Pass & Seymour

[Trade Journal]

Publication: The Electrical Engineer

New York, NY, United States
p. 150



The accompanying illustrations, Figs. 1 and 1, show the latest novelty in ceiling rosettes introduced by Messr. Pass & Seymour, of Syracuse, N. Y.


FIG. 1.
Fig. 1.


As will be seen, the fuse is always visible, and can be removed, when blown, with the utmost ease and readiness. To do this the screw A is loosened two or three turns and the fuse inserted through the slot C and the screw A tightened.


FIG. 2.
Fig. 2.


The screw B is then loosened two or three turns, the fuse wire is drawn under the wire clamp, and the screw B tightened. The wiring tube, Fig. 3, is particularly adapted to concealed work. The body of the tube is made an easy fit for the hole bored through the floor joists.


FIG. 3.
Fig. 3.


On one end are several slight projections placed at irregular intervals so that when the tube is driven through the hole it cannot be withdrawn except in one position. The other end has an enlarged head, so that the tubes can not be displaced when the wire is drawn through. They are made of the exceedingly strong "Syracuse" china, and are particularly indestructible.


Keywords:Pass & Seymour
Researcher notes: 
Supplemental information: 
Researcher:Elton Gish
Date completed:December 20, 2004 by: Elton Gish;