Haynes-Apperson

1903 phaeton
1894 Haynes-Apperson
1904 newspaper advertisement

Manufacturer of Brass Era automobiles in Kokomo, Indiana, from 1896 to 1905.

- Haynes-Apperson
1903 phaeton

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Kokomo, Indiana

City in Indiana and the county seat of Howard County, Indiana, United States.

City in Indiana and the county seat of Howard County, Indiana, United States.

Photograph of the Elliott House in the Old Silk Stocking Historic District
David Foster, Founder of Kokomo
Natural gas miners and their drill, near Kokomo, Indiana during the Indiana Gas Boom, c. 1885
Elwood Haynes driving in his first automobile, the 1894 Pioneer, photo taken c. 1910
1904 newspaper advertisement for Haynes-Apperson
Ryan White in 1989 at a fundraising event in Indianapolis
Location of the Kokomo-Peru CSA and its components:
Downtown Kokomo in 2008
City Hall and Police Department building.
Seiberling Mansion
Old Ben – Born in 1902 and acclaimed as "The largest steer in the world"
The Vermont Covered Bridge – Another attraction to be found in Highland Park
US 31 in Kokomo in 2005, now designated State Road 931.
Weather of Kokomo during December 2016
Weather of Kokomo during December 2016
U.S. 31 during winters near Kokomo

Haynes and his associates built a number of other autos over the next few years; the Haynes-Apperson Automobile Company for mass-production of commercial autos was established in Kokomo in 1898.

Elwood Haynes

American inventor, metallurgist, automotive pioneer, entrepreneur and industrialist.

American inventor, metallurgist, automotive pioneer, entrepreneur and industrialist.

Haynes' Francis Murphy Temperance pledge card
Boynton Hall at Worcester Technical Institute
Elwood Haynes driving in his first automobile, the 1894 Pioneer, photo taken c. 1910
A 1903 Haynes-Apperson car advertisement
A 1919 Haynes Automobile Company advertisement
Elwood Haynes, c. 1919
Haynes' Kokomo home

He formed a partnership with Elmer and Edgar Apperson in 1896 to start Haynes-Apperson for the commercial production of automobiles.

1905 Jackson Model C

Brass Era car

American term for the early period of automotive manufacturing, named for the prominent brass fittings used during this time for such things as lights and radiators.

American term for the early period of automotive manufacturing, named for the prominent brass fittings used during this time for such things as lights and radiators.

1905 Jackson Model C
A Royal Tourist model US Army vehicle, circa 1906. The vehicle was the conveyance of General Frederick Funston (leftmost figure in the back seat).
A 1911 K-R-I-T advertisement
A Stanley Steamer racecar in 1903; in 1906, a similar Stanley Rocket set the world land speed record at 205.5 km/h (127.6 mi/h) at Daytona Beach Road Course.

Haynes-Apperson Company (Kokomo, Indiana)

Indiana

U.S. state in the Midwestern United States.

U.S. state in the Midwestern United States.

Angel Mounds State Historic Site was one of the northernmost Mississippian culture settlements, occupied from 1100 to 1450.
Native Americans guide French explorers through Indiana, as depicted by Maurice Thompson in Stories of Indiana.
Indiana's Capitol Building in Corydon served as the state's seat of government from 1816 until 1825.
Rolling hills in the Charles C. Deam Wilderness Area of Hoosier National Forest, in the Indiana Uplands
The Wabash River converges with the Ohio River at Posey County.
Köppen climate types of Indiana, using 1991-2020 climate normals.
Indiana is home to the third largest population of Amish in the U.S.
Mike Pence at the Indiana State Fair, 2014
Members of the Indiana National Guard at the Muscatatuck Urban Training Center near Butlerville
Indianapolis is home to the annual Indianapolis 500 race.
The Indianapolis Colts of the National Football League have been based in the state since 1984.
Simon Skjodt Assembly Hall, home to Indiana Hoosiers men's basketball
Notre Dame Stadium, home to the Fighting Irish
Lake Michigan's beaches, popular with tourists, are juxtaposed with heavy industry.
Indiana is the fifth largest corn-producing state in the U.S., with over a billion bushels harvested in 2013.
Coal-fired electric plants, like Clifty Creek Power Plant in Madison, produced about 85 percent of Indiana's energy supply in 2014.
The Interstate 69 extension project in Monroe County
A South Shore commuter train in Michigan City
Barges are a common sight along the Ohio River. Ports of Indiana manages three maritime ports in the state, two located on the Ohio.

Beginning its production in Kokomo in 1896, Haynes-Apperson was the nation's first commercially successful auto company.

Haynes Automobile Company

American automobile manufacturing company that produced automobiles in Kokomo, Indiana, from 1905 to 1924.

American automobile manufacturing company that produced automobiles in Kokomo, Indiana, from 1905 to 1924.

A 1916 Haynes
Advertisement for 1922 Haynes Brougham

The company was formerly known as the Haynes-Apperson company, and produced automobiles under that name from 1896 to 1905.

1916 Apperson Jack Rabbit Touring Car

Apperson

Brand of American automobile manufactured from 1901 to 1926 in Kokomo, Indiana.

Brand of American automobile manufactured from 1901 to 1926 in Kokomo, Indiana.

1916 Apperson Jack Rabbit Touring Car
Apperson Chummy Roadster
1920 Apperson advertisement

The company was founded by the brothers Edgar and Elmer Apperson shortly after they left Haynes-Apperson; for a time they continued to use a FR layout-mounted flat-twin engine, following it with a horizontal four.

Edgar Apperson, back row, third from left, at Automobile Manufacturers' Association gold medal awarding in January 1925

Edgar Apperson

American automobile manufacturer and engineer.

American automobile manufacturer and engineer.

Edgar Apperson, back row, third from left, at Automobile Manufacturers' Association gold medal awarding in January 1925
Riverside Machine Works, Kokomo, Indiana, circa 1885

On July 4, 1894, Edgar test drove the automobile from Kokomo to New York City for the first time, which had a maximum speed of eight miles per hour and, after establishing they would be able to sell these cars to the public, the Haynes-Apperson Company was created.

Hyatt Roller Bearing Company

Manufacturer of roller bearings from 1892 to 1916, when it was acquired by General Motors.

Manufacturer of roller bearings from 1892 to 1916, when it was acquired by General Motors.

A 1903 advertisement for a Haynes-Apperson car
Advertisement in The Literary Digest of 26 February 1916

Hyatt bearings for automobiles were first produced in 1896 for use in the Haynes-Apperson car of Elwood Haynes.

E. Henry Wemme

German businessman and philanthropist who came to prominence in Portland, in the U.S. state of Oregon.

German businessman and philanthropist who came to prominence in Portland, in the U.S. state of Oregon.

He also introduced other automobiles to the Portland area, including a Haynes-Apperson, an Oldsmobile, a Reo, and a Pierce-Arrow.

1909 DeWitt

High wheeler

Car which uses large diameter wheels that are similar to those used by horse-drawn vehicles.

Car which uses large diameter wheels that are similar to those used by horse-drawn vehicles.

1909 DeWitt
International Harvester Auto-Buggy
1911 International Harvester Auto Wagon
International Harvester Auto Wagon
Sears Model L
Patent drawing for the Duryea Road Vehicle, 1895
George B. Selden driving an automobile in 1905
Lenoir Hippomobile

Haynes-Apperson*