Like most humans, I acquire stuff related to the stuff I collect. Some of it came with the stuff; some of it is just part of the stuff that accumulates. When it comes to typospherian stuff, it is always interesting.
There are always papers of one sort or another.
This German factory inspection report was tucked away with the Olympia SM3 found for me by my Beloved Spousal Unit. (To see it in full size, click on the image.)
This notice came with the 1950s-era Skywriter I got from Goodwill's online shopping site. On the reverse the previous owner had handwritten his name, address, and phone number. And below that typed the "Quick brown fox/lazy dog" test sentence.
This product label fluttered out when I removed the above notice.
This metallic 'award' sticker fell off of the case of a mid-1960s Smith Corona I nabbed at Goodwill recently.
A wee tube of typewriter/machine oil.
This is clipped in the case of the 1929 Corona Four I purchased from a one-time military man who went on to become an engineer. Not surprisingly, the machine was in tip-top shape and continues to provide superb service.
Brushes to clean the type slugs.
An older brush from L.C. Smith & Corona.
Spare spool, no ribbon.
A collection of spares from my Repairs Box.
Learner texts I found at our local Half Price Books. The orange one covers manual and electric machines. The other is for electrics only - the drawn images look like the then-new Selectric model.
This last one is my high school textbook - still one of the best in terms of instructional approach. It is also the only typing textbook I've seen that is designed to be used the way a typist needs it to be used! The cleverly engineered binding means the book stands up by itself when in use. The pages are printed on both sides and the hinged binding works in both directions.
(In case you're interested - I've seen copies of the 3rd edition on Amazon for $1. Here's the publication info: Personal and Professional Typing. Third edition. [Hardcover] By S.J. Wanous. (C) 1967. Southwestern Publishing Company. No ISBN but there is a Library of Congress number: 67-16654.)
I've just the one rubber stamp. I bought it because it looked the first typewriter I ever used - the typewriter my Dad used in college and when he began professoring. It took me through high school and my own undergrad career.