One guitar not mentioned was Freddie Greene's Stromberg acoustic
archtop which propelled the Count Basie band for years.
Also, Segovia's Hauser.
Django used a small round-holed Selmer Modele, not the Macaferri
D-hole with an interior wooden amplification unit built in.
The members of his band used these D-hole Macaferris. Django
preferred to have a drum rhythm section over the accompanying guitars, though.
Also, notable was Oscar Aleman's D-hole Maccaferri which he finger-picked with a thumb pick (acting also as a flat pick) and a metal
bodied National type guitar. Aleman was one of the greatest acoustic
jazz guitarists ever lived and the only one who Django would acknowledge as a competitor (allowing him to be the first guitarist
into his caravan wagon). Aleman had a friendly rivalry with Django
insisting that Django played using "Gypsy tricks". You can check
the liner notes from David Grissman's re-release of Aleman.
I recall that Woody Guthrie used an old Martin when I knew him.
Cisco Houston as I recall used a brown mohoghany Martin (maybe a Gibson).
I think that B.B. King may have used a Gibson 345 rather than the 335 mentioned above. I think it was wired for stereo and he used
Lab cabinets. Then Gibson came out with the B.B. model with newer pickups. I have an older 345 which looks more like B.B.'s guitar.