Levinson’s Anchor Buggy and Carriage Company, Inc. founded in 1958, a
manufacturer of miniature replicas who licensed the trade name from the
The Anchor Buggy Co. was founded in 1886 by
Klausmeyer (Oct. 18, 1860-d. Mar. 28, 1927) and Anthony G. Brunsman (b.
1866-d. Mar. 16, 1911) - two former employees of Cincinnati’s Anderson,
& Co. (aka Anderson & Harris Carriage Co.).
Alfred Frederick Klausmeyer was born on
October 18, 1860 in
Cincinnati, Hamilton County, Ohio, the youngest child of two German
William and Emilie (Strobel) Klausmeyer. His father was a well-known
piano dealer and instructor and to the blessed union was born 5
(b. Aug. 30,1855); Oscar (b.Jul. 3, 1856); Alfred (b. Oct. 18, 1860);
(b. 1862); and William (b. Sep. 28, 1863) Klausmeyer.
Alfred attended the Cincinnati public
schools and embarked
upon a career as a bookkeeper with Anderson,
Harris & Co. a well-known Cincinnati vehicle
by James R. Anderson and Henry A. Harris and located at the corner of
& Baymiller Sts., Cincinnati. Anderson, Harris & Co.’s
G. Brunsman, would soon become his business partner.
Anthony G. Brunsman was born on May 6, 1866
Hamilton County, Ohio to Anthony and Mary E. (Campbell) Brunsman.
included Katie (b. 1861), Frederick (b. 1871), Edward (b.1875),
Geneva b.1876), Walter J. (b.1880), and Joseph A. Brunsman.
The firm’s early history is undocumented,
but they eventually
developed a local reputation for building sturdy, lightweight, yet
reasonably-priced buggies. The 1887 Cincinnati directory states the
first factory was located at 245 Freeman Ave., Cincinnati; Alfred F.
was listed as president; Anthony G. Brunsman, secretary-treasurer.
By 1890 Cincinnati was the center of US
with more than 60 companies engaged in some aspect of the carriage
albeit turning out complete carriages, bodies-in-the-white or vehicle
Located in Southwest Cincinnati in what is now called Lower Price Hill,
became one of its largest. Edward and Walter J. Brunsman (Anthony’s
joined the firm during the 1890s, and later became active in its
Klausmeyer married Carolene Stokes (b. Jul.
10, 1865-d. Sep.
6, 1933) on November 21, 1889 and to the blessed union was born a son,
Alfred Klausmeyer. Brunsman married Harriett Gentry (b. Mar. 1870) in
passed away sometime after the 1900 US Census and he remarried in 1904
Caroline Banning, daughter of the late Colonel J. M. Banning, who
served in the
Federal army during the Civil war.
A number of Cincinnati manufacturers went
out of business
during the panic of 1893 (Standard Wagon Co.,
Emerson & Fisher,
T.T. Haydock & Co. and Hiram W.
Davis & Co.) but
Klausmeyer’s financial acumen helped Anchor survive the turmoil.
An 1892 issue of Modern Mechanism described a new
fifth wheel recently introudced by the firm:
“The Anchor Buggy Co., of
successfully applied a new principle in fifth wheels and attachments,
double and single perch vehicles. The gear is known to the trade as the
anchor fifth wheel and king-bolt.’ Its chief features are a full-circle
bottom wheel, with the kingbolt forming a part of five different
bolted together in rear of the axle by a double-head bolt, so that all
be taken up. Should any part break, this gear will not drop the body by
pulling apart of the front wheels and axle from the spring-bearing; but
claimed that four breakages must occur before the body can drop
endanger the occupant of the vehicle.”
They were amongst the first buggy
manufacturers to operate a
production line and were also credited with being the first to paint
varnish wheels using centrifugal force. Up until that time carriages
by a single craftsman of in larger firms by a group of craftsmen under
direction of a journeyman. Anchor established a production line where
travelled from one station to another, each employee completing the
same job on
each carriage, after which it passed to the next worker who completed
entirely different task.
Business increased exponentially throughout
the 1890s and at its peak (1897) Anchor manufactured 125 buggies,
surreys and phaetons a
day. By that time an associated firm, the Lion Buggy Company,
additional 90 vehicles per day – the two firms constructing a combined
vehicles during their banner year of 1897. Shortly after the formation
of Lion Buggy, Anchor established a satellite factory in the southwest
Cincinnati suburb of Storrs to help meet demand, although information
on the facility is scarce.
Lion had been formed in the mid-1890s by
Henry R. Liebman
and Edward Brunsman (Anthony’s brother) to handle the increased demand
buggies and carriages. Its listing in the 1899 Cincinnati directory
“Lion Buggy Co. (Henry R. Liebman &
Wholesale Carriage Manufacturers for the Trade, W. 8th and
& D.R.R.; Telephone 7117.”
The firm’s Manhattan export office did a
brisk trade in the
Caribbean and South and Central America, although the bulk of the
business was in the mid-west.
In the late 1890s Anchor constructed an
oversized buggy that
helped advertise the firm’s buggies at various fair and expositions
mid-west. The ‘Largest Buggy Ever Built’ was exactly twice the size of
buggy and featured massive 80” (82”?) front and 88” (90”?) rear wheels.
15-foot high buggy also made the rounds of Anchor Buggy dealers who
that the event was well publicized by the local press. A typical visit
included in the January 4, 1901 issue of the Des Moines Daily News:
“BIGGEST BUGGY IN TOWN.
“Top of Vehicle Fifteen Feet High With Eight
Foot Wheels, On
“The largest top buggy ever seen in Des
Moines is being
shown the streets daily. It was made by the Anchor Buggy company of
and is to be taken from here to Omaha for exhibition. The wheels of the
ninety, and eighty-two inches and it is fifteen feet high.”
Little is knonw about Anchor's subsidiary save
fro the following item in the April 1904 issue of Carriage Monthly:
“The Lion Buggy Co.
“The Lion Buggy Co., Cincinnati, Ohio, were
originally established in 1896, and subsequently incorporated in 1902.
Their capacity is 25,000 vehicles annually. The officers are A. G.
Brunsman. president; H. H. Goodall, vice-president.”
By the end of the decade plans were being made
for the manufacture of an Anchor automobile,
the project progressing to the point where the firm was formally
as a stock company, the October 27, 1910 American Machinist reporting:
“Anchor Buggy Company, Cincinnati, Ohio, has
incorporated to manufacture and sell vehicles of every
description, including motor cars. Incorporators. Anthony G. Brunsman,
Klausmeyer. Earle M. Galbraith, W.J. Brunsman and O.E. Schroth.
Anchor constructed a reported 50 demonstrators
were shown to and
driven by the firm’s leading distributors in late 1910/early 1911.
a prospectus of the attractive $1,850 35 h.p. 4-cylinder touring car
out to several hundred Anchor Buggy vendors and a reported 5,000 orders
Plans for the automobile were put on hold in
one of the firm’s two
principals passed away unexpectedly, the April 1911 issue of The Hub
“ANTHONY G. BRUNSMAN.
“The quite unanticipated demise of Mr.
of the Anchor Buggy Company, on March 16, at his home in
will be a great shock to his hosts of friends. Literally hosts of
there was no man in the vehicle building industry so widely popular.
“Mr. Brunsman had been for some time a
semi-invalid, but it was
nothing that rest and abstinence from business could not mend, it was
and even very shortly before his demise he was up and about the house,
more like one in a sanatorium than in the invalid state, hence, as
end came with the unexpectedness of a shock.
“Mr. Brunsman was in his prime, being only
had fought the business fight, won out handsomely and was preparing to
the fruits of victory. He had been a strenuous worker from the day he
the Anchor Buggy Company in 1886.
“His business career had all the monotony of
might be written, which is the best testimony to 'his ability. With it
was public spirited and broad-gauged to the highest limit. He loved his
city which had afforded him the stage for his life's action, and he was
full of sympathy for every broad movement of his trade.
“As president of the Carriage Builders'
Association, and as president of the local Carriage Makers' Club he was
distinguished among his business associates. He was also prominent in
matters, being a member of the Business Men's, Queen City, Avondale and
Hamilton County Golf Clubs, and was affiliated with the Elks.
“Mr. Brunsman is survived by a widow, two
Brunsman, and two sisters, Miss Genevieve Brunsman and Mrs. A.
Cincinnati bankers got cold feet after the
loss of Brunsman,
and series production of the Anchor Automobile was shelved and the
liquidated through Anchor’s New York distributor, Herbert G. Woodrough,
256 Broadway, Room 610.
The October 21, 1911 issue of Implement Age
preview of the firm’s upcoming exhibit at the Tri-State Vehicle and
Dealers' Association annual convention:
“The Anchor Buggy Company
“Located at the corner of the C. H. & D.
R. E., Eighth
and Gest streets, will be found by the visitor to the Tri-State Show
desires to inspect the leading carriage factories of Cincinnati the
the Anchor “Buggy Company, one of Cincinnati's large
carriage manufacturing concerns. The business was founded in 1887 by A.
Klausmeyer and A. G. Brunsman, who are still at the helm in the
Incorporated in 1910, the business of this concern has grown with the
the carriage industry in Cincinnati, and it is now in the forefront of
business in this carriage-making center.
“In capacity, the producing
the Anchor Buggy Company rank very favorably with those of
leading manufacturers in similar lines in the United States, being
forty-five thousand vehicles per annum. The plant covers almost two
the factory is one of the largest in the Queen City, if not the
requires two large factory buildings to produce the vehicles sold
a force of three hundred and fifty men is employed in the plant. In all
respects this plant is a model one, the cut herewith printed showing
character and extent.
“Light pleasure vehicles are the main output
the Anchor Buggy Company. These are made in all styles and
and adapted to the needs of the general public. Members of the
Vehicle and Implement Dealers' Association, and others who may be in
at the Cincinnati Exposition, will see a very fine exhibit of vehicles
this concern, and those who wish to visit the factory will have the
of seeing just how these vehicles are made, and of forming an idea of
that is taken in order that the product of the plant may reach the
point of excellence in both material and construction.
“A very handsome catalogue is issued by
this company, which will be gladly sent to dealers upon
The company's trade extends from coast to coast, a large export
being also carried on.”
The October 1911 edition of the Hub included
tribute given by J.F. Taylor at the annual convention of the CBNA
Builder’s National Association):
“Mr. J.F. Taylor: It has devolved on me to
express regrets for the departure of our friend Anthony G. Brunsman. I
a man who was known to every member of the association, respected by
by many, and loved most by those who knew him best.
“‘I had known Mr. Brunsman for twenty years.
Some of you
remember him thirty years ago. You knew him in his youth, when as a lad
worked for Anderson, Harris & Co., in Cincinnati,
sweeping out the office and building the fire; a few years thereafter,
had gathered together a small capital, and without much experience,
forth in the great arena of life to contend for trade and success; at a
when such prominent firms as The Standard Wagon Co.,
Emerson & Fisher,
T. T. Haydock & Co. and Hiram W.
Davis & Co., were
the prominent factors in the line. During the panic period of 1893. all
went down in the storm, but our friend's enterprise weathered the storm
sailed on into smoother waters. He established a business that was
the Atlantic to the Pacific; and at the time of his death he stood as
the representative carriage manufacturers of the United States,
all our country, whose trade reached into foreign lands. He was indeed
success, and it can be said of him that he was not only a success in a
way but in all the noble qualities which go to make up a manly life.
“‘In the height of his success, when his sun
was at its
zenith, everything seemed to him ready for the enjoyment of the harvest
the seed he had sown—he had built himself one of the finest residences
in Cincinnati, and was now ready, as he told me one day, just
he changed from a partnership to a corporation—to retire from active
of his business affairs, he says, ‘I want to close this up and get
away. I have
worked hard and worked long, and I want to travel and go to Europe,’
as he was getting ready to enjoy life the sudden call came and he
the Great Beyond. We have our great men—men who remain whom we honor,
wish they could remain with us many years more, and the longer they
us, the dearer they become; I think it was some such sad event as this,
caused the poet to write those words: ‘The good die first, and those
hearts are dry as summer dust burn to the socket.’
“‘I would honor the genius of a man like
Anthony G. Brunsman
down among men, simple in all his ways, even when he had gained a
same plain fellow, ready with his hand-shake, always gentle and kind,
smile upon his face, even while his vitality was being preyed upon by
insidious disease. Unselfish and loving, he sowed the seeds of
high-minded; and of generous spirit; a delicate sense of honor,
faithful to all trusts and duties; doing bravely and cheerfully day by
those things which fell to his hands; submitting to the sorrows of life
of his belief in a wisdom above his own.
“‘There come moments when some intimate
confided to us and then in the pause of talk we become aware that we
are in the
presence of a human soul behind the familiar face of our friend, and
are on holy ground. One day in New York, one Sunday evening, as we
the street above Forty-second, we heard music, and as we stopped we
and saw a church, and we walked in and for a half an hour we listened
grandest music than it has been my pleasure to hear. As we came out of
church there was a feeling in his heart and in mine that made us open
communications, and wc talked of things then that we had never talked
before, he spoke of dark nights that he had passed through. He spoke of
deep waters that he had crossed.
“‘It showed me there was a depth to his
nature like the
depth of the ocean, and underneath it all there was a place where
storm of life came not, which made me think of the caves beneath the
the ocean are caves deep and silent and lone, while above roll the
beneath these are none.’
“‘Gentlemen, in conclusion I would further
say in respect to
his memory, let it remain with us as an incentive for more earnest
nobler life, and as he sleeps in his last resting place "may the grass
green above him, the friend of our bygone days. None knew thee but to
thee; none named thee but to praise.’”
Anchor’s new president, Earl M. Galbraith,
following review of the firm’s activities during the preceding year in
1912 issue of The Hub:
“Looking Backward Looking Forward Trade
Forecasts by Vehicle Builders of Distinction Men Who Feel the Pulse and
Diagnose With Skill
“An Eminently Satisfactory Year
“E.M. Galbraith Anchor Buggy Co.,
Cincinnati, O. When we
glance over the past year we are compelled to smile as we think of the
predictions for an unusually poor business in the vehicle line made
the opening of the season. It is true that after the first of May the
orders was not as great as in the year previous but the year taken as a
was we believe an eminently satisfactory one to those manufacturers who
conducting their business along business lines. As for the future this
believe depends entirely upon seasonable weather. An early winter and
roads in March and April would make the coming year one of the best
have ever experienced. A late winter and an overabundance of rain and
March and April would make the season a backward and undoubtedly a
one to both the dealers and the manufacturers. First orders for
January and February are now on file to a number to insure the full
of our plant for those months. We also feel that we are not over
conditions when we say that the carriage trade manufacturer and dealer
enjoy a business as large in proportion as does the manufacturer or
any other line.”
Galbraith made an appearance on the CNBA
convention which was covered in the November 1913 issue of Carriage
“President Hull: This magnificent address
will be responded
to by Mr. E.M. Galbraith, president of the Anchor Buggy Company,
“Your Honor, Mr. President, Ladies and
sincerely appreciate this most cordial invitation extended us on behalf
great city of St Louis. When we remember that it is but one hundred and
years since the ground on which we are standing was purchased by our
from a foreign power and today we see this wonderful city with her
and buildings boulevards and parks we realize that her founders and
came after them were possessed of the wonderful spirit of progress
typical of these United States. So I say we appreciate this your
esteem it a great honor to represent the Carriage Builders National
for this industry has played a vital part in the development of the
civilization in which we glory. In the day when the railroad train was
of the future and the steamboat a phantom of the imagination the
wagon and the prairie schooner were dragging the paths for the future
of the nation.
“Carriage building is a man's job. In a
carriage building is an assembling industry. Metals from the mines,
the forests, leather cloth and a hundred other things must be brought
and the iron worker, and the wood worker, and the tanner, and the
the upholsterer, and the painter must mold them into the finished
world is our market and we are an important link in the economic
we have not reached that state of perfection of the wonderful One Hoss
sacred memory, progress is always our watchword and as long as Dan
upon us, the manufacture of buggies will not perish from the earth. We
that you are glad, Mr. Mayor, that we are here and we trust that you
equally sorry to see us depart. I thank you.”
Anchor's lsiting in the 1915 Cincinnati directory
“Alfred F. Klausmeyer, president; Earl M.
vice-president and treasurer; W.J. Brunsman, Secretary, Buggy
C.H. & D. Ry. B. 8th and Gest; Telephone West 2188.”
Shortly thereafter, Alfred’s son, Oscar
(b. November 22, 1890-d. May 11, 1969), joined the firm, eventually
As their carriage business floundered, Anchor
turend to the manufactur of automobile windshields and enclsoed
tops for roadsters and touring cars, the November 10, 1916 issue of The
Journal announced the firm's latest offerings for Ford and Oakland
“The Anchor Buggy Company,
Cincinnati, O., makes
the Anchor sedan glass enclosed top for Ford touring cars and the
glass enclosed top for the two rear doors, equipped with improved
attachments, are furnished for $5 extra. For similar equipment in both
and rear doors, which is called the Anchor sedan (style C), the price
The price of the Anchor coupe for Ford roadsters is $62.50 without
windows and $67.50 with. Additional equipment may be had for both
including a frosted dome electric light wired complete to attach to
for $5; storm curtains made of water proofed rubber, with mica lights,
used when side windows and doors are taken out, $10; storm curtains for
runabout top, $7.50.
“Top for Oakland 32.
“The Anchor glass enclosed top for a regular
Oakland 32 body
is a regular coach construction of pressed steel and wood, with solid
roof, covered with water proof upholstering material. The doors and top
open together and the hardware throughout is of neat design. Whipcord
used on the interior of the top, which is also equipped with electric
light. The price of this type is $125. For the same model Oakland
Anchor tops are made of similar design and material at a price of $100.
prices are f. o. b. Cincinnati.”
The Anchor Top for Fords was pictured in
theDecember 1916 issue of The American
Chauffeur with the following caption:
“A neat sedan top for
Ford touring cars is being
placed on the market by The Anchor Buggy Company, Cincinnati,
It is made of pressed steel and wood, with large windows in the sides
large oval window in the rear, which are set in in a way so as to cause
rattle or squeak. The roof is a solid deck panel, padded and covered
material. The doors open wide, giving easy entrance and exit. The
inside of the
top is lined with whipcord cloth. The front posts are made of polished
For warm weather driving, the side panels can be detached.
“The Anchor Buggy Company will
particulars to the readers of The AMERICAN CHAUFFEUR who write for
The same picture appeared in the January 15, 1917
issue of the Horseless Age:
“Anchor Sedan Tops
“The Anchor Buggy Co., Cincinnati, Ohio,
enclosed tops for Ford cars. The side panels are so constructed that by
a few bolts, they can be easily detached, making an open top for warm
use. If preferred, the entire top can be demounted without marring the
upholstery or finish of the car. The price of this top is $77.50. The
the complete top is 150 pounds or about 75 pounds more than regular
Anchor's new Buick Tops were introduced in the
Feb. 15, 1917 issue of the Horseless Age:
“Anchor Glass Enclosed Tops
“The Anchor Buggy Co., Cincinnati, Ohio,
enclosed tops for D 44 and D 45 Buick cars. Side panels are so
windows may be easily detached, side curtains can be furnished and tops
constructed of pressed steel and wood. Doors in top and body open as
dome lights are furnished. The top fits on the regular body irons, the
is covered with weatherproof material and interior is lined with light
The November 1917 issue of Automobile Dealer and
Repairer revelaed the firm was now offering tops for Oakland
“The Anchor Top & Body Co., 541 south
Cincinnati, O. is offering a complete line of the Anchor glass enclosed
These are made in both the sedan and coupe latest styles, as well as
standard makes of cars, such as the Overland model 85-B four and six,
Country Club model 90, Buick models D-34, D-35, D-44, D-45 and E-45.
made for the Oakland models 32, 34 and 50. The tops fit on the regular
irons, have no overhang and are stated not to rattle or squeak. The
of bevel glass, of the drop and ventilating type, and the doors open as
The interiors are attractively lined with light whipcord cloth and each
equipped with dome electric light. The finish outside is high grade in
respect. The Anchor tops are shipped completely set up, and it is
they can be readily installed on any car for which they are designed.
prices vary from $62.50 to $165, according to the car and model.”
Withint the year the firm added Oldsmobile and
Overland to its list of custom-made tops, the October 3, 1918 issue of
Motor Age reporting:
“Anchor Body Tops
“A transformation from an open car into a
sedan or coupe is
effected through the installation of Anchor tops which are made by the
Top & Body Co., Cincinnati, Ohio. These tops are made of pressed
wood with large glass windows rigidly set in the sides and back.
upholstering material covers the roof, which is of solid deck panel,
padded. The front posts of the top are made of highly polished wood and
snugly around the windshield. The doors correspond exactly with the
the car or model for which the top is designed, whether it is Ford,
Oakland, Oldsmobile or Buick. The interior is finished in whipcord and
top includes a dome light. Thirty years of experience in fine carriage
preceded the perfection of these tops.”
Within the month aline for Dodge Bros.
automobiles became availaible, the December 5, 1918 issue of Motor Age
Top & Body Co.,
Cincinnati, Ohio, manufactures demountable glass-inclosed tops for
Overland, Oakland, Ford, Dodge Brothers and Oldsmobile cars. Prices
$77.50 to $250. Tops are installed by both consumers and dealers, and
average length of time required for installing is 4 or 5 hr. The tops
are so arranged
that doors open with regular body doors, except on Fords, and are
ventilating windows on all four doors. An electric dome light is
all models except the Ford. Anchor tops are made of hard wood,
pressed steel, and a rigid deck is covered with a weatherproof material
the sides including window and door sections are highly finished wood.
windows are arranged so that the upper or outer panes slide in felt
Special. fasteners hold this glass in any position. Installation is
made, as the top comes ready to be replaced on the car body. The top
which the regular extension top is attached are used as the foundation
Anchor tops. Each iron is marked where it is to be used and how it is
The August 1919 issue of Automobile Dealer and
Repairer revelaed that Anchor was now building complete limousine and
landaulette bodies for the Ford Model T:
“The New Anchor Limousine and
Landaulet Bodies for
the Ford. Not the least of the successful
phases of last
Winter's automobile show was the many valuable ideas which exhibitors
and have since developed. One of the best of these,
least for Ford dealers and taxi-cab companies, has materialized in a
handsome new town car body made for the Ford
is now being delivered in quantities by George W. Copp Co., Inc., who
recently taken over the showroom at 236
West 54th Street, just west of Broadway.
“It is almost enough in itself to say that
manufacturer of this body is
the Anchor Top &
Body Co., of Cincinnati, Ohio.
This company is one of the oldest of the coach
carriage builders in this country, who, during the
past four years,
have turned the skill of their splendid organization to the
building of automobile tops and bodies. This new
body is a
beautiful example of the coach builders' art and has
been made solid and sturdy to stand up in all
kinds of service.
detail of this body has been
worked out with a view not only to beauty but service. For instance,
imitation brown Spanish leather has been chosen for the upholstery,
the interior a clean and really luxurious appearance.
The body is
very roomy, there being ample room for five average sized people in the
compartment, and it is made with either a two passenger front
and doors on each side of the front seat or with the right
cut away and slats for baggage. In either of these styles it can
with solid or folding back.
“George W. Copp Co., Inc., have long
of the well-known Anchor Demountable Glass Enclosed Tops
many popular cars, and this enterprising concern have just been
appointed distributors also of the new Ustus
Limousette for Ford cars. These bodies and tops are on display at the
Company's new showroom and form an interesting exhibit.”
Withint the year a Taxicab was added to the list
of Model T bodies, a 1920 issue of the American Exporter reporting:
“New tops and bodies for the Ford chassis
recently by the Anchor Top & Body Company, Cincinnati,
W. Copp Company, Inc., 236 West Fifty-fourth street, New York,
The new Anchor town car FORD LIMOUSINE BODY. One Of four
made by Anchor Top & Body Company, Others are : taxicab,
landaulet with two-passenger front seat. Body is larger than the town
formerly sold by the Ford concern, thus giving the Ford a more
The firm's listing in the 1921 Cincinnati
“Anchor Top & Body Co. (The) Alfred F.
pres.; E.M. Galbraith, v. pres. and gen. mgr.; O.A. Klausmeyer, secy.;
Kroeger, treas.; B & O RR b. 8th and Gest.”
firm remained in business at least into 1922, but disappeared soon
after. I've found reference to a Dodge Bros. funeral car that was
constructed by the firm, but could located no photographic evidence of same.
©2013 Mark Theobald for
US Patents issued to Anchor Buggy/Anchor Top & Body:
For Vehicles - US435988 - Grant
- Filed Apr 27,
1889 - Issued Sep 9, 1890 to Herman H. Uckotter and assigned to Anchor
Lazy Back For Vehicle-Seats - US481745 -
Grant - Filed Dec
26, 1891 - Issued Aug 30, 1892 to Anthony G. Brunsman & Herman H.
assigned to Anchor Buggy Co.
Vehicle Seat - US584971 - Grant - Filed Feb
26, 1896 -
Issued Jun 22, 1897 to Herman H. Uckotter and assigned to Anchor Buggy
Vehicle Spring Coupling - US589876 - Grant -
Filed Jan 9,
1897 - Issued Sep 14, 1897 to Herman H. Uckotter and assigned to Anchor
Thill Reinforce - US645995 - Grant - Filed
May 27, 1899 -
Issued Mar 27, 1900 to Anthony G. Brunsman and assigned to Anchor Buggy
Vehicle Body - US761816 - Grant - Filed Dec
10, 1903 -
Issued Jun 7, 1904 to Anthony G. Brunsman and assigned to Anchor Buggy
Shaft Brace - US799970 - Grant - Filed Nov
28, 1904 - Issued
Sep 19, 1905 to Anthony G. Brunsman and assigned to Anchor Buggy Co.
Vehicle Reach - US847548 - Grant - Filed Oct
19, 1906 -
Issued Mar 19, 1907 to Anthony G. Brunsman and assigned to Anchor Buggy
Automobile Curtain - US1482458 - Grant -
Filed Jan 3, 1921 -
Issued Feb 5, 1924 to Walter J. Brunsman