The Indianapolis News from Indianapolis, Indiana on November 22, 1937 · 4
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

A Publisher Extra Newspaper

The Indianapolis News from Indianapolis, Indiana · 4

Publication:
Location:
Indianapolis, Indiana
Issue Date:
Monday, November 22, 1937
Page:
4
Start Free Trial
Cancel

.4 THE INDIANAPOLIS NEWS, MONDAY, NOVEMBER 22, 1937. FORMER CITY PILOT DIES IN AIR CRASH Faulty Motor Blamed in Death J of Captain J. E. Mathews and Companion f A faulty motor was blamed today for a plane crash Sunday in which lieutenant George Knoeller, age thirty-seven, ltfiddletown, Ky and Captain Joseph E. Matthews, age forty, Louisville, formerly of Indian spoils, were killed. ? The ship crashed and burned jpear Caxnpbellsburg, Ky., while the men , were returning to Louisville from Columbus, O.. where they had attended a meeting of reserve 6f fl eers. Matthews's body was removed from the wreckage, but Knoeller was burned almost beyond recognition. Captain Matthews lived in Indianapolis eight years, having returned to Louisville, his former home, & month ago. He was widely known among reserve officers in Indianapolis and formerly lived at 3627 North Capitol avenue. During his residence here he was employed as salesman in the offices of the General Electric Company. He was active in the United States army air corps reserve in the 5th cbrps area and was president of the area reserve association. J Captain Fred W. Sommer, 3211 Brookside parkway, south drive, secretary-treasurer of the association, had planned to fly to meet Captain Matthews in Columbus but returned to Indianapolis when bad weather WEEK-END TRIPS r NEXT SATURDAY (Coach Service) CLEVELAND . . . $5.00 JLeave 10:00 p. m. He turn on any train until 2:25 a. m. Monday. DETROIT i t $5.00 Pay a. visit to the Henry Ford x-"Mbtt at historic Greenfield Villa jjn Dearborn., near Detroit.- . TOLEDO . SANDUSKY $4.25 ; 5.00 Lfeave 10:00 v. m. Return, reach Indianapolis not later than Monday morning following. HEW YORK CENTRAL SYSTEM Rites Held for C. G. Morrison Last rites for Charles O. Morri son, age fifty-two, were held today in the Shirley Bros, central chapel with the Rev. W. A. Shullenberger pastor of the Central Christian church, officiating. Burial was In Franklin. Mr. Morrison, an appraiser for the Producers' commission Association died Thursday in his home, 3620 North Capitol avenue, following sh6rt illness. He was born in Columbus and was a member of the Central Christian church. He was the son of Anna and Charles Mor rison, pioneer residents of Indian apolis, and had been employed by the Producers' Association fifteen years. He had lived in Indianapolis forty-seven years. Survivors include the widow, Mrs Hazel Morrison; a son, Charles G Morrison, Jr., Indianapolis: two daughters, Mrs. Mabel M. Hart, De troit, and Mrs.' Martha Simmons Indianapolis: the mother, Mrs Anna Morrison, Chicago: two broth ers, John Morrison and Albert Mor rison, Chicago, and two sisters, Mrs, Arthur Courtright, Indianapolis, and Mrs. John Hanlon, Waukegan, 111 3 "FOREST, for Says Lafayette Man whoTell His Friends of Real Relief This is what resident of Lafay-tte, Indiana, has to sayr J'J an lorty-five years of age and this it the first time I ever bothered to write anyone telling them of the benefits I received from their medicine. I am happy to know that I have found a medicine that really gives relief from colds. I can name five persona to whom I've "recommended Pine Balm for breaking op colds, and they all say it is the best and cheapest cold medicine they ever had. Ill always keep Pine Balm handy." PINE BALM contains sot one, but eleven highly vaporising ingredients, so naturally it acts quicker to relieve colds. Just rub on PINE BALM breathing is eased, air passages cleared, and congestion loosened because the pleasant piney vapors penetrate through the entire colds area, bringing wonderful relief! Children like its fragrant, "piney" aroma. . Mothers like its . pleasing mildness and quick results. Get a generous 25t jar of PINE BALM from ;your druggist today! The Pineg Penetrating Rub PINE BALIY1 Faster Relief for Cold , ! Don't Let YtUrmn&tef MEAGDACIKIE forced him to turn back at Rich mond. Captain Matthews, a graduate o: the University of- Kentucky, had been employed by the General Elec trie Company since graduation. RITES IN MORTUARY FOR WILLIAM SCHULMEYER, 84 Services for William Schulmeyer, age eighty-four, 2059 Park avenue, were held today at the Planner & Buchanan mortuary. Cremation followed. Mr. Schulmeyer, a native of Ger many and a resident of Indianapolis since he was two years old, died Saturday in his home after an ill ness of three weeks. In the grocery business here until 1907, Mr. Schulmeyer had been retired several years. He attended the old German-American Inde pendent scnooi ana naa Deen a member of the Indianapolis Turn-verein sixty years. Survivors include the widow, Mrs Elizabeth W. Schulmeyer; three sons, Fred W. Schulmeyer, Harold Schulmeyer and Walter B. Schul meyer, all of Indianapolis: four daughters, Miss Louise M. "Schulmeyer, Miss Vera Schulmeyer and Miss Meta schulmeyer, all ox Indianapolis, and Mrs. P. M. Or-lopp, Chicago, and two sisters, Mrs. Emma Beck and Miss Anna Schul meyer, both of Indianapolis. SILAS SWAIM, UNCLE OF CITY CONTROLLER, DIES Silas Ed Swaim, age seventy- L three, uncle of H. Nathan Swaim, city controller, died last night at his home in Zionsville following a heart attack. Mr. Swaim was a Democratic party leader in Lake county for years and at one time published. the Hammond Daily News. In recent years he was an employe of the state bureau of motor vehicles and had been on duty Saturday. He was born in Boone county and moved to Hammond, where he was a publisher for more than twenty years. He served as secretary of the Lake county Democratic committee and later as chairman. About ten years ago he sold his newspaper and returned to Zionsville. Survivors include the widow, Mrs. Flota Swaim, and a brother, Charles R. Swaim, Zionsville. RITES WEDNESDAY FOR HARLAN E. ROBINSON, 39 GOSHEN, ; Ind., November 22 (Spi.) Rites will be held Wednesday afternoon in Milford for Harlan E. Robinson, age thirty-nine, retail lumber merchant ,at Milford and former widely-known Goshen resident, who died in City Hospital here Sunday afternoon following an emergency f, operation for appendicitis. ' He was a. member of the Milford American Legion Post, having served overseas with Battery D, 35th field artillery. The widow, his mother, Mrs. Martha Robinson, Nappanee; a sister and three brothers survive. FRANKLIN MU ATTORNEY, IS DEAD Rites Tuesday for Friend President Harrison Practiced Fifty Years s j&S5it i v v - Snoil Vour Dau ! .. ,. . MM i n T-nn fi forrY.head throb, and aerres Jittery? lake Capudine an snap out of morning -after head " ache, whether from over-indul eneo in eating or drinking. Because ; Capudine is a liquid it works fast. Note how quickly head clears, shaky nerres are calmed and relaxed, and pep returns, no narcouv u dreg stores. Come Bach Smiling. ST reel -TQlC FORMER INDIANA MAN J DIES AT HINTON, 0KLA. Theron " Glldewell, age seventy-two, who was born on a farm north of Flackville and who had lived in Pike township many years, was buried today iit.Hlnton, Okla., according to word received here by friends. He left Indiana for Oklahoma twenty-five years ago. Survivors are two sisters, Mrs. Ar-land Gurdon, Brownsburg, and Miss Victoria Glidewell, who lives in Michigan, and three brothers, Cash Glldewell, Pike township; Grant Glidewell, .Brownsburg, and Free-land Glidewell, Michigan. SERVICES WILL BE HELD FOR WILLIAM C0NZELMAN Private funeral services for William Conzelman; age seventy-two, who died Sunday in the home of a sister, Mrs. Louise Nessler, 1034 North Tacoma avenue, will be held Tuesday at the Nessler home. Burial will be in Concordia cemetery. Mr. Conzelman was born in New Orleans and attended Concordia College in .Ft. Wayne. He was employed as a bookkeeper for several years by the Kipp Brothers Company, He came to Indianapolis in 1927. Right! The cough syrup that TO THE - -rA Last rites for Franklin McCray age eighty-two, active in law prac tice here more than fifty years, wil be held at 2 p. m. Tuesday in the McNeely is Sons mortuary. Mr McCray died at his home, 217 East Twenty-third street, Saturday fol lowing an illness of three weeks. The Rev. William A. Shullenber- ger, pastor of the Central Christian church, will have charge of the fu neral services. Burial will be in Crown Hill cemetery. Friends may call at the home. Despite his advanced age and a recurring heart ailment, Mr. Mc Cray maintained a law office in the Union Trust building until his death. He had retired from active practice, but continued to do legal work for old clients Widely known in Republican po litical circles in the states, Mr. Mc Cray was a former judge of the Marion county criminal court and served one term as a state senator. He was an intimate friend of Benja min Harrison and an acquaintance of Woodrow Wilson. His first law office was in the Union Trust build ing, next door to offices occupied by Harrison. Born in a house that still stand; on the grounds of the Indianapolis Motor Speedway, Mr. McCray waf educated in the public schools and attended Franklin College and Val paraiso University. He taught schoo for five years and then entered a law office here, starting his own legal practice in 1883. He served as assistant prosecuting attorney and in 1894 was elected judge of the criminal court. His term as state senator was during the administra tion of former Governor James P. Goodrich. When President Wilson organ izea state agencies for a peace conference, he was chosen to head the organization in Indiana and later he and Mrs. McCray enter tained the President when he visited Indianapolis. Mr. McCray was a frequent cam paign speaker. He was a member of thef Indiana State Bar Association, the American Bar Associatior and the Central Christian churcr and was an honorary member of the Century Club. He married Katherine E. Lampard, of Plain ieid, in 1893. Mr. l McCray was an honorary member of the Century Club and had been a member of Phi Delta Theta Since 1875. Active pallbearers for the funeral will include Judge Smiley N. Cham bers, O. J. Conrad, Stewart A. Coul ter, Otto W. Cox, C. A. Hilgenburg and James Pedlow. He is survived by the widow and "brother, Samuel McCray, of Lof Angeles. RITES TO BE HELD FOR MRS. ADAH H. SC0TT0N The funeral of Mrs. Adah Huldah Scotton, age eighty, 3007 College avenue, who died Sunday In her home after an illness of a week, will be held at 2 p. m. Tuesday in the Hisey & Titus funeral home. Burial will be in Crown Hill cemetery. H; Mrs. Scotton was born in Brownsville, but had lived in Indianapolis forty-four years. She was the daughter of Dr. and Mrs. Daniel Trembly. She was married to Al fred Bruce Scotton, and the couple came to Indianapolis August 1, 1893 Surviving are the husband and two daughters, Mrs. Harry Groff and Mrs. Carey Smith, all of Indianapolis. MRS. JOSEPHINE BALLWEG DIES AFTER LONG ILLNESS Mrs. Josephine E. Ballweg, age seventy-four, 2226 North Alabama street, wife of Alfred A. Ballweg, died today in her home after an illness of three years. She had been a lifelong resident of Indianapolis. Mrs. Ballweg was a member of the Zion Evangelical church and a member of the church's Willing Workers' Club and Ladies' Aid Society. Besides the husband, a son, Raymond Ballweg, and a brother, George Kile, survive. Funeral services will be held at 3 p. m. Wednesday at the Herrmann funeral home. Burial will be in Crown Hill cemetery. ZO HE "AND IT CONTAINS VITAMIN A" Ihitwhmmm 'rmlf tfce reillee (he BtOMefcroeei feiieie thromt t cerf wirfovf fafecneftf. The right medicine for cough (due to a cold) is one that does its work where the cough is lodged...that is, in the cough zone. That's why Smith Brothers made their cough syrup thick, heavy, clinging. It cling to, ths cough son. .There it does three things: 1) 'soothes soremembranes,2)throws a protective film over the irritat- , ed area,3) helps to loosen phlegm. This is the sensible way to relieve cconghs. Get Smith Brothers! 04 SMITH R0S. COUGH SYRUP J. B. C0NTI, GROCER, TO BE BURIED IN HOLY CROSS Final rites for John Bova Conti, age fifty-eight, 948 South East street, who operated a grocery in his home, will be held at 8:30 a. m. Tuesday at the home and at 9 a. m. at the Holy Rosary Catholic church. Burial will be in Holy Cross cemetery. Mr. Conti was born in Italy and came io the United States in 1900. He lived in Indianapolis thirty-one years and was a member of the Holy Rosary church. Survivors are the widow, Mrs. Josephine Conti, and a stepson, Thomas L. Mascari. REHM RITES WEDNESDAY The body of Mrs. Louise Rehm, wife of Herbert M. Rehm, formerly of Indianapolis, will arrive in Indianapolis tonight from La Guanta. Colo., for burial in Crown Hill cemetery Wednesday. Services will be held in the Hisey & Titus funeral home. Mr, Rehm is the son of Mrs. Ida Rehm. 1508 Broadway. He is accompanying the body east. MASONS JOIN RITES INE FOR H HEADS Double Funeral Held in Murat Temple for Two Victims of Crash Indianapolis Masonry paid homage today to Edwin E. Temperley, illustrious potentate of the Murat Shrine, and Charles S. Barker, recorder for the Shrine, at their double funeral services in the Murat Temple. Bodies of the two Shrine officials, who were injured fatally in an accident near Lebanon, lay in the Temple for three hours preceding services at 2 p. m. Dr. J. Ambrose Dunkel, pastor of the Tabernacle Presbyterian church, officiated, and ritualistic services were conducted by the Calvin Prather and Mystic Tie Masonic, lodges. Both were buried in Crown Hill cemetery. The bodies also lay in the McNeely & Sons mortuary Sunday afternoon and night. Mr. Temperley was a florist, and Mr. Barker had been the Shrine recorder for twenty years. Active pallbearers for Mr. Tem perley were Henry Holt, Charles Rau, Walter Freihofer, Joseph J. Malarky, Edward C. Kriel and Earl C. Taylor. Honorary pallbearers included Milton Mangus, Tom Elrod, Ed ward Grande, George Wiegand, Carl Brandlein, Oliver E. Stein- kamp, Tom Roberts, Robert Kief-er, W. S. Akin, Elmer F. Gay, Arthur R. Robinson, Frark G. Laird, Edward B. Raub, Edgar Hart, Herschel M. Tebay, Dr. Clifford E. Cox, Arthur V. Brown, Paul Richey, William W. Suckow, Fred , Clay combe, ( Fred B. McNeely, Dewey E. Myers, Fred L. Tompkins, Dr. Henry S. Leonard, Arthur C. Burrell, Robert Poehner, Charles Apostol, Lewis L. Johnson, Paul Middleton, Burford Miller, Tracy Whitaker, Vernon G. Sheller, Ray- mand R. caca. Harry A. Pell. Her bert E. Stewart, Arthur V. Mason, George Henke, Karl L. Friedrichs. I. H. Riley, Joel B. Ryde, Earl Thomas, Clay Batchelor. William L. Wright, John Spiegel, Dr. Wendel D. Little, Otto Krauss, John A. Schumacher, Rush R. Harris, Charles F. Schlegel, Frank L. Al-ford. William A. Hoefgen and W. T. Rose. Active pallbearers for Mr. Barker were Fred I. Willis, Clarence E. Crippin, William H. Kershner, Ed gar T. Shaneberger, William H. Morrison and Charles A. Breece. Honorary pallbearers for Mr. Barker included Elmer F. Gay. Rob inson, Laird, Raub, Hart, Tebay, Dr. Cox, Brown, Richey, Claycombe, McNeely, Judge Myers, Tompkins, Dr. 1 Leonard, Burrell, Poehner, Apostol, Johnson, Middleton, Miller, Whitaker, Sheller, Caca. Pea, Stewart, Mason, Henke, Friedrichs, Riley, Ryde Schumacher, Otto Krauss, Harris, Schlegel, Alfcrd, Hoefgen, Rose, Bert Cordle, Floyd L. Kresge, J. Lewis Bray, Arno G. Siefker, George A. Gay, Alexander Rumpler, Stanley G. Myers, Oren T. Owen, Clyde ;E. Titus George W. Thompson, Oscar LI Pond, Harry L. Morrison, Daniel G. Coates, Lewis E. Morrison, Charles F. Denedcit. Logan C. Scholl, William H. Morrison, Jr., Arthur R. Baxter, Harry L. Orlopp, James C. Gipe, John C. Henley, George C. Reirmhart, F. Elmer Raschig, William R. H'un-preys, Perry W. Lesh, James H. Lowry, John L. H. Fuller, Murray H. Morris, R. Norman Baxter, E. H. Kemper, McComb, Charles L. Hutchinson, Charles S. Murphy, John W. Folger, David F. Smith, William Earl Gentry, Gail H. More- head, John C. Hobson, Clarence R. Martin, Frank W. Martin, Charles Brautigam, Schlegel and Frank A. Holmes. FALLING ELEVATOR HURTS CIRCLE TOWER EMPLOYE Seriously injured by a falling freight elevator in the Circle Tower, William Gibson, age thirty-one 302 East St. Clair street, was re ported improving today at Meth odist Hospital. Gibson, an employe in the build ing, was crushed about the hips and back while working in the elevator shaft Saturday. He was crawling through a hole between the eleva tor top and the first floor level when the carriage dropped, trap ping him. George Simmerman, 5946 Rawls avenue, building engi neer, freed him. For Christmas She'd Love a Gift to WEAR From 34 W. Washington St. Give her a Hand-Knit Sweater for tpertf and all-around wear ... at $ .98 (idneys Must lean Out Acids V Vour Doa cleans out excess Acids and poisonous wastes in your blood through 9 million tiny delicate Kidney tubes or fit ters If functional disorders due to germs in the Kidneys or Bladder make you suffer from Getting Up Nights. Nervousness. Lea Pains. Circles Under Eyes. Dizziness. Backache. Swollen Joints, Acidity or Burning Passages, don't rely on ordinary medicines. Fight such germs with the doctor's pre scription Cystea. Cystea starts working In hours and must prove entirely satisfac tory in 1 week and be exactly the medicine you need or money back is guaranteed. Telephone your druggist for Cystex Siss- tex) today. The guarantee protects you. Copr 1937 The Knox Co. Dont b discouraged! Make tip your tnind ta trv and have the clear. kin you admire in others! Thousands have found the secret in Cuticura treatments. So simple, tool The Soap soothes and cleanses the Ointment relieves and helps to heal. You'll marvel at the difference Cuticura makes. Buy Cuticura at your druMjst'a. Soap 25. Ointment 25f. FREE sample of each on request Write "Cuticura," Dept. 46, Maiden, Maea. HAROLD J. GEIGER DIES; RITES IN FUNERAL HOME Rites for Harold J. Geiger, age thirty-four, an employe of the Early & Daniels Grain Company, who died Sunday In the home, will be held at 8:15 a. m. Wednesday in the Hermann funeral home, and at 9 a. m. in the St. Philip Neri Catholic church. Burial arrange ments have not been completed. Mr. Geiger attended Sacred Heart grade school and high school and was graduated from the San derson Business School. He was a member of the Indianapolis Board of Trade. Survivors are the widow, Mrs. Florence Downey Geiger; the par ents, Mr. and Mrs. John C. Geieer, Indianapolis: a brother, Artftur Geiger, Newark, N. J., and two sis ters. Mrs. Vern Proctor, Jackson Heights. Long island, and Mrs Richard Brooks, Indianapolis. VETERAN ACCOUNT BOARD AID DIES AT PENNVILLE Francis 1. Crowe, age sixty-six. a field examiner for the state board of accounts twenty-five years, will be buried Tuesday at Pennville following funeral services at 2 p. m. in the Pennville M. E. church. He died Saturday in his Pennville home following a heart attack. Appointed to the accounts board in 1912, he had lived in Indianapolis during part of his service, leaving the city in 1934 after a thirteen-year residence here. He was superintendent of Jay county schools twelve years early In the. century. Surviving are the widow, Mrs. Alida Crowe; a daughter, Mrs. Alex L. Taggart, Jr., Indianapolis; two sons, Garth Crowe, Portland, Ore., and Gordon Crowe, Pennville; a sister, Mrs. L. V. Walton, The Dalls. Ore., and Ray Crowe, living in Kansas. ! INJURIES FROM FALL ARE FATAL TO MRS. BREWER Mrs. Almeda Ruth Brewer, age eighty-six, died today at the home of a daughter, Mrs. Ada B. Root, 1301 North Alabama street She was injured a week ago in a fall at her home. Born near Mooresville, Mrs. Brew- SCIENCE CHURCH SOLOIST IS DEAD Mrs. R. H. Behymer Rites Tuesday Family Composed of Music Leaders Mrs. Rhea Hall Behymer, soloist for many years at the First Church of Christ, Scientist, and widely known in musical circles of the city and state, died Saturday night at her home, 1603 Central avenue. Funeral services will be held at 2 p. "m. Tuesday In the Royster & Askin mortuary. Mrs. Behymer came from a long line of musicians. Her father, Benjamin Hall, was a conductor of a band in the Union army in the civil war and her mother was a singer. Two brothers, W. Pink Hall and Judson B. Hall, both of Indianapolis, are veteran musicians, having played with orchestras throughout the country, as well as in Indianapolis. She was a contralto and had been soloist in the First Baptist church, the First Presbyterian church and Second Church of Christ. Scientist, in addition to her service at the First church. She also sang for two years on a Chautauqua tour. Born in Rising Sun, Mrs. Behymer came to Indianapolis with her family when a child. She studied voice at the Metropolitan School of Music with Ed Nell. She was a member oZ the Patroness Chapter of Mu Phi Epsilon, the Indianapolis Matinee usicale, the Tokalon Club, the Aft ermath Club and t: Magazine Club. After being confined several months with a broken leg, she was RITES WILL BE HELD FOR ALEXANDER H. ARBUCKLE Services for Alexander H. Ar-bucklel age eighty-two, 1620 West Fifty-eighth street, a retired post-office worker, who died Sunday after a brie' illness, will be .held at 1 p. m. Tuesday at the Planner Sc Buchanan mortuary. - Burial will be in Crown Hill cemetery. Mr. Arbuckle was born in Shelby county. He was employed in the postoffice here forty-five years and was a member of the Baptist church. Survivors are the widow, Mrs. Hattie Arbuckle, and three sons and two daughters by a former marriage. The sons are E. R. Arbuckle. Los Angeles; O. L. Arbuckle, Washing-ton, D. C, and N. L. Arbuckle, Indianapolis. The daughters are Miss Elva Arbuckle, Washington, and Mrs. W. V. Welker New Haven, Conn. taken home from the Methodist Hospital a few weeks ago, but was stricken Tuesday with a heart' attack from which she did not rally. Surviving, besides the husband, Omer T. Behymer, and the two brothers, are two nieces, Mrs. Wil bur V. Glover. Bedford, and Mrs. Henry Cochrane, Indianapolis, and a nephew, Paul Shideler, Indianapolis, v PHARMACY STUDENT HERL DIES At WALTON HOME Atha E. Fltzer, .age twenty-two. 902 Unicln street, ; employed atv drug store at 1H3 South ' Meridian street until a" month ago, when he became ill, " died Saturday in his parents' home at Walton, . He had been a student at the Indiana School of Pharmacy. In addition to the parents, survivors are a sister, Miss Mabel Fitzer, Walton, and a brother, Cecil Fitzer, Indianapolis. Funeral arrangements are not complete. Burial will be in Walton. To keep food waste soft and moving, many doctors recommend Nujol -because of .Its gentle, lubricating action. INSIST ON GENUINE NUJ0L er had lived here approximately uiirty years. She was a member of the Friends church. Funeral services will be held at 1:30 p. m. Wednesday at Hisey & Titus mor tuary, followed by burial In Mooresville. Survivors, besides the daughter. are four sons, Horace, Indianapolis; Lorin, Chattanooga, Tenn .; Ralph, El Centro, Cal., and Robert. Cin cinnati. GET A DEED FOR YOUR HOME If you are one of those whose down payment r was Just large enough , to start you on the road to home ownership by buying "on contract," It may be possiW now to pay off your contract with a loan here' and" obtain your "deed." If you will stop In at our cfflct we will discuss the possibilities with you without any obligation on your part.. . ' Why not check up with us today? m 55 0 n gmiii Tr-TOirt Tnrn itznr: Igfirm'mm r, fl"'-"""""" """" in II...HL mu. ii Bill, liui.iiul.uiiiuhiii M , M- jJ ; ' ' -: ll V J2S costs us 0 1 V . ""'WOLATt: 11 x Happy is the family, wHose f oo'd is prepared Electrically. V Not only do they appreciate . the immaculate cleanliness of this modern cooking method, but they also know that Electrically cooked foods are tastier, more healthful because, they 'retain important minerals'4 ani;" vitamins. The even ' temperature brings out the finest flavor of food. Add to this the speed,-convenience and economy; of Electric cooking, and . you'll realize that a modern Electric range brings great benefits to any home. See our display. 'PENT When you select a Hotpoint Electric range you jet plus-vahie in beauty, style, quality and performance. The Dorian model shown is a full-sized Electric range with modern features and offered at an amazingly low price. Top finished in white, stain-resisting porcelain enamel. Entire' body of steel, welded into one piece, making it unusually rigid and substantial. Equipped with four famous hi-speed Calrod surface cooking coils. Large, fully-insulated oven with new type oven temperature control. Other Electric ranges in a wide variety of prices and models from which to choose. Installation is free under standard plan. Easy monthly payment.. A you rieerf v .A ' tin'?.? entry 1 a"l 1 OidAi. tI. fi?jrrr tun -'f -"con. !"! 2iS2S appealer Stand&rd n7 ,y th CALROD is the aameofHotpoinr's ' patented metal sealed flat top cook ing coil that has revolutionised elec trie cookery. It has brought new speed, new cleanliness, new economy and longer life to electric ranges. SINGLE; SLICE Bea-uUful ' c h r O m flaisb with bakeliU base and handlas. Times each allce In-dirtdually and automatically. It pop up . every '. slice uniform tn color. Get ne today. TO ASTM ASTER v nan rtwraoit , 3 7-. j. (Pimm mMLM&L

Clipped articles people have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 22,600+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Publisher Extra® Newspapers

  • Exclusive licensed content from premium publishers like the The Indianapolis News
  • Archives through last month
  • Continually updated

Try it free