Hi Lance, been busy......
Yes, if you know what to look for and you can follow a circuit diagram.
See if I can find a basic one and you can have a try from there.
To begin with, all ends will have to be disconnected from everything so I'd be inclined to do some marking of wires and even perhaps sketch out a quick reference of the layout.
Run winding or main winding will have a resistance maybe 4 to 5 ohms.
Start winding or Auxiliary winding will be perhaps 20 ohms.
Point being, in this particular motor there should be a definite difference with the start being the higher measurement.
When the motor is to run, power is applied to the run winding and the start, with the capacitor in series, is switched into circuit via the centrifugal switch.
When the motor gets up to around 75% full speed, the centrifugal switch switches the start with it's capacitor, out of circuit.
The centrifugal switch resets itself back to the starting position when the motor turns off and speed reduces to around maybe 5%.
Reversing the motor entails swapping EITHER the run winding ends OR the start winding ends so that one of the windings is now connected opposite in relation to the other.
Having said that, it is usually the run winding that is reversed as it is more convienient to do so.
Note that the diagram is representative only. i.e. the four coils of the start and run winding respectively are represented in the schematics as one coil for each for simplicity.
Edit:- also note that any overload unit should go in the main line input. either leg, does not really matter, however it is accepted that switching, such as overload, be done in the active conductor.(top left)