Lubbock Evening Journal from Lubbock, Texas on June 1, 1956 · Page 35
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Lubbock Evening Journal from Lubbock, Texas · Page 35

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Lubbock, Texas
Issue Date:
Friday, June 1, 1956
Page:
Page 35
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Drive-In Theatre LUSTY Seething with Realism anH Startling Frankness! " • • DRIVE IN THEATRE Randolp Lubbeek, (?•*.), ivenlnq Journal, Friday. June 1, 1956 Sti. IV, 7 Daily Church School Registration Slated 4 Registration for Daily Vacation Church School at First Cumberland Presbyterian Church will be conducted from 9 a. m. to 12 noon 'Saturday at the church. Mrs. Byron Martin will be director of the school, which will be conducted Monday through Friday next week from 8:30 to 10:30 a. m. daily. Classes will be conducted for all children up to 16 years of age. Closing exercises of the school | will be conducted at 7:30 p. m. Friday, June 8, in the sanctuary. HOTEL, OFFICE, DISPLAYS SET Ausiralia Boosting Asbeslos Industry With Cash Subsidy Headrest Good For Nip Or Nap WAYNESVl^LE, N. C. When a nip or a nap was needed the ancients had a pillow that enabled them to enjoy an eye-opener with their shuteye. It was a jug-shaped porcelain affair, popular In the 14th century Orient, and was filled with water or other liquids. Besides providing a handy thirst-quencher during the night, it kept the sleeper’s head cool in hot weather, report Dayton Koolfoam sleep researchers. Since then, many a desert nomad, explorer and soldier has used this water canteen for a pillow’. MIAMI, Fla. (UP*—Ground was! broken in downtown Miami this month for the first structure of its type in the United States—the! tnple-purpose DuPont Plaza Center that will combine a 100,000 square foot architects’ building products bureau, a 14-story office building and a 301-room hotel. The huge new $10,000,000 center, with 985 feet of water frontage, facing southeast on Biscayne Bay, will be 625 feet in length and 225 feet in width at its broadest end. The project was conceived and is being created by a group of Miami businessmen including Albert Jacobs, chairman of the executive committee; Walter Jacobs, president of the center; Irving Somers, chairman of the board of directors; Clinton T. Wetzel, Charles C. Drake, of the J. Y. Gooch Company. builders of the enterprise: a former Mayor of Miami, Perrine Palmer, and the architects, Frank H. Shuflin and John Edwin Peterson. The first $1,000,000 of mortgage financing is being supplied by the Massachusetts Life Insurance Co. of Springfield, Mass. In addition to the facilities offered land-based businessmen and tourists, yachtsmen will also be served via mooring facilities along the 985 feet of Biscayne Bay frontage, on the south side of the property. Next January, tenants will start moving into the first unit of ihe triple structure—the Architects Bureau of Building Products. When fully occupied, according to Wetzel, there will be thousands of products on display in the 100.000 square foot unit. This bureau will be the first section of thp DuPont Plaza Center to be finished. Tenants of the 100,000 square foot office building, many of which are expected to be branches of national concerns, will have the luxurious DuPont Tarleton Hotel immediately available wherein they, as well as the public, can hold a convention, a banquet for as many as 750 persons, or live in sybaritic comfort overnight or by the year. Operators of the new center anticipate that some of their tenants; will utilize all five available facilities: hotel, office and building products display space, yacht docking and automobile parking.; The center will have parking space under the bnilding products bureau area for 175 cars, plus another 250 ears in their private parking lot. Public parking for an additional 3.000 autos is available in the lots across the street from the north side of the structure. Tel Aviv, Israel, hosted the 1956 Congress of Mediterranean Citrus Growers. ‘BLOOM* PROTECTS EGGS OMAHA — Eggs with clean shells keep best. Wipe off soiled spots with a damp cloth, but do not wash eggs until just before using. When eggs are laid, the shell* have a film known as the “bloom,” which seals the pores and helps keep out bacteria and odors. Washing removes this protective film. Officers Named By Adventist Church KEEN'E, Tex. (i*-More than 500 Seventh Day Adventist church delegates representing churches throughout Texas reelected N. R. Dower of Fort Worth as president for the next two years. The delegation met at Southwestern Junior College in Keene for their regular biennial church session held in conjunction with the annual SDA camp meeting. Dower has led the church in Texas for six years. In his biennial report, Dover said Seventh Day Adventists in Texas gave over SI,300,000 in tithes and offerings during the past biennium to support the work of the gospel. have made it impossible to market the blue asbestos in Australia, due to the high production and transportation costs. The mines have been operating in Wittenoom Gorge since 1943, and Colonial Sugar claims the venture has cost them nearly $5,000,000 during that period. However, with the new subsidies and a recently signed contract with Johns jManville Corp., the company hopes to become one of Australia’s !big dollar-earners in 1957, LUMBER«!ILL—The Redwood Region Logging Conference at ITciah, Calif., has come up with r “lumberjill.” She's Kari bandino, equipped to cut a wide swath at the conference, attended by luggers from as far north as British Co* Vending Machine For Fishing Worms SALEM, Ore. —UP— And now comes a coin-operated vending machine to dispense fishing worms. Mrs. Joyce Wood of Salem has invented a machine which will deliver to fishermen a supply of worms in small cans. Mrs. Wood, who has some 20,000 worms in barrels, boxes and other containers, says she plans to supply fishermen with several thousand worms daily during the fishing season. The vending machines will be set at. strategic places so all the fisherman has to do is deposit a coin in the slot and out comes his bait. I mtH JOCILYM RSCtttM BRANDO • BOGHE ^ SKIP HOMO» fifcw 00KNA MARTS! ¡py| KLF0HS0 eíDOt* PASSENGER RISE NEW YORK—The railroads of the United States went to war in 1941 with fewer engines and less trackage than had supported our forces in 1917. Yet they carried more than 90 per cent of the total' freight and troops, in addition to three fourths of all intercity freight. The increase in cargo volume was 125 per rent and in passenger volume 300 per cent. ATTEND OUR DAILY VACATION CHURCH SCHOOL June 4-8th 8:30 a.m. - 10:30 a.m. I. Songs 2. Bible Teaching 3 . Games 4. Movies Fun Instruction Inspiration First Cumberland Presbyterian Church 10TH STREET AT AVENUE O BIG DEPOSIT ALBUQUERQUE, N. M. t.T-Lee Marmon dropped in at an Albuquerque bank to make a deposit. The teller politely handed him a blank and suggested he fill it out. He did so, right at the window. She gasped. It was a deposit of $153,000. When the teller got her breath back, Marmon, treasurer of the Laguna Tribe, explained the money was from the tribal fund. ★ NOW SHOWING M ADULTS 50c CHILDREN .. 20c TECHNIC010B ****** SECOND GiTY SHOWING stampede of 3,000 nBfjI 3 p Mfe BUFFALO! KID SHOW SAT. 9 A.M. Folklore Study Bores Some Odd Practices LOS ANGELES (IP*—A comnre- hensive book on American folklore is being completed here by Dr. Wayland Hand, a folklore scholar on the University of California campus. The book reviews many old superstitions and practices which, Hand said, originated mostly in Europe, but some of which have taken on a peculiar American twist. The throwing of old shoes at newlyweds, for example, embodies ancient beliefs in the “shoe as a symbol of fertility. Hand said that articles of clothing have always played a prominent role in superstitions involving relationships between man and wife. For example, the folk notion still is current in some isolated parts of North Carolina that if a girl puts on a boy’s hat, it’s a sign she wants to kiss him. In many states, it is a folk ritual to burn the father’s hat after his first born child is born. This is believed to insure the child a good healthy start in life. TONITE thru SATURDAY NiTE BOXOFHCE OFENS 7:1S ADULTS 50« PH. P03-5231 B6 BRIO®*? I .t ToiiO'^O W / TfeCHWlGOtOR ever before such scenes in Dakota Bad Lands as two partners battle over an Indian girl! * ★ * FIRST AND LAST FEATURE +c •* 2nd Feature Only * SHE ARRIVED WITH A iANQ IN THE TEXAS I0DM!# ADULTS 50* CHILDREN 20* COLOR CARTOON AND LATE NEWS * ..»»«eu*« neun MOTION MCTW.J J WI8N-NORITY * DOORS-OPEN 1:00 P.M. * W arner B ros , msm tbe C.V. W hitney picture simi« BOXOFFICE Opens 7:30 ADULTS 50« Children ' Under 12 i FREE ★ ★ NOW SHOWING ★ ★ -6 -tc * FIRST AND LAST FEATURE * -* * 2nd Feature Only it. on the a danger I TRAIL... j . RIDING 1 FOR I REVENGE! ‘NO COLf* ftv T echnicolor W abner C olor It ...» r T he Biggest, Noughest.Toughest.,. and Most Beautiful Picture Ever Made! JEFFREY HUNTER NATALIE WOOD co^Jarrmg ADMISSION • EVENING 75c ★ COLOR CARTOON it LATE NEWS it AFTERNOON 65c CHILDREN 25t EAT WITH US TONITE

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