The camera is a Kodak Vigilant Six-20 with a nice 3-element f4.5 lens and a No.1 Kodamatic shutter with a 1/200 top speed. That makes the camera quite a practical shooter even today.
The kit also includes three very interesting old selenium exposure meters, all in working condition. The most unusual is the Sekonic 21b. An on line search showed the meter to be rather rare, but I did find an excellent revue of it at photo.net by Rick Drawbridge.
The Weston Master II by its weight and carefully crafted scales is clearly meant for serious work. I used several Weston meters early in my photo career, but those tiny numerals make it a challenging tool to use now with old eyes.
The Gossen pilot meter is a truly extraordinary example, complete with the box, all of the documentation and even a receipt for purchase from Kurt's Camera Corral in Albuquerque dated 9-1-73. The tiny selenium meter closely resembles a modern Sekonic Twinmate which I recently purchased, and it performs very similarly.
The Ideal Rangefinder, the Series 6 Kodak Lens Hood, and the K2 Yellow filter are all very practical and appropriate accessories for the Vigilant camera.
I have always felt collectors have given insufficient recognition to the excellence of the graphic design embodied in the handy Kodak manuals and exposure guides. The examples in this kit are in pristine condition and could be used productively even today.
One of the exposure guides entitled "How to Make Pictures at Night" had some notations on the back in which the photographer recorded the details of several photo sessions, with dates between August and December of 1946. They show that he was using Ansco Plenachrome and Kodak Verichrome 620 roll films. The notes also point to the fact that this photographer was a meticulous, skilled craftsman who valued good tools.
And, finally, a bit of photographic whimsy, the tiny Star-Lite camera. I recall seeing these cameras advertised in comic books and novelty catalogs. Today, they are popular items on ebay and are usually referred to a "hit-style cameras" or "spy cameras" and sometimes they are accompanied by tiny rolls of foil-wrapped film. While the "spy" reference may have been used in advertising at times, the real appeal, of course, was to the miniaturist aesthetic which was perfected over a period of many centuries in China and Japan.