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  • Lucky Line 87202 Skeleton Keys
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Lucky Line 87202 Skeleton Keys


Price: $3.64 & FREE Shipping
In stock.
Usually ships within 4 to 5 days.
Ships from and sold by BIC Warehouse.
  • 1 flat tip and 1 notch tip
  • Pack of 2
  • 3 1/4" Long
See more product details
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$3.64 & FREE Shipping In stock. Usually ships within 4 to 5 days. Ships from and sold by BIC Warehouse.

Frequently Bought Together

Lucky Line 87202 Skeleton Keys + Prime-Line Products E 2497 Mortise Lock Set with Glass Knob, Keyed, Classic Bronze
Price for both: $28.61

These items are shipped from and sold by different sellers.

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Product Description

For use on french doors and other antique door hardware. Brass plated zinc will not rust or bend under continuous use. Large head makes turning easy. Generic cuts are designed to fit most antique door locks. Overall length is 3 1/4".

Product Information

Technical Details
Part Number 87202
Item Weight1 ounces
Product Dimensions5.1 x 1.5 inches
Item model number87202
Item Package Quantity1
  
Additional Information
ASINB000LNQO8I
Best Sellers Rank #14,295 in Home Improvement (See top 100)
Shipping Weight3.2 ounces (View shipping rates and policies)
Date First AvailableMay 22, 2008
  
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Customer Questions & Answers

Customer Reviews

4.1 out of 5 stars

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

Verified Purchase
My friend's 1920s Mortise locks have a "3" stamped on the outside cover. However, both of these keys (the 2-bit and the 3-bit) work. In fact, the 2-bit key (the one without the notch) actually seems to work better. "3" may have been the production line, or something, for all I know. Took about as long as it said to get here, but you can't beat the price!

Someone wrote something about the head breaking off. The original keys to your Mortise lock were probably iron. These are brass-plated zinc, and not quite as strong. I'm sure that it would be very easy to break the heads off on a rusty, or otherwise stuck, lock or bolt. That's why it is IMPORTANT that you prepare the bolts and/or locks by cleaning and oiling them:

Part I: Dis-assembly (only 3 steps!)
1. Remove the door knobs.
2. Remove the face plate (the metal plate where door meets the wall, and where the latch and bolt are).
3. Remove the entire unit from the door. That's it! Do not take the box itself apart by removing any more screws until you've tried everything else. The setup inside the box is very simple, but there are at least 2 springs in there that can easily pop out and get lost.

Part II: Clean the bolt
1. Spray the bolt (only the bolt, for now) with some general-use oil, such as WD-40.
2. Wipe clean with a clean rag. Repeat, or scrub, if necessary.

Part III: Oil the bolt and lock
1. Spray the bolt again with a quick shot of the same oil.
2. Wipe it down with another clean rag, leaving a light coating of oil on the bolt (if it looks like any of the oil could eventually drip off, you've left too much)
3. Make a very quick shot, or burst, of the same oil, inside and upwards of where the key will go. You're done!
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7 of 7 people found the following review helpful By J. Toso on April 19, 2012
Verified Purchase
I got these keys 'cause they were cheap and I needed to be able to lock the inside doors on my house that was built in 1940. They are strong keys and they do work for locking the knobs.
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6 of 6 people found the following review helpful By Dave Sparkman on September 13, 2013
Verified Purchase
I don't believe the keys were really ment to be used on actual doors.
The first time i used one of the keys, the head just snapped off.
The metal that was used to make these keys looked like pot metal.
It had a grainey look to the metal were it broke. I guess you could say it was probably
a molded key. I wouldn't recomend someone using them to open a door.
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2 of 2 people found the following review helpful By Bruce Sobocinski on October 28, 2013
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I bought these to use on the interior doors in my house. They worked like a charm! My house was built in 1923. They are a pretty good quality key and look nice as well! I will be ordering more to have them just in case! Thanks!
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1 of 1 people found the following review helpful By Vladimir Kuznetsov Jr on August 27, 2014
Well, they do work... but they're $1.97 for the pair at home depot and lowes. These are quite clearly the exact same Hillmann skeleton keys I've picked up a handful of at the former. I too, broke the head off one, but that took some substantial force. Turns out I had to do some filing to get them to properly work in my locks. We'll see if they corrode.
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7 of 10 people found the following review helpful By Veronica Williams on May 20, 2008
Verified Purchase
I thought the picture of these skeleton keys was a tad misleading. Nevertheless, I took a chance and placed my order. The notched key did not budge. The flat key did the trick with a little slight turn of the wrist. I wish I had known whether or not the keys were large enough. Again, the picture mislead me a great deal. Nevertheless, at least one key fit. The other I suppose I can use as jewelry.
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1 of 1 people found the following review helpful By Ben on January 30, 2014
Verified Purchase
Bought to use in the locks of my 1920s farmhouse. Both keys work great. If you're using them in locks that have been unused for decades, don't forget to scrape off any paint, then coat the mechanism in WD40 as you slowly work them back and forth. Just forcing them could lead to the key breaking off in the lock.
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1 of 1 people found the following review helpful By Robert B on November 25, 2013
Verified Purchase
Bought these for my grandmothers old cabin that still has the original skeleton key locks and we lost our key to renters, it was a reasonable price to replace them and they arrived quickly!.
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