I can not think of any questions I cannot answer in regard to repairing antique clocks or radios. However, I am sure there are a few I have not heard and may not be able to answer. If I cannot, I will say so. I have been repairing them since I was a young child.
My experience includes repairing CooKoo clocks, Westminsters, BimBam, almost all antique clocks. I do a bit of repair on battery clocks where the value is sufficient to warrant working on them. I also repair antique (tube type) radios - all makes.
Indiana Historical Radio Society, Illinois Valley Antique Car Club, Military Vehicle Preservation Association
BEE from Cleveland State University
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What you have is a Westminster chime clock, it is powered by three weights. The left one is for the the chime, the center is for timekeeping and the right one powers the hour strike. The round top clocks
The first thing I would try is lubricating the movement. You will need a pen type oiler to avoid getting excessive oil on the hair spring. Oil evaporates over the years as the clock is used and stored
The setting stems are generally not available for electric clocks. Rods to make them are available, however, from Timesavers (www.timesavers.com). Possibly a hardware in your area would have one so you
Clocks are always worth more if they are running. sometimes double and even triple the price. Most of my collection was non running clocks which I repaired. I do not know if roman numerals are an asset
If it has no battery, what powers it, a spring?
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