WICKS TO FIT THE HEATERS LISTED
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Wicks for virtually every heater, stove and lamp made since 1850
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Victorian Era Heaters made using store lamps
for Lamps, Lanterns and Chimneys, click here
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Photos of Heater Wicks
Kerosene Heater Wicks
(To find a wick for your heater,
here.) Photos of all wicks,
Lamp Wicks - center draft, circular
- 0L - 3/4" Manhattan
Student lamps, Miller 0, B&H 0,
Finger lamps; Circular wick (1 1/4" x 7 3/4"
- 1R - 1" Rayo Jr. Center Draft Circular wick (1 11/16" flat x 7 7/8"
- 1S - 1 1/4" Success,
B&H No 4 Radiant lamp; L&B
Belgian 20``` lamp (2" flat x 7 1/2"
- 1 1/2"
Rayo, almost all #2 size
lamps; Center draft circular
wick (2 1/2" flat, 7 1/2" flat)
- 2P&A - 1 1/2" P & A
ROYAL Center draft circular wick (2
1/2" flat, 8 3/4" flat)
- 3L - 2 9/16" Store Lamp
Center draft circular wick;
Rochester Lamp Co, Bradley
& Hubbard #89 & 96, Miller #3, Juno #3, #3
Standard store lamps (4 3/16" wide and 8 1/2"
other wicks - click here - listed by wick number.
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Barler heaters restored
Stove, label reads Harper-Beatrice,
uses a 4" flat wick to produce heat for cooking and
heating a small room. It had only been used a few
times when I found it.
Beatrice Parlor Heater
Model No. 4012, English-made heater
using a small diameter circular wick. Probably 50
years old and I will have to rebuild it, but it is a
fine example of small British room
Beatrice No. 4012
compared in size to Perfection
730. From my
Boss kerosene heater,
essentially a copy of the Perfection
(Made in Germany by HASAG). Photos:
#4. 71mm wick available,
Model 8500, (Made in Germany by TURM.) US Distributor, Robert Evans
Co., Jacksonville, FLA. 71mm wick available,
SX-2E radiant heater on cart. From my collection.
Dangler heater from 1901
Dangler Heaters Restored
DH-1050 (Dura Heat)
(Requires a weird 71mm (2 11/16") diameter wick. Not
convection heater (RMC95, CV-2300,
DynaGlo Radiant RMC55R7
Sold in Australia.
Another unusual Everglo heater.
Owned and photographed by Mark
Everglow P-E12 normal
view, and front panel
removed. A most unusual
radiant heater. It appears to be a regular
radiant heater, but the lower front panel removes to
reveal a bottom fuel tank with everything attached. The
entire assembly can be removed as one
piece for cleaning and service. Excellent
design! From my
Envirotemp "The Duke"
EZ No. A512
(3 3/4" draft tube, 4" diameter wick.
Facetta. Facetta open.
"Golden Crown Combo"
heater. Unusual flat wick heater from
Netherlands. From my collection.
Hot Blast Heaters
Photos by owner who restored this beauty, Douglas Remsen III.
Wick for Grand #8,
Heater (Netherlands); close up burning, wick
Photo courtesy of Manfred
courtesy of Manfred
"Original" Heater (Germany).
Hamburg Altona/Ottensen Germany, circa 1925 -
Photos courtesy of Rüdiger Pech, Germany.
This heater uses the C71 custom wick.
Small Haller heater.
sleeve). Photographs by the owner, Jean-paul
Heaters from the
Netherlands. Photos courtesy
Mate HMHR 1101 radiant heater. A very fine heater at a reasonable price.
I've used this one for over nine years.
H-110. Also sold as a
Mate CV-2230 convection heater.
The best buy of new convection heaters.
convection/radiant heater on dolly.
on wagon, back view. I made the
wagon using the wheels, axles and tongue from a
discarded child's wagon. The plywood bed is 19
1/2" wide x 22" long.
DC-100 on wagon, side
KeroSun. Nickel plated. Owned by Alex
radiant heater. Was part of
Toyotomi C (W)
WC-105 Type N
on cart built from a inexpensive Chinese
hand truck. In the summer, this cart sees duty as
a beehive work cart. From my collection.
Decal label on
WC-105 heater showing the last
letter denoting type "N".
1104 sold in Canada - it is a
KeroWorld KW-12 &
KeroWorld Model CV2230 -
it is a Heat Mate HMHC2230
KOGY 100 - An exceptionally
well-designed and -built heater from Taiwan. The
shut-off is crafted like a watch, covering and
sealing the wick instead of the usual wick-retraction
Marin m 3000, a
instructions. Information on
Wells No 33 heater Patent Oct 26, 1897.
wick sleeve. The wick tube is 4.75 id and 5 inches tall.
For wicks, click here.
Oh," "Hyper Clima."
OS-12 "Mini" made in 1978. Sold under the
Panasonic brand name in the US.
Also sold as
Email 545 YRJ9000 and Fyrside YRJ 9,000 (in Australia),
National OS-201R, OS-206R, -208R, -212R, and OS-1,000R (in Japan and
South Africa). I am trying to get wicks for this heater.
Perfection heater photos are on the Perfection Site
heater. A small, rare heater
made in Austria for heating seasonal cabins in the
POD Jr. -
instructions. Very rare, made in OZ.
Rippingilles Super Fyrside
heater sold in Canada in the
1970's. From my
made in January, 1981. These were
sold in Canada and do not have UL approval, lacking a
tip-over switch. With the bottom tank and a nice
carry handle, this heater would be ideal for a fishing
hut or some other purpose where the heater would
have to be carried and move frequently, as the bottom
tank is far less prone to spill fuel when moved.
I purchased and refurbished it just in case someone
wanted it for that purpose.
SMP "Hot Blast" heater.
Same as the GSW Hot Blast heater.
G28HN, photo thanks to Tony.
Timit heater sold on Cyprus.
(Wicks for Timit,
Sun radiant heater, made in China,
and not very well. No
longer a part of my collection.
Turm L51 Blaubrenner (Blue Flame Heater) (German) burning my new wick.
collection. This heater is currently being
sold in the US as a military surplus Swiss or Swedish
"Tent Heater: Consumption per hour approx 0.35 pints
.approx 6500 B.Th. U's/hr per filling appox 16 hours
burning time." Video of heater burning > http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=UZWZBm5Jfvs
Photo of heater > http://www.prela.ch/images/Turm2Gross.jpg
History: Turm is a brand name of Meyer and Niss from Hamburg, which
since 1910 to the end of the 60s produced among other things
petroleum furnaces and spirits.
The best known is the tower kiln L 51, which was used as a petroleum
heater in the Swiss army. In the early years, however, the design
was similar to the heaters of Adolphi and Haller, all of which were also based in Hamburg.
From these developed the likewise popular and widespread tower "Grünrock",
according to its green-black coloring.
Valor 525 heater,
essentially a copy of the Perfection and
using the Perfection 500 wick. This is one of the
very few Valor heaters which used a commonly available
wick, their other models often being designed for unusual
Valor 525 burner
Valor Jr. #56.
Valor No. 420 Parlor
heater. Front cover removed
to show burner unit.
Ward's Porto fount.
No wicks available.
Wild Country, sold in Australia.
Heaters made from Store Lamps
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Note: "Butterfly" brand kerosene stoves are
available from www.StPaulMercantile.com
#2412 pressure stove (best backpack
kero stove) From my
#2412, disassembled pieces (can be
#2413 single burner (gravity flow,
edge-burning wick design)
#2416 (two burner, side
#2418 (two burner, center
tank) From my
Burner lifted on Butterfly stove (gravity flow wick design)
a German stove. This is a small
stove, about 6 x 9", and uses a thin 2 9/16th wick.
More photos and
information here. From my collection.
"Boiling Stove", made in England,
probably post war, likely used as a "caravan" heater
and stove. Essentially, this is a very successful
update of the 1880's "sad iron heater" such as the
"Golden Star." This heater uses a 4" wide wick
cut from the B&H lamp wick. It can boil a
teakettle of water in 10 minutes - with no fumes or
soot. Virtually identical to an all-brass stove
made in Germany circa 1900. From my collection.
"Boiling Stove" dated 1901, with a
cast iron base. Note chimney is identical in
#33 "Boiling Stove," dated 1901,
with an enameled base and rare top plate
Photographed next to my Harper Beatrice to show the
size difference. From my collection.
212 (Golden Night) (#2 burner, high
heat output) From my
Jr. (8 strand wick
design) From my
Sr. (10 strand wick
design) From my
(12 strand wick design)
stand (supports wide and heavy
pots above stove) (Instructions
on how I made the cook
stand (made from a metal
setup (kerosene stove canning
operation) (I made this
setup for my wife.)
Stoves as heaters (various
types of heat sinks on stoves) From my collection.
Note: Butterfly stoves are available from www.SurvivalPro.com
I made using a P&A Brooder House
Heater as the base, using expanded metal as a cook
I made using a P&A Brooder House
Heater as the base, but using an electrical switch
cover as the cooking platform. Note that this
unit should be used outside until the galvanizing is
heater, not a P&A, with original
chimney and mica window.
Sad Iron heaters and mini
wick stoves from the 1880's up,
American and European.
wick "Golden Star" stove, front, back, open.
Three wick "Golden Star" stove, front, and
another three wick open.
stove from WW I era, folding for
easy carrying. Quite rare! A stand unfolds from the lid
for balancing a small pot or canteen. The brass cap on
the lower right screws tightly over the wick so
kerosene does not leak during carrying. A US 25
cent coin and a WW I era .25-20 Winchester cartridge
case are shown as comparison for size. This
little stove uses a 1 1/2" section of lamp wick to
produce heat - not much - but it is an interesting
piece of history. From
restored and photographed by Manfred
Kerosene Heater Accessories
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Kerosene heater igniter
"EcoFan" for wood
stoves. The difference in
temperature between the base and the "fins" on the top
creates enough electricity to turn a fan and circulate
heat. This fan has very limited use for kerosene
heaters: It cannot be use on a convection heater;
it can be used on some radiant heaters which are not
insulated on top, but not over open vent holes directly
over the catalytic converter. It works very well
on an Aladdin Tropic, but the photo shows it cannot get
enough heat to move on the well insulated Aladdin
TR2000. From my
fan. This all-metal fan can
sit on top of a heater and help distribute the
heat. Note the vents on top: air is pulled down
through the top, cooling the electric motor, and then
blown through the circular 1/2" gap at the base of the
unit, thus circulating heated air slightly toward the
floor. Note also that the electric cord is
suspended on a wire rack to keep it away from the most
intense heat. From
reflector. Shown sitting on
top of a DC-100. This reflector is designed to
fit behind the glass chimney on a Moonlighter heater,
reflecting heat toward the front while allowing the
heater to be closer to a combustible wall or
furnishings. The reflector is stainless steel with an
insulation air space and an enameled back panel. It was
designed to be attached to the grill.
1918 Perfection heater advertisement.
Note the thrust of the
advertisement: A kerosene heater allowed a family
to avoid crowds obtaining coal to heat their homes and
thus avoid the influenza pandemic which ravaged the
world, killing at least 20,000,000 people. And
now we have the possibility of an avian flu pandemic
that could be far worse than the one in
Unusual Kerosene Heaters
truck tanks for kerosene storage (Old steel Mack truck 110 gallon tanks salvaged
(i.e., free). I cleaned them up, painted them, then put
them on cradles built from pressure treated 4 x 4'x and
2 x 4's for cross bracing. A boiler valve with
1/2" clear vinyl tubing allows containers to be filled
by gravity flow. They have worked like a charm
since I set them up in 1999.
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Kerosene Heater Wicks:
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Kerosene Stoves, Lanterns and Ovens
Kerosene Stoves -
Recommendations on different models
Stove Maintenance and Storage
Butterfly A-822, 22 wick, all-aluminum
premium stove. New!
Butterfly #2487, 16 wick stove. Butterfly #2412 Pressure
instructions for virtually any pressure stove.
Double Burner Stove;
good with any gravity flow stove.
Oven for Kerosene Stoves
Butterfly #2641, 10 Wick Stove
the least expensive emergency stove.
Butterfly #2698 Cook Stove -
THE Best Heavy Duty Cook Stove. Butterfly
#828R Pressure Lantern;
same for most pressure lanterns.