Greetings, All, Coming home from grabbing a burger, after church today, SB and I passed a local antique store, with some old stoves outside. So, what the heck, we pulled in to see what they had. Inside a found a great old Tourist Camp Cook, manufactured by Albert Lea Foundry, Co., Patents Pending, Albert Lea, Minn! I took photos and could hardly wait to get back home, and see how old this Old Timer is! I guessed it came from the early 1920's, or so. It's similar to the Tourist that @scouterjan, and @Deider , have: "TOURIST" Albert Lea Foundry Tourist, Albert Lea Patent Pending ....but with a few differences. Note where the regulating wheel, and generator are, compared to Jan's and Deider's, and note where all that is affixed to the tank; also, note the dimple under the main (Left) burner, for priming the generator (I assume). In any case, here is what I found: Interesting latch, don't you think?! Seems to work very well, though. This little arm is a latch, of sorts, to keep the two halves of the windscreen "locked" together in transport. You can see a ring on the outside of the windscreen, in another photo. Note the four, square holes in the bottom, one in each corner. I think this is where the original feet were attached to the stove. @idahostoveguy , Sam posted another early stove, which shows what I strongly believe is one of the feet that works with this stove. He thinks it is a filler tool, but I'm thinking it would perfectly fit the square leg holes in this stove. What say you, Sam? Give it a squint, and see if I'm right on this. I may ask to borrow your tool/foot, just to see if it does indeed work as I think it will. If that happens, maybe I could use your tool/foot as a sample, to make four replacements for my stove. Tourist, Albert Lea Patent Pending Note the dished surface on the main burner top. Me thinks this is for priming fluid. Makes sense, but I could be wrong. The cast iron knob for regulating the second burner, slides in and out of the case: out for using, in for packing. It appears that some ingenious former owner, added a heat shield, of sorts, to keep the fuel tank from overheating. So, there you have it. I am guessing it's at least very early 1920's, or possibly, the 1918/1919, era! It appears that the cleaning needle is missing, or broken, but I won't know until later. I look forward to learning more about this stove, and working on it, when time permits. I have another stove that needs gathering, as it's been held by a good CCS Mate, and I hope to make arrangements for that, soon! In closing, I am eager to see this our stove falls in the line of AGM, early Albert Lea stoves!!!! Take care, and God Bless! Every Good Wish, Doc PS - Food for thought: Since this stove, as well as Sam's, Jan's, and Dieder's are all marked "Patent's Pending", don't you think it's interesting that all these stoves look as if the final design is floating somewhat!?!!