Just got this clock in for a cleaning! I haven't yet seen another 8-day Terry & Clark that was key wound, but here one is! After I received a Porter Contract factory clock back in January, I had published a few articles about it in local papers (to Plymouth CT). A couple from Southbury had contacted me about servicing their old wooden gear tall clock that their ancestors made. The clock came out of a 18th century saltbox colonial home and stayed in the family through its whole history. I had to break the bad news that the clock movement itself was not made by their ancestors, (the case certainly was [about 7 foot tall dental trim flat top case with side windows, glass bonnet door, and tombstone waist door, white pine, grain painted to resemble cherry or mahogany]), They were happy to know they had something much more historically significant. This clock has all of Terry's early characteristics... The back plate is dovetailed into the seatboard, the calendar mechanism (check out that spring to move the calendar lever back in place!), the count wheel moved to the front plate, etc. Some of the strike side parts are cast brass, and resemble parts from 8-day brass tall clock movements which Terry was still producing in small numbers at this time. This clock seriously looks like it has never been touched before at all. All of the wooden pins are original. There are no hack-job bushings and tooth repairs. The clock has no broken teeth, or any other visible damage other than some retouched paint on the dial. This thing probably hasn't run in over 100 years. It also retains its original pendulum rod, hand cast pulleys, and massive tin can weights. The hands also are pristine. It even retains the original winding crank. The only thing it is missing is the pendulum bob itself, unfortunately. On the rear of the dial, carved into the top is the number "26". Undoubtedly a product of Terry & Clark at Terry's Niagara Brook factory behind his home in Plymouth Center, the clock is in extraordinary condition.