Edward Moogk's Roll Back The Years, p. 81 states: "[at the start of the 1920s] A period of inflation followed and then gave way to a general economic depression in the early 1920s. While this did not produce a crisis situation for the young industry, it began to undertake a more realistic assessment of the overall operation. "New companies, nevertheless, continued to enter the field, and they included the Windsor Phonograph and Record Company Ltd., located on Papineau Avenue in Montreal. It advertised the Windsor as an all-Canadian phonograph and also issued a line of Windsor records."

Talking Machine World, July 15, 1920, p. 226: "Cabinet gramophones of high class finish and design would seem to be a specialized trade in Canada, for it is of this type principally that the exhibits consist. A fine display is made by the Windsor Phonograph & Record Co., Ltd. George S. Pequenat, in charge, tells me that he has received many inquiries for territorial agencies and that the British trade has accorded a good reception to the Windsor line.

Canadian Music Trades Journal, March, 1920, p. 74.

CMTJ, March, 1920, p. 92-93. Announcement of the Windsor phonograph.

Toronto Daily Star, May 4, 1920 p. 24.

CMTJ, May, 1920, p. 39.

The Globe, May 12, 1920, p. 7. Image digitally enhanced by Hopkin Design.

The Globe, May 26, 1920, p. 5. Image digitally enhanced by Hopkin Design.

The Globe, September 6, 1920, p. 4. Image digitally enhanced by Hopkin Design.

Ray Brousseau of Coboconk, Ontario sent the following picture of a needle tin in June, 2010:

Needle pack KW collection acquired in July, 2012:

ID plate from a Windsor table model phonograph in very distressed condition. Photo submitted by Norman Brooks.