Beginning in 1926, the International Piano Company Limited, Listowel, Ontario sold the Ultra-phonic International phonograph through its agent, the Ontario Piano and Music Company Limited, 312 Bank Street, Ottawa, Ontario. The manufacturer of the phonograph is unknown although it may well have been a company such as The George McLagan Furniture Co., Limited in Stratford, Ontario.

The Ontario Piano and Music Company Limited used the same illustration to advertise its Golden-Throated International phonograph. For the full story of the International Piano Company and the Ontario Piano Company, and their sad demise, see Golden-Throated International page.

Ottawa Citizen, October 27, 1926, p. 7.

Ottawa Citizen, November 4, 1926, p. 4.

Ottawa Citizen, November 22, 1926, p. 2. Even with "the very newest model" they continued to use the same illustration.

Ottawa Citizen, December 13, 1926, p. 8.

Ottawa Citizen, December 18, 1926, p. 5.

An Ultraphonic for sale in Halifix, Nova Scotia in 2023.

In May, 1926, ads began to appear in Winnipeg newspapers for the "Ultra-phonic" reproducer which could be used to modernize any phonograph. In December, 1926, the Compo Company Limited, Lachine, Quebec, began advertising the "Ultra" reproducer, a name which quickly changed to "Ultra (phonic)" or "Ultra-phonic" in January, 1927. The Ultra-phonic reproducer and the Ultra-phonic phonograph are unrelated products which clearly illustrate how new, in-fashion terms got picked up and used by multiple companies.

Montreal Star, January 28, 1927, p.17 and November 26, 1927, p. 11.

Ottawa Citizen, December 1, 1927, p. 25. In late 1927 the Ontario Piano and Music Company began to use the name "New-Phonic" for its phonograph.

Ottawa Journal, January 28, 1928, p. 28.