Vintage Shaw-Walker Office Furniture Ads published today! (1900) Shaw-Walker Card Systems. With them - whatever your business or profession - you can so lay out the work in your office that every detail will be handled in less time and with fewer mistakes. More to come from www.magazine-advertisements.com!
Vintage Globe-Wernicke Company Ads published today! (1895) Globe Filing Devices. Office Devices for the rapid and systematic filing of Business Papers. Practical, Convenient, Time Saving. Illustrated catalogue, free. Tells all about Office and Business Furniture. (1937) Globe-Wernicke Ambassador Bookcase. For home and office. (1953) Globe-Wernicke Office Equipment. More to come from www.magazine-advertisements.com!
Vintage Friden, Inc. Ads published today! (1966) Friden 130 Calculator. The 130 is completely noiseless, works in milliseconds, and displays intermediate answers on a small TV screen. A Division of Singer. (1966) Friden 2201 Flexowriter. Automatic writing machine. It types invoices, purchase orders, sales orders, form letters. (1960) Friden ACY Adding Machine. This adding machine catches errors before they're made! (1962) Friden Add-Punch ACPT. This tape eliminates two words from your automation vocabulary. Key-punching, verification. (1960) Friden Programatic Flexowriter. After inserting a pre-punched card in the reader, the operator touches a key. The machine writes in the entire heading at a speed of 100 words per minute, pausing only to let the operator insert the date. Friden Calculating Machine Company (Friden, Inc.) was an American manufacturer of typewriters and mechanical, later electronic calculators. It was founded by Carl Friden in San Leandro, California, in 1934. Friden electromechanical calculators were robust and popular. More to come from www.magazine-advertisements.com!
Vintage Olivetti Underwood Ads published today! (1968) Olivetti Underwood Typewriter. A very special Christmas offer. Free! A $19.95 Encyclopedia College Dictionary with the purchase of our Permanent Portable Typewriter. The ideal Christmas gift for students, businessmen and housewives. (1947) Underwood Electric Typewriter. You touch the keys, your typewriter does the work! Electric Keyboard. Electric Space Bar. Electric Shift Key. Electric Back Spacer. Electric Tabulator. Electric Shift Lock. Electric Carriage Return and Line Spacing. Also, Adding Machines, Accounting Machines, Carbon Paper, Ribbons and other supplies. (1916) Underwood Typewriters. Rent or Buy. Let us send you one of these visible writers on approval. Rent applied to purchase. Buy for cash or easy payments at Less Than Half Price. Write for particulars of sensational Bargain Offer and Special Free Offer No. 206. Typewriter Emporium, Chicago, Illinois. (1969) Olivetti Underwood Adding Machine. This is the Permanent Portable. (1964) Olivetti Underwood Lettera 32. Letter-perfect portable typewriter. (1909) Underwood Standard Typewriter. The Machine You Will Eventually Buy. The Underwood Typewriter Co., Inc. The Underwood Typewriter Company was a manufacturer of typewriters headquartered in New York City, New York. Underwood produced what is considered the first widely successful, modern typewriter. In the years before World War II, Underwood built the world's largest type writer in an attempt to promote itself. The typewriter was on display at Garden Pier in Atlantic City, New Jersey for several years and attracted large crowds. Often, Underwood would have a young woman sitting on each of the large keys. The enormous typewriter was scrapped for metal when the war started. Olivetti bought a controlling interest in Underwood in 1959, and completed the merger in October 1963, becoming known in the US as Olivetti-Underwood with headquarters in New York City, and entering the electromechanical calculator business. The Underwood name last appeared on Olivetti portable typewriters produced in Spain in the 80s. More to come from www.magazine-advertisements.com!
Vintage Xerox Corporation Ads published today! (1966) Xerox 2400 Copier. Attention Secretaries: If you're having trouble getting out of the office on time, cut out this ad and leave it on your boss's desk. 40 copies a minute. No master to type. No stencils. No inking the machine. No cleaning the machine. No rollers to mess with. No trial copies to run. No retyping of ruined masters. Fuji-Xerox Co., Tokyo. (1961) Xerox 914 Office Copier. Makes one or more copies automatically on ordinary paper. (1983) Xerox 1020 Marathon Copier. The 1020 copier's powerful micro-processor and other advanced electronics have greatly reduced the need for moving parts that can break down. More to come from www.magazine-advertisements.com!
Vintage Smith-Corona Corporation Ads published today! (1960) Smith-Corona Electra 12 Typewriter. Now! Get the compact, full-featured electric that costs you less than a manual office typewriter! It has all the major features of the expensive electrics: wide-range touch selector, impression control, full business-size carriage, automatic repeat action on space bar and hyphen-underline key. Division of Smith Corona Marchant Inc. (1967) Smith-Corona Portable Typewriter. Galaxie Deluxe. Now, portables with features only big office typewriters had before. Power Space Bar on manuals, electrics and cordless electrics. Keyboard tabulation. Half-space key. Changeable Type. (1895) Smith Premier Typewriter. We have just received from the US War Department, Washington, an order for 150 machines, the largest order ever given for typewriters by any government or corporation. Improvement the order of the age. (1905) Smith Premier Typewriters. No. 2. Appeal to your sense and senses. Letters always present a sightly appearance, because of faultless alignment and clean type-impression, due to mechanical accuracy. Branch Stores Everywhere. (1920) Corona Typewriter in Taigura. (1962) Smith-Corona Marchant Figuremaster CMF. The most exciting rotary calculator since SCM introduced the first one in 1910! (1939) Corona Zephyr Portable Typewriter. (1974) Smith-Corona Coronamatic. Cartridge Ribbon Typewriter. (1989) Smith Corona Laptop Word Processor. The intelligent alternative to the personal computer. (1989) Smith Corona PWP 3000 Word Processor. (1965) SCM Coronastat 55 Copier. Electrostatic Photocopier. (1954) Smith-Corona Portable Typewriter Line. Silent-Super. Silent. Sterling. Clipper. Skywriter. Eighty-Eight Secretarial. (1967) SCM Adder. Corsair and Electric Typewriters. (1967) Smith-Corona Electra 110. The portable that cuts your hours of writing in half. (1963) Smith-Corona Typewriters. Galaxie. Coronet. Poweriter. (1988) Smith-Corona PWP 6 Word Processor. More to come from www.magazine-advertisements.com!
Vintage Remington Typewriters Ads published today! (1955) Remington Rand Adding Machine. To Sum, or list, its 10-key keyboard makes possible fast, accurate touch-method operation. (1937) Remington Portables. Portable Typewriters: The Junior. The Streamlined. The Speedster. The Noiseless. The De Luxe. (1957) Remington Quiet-Riter Portable. The only portable with Miracle Tab, Super-strength frame, Larger Sized Cylinder and full 44-key keyboard with Finger Speed Keys. (1951) Remington Printing Calculator. (1948) Remington De Luxe KMC. (1926) Remington at the Sesqui-Centennial Exposition. Model 1. The first practical typewriter. Model 12. The standard writing machine of today. (1922) Remington at Mount Everest Expedition. The photograph was taken at Khamba Dzong, Tibet. General C. G. Bruce, Commander of the Expedition. (1951) Remington Typewriter with Neta Gorham. Secretary to Warren Lee Pierson, Chairman of the Board, Trans World Airlines, Inc. (1951) Remington Typewriter with Hazel Mendler. Secretary to Randolph Sevier, President, Matson Navigation Company. (1952) Remington Typewriter with Alva S. Lula. Secretary to Gwilym A. Price, President Westinghouse Electric Corporation. (1959) Remington Rand 99 Calculator. 2000 leagues beneath the sea and figure-work as usual! The "99" Calculator takes a berth aboard the Nautilus. (1959) Remington Statesman Typewriter. Proportional-Spacing electric typewriter. (1952) Remington Typewriter with Frances Manoff. Secretary to R. B. Smallwood, President, Thomas J. Lipton, Inc. (1955) Remington Film-A-Record Model 8. The latest in microfilm equipment. More to come from www.magazine-advertisements.com!
Vintage Dictaphone Corporation Ads published today! (1962) Dictaphone Time-Master/7. The new simplified indication system is a tremendous convenience for executive dictation. (1951) Dictaphone with F. G. Gurley. President of the Atchison, Topeka and Santa Fe. Artist: Jones. (1951) Dictaphone with Arthur M. Hill. Chairman, Executive Committee, Greyhound Corporation. Artist: G. E. Jones. (1987) Dictaphone Connexions. The all-in-one desktop communications center for your voice of business. (1950) Dictaphone with W. A. Patterson. President, United Air Lines. More to come from www.magazine-advertisements.com!
Vintage Burroughs Business Machines Ads published today! (1926) Burroughs Duplex Subtractor. Automatic Bookkeeping Machine. Many styles and sizes for various applications. (1926) Burroughs Portable Adding Machine. Adds up to $1,000,000.00. Standard visible keyboard. (1954) Burroughs Director 200 Adding Machine. Available in 8 and 10 column capacities, with or without credit balance feature. (1947) Burroughs Electric Duplex Calculator. Ease of operation and sureness of figure control. More to come from www.magazine-advertisements.com!
Vintage Apeco Photocopy Equipment Ads published today! (1953) Apeco Systematic Auto-Stat. Makes photo-exact copies of anything typed, written, printed, drawn or photographed in any color or black and white. American Photocopy Equipment Company. (1956) Apeco Dial-A-Matic Auto-Stat. Simplest copy control ever... it's the Dial That Does It! Styled by Charles E. Jones & Assoc. (1968) Apeco Super-Stat with Arnold Palmer. This copymaker gives you lower cost plus portability, complete safety for your originals and the versatility of being able to copy from bound books or even three dimensional items. (1962) Apeco Electro-Stat Copier. Can be used as an offset master to reproduce hundreds of copies. (1970) Apeco Roll-A-Matic Copymaker. By using copy paper on a roll, you've got a whole new kind of freedom of action. (1946) Apeco Photoexact Copier. New low-cost, error-proof method saves time, typing, hand-copying, drafting and checking. (1961) Apeco Uni-Matic Copier. New hi-speed, 1-step operation - clear, sharp copies every time! More to come from www.magazine-advertisements.com!
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