TABLE OF CONTENTS
Manuscript Collection No. 302
Harmon Hendricks, the son of Uriah Hendricks, was born in New York in 1771. Hendricks established one of the first copper rolling mills in the United States and was the leading Jewish philanthropist of his time. Hendricks was president of Congregation Shearith Israel from 1824-1827. Hendricks had three sons: Uriah, Henry, and Montague. Harmon Hendricks died in 1838.
Business correspondence and documents, 1790-1866; maps of property, 1799-1840; and an unidentified letterbook, 1758-1760.
Terms of Access and Use
The Harmon Hendricks Papers are open to all users. The original manuscript collection is available in the Barrows-Loebelson Reading Room of the Jacob Rader Marcus Center of the American Jewish Archives.
Property and Literary Rights
Property rights are held by the American Jewish Archives. Literary rights are retained by Harmon Hendricks and his heirs. Literary rights may also be retained by specific creators of materials.
Questions concerning rights should be addressed to the Executive Director of the American Jewish Archives. For more information see the American Jewish Archives copyright information webpage.
This collection includes oversized materials, located in X-156 to X-160.
Footnotes and bibliographic references should refer to the Harmon Hendricks Papers and the American Jewish Archives. A suggestion for at least the first citation is as follows:
[Description], [Date], Box #, Folder #. MS-302. Harmon Hendricks Papers. American Jewish Archives, Cincinnati, Ohio.
Donor information for the Harmon Hendricks Papers is not available.
Processed by American Jewish Archives staff.
No further accruals are expected to this collection.
The following terms have been used to index the description of this collection in the AJA's online catalog.
Congregation Shearith Israel (New York, N.Y.)
Hendricks, Harmon, -- 1771-1838. -- Manuscripts
Hendricks, Henry, -- 1804-1861
Hendricks, Montague, -- 1811-1884
Hendricks, Uriah, -- 1731 or 37-1798
Hendricks, Uriah, -- 1802-1869
Jewish businessmen -- New York, N.Y.
Sephardim -- New York (N.Y.)
United States -- History -- 1783-1865