Welcome to the forum!
I think you may be talking about RCA model V-205, which uses chassis RC-521. This was actually a 1940 model, but was commonly sold as a "1941 Anniversary" model. It is a 9-tube AM/SW/Phono console. It uses a 5U4G rectifier and two 6F6G tubes in push-pull audio output delivering 12 watts output power to a 12-inch field-coil speaker. The remaining six tubes would have originally all been metal octal tubes. In addition to the AM band, the "Special Services" band is medium wave from 1,550 to 4,000 kc, and the "International" band is shortwave from 5,800 to 14,000 kc. It uses electric tuning with 6 pushbuttons and 5 knobs, and has a total of 5 pilot lamps. The 78-rpm automatic record changer is RCA model RP-152B. The identical electronics were also available in model V-405, which differed only in cabinet styling.
The V-205 is a very good radio in a good-looking cabinet, certainly well worth restoring. "Collectors Guide to Antique Radios, 5th Edition" lists a value of $110-$140, but yours could be worth considerably more or less depending upon condition, how and where it is sold, etc.
Service data was published by Rider in Volume 12, and can be found here:
http://www.nostalgiaair.org/PagesByMode ... 015917.pdf
More extensive service data was published in the 1940 RCA "Redbook", pages 171 through 174.
It will be wise not to operate your radio again until it has been properly serviced and/or restored, as failure of a capacitor or other small component can often lead to major damage to expensive or hard-to-find components including the power transformer, speaker field coil, output transformer, output and/or rectifier tubes, etc. At a minimum, your radio should have its electrolytic filter capacitors and any leaky paper capacitors replaced--for best performance and long-term reliability all the old paper capacitors should be replaced, along with any resistors which are out-of-tolerance.