Office equipment and supplies industry
Found in 25 Collections and/or Records:
The collection contains the records of the Burroughs Corporation, and its predecessors the American Arithmometer Company and Burroughs Adding Machine Company. Materials include corporate records, photographs, films and video tapes, scrapbooks, papers of employees and records of companies acquired by Burroughs.
Collection contains information about the American Arithmometer Company, including a description of the incorporation and first meeting of the Board of Directors; agreements with the Boyer Machine Company; correspondence; financial records; cash books, ledgers and journals; time books; and specifications for the Detroit factory.
Series contains letters entitled "To The Field Force," which include such information as changing forms, recalls, program announcements and new procedures.
Contains manuals of standardized accounting practices for the employees of Burroughs Adding Machine Company’s accounting department.
Series contains ledger books dating 1909-1926 and annual reports dating 1966-1974 from the Burroughs Corporation's British subsidiary, Burroughs Machines, Ltd.
Collection contains correspondence, reprints, and photographs belonging to Charles Staubach, a salesman and manager for Burroughs Corporation.
Series consists of various Hadley Company history items, including agreements, appraisals, financial records, competitors, correspondence, patent and license transfers, sales information, and a folder on the Price Adjustment Board (from World War II).
Collection contains brochures concerning the company's cooperative education program, about different locations in the United States and other countries, recruitment, and different company divisions.
Collection contains the rule and regulation decisions on sales that were issued from 1911-1958.
This is an artificial grouping of several small financial collections of the Burroughs Adding Machine Company (BAM) and Burroughs Corporation. Materials include: accounts payable and bills receivable ledger books, wage books and time cards, charts of accounts and balance sheets.
Series contains many early publications in damaged or delicate condition that have been separated from the rest of the collection.
Collection consists of articles and manuscripts discussing different aspects of American Arithmometer Company, Burroughs Adding Machine Company, and Burroughs Corporation history.
Collection contains reprints of installation stories that appeared in Burroughs or other publications.
The mechanical library was essentially a set of service books that described each machine. There were variations like instruction books, symbol lists, shop tool lists, and feature prints (blueprints). These were kept by the patent department. The way Burroughs identified different machines changed over the years, and sometimes included a style #, a class #, a series #, or any combination of these.
The Pasinski family papers include material from Walter J. and Arthur Michael Pasinski, a father and son who worked in the Engineering Department at Burroughs.
Collection consists mainly of external correspondence relating to questions on company policy. The index is arranged chronologically by date of letter or memo, and lists a phrase or sentence to describe the correspondence.
Series contains survey reports of the accounting and data processing industry.
Collection contains information on sales conventions in 1905, 1907, 1924, plus some miscellaneous items related to the sales conventions, including the All Star Club.
Collection contains mostly ledger sheets of Burroughs Adding Machine Company’s sales agencies, but also includes those of the Atlantic Compress Company (a Burroughs authorized warehouse), and of the General Adding Machine Exchange (a division of Burroughs).
Collection contains manuals produced by Burroughs to educate and encourage salesmen that cover a variety of topics from salesmanship to product information.
Collection consists primarily of financial records, including summaries, examinations of accounts, and ledger pages.
The collection consists of published articles on the CURTA, as well as its inventor, Curt Herzstark. Other materials include advertisements, brochures and manuals for the CURTA, and copied photographs of the “Lilliput,” the precursor to the CURTA.