This is the personal sales book/portfolio of Charles Gorton, from 1939 or so.

The order here is the exact order of entry in the book.

Even after 65 years, traces of the smell of machine oil linger on some of these

Outer cover Official list of customers with mills, duplicators, and jig-borers as of July, 1939. This was loose inside the front cover.
Official list of customers with mills, duplicators, and jig-borers as of July, 1939. This was loose inside the front cover. Typewritten company history notes. They are on a fairly waxy paper, with a watermark of "MACHINE TOOL STANDARD". On the back of one of the sheets is a note (in pencil) 'For Charles. Put in your catalog'. Also loose inside the front cover
Some company social activities releated content, including photos Inner liner and 'property of'. Looking carefully, the pattern on the inner liner happens to match one of the sample patterns shown in the Model 3-R roll engravers. Unknown if this is accidental or not
Price sheets for Super-Speed mills, 1936 Price sheets for Duplicators, 1936
Price sheets for Pantographs, 1936 Price sheets for Accessories, 1935
Price sheets for Copy catalog, 1934 Photo of a booth at some show
Superspeed mills brochure, 1936 Product photos of various mills. Check out the 'funny' one with Charles demonstrating the 8 1/2D. In white shirt, white shoes, and light colored striped pants!
Universal Mills brochure, 1932. Product glossies of various universals
Duplicators brochure, 1934. Charles on the cover. Duplicators brochure, 1935. Charles again on the cover.
Glossies of work samples done on duplicators, as well as product photos of the machines themselves. Accessories brochure, 1936.
<Not shown: Stockton Profile Gauges catalog. Stockton Profile Gauges corporation, Lowell, MA. 8 pages in length>
Accessories brochure, 1934
Cutter grinders brochure, 1930s. This is the first of a number of brochures with rather strange form factors. Multiple fonts and sizes were used, possibly by accident, as this had to be folded in an odd fashion, and the normal [presumed] borders at the edges are missing, to the point of the company logo being partially chopped off. This might have been a sample/proof brochure which was incompletely designed. product photos of some larger accessories
Model 8-C fuse router (pre-1920) Model 3E and 3Q [portable] signature engravers, 1933. These were aimed at markets for personalizing items, such as pens, combs, pocketknives, tags, etc. and were desktop models.
Pantographs: models 3-U, 3-Z, 3-F, 3-X Typewritten notes about the effort to engrave the Lord's prayer
Typewritten notes about the 3-D pantographs of the time (3-B and 3-L) Since they are not in brochure form, they presumably are copies of the content which went into a later brochure about the 3-D machines. Product photos of the 3-D machines, along with some work samples
Model 3-K Matrix pantograph, 1930s. This is one of the brochures with almost no white space borders, but is consistent in the use of type fonts. Model 3-S die cutter. Also with no white-space borders, and multiple fonts
Model 3-R roll engraver, 1930s. product photos of tire "mould" engraver
brochure of Model 3-H tire engraver, 1927 Work samples, 1935
Copy catalog, 1934 Manual for Models 8D, 8 1/2D, 9-J, 1936
Manual for [portable] signature engravers, Models 3-E, 3-Q, 1936 Pantograph Manual, 1935
<Not shown: various reduced sized testimonial and reference letters from customers. Not shown simply because scanning them would be fairly complex to do because of the manner in which they are arranged. Testimonials are all dated 1930, and from: American Can, Co of Toledo OH; Vickers, Inc. of Detroit, MI; Sperry Gyroscope Co. of Brooklyn, NY; Jas. H. Matthews & Co. of Pittsburgh, PA; Luminite Products Corp. of Salamanca, NY; Wadsworth Watch Cases of Dayton, KY.>
User list (by industry), 1930s
A.C.Nielsen Survey about profiler methods, 1932. As compared to punch and drill techniques.
Photos of the tool & parts crib in the factory