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Perth Amboy evening news. [volume] (Perth Amboy, N.J.) 1903-1959, October 05, 1916, LAST EDITION, Image 3

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Vocational Guidance Bureau
to Start With Other Classes
. at Evening School.
Bpccial to th6 EVENING NEWS.
Tottenville, Oct. 5.—The first voca
tional guidance bureau to be estab
lished in an evening school in the city
of New York will be started at the
Tottenville Evening Trade School,
within a short time, is the announce
ment made by I. l-)avid Cohen, the
principal. The school opened Monday
night and from all indications a most
successful term is looked forward to.
Pupils are registering each night, so
that now there are more than 16 in
Principal Comen, who has the de
gree of L. L. B. from the New York
Law School, will give lectures on
business, law and practice during the
term if enough can be interested in
the work and will also give new sub
jects in preparation for civil àervice
examinations. There are still vacan
cies in some of the classes already
etarted and anyone wishing to Join
can register any time from 7:30 to
8:30 during school hours. Myron J.
Levin, of the Bronx, has been secured
for the bookkeeping and accountant
class, while Miss Reinhold, of Great
Kills, secretary to Principal Feldman,
' of Curtis High School, has been es
pecially engaged for typewriting and
stenography in elementary and ad
vanced classes. There are two classes
formed in dressmaking, which will
include millinery and other domestic
work. A cooking and domestic science
class wiil be started if a sufficient
number apply and trade classes for
people working will be established the
same way. A specialty will be Eng
lish to foreigners, and day school sub
jects will be taught with no age limit.
Phinclpal Cohen has the co-opera
tion of Principal Lowe of the Totten
ville Junior High School, who Is as
sisting in every way possible to make
the school a success. Mr. Cohen is
asking the co-operation of the people
of Tottenville and vicinity in the work
to have them come up to the standard.
He is endeavoring to have the railroad
give a reduced commutation ticket
from all stations from Grasmere to
Tottenville for pupils attending the
school here. He also has been ad
vised that anyone living out of the
state working for a New York concern
can register at the school. The gas
engine class is again in charge of
James ^Voodburn and the terra cotta
class under a competent teacher is be
ing formed. Punlls a« e needed In this
branch because of the need of terra
cotta moulders In the local plants.
Tottenvllle, Oct. 5—The October
term of county court that convened
at Richmond on Monday, failed to do
^this week because of noi( many
i®s ready for tVial. But oiffe case
was taken up on the opening day and
Court adjourned until next Monday
morning, after that had been disposed
of. The grand jury that convened
Monday named George C. Newton, of
New Brighton, as foreman, and ad
journed until today to take up a num
ber of cases that will be presented by
District Attorney Gach and his as
sistants. Judge Tiernan will be at
tie court house again today to hear
the pleas of those that have already
been Indicted by the grand Jury.
Fpecial to the EVENING NEWS.
, Tottenvllle Oct. 5—Arrangements
are being made for the annual fair
of the Woodrow Methodist church
that is to be held in the church hall
in Woodrow road October 19-20. The
women are working hard for the suc
cess of the affair. A poverty sociable
and entertainment will be held at the
Annadale Little Farms club house
tonight for the benefit of the fair.
Prizes will be awarded the poorest
dressed person and to the best cake
.walker. Mrs. Schuyler and Mrs. W.
Houseman will have charge of the lat
ter event and the proceeds will be
added to their booth at the fair. Ice
cream will be for sale.
Mrs. John Delhi, of Syracuse, is vis
iting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Wil
liam Wilburn here for several weeks.
Theodore Wendell, of Linden, has
been visiting in Prince Bay.
Mr. and Mrs. John Bradley, of Jer
sey City, visited in Prince Bay over.the
week end.
Assemblyman Simpson and family
have gone home to Brooklyn after the
summer at Little Farms.
Mr. and Mrs. Otto Heinzmann will
take up their residence in the former
Wood homestead.
Miss Elizabeth Wilburn was home
Trom Perth Amboy with her mother
Mrs. A. P. Washburn, of Great
Kills, is entertaining Mrs. Cone, of
Bridgeport, Conn.
Mrs. George Abrogast, of Rossville,
has been entertaining Miss Charlotte
Lesmann of Arlington, N. J., the past
Miss Anna Relschour, of the Bronx,
has been visiting her mother.
Miss Cecelia Stern, of Annadale,
visited in Manhattan last week.
Molly Stark Council, Daughter of
America, met last night.
Darken* Gray Hair Naturally.
Q-Bau Hair Color Restorer Is no dy·»
but acta on the roots, making hair and
■calp healthy and restoring the color
elands of the hair. Bo, If your hair Is
fray, faded, bleached. prematurely
gray, brittle or falling. apply Q-Ban
Hair Color Restorer (as directed on
bottle), to hair and scalp. In a short
time all your Bray hair will be re
stored to an even, delicate, dark shade
and entire head of hair will become
■oft, fluffy, long, thick and of such an
«ven. beautiful dark color no on·
Ρ tell you had applied Q-Ban. Also
dandruff and falling hair, leav
our hair fascinating and abund
Ithout even a trace of gray. Bold
money-back guarantee. 50 cent·
big bottl· at McClung*· Drug
Perth Amboy, N, J. Out-of-town
supplied by mall.—Ad».
Asia and Art Subjects to be
Given Every Friday Night
in Tottenville.
dpeciat to the EVENING NEWS.
Tottenville, Oct. Β—Tho opening
lecture of the fall course at the Tot
tenville school will begin tomorrow
night. The course will include six
lectures on Asia and six on Art. The
doors will be opened each Friday
night of the course at 7:30 o'clock and
the lecture will begin promptly at
8:15 o'clock. The book for reading in
connection with this course is Ilebei
"History of Art," and can be had at
the public school in Amboy road. The
following is the course:
October 16th, Samuel Alden Per
rine, "In Brightest Burma."
October 13th, Henry W. Poor
"Ilamous Paintings."
October 20th, Charles S. Braddock
Ph. G., M. D.. "Slam, Land of th<
ranung and Yellow Robe."
October 27th, Dr. Putnam Cady. F
R. G. S. 2. "The Greeks and Theii
November 3rd, Samuel Alden Per
rine." Constantinople and Suez Gates
to the Far East."
November 10th, Eugene Schoen,
"Roman Art and Its Remains."
November 17th, Merton C. Leonard.
"The Real Tokyo."
November 24th, Dr. Putnam Cady
F. R. G. S., "The Saracens and Theli
December 1st, Charles McDowell
M. D., "The Japanese in War and
December 8th. Subject and lecturei
to be announced.
December 15th, Major Frank Keck
"The Philippines."
December 22nd, Joseph M. Tilden
"History of Architecture as Seen in
ijew York City Buildings."
The lectures will be illustrated bj
stereopticon views.
Special to the EVENING NEWS.
Tottenville, Oct. 6:—More than ο
hundred business men, yachtsmen,
fishermen and residents of the vicin
ity of Great Kills gathered at the
clubhouse of the Great Kills Yacht
Club yesterday afternoon to tell Col
onel C. H. McKinstrey, of the United
States Army Engineers, how much
Great Kills needed a government ap
propriation for opening up the Great
Kills channel.
Colonel McKinstrey Is Investigating
the deep waterway requirements
around New York for the govern
ment. He was told by Calvin D. Van
Name, president of the borough of
Richmond, that if the channel were
deepened Great Kills might be made
one of the best ports in the world.
It would cause a tremendous de
velopment of business there, he de
clared, and ^Jve merchants much
cheaper freight rates. A number of
men spoke in favor of the channel
being- made deeper. Colonel McKin
stry held a hearing at Prince Bay the
day before on Lemon creek.
Special to the EVENING NEWS.
Tottenville, Oct. 5:—Harold Early
ind Miss Ethel Brandmeier, daughter
pf Mr. and Mrs. August Brandmeier,
pf Bentley street, were married at 7
p'clock last night at the rectory of
the Church of Our Lady Help of
Christians. Thé ceremony was per
formed by Rev. James F. Malloy,
pastor of the church. Mrs. Wilhel
Tiina Horst, of Manhattan, was ma
:ron of honor and Clifford Early,
prother of the groom, was best man.
reception followed at the home of
;he bride's parents at which the mem·
jers of the immediate families were
present. A supper was served. They
.vill reside in Tottenville.
Special to the EVENING NEWS.
Tottenvillc, Oct. 5—William H.
Manee, of Amboy road. Pleasant
Plains, and Miss Klla May Wood,
laughter of Mr. and Mrs. J. P. Wood
Df Brooklyn, were married Tuesday
ifternoon at 6:30 o'clock at the Cal
vary Baptist church, Brooklyn. The
icremony was performed by the Kev.
Dr. Barnes, pastor of the church. Mr.
ind Mrs. Walter C. Manee, of Pleas
int Plains", brother and sister-in-law
if the groom, were the attendants.
Benjamin Lang and Ward B. Depew,
were the ushers. The wedding was a
luiet affair owing to the recent death
Df the groom's mother, only the mem
oera of the immediate families and
lome invited guests being present.
A reception followed at the home
>f the bride's parents. They receiv
3d many useful gifts. Mr. and Mrs.
Manee left for a wedding tour fol
lowing the reception. They will reside
η Bloomlngdale avenue. Pleasant
Plains, when their new residence is
Miss Anna McGill, has returned to
Manhattan, after a visit here with
Mrs. Catherine Bonner has gone
lome to Norwalk, Conn., after a visit
here with her sister.
Miss Matilda Marshall is at the
Staten Island Hospital for an opera
Mr. and Mrs. Bertram Williams, of
Γ 4 Tyrrell street, entertained a few
riends at their home last nigbt. Danc
ng, music and games were enjoyed.
Refreshments were served.
District Deputy Qrand Matron Mrs.
^aura Seguine visited Huguenot Chap
er No. 8, Oriier of the Kastern Star
ast night. As this was the last visit of
he deputy to the chapter before her
;erm expires next week, there was a
arge number of the members pres
int to receive her.
At the monthly meeting of the di
rectors of the Tottenvillo National
3ank yesterday at the bank, a report
if the bank's earnings for the past
nonth made known was $844.31.
Ceidel and Ilenkel of Beach street,
vho purchased sixteen lots at the sale
f Bethel Park last week, added four
nore lots this week to that number,
[taking twenty In all.
The Bethel Ladles' Aid Society Is ar
anging for a supper to be held in the
Janquet hall of the Masonic Temple,
iext Tuesday night, Oct. 10. The sup
>er will be served from 5: SO to 8
Huguenot Lodge, No. 381, F. & A.
meet· tonight.
ι tt ■ λ if η ii κι ι ιλγιιτ
Α! ΐΑϋΐλ un nubtm
Congressman Scully Present
ed Resolution on Suffrage
to Platform Committee.
Special to the EVENING NEWS.
Trenton, Oct. 5:—Asked what she
thought of the action of the platform
committee of the Democratic conven
tion yesterday in tabling a resolution
to reaffirm the national suffrage plank
in the state platform, Mrs. E. F.
Feickert, president of the New Jersey
Woman Suffrage Association, said:
"While we did not expect any very
enthusiastic endorsement of the prin
ciple of woman suffrage from a con
vention the chairman of whose plat
form committee was James R.
Nugent, still we did think that the
Democratic party of New Jersey
would be loyal enough to President
Wilson to reaffirm a plank which his
personal representative at the St.
Louis convention stated the President
believed to be essential to the success
of the party.
"Congressman Scully, of the Third
District, who has always been a good
friend of suffrage, presented the fol- I
lowing resolution to the platform
" 'Endorsing the pledge of the na
tional Democratic platform, we rec- 1
ommend the extension of the fran
chise to women of New Jersey on the ,
same terms as to the men.'
"Congressman Scully then intro
duced Mrs. Robert S. Huse, of Eliza
beth, chairman of the suffrage legis
lative committee, as the speaker for
the resolution. Chairman Nugent said
she might have five minutes, and this
she used in urging the committee to
stand by the woman suffrage plank
in the national platform, pointing out
that the state conventions of thirty
seven states had passed resolutions
favorable to some degree of suffrageN
within the past few months. Mr. '
Scully then asked that Banking Com
missioner LaMonte, who was present, |
might have the privilege of saying a
few words, and Mr. I>aMonte made
a short but earnest plea to the com
mittee to make Congressman Scully's
resolution a plank in the Democratic
"Thereupon to the surprise of the
suffragists, Sheriff Kinkead, of Hud
son county, who has spoken for votes
for women many times, and who
voted for the federal amendment
when he was in congress a few years
ago, moved that the resolution be
tabled. His action can no doubt be
explained by the fact that he is now
running for congress in the Eighth
District, which comprises the eighth,
eleventh and lifteenth wards of New- !
ark, and several Essex county towns, j
as well as one ward in Jersey City |
and the City of Bayonne, and he pro
bably feels that he needs Mr. Nu
gent's help. We were especially sur
prised, however, because Mr. Kinkead
had told us not an hour before that
while he would not vote for a suffrage
plank in the platform, he would not
do anything against it.
"The resolution to table carried,
but there was so much indignation
shown by some of the committee at
its being side-tracked in this way that
Chairman Nugent, remarking in an j
aside thai he did not know much
about parliamentary law, called for
a vote on Mr. Scully's resolution. This
was four in favor to seven opposed, a
number of men not voting. Those
who voted in favor of the resolution
were William B. Phillips, of Atlantic
county; John R. Phillips, Jr., of Mer
cer county; Dr. Joshua Hilliard, of
Ocean county, and John Totten, of
Passaic county. Congressman Scully,
who was not a member of the com
mittee, of course had no vote.
"Two of the men who voted for the
resolution stated to us that they in
tended to bring the matter up on the
floor of the convention, but later on
during the convention they said they
had been asked not to do so as it
might lose votes to have a fight in the
convention. In other words, a num
ber of the candidates for office were
afraid to stand up and be counted.
One of these gentlemen told us, 'If
the ladies had not been present there
would have been some rough-house
in the platform committee, as Mr.
Nugent's manner of downing the res
olution was a little too raw.'
"The action of the Republican
State Convention in reaffirming the
national platform in its entirety
seems to us a very sagacious move on
their part. The suffrage plank in the
national platform is as follows:
JII1C 11CJJU UIIUUII (/ai ivailll III
ing its faith in government of the
people, by the people, for the people,
as a measure of justice to one-half
the adult people of this country, fav
ors the extension of suffrage to wom
en, but recognizes the right of each
state to settle this question for itself.'
"One of the immediate results of
the action of the Democratic conven
tion will be the withdrawal of a num
ber of prominent New Jersey women
from active participation in the Dem
ocratic campaign. Two such women
who were part of our deputation yes
terday, Mrs. Philip McKim Garrison
of Llewellyn Park, and Mrs. James
Billington, of Jersey City, stated at
the close of the convention that they
would at once drop the work they
had been planning to do for the
Democratic candidates.
"On Friday afternoon of this week
we will have a meeting of our legis
lative committee and decide as to
what part, if any, the suffrage asso
ciation will take in the present poli
tical campaign."
Newark Pastor Frank With Film Men
at Convention.
Newark, Oct. 5.—Motion picture ex
hibitors from all over New Jersey who
met here to organize a state federation
beard some frnnk talk from Rev. Dr.
Γ). E. DIefendorf of the Roseville Meth
odist church, who was invited to give
his views on Sunday performances. He
Religious leaders of this city are not
against the opening of the picture houses
on Sunday because they fear a decrees*
of attendance at their services, but be
cause It would destroy the American Sun
day, an Institution as typical as the Amer
ican public school and the free press.
We oppose you In this matter on the
ground of American patriotism. Wp aim)
oppoee the opening of the pictures on Sun
day because It would give offense to many
In the community, and, finally, becnuse
the operatives in your theaters ought tc
have one day of rest.
Mayor Raymond welcomed the ex
hibitors and sail he wanted to see
them get a square deal. "There seems
to be a spirit of dislike for any profes
slon or trade which tries to entertain
the public," said the mayor. "I don't
know why that is so. Newark is a cos
mopolitan city. Is it strange that this
army of workers longs for pleasure
and recreation?"
Radium is valued at nearly $1,000,000
per pound.
The night police of Seville carry
■pears aa of old.
8hj Sacrifices Gold
to Aid Fatherland.
Photo by American Press Association.
History is repeating itself. Recalling
the days, a little more than a century ago,
when Prussia's existence was at stake and
Queen Louise gave her jewels and plate
on the altar of the fatherland, the Em
press Auguste Victoria has ordered all the
replaceable or dispensable articles of gold
In the Imperial court treasury not of par
ticular historical or art value to be do
nated and turned over to the collection of
gold articles for the purpose of Increasing
the gold supply of the fatherland.
Gentle—but Sure.
A powerful cathartic sometimes
does as much harm as good. Foley
Cathartic Tablets are mild and gentle,
but sure in action. They are a whole
some physic and thoroughly cleanse
the bowels, sweeten the stomach and
benefit the liver. For indigestion, bil
iousness, bad breath, bloating, gas or
constipation, no remedy is more highly
recommended. They cause no griping,
pain or nausea. Stout persons recom
mend them because of the light feeling
thev bring. Sold οvervwlu.»re.—Adv.
Supper Served at the Keyport
Yacht Club House—About
300 Suppers Served.
Special to the EVENING NEWB.
Keyport, Oct. 5—The bazar and
carnival under the auspices of the Are
companies of the borough, opened last
night and was attended by hundreds
of persons, many coming from out of
town to attend the opening exercises.
Three large tables, seating ICO per
sons, were laid in the ball room of the
yacht club and these were filled twice,
making approximately 300 persons
who took supper.
A large list of articles donated by
the merchants of the borough will be
disposed of on the share plan and in
clude a mahogany rocker given by the
West Company; reed rocker, A. Salz
&. Company; silk umbrella, W. Ste
phen Wallace; ladles' sweater, Simon
8eligman; two skirts, Keyport Skirt
Company; picture, William Hurley
and Charles Piney; palm, John Mc
Donald; aluminum set, Wyckoff and
Company; five baskets of oysters, ex
Fire Chief William E. Woolley; large
cake, A. Robertson; cut glass vase,
I. Praeger; toilet goods, Macy Car
hart; vase, L. Brower Walling; bicy
cle lamp, A. Huylar; pair of blank
ers, M. Levines cuff and collar set,
R. Chinery; box of cigars, James R.
Kane; shoes, Pearson Brothers; A. Si
doti and F. Runick, five pounds of
candy; Edward Snyder, cigars.
Many of the local merchants not
named gave liberal donations of
money, and everyone responded most
The domestic booth was beautifully
decorated with red and white and was
presided over by Mrs. Elizabeth Og
den. Miss Mabel Hopkins and Mrs.
William Waitt.
The fancy table was decorated with
blue and here everything in the fancy
work line could be procured. This
table did a rushing business and was
in charge of Mrs. Clarence Winterton,
Mrs. Edward Cuttrell and Mrs. Harry
M. Van Dorn.
The candy booth in blue and white,
was looked after by Miss Mamie Haff,
Miss Myrtle Bailey and Miss Cornelia
Henwood. All sorts of goodies were
on sale and candy of every descrip
tion from the ever popular lolly-pop
to home made fudpre was for sale.
The I-adies' Auxiliary of the sup
per committee Included Mrs. William |
F. Eckhart, Mrs. Elmer E. Morris, 1
Mr*. Justus R. Camp, Mrs. Jesse ι
Camp, Mrs. Edwin H. Wharton, Mr:·. "
Daniel Clark, Mrs. George Birch, Mrs
John Cottrell, Mrs. Horace fi. Bur
ι owes, Mrs. Albert Van Derbilt, Mr.
Kussell Post, Mrs. Edward Snyder.
Mrs. Leonard Au mack, .Mrs. Frank
Terry, Mrs. Charles Kruser, Mrs
Joseph f>. Bedle, Mrs. Lafayette Bai
| ley, Mrs. i'harles Lufburrow and Mrs ι
Kichard S. White. '
Mrs. Russell Post had charge of
the home-made cake and bread tab It
and a generous supply of each wa;
The voting contest, for which the
contestants are Miss Mamie Haff,
Miss Mildred Huyiar. Miss Mari»
Jjugan and Miss Martha Kirk, is
creating much interest. The girl re
ceiving the most votes will be pre
sented with a diamond ring, the sec
ond will receive a gold wrist watch
and the third will be presented with
a gold lavaliere.
Fire Chief Joseph D. Bedle is com
mander in chief of all departments
and he is ably assisted by members
of each company, a committee from
each having been chosen to act as his
Supper will be served this evening
from δ until 9 o'clock. Tomorrow
evening clam chowder and oyster
stew will be the features and dancing
will be enjoyed. Music will be pro
vided by an excellent orchestra and
ι all are invited to attend.
At 4 o'clock this afternoon the fire
men will hold their parade and will
be inspected by the mayor and coun
cil. The parade will form at the bor
ough hall and will proceed through
ι the principal streets of the borough,
j Many out-of-town visitors are expect- ,
ed to view the parade and inspection, j
Hufcuund Slayer Plana Defense.
Newark. Oct. 5.—Mrs. Margaret Beu
tinger, indicted for the murder of her
hueband, Chrletof, In Caldwell, is pre
paring now for her trial. The date will
be fixed by Judge Martin, before whom
the defendant will plead in the court
if oyer and terminer tomorrow.
Priaet a Special Policeman.
Belleville, Oct. 5.—The Rev. Cataldi
Mesei, pastor of St. Antonio's Catholic
thurch, Silver Lake, has been appoint
id a special police officer by the board
®f commissioners on his own applica
Town Quarantine Still On.
Trenton, Oct. 5.—Although the state
department of health has lifted the in
fantile paralysis quarantine, its action
will not affect the quarantine main
talned by municipalities.
! Gif
s Held for Action of Gra
Jury on Charge of
Jamesburg. Oct. 5—Stanley Ρ
;owsky. of this place. was held
1er $500 bonds by Justice of the Pe
Villiani E. Paxton. yesterday rno
η g at a hearing given the accu
nan in borough hall, after hear
ng the complaint of Philip Kill!
ilso of near here, who swore that
nisoner had created much damage
lis porperty In his unnecessary rs
Marshal George Lender arres
'ierkowsky Tuesday night. Accc
ng to the witnesses, the priso
ook an axe in his rage and broki
hree doors at the Killian home In
:ffort to assault his six year
laughter Mary, who the defend
«ad charged with teasing him by c
ng names. He finally did catch M
η the Killian home and brutally ki
d her so that Dr. Shinn was ca
ο attend to her wounds.
Both men are neighbors and
•lood has been between them
ome time, and the fracas on Tues
vas the result of taunts hurled
'ierkowsky by the small child
vho, when chased would seek she
η their homes. It was his determi
ion to make this part of the h
eeiing be stopped that promt
^ierkowsky to get the axe and att
he house.
The wounds on the child as atte
id by Dr. Shinn were of a serious
ure and for a time it was thou
hat they would cripple the child. '
oungster has not recovered from
licks as yet.
Anthony Demback. neighbor, ·*>
tn the $500 bonds for the appeara
f Pierkowsky before the grand Jt
le admitted the charges and made
ttempt to settle the case when bel
he justice, but this was refused.
No More Bafkarhf tor Her.
Mrs. J. M. Gaskill, Etna Green. Γ
rritfrs: "I suffered from severe ba
che. and sharp pains shooting throi
ny back until I coui3 not stoop ο
nd fret up without aid. Urinary trot
eemed to be the cause of it all.
ingle box of Foley Kidney Pills g
'ie such relief that I cannot pri
hem too highly." This standard η
dy for kidney and bladder ailmc
an be taken with safety for ba
che. swollen ankles and rheumi
ains. Sold everywhere.—Adv.
The Hoosier Kitchen Cabinet
Cuts Work in Half
This marvel of convenience has places for 400 arti
cles, all within arm's reach. But it's more than a centralized store
house. The Hoosier is an automatic servant with 40 labor-saving inven
tions— each like a helping hand! Some cabinets have copied a few of them,
but 17 of these Hoosier features can't be found in all other cabinets com
bined. Into the Hoosier are built the pick of the ways for saving work
that the leading Domestic Science Experts have discovered.
The picture above shows the section of your cabinet that
is most important—the part that makes it a real helper.
Storage space is above and below; the articles most often
used are placed where they are easiest reached. There is
plenty of unhampered room above and around the alumi
num (or porcelain) work table.
There are no useless little partitions to chop up the
space and leave no room for work. Your cabinet must have
big table space to work on. The Hoosier gives it.
Six exclusive Hoosier features you must have:
1—The all-metal glass front flour bin.
2—The gear-driven sha3er flour sifter, which makes flour
light and fluffy.
3—Scientific arrangement—articles needed most frequently
easiest reached.
4—Bevolving caster—the final touch of convenience.
5—The ingenious, big capacity sugar bin—holds more than
twice as much as most other bins.
6—Finally, the doors that roll back at the sides of the cabi
net, entirely out of the way.
And, regardless of the room in your kitchen, there's a
special Hoosier model to fit, at a price you cau easily afford.
Prices and Terms
Over 1,000,000 women use the Hoosier. Enormous out
put makes possible our low prices, which now range from
$19.80 to $38.00.
Have the Hoosier delivered by paying only $1.00. Then
pay for it a little at a time if you wish, without extra cost
or interest.
Learn How to save Milesof Steps .
Come in and see the Hoosier—learn how to save miles
of steps, hours of toil, how delightful it is to sit down at
the Hoosier and do your cooking comfortably, how it helps
you get good meals quickly, helps tidy up in just a few mo
ments after meals.
The Hoosier saves countless trips to the cellar, to the
sink, pantry and cupboard. You may think you already
have a convenient kitchen, but a million other women' know
better. You may change your mind when you see the
Hoosier. ' ...
Hoosier Cabinets
$19.85 to $38

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