I have a beautiful Harmony De Luxe soprano ukulele made out of solid mahogany.It is obviously quite old, well made, and, judging by the scarcity of available information about it, pretty rare. I have seen other Harmony ukuleles with some of the same characteristics, but I haven't seen another exactly like yours.The headstock shape on your ukulele is the shape they used on many of the Supertone instruments that were sold in the 1920s and possibly into the 1930s.For many years Harmony did not put its own name on the instruments they built.
It looks to be made of some very nice quality mahogany.It says "Senorita genuine Hawaiian Ukulele" on the label, looks like it might be mahogany.Has bakelite tuner knobs, the seller tells me its from the 40's.A colleague tells me it looks like it might be a Martin copy from that period. That is an interesting label in your ukulele - I'm not sure that I have seen that one before.Do you have any ideas on it's history or seen anything like it? Senorita was a brand used on ukulele strings and also on banjos (by a few different companies), but I have never seen a Senorita ukulele before.It is in quite good condition, although it sports a few scratches on the neck and body. You have a very nice looking Style 2 ukulele manufactured by the CF Martin Co of Nazareth, Pennsylvania. Based on the particular style of tuning pegs (manufactured by Kluson), I would estimate that it was made in the late 1940s or early 1950s.Martin ukuleles are considered by many to be the best ukuleles made, so they are desirable to players and collectors alike. At this time The Style 2 ukulele was one model from the top of the Martin ukulele line, above the Style 0 an Style 1, but below the "professional" model, the Style 3.So if you ever do pull back that top label, please let us know what it says underneath! You have a Lyon and Healy Washburn "tenor" model ukulele.Hello, A client dropped by with an inherited uke that they want information about. Headstock names/numbers are: Washburn, 711, Patent Applied For, TU-4. L&H first listed "tenor" ukuleles in 1923-24 catalog.Your ukulele looks to have been made by the Harmony Company of Chicago, Illinois.I would estimate that your ukulele was made in the late 1920s or in the 1930s.