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Larry and Carole
Meeker

Purveyors of Americana
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LCM@Patented-Antiques.com
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Antique & Vintage
Solar, Mining, Architects, Engineers, & Surveyor's
Transits / Levels & Related Surveying Instruments



Keuffel & Esser / K& E # 5368 - 1 Pocket Transit (after Brunton)Keuffel & Esser / K& E # 5368 - 1 Pocket Transit (after Brunton)  This is K & E's version of the Brunton Pocket Compass / Transit.  They refer to as the "after Brunton" Pocket Transit in their Catalog.  Keuffel & Esser was granted a patent for an improvement in the original design. The patent was for the small bubble level seen under the glass.  This second level became a standard feature in all makes and models after it was introduced.  The serial number of 46610 on this one dates it from 1923 shortly after they were granted the above mentioned patent.  This one's scales are graduated 0 - 90 some are up to 360 degrees.

It is complete with its original leather carry case and strap. It is in excellent condition and looks to have seen little to no use.  Currently manufactured high end models of these pocket transits retail for $400.00 - 600.00.  This near 100 year old piece is basically identical and will perform as well for less than half the money.

At the other end, are the new reproductions offered as antiques and working on ebay for 40.00, that do not perform at all.

Nice!!

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Fine +  . . . . . $175.00

SBRG-KE-BRUNT

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Buff & Buff Mfg. Co. Solar Transit w/ Smith Patent Solar Attachment Buff & Buff Mfg. Co. Solar Transit w/ Smith Patent Solar Attachment / Box & Tripod  This Buff & Buff solar transit is in exceptional condition. From the serial #28294 we can surmise this solar transit was manufactured in the 1920's - 1930's.   The Buff & Buff MFG. Co was formed after the breakup of the Buff and Berger company back near the turn of the century. The original firm of Buff & Berger split into two companies with each principal going into business with family members of the same name, hence the company names, Buff & Buff, and Berger & Sons found on those instruments.

The transit has developed a nice even patina on the brass portions. The transits main scope is 9" long which would make this a light mountain size transit.  It has an image erect and the optics are crisp and clear. The 4" silvered compass works properly.  The silvered vertical circle is 4" and has an aux Stadia scale as shown.  All level bubbles are good, and there are 2 striding levels as well.  All motions operate as they should. The serial # on the box and instrument match. Even the leather strap is original and stamped with the serial # 28294. The box is very nice and has nearly all of its original finish. The counterweight is a molded piece of lead that is fitted between the standards on the opposite side in such a way as to save space and allowing the box to be smaller and easier to transport in the field. The original Buff marked fixed leg tripod is included in the price.  Buff Solar Transit

Solar transits were developed so that the user could accurately determine his location in the field without relying on the magnetic compass.  Magnetic deviations would adversely affect a magnetic compass and so they were not an accurate means to determine ones location in many areas. The idea with solar transits was to use the position of the sun and the horizon to determine ones location, much as a sextant or octant would be used to determine ones true location on a boat in open water with no visible reference points. The first patent for a solar transit was granted to Burt in the 1830's but many other variants were developed and patented afterward.

There are a number of different versions of solar attachments that were patented and used on surveying instruments. The Burt solar attachment was used on Gurley, Roach and other instruments.  K & E, Buff, Warren Knight, Fauth and others used the Saegmuller patent attachment.  Saegmuller Solar Attachments were a top mounted scope. (see below)  The Smith Patent Solar Attachment and the Pearson Solar Attachment mounted on the side of the instrument and both are more unusual.

This is is a rare instrument that will display very nicely and be a highlight of any collection of surveying or engineering related instruments.

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DM-BST-P

Fine  . . . . .  $2495.00

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Buff & Buff Mfg. Co. Solar Transit w/ Saegmuller Solar AttachmentBuff & Buff Mfg. Co. Solar Transit w/ Saegmuller Solar Attachment  This Buff & Buff solar transit is in exceptional condition. From the serial #6625 we can surmise this transit was manufactured shortly after the turn of the century.  The Buff & Buff MFG. Co was formed after the breakup of the Buff and Berger company back near the turn of the century. The new company began their serial # at 4000. 

The instrument has a near perfect lacquered finish on the brass portions.  The original solar attachment is nickel plated and has a great contrasting look. The transits main scope is 12" long which would make this an engineer's transit.  It has an image erect and the optics are crisp and clear. The 4" silvered compass works properly.  The silvered vertical circle is 4".  All level bubbles are good.  All motions operate as they should. The serial # on the box and instrument match. The box is very nice. 

Solar transits were developed so that the user could accurately determine his location in the field without relying on the magnetic compass.  Magnetic deviations would adversely affect magnetic compasses and so were not an accurate means to determine ones location in many areas. The idea was to use the position of the sun and the horizon to determine ones location, much as a sextant or octant would be used to determine ones true location on a boat in open water with no visible reference points. The first patent for a solar transit was granted to Burt in the 830's but many other variants were developed shortly afterward.

TThere are a number of different versions of solar attachments that were patented and used on surveying instruments. The Burt solar attachment was used on Gurley, Roach and a few other instruments.  K & E, Buff, Fauth, Warren Knight and others used the Saegmuller patent attachment.  As evidenced by the other Buff Solar listed, a buyer could order different style solar attachments of his choice.

This is is a rare surveying instrument that will display very nicely and be a highlight of any collection of engineering related instruments.

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DM-BST-SAG

Fine  . . . . .  $2795.00

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Gurley Light Mountain Mining TransitGurley Light Mountain Mining Transit   This is a very nice and very hard to find Gurley Mining transit.  It is not just a regular Gurley Light Mountain transit.  It is set up specifically to be a mining transit w/ a second scope mounted on the scope axle on the side of the instrument. 

Typical Gurley Light Mountain transits turn up pretty regularly.  Gurley Solar Transits built on this size frame turn up now and again as well.  I have one listed below, and have had several others over the years.  This is the first Gurley transit set up exclusively to be a mining transit I have ever had or seen.  The box is set up for the second auxiliary scope and the special connector piece, but alas, both of these pieces to complete this transit are missing.   

This mining transit does not have a serial # thus dating it from pre 1908.  The standards have a bend near the bottom dating it from the 1880's or later.  The leather covered fitted box is nice noting some weak seams.  The 4 1/2" full vertical circle is graduated on silver and reads to a minute.  The silvered compass face is clean & nice.  The compass works well. The auxiliary scope was designed to mount on the scopes axis outside the standards on the side.  The other side has a large knurled knob that doubles as a counterweight.  The overall condition is nice, and other than a cap and spring missing from the plate adjuster on one side, I really see no other apologies other than the missing scope mentioned before.

Mining transits were used in situations where the operator had to shoot down vertical shafts or odd angles. When mounted on the side it projected past the plate to allow the user to shoot that line.  Different manufacturers used different approaches to solve the problem.  Gurley's number for the secondary scope was #160.  Catalogs of the era show that it could be ordered to mount over the scope as well.  Other manufactures used the same means or slight variations.   Buff offered a version where the main scope could be released and moved into another position further out on the standards above the plate.  There is also a version with a leaning frame to allow for the same effect.

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RNO-GMT-1

Good +  . . . . .  $1195.00

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Gurley Light Mountain Mining TransitGurley #28 Light Mountain Transit w/ Tripod w/ Patented 1878 Quick Leveling Head  This is a very nice W. & L. E. Gurley  #28 Light Mountain Transit. It comes with a rare Gurley accesory called a quick adjust leveling head, a collapsible leg tripod, and a hard to find internal reel plumb bob.  The auxiliary mounting adapter has a fitted spot inside the box, but there is no easy way to utilize it, and it has been surmised that it was used with a small wye or other level in the field as was typical in the day when surveyors would carry more than one instrument into the field for different applications.  (See pic 3 & 4)  This adapter has a station inside the box so one can assume it was special ordered at the time of the original purchase.

This transit does not have a serial # thus dating it from pre 1908.  The A shaped standards have a bend near the bottom dating it from the 1880's or later.  The Mahogany box is very nice with original finish.  It has a 4 1/2" vertical half circle is graduated on silver and reads to a minute.  The silvered compass face is clean & nice.  The 4" compass needle works well and locks as it should.

All motions operate freely and smoothly.  All three level bubbles are good. The optics are good, and crosshairs are present.  All in all a nice piece with some unusual additions / features. 

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ML-GTRAN

Good +  . . . . .  $1495.00

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Gurley Explorer Size Wye LevelGurley Explorer Size Level  This is a very rare and very nice near miniature W. & L. E. Gurley explorer size level.  It is the smallest level Gurley produced with its 8" scope  The serial # on the inside of the mounting plate indicates this dates from 1913. 

The overall condition of the level itself is excellent.  All motions operate freely and smoothly. The level bubble is good. The optics are good, and crosshairs are present.  The leather covered box has some condition issues with one end piece from the top missing and seams in the leather cover beginning to come apart.   All in all a nice piece that is seldom seen. 

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PTLD-GLVL

Good +  . . . . .  $1095.00

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Gurley Explorer Size TripodGurley Explorer Size Tripod for Above Instrument  This is a very rare tripod to fit W. & L. E. Gurley explorer size levels transits or compasses.  In addition to being extendable, the legs also unscrew to make this tripod 23" long overall when broken down.  The good news is it is in fine cosmetic condition, the bad news is that 4 of the 6 cast brass clamps with thumbscrews have gone missing.  They seem to be very brittle and crack at different points till they fall off.  A shame.  I put hose clamps on and they seem to function OK.  Something better could be fashioned, or it works fine and looks OK.    A rare thing!!

Note: the price is for the tripod only, not the level seen in the first pic.

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GV-G-EX-POD

Good   . . . . .  $395.00

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Dietzgen Light Mountain Solar / Mining TransitDietzgen Light Mountain Solar / Mining Transit   This is a very nice condition Dietzgen Light Mountain size Solar / Mining transit.  I could not find the exact catalog # looking through several old catalogs, but it is set up to take a solar attachment on the top of the scope, and the main scope axle ends are threaded to accept an auxiliary mining scope and counterweight.  Dietzgen referred to such set-ups as "complete" in their catalogs.  Problem is this is not complete as neither the solar attachment nor the mining scope are present.    

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DKDC-DSMT

Good +  . . . . .  $1095.00

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K & E / Keuffel & Esser c. 1907 Twisted Frame Solar Transit w/ Saegmuller Solar Attachment in Original BoxK & E / Keuffel & Esser c. 1907 Twisted Frame # 5076 Solar Transit w/ 5090 Saegmuller Solar Attachment in Original Box  This is a very nice condition Solar Transit.  It is in near mint original condition.  It looks to have hardly ever been used.  The original finish on the box is in like new condition and so is the finish on the instrument itself.  The distinctive looking "twisted frame standards" K & E used on this instrument were only offered for about 10 years or so.  The serial # 13,371 is found on both the box, and the plate of the instrument.  That dates this transit from 1907 according to the charts available at www.surveyhistory.org.  The matte black lacquer finish on the instrument is 98% or better and near pristine noting just a few minor scuffs.  The loupe, plumb bob and more are all present.  It is also fitted with an upgraded guard for the vertical circle.  The vernier scales on the plate have folding brass covers, and there is a jointed arm on one leg to hold a magnifier.  The solar attachment has a mounting platform on the inside of the box on the bottom board.  It is a very snug fit.   Please look at all the pics to see the exceptional condition.

Solar attachments were developed for use in the field to facilitate finding ones location using the sun and horizon much as seamen would do with sextants or octants.  Their use was made necessary where ore deposits would adversely affect the accuracy of a regular compass.  Each surveying instrument maker developed or adapted one or more different designs for use on their instruments.  K & E primarily used the Saegmuller a small telescope like affair named after the inventor.   Other patented versions of solar attachments were named after the inventor of each, such as Burt, Smith, Pearson, and others.  

All motions operate smoothly. The silvered compass face is flawless, and the compass swings north.  Cross hairs are present in both scopes. NO apologies.  This rare & desirable surveying instrument will display very nicely in any number of settings.

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DR-KE-ST

Fine +  . . . . . . $3250.00

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K & E / Keuffel & Esser c. 1919 # 5070 Engineers Mountain & Mining TransitK & E / Keuffel & Esser c. 1919 # 5074 Engineers Mountain & Mining Transit  This style transit with its unusual 3 screw leveling base is very rare. In catalogs it gets an asterisk with explanation that it is only available through special order.   K & E called this style of transit off as "Extra Fine".  The serial # is 38611 dating it from 1920 or so.  The tag on the door says the needle is calibrated for Buenos Aries Argentina.  There is a tag on the box that also indicates it came from South America.  Note that it has 2 auxiliary magnifiers to allow for a more precise reading of the extra fine scales on the different vernier scales. 

All motions and thumbscrews operate smoothly. The silvered compass face is near flawless, and the 3 3/4" compass needle swings north. The black oxidized finish is mostly fine.  All three level bubbles are good and appear to be original. The optics are clear and good.  There are a few minor apologies.  The door on the box has been remounted on the opposite side of the opening.  Not sure why and no apparent reason.  There is one vertical and 2 horizontal crosshairs. One crosshair above the center horizontal crosshair is broken or unattached.  Also, the outer cover or guard for the vertical circle / vernier scale is broken.  I see no damage to the wheel itself.  Finally, there is a small dent on the end of the scope as pictured.

This transit is complete with its rare 3 point tripod. (last pic)  Please look at all the pics to see the condition and features.  This rare & desirable surveying instrument will be a highlight of the well rounded surveying instrument collection and will display very nicely in any number of settings.

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ARG-KE-5074

Good +  . . . . . . $1750.00

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George Shilling - Washington DC Surveying TransitGeorge Shilling - Washington DC Surveying Transit  An interesting instrument made by a little known but documented maker who was born in Norway in 1844 and first opened up his own shop in Washington DC in 1875.  There is a short bio on him at the Smithsonian site who own several of his instruments, in Smarts book on Surveying instruments, and some more info at the SurveyHistory.org site.  The info found indicates the government was his best customer, and that he died about the time of WWI. 

The optics are OK, but one of the 3 horizontal crosshairs has broken. That has affected the vertical crosshair.  All the motions are free and move well enough. The level bubble on the plate is broken, the one on the plate is OK.  It came in a box, but it is not original.  For some reason the vertical circle is not marked off in degrees.  The edge is silvered and tarnished, but there is no increment markings on it.  A mystery.  It has a nice patina, and will display nicely as it sits. 

You . 

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C-SHILLING

Good  . . . . . $695.00

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Buff & Berger Pearson Patent Solar AttachmentBuff & Berger's Pearson Patent Solar Attachment  The Buff & Berger partnership first appeared in the 1870's and was dissolved in 1898 when both principals opened firms under their own names with the addition of other family members, hence the later instrument maker names Berger & Sons, and Buff & Buff.  That would date this rare Buff & Berger solar attachment as pre 1898.  

Pearson was first granted the patent for this telescopic solar attachment in 1875, and Buff & Berger offered an improved version after 1878.  Also note the handwritten instructions that are glued into the top of the box.  Faded but legible. 

Solar attachments were developed for use in the field to facilitate finding ones location using the sun and horizon much as seafarers would do with sextants or octants.  There use was made necessary when there was a danger of ore deposits affecting the accuracy of a regular compass. Each surveying instrument maker developed or adapted one or more different designs for use on their instruments.  Other patented versions were named after the inventor such as Burt, Smith, Saegmuller, and others.

A nice example of a rare piece that will make an otherwise standard looking instrument into a rare and desirable instrument that display well.  

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NET-BB-SA

Good +  . . . . . . $1750.00

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Keuffel & Esser Saegmuller Type Solar AttachmentKeuffel & Esser Saegmuller Type Solar Attachment  This K & E Saegmuller type solar attachment is in nice overall condition. The optics are OK.  It is unmarked as to maker, but has the distinctive K & E slide in dovetail mount on the base. It is called off as # 5090 in K & E catalogs.  There is no way to exactly date it, but it looks to be from near or just after the turn of the century.  It will fit on any size K & E instrument that has the proper dovetailed reciever on the top of the main scope. 

Solar attachments were developed for use in the field to facilitate finding ones location using the sun and horizon much as seafarers would do with sextants or octants.  There use was made necessary when there was a danger of ore deposits affecting the accuracy of a regular compass. Each surveying instrument maker developed or adapted one or more different designs for use on their instruments.  Other patented versions were named after the inventor such as Burt, Smith, Pearson, and others.

A nice example of a rare piece that will make an otherwise standard looking instrument into a rare and desirable instrument that display well.  

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NET-KE-SA

Good +  . . . . . . $895.00

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Auxiliary Scope for Mining TransitAuxiliary Scope for Mining Transit   This Auxiliary Scope is unmarked as to maker.   It is meant to mount onto a male stud on the end of the transit axle, or on a stud mounted on top of a transit scope.  The female mount measures approx 3/8"  x  20 TPI  It is approx. 7" long  The optics are OK.  There may be a missing thumb screw on the fine adjust on the bottom ring.  There is no way to exactly date it, but it looks to be from after the turn of the century and as late as the 40's or so.

Auxiliary Mining Scopes were developed for use when in locations or situations where the operator had to shoot a line where the plate would interfere with the work at hand.  Think up or down mine shafts.  They were mounted over or outside of the plate line so that the operator could be sighted in on one line and shoot another without having to re set his instrument.

 I do not know what make instrument it fits.  It does not properly fit a Dietzgen I have.  It would be pretty simple to have an adapter made so that it would fit most any instrument you wanted to mount it to.  A nice example of a rare piece that will make an otherwise standard looking instrument into a rare and desirable mining related surveying instrument that display well.  

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NET-LM-SCOPE

Good +  . . . . . . $595.00

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Fredrick Yeiser Patent Altitude InstrumentFrederick Yeiser 1859 Patent Altitude / Meridian Instrument    Frederick Yeiser of Lexington Kentucky was granted a patent for this unusual solar / meridian "altitude instrument" on February 8th 1859. The patent # is 22913 and is titled Altitude Instrument.  In addition to this patent, which can be found on Google, Yeiser was granted at least two other patents having to do with the design of similar solar instruments and finding the meridian or altitude of the sun.  The basic principle is much the same as how a sextant or octant was used for navigation over expanses of water, or as a Burt Patent Solar Instrument which was patented in the 1830's was used in surveying.   This instruments basic design is similar with some notable differences.  One of Yeiser's other patents was issued as an improvement to this one on August 9 1859 of the same year.  That info can be bought up as well, but was trickier to find.  The images for that improved patent more closely resemble this instrument.  

After spending several hours bouncing around the internet I found a similar example of Yeiser's work in the Kentucky Historical Society Collection.    That reference was hard to find as they called their piece a Theodolite and failed to mention the exact patent date.  It is interesting to note that that instrument has a second maker name, being John S. Hougham, a known maker of Solar Compasses wtih an example of his work to be seen at the www.Surveyhistory.org site.

At another site I found info on several of his other inventions, but no further mention of, or examples of, instruments like this.  Fredrick Yeiser was granted a number of other patents including a patent for a rail car coupler, an electric motor, and one for an improvement in eyeglasses or spectacles. Yeiser hailed from Danville KY near Lexington KY. Pictures of the original Yeiser homestead in Danville can also be found.  It appears the family was quite well to do.   

The overall condition of this rare solar instrument is exceptional.  The base measures approx. 9" leg to keg of  the tripod base.  It stands approx. 10" tall.  The dial on top is inscribed with the patentees name, Yeiser and the February 8th 1859 Patent date.  It is also inscribed Sturm, Steffens & Co. Indianapolis Ind. who research reveals were the makers.  They were an obscure Mathematical Instrument maker based in Indiana.  I found a listing for them in an old pre Civil War directory which stated

"H. STURM. - C. W. STEFFENS - E. F. STEFFENS. STURM, STEFFENS & CO., MATHEMATICAL QPTICAL & PHILOSOPHICAL INSTRUMENT MAKERS, And Manufacturers of F. Yeiser's Patent Solar Chronometers, No. 8 BLACKFORD'S BUILDING, South-East corner Washington & Meridian Sts., INDIANAPOLIS, IND. All Kinds of Small Machinery, Models, neatly done."

A graphic and near unique museum quality piece that will be the highlight of any collection. 

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NM-YEISER-1

Fine  . . . . . . $4950.00

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Dating Your Surveying Instrument

Here is a link to a website that can help you date your Transit / Level or other Surveyor's Instrument. http://www.surveyhistory.org/how_old_is_my_instrument.htm


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