Hoosier Deutsch Inhaltsverzeichnis
(Eigenbezeichnung). Englisch-Deutsch-Übersetzungen für Hoosier im Online-Wörterbuch levur.co (Deutschwörterbuch). levur.co | Übersetzungen für 'Hoosier' im Englisch-Deutsch-Wörterbuch, mit echten Sprachaufnahmen, Illustrationen, Beugungsformen. Übersetzung für 'Hoosier' im kostenlosen Englisch-Deutsch Wörterbuch von LANGENSCHEIDT – mit Beispielen, Synonymen und Aussprache. Übersetzung im Kontext von „Hoosier“ in Englisch-Deutsch von Reverso Context: That joke stopped being funny a year ago, Hoosier.
Englisch-Deutsch-Übersetzungen für Hoosier im Online-Wörterbuch levur.co (Deutschwörterbuch). Hoosier Definition: a native or inhabitant of Indiana | Bedeutung, Aussprache, Übersetzungen und Beispiele. Übersetzung im Kontext von „Hoosiers“ in Englisch-Deutsch von Reverso Context: He played college football for the Indiana Hoosiers.
Retrieved March 17, Traces of Indiana and Midwestern History. Indianapolis : Indiana Historical Society. The Hoosier's Nest and Other Poems , pp.
Accessed 17 March USA Today. Indiana University Bloomington. Archived from the original on Indiana Magazine of History.
Retrieved March Trustees of Indiana University. Retrieved October 17, June The mystery behind Indiana's favorite nickname". Indiana Daily Student.
Indiana University Student Media. Archived from the original on November 4, Retrieved November 2, Louisville: U.
Army Corps of Engineers. The Word Hoosier. Indianapolis: Bobbs-Merrill. Indiana Historical Society Publications, Vol.
Shanties from the Seven Seas. Mystic, Connecticut: Mystic Seaport Museum. The College. Archived from the original on 2 July Retrieved 4 September Retrieved March 22, Podcast One.
April 13, Archived from the original on April 14, Hoosier portal. State of Indiana. Original sets of Hoosier glassware consisted of coffee and tea canisters, a salt box, and four to eight spice jars.
Some manufacturers also included a cracker jar. Hoosier cabinets were made mostly from the late s through the s, reaching their peak in popularity during the s.
Hoosier Manufacturing was the largest. In , the lumberyard was destroyed by fire. The company built a new facility on the edge of town.
By , its kitchen cabinet making business was doing so well that the lumberyard portion of the business was discontinued. The company advertised nationally, and claimed its product was designed by women from all over the nation.
Models of the Boone cabinets were differentiated with names such as the Mary Boone, Bertha Boone a larger model with storage closets at each end , and Betty Boone a small model for apartments or smaller homes.
Some included a hidden ironing board. The company, like many companies, prospered until the Great Depression. Demand for Hoosier cabinets declined at the time, first because of the difficult economic times, but also because homes began to be built with built—in cabinetry in the kitchen.
This strategy enabled it to survive into when it was sold. The Coppes Brothers and Zook decided to concentrate on kitchen cabinets in Their manufacturing facility was located in Nappanee, Indiana , and their Hoosier cabinet brand name was the Napanee Dutch Kitchenet spelled with only one "p".
Earlier, the Coppes brothers had a sawmill business, a box manufacturing factory, and a furniture manufacturing company. This product was very successful, and continued for many years after the demise of the Hoosier cabinets.
The Coppes Napanee company remains in business to this day and is the longest-continuously-operating cabinet manufacturer in the United States.
Maring, and Thomas Hart. The two McQuinns ran the business, with the elder McQuinn as the plant's general manager. A secondary product, a stand-alone kitchen cabinet, sold better than the seed separator—and quickly became the company's main product.
Each of the early Hoosier Cabinets was hand—made. However, the Hoosier Cabinet had "meticulously organized interior storage", which enabled it to serve as a kitchen workstation with all the necessary equipment and material within arm's reach.
The company's Albany facility was destroyed by a fire in In addition to its product, Hoosier Manufacturing's success can be attributed to its strengths in advertising, distribution, and manufacturing.
In cases where they had no dealer, products were sold directly from the factory. By , Hoosier Manufacturing, listed as a furniture maker by Indiana factory inspectors, had employees.
By , two million had been sold. Free—standing kitchen cabinets began declining in popularity by , and Hoosier Manufacturing responded by making kitchen cabinets that were meant to be built-in to the home.
The company also began manufacturing kitchen tables and breakfast sets. During World War II , supplies and man-power became scarce.
The company was sold and liquidated in McDougall was one of the early manufacturers of a Hoosier cabinet. An advertisement from identified the McDougall as "the first kitchen cabinet".
The company's products were pie safes and kitchen tables. In , the company name was changed to G. McDougall and Son. George's son Charles traveled to learn more about the furniture business, and persuaded his father to equip their kitchen tables with flour bins—a product that eventually became known as baker's cabinets.
Charles also traveled to Europe and the European influence can be seen on McDougall cabinets. In , a disgruntled employee set the factory on fire, destroying the entire facility.
Charles McDougall, with several business partners, restarted the business in Frankfort, Indiana , in The company was named McDougall Company, and Hoosier cabinets were its product.
The plant utilized the latest technology for furniture manufacturing. The McDougall Hoosier cabinet had a patented auto-front roll door that dropped down instead of rolling up.
Its flour bin had a glass front to show the flour level in the bin. Near the end of the s, the McDougall front door was changed to be similar to those used by other Hoosier cabinets.
Its flour bins were made smaller. The Great Depression was difficult. The company was reorganized in The company lasted a few years before closing.
The G. Sellers Company was founded in Kokomo, Indiana , in The company made chifforobes , cabinets, and tables—and oak was their choice material.
They grew to become the second largest manufacturer of Hoosier cabinets. By , their manufacturing complex covered five city blocks. During that year, their plant was destroyed by fire.
In order to restart their business as soon as possible, the company purchased a furniture factory in Elwood, Indiana. At that time, the company name was changed to the G.
Sellers and Sons Company, and manufacturing was focused on Hoosier cabinets and tables. By , the Sellers plant employed 99 people, making it the second largest factory based on employees in Elwood.
Place names in Colorado: why communities were so named, of Spanish or Indian origin. Denver, CO: The J. Frank Dawson Publishing Co.
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