Illustrated Catalogue of
New York, ca.1890, 44p
JPG ~86MB: tar|zip|pdf
PNG ~483MB: tar|zip|pdf
Location: New York:
- 1850: 46 Avenue A
- 1859: 414 Grand and 1 Avenue C
- 1880: U. S. Census records "Tice & Jacobs, Vault Lights"
- 1883: Office: 67 Centre Street
- 1883: Manufactory: 71 Centre Street
- 1885: 57 Duane Street
- 1888: 510 Pearl Street
- Unknown date: W. E. Lyon 202 E 46 St.
- 1907: George W. Tice, RIP
TICE & JACOBS
Concrete Illuminating Tile,
AND ALL KINDS OF
* VAULT LIGHTS, *
TICE & JACOBS,
Scientific Constructors of
CONCRETE VAULT LIGHTS AND
Of Every Description
Refracting Prisms the latest scientific method
for the diffusion of Light.
Manufacturers of JACOBS' PATENTS.
|510 Pearl Street,
Telephone, 21 Franklin
|Real Estate Record and Builders' Guide, 1888
TICE & JACOBS,
AND ALL KINDS OF PATENT LIGHTS FOR
Sidewalks, Roofs, Floors, Etc.
|510 PEARL St. N.Y.||
|Real Estate Record and Builders' Guide, 1896
- From Daniel F. Kelleher Co.
Sale 610, lot 804:
"Boyd's City Despatch, Paid,
1 Park Place, N.Y.", 4/18/82 magenta company oval handstamp
ties 20L56 local on cover, Fine-V.F., printed Tice & Jacobs
CC, extremely attractive & V.F. cover. [price? $100 USD]
- From Designs Underfoot (Diana Stuart):
- "In 1850 Alfred Tice produced hardware at 46 Avenue A. In
1859 William H. Tice and Brother were domestic hardware and
commission merchants at 414 Grand and 1 Avenue C. Tice and
Burrows also produced vault plates."
- "In 1885 Tice & Jacobs produced vault lights at 67
Centre and 57 Duane."
- "Once Prosperous Business Man Feared to Face Poverty.
PLAINFIELD, Oct 5.—Made desperate
by the prospect of poverty after years of prosperity, George W. Tice,
a resident of Westfield, and formerly a New York business man,
committed suicide at his home last night by inhaling gas. His body
was discovered in the bathroom by his wife, and it was a first given
out that heart disease was the cause of death.
Mr. Tice was formerly head of the
manufacturing firm of Tice & Jacobs, Water Street, New York,
and his fortune at one time was estimated at $100,000. Business
reverses came, and a few months ago it became necessary for Mr. Tice
to get employment as a clerk. He is survived by a window and nine
children." —New York Times, Oct 6, 1907
I bought this invoice on eBay, but the seller's house burned before it
was mailed, so now it's gone. This is the original photo from the
auction, used with permission.