Zenith Hearing Aids Magazine Ads Package
Zenith Hearing Aids-35
Zenith Hearing Aids! Download Vintage Full-Size High Resolution Images! 35 Magazine Ads in this package.
Products include: (1959) Living Sound has made you the beneficiary of 40 years of devotion to sound research - the same 40 years that brought you world-famous Zenith Quality TV, Hi-Fi and Radio. Free Booklet - Hearing Loss and the Family Doctor tells how medical science can help correct a hearing loss. (1949) Radionic Hearing Aid. The Truth about Deafness and Hearing Aids. Well, if you want the truth, let us send you a free copy of the booklet, I'm Deaf, But I Won't Stop Hearing. With this fact-packed booklet we will send full details about the sensational, new single-unit Zenith 75 Hearing Aid. (1962) Zenith Signet Hearing Aid. Zenith's smallest behind-the-ear Hearing Aid... yet you hear the voices you've been missing! (1962) Cameo Hearing Aid. Actually worn in the ear - answers the need of part-time hearing loss without unsightly cords or tubing. (1945) Zenith Earphone and Cord. Neutral-Color. Model A-2-A, Model A-3-A, Model B-2-A. All 3 models complete with Radionic Tubes, Crystal Microphone, Magnetic Receiver, Batteries and Battery Case. (1954) Zenith Royal-M Hearing Aid. New! The tubeless, 3-transistor "Royal-M" is as powerful as some hearing aids at least twice its size... smaller than many selling at twice the price! (1967) Zenette Hearing Aid. So tiny you wear it in your ear. No ear mold is needed. (1957) Zenith Diplomat Hearing Aid. The new full-powered 4-transistor slip-on hearing aid. Plugs right into tiny earmold. (1948) Zenith 75 Hearing Aids. It employs Zenith's "Full-Range Audio" principal, designed to amplify the full range of sounds covered by the instrument. (1953) 75 Dollar Hearing Aid. James Howard Kindelberger - Aviation executive of international renown; distinguished engineer and designer; chairman of the Board and chief executive officier of North American Aviation, Inc. Ernst Frederick Werner Alexanderson - World-famous electrical engineer; consulting engineer for General Electric Company. Charles Earl Davy - Director of Engineering Operations and member of the Engineering Board of Chrysler Corporation. William C. Eddy, USN (Ret.) - President and active head of Television Associates, Inc. (1958) Zenith Challenger Eyeglass Hearing Aid. Lightweight, no clothing noise or dangling cords. Unit available for either ear. (1957) Executive for men, Vogue for women. Photographed at The Pump Room, Ambassador East Hotel, Chicago. (1967) Zenith Micro-Lithic Circuit. Performs like six transistors and 16 resistors to help restore the clear, full tone beauty of sound again. (1968) Zenith Zenette II Hearing Aid. You may hear some things you've never heard before. (1952) Zenith Royal Hearing Aid. Tiny, lightweight, in beautiful golden finish. See also the extra-powerful Zenith "Super-Royal." Same fine features. Handsome, jewel-type case by Farrington. (1969) Holiday Eyeglass Hearing Aid. Inconspicuous behind-the-ear "Emblem." Two case-and-cord models. (1949) Zenith Miniature Hearing Aid. Needs no fitting - Ready to wear. (1955) 50-X Hearing Aids. New finest-quality three-transistor hearing aid. (1944) Radionic Hearing Aids. You owe it to your Uncle Sam! (1968) Zenith Moderator Hearing Aid. A behind-the-ear model with automatic gain control. (1962) Zenith Royal Medallion Hearing Aid. New eyeglass hearing aid. Hear Again... Look and be your best! Zenith was the first company to realize the problem with transistors was the body heat of individuals. After coming to this conclusion, the first “all-transistor” hearing aids were offered in 1952, called the Microtone Transimatic and the Maico Transist-ear. And More!
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