- Only 1 available!
- Inventory on the way
|Certificate Type||Common Stock
|Date Issued||February 13, 1967|
|Printer||Security-Columbian Bank Note Company
12" (w) by 8" (h)
||Show the exact certificate you will receive|
The Directomat was an automated information machine invented by Dr. Max Tamir after he got lost in the subway and could not find help. It was first installed at Times Square in 1956. Customers would “ask” for directions by pressing buttons, and the machine would dispense printed instructions. The machines didn’t last long—the company that made the Directomat shuttered in 1970.
Certificates carry no value on any of today's financial indexes and no transfer of ownership is implied. All items offered are collectible in nature only. So, you can frame them, but you can't cash them in!
All of our pieces are original - we do not sell reproductions. If you ever find out that one of our pieces is not authentic, you may return it for a full refund of the purchase price and any associated shipping charges.
Are the certificates offered on your site genuine or reproductions?
All of the certificates you see on our site are genuine pieces, we do not sell any reproductions.
Are the certificates you sell negotiable on any of today's stock markets or indexes?
Are the images presented in your product listings of the exact piece I will receive?
How will you ship my order and how much do you charge?
Can I return my purchase?
We guarantee all of our pieces to be authentic. If you ever determine that a piece is not authentic, it may be returned for a full refund of the purchase price as well as any associated shipping charges.