Garland stoves have been around for a long time. In fact I remember considering one when I was shopping for ranges years ago. As far as I know, Garland only produces commercial ranges now.
This is one of my favorite advertising cards, although it's difficult to show with scanned images.
It starts out as a triangle like this.
When she come back with the mother, the children are sweetly reading their books by the fire. But where is the cat?
In any case, it's an amazing stove. Not surprisingly, people still collect these even if they don't use them for heat.
The Michigan Stove Co. had been making Garland stoves had been around since 1864, but they were originally unveiled at the 1893 World's Fair. In 1925 The Michigan Stove Co. merged with Detroit Stove Works, makers of "Jewel" Stoves and Ranges. Here's a trade card of theirs showing no stoves at all, but a blissed out girl on a shopping trip. She looks to me as if she's waiting for a train.
The Jewell stove name may be in quotation marks to distinguish it from another company, makers of the Jewett Range.
Sherman S. Jewett (1818-1897) was better known for his civic involvement and philanthropy than his stove business. You can read more about him here.
Be sure to check out Sepia Saturday this week, with many posts inspired by a single photograph.