I've spent a couple of months on and off negotiating with a guy down south in Clarke County for a defunct Harmony 420, a/k/a the Thunderclunker. My reasons for doing so were because with the exception of a treble and a bass control it's the same as a Supro Thunderbolt of the later, no rectifier tube variety. There are both kinds, y'know.
A little research in the schematic library revealed that the Harmony 420, a couple of Airline amps, and the Supro are all pretty much identical to wit, two 12AX7s and a pair of 6L6GCs, cathode biased, nominally 35w (which I don't believe for a minute) and a Jensen C15P ceramic fifteen inch speaker.
UPDATE: I put this amp on the dummy load and it produced 37w maxed out. It was clean on the scope right up to 25w, which suggests that a nice JBL speaker would not be a bad thing. I have a couple in need of repair sooooo........
The amp was completely dead with no glass and no sign of life, so a complete-and I mean complete-rebuild was in order.
First to go were the tube sockets (burned and cracked), the Mallory can capacitor, and the taped in output transformer, the two way switch, neon lamp, fuse holder, dropping resistors and power supply diodes which got replaced with 1N4007s. The old ones tested OK but for about ten cents apiece I wasn't going to scrimp.
I measured up the finished voltages with a full complement of tubes and they are AC: 178 & 158 for a total of 336v, B+: 405vdc, Vscr 395, Vp 399 vdc, first preamp tube pin 1 244vdc, second preamp tube pin 1 219 vdc, pin 6 181 vdc, all of which are at reasonably healthy levels.
At the first power up all was well for a minute or two and then a heavy hum originating in the power section commenced to build to intolerable levels. After a minute's thought I remembered rassling with a Deluxe I used to have that did the same thing. It was as easy as isolating the transformer filament center tap and clipping a couple of 100 ohm 1/2 w resistors to the ends of the filament strings to beat some sense into this thing.
After some decent glassware was installed, the results were pretty serviceable with the original speaker doing its chores.
Remember that this amp is of the later type with a full wave bridge so there's no transformer high voltage center tap, despite what you may see on the schematics that are floating around. I'm thinking that obtaining a a replacement power transformer for the solid state rectified amps might be a chore, if one was to need one.
Here's a layout of the power section I did to keep track of things while taking frequent coffee breaks and doing domestic chores.