Are you interested in selling your antique slot machine?

- For a change, would you like a reply to your email within minutes or someone to answer the phone right now?
- Would an immediate serious offer for your antique slot machine be a refreshing change?
- Would receiving an offer from a full time corporation specializing in antique slot machines in a professional manner be nice? 
- Worried about shipping a antique slot machine? - We handle shipping old slot machines every day!

If so, then please contact Nations Attic
316-371-1828 or slots@nationsattic.com

Who made your antique slot machine?
Not sure who made your old slot machine or how to describe it before calling or emailing?
Click on each of the company logos below. Each page will show examples of the different models made by that company. If you don't see yours on any of the pages, please call anyway!

Click On Any Of The Antique Slot Machine Manufacturers Logos Below To View The Machines They Made That We Are Buying!

Mills Novelty Co. Chicago USA O.D. Jennings & Company Chicago, ILL Pace Mfg. Co. Chicago, ILL
Watling Scale Co Inc Chicao, ILL Caille Brothers Detriot USA Superior Confection Company Columbus, Ohio
Superior Confection

Nations Attic is in the business of buying only old antique slot machines. We have clientele from all over the world that allows us to make you immediate offers on your vintage slot machines. Condition, maker or the type of coins it takes makes no difference. We even buy just the parts for old slots.

Just some of the companies that made these antique slot machines machines from the 1880's to the 1950's that we are interested in buyeing are; Mills, Jennings, Pace, Watling, Caille, Superior, Buckley, Burnham, Canada Leo, AC Novelty, AMT, Amusement Machine, Bakers, Bally, Bryant, C&F, C Maley Novelty, Clawson, Gabel, Sun, Vendet, Cowper, Daval, Dean Novelty, H.C. Evans, Exhibit Supply, Fey, Groetchen, Keane, J.H. Keeney, Keystone Novelty, Monarch, Paupa & Hochriem, Peerless, Pierce Tool, Reliance Novelty, Rock-Ola, Skelly, Silver King, Iowa Novelty, Sittman & Pitt, Sun Manufacturing.

Do You Have A Trade Stimulator - Not A Slot Machine?

In addition to antique slot machines, we also purchase vintage trade stimulators. Many people confuse these devices with old slot machines. There are a number of differences one can use to make this determination. First, trade stimulators do not pay out money. In most cases either a token, gum, cigars or nothing will come out on a winning play. Unlike most vintage slot machines, trade stimulators are small and can be picked up fairly easy - coming in at less than 25lbs. Trade stimulators primary purpose was to give a player a chance to receive more product for their penny or nickel than could normally be bought. While this is still gambling, in many parts of the US, this was tolerated over the cash paying slot machines.

Who Were The Largest Makers Of Slot Machines?

Mills Novelty: By far the largest maker of slot machines was Mills Novelty. Mills made slot machines from the late 1800's into the 1960's. Responsible for many innovations, Mills was the sales leader for the first half of the Twentieth Century. After 1910, Mills would put "Copywrite 1910" on the reel strips into the 1950's. Today this confuses many people, leading them to believe their machine was made in 1910, when it was not.

Jennings: The O.D. Jennings Company got started in the slot machine business in the early 1920's. Developing a number of mechanical innovations in 20's and 30's, Jennings was generally second or third in sales. It was not until after World War 2 that Jennings overtook Mills as the industry leader. During the late 1940's and 1950's Jennings would supply Nevada casinos with their chrome plated lighted slot machines.

Watling: Watling was one of the first large makers of slot machines at the turn of the century. Producing the large upright machines, Watling would go to the smaller three reel version in the teens. In many cases copying off other makers during the teens and twenties, Watling was generally in third or fourth place in sales. During the early 1930's Watling made the Rol-A-Top and Treasury. Only these two models would be made in various configurations until the 1950s when the copy stopped production.

Pace: Pace got started in 1920 after buying out a smaller slot machine maker. Their first slot machines were fairly simply. During the late 1920's and 1930's Pace would make a number of successful models. Generally ranking third or forth in sales, Pace gained market share after WWII. Sales of modern looking machine to Nevada casinos help the company well into the 1960's.

Caille: Caille was one of the original makers of slot machines during the 1880's. They were known for their detailed designs and high quality cabinets. Many smaller companies would try to copy their machines with little success. During the teens Caille would make three reel slots that were very similar in appearance to other makers. Generally the main difference was the effort put into the detail of the cabinets. During the 20's Caille made a number of models that today are very collectible. Into the 1930's Caille designed a number of models that were ahead of their time in regards to design and proved to be unsuccessful. The company stop production of slot machines in the late 1930's.

If you would like more information about the manufacturers of antique slot machines, please feel free to contact us. We do offer historical report / appraisals for individual antique slot machines made from the 1880s to the 1950's.


Don't see yours yet? Give Nations Attic a call or email
   316-371-1828 or slots@nationsattic.com


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