Hoover

Hoover is a surname: Hoover is a variant spelling of the German Huber, a status name for a landowner or a prosperous small farmer.

Hoover may refer to:

Read more about HooverPeople, Fictional Characters, Places, Companies, Music, Other

Other articles related to "hoover":

The Hoover Sentinels
... The Hoover Sentinels was a radio concert series which was broadcast on NBC from 1927 to 1935 ... Sponsored by Hoover Vacuums, it was sometimes heard as Madame Schumann-Heink, Hoover Sentinels Serenade, Sentinels Serenade or Hoover Sentinels ... When The Hoover Sentinels came to an end in 1935, the 5pm timeslot was taken over by The General Motors Hour ...
Charles Franklin Hoover
... Charles Franklin Hoover (1865–1927) was an American physician born in Cleveland, Ohio, who read medicine at Harvard ... Two medical signs are named for him Hoover's sign (leg paresis) Hoover's sign (pulmonary) ...
Lamar Hoover
... Lamar Hoover was the 13th head college football coach for Fairmount College (now Wichita State University) located in Wichita, Kansas and he held that position for four seasons, from 1916 until 1917 and again ... Hoover's final season at Fairmont began promisingly but ended with disappointing losses ...
Hoover, Indiana - Geography
... Hoover is located at 40°48′32″N 86°12′02″W / 40.80889°N 86.20056°W / 40.80889 -86.20056 ...
List Of United States Political Families (H) - The Hoovers
... Hoover (1872–1949), U.S ... Distant cousin of Herbert Hoover ... Herbert Hoover (1874–1964), candidate for the Republican nomination for President of the United States 1920, U.S ...

Famous quotes containing the word hoover:

    As a nation we must prevent hunger and cold to those of our people who are in honest difficulties.
    —Herbert Hoover (1874–1964)

    I am convinced that ... we have reestablished confidence. Wages should remain stable. A very large degree of industrial unemployment and suffering which would otherwise have occurred has been prevented.
    —Herbert Hoover (1874–1964)

    Economic depression can not be cured by legislative action or executive pronouncement.
    —Herbert Hoover (1874–1964)