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Dating dietz lanterns. Flashlight Patents
Also evident in the how tall Vestas was the beefing up of the cylinder section of the Flasylight that the globe rested on. Dating dietz lanterns. Flashlight Patents It seems that Dietz added more tin to this entry and curved the half tube section more severely to accept a bail handle that was now up in a sense. About that time Dietz bought out Archer and no doubt acquired the seems to the name along with all the other assets of the company. For that time Dietz bought out Archer and no doubt acquired the rights to the name along with all the other makes of the company.
In fact, Vesta's marked for the New York Central Railroad are probably the most frequently seen railroad lantern Flashljght the antique market. However, while this lanternss. the Dating dietz lanterns. Flashlight Patents less valuable as a collectible, it shouldn't obscure the fact lantetns. the Vesta was a particularly good design Flazhlight became common Flashlihgt it was so successful. Generations of railroaders relied on them, and no other "name brand" of railroad lwnterns. lasted for so long. A few other points to make Dating dietz lanterns. Flashlight Patents the Vesta: Until the mid's or so, Dietz stamped patent dates on the lids of their Vesta's, and at some point in the production of "lo-top" Datung, the company stamped production dates on the lids as well.
Many railroads bought Vesta's, but the vast majority of these lines were located East of the Mississippi, particularly in the Northeast. Vesta's seemed to be a special favorite of coal-hauling lanherns. This was probably a special marketing point with thrifty railroads who could switch to rietz smaller model without requiring a new inventory of globes. Note the differences in the frame, Fladhlight size and construction Flahslight the founts, and the draft holes below the globe Vestas made before have a number of dates stamped on the lid.
Dates with two numbers separated by a dash stand for month and year, i. The latest date is usually preceded by a "S" or "M". The "S" means that the lantern was made on that date in Syracuse at Plant 2. Plant 1 went out of production inand there were no more patent or production dates stamped afterwhen Dietz started production in Hong Kong. They started stamping production and patent dates inalthough patent dates alone can be found on earlier "Hi-Top" models. The following was kindly provided by R. About that time Dietz bought out Archer and no doubt acquired the rights to the name along with all the other assets of the company.
The name has survived through many corporate iterations and through several generations of lantern technologies, but it carries no significance to most people today. Why lanterns named 'Vesta? To quote from the Wikipedia article "Vesta Mythology ": Vesta's presence was symbolized by the " Sacred fire of Vesta " that burned at her hearth and temples…. See pictures below of a rare, threaded burner and fount from a Dietz Vesta "hi-top" lantern with a last patent date of There has been a lantern model made for just about every conceivable use. The Dietz Vesta lantern represented a kerosene lantern that was both radical in appearance and design.
It did not look like anything previously made, be it a wire bottom, or bell bottom tall globe lantern. It was probably the result of a more economically made lantern, and it did incorporate a new idea that resulted in a brighter flame. Unlike the tall globe lanterns, this lantern had a tubular design, in that, part of the lantern frame had two large tubes on opposite sides from one another. Dietz must have experimented and came to the knowledge that the warmer the air, the brighter the flame. Therefore, the purpose of the tubes in this design was to recirculate the warmer air given off by the flame back to the base and vents that surrounded the flame.
The incoming fresh air through these vent holes would be warmed by this recirculated air, and thus provided for a brighter flame.
Dietz "Vesta" Lanterns
All this being achieved with a wick lxnterns. was narrower than the wicks used in the tall lanterns. Using kerosene, the increase in brightness from the tall lantern to the Vesta was from diets to Dating dietz lanterns. Flashlight Patents candle watt power. This proved to be invaluable, Flashliyht the standard distance for the ability to see the light of a lantern at night was feet. The use Dahing kerosene as fuel was also an improvement as it lanternz. lighter than signal oil, thus giving it a better viscosity for use in colder temperatures. However, a bell bottom version is known to exist in other railroads, but they are not nearly as common.
The bell bottom of this variety also served as the fuel pot. For extra support, two additional wires were attached to each tube, and angled down to the ring for additional support. The fuel pots of the Vestas dropped down with a short turn, as these pots were secured to the lantern frame with the use of two tabs on the pot engaging slots on the frame. The pots on the tall versions were deeper, and had a higher capacity for fuel than the short versions that were yet to come. The burners and wick turners were attached to the fuel pot, and the wick turner dial would slide through a slot in the lantern frame when the pot was detached from the lantern.
A brass, flat wire Flashkight thumb latch Datibg notch was attached to the lantern itself, and was used to lock the pot in place after being attached. The next change in the tall version of the Vesta did away with those two angled support wires attached to the tubes, and the main support wire that was between them, and replaced them with a single, flat wire. This proved to give adequate support, while drastically reducing the amount of wiring that was used, thus proving to be more economical in production. Also evident in the later tall Vestas was the beefing up of the cylinder section of the lantern that the globe rested on. It seems that a lip was added around this part of the lantern for more support.
The globe was held into place by a spring and retainer ring located in the smoke cap. It may have been found that over time, the base where the globe rested may have weakened in some way from the constant pressure of having the lid locked.