This is just a sample of the many
antique Surveyor's Compasses we have sold.
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Special Note Concerning Prices Seen Below:
Most prices seen reflect actual sale results from this website.
Surveying instruments, and especially 19th century compasses, have
experienced a market correction.
Price ranges reflect what I believe to be current values
up to higher bubble era results.
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with or without an explanation. The reasons for that are discussed on the FAQ page.
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Reed Surveyor's Compass James Reed hailed
from Pittsburg PA and his working dates were from the mid 1800's till his
death in 1878. The silvered compass face is engraved with the company
name and location as well as the serial #328. The box is period, and
fitted for the compass, but larger than one would expect to see with
additional built in compartments including a spring fitted lid in the top
Good + . . . . . . $895.00
Queen Survey Compass James Queen of
Philadelphia PA was first listed as an optician in
the 1839 Philadelphia Directories. He expanded the business took in a
partner and renamed it
James Queen & Co. This company became a distributer for many scientific and surveying
related products. He had a long relationship with Gurley. The
label inside the lid of the box would date this piece from the early 1890's
or before as the company name changed to Queen & Co. in 1893.
The compass measures approx. 15 inches long and has a 5 1/2 inch needle.
The needle points north. The silvered face of the compass is in nice condition and it has a nicely engraved Fleur d' Lei at the North
point. It has an issue with one sight vane in that the threaded hole
to receive the thumb screw is stripped. The other sight vane had the
same issue and has an early and ingenious repair that can be mimicked to
make this other one OK. A threaded brass sleeve was made and inserted into a
new larger drilled hole. It looks fine, and is almost invisible. The level vials are full.
The tally keeper works. The box is nice. All in all a nice looking
early 19th century surveying instrument that will look nice on display.
Good . . . . . . $500.00
Meneely Vernier Surveying
Compass in Period Box Andrew Meneely is a well
documented instrument maker from West Troy in upstate NY near Albany.
There are numerous bios on him to be found online. He was also well known for the manufacture of
church and school type bells. Andrew Meneely was born in 1802 and died in
1851. He apprenticed to Julius Hanks one of the premier surveying and
scientific instrument makers of the
time. He struck out on his own sometime in the 1820's. In 1849 the
name engraved on his instruments changed when his son joined the company thus
dating this instrument from between those two dates.
condition is very nice. The overall length is approx. 15".
The silvered compass face and engraving are very nice. The serial number
inscribed on the face is 247 indicating an instrument made during the early
years of his working dates. This Meneely compass has a lot more engraving
than the example above. The 8 point compass rose is very finely and
precisely done. It has a great looking North point Fleur de Lis.
Not over done, and yet pleasing with lots to look at. The
needle swings freely and points north. It has an out keeper dial
numbered 0 - 16. The level vials are both good. The
compass has a pleasing overall patina. Same for the sight vanes. The
deviation vernier is controlled from below the plate. The box is probably
not original, but is period and has a nice look to it.
A very nice looking and historically significant instrument that will look great on display!!
Good + . . . . . $1200.00
Thaxter & Sons Survey Compass
Samuel Thaxter was first listed as an scientific instrument maker / importer
of instruments in
the 1796 Boston Directories. The Directory entries changed to include his
son about 1822. He died in 1842, and so I assume this brass compass
dates from between those dates.
The compass measures approx. 15 inches long and has a 5 inch needle.
The needle points north. The silvered face of the compass is in very
nice condition, and it has a nicely engraved Fleur d' Lei at the North
point. There is additional engraving around the compass rose /
center point. It comes complete with the often missing knuckle joint
to fit it to a staff.
The sight vanes fit well, and the level vials are full. The box is nice
and it has a good label inside. All in all a nice looking
early 19th century surveying instrument that will look great on display.
Fine . . . . . . $900.00
Adolph Tiensch of Memphis Tenn. Surveying Compass
Civil War era surveying compass is by a little known obscure maker, Aldoph Tiensch who was born in Germany
in 1820 and came to America
in the early 1800's. He first set up shop in Ohio in the late 1840's -
early 1850's. He moved to and is listed in Kentucky directories as an
instrument maker up till about 1860. He was first listed as a maker of scientific instruments in
Tennessee in 1867 but is believed to have been there since 1860. He
died in Memphis in 1895. Few of his instruments are found and scientific
instrument makers from
this region of the country are scarce.
The instrument is approx. 15" long overall. It is in nice overall condition.
All the motions work easily, and both level vials are full and appear to be
original. It has the interesting feature of having folding sight veins
that are also removable as in typical instruments. The vernier scale
is controlled by a top mounted adjuster. The instrument was cleaned
sometime in the past, but has developed a nice even patina over the years. There is no box. Nice!!
Fine . . . . . $900.00
Roach & Warner Surveyors Compass
This surveyor's compass dates from the early to mid
1800's and is in very nice original condition. Roach is a well known but
relatively rare maker who started out his instrument making career on the East
Coast in New York after he came here from Ireland. He started out in the
mid 1830's or so in a partnership with Warner, and that is how this instrument
is marked. By 1850 or so he was listed in the directories of San Francisco
as a maker of scientific instruments and surveying equipment. He was soon
the best known and largest maker on the west coast.
This compass is in very nice condition exhibiting
large amounts of its original finish. It appears that one vial has been
refilled as the two have different color vials. . The labels
inside the top indicate that this instrument was at one time in the Boston area
being worked on or adjusted by the Leder and Probst there. Another
tag says it was purchased from them in 1919, and then that fellow gave it to
the next owner in 1959. The original Roach & Warner label is still here
as well giving the location of 292 Broadway New York. The compass measures
just under 16" overall, and the compass face is approx 6 3/4" with
the needle being 6". The compass face is very nicely engraved with a floral
and vine motif. The ball and socket mount for the Jacob staff is also
present. A rare and desirable instrument in condition not typically found.
Good . . . . . $1000.00 - $2000.00 SOLD
T. Lillie & Co. New Orleans Surveying
Compass D. T. Lillie, the maker of this
compass is an undocumented instrument maker on the usual surveying history
sites, and he is not listed in Smarts book on instrument makers. There is little mention of him using Google searches
either. I did
find a directory listing for him in a copy of the 1843 New Orleans
directory. The compass has the look of an early to mid 19th century New York
maker with the style engraving around the compass rose. Perhaps he
moved to warmer climates to have less competition. The
needle swings freely and points north. The silvered compass face is
very nice. The level vials are both good and have a nice patina.
The compass body has been cleaned at some point and has a different patina
from the bottom and level vials. There is no box. A rare
compass from a region not at all well known for manufacturing thing of this
Good +. . . . .$600.00 - $900.00 SOLD!!
& Shaw Surveyors Compass This surveyor's compass
dates from the mid 1800's and is in super original condition.
The partnership of Frye & Shaw (1837-1845) was
formed by Addington D. Frye and Robert Ludlow Shaw and was located in New York
City. The dovetailed
box is original and very nice. It will make a great display piece. Very
Good . . . . .$800.00 - $1500.00 SOLD
There is a nice bio at the Smithsonian site found
& Rupp Surveyors Compass This surveyor's compass
dates from the mid 1800's and is in super original condition. This
was a New York based outfit and it is done in that style. The dovetailed
box is original and very nice as well. It will make a great display piece.
Good + . . . . .$800.00 - $1500.00 SOLD
Colton Surveyors Compass This surveyor's compass
dates from the mid 1800's and is in super original condition. Colton began
his career in Washington, and then moved to New York and finally Connecticut.
This one is nicely engraved in the New York style of the period. It is
complete and in very nice original condition. The dovetailed box is original
and very nice as well. It is smaller than typically seen and will make a great
display piece. Very nice!
Good +. . . . .$800.00 - $1500.00 SOLD
Below is biographical information
from the Smithsonian site.
Levi Colton (1803-1885) was born in Massachusetts, and trained as a jeweler
and silversmith. He may have learned the art of instrument making from Richard
Patten, for whom he worked in Washington, D.C. in 1846, and who described him
as “a quite steady and industrious man.” Around 1850 Colton was making compasses
in New York City, and in the mid-1850s he was making compasses in Hartford,
Young & Sons Compass w/ Auxiliary Scope Serial # 4798
This is a wonderfully graphic piece of Early Americana
and American Technology which dates from approx 1876 and the era of the American
Centennial. William Young was the first American instrument maker to own
a dividing engine which he designed and built himself. He is also credited
with designing the first American Transit. By the time this instrument
was made one of his sons, Alfred had taken over the company, and it was right
around this time that they fist began marking their instruments Young and Sons.
This early and famous firm was located in Philadelphia, producing a quality
line of instruments right up until they were acquired by Keuffel and Esser around
1918. Even then K & E continued to offer a separate line of instruments with
the young name so as to maintain that customer base which had been built up
over the years. This compass is approx
16" long, and the compass measures 6" with a 5 1/2 inch needle which operates
just fine. The level vials are all full and appear to be original.
The optics of the 7 1/2" rare auxiliary scope are clear and bright. There
is one decorative small brass cover missing over the vernier adjust on the right
hand side up against the compass. This can be seen in one of the pics.
It is minor and does not affect operation. The sight vanes are both present
and nice. The box has classic dovetail joints from the period and in general
is very nice.
Good . . . . .$1000.00 - $2500.00 SOLD
1879 Patent Surveyors Telescopic Level Theodore Randolph was a well known instrument maker in
Ohio during his working period from roughly 1850 to near the turn of the century.
He won several awards at exhibitions and first drew a patent for this style
of telescopic compass in 1879. Randolph was born, raised, and operated
his business in Cincinnati Ohio from the mid 1800's to just before the turn
of the century. This instrument has a detachable telescope that can be
removed. The optics are good / clear, and the compass is operational.
The level vials are full and appear to be original. The silvered Vernier
is nice, and the keeper works as well. This piece was cleaned a long time
ago and has a nice mellow look to it after years of aging. A nice
piece from a hard to find maker that will make a very nice display.
Good . . . . . $500.00 - $800.00 SOLD
1879 Patent Surveyors Telescopic Level w/
Compass This instrument has a detachable telescope that can be removed.
The optics are good / clear. There are a couple of empty screw holes in the scope body that i do not know what
went there. This can be seen in the pics. The compass is operational and the 2 level vials embedded in the
compass face are full with green blue liquid and appear to be original. The outer silvered Vernier is nice.
The compass face measures approx 5" and it has a 4" needle which is operational. The bronzed compass face
is very nice, and the serial # is 4440. This piece has never been cleaned and has a nice patina.
The bottom connector is present and is prepared to be fitted to a tripod or staff with the threaded adapter
which has a spring loaded quick release feature.
Good . . . . .$500.00 - $800.00
Patented T. F. Randolph Vernier Compass
w/ 4' Needle This surveying
compass is marked with the maker name T. F. Randolph, and the location
Cincinnati. Ohio as well as the patent date of June 12th 1871.
Theodore Randolph's working dates were from roughly 1850 to near the turn of
the century. He was a well known and respected surveying instrument maker
from Cincinnati Ohio. He won several awards at exhibitions and first drew a
patent for this style of compass in 1871.
This instrument has two thumbscrews on the bottom to attach an auxiliary
telescope that can be removed and is missing. The
compass is operational and the 2 level vials embedded in the compass face
are full with green blue liquid and appear to be original. The outer
silvered Vernier is nice. There is a keeper / numbered dial that is
operational as well. The compass face measures approx 5" and it has a
4" needle which is operational. The locking feature for the
needle works, but is close to being stripped and is fragile. The bronzed compass face is very nice, and
the serial # is 1121. This compass has never been cleaned and has a nice
patina. The bottom knuckle joint connector has a spring loaded quick release
feature and is prepared to be fitted to a staff .
A nice piece from a hard to find maker that will make a very nice display.
Good . . . . .$300.00 - $500.00 SOLD!
& E Forrester Compass These small
compasses were made for work on the go out in the field. Every
major maker offered a version, and here is the Keuffel & Esser model in
Good . . . . .$100.00 - $200.00
Shaw Surveyor's Compass Robert Shaw was
born in New York City in 1817 and worked there throughout his career.
He died in 1876. From what I have read he learned his trade and worked
with from John H. Wheeler another early New York instrument maker prior
to opening his own shop. In Smarts' bio on him he says that Shaw was
listed individually in 1836 as a instrument maker at the 222 Water St.
location. After that and until 1845 he was listed as having Addington
Frye as a partner.
I suppose this surveyors compass
with the location given could date from just after he first opened shop
in 1836-1837, and before 1838 when he was in partnership with Addington
Frye, or after 1845 when the partnership dissolved. Later Directories
indicate that Shaw was in business by himself at several other locations
in the city after 1845 and in his later working years
years ago I had and sold a compasses marked with both names that was
very similar in design and decoration to this compass. There is a
picture of that compass in the archives if you care to look.
The overall condition of this surveying compass is superb. The vanes
fit nicely, and the knuckle joint is present. It is all original and
its patina has developed to a warm glow only possible after 150 years of
careful storage. The compass face has very detailed and nicely done
engraving around the ring and at the points. Early New York instrument
makers were proud of their work, and it shows in the level of quality
and detail that was put into this piece. The box is proper and a very
nicely figured burled / flamed Walnut. It has a iridescence or
shimmering quality even today nearly 150 years after it was made from
the wood. Several years ago I had a Shaw & Frye Compass, but otherwise
they are very hard to find today, and are considered rare in most
instances. A very nice piece that is highly recommended!
Fine . . . . . . .$800.00 - $1500.00 SOLD!
& L. E. Gurley # 276 Pocket Solar Compass
Gurley pocket solar compasses are a rare
and unusual surveying instrument. The condition of this
example is second to none. It is near mint!!
The basic idea behind solar
attachments and their use in surveying was first developed by
William Burt in the 1830's. Gurley bought the rights to use
his idea and incorporated it into both their transits and their line
of compasses. Gurley first introduced this near miniature solar size compass in 1880. It was discontinued in about 1918 when it no
longer appeared in their catalogs. In their catalog description
Gurley claimed that this style compass was nearly as accurate as their
larger models, far lighter and easier to carry into the field. It
weighs in at under 5 lbs, while the standard size compass was closer to 15
Solar compasses were
developed to be used in place of regular compasses that were subject
to error due to large deposits of iron that would adversely affect a
regular compass. The idea was to use the sun and horizon
to accurately find ones position. Much as sea faring
adventures had done, and did with instruments like sextants and octants.
The overall condition is near mint with
original patina. The lacquer finish is near perfect with just
minor losses, i.e.. scratches on the bottom. It has never been cleaned, and
when you move the hour arc you can see the original polished silver scales
under the clamps. This points to just how little this
instrument was ever used. All motions operate freely, and the
plate and both verniers move freely. The 3" needle swings
freely. The compass face is inscribed with the Gurley name and
Troy NY location. There is no serial # which would indicate
this dates from before 1908. There is an example of one of
these pictured in the Skerritt book that illustrates Charles Smart's
collection of surveying instruments. In it he states that Smart's Pocket Solar Compass
was Smarts favorite instrument in the collection.
This style instrument was designed
to be used on either a staff or tripod. There is no leveling
head other than the swivel ball joint stored in the box. I do
have a small light weight tripod that will fit the mount that can be
purchased separately. I also have NOS staffs that will work
well with this instrument listed on another page.
surveying related instrument ready for inclusion in the finest
collection of surveying instruments, Scientific instruments, or
significant Americana. Highly recommended.
Fine . . . . . .$2500.00 - $4500.00 SOLD!!
Draper Surveyor's Compass Edmund Draper was an
early and important Philadelphia instrument maker, Edmund Draper (1805-1882)
apprenticed to Benjamin Stancliffe before going out on his own beginning in the
early 1830's. He is said to have made an accurate dividing engine at a
time when on Young also of Philadelphia had the only other one. He
manufactured surveying compasses, some of which were fitted with telescopes, as
well as some early transits. It is unknown how many he made, but the Smithsonian
site estimated that the made approximately 28 instruments a year.
This compass plate is 15 inches long, with crossed spirit levels on the right
side. Both are full. The 7 inch sight vanes are attached with
knurled thumbscrews. There is a nice even patina, and this instrument has
never been cleaned or buffed. It look wonderful. The silvered
compass face is signed in script "Edmund Draper Philada 375, Warranted". North
is marked with an unusual seven pointed star. The compass circle is
divided in quadrants and marked in 1/2 degrees. The silvered face is fine
and the glass appears to be original. The compass needle and clamp work well.
The 6 1/2 inch diameter, slightly domed compass cover is made of heavy brass.
Complete with original hand dovetailed walnut box. The Heller & Brightly
tag is probably a repair tag put there when this was sent there for adjustment
or a repair. Recommended.
Good + . . . . . .$800.00 - $1500.00 SOLD!
John Roach Mining Compass w/
Vernier & Clinometer
Sighting Feature This is an interesting
and unusual surveying instrument. John Roach was
originally from Scotland and relocated to NY in the 1830's. He opened up a scientific
instrument shop there first as a sole operator and later in partnership with a fellow named Warner.
Shortly after the California Gold rush of 1849 began he pulled up his
stakes and moved to California setting up shop in SF by 1855. He was soon
the largest and most prolific maker of surveying and scientific instruments there. He died in 1891.
is a very unusual form and size surveying instrument. I do not have
access to any of Roach's catalogs and so can only guess that it was intended
for use in mining situations or other close in situations. It stands just a
mere 39" tall on its original tripod to the top of the auxiliary sight.
Joseph Sala who
was Roaches assistant, and then successor after Roach's death offered a
somewhat similar looking instrument and called it a Clinometer Compass.
is original and approx 4". The maker name and location are on the
silvered face of the compass. The needle
swings freely and points north. There is a needle hold feature, but the arm
to actuate it is missing. The Clinometer sighting feature is graduated to 90 degrees and has the
ability to look over the edge of the compass for mining applications.
The level vial is full.
There is a box which is not shown. It
is missing a section of the lid and one side, and is in need of restoration. The tripod legs are a mere 30" long
and have a great taper design. One of the legs is missing the bottom
foot. The leveling head looks OK, and is all here, but the screw
holding the two halves together is stripped and so if adjusted too much it
tends to come apart. It is set up now with tape to take up the slack,
and is stable, but not really useable. Instruments by Roach are pretty
unusual and this is a form mining compass
I have never seen before. It was made by California's premier
instrument maker during it glory days of the mid to late 1800's. An
important surveying / mining piece ready for inclusion in the finest collection.
Good . . . . . .$800.00 - $1500.00 SOLD!
J. Young Solar Compass w/ Leveling Head & Tripod William Young
hailed from Pennsylvania. He was born in 1800 and died in 1870.
He was Pennsylvania's most famous maker of scientific and surveying related
instruments. Young originally apprenticed to Thomas Whitney at the age of
13. He went into business for himself in the 1820's. There
is an extensive Bio on him at the Smithsonian site, as well as examples of
two similar solar compasses in the collection there. Here is a link
http://amhistory.si.edu/surveying/maker.cfm?makerid=38. Young is
credited by many to be the first to develop and introduce the concept of a
transit in America and made the first dividing engine used in America.
This solar compass is an early and significant type of surveying instrument. The idea was first developed
by William Burt in the 1830's. They were developed to be used in place
of regular compasses that were subject to error due to large deposits of
iron that would adversely affect a regular compass. The idea was to use
the sun and horizon to accurately find ones position. Young made the first example for Burt
to submit to the Patent Office. The Smithsonian has information on
this story at the link below
http://amhistory.si.edu/surveying/ype.cfm?typeid=17 Young first
started producing them for sale in 1840 and went on
to refine the idea adding features and perfecting the design for this
specialized form instrument. There is a serial number inside the glass
compass of 3554 which would date it from approx. 1853. Young first
started using serial numbers in 1850
starting the numbering at 3000.
The box is mahogany box has a later label in it from
Young and Sons. It was probably affixed after a repair or adjustment.
There are 2 adjusting bars still present inside the box. There is a
space in the box for what may have been a scope but that space is empty The compass plate has extra
holes under one sight vane that may have been for mounting a scope. A similar instrument w/ scope sold for approx. 30,000 a few years ago
The overall condition is very nice with
original patina. All motions operate, and the plate moves freely.
The vernier scale has 2 windows covering the silver scale there. Both level vials
are good. The plate on one end is marked "Made by Wm. J. Young Philada".
The plate at the other end is Marked Burt's Patent. The tripod
and leveling head are in very nice condition, fit well and seem to be
important surveying related instrument ready for inclusion in the finest collection.
Fine . . . . . .$10000.00 - $25000.00 SOLD!!
Michael 18th Century Surveying Compass This
early Lewis Michael surveying compass is a piece of 18th Century Americana with
historical importance. The compass is in fine untouched original condition and
includes its original hump back wooden case. Lewis Michael
was an 18th Century
maker of Surveying Instruments, clocks, and related accessories who hailed first
from Pennsylvania, and later moved to Ohio. Lewis Michael was born about 1765
and his working dates are from
approx. 1785 to the 1830's. There are just a handful of Lewis Michael surveying
instruments or compasses known.
Lewis Michael is not
listed in Smart's book, "The Makers of Surveying Instruments in America Since
1700". Nor is he included in the book about the collection Smart curated for
Gurley. The Smithsonian does not have an example in their collection either. There are
two example shown at the SuveyHistory.org site in the compass directory found
there. There is a short bio on Lewis Michael at
that site as well. One of those compasses is marked "Somerset",
as is this example, and the other
"York", both of which are in PA. Note that this compass lists off
the PA location while those examples do not. Both of those compasses have other subtle differences
from this example. I also found two articles online that make mention of and
picture Lewis compasses. It is not known if those are the same two
compasses that are pictured at the SurveyHistory.org site.
One article was
written by Silvio A. Bedini, who worked for the Smithsonian and is a well known
authority on early Colonial Era Surveying Instruments. The article is
titled "Benjamin Rittenhouse and His Apprentices and Partners." That
article gives a good bit of history about Lewis Michael and Benjamin
Rittenhouse. Benjamin Rittenhouse was a famous 18th century maker
of surveying instruments and clocks. He learned the trade from his brother
David Rittenhouse, who it is said made scientific instruments for George Washington
and worked for other well known early American figures including Jefferson and
states that Lewis Michael was
Benjamin Rittenhouse's earliest apprentice and began working for Benjamin Rittenhouse in 1779 when
he was about 14 years old. The article goes on to document his activities
in PA through the years using tax records and directory entries. Lewis moved to Ohio in the 1830's and in an ad
announcing that move he claimed he had learned the trade from Benjamin
Rittenhouse. Lewis also advertised that he was a clock maker among other
things. I could find no mention of, or examples of Lewis Michael clocks
The second article was written by Jeffery Lock, who operates the website Colonialinstruments.com. The title of the article is
"The Art of Brass Colonial Surveying Instruments". It can be found online. In that article he tells of
buying a Lewis Michael compass
because of the beauty of the engraving and level of craftsmanship the compass
exhibited. He explains that only later did he learn about the maker
and come to recognize Lewis Michael's importance, describing him as one of the "foremost instrument makers of the Colonial period".
Lock goes on to say "His instruments are extremely desirable and very hard
to find on the open market."
plate is 14" long and the compass itself is approx. 6" diameter, with a 5
1/4" long original needle. The
compass face is silvered and nice. The engraving work is superb and highly detailed.
The engraving has a large and very complex 8-point rose with wonderful details and
complexities in its design and execution. The four main points have smaller inside points with the
borders between them heavily engraved in decorative 18th century style. This
is a work of art that is equal if not superior to the work of
other instrument makers like the Rittenhouse brothers or Goldsmith Chandlee of Virginia. The
bubble under the glass is good and original. The sight vanes are nice and
the screws for them are original. The compass has a built-in dial / outkeeper
numbered 0 - 16 which is functional. There are several empty
screw holes on the underside. It is interesting to note that every screw
on the bottom is punch pricked with dots so as to number them for their holes. The
blued needle swings to North, and the needle lifter works. The hump backed box
with its precisely fitted cutouts and unique design is
original and made of an unknown dark colored softwood.
This Michael Lewis compass and the box are both incredible pieces of
early American craftsmanship and workmanship. This Michael Lewis colonial era
surveying instrument represents a rare opportunity to own a piece of historical
Americana that may never present itself again. Highly recommended!!
Fine . . . . .
& E #5293 Miners Compass / Dipping Compass
This dip compass is NOS and has just minor loss to the finish along the edges.
These were used as locators for all things magnetic, from pipes to ore.
There was a period when makers / sellers dressed them up a bit, put handles on them, and
told the American public that they could find their riches using the one
Excellent. . . . .$150.00 - $200.00 SOLD!!
& E Miners Compass / Dip Compass
The body of this one is made of Aluminum. It is the same idea as
the other K & E compasses listed above.
Good + . . . .$150.00 - $200.00 SOLD!!
This is just a sample of the many
antiques & collectibles we have sold.
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