Other Waterman Products

Waterman Gas Heater

Thanks to visitor Mario, I can present photos of a gas heater made by Henry Waterman.  This sturdy heater is Model #140 and is marked H. Waterman NY  Notice the barbed fitting to connect to a gas line.

Here’s a close-up view of the Waterman marking

Rival Gas Stove

This stove appeared on ebay in March 2010.  According to the seller, it is marked H. Waterman below the gas shut0ff valves.

Here’s a link to the auction

If you look closely, you can see the Waterman marking above the oven door.

7 Responses to Other Waterman Products

  1. mike murray says:

    I have one of these modified with wired in lights to illuminate the jewels. very nice chrome and new wiring. Can u tell me what sort of value here? very nice conv piece.
    thanks in advance,
    Best,
    Mike

  2. mike murray says:

    Oh, and one more thing. The flip up in the front of your foto shows the word MODEL.
    Mine has cast ” VICTOR” in it. Curious as to why? Was one a salesmans model?
    Best,
    Mike

  3. admin says:

    I do not know for sure. My only guess is that they may have manufactured items for other companies. The Waterman catalog that I have shows at least one other name – perhaps Rival – I do not recall, and I cannot put my hands on the catalog at this moment… –Chris

  4. admin says:

    The key here is “conversation piece.” You won’t find many who would use an unvented heater, although I suspect one can still buy kerosene heaters. Would guess someone might be willing to pay $50-100, perhaps a bit more.

  5. Mary says:

    Thank you for the information on Waterman stoves. I took mine apart today to restore it, and found the Waterman mark (before that, had no idea who made it). The flip-up on mine is “Model” too. Before I read your post today, I was thinking that was a strange label (lots of time to think while I was removing rust). Mine must be a more basic model – just one ornament – with a green jewel – per cylinder.

  6. kat says:

    what is the year. i got one today

  7. Christopher Woods says:

    I am not sure of the age of either of these products – my best guess would be 1920s, 30s, 40s

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