Data  Pictures 
1925 - Becher & Wedfall
1927 - Georg Nilsson
1927 - Handelskompagniet Danimex
1928 - Wedfall og Zilfos
1928 - Tændstikreklamen
1931 - The Diamond Match Co
1934 - Tændstikfabrikken Solo
1933 - Børge Fluks Tændstikreklame
1938 - Zilver og Kastrup Tændstikfabrik
1939 - Pyroteknik
1941 - Børge Stock, Fluks Tændstikreklame
1942 - Mariaco
1950 - Grafisk Institut
1950 - Crown Gummed Paper og Cronmatch
1952 - Mono Tændstik

Edwin Zilver
1938 - 1950
Hjallerup Allé 14 - 16, Kastrup

After the break with Wedfall  Edwin Zilver started his own advertement match factory in Kastrup, but one year later  Zilver died and his wife continued the factory.

The factory was hit by several major fires. The first time on the 20th of December 1938; the entire warehouse burned down, but the factory immediately began to produce and saved the Christmas sales . The second time was the 17th of July 1940 and this time it was much stronger , almost explosively . As the 18-year-old Kay Carlsen entered the factory , he came to encounter a box of unwrapped matches , which then ignited , fell to the floor and ignited another 52 packages. The fire spread with lightning speed and 3 women was burned but saved their lives by jumping out of the windows . Despite the fire brigade strenuous efforts failed to save the factory, which burned down .

At this point, 42 women worked in the factory, most of which had a break in time of the accident .

In 1941 the factory was rebuilt and manufactured again advertisement matches. Among other things, fabricated to the so-called plug-coin of the insurance company Codan. Like the 1-cent stamps wrapped in cellophane replaced this wrapped match the lack of proper 1-øre during World War II.

Zilver had several different products, including they sold at Easter " stick flowers ", where the matches were packaged in an Easter egg and also announced that one could get his name written on the folders.

In 1943 the factory was renamed Kastrup Tændstikfabrik with office in Holbergsgade 15. At the same time they manufactured and sold stick machines at the address Højskole Alle 44. In 1946, both companies moved to the shared address in Fredensborg. The factory moved again in 1949 , this time to Aalestrupvej 15 and the following year it had to close.

Match Machine factory, which was possibly a subset of E. Zilver in Rotterdam, then moved its production there. The owner of E. Zilver in Rotterdam, who negotiated their own developed matchstick machines were Edwin Zilver , the son of the father with the same name that started advertisement matchstick factory in Denmark.