Aloha, Syd, from the sunny State of Hawaii. I just joined the network and look forward to spending more time navigating through all the interesting areas of interest. At the suggestion of another member, who was responding to my introduction, he recommended that I consult with you regarding a very interesting fountain pen which I inherited from my grandfather. It is a 1923 Wahl small gold filled fountain pen. Attached is a photo of the pen. I plan to restore the pen and pass it on to my son in the future. The nib will need to be adjusted and the sac will have to be replaced. However, as you can see on the attached photo, the ink lever is missing. In my introduction and in the repair/restoration forum, I posted an inquiry as to whether, perhaps, a fellow member might have a spare lever which I could buy to use on my pen. The replies included suggestions that I ask the professional restorer to out source a lever. I wonder if you have any leads on how and where I can locate another lever and general information on this interesting small fountain pen. It looks like it could have been hung around the neck, or it may have been carried in a vest pocket, similar to how gentlemen used to carry pocket watches back in the day. The other question that I posted in the other forums was whether another lever from either a different Wahl pen and/or a lever from a different brand fountain pen can be used and/or adapted to fit my pen. I understand that you have a wealth of information on Wahl fountain pens, and we are very fortunate to have such a resource person as yourself in this forum. I could not find much information on this pen on the internet and look forward to your thoughts on how to replace the lever and any comments you may have regarding this pen. Moreover, if you could recommend a professional restorer that has prior experience servicing these Wahl vintage fountain pens would be great. I understand that it could be quite challenging to remove the nibs in these type of pens, inasmuch as they used shellac to secure the nib and feed into the section. As they say in the islands of Hawaii, "Mahalo" (thank you) for your help. Fernando.