billhead


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bill·head

 (bĭl′hĕd′)
n.
A sheet of paper with a business name and address printed at the top, used for billing costs or charges.

billhead

(ˈbɪlˌhɛd)
n
a printed form for making out bills
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References in periodicals archive ?
A tradesman's billhead dating from the 19th century
Down - 2 Cheap-jack; 3 Ill; 4 Governor; 5 Helot; 6 Fitness; 7 Oread; 8 Apostles' creed; 9 Expatriate; 12 American dream; 14 Opposed; 18 Earthed; 19 Effeminacy; 22 Leg warmer; 23 Billhead; 25 Ravioli; 28 Utter; 29 Copal; 32 Eel.
Appropriately enough it is another member of the Fitzgerald clan, Alison Fitzgerald, who contributes the next paper on "The Business of Being a Goldsmith in 18th century Dublin." The Goldsmiths Guild included also the art of the Silversmith and interestingly this piece records the significant role played by women especially those who continued their husband's business after the death of their spouse, notably for example Jane Keene whose illuminating and poignant billhead is reproduced.
A forger may list the name of a nonexistent business on a letterhead or billhead; in other cases, however, he or she may use the name of a legitimate business but change the address or phone number to one under his or her own control.
You can use a copy of a recently printed letterhead or billhead to verify the provider's name and address.
A copy of a recently printed letterhead or billhead will serve to verify the provider's name and address.
Invoices, receipts, or reports are on plain stationery rather than letterhead or billhead.
As well as publishing other authors' poetry and prose works, his output included broadsheets, chapbooks, pamphlets, handbills, children's books, school books, Alnwick guide books and history books, commercial billheads, and advertising flyers.
If anyone has any old postcards, from the pre-1950 period, old family photo albums (pre-1945) or any old paper ephemera, such as billheads and old letters, we would also gratefully accept these, as well as anything relating to WW1 or WW2 in photographs or documents.
The expression "Every Man His Own Printer" advertised by the Lowe and Adams press companies of Boston and New York, respectively, and the ease of use of the new portable presses inspired military and amateur printers, during and after the Civil War, to make use of the presses to print documents such as military orders, receipts, and billheads. Albert Adams's New York cylinder press (figs.
Advertisements, catalogs, tickets, billheads, flyers, and other artifacts of historical and cultural significance are distinguished by their ephemeral, or temporary, nature.
To protect against unjust claims for damages levied against seed companies, members decided that all seedsmen represented by the association should adopt a disclaimer to be printed on all seed bags, billheads and labels.