Silverplate Marks

Haber to Humes

D.W. Haber & Son

Bronx, NY c. 1935-Present
Began by David W. Haber in 1902.  His son Conrad Haber joined the firm c. 1935 to become D.W. Haber & Son.  Makers and dealers of hotel and restaurant silverplate and white metal goods.

Haddon Plate

A trademark brand for flatware sold by T. Eaton & Co., a Toronto-based department store, and manufactured by McGlashan, Clarke & Co.
See flatware patterns.

Hall & Elton

Geneva, NY   c. 1841-c. 1850
Abraham B. Hall and A.D. Elton.

Hall, Elton & Co.

Wallingford, CT  1837-1900
Founded by Almer Hall, William Elton, and Jacob Hall.
See flatware patterns.

Hallmark Plate

A trademark of the United Jewelers, a retail jewelers’ cooperative in New York, NY, 1914-1923.
See flatware patterns.

Charles W. Hamill & Co.

Baltimore, MD 1876-1884

Hamilton & Diesinger

Listed under Silversmiths.
See flatware patterns.

Hamilton Manufacturing Co.

Chicago, IL c. 1895-1902
Succeeded by Benedict Manufacturing Co.
See flatware patterns.

Harmony House Plate

A trademark of Wallace Silversmiths.  The Harmony House line was sold through Sears Roebuck & Co.
See flatware patterns.

Lucius Hart Mfg. Co.

New York, NY 1868-1898
See flatware patterns.

Hartford Mfg. Co.

Hartford, CT  1854-1863

Hartford Plate Co.

Hartford, CT 1863-1866

Hartford Silver Plate Co.

Hartford, CT 1881-1893
Became a part of the Barbour Silver Co. in 1893.
See flatware patterns.

Hartford Sterling Co.

Listed under Silversmiths.

Chas. J. Hauck & Son

Brooklyn, NY 1881-1906
Metal goods manufacturer.

E.V. Haughwout & Co.

New York, NY  1857-1870
Silver retailers.  In the 1860s they operated their own silverplating establishment, buying unplated goods from Reed & Barton.

Haynes Stellite Co.

Kokomo, IN 1912-Present
Founded by Elwood Haynes, who is credited with being both the inventor of stainless steel and with producing the first gasoline-powered automobiles in the U.S.  The Haynes Stellite Co. was not a silverplater but rather a producer of industrial metals.  They made table knives and other cutlery in the late 1910s to early 1920s.  Was a part of Union Carbide 1920-1987, and now operates as Haynes International.
See flatware patterns.

Joseph Heinrichs

New York, NY and Paris, France 1897-1937

Heirloom Plate

A trademark of Oneida.
See flatware patterns.

Helene Silver Plate

A trade name of the Wm. Rogers Mfg. Co.  Flatware with this mark was made for the Woolworth Co.

L. Herder & Son

Philadelphia, PA  1871-1879
Successor to Clarenbach & Herder, with roots back to 1847.  Cutlery manufacturers.

Heritage Silversmiths

A trademark of the Godinger Silver Art Co.

T. Hessenbruch & Co.

Philadelphia, PA c. 1890-1897
Primarily a cutlery manufacturer.

Hibbard, Spencer, Bartlett & Co.

Chicago, IL 1882-1962
See flatware patterns.

Hollyhock Silver Plate

A trademark of International Silver.
See flatware patterns.

Hollywood Silver Plate

A trademark of International Silver.
See flatware patterns.

Holmes, Booth & Atwood Mfg. Co.

Waterbury, CT 1869-1871
Succeeded by Plume & Atwood.

Holmes, Booth & Haydens

Waterbury, CT 1853-1901
A prominent brass and copper goods manufacturer.  Silverplate flatware production began c. 1865 and ended in 1886 when this division was sold to Rogers & Hamilton.
See flatware patterns.

The Holmes & Edwards Silver Co.

Listed under Silversmiths.
See flatware patterns.

Holmes & Tuttle Mfg. Co.

Bristol, CT and Boston, MA
Founded in 1851 by Israel Holmes.  Taken over by the Bristol Brass & Clock Co. in 1857.  Became part of the American Silver Co. in 1901 then International Silver in 1935.  International continued to produce under the Holmes & Tuttle name until the 1940s.
See flatware patterns.

Homan Manufacturing Co.

Cincinnati, OH
Founded in 1847 by Henry Homan and Asa F. Flagg as H. Homan & Co., Britannia ware manufacturers.  Silverplate production began around 1864.  The name was changed to the Homan Silver Plate Co. c. 1896 and then to the Homan Manufacturing Co. c. 1910.  Homan went out of business in 1941.

Homecrest Silver Plate

A trademark of International Silver first used in 1928.
See flatware patterns.

Hope Chest

A trade name of International Silver.
See flatware patterns.

Hope Silver Co.

A trade name of the G.W. Parks Co. for their line of silverplated goods.

Hopewell Plate

A trademark of Reed & Barton.
See flatware patterns.

E.V. Houghwout & Co.

New York, NY
A fancy goods store that started in 1857.  In the 1860s they acquired “in the metal” goods from Reed & Barton and plated them at their own facility.

John C. Humes Co.

Kansas City, MO  c. 1902-1908
Not a manufacturer; wholesaler of crockery and silver goods made by others.