flash from the past: speedvale avenue site held guelph drive-in theatreflash from the past: speedvale avenue site held guelph drive-in theatreflash from the past: speedvale avenue site held guelph drive-in theatre

by:XY Screens     2020-02-26
Was a symbol of the northern city of Guelph.
In the country-
This makes it an ideal place to drive
At least before the family starts moving into the cinema.
The \"mystery\" photos of last week\'s 1958 look generally south, showing the Guelph drive-
In the theater, it has operated for more than 10 years on the north side of fast Valley, just east of Stevenson Street.
Cleaned by owner. I. (Al)
Rosenberg of Kitchener made way for a shopping mall in about 1958 kilometers, where there is a Dominion store and today is part of the Freshco grocery chain.
This is Stevenson Street from the top left corner of the picture, walking to a dead end in Speedvale.
The Edward Johnson Public School, which opened in 1955, is in the same corner.
And then two-
Driveway gravel road, running on a photo behind the movie screen.
Knight Avenue runs through the lower left corner, and Keith Carter Street is behind the driveway --in parking lot.
There seems to be a foundation for the next seven houses of the Cavaliers, but nothing else.
This photo is from the collection of the Guelph citizen Museum, and Donald Cullman is considered a photographer.
Last week, a dozen readers called or emailed after they identified the drive --in.
\"I was there when I was 12 and it was a great adventure because it seemed to be far away,\" Cynthia Gardner recalled in an email . \".
Evelyn Huron said by email that she used to drive a lot
On her way to Edward Johnson School, she remembers stopping to play the swing while driving
In was installed for children watching movies with their parents.
\"Friends also live on netswood Avenue, and sometimes we go to see the show in the distance from their home.
Sometimes you can hearthe movie)
If you turn on the speakers in the back row. \"The drive-
The vicinity is faintly visible on the screen, and drivers on the northern Woodlawn Road can be seen in the dark.
The neighbor\'s children watch movies from afar on summer nights.
Doug Gruber saw the Ten Commandments in this way, about 1956.
\"I remember watching Moses (Charlton Heston)
Raise the stone monument and scold his wayward flock from the backyard on the mountainin . . .
We couldn\'t hear anything, but we took pictures.
\"Virginia Iverson called to say that she used to look after Lincoln and Ruth Curry\'s sons and daughters at their Lilac Garden home west of the driveway --in.
Lincoln Curry driving-
At the home of the staff and family there is a picture window with a clear view of the screen.
\"I can see the drive from the living room-
On the screen of the theater, listen to the sound on the radio (speaker)
\"He put things in the living room,\" Iverson said.
\"Great.
\"In June, Curry\'s daughter, Hofland, now a member of the Guelph in the third district, confirmed the story.
She used to bring Hollywood promotional photos to school for \"acting and telling\" because she could watch drive-
She said that in the movie at her house.
\"I think I read the Ten Commandments five or six times.
Rosenberg has business in many businesses.
He owns car parts stores in Guelph and kirchina and has developed properties in both cities.
For some time he owned the Parkview motel and is still operating today at 721 Woolwich street. , Guelph.
He also invested in several cars.
Theaters including Park Road
In the South kitchen and Sunset Boulevard-
Outside of PrestonHofland, she recalled that her father was Guelph Avenue-
At the projector.
After Rosenberg closed the site, her family moved to Sault Ste.
Mary and her father drove a summer car.
There\'s the Rosenberg theater.
The family lives in a trailer at the construction site.
They returned to Guelph in 1958, and her parents opened Linc\'s cafe at speed Valley Avenue Plaza, which was completed while Rosenberg was away.
Her father later became the property manager of the square.
Guelph\'s Walter is ready to call and say that he has been an usher for several years on Guelph Avenue
Starting in his teens.
He was employed by Ross furniture during the day.
Then he will hurry home and work at the driving place at night. in.
Ready to say, in those years, driving
The management staff includes registered Limebeer and Ed Goss and the projector in herbal gold.
Closure of Guelph Avenue-
Business opportunities have been created elsewhere.
In 1959, Charles jemit built the JEM Avenue
Located on the land south of Highway 7 east of Guelph.
It continues to run today as jfear @ therecord.
Used to be a symbol of the northern city of Guelph.
In the country-
This makes it an ideal place to drive
At least before the family starts moving into the cinema.
The \"mystery\" photos of last week\'s 1958 look generally south, showing the Guelph drive-
In the theater, it has operated for more than 10 years on the north side of fast Valley, just east of Stevenson Street.
Cleaned by owner. I. (Al)
Rosenberg of Kitchener made way for a shopping mall in about 1958 kilometers, where there is a Dominion store and today is part of the Freshco grocery chain.
This is Stevenson Street from the top left corner of the picture, walking to a dead end in Speedvale.
The Edward Johnson Public School, which opened in 1955, is in the same corner.
And then two-
Driveway gravel road, running on a photo behind the movie screen.
Knight Avenue runs through the lower left corner, and Keith Carter Street is behind the driveway --in parking lot.
There seems to be a foundation for the next seven houses of the Cavaliers, but nothing else.
This photo is from the collection of the Guelph citizen Museum, and Donald Cullman is considered a photographer.
Last week, a dozen readers called or emailed after they identified the drive --in.
\"I was there when I was 12 and it was a great adventure because it seemed to be far away,\" Cynthia Gardner recalled in an email . \".
Evelyn Huron said by email that she used to drive a lot
On her way to Edward Johnson School, she remembers stopping to play the swing while driving
In was installed for children watching movies with their parents.
\"Friends also live on netswood Avenue, and sometimes we go to see the show in the distance from their home.
Sometimes you can hearthe movie)
If you turn on the speakers in the back row. \"The drive-
The vicinity is faintly visible on the screen, and drivers on the northern Woodlawn Road can be seen in the dark.
The neighbor\'s children watch movies from afar on summer nights.
Doug Gruber saw the Ten Commandments in this way, about 1956.
\"I remember watching Moses (Charlton Heston)
Raise the stone monument and scold his wayward flock from the backyard on the mountainin . . .
We couldn\'t hear anything, but we took pictures.
\"Virginia Iverson called to say that she used to look after Lincoln and Ruth Curry\'s sons and daughters at their Lilac Garden home west of the driveway --in.
Lincoln Curry driving-
At the home of the staff and family there is a picture window with a clear view of the screen.
\"I can see the drive from the living room-
On the screen of the theater, listen to the sound on the radio (speaker)
\"He put things in the living room,\" Iverson said.
\"Great.
\"In June, Curry\'s daughter, Hofland, now a member of the Guelph in the third district, confirmed the story.
She used to bring Hollywood promotional photos to school for \"acting and telling\" because she could watch drive-
She said that in the movie at her house.
\"I think I read the Ten Commandments five or six times.
Rosenberg has business in many businesses.
He owns car parts stores in Guelph and kirchina and has developed properties in both cities.
For some time he owned the Parkview motel and is still operating today at 721 Woolwich street. , Guelph.
He also invested in several cars.
Theaters including Park Road
In the South kitchen and Sunset Boulevard-
Outside of PrestonHofland, she recalled that her father was Guelph Avenue-
At the projector.
After Rosenberg closed the site, her family moved to Sault Ste.
Mary and her father drove a summer car.
There\'s the Rosenberg theater.
The family lives in a trailer at the construction site.
They returned to Guelph in 1958, and her parents opened Linc\'s cafe at speed Valley Avenue Plaza, which was completed while Rosenberg was away.
Her father later became the property manager of the square.
Guelph\'s Walter is ready to call and say that he has been an usher for several years on Guelph Avenue
Starting in his teens.
He was employed by Ross furniture during the day.
Then he will hurry home and work at the driving place at night. in.
Ready to say, in those years, driving
The management staff includes registered Limebeer and Ed Goss and the projector in herbal gold.
Closure of Guelph Avenue-
Business opportunities have been created elsewhere.
In 1959, Charles jemit built the JEM Avenue
Located on the land south of Highway 7 east of Guelph.
It continues to run today as jfear @ therecord.
Used to be a symbol of the northern city of Guelph.
In the country-
This makes it an ideal place to drive
At least before the family starts moving into the cinema.
The \"mystery\" photos of last week\'s 1958 look generally south, showing the Guelph drive-
In the theater, it has operated for more than 10 years on the north side of fast Valley, just east of Stevenson Street.
Cleaned by owner. I. (Al)
Rosenberg of Kitchener made way for a shopping mall in about 1958 kilometers, where there is a Dominion store and today is part of the Freshco grocery chain.
This is Stevenson Street from the top left corner of the picture, walking to a dead end in Speedvale.
The Edward Johnson Public School, which opened in 1955, is in the same corner.
And then two-
Driveway gravel road, running on a photo behind the movie screen.
Knight Avenue runs through the lower left corner, and Keith Carter Street is behind the driveway --in parking lot.
There seems to be a foundation for the next seven houses of the Cavaliers, but nothing else.
This photo is from the collection of the Guelph citizen Museum, and Donald Cullman is considered a photographer.
Last week, a dozen readers called or emailed after they identified the drive --in.
\"I was there when I was 12 and it was a great adventure because it seemed to be far away,\" Cynthia Gardner recalled in an email . \".
Evelyn Huron said by email that she used to drive a lot
On her way to Edward Johnson School, she remembers stopping to play the swing while driving
In was installed for children watching movies with their parents.
\"Friends also live on netswood Avenue, and sometimes we go to see the show in the distance from their home.
Sometimes you can hearthe movie)
If you turn on the speakers in the back row. \"The drive-
The vicinity is faintly visible on the screen, and drivers on the northern Woodlawn Road can be seen in the dark.
The neighbor\'s children watch movies from afar on summer nights.
Doug Gruber saw the Ten Commandments in this way, about 1956.
\"I remember watching Moses (Charlton Heston)
Raise the stone monument and scold his wayward flock from the backyard on the mountainin . . .
We couldn\'t hear anything, but we took pictures.
\"Virginia Iverson called to say that she used to look after Lincoln and Ruth Curry\'s sons and daughters at their Lilac Garden home west of the driveway --in.
Lincoln Curry driving-
At the home of the staff and family there is a picture window with a clear view of the screen.
\"I can see the drive from the living room-
On the screen of the theater, listen to the sound on the radio (speaker)
\"He put things in the living room,\" Iverson said.
\"Great.
\"In June, Curry\'s daughter, Hofland, now a member of the Guelph in the third district, confirmed the story.
She used to bring Hollywood promotional photos to school for \"acting and telling\" because she could watch drive-
She said that in the movie at her house.
\"I think I read the Ten Commandments five or six times.
Rosenberg has business in many businesses.
He owns car parts stores in Guelph and kirchina and has developed properties in both cities.
For some time he owned the Parkview motel and is still operating today at 721 Woolwich street. , Guelph.
He also invested in several cars.
Theaters including Park Road
In the South kitchen and Sunset Boulevard-
Outside of PrestonHofland, she recalled that her father was Guelph Avenue-
At the projector.
After Rosenberg closed the site, her family moved to Sault Ste.
Mary and her father drove a summer car.
There\'s the Rosenberg theater.
The family lives in a trailer at the construction site.
They returned to Guelph in 1958, and her parents opened Linc\'s cafe at speed Valley Avenue Plaza, which was completed while Rosenberg was away.
Her father later became the property manager of the square.
Guelph\'s Walter is ready to call and say that he has been an usher for several years on Guelph Avenue
Starting in his teens.
He was employed by Ross furniture during the day.
Then he will hurry home and work at the driving place at night. in.
Ready to say, in those years, driving
The management staff includes registered Limebeer and Ed Goss and the projector in herbal gold.
Closure of Guelph Avenue-
Business opportunities have been created elsewhere.
In 1959, Charles jemit built the JEM Avenue
Located on the land south of Highway 7 east of Guelph.
It continues to run today as jfear @ therecord.
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