Lewis (Ludwig) Heck
Lancaster, PA 1778-1817
Henry Hebbard / Henry Hebbard & Co.
New York, NY 1835-1870
Made goods for early Tiffany & Co. Some flatware dies acquired by Shiebler.
Worked with John Polhamus as Henry Hebbard & Co. c. 1851-1859.
See flatware patterns.
New York, NY 1761-c. 1765
Hebbard, Moore & Strong
New York, NY 1866-1868
John S. Heald
Baltimore, MD c. 1810-1812 and Pittsburgh, PA c. 1815-1841
Was in the partnership of Ball & Heald with William Ball 1811-1812
and Heald & Troth with James Troth c. 1815.
George A. Henckel & Co.
New York, NY 1902-c. 1940
Silver workshop that sold to the trade. Succeeded by Currier &
Roby. Makers of sterling holloware and novelties.
Litchfield, CT 1823-1855
Silversmith and watchmaker.
Daniel Booth Hempsted (b. 1784 d. 1852)
New London, CT c. 1806-1821 and Eatonton, GA 1821-1852
Was a partner with Asa Spencer as Spencer & Hempsted c. 1806.
Partnered with Nathaniel Saltonstall and Asa Spencer in the firm
of D.B. Hempsted & Co. c. 1821.
Heintz Art Metal Shop
Buffalo, NY 1906-1930
Otto Heintz acquired the Arts & Crafts Co. in 1903, and changed the name to Heintz Art
Metal Shop in 1906 and later became Heintz Bros. Mfg. Well known for handwrought
copper and bronze wares with sterling overlay in the Arts & Crafts style.
Philadelphia, PA 1837
Hennegen, Bates & Co. / Hennegen-Bates Co.
Wheeling, WV 1869-1874 and Baltimore, MD 1877-c. 1955
Founded by William H. Hennegan, James O. Bates, and John D. Reynolds
as successors to Scott & Hennegan in Wheeling, WV in 1869. The business was sold in 1874 and the
partners moved to Baltimore, MD, opening up a new wholesale and retail jewelry business under the name
of W.H. Hennegan & Co. and changed the name to Hennegan, Bates & Co. in 1877. The business was
incorporated in 1899 as the Hennegan-Bates Co.
Reading, PA c. 1820-1886
Silversmith, jeweler, and watchmaker.
Cincinnati, OH 1866-1900
Hellebush died in 1893; his business continued to operate under his name by his
estate until they became insolvent in 1900.
Henderson, Union & Hopkins
Not a maker, but rather a mark applied to fair premiums (awards) which were given out
at the Henderson, Union & Hopkins Fair (three adjoining counties in Kentucky) in the
1850s. These premiums were made by an array of makers and usually bear their marks.
New York, NY c. 1815
Hemming Manufacturing Co.
Montreal, Canada 1903-1912
Succeeded by Canadian Jewelers, Ltd.
Henderson & Lossing
Poughkeepsie, NY 1833-1835
Adam Henderson and Benson J. Lossing.
Chambersburg, PA 1800-1810; Rapho, PA 1807;
and Harrisonburg, VA c. 1813-1869
Silversmith and clockmaker.
Heald to Henry
Hebbard & Moore
New York, NY c. 1865-1866
South Kingston, RI 1782-1789
Montreal, QU, Canada 1851-1895
Important and well regarded silver manufacturer. Worked in
the of Bohel & Hendery with Peter Bohle 1851-1855. Operated
a retail store under the name of Robert Hendery & Co. 1866-1870. Formed the partnership of Hendery &
Leslie with John Leslie 1887-1895. Hendery retired in 1895, selling his share of the business to Leslie.
The business was purchased by Henry Birks & Sons in 1897.
Carlisle, PA 1802-1840
East Hampton, NY 1801-1830
Waterford, NY c. 1819-1828 and Buffalo, NY 1828-1852
Richard Hemsley / Richard Hemsley Co. Ltd.
Montreal, QU, Canada 1870-c. 1970
Hemsley's business was incorporated as Richard Hemsley Co., Ltd.
in 1912; he died in 1931.
Heald to Henry