Shipping Crates
Oliver typewriters were shipped in crates adorned with images and writing advertising the machines they carried.

The machines were secured to the crate using U-shaped bolts. A square-slotted driver was provided to the customer to remove the machine from the crate.
Office Cases

Office cases comprising of a metal lid and wooden base were offered by The Oliver Typewriter Company. Cases were manufactured in a variety of sizes to accompany machines with various carriage lengths.
Dust Cover

A rubber dust-proof cover keeps the machine clean and protected while not in use.
Cleaning Kit
The standard Oliver cleaning kit includes a green-handled flat-head screwdriver, camel hair oiling brush, twisted-wire handle machine-cleaning brush, type-cleaning brush, and a Revilo Typewriter Ribbons advertisement.

Earlier versions of the kit included a Japanese ivory brush instead of the black wooden brush.

British Oliver manufactured their own version of the cleaning kit for use on both standard and portable models.
A glass bottle filled with lubricating oil and corkscrew were packaged in a 1⅛” long by 1⅛” wide by 2⅛” tall cardboard box. Oil was also available in half-pint, pint, and quart bottles.
Leather Traveling Case
This is one of two leather traveling cases offered by The Oliver Typewriter Company.
Vesta Case
A vesta case, used for storing matches, advertises the Oliver typewriter on the inside of its spring-loaded lid.
Manager's Conference Mug
The branch office managers and company executives would hold an annual meeting. A commemorative mug was given at the dinner celebrating this meeting.
The nickel-plated paperweight resembles an Oliver No. 2 while the olive-green paperweight appears to be an Oliver No. 5.
Ashtray & Matchbox Holder
A combination ashtray and matchbox holder from 1910 advertises The Oliver Typewriter Company, incoprorating DO!, the company motto of that year.
A teaspoon depicts The Oliver Typewriter Factory in Woodstock, Illinois.
A copyholder, patented by Chief Design Engineer Theron Knapp, attaches over the ribbon spools to display the work behind the machine.
An Oliver table was offered so the machine can sit at proper typing height. Some versions display THE OLIVERon the cast iron frame, as seen here.