIN GIRL COMING-rOnly a limited number of seats remain for the Hour of Charm concert to be sponsored by the B.P.W. and Lions club Tuesday evening at 8:20 in the Roosevelt fieldhouse, bringing the Phil Spitalny all-girl orchestra and Evelyn and her magic violin to a North Iowa audience.*——— — The orchestra will arrive in Mason City Tuesday morning from Madison, Wis., and will be accompanied by Harry D. Squires, head of the agency which books it. Evelyn Kaye is the concertmis- tress of the All-Girl orchestra, and the featured violinist. Actually, her responsibilities go far beyond concertmistress and featured violinist. It's a tough job to start with' an idea of an all-girl orchestra and work with it for 10 years, watching it change to a national institution as well as an important musical organization for any tmisi- sicians and then he wondered if Mozart might not have been right and that they could actually be better than men because of their sensitive and deeper emotional feelings. The longer he listened to Evelyn the more he was sold and before her concert was over he had decided to drop his men's orchestra and form the first important girls' orchestra. He went backstage and introduced himself to Evelyn and offered her the job of first violinist in his "to be formed" orchestra. The idea seemed greater than Less than the time it takes to walk from here to there SMUDSKI-LIGHTBODY Charles City — Word has been received of the marriage of Miss Vivian F. Lightbody, former res- i ident of Charles City, to Paul Allen Smudski, Aug. 30. Miss Lightbody and Mr. Smudski were married in Ithaca, N. Y., where she has been working for the past 2 years as research associate at Cornell university in the department of foods and nutrition. Mr. Smudski is completing his research for a Ph. D. degree in physical chemistry at Cornell and expects to have the requirements for his degree completed in approximately a year. Mrs. Smud- ski expects to continue her work until that time. Mrs. Smudski's parents, Mr. and Mrs. H. A. Lightbody, who lived in Charles City until about 3 years ago, are now residents of Fairbury, Nebrv DELORES HINECKER TO WED ON OCT. 16 Fredericksburg —• Announcement has been made of the approaching marriage of Miss Delores Hinecker, daughter of pren Hinecker, and Dennison Leitch, son of Mr. and Mrs. John Leitch. The wedding, an event of Oct. 16, will take place at the Little Brown church at Nashua. Mr. Leitch is an employe of the Oliver Corp., Charles City. Oct 10, 1M» 11 M»*n City Clob«-O*icti«, MM*B Cltjr. U» STOKTZ-SCHULTZ Decorah—The marriage of Miss Norma Georgene SchuLtz, daughter pf Mr. and Mrs. George B. Schultz of Castalia, and Charles Robert Stortz, son of Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Stortz of Decorah, was performed by the Rev. Daniel O'Sullivan, Oct. 6, at St. Benedict's Catholic church. The couple was attended by Miss Jane Lawler of Davenport and Roderick McCabe of Decorah. The ceremony was followed by a reception and dinner at the Green Parrot cafe. Mr. and Mrs. Stortz will reside on a farm near Ds- corah. '#& <r LA FRANCE BLUING WITH LUMINESS cal critic's view. ^(Toscanini ^once the surprise to Evelyn and she 1 - 1 — — i - —- - - accepted. Others had tried all-girl claimed in an interview that the "Hour of Charm" was his favorite radio orchestra.) During those 10 years there has never been an unpleasant story written about any member of the band, that is a feat when you have 35 girls playing different theaters all over the country- All credit for this beautiful management is given Evelyn by Mr. Spitalny. Evelyn's background is a serious study of the violin, graduating from Juilliard with honors. She began giving concerts and Spitalny heard her play at Town Hall and was struck with a girl who had her virtuosity. As he listened he became convinced that girls could be every bit as good as men mu- Hearts-Flowers DISSOLVES INSTANTLY - : : : ^Kmmst^mmmm I - ' '"'•"-' -,"/-'-, *.. '. -- ^:yf^^V,,~-v^~ v " ~<: ; /,-,- -''-, ':'<•:-•- *-:•' ,-v^ -- 'r^i I v* , * :l"/:''ZJf?^::"^' r"2*;i.*•%$$$%"- - w^';l~*??.'.' -''^-.,-* ,/ ^>^:^-'I^ I', ••' " ' ^^Titf •4l^^'4WBk^BBP?'V' ''^flVH^j^^^B~4MK^Pk~MNI^:/.^MII fll-v jW^'4BP» JBMK '"'^rr^ '?vi bands but attention had always been placed on the idea that it was girls' playing rather than their musicianship. Like Samuel Johnson's observation t about the dog who walks on his hind legs, doesn't have to be too good at it since we are surprised that he does it at all. After the first few minutes of seeing a girls' orchestra, one soon settles down to listening and then only musicianship counts. This was the principal Evelyn and Spitalny decided would govern the choosing of every member of the band and it still holds. Taking charge of 34 other girls is no small job but Evelyn finds BETTER BLUING! EASIER TO USE! plenty of time to do her own cooking and taking care of her mother, Now—better than flakes! The same wonderful La France Bluing in a brand new quick-dissolving bead form! • WHITENS WHITES! • BRIGHTENS COLORS! Including Black ,<>r •;Browfl»-Slatchl^8i.-^ s .-,«a-;,.^ .-..i-..-^.Values - rf **"**- ; * ••"' ! ' ; -'" I>:: " • ' " ^* Dainty edgings of little hearts, tulips find crocus are crocheted on handkerchiefs, pillows cases or towels. Pattern No. E-1267 contains complete instructions. Needlework Book 15 cents. To order: Send 15c in coin to (Needlewofk Bureau Globe-Gazette, 220 Fifth Ave., New York I, N. Y. Enclose 15c extra for Needlework Book which includes 7 free patterns and illustrated instructions for Ballerina Bedroom; in addition, a large selection of designs to crochet, knit and embroider. Quilts, dolls, etc. 105 EAST STATE HAMILTON • ELGIN A 10 YEAR RECORD OF PROGRESS WONDER In the Milk Protein Factor To Help Children Grow Bigger and Stronger 8 Ways 'PRQHIH-WE KEY TO Lift AMD GROWTH" THE FATE OF THESE 4 CELLS IS OFTEN THE FATE OF THE ENTIRE HUMAN BODY! HEART CELL AND HEART The human heartbeat cycle lasts about .8 second. 100,000 beats a day pump 10,567 quarts of blood! Tho heart rests between beats—a total time of 12 hours a day— about 35 years in a lifetime. The heart develops about 1/240 horsepower. Yet outwears by years the most perfect auto! MUSCLE CELL AND MUSCLE G3f) separatemusclescon- tain some 6,000,000,000 muscle colls—less than half the number of tho "thinking" brain. Each musclo cell has 400 fibrils. Each fibril bundle V can "lift" l/l,000,000th ounce; a muacle ?:i inch thick from 68 to 140 pounds.Tongue mua- r.les are fastest—25 movements per second! BRAIN CELL AND BRAIN One of 6 types of cells in rorcbral cortex of the brain . . . which contains a total of some 15 billion cells. A principal factor in coll life nnd development is' protein. Thus, in life, nothing is more important than the quality o£ the food wo eat. BONE CELL AND BONE Tho skeleton has 222 bones. Each is made up of cella , . . some living, somo petrified cella. Human bone can carry 30 times as much weight as brick; 3 times more than granite! Shin bone is strongest—itcansupport load of 3600 pounds! Serve Wonder Bread To Help Your Child Grow Bigger and Stronger 8 Ways Note How Amazing Wonder Bread Compares With Meat, Milk, and Fish In Certain Growth And Energy-Building Contents (as stated in chart) Without protein no child can grow in body or brain. Growing children need TWICE the protein per pound of body weight as grownups. These foods are good for protein: Meat, Milk, Fish, Eggs, Nuts. And Wonder Bread. Penny for penny, Wonder Brend gives your child 46% more bodybuilding protein than the average of moat, milk, fish and eggs. Good For Energy Without energy no child can work, study or play. Wonder Bread is a good and substantial energy food. Then, too, Wonder Bread is more quickly converted into energy than fat. And, of course, is better in protein for child growth. Helps Build Strong Bodies 8 Ways The chart shows the 8 body and brain-buildingproperties of Wonder Broad. Serve Wonder Bread together with fruits, vegetables, meat, milk, fish and eggs in a well-balanced diet. Give your child every chance to build body and brain. 8 ounces of Wonder Bread for a growing child cost less than a dime a day. Certainly you can afford Wonder Bread for your child. Doably Fresh Children love Wonder Bread. Plain or toasted. Because Wonder Bread is doubly fresh—fresh when you buy'it;.fresh when you eat it. Because slo-baked—13% longer than many ordinary kinds for lasting freshness. Get economical Wonder Bread fresh from your grocer today— you'll be glad you did. , 2 MNCS A TBETM. £• Mu< * - Bo °* *"d , As L Phosphorus for C*ll Metabolism HL Blood M Found in 3 Lamb Chop,. 6 GROWTH. As Sh v prc^' for L ^- 7WU|M - 3 Slice, of Y e || ow American Cb«s*. Baking Co., Inc.

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