Newspaper Page Text
DR. LILLIAN A. GROW
MAGNETIC HEALER, FACIAL MAS-
SEUR, MANICURIST, whose merito
uoi's work in hoi line is building up a
large practice and winning many warm
friends among her patrons.
To thoroughly demonstrate her meth
ods of treatment, for all nervous dis
eases, rheumatism, constipation and
stomach trouble, specialties, etc.,
among prospective patrons, she will,
for one week, gne one full free treat
ment to every ladv or gentleman
oaller at her pallors, 470, 475, 480will
TEETH O CHILDREN
Few mothers know how vitally important
Is the care of a child's first teeth. The
beauty of the permanent set depends almost
entirely upon it.
used with SOZODONT Liquid, prevents
accumulation of tartar, yet being free from
grit does not scratch the enamel. Do not
experiment on baby's teeth. Insist on
3 FORMS: LIQUID, POWDER. PASTE.
The Best Pens Made
People are still lingering in the coun
try and seem loth to return to city
pleasures and duties. There was a
time when October was one of the gay
est months of the vear in Minneapolis,
but for the past few seasons it has been
given over almost entirely to weddings
and their attendant functions and the
large balls and receptions have been
crowded into November and December
until Christmas finds society breathles1
and tired. After Christmas there is
alwavs a general exodus south, to Cal
ifornia or southern Europe, and society
slumbers fitfully until Easter brings a
brief period of gaietv before the spring
scattering oi the country begins.
The charity ball will be the first
large affair, as it always is, and will
formally open the season. The women
who arrange it have had no meeting
to talk over plans, but it will probably
be c:i\en, as usual, the first Friday in
November. The hostesses' ball has been
postponed from the third Friday in
November, until the third Friday in De
cember, which falls on the sixteenth,
that it may be given in the new audi
The number of debutantes will not bo
nearly as larg" as last year when seven
charminqr girls were introduced. Miss
Marion Treys, a sister of Miss Beatrice
Ireys who came out last year, Miss Eth
elwynn "Wvman and Miss Marv Morgan
are three of the g-irls who will be for
mally presented this vear.
The marriage of Miss Alice Smith
and Charles Fisher Hepburn has been
set for Nov. 9 and will be celebrated in
Plymouth church. Miss Smith is the
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. H. A. Smith
and was one of the group of debutantes
last vear. There will be anv number of
aftairs given for Miss Smith and Mr.
Hepburn before the wedding, aud they
will be in a whirl of gaietv from the
middle of October.
The marriage of Miss Elizabeth Don
aldson and Fred H. Carpenter will come
later in tho winter.
Among the large affairs of October
be a dancing nartv which Mr. and
Mrs. Charles M. Harrington wll give
for the -younger set in honor of their
daughter, Miss Laura Harrington. Mr.
and Mrs. Harrington moved into their
beautiful home on Park avenue too late
to give their housewarming last season
but thev will be among the first to en
tertain this vear.
The wedding of Miss Jessica Ruth
Morgan and John Duval Cottraux of
New Orleans, La., which will take place
in Gethsemane church, Wednesday even
ings Oct. 19, will bring a large group of
guests from New Orleans and Chicago.
Miss Morgan is the daughter of the late
Darius F. Morgan, and the family for
merly resided in Kenwood. Thev are
now making their home in the Hamp
shire Arms, and the service will be fol
lowed by a small reception at their
apartments. Miss Bessie June Morgan
will be her sister's only attendant, and
the ushers will be out of town men.
Mr. Cottraux and his best man, Burt
Henry of New Orleans, with several
friends will arrive from the south, Oct.
]6, and on the following Tuesday, Mrs.
Morgan will give a dinner for the
bridal partv at the Minneapolis club.
Mr. Oottmux is the son of General and
Mrs. E, CottraiiA, and is prominent
in New Orleans social and business cir
Mrs. Morgan and Miss Morgan re
turned todav from Chicago, where they
have been busy with trousseax shop
Minneapolis 'riends have received in
vitations for the marriage of Miss Mar
garet Isabelle Haggart, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. John Eldridge Haggart
and William Vance Hughes, whichwill
take place at the home of the bride's
Golsl Diamt Saves Time
If time is money GOLD DUST is surely a money-saver. What is
the use of trying to wash dishes 1095 times a year without
when it will cut your labors right in two?
The GOLD DUST way is the right way and should have the right-
of-way over all other cleaners.
OTHER GENERAL Scrubbing floors, washing clothes and dishes, cleaning wood-
USES FOR I work, oil cloth, silverware and tinware, polishing brass work,
GOLD DUST I cleansing bath room, pipes, etc., and making the finest soft soap.
Made by THE N. K. FAIRBANK COMPANY, ChicagoMakers of FAIRY SOAP.
GOLD DUST makes hard water soft
Fargo, N. D., Wednesday
12. Th at-home cards
read Bismarck, N. D., after Nov. 15.
Mr. Hughes is the son of Mr. and Mrs.
Alexander Hughes of Kenwood and was
a student at the university.
The wedding of Miss Julia Frances
Palmer, daubhter of Mr. and Mrs.
Charles O. Palmer, and Charles L.
Swain will take place Wednesday even
ing in Worcester, Mass. Mr. Swain
for the east and
a trip three he will bring
his bride to Minneapolis and they will
be at home at 1105 Sixth street SE.
Unique invitations are out for a
"Grand Field Day" at Lookout Lodge,
Minnetonka. next Saturday, signed by
"Mi s. W. B. Chamberlain, manager."
The character of the doings is a deep
mystery and the ladies wJio received in
vitatious are busy wondering. The
cards arc in the form of handbills done
in very black type. Town guests will
go out on the morning Great Northern
and return on the afternoon train.
From Spring Park the trip across to the
lodge on Phelps island will be made in
"Let the GOLD OUST TWSMS do your work'*
Mrs. G. F. Root, formerly of Minne
apolis, but now of Chicago, is the guest
of Mrs. Edward W. Backus on Oak
Grove street, and Monday afternoon
Mrs. Backus and Mrs. Root will receive.
Saturday "'Evening,/:?^ 7*?"$ THE MINNEAPOLIS JOURNAL,
No cards have been issued and the af
fair will be as informal as possible.
A reception will be held in the par
lors of the Church of the Redeemer
Tuesday evening, Oct. 11, from 8 to
10 'clock, for the pastors and the peo
pie of the church and their friends.
A farewell reception will be given
Monday evening in the House of Faith
Presbyterian church for the retiring
pastor, Rev. W. J. Mitchell, who leaves
shortly for Rapid City, S. D.
Mrs. Loren C. Stevenson gave a par
cel shower this atternoon at her home
on W Twenty-sixth street, for Miss
Grace Benham. Roses ma^i an attrac
tive decoration thru the rooms and the
parcels were arranged in 'a flower
wreathed basket. There were sixteen
Mrs. Raymond Kaighn has come from
New York to be present at her sister's
wedding. Mrs. Kaighn will be remem
bered as Miss Pearl Benham, a favorite
Minneapolis singer. Miss Esther Colby
ot Plainview, Minn., who will be one
of Miss Benham's bridesmaids, is also
in town, and Mrs. H. Baker of Red
Wing is a guest of Mrs. Stevenson un
til alter the wedding.
Mrs. M. J. Seanlon gave a luncheon
of twelve covers this aiteinoon at Don
aldson's tearooms for Mrs. W. T. Coghlan
of New York. A basket of pink carna
tions was in the center of the table
which was lighted with pink tapers in
crystal holders and a cluster of roses
marked the place of the honor guest.
Miss Frances Pond, whose wedding
takes place Tuesday, was the honor
guest at a luncheon which the Misses
Helen Mayo and Mabel Buchanan gave
this afternoon at the home of Miss
Mayo on Fremont avenue N. Autumn
leaves and red shaded tapeis made the
table beautiful and covers were placed
Axel Skovgaard, the violinist, who
has recently located in this city, was
ueard to admirable advantage last even
ing at the recital and reception tendered
him by the Odin club, at its rooms in
the E\ anston building.A large number
of invitations had been sent out and
more than 200 of the leading Scandinav
ians of the city accepted the proffered
hospitality. Mr. Skovgaard played in
excellent form the Sjogren "sonata"
presented by him at ttie Harris musicale
of last week. He also played a ''Ro
mance" and "Mazurka" by Svendsen
and Gade's "Berceuse," the latter an
exquisitely delightful number. An in
teresting feature of the evening was the
pla3'ing of an "Orehester" written by
Mr. Skovgaard at the age of twelve
it was warmly received. Arthur Strach
auer accompanied the violinist most ef
After' the guests had listened to the
program and met the guest of honor, re
freshments were served in the dining
room and latter some of the young peo
ple joined in an impromptu dance.
Miss Viola May Abbott and Harry E.
Francis were married last evening at
the home of the bride's parents, Mr.
and Mrs. J. T. Abbott, 3026 Blooming
ton avenue. Rev. Ralph Swinnerton
read the service and Mr. and Mrs. Fran
cis left for Osceola, Wis., to visit rela
Mrs. Robert Lewis entertained,
Wednesday, at her home on Oak street
SE, for Miss May Gillerup, an October
bride. The rooms were bright with
autumn flowers and the afternoon was
spent in making an autograph pillow
for Miss Gillerup and in a guessing con
test. Light refreshments were served
from a flower-decked table, and -the
bride's chair was wreathed with green
tulle, white ribbons and asters. Mrs.
Lewis was assisted by Dr. Elizabeth
Lewis. The marriage of Miss Gillerup
and Mr. Horner will take place at their
new home in Albert Lea.
Mr. 'and Mrs. O. T. Swett of 702
Fourth street SE and Moses Hayes of
525 University avenue, returned recent
ly from the east, where they attended
a reunion of the children of the Hayes
family. All the eight children are still
living and are enjoying the best of
health. They are four sisters and four
brothers, and those from the western
states traveled over 1,600 miles in all
to be present at the family reunion. The
four sisters are Mrs. T. D. Stimson of
Anoka, Mrs. O. T. Swett of Minneap
olis, Mrs. Mary Winkley of Boston, and
Mrs. Carrie Stinson of Anok^. The
brothers are Erastus Hayes ot New
York city, Moses Hayes of Minneapolis,
John Hayes of Limerick, Me., and
Frank Hayes of Chicago. Mrs. T. D.
Stimson is the oldest of the family of
eight and has reached the ripe age of
79 years, while Frank Hayes of Chicago
is the baby in the family, and is 60
years old. John Hayes lives on the old
family homestead near Limerick, Me.,
where all met for the celebration fes
tivities. At Center Waterbury, the ter
minus of the railway, the party of trav
elers was met by an old-fashioned four
horse Concord stage, and all made the
delightful trip thru the scenes of their
childhood days together. The reunion
was one of the largest affairs, and
friends and relatives numbering over
seventy-five came to participate. A few
days later all went to Boston, where
the home of Mrs. Winkley was the scene
of another celebration. Mr. and Mrs.say
Swett and Mr. Hayes are among the
prominent pioneers of this city, and
have lived on the East Side since 1856,
and in another year they will enter on
the fiftieth year of their residence in
Minneapolis. Erastus Hayes was a
partner of Mr. Swett in business dur
ing the earlier days of the city, but
left for New York to go into business.
Before appearing iri reception room
or street, a kiss of Satin Skin Face
Powder wondertully refines the eom-ing
plexion. Flesh, white, pink, brunet.
PERSONAL AND SOCIAL.
Miss Helen Kenny Is home from Chicago.
Mlas Kate Moulton Is visiting in Chicago.
Mrs. Chiuucey R. Lamb Is home from Chi
Floyd E. Cates has gone to Chicago to spend
Mrs John Vanderlip will return from New
York next week.
Mrs Henry J. Moreton and Miss Suzanne
Fletcher went to Chicago last evening.^
Mrs. Bentsou will give her opening Informal
Mondav evening in A. O. L. W hall on Seventh
Mrs. David Drehmer has returned to the
Hampshire A.-ms after a two months' vifeit iu
Myrtle* lodgt?, D. of H.. will give a dance
Wednesday evening, iu the hall, 2413 Blooming
The Iroquois club will give a dancing paity
this evening in Easthagen hall, 2413 Bloom
Mrs. J. Fullerton and daughter, Miss
Fannie Fullerton. will leave this, evening for
Los Angeles, Cal.
Mrs. E J. Slrw ell Is home from a month at St.
Louis and a visit with relatives in Evansville,
Ind.. and Lo.\er Hill, 111.
Mrs. S C. Tooker will return next week from
the east, where she accompanied hei daughter
to school. Miss Tooker entered Ogontz this
Mrs. H. A. Tuttle and Mrs. G. Mcintosh
left for New Yoik last night, and Tuesdav they
will gall for Euiope, where they will spend the
Inter. Mr. and Mrs. George Partridge and daughters
are in St. Louis, and after they do the fair Mr
aud Mrs. Partridge will take their daughters east
General and Mrs. Charles McC. Reeve are
home from Milwaukee, where they have been
guests at a house party at the home of Mrs
F. S. Gardner.
Miss Dellone returned yesterday from North
field, where she gave a harp recital. She was
assisted by Mrs. Josephine Bonaparte Rice aud
Olof Hals, violinist.
Dr. and Mrs. Jesse Long of 403 Broadway,
and Miss Kate Metzen. Livingston. Mont., left
\ret evening for St. Louis, to be absent about
two weeks. They will return by way of Chi
BURNETT'S VANILLA EXTRACT
I'sed and highly indorsee! by all leadlug hotels,
TRIPLE ANNIVERSARY OF PRES.ChurcE.
Hundreds of Prominent Minnesotans
from All Walks of Life Attend the
Reception and Felicitate Dr. and Mrs.
NorthropStudents Assist in the
All Minnesota paid tribute to Presi
dent and Mrs. Cyrus Northrop last eve
ning in honor of the triple anniversary
which they celebrated. The day marked
not only the seventieth anniversary of
President Northrop's birth, but the
forty-third anniversary of the marriage
of President and Mrs. Northrop and
the twentieth anniversary of the com
ing of President Northrop to the uni
versity, and about four thousand people
gathered in the armory to do honor to
the man who has made the university
the great institution that it is and the
gracious woman whose influence has
aided him in his work.
It was, perhaps, the greatest day
the university has ever known, and the
armory never witnessed a more bril
liant acene. The university colors, the
maroon and gold, were cleverly worked
out in autumn leaves, which were re
splendent against the snowy bunting
which draped the walls and rafters.
The platform flamed with sumach
branches, and here and there among
the colors of the institution which Pres
ident Northrop has loved and served
so well, were American flags, a tribute
to his patriotism. The corner for the
reception group was made attractive
with rugs and easychairs and divans
and quantities of flowers were used.
The university band played as the
long line of guests approached to offer
their congratulations, and uniformed
cadets and groups of upper classmen
aided in ushering. I was a university
gala occasion, and all of the university
people, faculty and students, wanted a
share in the celebration, so the girls
alternated in serving frappe from the
prettily decked tables.
The reception committee had divided
the receiving hours and a different
roup aided during each half hour,
8 to 8:30 o'clock President and
Mrs. Northrop were assisted by Begent
Thomas Wilson, Dean and Mrs. W. S.
Pattee, Dean and Mrs. Dickenson, Dr.
and Mrs. W. W. Folwell, Dr. and Mrs.day
O. K. Richardson. From 8:30 until 9
o'clock, Governor and Mrs. Van Sant,
Regent Greenleaf Clark, Dean and Mrs.
W. M. Liggett, Dean and Mrs. John
Downey, Dean and Mrs. Mann, Mr. and
Mrs. Alfred Pillsbury, Dr. and Mrs.philanthropic
George Head, assisted. Regent and Mrs.
J. T. Wyman, Mrs. Randall, Dean and
Mrs. Fred S. Jones, Dean and Mrs. Park
Ritchie, Mr. and Mrs. George H. Part
ridge and Dr. and Mrs. C. L. Green, were
in line from 9 to 9:30 and from 9:30 to
10 o'clock Regent and Mrs. Stephen
Mahoney, Dean and Mrs. B. Frank
forter, Dean and Mrs. J. Wulling,
Professor and Mrs. F. Nachtrieb and
Dr. and Mrs. J. S. Montgomery, aided
The gathering was a representative
one and there were people from every
class in life. Prominent politicians and
business men, professional n\en and cler
gymen, men and women known in educa
tional circles, the personal friends of
the honor guests, the alumni, whose rec
ollections of President Northrop 'and his
wife are more of loved friends than of
preceptor and the students who pressed
forward in an eager throng to offer their
word of congratulation. The regents of
the university and the members of the
faculty whose relations have been that
of friend as well as co-worker, gathered
close and their words often trembled
with feeling. Governor Van Sant was
one of the first to express his congratu
lations and then he took his place in
the receiving line.
The members of John A. Rawlins
Post G. A. R., accompanied by their
wives and the members of the citizens'
staff came in a body and were presented
by Commander Dennis. The football
team was led by Captain Strathern and
Manager Reed and received an ovation.
It was not until the close of the
evening that there was an opportunity
for President Northrop to say a few
words and when he was introduced by
Dean Downey there was an instant hush
and every eye was turned lovingly on
the man who has been such a stanch
friend to every student who entered the
university. President Northrop did
not speak at length and his words were
memorable more for the deep -feeling
which they showed than for any attempt
at oratory. He told of the many mes
sages of congratulation which had come
to him from all over the country, and
then said with every evidence or deep
Tonight so many have come to greet
us and show in what manner of love we
have been held by those around us. The
love of my faculty for me has always
been a wonder to me, and what shall I
of the love of my students who have
not been bound to me by such ties as the
faculty? And yet they have always
been the dearest and best of students
to me, dearer and better than any
students in the world could possibly be.
"I thank you from the bottom or my
heart. The faculty whom I have
worked with and love, and who have
been so good to me, and the students
who have made my life tenfold happier.
And to the friends outside the univer
sity, I thank them for coming.
''We came from the east know
none but how that was changed.
I stand here rejoicing in the beauty
and nobility of the state of Minnesota
and her people and believe in her loyal
ty, and expect to see her stand among
her sister states as a shining light, if in
deed she does not do so already.
I hotfe that we shall go on with
our work and have a sense of the reality
of life that shall make us accomplish
something that is worth while. I thank
you again. Goodnight.'*
Professor Nachtrieb was chairman of
the committee on arrangements and
Dean Downey of the reception committee
and they were ably assisted by the
members of the faculty. The girls who
ser.ved frappe were representatives of
the different classes, Misses Virginia
De Haas, Rowena Harding, Pearl
Buell, Frances Chamberlain, Alice Strat
ton, Miriam Clark, Ethel Strattdn, Hat
tie Van Bergen, Louise Ware, Helen
Smith, Ina Best, Sadie Best, Bessie
Tucker, Mabel Goodrich, Ruth Havnes,
Ethel Ridgeway, Lillian McMillan,
Faith Wheaton, Louise Leanvenworth,
Mary Holladay, Flora Dickinson, Julia
Beames, Bessie Healey, Helen Fish,
Mr. and Mrs. Kurtzholz Leave Soon for
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Kurtzholz,
whose wedding took place a few days
ago expect to leave for British West
Africa the latter part of this month,
where they will be engaged in mission
ary work. Mrs. Kurtzholz was former
ly'Miss Kitty Ellis, who traveled with
her father, the blindt evangelist of this
city, and sang for him.
Mr.-Kurtzholz has been engaged in
Y. M. C. A. work at Columbus, Ohio,
where he was in direct charge of the
religious and educational work. He
was recently nad a secretary in charge
of a department of tfie association. A
farewell Service will be held by Mr.
and Mrs. Kurtzholz, at the Friends
church, Fourteenth street and First ave
nue S, at 3 p.m. tomorrow.
CLUBS AND CHARITIES
Froebel club, Church of the Reedemer,
Needlework Guild, annual collection,
of the Redeemer, all day.
P. O., Mrs. H. A. Wilcox, 61 Lyn
dale avenue N, evening.
Atawasios club, Mrs. N. S. Meeker,
14Q0 Seventh avenue N, afternoon.
Utopian club, Mrs. Louis A. Dlnsmore,
516 West Thirty-second street, 2:30 p.m
Disco club, Mrs. W. B. Chandler, 1618
Calhoun place, afternoon.
L. S. Gillette Will Give a Talk.
The Women's Society of Trinity Bap
tist church will have an open meeting
Wednesday evening at the home of Mr.
and Mrs. L. S. Gillette, 712 Fifth street
SE. Mr. Gillette has recently returned
from an extended trip to Japan and
China and he will tell of his travels,
illustrating his talk with stereopticon
views and with the many curios he
brought home. Mr. and Mrs. C. W.
Gardner will furnish musical numbers
and Dr. and Mrs. L. A. Crandall will
receive with Mr. and Mrs. Gillette.
The society has planned a busy year
and will take up the study of missions
among the Japanese and Chinese and
Indians in America and the Japanese
at home. A holiday bazar will be
held Nov. 28, 29 and 30 at 804 Nicollet
avenue and preparations will soon be
gin for it.
Y. W. O. A. Vesper Hour.
The music will be a great feature at
the Sunday 4 o'clock vesper service at
the Young Women's Christian associa
tion this year. Miss Ruth Sterling has
been secured to lead the song service,
and assist with the music and leading
musicians will give special selections
each week. Miss Minnie Baird fur
nishes vocal songs tomorrow.
Rev. Henry Holmes is giving a most
interesting series of talks on "Jesus
and Daily Life," and the particular
theme for this week is The Supremacy
of His Claim."
The reception committee for tomor
row afternoon includes Misses Dahl,
Kitcher, Rensink and Phillips. The li
brary is open from 3 to 6 o'clock, and
all women are welcome to use it and
also attend the seivice.
The Needlework Guild.
The women of the Needlework guild
will be busy next week for the annual
collection will be made in the Church of
the Redeemer. For the past two yeajrs
the collection has been taken in St.
Mark's parish house, but this season it
was changed to the Church of the Re
deemer, where the committee will be
occupied Monday, Tuesday and Wednes
with the collection. The annual
exhibition for the public will be on
Wednesday afternoon. The sorting for
the distribution will occupy Thursday
and Friday the big packages of new
garments will be taken to the different
institutions. The annual
meeting for the election of officers will
be held Friday afternoon at 2:30
The flower mlsion of the Church of Ihe Re
deemer will meet with Miss Susie Snlisbmy, 107
lioyalston avenue, Fiidav at 3 ni.
The Ladles' Social circle of the Church of
the Kedeemer will hold an all-da^ meeting in
the ladles' parlor at the church Wednesday.
Mrs. T. G. Winter, president of the Min
neapolis Kindergarten association, will read a
piper at the meeting of the F'-oehel club Mon
day afternoon in the Church of the Redeemer
Mrs. J. S Todd will ei'tertain the mothers
of the children in the kiudergaiten dcpaitirent
of the Church of the Redeemer Sundae school
at her home. 411 Gioveland avenue, ne\t Trl
day at 3 o'clock.
The A. R. Palmer W. C. T. TJ. met Tuesday
with Mrs. Bessie Ferguson. Copies of the autl
cigaxette law were placed the hands of the
members to be distributed to the giocers and
dealers. The next meeting will be a pnrloi
gathering at the home of Mrs. Maine. 2535
Central avenue NE, on Oct. 11.
Thursday afternoon a new club Mas formed
in the Lyndnle Congregational church, -where
about sixty ladles met to organize a Bible study
club. The new society will be called the Bible
club, and the officers aye as follows Mrs H. B.
McKeiusie, president. Mmes. C. E. Nivli.s, R. E.
Higgius, J. E. Add\. \lce president-. Mmes.
Millard and J. O. Griffith, chaplains, Mrs. Mnry
L. 0. Dunn, secretary aud treasurer. The studv
will be Conducted by Professor Maria Sanford.
and meetings -will be held the first and third
Thursday of each month.
Art Embroidery Opening
At Dayton's, Wednesday, Thursday,
ADDRESS BY MISS BOBBINS
Features of the State W. O. T. U. Con
vention in Session at Fargo.
Speoial to The Journal.
Fargo, N. D., Oct. 1.The forenoon
session of the second day of the fif
teenth annual meeting of the North Da
kota W. C. T. U. was devoted largely to
conference work and committee meet
ings. Miss Anna Bobbins of Minneap
olis spoke on "Little Things." The
"Y." conference was the feature of
the forenoon. The afternoon session
was an interesting one in which Mrs.
Stevens, the national president, figured
There will be some rallies Sunday
afternoon and a union service Sunday
evening, at which addresses will be
made by both Mrs. Stevens, the presi
dent, and Vice President Gordon. The
local Protestant churches will not hold
services in the evening.
Rare needlework at Dayton's,
Wednesday, Thursday, Friday, Satur
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The Hinged Top furnished with MOORE'S RANGES is
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fire, just as you want to, with none of ,the usual annoyances.
The raised top forms a hood which creates a positive draftjnto
the range that carries off all smoke and smell.
These ranges have Moore's Accurate Oven Thermometer,
Controller Damper, and are nearer perfection, in many ways,
than any you have ever seen.
Please call and it will give us pleasure to show you wha
a modern up-to-date range is.
F. H. PETERSON & CO.r,,
73-75 So. SixtK St. A