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At this time they were America's only large-scale violin manufacture.After giving up violin making for 19 years they began again in 1938 to fill the need of the student violinists.Their baritone ukes and tenor guitars still show up as unplayed cast offs from the main stream of instruments.The long neck "Pete Seeger" banjos I've seen have had both the "Holiday" label and Harmony label.The last new (old stock) American made acoustic finally was sold around 1980.This was after I borrowed it to travel across country.Into the 50's the graphics changed as with the size of the headstock. Even the color of the logo seemed to change as time went on.
They would ultimately slop glue all over the inside and do other things to reflect the fact that they were mass-produced.After all, they were making an average of 1000 instruments per day, during this period. The detailing on the headstock on the Patrician went from an ornate red, white and blue to a simpler plain graphic.The earlier guitars had some inlay on the headstock, while later it appears most decoration was stenciled.After all, Sears owned this Chicago guitar company.These instruments were the same Harmony made instruments except for the label and accounted for almost half of the instruments made. There were also a large number of "House Brands" made by Harmony.