WorldCat Identities
Fri Mar 21 17:03:07 2014 UTClccn-no890133840.00Some memorandums, by which it is attempted to be shewn that an improved model may be adopted in the construction of ships, by a new application of well-known principles0.741.00The pneumatic test : a system of inspecting plumbing and drainage /10908831Frederic_Tudorno 890133842602966lccn-no89013387Damon, John W.lccn-n2003094352Paterson, Stanleylccn-n85806130Seaburg, Carl1922-1998lccn-n91034634Seaburg, Alan1932-lccn-n85158387Quincy, Josiah1772-1864lccn-n85363546Tudor, William1779-1830lccn-sh96003830Tudor familylccn-n85351593Tudor, William1750-1819lccn-n88071971Whig Party (Mass.)lccn-no2011192343Tudor, John1709-1795Tudor, Frederic1783-1864HistoryAutographsClaimsCuba--HavanaTudor, Frederic,Ice industryUnited StatesIndustrialistsMassachusetts--BostonStreetsMassachusettsFurnacesPolitical scienceSanitary engineeringVentilationWhig Party (Mass.)Tudor, William,TravelTudor familyDrainage, HousePlumbingHulls (Naval architecture)Louisiana--New OrleansMassachusetts--LynnTudor, William,ShipbuildingCommerceSouth Carolina--CharlestonNaval architectureWest IndiesMassachusetts--ConcordIndiaRefrigeration and refrigerating machineryMassachusetts--NahantHarvard UniversityCubaPeruIce--ManufactureForests and forestryExport marketingMarketingFarmsVoyages and travelsAmerican loyalistsPrivateeringMerchantsManners and customsFire extinctionUnited Empire loyalistsStewart, Charles,StudentsNew EnglandStatesmen17831864179918011812181318441846184718581859186418751876187918901891189218931916194719541972197319841999200320043134654HB1511865ocn065280587com18460.88Damon, John WThe Havana ice-house controversy, or, Facts versus falsehood in regard to transactions between Frederic Tudor and John W. DamonHistory132ocn017603318book18590.94Tudor, FredericA plan for widening the streets of Boston : in letters to the Hon. Josiah Quincy ; with his reply, suggestions, and views on the plan81ocn017964077book18760.92Tudor, FredericSanitary science as a practical profession : applicances to secure pure air, pure water, pure food, sound health61ocn437996534book18580.63Whig Party (Mass.)To the Whig voters of Massachusetts. The undersigned, members of the National Whig Party, beg leave to address to you a few words at this time. In view of the present political condition of the country, and of the changes likely to take place in some of the prominent issues before the people during the next presidential contest, the time has arrived, in our judgment, for a reorganization of the Whig Party, national and state. ... We have therefore taken the first steps towards the reorganization of the party within the state of Massachusetts, by designating a number of gentlemen to act as a Whig State Committee63ocn004157255book18921.00Tudor, FredericThe pneumatic test : a system of inspecting plumbing and drainage31ocn082464558book1812Tudor, FredericSome memorandums, by which it is attempted to be shewn that an improved model may be adopted in the construction of ships, by a new application of well-known principles21ocn504673736book1859Tudor, FredericA Plan for widening the Streets of Boston, in letters to the Hon. Josiah Quincy; with his reply, etc21ocn042932618book18471.00Additional chapter of the Havana Ice-House controversy11ocn031278769mixTudor familyHistoryClaimsA small collection of misc. papers of the Tudor family of Boston, in particular William Tudor, a Boston lawyer. His papers include letters written from loyalists Mather Byles of Halifax, Robert Auchmuty and William Vassall of London regarding Tudor's assistance in recovering their confiscated property in Mass. following their evacuation from Boston during the Revolution. The collection also includes misc. bills and receipts to Tudor, a few items of his son Frederic, two letters from Jared Sparks to Tudor's wife Delia, and a letter from Charles Sumner to Euphemia F. Tudor (Mrs. Frederic, 1862)11ocn035549528book18931.00Tudor, FredericThe pneumatic test11ocn012929517mix18440.10Mason, Jeremiah[Letter] 1844 March 5 [to] Frederic TudorRegarding a legal opinion concerning water rights at Fresh Pond11ocn043602240book18791.00Tudor, FredericA discussion of the subject of the supply of heat and air, with special reference to the new building for the Union League Club11ocn612367174mix1.00Tudor familyCorrespondence and documents, including family letters primarily from Frederic Tudor to his brother William and from William Tudor Jr. to his father. Correspondence also includes thirty-four letters, 1789-1801, to William Tudor Sr. written from England by Sarah Troutbeck, daughter of John Troutbeck, King's reader at King's Chapel, Boston, who had returned to England during the Revolution. Another group of nineteen letters, written in 1823 from Washington by William Lee (1772-1840) to William Tudor Jr. comment on political events. Other family papers include college papers written at Harvard by John Henry Tudor, another son of William Tudor Sr. and some documents relating to John Tudor, the father of William Tudor Sr. Other documents include powers of attorney for William Tudor. Sr., often relating to the administration of loyalist properties, and papers relating to his tenure as Massachusetts secretary of state11ocn053102555mixEndicott family autograph collectionAutographsAutograph collection compiled primarily by William Crowninshield Endicott, Jr., including autographs of British and American statesmen, literary figures, and artists. Among the individuals represented are Henry Adams, Neville Chamberlain, Grover Cleveland, Richard Henry Dana, Charles W. Eliot, Horace Gray, Henry Cabot Lodge, Richard Olney, Francis Parkman, John Singer Sargent, Benjamin F. Thomas, Frederic Tudor, and many others. Many of the letters were written to Joseph Chamberlain, William C. Endicott, Sr., and William C. Endicott, Jr. The collection also contains a small number of photocopies of autographs, the originals of which are not included11ocn589272698book17991.00Tudor, WilliamGuarantee of financial support for student James Savage, signed by William Tudor and John CooperThis legal agreement, a guarantee of financial support for entering student James Savage (A.B. 1803), was signed on July 25, 1799 by his two guarantors, William Tudor and John Cooper. The document was also signed by two witnesses, William Tudor's sons John Henry Tudor and Frederic Tudor. The agreement specifies that, in the event of Savage's failure to settle all financial obligations to the President and Fellows of Harvard College during the course of his studies, the two guarantors would be responsible for a payment of two hundred ounces of silver. It seems that the Tudors and Cooper were cousins of Savage, thus explaining their desire to assure his entry to Harvard by entering into this financial obligation11ocn080538809book1891Tudor, FredericHeating for health : how to heat a house11ocn213828360com18460.10Damon, John WThe Havana ice-house controversy, or, Facts versus falsehood11ocn869009287mixHall-Baury-Jansen family papersPapers of the interrelated Hall, Baury, and Jansen families consist of family, business, and military correspondence; financial records; estate papers; sermon notes and other religious papers; schoolbooks; genealogical information; and diaries. Family correspondence includes the letters of Hugh and Richard Hall, Mary Clark Baury, Mary Brown Baury, Thomas Jansen, and Thomas E. Jansen. The personal and professional papers of Rev. Alfred L. Baury (1794-1865), minister of St. Mary's Episcopal Church of Newton, Mass., are also included here, among them letters from Boston's "Ice King," Frederic Tudor. The collection also contains the correspondence of merchant Hugh Hall (1693-1773) regarding trade between Boston and Barbados from 1716 to 1744. Several items pertain to the French colony of Saint-Domingue (Haiti), including letters from General Rochambeau to Louie-Baury de Bellerive and 1803 customs house records for Port-au-Prince during the last months of the Haitian revolution. The collection contains an 1839 New Zealand land contract with two Maori chieftains and an October 1861 letter describing the war conditions in Newport News, Virginia from a sailor aboard the USS Cumberland. Also included are the diaries of John Egbert Jansen, as well as diaries and a commonplace-book of his wife Margaret A. (Wisner) Jansen11ocn081511216book1.00Tudor familyContains correspondence of the Tudor family, including letters to William Tudor from various personal and professional correspondents and the correspondence of Frederic Tudor and Henry James Tudor with their sister and mother. Also includes a few other Tudor family letters and typescripts of letters from Jeremiah Mason, United States Senator from New Hampshire, to his wife Mary Means Mason. Finally, there are journals of Henry James Tudor relating to travel to New Orleans, Annapolis and Marseille, France, as well as to his work in the ice business of his brother Frederic11ocn007897126mix0.10Tudor, WilliamPapersPapers include Tudor's account of a trip through Middlesex Co. into N.H., ca. 1794, an extensive letters to his father, 1797, reporting on affairs in Boston; letters, 1798-1801, mostly from a trip to France ; letters, draft letters, 1811-1812, to Stephen Higginson, James Monroe, Josiah Quincy, Frederic Tudor and others; material relating to the North American Review; letters received, 1815-1823 from Timothy Pickering, John Pickering, John Vaughan, John Davis, William Lee, Robert Hallowell Gardiner, William Roscoe, Samuel Gilman, Robert Walsh and others; and letters received as consul, 1823-1826, from family members and Boston merchants mostly seeking Tudor's assistance as U.S. Consul recovering confiscated cargo, ships and imprisioned crew491ocn051969060book20030.39Seaburg, CarlThe ice king : Frederic Tudor and his circleBiographyIn 1805, Bostonian Frederic Tudor decided that he would make his fortune shipping ice to the tropics; a plan his peers dismissed as ridiculous. Despite the many setbacks he encountered, Tudor refused to give up, and with more than dogged perseverance, he established markets in cities all over the world, from Charleston and New Orleans to Havana and even Calcutta. The biography chronicles Frederic's business adventures in colorful detail, but the authors also give us much more. They capture the dynamics of what was, in modern parlance, a dysfunctional family, rife with petty misunderstandings and persistent grudges; the Tudor whims and squabbles, played out on a global scale+-+953560484521ocn061758287book18460.88Damon, John WThe Havana ice-house controversy, or, Facts versus falsehood in regard to transactions between Frederic Tudor and John W. DamonHistory11ocn159870968art18900.10Tudor, Frederic : of Boston11ocn612856662book18011.00Tudor, John HenryJournal of a tour in search of health : by John H. Tudor in 1801, he was accompanied by his brother Frederic :Diary of a journey from Boston to Havana, then to Charleston (S.C.), Alexandria (Va.), Warm Springs (Va.), and Philadelphia; with financial accounts at end11ocn269587181book1.00Tudor CompanyRecords include journals, ledgers, cash books, letter books, letters received, and diaries (1805-1822, 1825-1838). There is a memorandum book on Frederic Tudor's Rockwood Estate in Lynn, 1806-181411ocn060595553art19160.10Frederic TudorBiography11ocn316226823rcrd19540.47Adventures in research. Adventures in researchHistoryDramaNo. 590: A dramatized history of the science of firefighting followed by a discussion of the newest types of water propulsion. No. 591: The story of Frederic Tudor, the man who brought ice to the equator11ocn068963362art1999Tudor, Frederic11ocn144582022art19840.10Tudor, Frederic, merchant11ocn064434445mixTudor, Henry JamesHenry James Tudor papersConsists chiefly of one hundred and fifty-five letters from family members written between 1819 and 1849. There is also one memo book dated 1827-8 and some undated reports on experiments in salt making conducted by Henry James Tudor. There are about fifteen letters addressed to other members of the Tudor family, a watercolor and lithograph portrait of Henry J Tudor, and a sketch of the family burial plot with annotations by Henry. Includes some social letters to Harry Tudor, medical advice for him, and four letters concerning William Tudor11ocn036791740art1973Barnes, RichardAmerica's first ice farmerHistoryDiscusses Frederic Tudor of Boston, Mass., who in the early 19th century established an industry harvesting ice from New England ponds for shipment to tropical and subtropical regions11ocn058664382visuGilbert, Rufus HGilbert Elevated Railway drawingsDrawings include elevations, perspective views, sections, plans and details of elevated railway bridges, railway stations, pneumatic tubes, and tracks (dated from ca. 1873-1876). Also includes drawings of locomotives11ocn052339614mix[Documents relating to the Newhall family of Lynn, MassRecords and correspondenceDocuments include a map of Pharaoh Newhall's homestead by Henry Oliver, surveyor; an 1821 letter from P. Newhall in Swazey to Abner Newhall, Lynn, Mass.; deed from Aaron L. Holder to Samuel Newhall, both of Lynn, dated 27 Oct 1823, acknowledged & recorded 30 Oct 1823; bond for a deed by heirs of Samuel and Pharaoh Newhall of Lynn, Mass. to Frederic Tudor dated 16 Nov 1846; and a deed from Henry Oliver (guardian of Daniel Newhall) and Estes Newhall to Pharaoh Newhall dated 15 Sept 1797, acknowledged 5 Dec 1856 & recorded 18 Dec 185611ocn052212174visuChildren of Frederic TudorPhotographsWhole plate daguerreotype in leather case of the children of Frederic Tudor: from left to right, Delia Jarvis Tudor (later Wilmer); Frederic Tudor II; Eleanora Elizabeth Tudor (later Hart); Euphemia Tudor; and Willaim Tudor. The photograph was taken ca. 1851-1854 by an unknown photographer. Enclosed is a note in an unknown hand that identifies the photograph11ocn026639447mixSavage, JamesJournalJournal kept by James Savage from 2 Nov. 1805 - 3 June 1806 on a voyage to the West Indies with his cousin William Tudor, Jr. who were travelling on behalf of Tudor's brother Frederic to attempt to procure exclusive grants for importing ice into the islands. The entries describe the ocean voyage; encounters with privateers in the area as a result of the Napoleonic Wars; stays at Martinique, Santo Domingo (Dominican Republic) where he contracted yellow fever; St. Thomas, and Jamaica; and the return voyage to Boston. The journal was probably written at one time at the end of the voyage11ocn030378372mix0.10Packet of materials relating to ice harvesting at Walden Pond (Concord, Mass.) by the Tudor brothersHistory11ocn017266477mix1.00Tudor CompanyRecordsRecords include journals, ledgers, cash books, letter books, letters received, and diaries (1805-1822, 1825-1838). There is a memorandum book on Frederic Tudor's Rockwood Estate in Lynn, 1806-181411ocn040522614art19720.10Ferguson, Malcolm MNew England ice tradeHistoryPiece contains references to ice harvesting at Walden Pond, Concord, Mass., and to the ice business of Frederic and William Tudor11ocn314189597rcrd19470.47Adventures in research. Adventures in researchDramaProgram no. 240: The story of Frederic Tudor who first shipped ice to the Indies and helped develop refrigeration. Program no. 241: Dramatization about Albert Michelson's invention of the interferometer11ocn056034475book20040.47Robichaud, AndrewIce : a history of the natural trade and how it changed AmericaHistory+-+9535604845Fri Mar 21 15:54:45 EDT 2014batch24594