The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California on October 13, 1944 · Page 8
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California · Page 8

Publication:
Location:
Bakersfield, California
Issue Date:
Friday, October 13, 1944
Page:
Page 8
Start Free Trial
Cancel

3 Friday, October 13, 1944 Meat Co. SEMI-WEEKLY "ZOOMS" Howdy, Folks! . . . Old songs have long been my hobby, so the other day a friend said to me, "Why don't you put an old song in your Weekly 'Zooms' occasionally?" . . . You know, folks, after thinking about it a great deal, that sounded like a very good idea, and talking to some of the olfccr real old-timers, such as Earl Cady, diet O'Neill, John Ware and others, \vc decided that whenever we heard one of the old-lime songs or some friend suggested an old-timer, we would put part of it in the "Zooms." Now along comes Mr. Ellery, the general manager of the El Tcjon Hotel, and also Bob Evans of the United States Employment office, both with suggestions of old-time songs. From time to time we will run the chorus of any old- time song you readers send in to our office. So if you have an old favorite, just mail it to Frank Meat Company, 339 Chester avenue, and we will see to it that it appears in our "Zooms." How's this one for an old-timer ... incidentally very appropriate for today: "How you gonna keep 'cm down on the farm After they've seen I'aree, How you gonna keep them away from Rroadway, Jazzing around, painting the town. How you gonna keep them awuy from harm, that's the mystery. They will never want to see a rake or plow, Who the deuce ran parley voo a tow? How you gonna keep (hem down on the farm, After they've seen Parec?" Wait a minute . . . this almost sounds like an ad for the Phillips Music Company, located at 1G10 Nineteenth street, but it's meant to get you to come to any one of Frank Meat Company's six busy markets and buy some of our good meat. MEAT the people at Frank Meat Company's six busy markets. Frank's Reporter POTATOES LEAD KERN SHIPMENTS GRAPES SECOND IN KERN PRODUCE CARGO LIST A total of l. r >73% carloads of fruit and vegetables -was shipped out of Kern county during tho past month, with potatoes leadinp all commodities with SIO cars, Lewis A. Uurtch, Kern county agricultural commissioner, announced today. According to Mr. Uurtch. XL'S cars wen? shipped by rail and 744',2—left tlie county by truck. Next in line for the f-reatost amount of shipment, were snipes, which were first on the list last month. This commodity left Kern in a total of 399 cars, while toniiitoes came In third with 2:M'/2 cars. 1'eura hold fourth place with :il',i cars and tho balance of 89>/2 cars were miscellaneous shipments of fruits and vegetables. The agricultural commissioner reported that tho pear crop shipments have been completed from Telia- chapi. while harvest of fall potatoes, including the seed variety, will continue until the end of this month. Mr. Burtch pointed out that warm weather during September was very beneficial to the cotton crop, but caused damage to citrus by sunburn. He said that the cotton harvest Is now under way in all parts of the county. It was explained that the hay market is weakening considerably and growers arc experiencing difficulty in obtaining transportation to move their crops. 1600 Greet Famed Basso at Opening of Concert Series By MAK SAUNDERS FENDER SKIRTS GONE Sergeant William Cramer of Minter Field reported to police at 8 a. m. this morning that two fender skirts were stolen from his 1940 Chevrolet sometime last night at Twenty-first and II streets. Inspectors M. I... Balrd and P. Q. Fickert are working on the case. * bviously laboring to overcome (he handicaps at a cold, Ezio Plnxa, famed Metropolitan basso, nevertheless left with his audience last night at tho Kox theater the impression of a winger with great sonority of tone, intelligent handling of song content and an emotional welding of tone and meaning that invested the program with convincing moods. The Kern County Musical Association 1944-1945 concert season could not nave hnd a more auspicious opening with 1(100 patrons in attendance upon a singer that created nn important musical evening. Although the concert was almost canceled earlier in the day, because of the singer's indisposition, lie was able to fulfill the engagement after resting and receiving medical treatment. This physical hazard kept the singer from using his voice with Ihe freedom and spontaneity for which he is renowned, but he was adequate throughout the evening for all the demands of the program. The selections chosen were, for the most part, unhackneyed and opulent dramatically. Emotionally, they exploited fully the singer's vocal girth from the tender berceuse of Dormi, Amore from La Flores, (Da Cagliano) to the impassioned aria II Liiceratn Spirit o from "Simon Hoceanegra," (Verdi). Particularly in the latter, the rounded resonance of the basso's lowest notes were a thrilling auditory experience even for the musically sophisticated members of tho audience who have heard the great bassos of their time. Noble Melodies Stylistically the singer encompassed the broad, noble melodies of the Handel arias. Cara Sposa. from "Ulnaldo," and Si Tra I Ceppl, the joyous affirmation of faith, as well MS the quickly turning rhythm of IVHereux Vagabond (Hruncnu) and in English, Cato's Drinking Song, a vigorous number. The clearcut emphasis of the singer's art appeared to fine advantage in the English group that also contained Griffes' "The Lament of Ian the Proud," "Winter" (Edward Harris), the mystically appealing, "To One Unknown" (Carpenter), and the love nostalgia of "Do You Remember" (Mischa Levitzki). The singer Is also capable of those song inflections that are needed for subtlety and sardonic philosophy of Moussorgorsky's "The Flea Song," added as an encore, and the bitter philosophy of "I Due Tafll (Zan- donai). A Negro spiritual "Thundering, Wondering," was one of the few numbers on the program in which the singer was not completely at home, for essence of Negro philosophical acceptance is almost a quality of voice rather than a vocal achievement. Mr. Pinza's voice in the last few numbers sounded more fully the complete forte of his vocal range and greater biVivura. Throughout the evening he was given distinguished pianistic support by Oibner King, whose concepts were, equal to the broad and varied style of the evening's program. The. next event of the Kern County Musical Association series will be the Ballet IJusse de Monte Carlo, on November 30. Thanksgiving Will Be Observed November 23 The ax falls for the Thanksgiving turkey this year, November 23, with the fourth Thursday of the month designated by a joint resolution in Congress. December 2fi, 1941, as the nationwide Thanksgiving Day holiday. 300 Applications Open for WAVES The WAVES will accept only 300 more women from southern California during the balance of 1944. nccordinR to word received today by the Bakersfield recruiting office from Rear Admiral I. C. Johnson, director of naval officer and WAVE procurement. Scheduled quotas for 1945 have been reduced to a few replacements only and a small number of specialty calssiflcations. The final 1044 class of recruits will be transferred to active duty December 10 but enlistments will he completed well in advance of this date. Anticipating a last-minute ru.sh from eligible candidates between the ages of "0 and 3(i, the navy announced that applications will be accepted on a "first come, first served" basis. CLOTHES That Work FOR WORK * OR LEISURE BATHROBES For easy comfort and warmth, there's nothing like a bathrobe! He'll satisfy his urge for color, for informal lounging in one of the flannel robes. They're in solid colors of maroon and navy blue. Two pockets, wrap-around style with shawl color and self-belt. Fully cut in small, medium and large sizes. Make excellent gifts. $ 7.95 - $ 9.95 Boys' Sport Shirts He'll like lots of these, to make it easy on mother in the washing and ironing line. They're in solid color poplins and spun rayon plaids, in tan, blue, brown, wine and green? Coat style button front, sport neck, long sleeves. $ 1.95 - $ 2.95 For both the youngster and the older limn, \ve have trim, fine quality dress trousers. Men's conic in gabardine and Bedford cord, in brown, blue nnd tiin. AVaist measures, from 28 to 44. For boys, they're in gabardine, in the same 'colors. Men , $ 8.50 n.,,/4.45 Slipover sweaters are ideal for the school boy who can't be bothered with too much clothing. These have A'-necks, knit wrists and waistbands and are all- wool. They're In tun, blue and maroon. Sizes 8 to 10. '3.45 Men's leather jackets, for warmth and smart comfort. Those have straight or iiviator style fronts, and zip or button. They're fully lined In llnnnel or rnyon. They're finished in capeskin or suede, iind come in tun, brown or black. Sizes *14.95,o'18.95 "Spun-Ray," a trade name you'll recognize for dependability, means tops In sport shirts for men. Long sleeves, sport necks, two pockets and plain or saddle-stitched collars. Small, medium and large. Others at $4.95 *2.95 - '3.95 WeilPs Basement FOR THAT NEW FALL TOPPER Head for Weill's Men's Store ADAM HATS *5°°,o 10 RESISTOL HATS $f750 $-1 (\ i to 1U DUNLAP HATS $ I to 10 Look to Labels as signposts ... as gilt- edged guarantees that your hat has everything you associate with a winner . . . perfect form, rugged slaying power, quality! You'll.find hats for the small head, hats for the big head (sizes 6y 2 to 7%), hats for the whole town in Weill's outstanding collection. Weill's Men's Store 1315 Nineteenth Street Home of Nationally Advertised Brands *tSV- • X THERE'S A HEAP OF LIVING DONE IN OUR These jackets form an important part of American life. A man can get inside them and really relax. Or do a good bit of work. You'll find them tailored to give years of wear, comfort and pleasure. We're featuring nationally advertised jackets you can depend on for the latest in style and the longest in service. It's jacket time, and Weill's Men's Store is the place. 1. Burton's Ail-American poplin crav- enette. Wind and water repellent. Full zipper front. $ By Van Huesen 2. All-wool elastique. 18-oz. weight. Same as used in army officers' trousers. Fully lined. Full zipper front. By Levi 5- Strauss 16.95 3. All-wool Park Suede in solid or new two-tones. Fully lined hip- length jackets. $• By Don Juan 10.95 4. New leisure styles in two-tone combinations of suede and cape fronts. $By Block..... -1 O JLO Weill's Men's Stoie Home of Nationally Advertised Brands Van Huesen Shirts and Sportswear B. V. D. Shirts and Sportswear Adam and Dunlap Hats Par-Tex Suits and Topcoats Hands Smooth as Flower Petals Maynard Hand Cream $-|00 J. Regularly $2.25 Dip your fingers in this fluffy mint-colored cream. Feel the soothing olive oil base as you smooth it into your skin. Use it before and after exposure to prevent chapping and rough cuticle. This huge jar should last you throughout the winter. Mail and Phone Orders Filled COSMETICS MAIN FLOOR

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free