I find the claw feet to be one of the most exquisite design features of the classic camp stoves. This ornamental design is completely unnecessary from a functional perspective, yet designers, toolmakers etc went the extra mile to turn the stoves into pieces of art that elevate outdoor cooking. I have been on the look-out for one, got it today. This should be a 1930's unit. It's nickel plated and came with the tin box and a variety of accessories, actually a few of them from other brands. Spirit can no. 866 from Sievert, jet key from Primus with a spare jet, cleaning needles from Radius and 2 boxes of matches. A third box of matches was wrapped in what seems to be waxed cotton cloth. Probably to keep them dry. The stove was in quite good shape. Pump leather was dry but looked unused and was easy to lubricate and get going. Pump NRV was jammed and would not open, I replaced with a new one. Also lead and calmonite packings needed replacement. I did a pressure test in a sink, and only the packing of the reserve lid was bad, so I have to get a new one. Dimpled spirit cup: Roarer burner with Russian and Arabic marking. Flame spreader stamped Optimus and Sweden. Stamping on bottom of tank (Stockholm - not Upplands Väsby). Stamping on side of tank. Air screw marked Stockholm. I just love the claw feet. Matches that came with the stove, the Three Stars brand matches had instruction for use on the back. I guess these are pretty old match boxes. They suggest the stove has not been used for quite some years. Tin box with, if I understand things correctly, the older type of latch for this box design. Time for brew test. Preheating. Ignition. Brew is ready! Thanks for checking out this claw-feeter!