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Pain isn't it? Finding compatible knobs is a problem... often they are odd shaft sizes and reaches.
CONSIDER this... remove and paint them with flat black paint and then paint a stripe where the original black on is... guaranteed compatible fit, and you can get the job done in a couple hours for paint to dry. You MAY have to lightly sand the knobs to get paint to stick but that shouldn't take long... try one first as chrome doesn't take paint very well.. If the knobs are metal thoughout, you can just take a hacksaw blade to cut where the line is to expose the metal as the pointer line. The knobs are probably sputtered plastic though...
Most likely you blew a bus fuse. Can't say you should open it up and replace it though because there are lethal voltages inside of your amp that could hurt or kill you. You can find replacement bus fuses at radio shack. just make sure you get the same rated fuse. 500mA 125v or something like that in small writing on the metal part of the tiny glass cylinder.
Replace the fuse only once. If it blows right away, then servicing is required as continued replacement will likely damage more inside.
Most of thes have a fuse holder that is a part of the input power socket. There is a little rectangular panel adjacent where the cord connects with a tab that you gently pry out and carries a small fuse. Replace the fuse and re-install the carrier.
These units are very hard to work on due to packaging.
A Leslie is special speaker system that is spun to break up the sound so it doesn't seem to come from a single point.
Sometimes the Leslie speaker is in a seperate cabinet fromthe organ, and SOMETIMES it is a simulated Leslie that is done with multiple speakers and electronic switching. If the Leslie is an external one, it usually attaches via a cable that often has either 9, 11, or 13 pins.