This M-1942 military stove is stamped A.P.C. (Armstrong Products Co.,
Huntington, West Virginia) and is dated 1974.
The stove and its parts fit in the sterilizing box on the top of the stove.
The stove, in Roger Hill's collection, is comparable to Coleman's Model 523.
They were made under military contract by several manufacturers
between 1943 and the early 1990's.
This AFC Ranger III Model 1025 stove
was made by the Ash Flash Corporation, Hong Kong.
This two burner gasoline stove, in Jordan Sund's collection,
was sold in Canada.
The instruction decal on the lid of the stove is printed in English & French.
AFC also made this Model 1030 stove.
The instructions on this stove are only in English.
This stove is in Jordan Sund's collection.
The Auto Camp Stove was built by a company of the same name in Ft. Wayne, Indiana.
The company was in business for several years beginning in 1918.
According to a 1919 issue of Motor Boating magazine, the case is a "standard size Ford tool box";
the stove is meant to be removed from the box to operate.
Steve Wagoner restored the stove
including matching the paint to the original colors.
British Petroleum Co., Ltd., London, England,
made this Cleary "B P" stove,
which was named for its inventor, Edwin Cleary,
who patented the burner in the early 1920s.
Henry Plews restored this heavily used appliance
in his collection to close to its original appearance.
Clayton & Lambert, a Detroit, Michigan, company, filed the patent for this Model 3 stove in 1926,
the patent was issued in 1931, and the stove is marked Patent Pending.
All of this 3 burner model, including the stand, folds down to 29" x 12" x 7".
A high-end model, it features pilot lights for the 2 side burners, a pullout gas tank on sliding rails
that self lock in the out position, and attached flip-up grates for each burner to ease cleaning;
the flame guide surrounding each burner lifts off for cleaning.
The stove cooks evenly on all burners and is thrifty on fuel.
The stove is in Mark Rutledge's collection.
Please contact me if you have any information on this model.
The Companion Heater Pty Ltd, Melbourne, Australia,
made this stove under license from Max Sievert, Sweden,
sometime after 1939 (Watchom, from the Classic Camp Stoves website).
Companion models were faithful to the Sievert originals so this may have been Model 155.
This stove is in Peter Cunnington's collection.
This Model 733 Dura Camp brand stove was made
by an unidentified Japanese manufacturer,
possibly in the 1960's.
It has a number of similarities to Coleman stoves of the same period.
This stove is in Brien Page's collection.
Enders Colsman AG, Ludenscheid & Werdohl, Germany,
made this compact Model 9063 stove, known also as "Baby."
This benzine (gasoline) model came with a pricker, funnel, wrench, and spare parts.
The stove is stored in the metal box that also serves as a stove stand when in use.
This stove, in Tim Tucker's collection,
was imported to the US by Gloy's, a division of Amdis Corp.
The Enterprise No 1 Portable Stove
was manufactured by the Enterprise Tool & Metal Works of Chicago.
It came with a detachable, external pump
and a cast iron preheater cup below the burner.
The lower image is of the markings on the burner casting.
The decal on the fount notes that they also made auto tire pumps
and gasoline & kerosene lamps.
This stove is in Tom Reis' collection.
The only identification on this stove
or the box (not shown) is Fire-Lite.
The stove, seen here heating water,
is a clone of the popular SVEA 123
possibly manufactured in Asia.
The Egil Fuhrmeister factory, Bergen, Norway,
made the Fuhrmeister 8 stove for the Norwegian Army.
This durably built stove weighs 2 Kg; 1/3 more than an Optimus 111.
It can burn kerosene, diesel, or gasoline fuels.
This stove is in Geir Wilhelmsen's collection.
The Goodfire Stoves Corp, Valenzuela, Philippines,
made this Model GP-1 stove.
The burner (lower) is unusual in having a single loop
for preheating the kerosene.
This stove is used by Boy Scout Troop 194, Roselle.
This is a Model 100 Petromax brand stove from Germany
was made by Graetz Vertriebsgesellschaft mbH.
It runs on kerosene and is preheated with alcohol
which can be put in the cup via the hole beside the burner.
The flame is regulated by pumping
and bleeding air with the screw on the left.
Franz Heinze KG, Wuppertal, Germany, made this kerosene stove
for the German armed forces.
The stove is not removed from the carrying case to operate
and is preheated with a Rapid preheater;
there is no provision for alcohol preheating.
This stove is in Bob Meyer's collection.
The Hercules Manufacturing Co., Minneapolis, Minnesota,
made this Model 1 Hercules Safety Stovette.
The stove, in James "Smitty" Smith's collection, came in the box (lower image)
with the extensions (upper image), funnel, pump, and wrench.
The funnel and wrench can be seen here
while the pump can be seen here.
This Evinrude Camp Stove was made for Evinrude by Hercules Mfg.
a smaller decal with the Hercules name shows through the Evinrude decal on the metal case.
Hercules Mfg. sold the same stove (above).
Larry Pennell, whose collection this is in,
got the stove with the metal case, pump, pin, and funnel
The pump screws into a valve/fuel cap on the back of the stove.
This Hercules Safety Stovette
was also made by the Hercules Manufacturing Co.
The decal on this stove
and on the Model 1 Stovette above
includes a patent date of May 18, 1920.
This stove is in Jim "Smitty" Smith's collection.
The Lea Him Co. (Pte) Ltd, Singapore made this No. 2
kerosene tank to serve multiple stove (roarer) burners.
The tank has a built-in pump, pressure gauge, and 2 fuel lines.
While this tank is dated July 15, 1970,
it and three other sizes are still for sale by the company.
Lea Hin also made this Butterfly brand stove, Model 2411.
This stove with its tin is in Bo Ryman's collection.
Casa Hipolito SARL once manufactured gas pressure appliances in Torres Vedras, Portugal,
Their products included this Model 36 tripod stove that is in Pablo Vega's collection.
When he got it the cast iron grate was with the stove.
This Hipolito No. 2 stove, also in Pablo Vega's collection, is unfired.
The stove may have been manufactured in 1986,
based on a printer's mark on the box flap.
Another unfired Hipolito No. 2 stove,
this one with a silent burner, hangs from a gimbal maade by Force 10,
so it can swing freely in a rocking boat.
In the image the mounting bracket is hanging to the left.
The inside of the mounting bracket has four rounded clips to hold a heating pot.
This stove is in Bob Meyer's collection.
This stove, which is stamped "Sitima Asili No. 1S:or" and "Kaluworks Mombasa,"
was likely not made in Sweden as the box (right) states.
The label is also stamped Assembled in Tanganyika;
the bottom of the box is marked Kenya Box Factory.
Ross Mellows notes that Primus Trading on the box label makes it post 1962
and more likely of Optimus, not Primus, origin.
This stove is in Glenn Knapke's collection.
The Norwegian company, Hovik Verk, made these Model 41 stoves
which are also stamped with their Standard brand.
The one on the left, finished in nickel, is shown running.
The end of the pump handle doubles as a plug
when the burner is removed for packing in the tin.
Hovik Verk patented their Standard No. 44 stove,
producing & marketingd it in the 1940's.
Geir Wilhemsen, whose collection this is in,
notes they were only sold in Norway and marketed to motorcyclists.
The fuel valve collapses for storage inside the case on the right.
The case has storage compartments for kerosene and alcohol.
Hovik Verk also made this Model 210 stove
under license from Primus in Sweden.
The burner was supplied by Primus and is so marked.
This stove is in Harald Hogseth's collection.
Hugo Mfg. Co., Duluth, Minnesota, made this Model 6 Basford stove
sometime after 1924 based on several patent dates on the label.
This two burner stove, in James Davis's collection,
includes a siphon to take gas from a car tank
and a pressure gauge on the end of the tank.
A warming rack is located above the cooking grate.
|Main Feb 13, '17|
|Akron Lamp Co. lanterns May 27, '16||Akron Lamp Co. lamps Jul 30, '16|
|American Gas Machine lanterns - early models Feb 3, '17||American Gas Machine lamps Sep 30, '16|
|AGM lanterns - models beginning with the mid-1930's May 27, '16||AGM, King Seeley, & Thermos stoves Jul 6, '16|
|AGM, King Seeley, & Thermos lanterns - later models Jul 20, '15||Coleman Canada lamps Nov 17, '16|
|Coleman Canada lanterns pre- 1945 Jan 7, '17||Coleman US lamps before mid-1920's Jan 23, '17|
|Coleman Canada lanterns 1946 - 1970 Oct 20, '16||Coleman US lamps after mid 1920's Jan 6, '17|
|Coleman Canada lanterns 1971 - 1993 Nov 9, '16||Coleman hollow wire lighting Jul 30, '16|
|Coleman US lanterns pre-1931 Feb 4, '17||Coleman irons Jan 6, '17|
|Coleman US lanterns 1931 - 1945 Feb 3, '17||Coleman Canada stoves Nov 12, '16|
|Coleman US lanterns 1946 - 1960 Aug 31, '15||Coleman US stoves until early-1930's Jan 6, '16|
|Coleman US lanterns 1961 - 1980 Jul 30, '16||Coleman US stoves mid-1930's - early-1950's Jul 28, '16|
|Coleman US lanterns 1981 - 2000 Jan 22 '17||Coleman US stoves mid 1950's - present Nov 7, '16|
|Coleman US lanterns 2001 - present Oct 30, '13||Custom lamps, lights, heaters, and stoves Aug 25, '15|
|Custom lanterns Jul 7, '16||Heater etc. manufacturers A - K July 23, '14|
|Ehrich & Graetz/AIDA & Petromax lanterns Nov 12, '16||Heater etc. manufacturers L - Z Feb 13, '17|
|Germany lantern manufacturers Jan 16, '17||Hollow wire lighting Oct 17, '16|
|International lantern manufacturers A - G Jul 20, '15||International lamp manufacturers A - D Apr 2, '14|
|International lantern manufacturers H - P Oct 3, '15||International lamp manufacturers E - O Apr 28, '14|
|International lantern manufacturers Q - S Jul 14, '16||International lamp manufacturers P - Z Oct 19, '15|
|International lantern manufacturers T - Z May 21, '16||Irons Sep 18, '15|
|Propane lantern, stove, & heater manufacturers A - B Oct 24, '16||Links Dec 7, '16|
|Propane lantern, stove, & heater manufacturers C Jan 17, '17||Stove manufacturers A - H Jan 11, '17|
|Propane lantern, stove, & heater manufacturers D - M Jul 21, '16||Stove manufacturers I - P Sep 8, '16|
|Propane lantern, stove, & heater manufacturers N - Z Jan 15, '17||Stove manufacturers Q - Z May 27, '16|
|Pump manufacturers A - D Feb 1, '17||Sweden lamp manufacturers Apr 30, '11|
|Pump manufacturers E - Z Oct 25, '16||Sweden stove manufacturers Jun 16, '16|
|Sweden lantern manufacturers Apr 9, '15||Tilley household lamps pre-1945 Aug 22, '12|
|Tilley lanterns Sep 17, '15||Tilley household lamps post-1945 Mar 26, '13|
|UK lantern manufacturers Sep 17, '15||Tilley industrial lamps & lanterns Oct 29, '13|
|US lantern manufacturers A - I Jul 26, '16||US lamp manufacturers A - F Feb 4, '17|
|US lantern manufacturers J - M Jul 6, '16||US lamp manufacturers G - L Sep 21, '16|
|US lantern manufacturers N - O Feb 4, '17||US lamp manufacturers M - O Feb 4, '17|
|US lantern manufacturers P - Z Sep 20, '16||US lamp manufacturers P - Z May 21, '16|
|Wrench & other lamp tool manufacturers A - F Nov 8, '16||Wrench & other lamp tool manufacturers G - Z Nov 8, '16|
The content and opinions expressed on this page belong to the author of the page and are not endorsed by North Central College. The College accepts no responsibility for the content of these pages.
© 2000-2017 Terry Marsh