Help: Bandsaw and Drill Press Machine Project

I have some metal and woodworking projects I'd like to get to, but first I have to get to two project machines(Drill Press & Bandsaw) that I picked up a couple months ago.
http://s290.photobucket.com/albums/ll257/Statenislander/Tools /
I'm getting ready to clean them up, but I'd appreciate any recommendations on where I can get parts.
The Drill Press has a single phase 3/4" horse power motor that I'll have to take apart, but I'd like to find a simular motor for the bandsaw.
Going by the pics, can anyone tell me if there are any specific parts I should be scouting for?
Any recommendations would be appreciated.
Thanks a lot.
Darren Harris Staten Island, New York.
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www.owwm.com probably has the manuals, etc. for those machines. They may even be able to help with a source for parts, but those tools look good enough to use the way that they are with just a bit of cleaning. Many small items like pulleys, set screws, , belts, nuts and bolts can best be had from a hardware store or Grainger. Bearings can be obtained, using the numbers that are on the sides of the old bearings, from a local industrial bearing supplier. Used 1/2, 3/4 and 1 horse general purpose electric motors can be obtained very reasonably from heating and air conditioning contractors.
Charley
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Good luck finding parts. AMT went out of business some time in the late '80s, if memory serves, and they were noted for producing cheap, hard-to-adjust (almost impossible in the case of a lathe I once had) machines. I seem to recall they were early Taiwanese machines, posisbly early enough to be Formosan.
Don't take the motor apart. Buy a new one and shitcan the old one, if you're goiong to go forward with your projects. It's old enough to retire anyway. But I doubt very much you're going to have a particularly worthwhile tool when you finish. I think I'd start haunting ebay and Craigslist for replacement tools.
The bandsaw looks to me like a no-hoper. No parts, no table, no hope. Blade length is easy, and probably standard: run a piece of string around both wheels, pull it taut, mark and then measure the string. It's usually easier than trying to loop a tape measure around both wheels.
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