The Rinnai Mfg. Co., Ltd., Nagoya, Aichi, Japan, made this Model RK-100R
two-burner camp stove for Eaton's of Canada (seen here)
and for Montgomery Ward in the US as part of their WesternField brand (see below).
These stoves have a sliding metal panel at the bottom of the mixing chamber
that, when opened, causes the main burner flame to intensify (see stoves below for this feature).
This stove is in Mike Ogilvie's collection.
Here are two color versions of Western Field Model 60-9500
made by Rinnai and sold by Montgomery Ward in the US.
The lower image is of the sliding metal panel at the bottom of the mixing chamber
referred to in the preceding description.
A wrench that came with the blue-green version can be seen here.
These stoves are in Jonny Bushaw's collection
The Rinnai Mfg. Co. also made this 3-burner stove, Model RK-200G, for Eatons (Whaley).
This stove is in Roland Chevalier's collection.
RM Manufacturing & Engineering Co. Ltd., Birmingham, UK
made this kerosene fueled, silent burner stove.
This stove and package with prickers is in Jeff Johnson's collection.
The Model M-1950 stove was built by a number of companies
under contract to the U.S. Quartermaster Corps between 1951 and 1987.
It fits in the aluminum case which doubles as a cook kit.
The roarer burner is rated at 5500BTU/hr.
Spare parts are held inside the legs and the pump handle.
This stove was made by Rogers Tool & Die Co., Inc., Akron, Ohio, in 1964.
Metallwarenfabrik Josef Rosenthal, Vienna, Austria,
made this Model 29 stove in their Phoebus brand.
The stove is alcohol fueled;
"Nur fur Spiritus" is printed on the top of the metal label (right).
Dido Scheringa owns this stove.
This Phoebus Model No. 2 stove is kerosene fueled
and has a roarer burner.
This is an older model with a cast iron grate.
This stove is in Agostino Del Coro's collection.
This Model 625 Phoebus stove
runs on either kerosene or gasoline
with a silent burner.
The legs are folded in for storage.
This stove, in Kevin Darnell's collection,
has a built-in pump.
Metallwarenfabrik Josef Rosenthal also made this Model 725 Phoebus stove.
Paperwork that came with the stove is dated Jan. 1963.
This is a gasoline only fueled model
that is pressurized by preheating.
A preheater ring is below the reflective aluminum plate
that surrounds the burner and windscreen.
The Model CS 56 is possibly the first
post-WWII stove made by Tilley.
The fount is the same as that on the X246 storm lantern
and sold a kit to convert this lantern to a stove.
This camping stove is in Neil McRae's collection.
Tilley made the P100 stove through the 1970's into the 1990's.
In later price lists it is listed as paraffin stove model X246.
This model seems to have been supplied as a special order item.
It is further unusual in having a Primus, rather than Tilley, burner.
This stove is in Neil McRae's collection.
Tito Landi, Paris, France, made this alcohol fueled stove
that operates the same way as this Tito Landi lantern.
Four small flame jets are directed at the central burner (lower image)
that create the necessary heat in the burner to pressurize the appliance.
This stove is in Erwin Schäfer's collection.
Turner Brass Works in Sycamore, Illinois
manufactured this Model 1111 one burner stove.
In operation the tip of the generator has a nut to attach it to the burner.
The tank stores in the case as the burner can be slid forward in its mount.
This stove works and is in Brien Page's collection.
This stove dates to the 1930's and appears in an ad in 1949.
Union Metal Works, Hong Kong,
made this two burner gasoline stove that was sold in North America.
The only marking on the stove is the brand name, Unimet, above the handle.
The bottom of the stove is raised by four quarter-sized dimples in the corners.
This stove is in Jordan Sund's collection.
This gasoline fueled stove, in Steve Miller's collection,
Is labeled Precise Phoenix Backpacker on the lid and the shipping box.
The manufacturer is unknown
but another of these stoves has a sticker marked Korea.
The stove is in the style of a number of compact models
produced by Swedish manufacturers.
This gasoline fueled stove is marked Made in Taiwan
and and is branded the Phoenix Backpacker Camp Stove
but the manufacturer is unknown.
It is very similar to Phoebus model 725 which can be seen higher on this page.
John Rugotzke got this stove with the tin, a wrench, instructions,
and plastic preheater fuel container & funnel.
This British military specification stove was manufactured
by several companies during and after WWII.
The olive green paint has been removed
from the sides of the tank of this paraffin (kerosene) burning stove.
This stove, purchased in Hitchin, England, with "all the bits,"
fits in the tin to the left which doesn't function as a pot.
This Ozark Chef branded 4 burner stove
may have been made in an Asian country;
the manufacturer is unknown.
The front left burner is lit first, then the other burners (lower image).
A panel (not shown) covers the front of the top when the stove is closed.
This stove is in Patrick Fisher's collection.
An unknown model of tripod stove with a lantern conversion
in the Dolphin brand by Watcor Ltd.,
Cape Town, South Africa.
This stove and lantern combination is is Neil McRae's collection.
More information on this stove/lantern combination
can be found on Shinzo Kono's website.
This Model 2A Junior stove was made by the Wehrle Co., Newark, Ohio.
Mark Hoskey, whose collection this is in,
restored and has run this instant lighting stove.
The pressed metal knobs on the stove suggest a more recent manufacture
than the Wehrle stoves below.
Model 42A Senior stove was also made by the Wehrle Co., Newark, Ohio.
Mike Bullis had to repair the tank in a couple of places
before he was able to operate it; the stove is now in Harold Porter's collection.
The controls for the right (master) burner are on the tank.
The tank is pressurized with a separate pump.
The stove frame is cast iron.
Model 43A Senior stove by the Wehrle Company
is a larger three-burner model.
John Britt, whose collection this is in,
cleaned and painted the rusted sheet metal,
matching the original colors as closely as possible.
The 7" diameter cast iron burner grates are missing but the stove works.
|Main Mar 15, '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 Mar 15, '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 Mar 10, '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 Mar 10, '17||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